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Creston Review Oct 22, 1926

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 ���������y?jia  X  v-������-"  /  S  i? Z-  ^ii  Vot.. XVTII=  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY. OGTOBEK 22, 1926  Ho. 36  H^._^*^J,'!Wja^a^Jl*'-[V.Vl'St?������ft'  ^MIIgo Sietlmgr  l n. i-i .   -ii    . * i  Mrs. Stace Smith. Mrs Taylor and  Ron. Smith are motor visitors to Spokane this weeb.y y 7  Mrs. Andy Matthews of Nelson was  renewins acquaintances in this section  the past few days, the guest of Mrs.  Martin. "   ������������������  Quite a number of the resideritshere  have signed up for acreage on the  flats with the' Greston Reclamation  Company, Limited project, whit b -will  embrace practically all tbe land ad*  jpiAing Alice Siding.  Mrs. Moul of Vancouver, who is a  Creston visitor. at>~ present, spent a  few days laut week with Mrs. - Marshall. .       '  Frank  Martin,   who is working at  harvesting at-Staveley, Alberta, was,  a motor visitor at the weekend, the  guest of Mr. and Mrs; Kelly.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Marshall returned a  few days ago from Elko, where they  were guests of their daughter, Mrs,  Bill Kelly. Miss.Jennie Marshall ia  remaining for a more extended stay.  high school- pupils gave ^3.00, and  another. "JJ8.40 was got at the public  school, with $4.15 from Sirdar. The  tagging on the first day of the fair in  town realized $46.08. * *  A demonstration on fancy cooking  was given by Mrs. Lillie, who was  favored with a vote of thanks, and  the social half hour at the close fotJnd  Mrs. H. S. McCreath Mrs. H. McLaren and Mrs. E. W. Payne as hostess,  and the generous freewill offering taken will go to the crippled children  Work.  * r  ���������    "* i  M. Hurl got back at the end of the  week from Vanguard. Sask., where he  has been working at harvesting���������and  on what threshing that has been done.  Mrs. Ted Strong is  low Point, where she h-aa  apple packing  weeks.  staff  home from Wil-  been on the  for the past six  Rev. S, Newby was.^^"t^yyisitor to  Lister on Tuesday an^ .^^^piiounces  that he will have eervi^her^ on  Women's  Institute Meeting  ���������   ������������������  ���������  % ���������������������������'' -  Creston and District Wonients Institute met in October session at  Trinity Church basement on Friday  afternoon, witb the best turnout of  the past few months in evidence. The*  president, Mrs. R. Stevens,* was in-  chai-ge, and was the choice of the  gathering to represent the local organization at the Kootenay-Bouiidary  institutes conference at Nelson next  month.  Several of "the .members reported  success at raising potatoes  from   the  Sun  day morning���������Sunday school at 10.15  and worship at ,11, which wilt _be a  harvest, thanksgiving' and -communion  service?1*       --  - Building permits issttedjthis week in-  c������t-4|eone for quite a large addition to  tlhe barn on the Geo. 4acks place. A.  Anderson and son of Preston are  doing the work.  School closed at noon yesterday to  permit Principal Jenks to get away to  Nelson for the teachers* convention  on Friday and Saturday.  Jos. W. Bell, who got back f rom-his  trip to-Spokane on Saturday left on  the Sabbath on his return to Kimberiey.    ''  ,     :'  Bert Yerbury was������anothei Listerife  to head for Kimberiey, leaving Monday.   y    "   "v      ...  James .Huscroft and son, Fred left  at the middle of the month on a trip  toJUtah points, combining - business  with a visit with fprmea friends.  TRoy Huscroft,  who left a few days  Mrs. Knott is spending a few days  with her daughter, Mrs. Barnhart at  Glenlilly this we&fc:..y  Miss Whyte,y tl^e United' Church  deaconess, preached at the service at  Canyon on Monday night, which was  in charge of Re*):r J. Herdman. At the  close the sacrament of the Lord's  -Supper was dispensed.  Canyon orchardists are busy with  the apple haul this week, the fruit going to Creston i^hicre the storage facilities of the Exchange are safer than at  Eriekson.  The Tains Of the past weeks, culminating with Saturday's steady downpour, brought the Goat River up  almost four feet, and at the first o% the  Week the stream-was higher than at  any other time this year.  seed supplied from the -D-omipw^   ._.___._Hl.^ji..-__^. >^^Ak!Aim^������iSAS-s&^-M&'i'^^^ :sAA^m������*rim.Xji-L^  was decided that these would assemble  a collection of the blast -stuff and i^  looked good to the local assiistand provincial horticulturist, it will be sent  on to the provincial potato show at  Victoria in November.  Only moderate enthusiasm was  shown toward the class in home nursing which the Red Cross society representative will conduct if sufficiert  pupils are in sight. ***-���������-  tn their tag day effort to help the  Children's Aid society home at Vancouver a total of $72 was gathered in  and forwarded. In connection witb  this effort special mention is due  Wynndel where the school children  and friends contributed $10.15.    Cres-  tvfieiSeT_iS - is -employed by  ���������tfit^B.1*_&- Sp%TO?idorapany.J  ' E. J. Cprfo������-d, who has been on a  visit with Lister friends, left on Friday for Kimberiey.  John Huscroft has just completed  the digging of a very satisfactory  potato crop, and , will have 35 or 40  tons of the Irish apples to supply the  demand.  Jas. Duncan arrived back at Lister  at the end os the week, nursing a  badly cut hand that necessitated his  giving up the job of cook with the  Moore survey party. While cutting  wood the axe struck one of the guy  ropes of the tent and was deflected  onto the back of his left hand.  Qra���������!  Theatre  uali- UCL 2������f  Local and Personal  *me^m0^������em^meemmmmmmmmm^m^mmmmmemmmmm^m^mmmm������^me^i������mm*m^t^em^^^e^m  For Sale���������Farm horse, 12.50 lbs., 3  years old. $60, Mrs. Maxwell, Creston;  At Trinity United Church IToung  People's meeting Thursday night the  members were'favored with a timelg  address by Misa Whyte, whose topic  was young people's work.  ' Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will  be dispensed at . the Presbyterian  Church   at  the 'morning.service- on  Sunday,   Octcih^r^ith.^ y-'The: sesssion  '-, ^������^^^^^!^0^^^MZ^^^m  preparatory, service���������*-.wHl --:t>e. at eight  Friday evening also. 7.: -""���������- y  Saturday is the last day to make  application for a place in the class in  home nursing that Creston Women's  Institute are hoping.' to' arrange in.  connection with the Canadian Red  Cross, Applications ore to be made  with the secretary, Mrs, Cherrington.  Mrs F. C. Rodgers was hostess on  Wednesday afternoon last at a shower  in honor of Mrs. Broley in which the  bride-elect was the recipient of  numerous miscellaneous articles for  her new home from the company of  friends who much enjoyed the shower  and attendant hospitaliay.  Our former townsman barrister C.  B. Garland of Nelson was renewing  acquaintances in town on Saturday  and Sunday, having been called here  on legal business in connection with  the contract the Reclamation Company is having drawn to take care of  the dyking of the first nnlt.  F. W. Stacey, the Trail optician,  with Mrs. Stacey,and accompanied by  Mr. and'Mrs. H. Clark of tlie same  town, were Saturday to Tuesday  visitors in Creston, the gentleman  trying out the duck shooting with  some success on Monday and Tuesday.  Mr. Clark is mayor of Trail.  Remcmbt-r the offer of Creston sub-  central of tho Associated Growers to  scud your apples to the Old Country  for Christmas distribution at exceptionally fine prices closes November  1st and all Intending to take advantage of the offer are asked to notify  Manager Greenwood at once.  Tho more or less steady rainy weather we have had since the end of  August was particularly rainy on  Saturday when the rainfall for the 24  hours waa over half an inch. There is  as much water in Goat River early In  tho week aa during the spring, with  the flats flooded ut many poiutu.  . ���������  The Women's Institute directors  had a meeting on Monday at- which It  wh"i decided to make an entry at the  provincial potato show at Victoria  next month. From the cor titled seed  ������o wn tho lad lea believe they havo a  half dozen collections that wiii come  pretty close to winning the cup.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild had  sixteen tables of pluyora for their  whist drive on Friday night at tho  Parish   XIall,   with   the    high   score  prizes, going eo Mrs. Stanley Hendren  and Jeffrey' Collis; second prizes to  Mrs. Mallandaine and Gerald Craigie,  whilst the low scorers were Mrs. R.  Walters and M. R. Joyce.  At the board of trade meeting on  night last the feature of the correspondence was a letter from G. P.  Horsley of the Nakusp Power & Light  Company in which /he states that due  to family affairs that will prevent him  leaving Nakusp, he������ has decided to  abandon the project of putting in an.  electric light plant at Creston.  O. F. Cummins of the contracting,  firm of Cummins & Robinson,Torontor  was a visitor here from Thursday to  Sunday, doing some necessary engineering work in connection with the  dyking of the 2000 acres for Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited, and  looking. after the firm's interests in  thee ontract for the worlc which, was  drafted on Saturday.  ���������������������������������������������- .-���������-.-        ��������� ��������� i  The city hall was crowded to capacity on Thursday night for the meeting  of citizens wishing to associate themselves with tbe Creston Reclamation  Company. Limited, in financing the  first unit of the Kootenay .Flats  reclamation project, which will be not  less than 2000 acres. Considerable  capital was signed up at the. meeting  and since then a canvass of likely  looking buyers of 10 acres and upward  has been under way, and as we go to  press it seems assured that all the  needed capital will be booked before  the week is out.  A drive was launched on Monday in  Creston and Eriekson districts-to  secure a cash guarantee of about 25  per cent, of the expected cost of the  Arrow Creek irrigation system. Witb  this assured it is expected the provin-  department of lands will loan the district the balance needed, arid work on  Birth���������-On October 19th, to Mr.  and Mrs. T. W. Bundy, a daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Palmer returned at the  first  of  the  week   from a  short visit with their daughter, Mrs. ,o_  Whimster, at Nelson.  . ���������������������������*������������������" ,y ^  Putnam, Palmer & Staples have  commenced woods operations at Goat  River Crossing, and will be starting  up'the mill at. a very early date.  L. T. Leveque and J. B. Holder  came home on Monday from a few  days shooting on tbe flats, and despite the   unseasonable   weather bad  very fine bags   each  ef  ducks   and a  few geese.  Now that the rash in the orchards  is about over everyone is hoping the.  Whirlwind Club will resume operations. Their popular price whists and  dances certainly help pass the winter  pleasantly.  The Exchange packing shed is closed  and Creston Growers will probably  finish packing by the end of the week.  Growers who have not their own.  storage are hauling winter varieties  to Creston Exchange warehouse.  Due to a mistakein the hour quite a  number of worshippers turned up at 3  for the harvest thandksgiving service  on Sunday afternoon at the school-  bouse, only to find church had opened  an hour earlier.  Mrs. McKelvey had the misfortune  on Wednesday last to sustain a fall  in which she has had one of tbe bones  in her right aim broken as well as  badly spraining her wrist. Luckily  tbe break*is clear one and she ia making a very satisfactory recovery.  mmim^ ^M^mmmM^m^^  ^^p^^bilK'-':iMessrs;  Adlard have charge   of the^ canvass  and in. the country the'response has  been fairly satisfactory, but in town  they were disappointed in the support,  given the project by the business men.  The Tuxis Boys of Trinity United  Church resumed their weekly, meetings on Friday night in the Church  basement.. The feature of thia meeting was the.election of officers for the  ensuing  year.   The   following   were  Pretor���������Tred Burnett.  Deputy Pretor���������Roy Dickson.  Scrlptor���������Lloyd Cartwright.  Contptor���������Percy Robinson.  Reporter���������Clarence Davis.  Sponsor���������John Blinco.  The boys have been fortunate in  securing W. J. Truscott to continue  as mentor. A hotdog and bun feed  will be had at the meeting on Friday  night at 8 o'clock, and any boya between the ages of 15 and 20 wishing  to join up will be enrolled that night.  Kitchener  Mr. and Mrs. Omer Geroux arrived  from. Warner, Alberta, on Wednesday  where they have been on a visit with,  relatives for the past two months.  Bert Sly, the P. Burns man, and Sid  Fernside, Gutta Peroha Rubber Company representative, were here from  Cranbrook on a business call, Tuesday*  Mr. and Mrs. Dolf Weir, Miss Alice  Enibree and Gerald Crnigio made up a  Creston party that were callers at  Kitchener on Thursday.  Mr". B. Johnson and son,. Robert,  with Mrs. G. A. Hunt, spent last week  In Spokane, combining business with  pleasure.  G. J. Bayle of Goatfell waa a business visitor on Thmsday.      A. Derby,  Western Grocer*** traveller, Craiibrook,  was a business caller the same day.  Clarence Devlin left last week on a  business trip to -tyelson.  MoBsra. McNumara and Davis, customs officers at Porthili and Ryket-ta,  were business callers, Thursday.  *Bd. Jlm-dy ia back Kguiu _{"���������������>a* Vancouver, whore ho has been a hospital  patient the past two months.  W. O. Davis In back from the bElIa  up Goat lllvcr and reports she feet of  of unow already In evidence.  Mra. O. Myrene of Spokane la here  on a visit with her sister Mrs. B. John-  utiii, ao torn- Kitchener iiiotei.  Rem era ber the dance in Hunt's Hall  at present; ^5am Scott  aad Hunter Putnam both 'undergoing  appendicitis operations at the end of  'the"A^eoim..... Mrs. Putnam, who accom- .  papied. Hunter got back on Monday  and says both Mr. Scott and Hunter  are coming along fine.  Watch*! for posters sale honsehold  effects of M. R, Palmer, which takes  place on Saturday, October 30t~h, at  2 p.m.������   Terms wit! be given.  A short-notice meeting of the  irrigationists were called on Saturday  on the return from the coast of Jas.  Adlard, who had interviewed the  provincial authorities and submitted  an offer that if 25 per cent, ofthe  money needed for tbe Arrow Creek  project were guaranteed by the ranchers the government might favorably  consider a loan for tbe balance."? Con J  siderable of the amount required waa  signed up at the meeting and on Monday and Tuesday Messrs. Littiejohn  and Adlard made a canvass of the  district, meeting with encouraging  success. Mr. Adlard left on Wednesday for Victoria to again take the  matter up and it is hoped the loan  will now be authorized and work be  started at a very early date.  ���������"a - 'a I  ���������.'."ii  on Saturday night,   23id,   with   Mrs.  Lister's    orchestra    furnishing     the  music   Room aud a welcome* for all.  Miss Edith Geroux left on Friday  for Moyie, where she la on a visit  with her slater, Mrs. StDanis.  Bill Arb and C. Lindbloom were  business visitors at Moyie" and Kimberiey last week*  Dan McDonald, who is working  at.  Yabk, spent the weekend at his homc^  ttere.   Jim Dodds of ErickBOti*   was   a  visitor with   friends between   trains,  Sunday.  Mrs. N. K. Devlin, who has b* en  away for the past few months, arrived  home on Friday.  Mlosee Etother Nelson. Mildred Andeen. Alice  Molander  nnd   Jim   nnd  JuacL Dodd's. aud Ed. Sertff were motor  viafeSatosrtaS to* "Tu-lik. oji StktrUm-'He.y'.  *" A. Spencer of Creaton wav another  bualnesa caller on Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Neligh of the  Lead ville mine, who  Have  been away  ou a visit at Ija'wi&lov:,, Idaho, for a  couple of w-eck-j*. returned Taeodoy..'  Ben'Han'nem left fur Duck Creek on  Wedne-aday where, we hear, he has  ���������secured is joK  \ I E  xercise  our  Franchi  lse  Metwork of Airways Planned For  United States  ;A vast network of national air. Ithesy  j**6^vieririg Tthe Country, north, east^;  south and* west,' is the realization iti>  sight of the UnitedStates'department  of commerce, according to announcement   by   Secretary   Herbert. Hoover..  r. a-a-.-... '. .>      --.>*������.-a? .-j--..^���������. ..-*���������        -...o-i-.        1>..oclalonf  aiira      a.     CumcicilUC vm.ll        x icilnuOui  Coolidge. Two ma in arteries of the  proposed system of. aerial*--highways,  stretching fiom New York to the Pacific coast and. into the southwest from  ! Chicago to "Dallas and. Fort Worth,  were approved at the talk at the summer White House.  Autos Kill  Many  Birds  It is one of the peculiarities of tlie-liuman race that they intensely desire  that which they are prohibited from haying but which, oncfe they obtain it,  they neglect and frequently lose all interest in. It ia an inherited trait in  the human make-up. According to the Bible story our ilrst parents were given full ownership and use ol" everything in the Garden of Eden except one  thing���������they were forbiddan to eat*the fruit of one particular tree. And that  was the one thing they longed lor and felt they must hav.  lt has been found, the world over that exacting prohibitory laws fail in joy automobiles on concrete roads,  then-'objects unless they ate backed up with not merely a strong public; Ai the^same time on the same high-  opinion  but practically an unanimous one.      Legislative enactments -without 'ways official, figures   show  that  more  :���������        ������_������ i*i*���������      ^ ;._.     ���������_  ithan   11  ftOO   _VhtaV.rWr.s_  Motors   Cut   Wide   S-wath   and    Make  No  Distinctions  Illinois'     state     entomologist     estimates   that   100,000   birds   are .struck  and killed  yeai-ly in that  state  alone  propei  educational force culminating in public opinion -generally prove'��������� "a j than 13.000 chickens were slaughtered  failure, because when people are told-they cannot have or do any p'articulai-jlast year, 12,500 rabbits, 20,000 go-  thing, ihat. is exactly what ihey are determined to have or do. Apparently ��������� pliers, 1,300 rats, 7,350 snakes, 2,000  the best way to make children desire something is to tell them they cannot \ toads, 2,750 cats and 650 polecats,  have il, and it is generally true-that when they are given it they no "longer j The motor car's scythe of death cuts  want it.  This very human characteristic finds expression in polities as in other  mailers. From time immemorial men have agitated, struggled, fought and  died to obtain the right of self-government. Men. and nations have been pi'e-  pared lo sacrifice every tiling else to achieve person-*! and national liberty,  the right  to make and administer their own laws.       Some  ol" the most t'er-  a wide  tions.  swath  and  makes no  distinc-  YhlS IS it������������������ Darken the room as much as possible, cloSe ths  windows, raise one of the blinds where the sun shines in; about  eight inches, pla.ee as many. Wilson's Fly Pads as possible on  plates (Properly wetted with water but not flooded) on the  ���������window ledge where the light is strong, leave the room closed  Ior two or three hours, then sweep tip the flies and burn them.  See illustration below. '  Put the plates.away out of the reach of children until requiredin another room.. ���������  Tlierlglit  way to use  "Wilson's  Fly P������tds  LIFE WAS A BURDEN  Reatored to Health Through the  Use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills  "It.  is   a pleasure,"  says  Mrs. Itoss  got through the use of Dr. Williams'  Before  taking  the   pills j  burden to  me.      I was  so I  'j-ihle wars have heen fought over this one issue. The revolt of the American  colonies and the War of Independence, the American Civil War, the French  Involution, the South African War, not to enumerate the many struggles  recorded in "all English Histories, tell the story of man's fight for self-government. Early Canadian history, ihe old Family Compact, and the gradual  development of responsible government, is a long continued story ol* the  sj.mt. struggle.  Now that the fight has been waged and victory achieved in nearly all  civ-ilhsed countries, and men are accorded the full privileges of citizenship,  a free and. secret ballot, and full power to thus choose those who will make.  .���������if.'iT un-make laws aud administer public affairs?, wliat value does the average man place \ipon. this groat privilege and right?      Women,  too,  agitated  for the right to vote on terms of equality with men, and only at a comparatively recent date were accorded that right. What value do they now place  upon it? ���������  Ih  the  last  Presidential   election  in   the  United States  it was  necessary  t'.-tr public-spirited, men and women, aud great public bodies and.organizations  tu engage in a nation-wide campaign tq arouse the general public out of their  ii.>difference sitlliciently   to got them fo the polls and record  their votes.    Vet.  these were the descendants, only a few generations removed, of the men who  fraught under Washington for the right of self-expression and self-government.  And  notwithstanding this aggressive campaign a large percentage of people  dhl not. take the trouble to vote.  The same apathy is in evidence in Great l.ritain, although not to the same  e>-.ienr.      Nevertheless it i.s  sufficiently noticeable-to lead Sir Sidney I^ow in  ���������*.ia article in- the  Weekly l'Lspatch  to say:   '"They will fight, and  even die, to  secure the vote.    They obtain their votes and neglect 1o use them.    Deny them  the  franchise, and tlmy have an intolerable sense of injury and are ready to  road to good health to some.other suf  embark  on  revolution or re-bell ion in order to  redress  the wrong.      Yet. the ! ferer."  luiviU-ge extorted by  so manv years  of effort, is treated with strange indiffer-  "       Minimum Wage   Law  Higher   Minimum   Wages   to   be   Paid  to     Women     and     girls     in  Saskatchewan  Higher minimum wages for women  and  girls   employed, iu   Saskatchewan  Boulter, ,of   Victoria,   P.E.I.,   "tp   tell! shojis   and   stores,  laundries   and  iac-  you of the hew health and'strength.-1 Stories, and mail order houses are con  tained   in   new   orders   issued   by   the  Saskatchewan   Minimum  Wage  Board  em-  Pink  Pills,  life w*as a  badly run down that I did not .-know j to come into force Sept. 21  what to do. My blood seemed to have i The minimum 'for - lemalse  turned to water, I was very pale, constantly tired, and was losing flesh. It  was a trial to attempt housework.  AdtSed to this -T had a. bad cough and  my husband and friends thought 1 was  going into consumption. The medical treatment 1 was taking did not. appear to do me any good, and T had  about, given up hope when a friend  ttrged me to try Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills.      I got six boxtTs and found  so J is   that  they provide* that seats irfust  h^J1     b������ll!������   itnft   I ^J^Jl^r   be   supplied   in   the   proportion * of--at  boxes.      Del ore these were all taken 11 "  was a new woman restored  again  to | least one to    every    four    employees  good health.      I gained in weight, the'engaged in shops or stores,  cough   left me,   my  appetite  returned j     The    minimum    In     laundries    and  and I once more had a good color. Better still. I was able to. do my house-'  work   without   fatigue.       Needless   to  To   Conquer the   Air  Will   Be  Accomplished  When  Aircraft  Designers Solve  Problem of  Hovering  Hovering    is    the greatest problem  that   faces   the   designers   of  aircraft.  Foi'  lessons  in  this art  the  designer  would   do  well   to   study   the  buzzard,  which can remain, stationary in the air  without  any visible movement of-the  wings for .a considerable time.     Wheu  a strong gust of wind conies the out-  ployed   in  shops   and   stores is  raised' ward  halves   of   the   wings   are   bent  from $14 to $15 a week. Learners  are to receive $10, $12, and. $13.50 a  week during the, first, second and  third periods of six, months ;,respeo-  tively. At present the rates are  $7.50.  $10  and   $12. ';"'.'  A feature of the    new    regulations  say I always recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to ailing friends, and I hope  this will be the means of pointing the  ei.ee when the tight i.s over and. forgotten.  Try   Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills    for  anaemia,  rheumatism,  neuralgia,  ner-  i vow-mess.  Take  them  as   a   tonic  if  factories    is    raised from  $13 to $14,  ��������� while   the  rates   for   learners   are  un-  j changed.       For   all   time   worked  be-  i you'd .,48   hours  both   experienced  and  inexperienced  workers   must   be   paid  not less than the minimum rate.  In shops and stores and laundries and factories- and mail order  houses no ded.uctton for statutory  holidays  is  allowed to be made from  right back almost at right angles to  the body halves of the wings. - ln this  way it remains stationary facing a  sea gale���������a wind which blows most  other birds backwards. It is seldom  that the buzzard flaps its wings���������and  it never gives more than three successive" flaps lit a time while remaining stationary.  yWhen man has learnt the secret of  m  the flight, of the buzzard he will have  conquered the air.  Wiih a general  eh-eiion pending in  Canada it  became necessary to com-j you are not In the best physical con-  pi,,   n-w and up-io-dau- lists oi" qualified voters, but it was also necessary in j dl.Vi������?  and cuUiv<, e ������ resistance  that  ,    . ,'���������������������������, > , ._������������������,,   I will keep you well and strong. the minmum, wage  ;i!l our large e-mtres of population   lo plead   with and exhort and continually .     ,,- yOU will  send lls yom. namft an��������� ,     The m!n1m^m WHKes for femaU> oln-  urK, m,.i -uni wom-n !0 takrt Hi, troubln to renter lu order that they ml|!ht||.ifalm,   a   little   book    "Building   Up [   , -|n ���������  orfl   .  holWM   ,       ,  vot". and  j.-ii-i"   work.-r."- had  in numerous cases to practically drag people to   the Blood,"  will be mailed you prepaid. ���������"  .... , . .'a,       'Phi* hnnW cnnt������tn>. manv ur������qt'ui biot^ liaised irom $.!.������; to "f"14, Willie t lie rat eft  ih**  registration   booths.       Ami. il  has  been   the  experience  in  every  electionJ ���������l m* DOOK contains many uesiui  uims  'hat   ihou_-*at_ds  of people have to he gone after and conveyed  to the polls to  vet.-.    *in   An.*t rail-.   n.  law  was   reeemly   enacted   making failure   lo vote  an  ..!>. tic- pun is hah!-- by fine, and Souih  Africa, the scene of a bloody war to ob-  '���������   in   liv- <-i_rht  to voi", j,* now com em plating passing a similar law.  You can get these pill's through any j for learners are set at, $9 Instead of  medlcimi dealer or by mall at 50 cenla |$s for" the first six months and $11 in-  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine1  Co., lhockvllhv Ont.  stead of $10 for the second six months.  ilie  people  of Canada  aro   culled   to  the.polls  to.  Im;..  1"  ao***  : 'I��������������������������� .-���������  oul-  Depends  Caller:  Is your boss busy?  Ofllce    Hoy:    Whatcher want, to see  him about���������golf, booze or business?  ("Mi   S-iai-.-j-iib'-r   1 t   nev.  *>���������-���������.<.   :';,���������-���������,-,   !.-pv.'.������.."-Tiiaiivcs Jn ill-- House of Commons and to del ('.Tin ine who  i'.;   a ���������������.������_������.-��������� U :.i..-   ih.-   ���������Cov-rrinioni   of  Canada   and   what   policies   shall   prevail  ,'.." ������������������'tar-iru'-ni   o1' Mini:*.-  legislation  and  adniiiiislj'iil ion.      It   Is  Ihe duty of  ������������������r.   fiualiti.-i1.  roi"!*,  man and  woman, lo vol.-.       No other husinoss, no mat-1 '  imnonimt,  can  e,aua!   ihis   tn  lmpo.ianc...      It   is   not   only  Canada's i     R������Hff from Asthma.     Who can des-  1   . ,7 .  ,      , , .,\ ... jci'ihe the complete  relief  from suffor-  mjhi  is .-it  .-i.-ike. but  your own personal  business���������those I hings which   |���������K   -w-liioli   follows   the   Use   of   J.   I)  b"   doru*   lor   \<t\\   ill   .'I   eoll.M-t U'e   Wil\  The most obstinate corns fall lo resist. Ilolloway'ti Corn lie mover.    Try it.  Its Quality Sells It.���������The fact that  so many thousands of intelligent people continue to use Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil speaks volumes for its  healing elllciency. Ever since it was j  first introduced, it has grown steadily  in public favor, owing entirely to Ha  .manifold usefulness in relieving and5*  healing sickness. As a specific for  cuts, burns, scalds, and various inflammatory pains its record is beyond  reproach.  Pessimism  *  First Taxi cab Driver.���������"1    met    my  wife   in   a   funny   way���������ran   over   'er.  with me car un* later T married 'er."  Second Taxicab Drivei'.���������'4! f everybody hailda do that they wouldn't  be so much reckless drivln'."  ;���������, hoi irj:.a*.-in.a ii i..-. i��������� 11> .-*a������'i��������� iil��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� on votii' part lo devote a rew rninuies, or  (.,������������������,, iiouw. in diM-har-.."!!'-. the ohllKut Inn.' of your Canurllun cllizenship on  f,n,.' pmi ieula i ������!;.-. In onhT ir> d*-������ erniliif Hie character of Canada's Piirllii-  ������������������.������������������ ',,,, ih,- u- ,,i" H ������������������ .-.:. ;. rtath--:* you will h.v inaktng- sacrifl'*e'of your  a.^-n be.-i iiuei-esi.-i of you iaiI to il.i*ii:har<r. joiir duiy and exercise lhe greatest  Ml. g.-   oj*   Nfi.ii r ijiiz.-n-'..i|..   tlu-   pt-niia-e-ui   loss   of   v liicli   you  would   regard  use  Kellogg's Asthma .Remedy? Who  can express tlte feeling of joy that  comes when its soft and. gentle influence relieves the tightened, choking  air tubes! It has made asthmatic  afllicllon a thing of the pasl'l'or thou-1 per day  sands.       If never   falls,  glsls   everywhere   have  years.  Conductor Retires After Long Service  Conductor Thomas Sllbbard, of division 17, Belleville. Ont., lias retired  from the service of the Canadian National Hallways, making his last run  on his 67th birthday, after completing 41 years and four monthr of service, lie entered the railway service  as signalman in 18S2 at a wage of ?l  Since1* then at  ono time or  pi  a      ji   gi "Ut  tJood  drug- j another, he  has had  charge ol'  (--very  sold     11.     roii (ni|n  nlnn|nR belwer-n    Toronto    and  Montreal.  Sprains.  Avoid further pain and stiffness  by rubbing with Minard's. If.  relieves In "lamination, soothes  and heals.  ^sEEEEHB^  rrievanri- ;i ml  0111 rag.-  Stop .Dangerous Practice  No Time to Bunt  For a Doctor when ������eie<*d with  Crnnnp**, Colic or D-inrrhoen.  Git safe nnd quick   relief fr������ujj*i  Chamberlain's Colic 8c  Diarrhoea Remedy   J  u  RREGULARITIES  I ***      Survives De.-ith Valley President  Coolid-je   Bans   "Poisoning"  I      01     ih..     world'n     Iioltvst        placen, of  industrial  Alcohol in  U. S.  Ili.'iiih   Vi.ll.���������>.  Calif..  Is  uoiiiblo.       Tho        F'resldeiil   (Coolidge  le|   It   be  known.  itiinp.i-iiiiie  i-Hiigi-d from   |2'J     In     I 10   through his olllehil spoke^nuiji Ihal ho |  i,:'1'-'   duiiii,;  ji   !>���������.-.!   jiiii   jjiade   Iii  a   \A  <M,,M,ried   lo   th.-   -polsouliig"  of  Ju- j  I 17-ankSin by a ilrlver from Oceim , ,j,lsl ,.,ul ui.-nhol, lXM\. AsiHstMlll. Sot-|  ll-Mi-l'. '"alii, Saint was so dei>p nl reiary of Ihe Treasury Winston has;.  ili...-r- rhal ilo- car inaile only two <in|,.n. (| | he discotil Inutiiice t>f I he Use |  oi'-.'--    -;u    iaeii.   Vui    in   a    i'Uii"<������f   uhti'lof  pol,,soii(Jil.s  foi'inulae.  hour,-   and    HHe.'ii    tiiimin^   21    gallons-      **������������������,,.   |,n..sldelil   of   the   I'lilled   Stales  | of .',i."<olii������e  .-.od  a  qua ri   ami   u   half of   \iU:K    ,���������,.���������������,.! Vl.,|   ||iludn*ds     of      protests  ^KKSS  >,|'[S|.;       'IT ItS f. i.S .',.������������������.  ��������� AI.t.1 ; "   ' .  ~  i' ���������'���������   ':".i''l'"''-   '���������-.y1'    '."-, .** '.' ,r'"'.' ';;'1 "Mmard'-i Lin i r,.������.*a t   frac  O.intltutl  ,.;'���������..,���������'.       ,��������� .U      n.-.J.IIl".      't'.jJlJJ/        ii .-U.J..  ,.,|     nii'l.-r      i.t..h)     ...���������.������������������*"������������������      froiii     Nijra-.a " ���������- - -  -- -  ���������i'ain.aj. - '..,,'.|.i.."i'a.  |!uimii-ijji, "'.I'*''   ���������������"���������! ; Cainada'-i   Nev/Kprin*  |    ',���������       t .   .      ' \\      |   II I I M'J I   . '   ' II  <���������  ��������� I  th* nrw rni-iioM nVMROV, N������.*l  f -1' r ***" ���������_. ��������� _r** Wok e\ H___i 1 mf**. H_4.ll N ft i*  w.i.n. ��������� T^m^W%,m^W^iM7^WHMi>.f.  Mm. 1 Mf IO*d_J*������a e������l������fi-li, M-..-D tor Ulnfl-I *  Mk I n r>l.......   tin. m to*C\4vt,nl<0 W..*i\.m...*  An'4   Lia   \.������,'\r,m\ fai������MJ������.������.   nt   rd.ru   m*<\    it Htm  .,. .i.-,^l,Hai.MVal,v..aaaaaa������a M.u^a..-.U -..",*','.i.J._. ���������." ~������  u.  I>al  i  fi. nii'lin a   I'Xpr.rlri   r������f   im",vhiii inl   arc  r.a -;i rl <,    ten    11 rm<- *,   i^ i--r������ i ��������������� f    Ihan    (hose  against the pnirllci- on the ground  thai mans ileaih.i tiave i .'.".ulled and  ihal. with ilo* vn idcspiead snh- of ul-  eoliol by hoot loggers and the large  a"|n,i in li les of industrial alcohol which  .'iie   divert-')!   lor     beverage     purposes,  ol lier ni' a I'.-ii compel hot -i <;jeat llil  liiku, i ierrua h> , Hwi-ili'ii, J''lnlainl ami  y.'oi v, a , . <'ariailla ii pt o.luct Ion ' fui  I !���������������.:>   was   river   I '.,   lulllloij   Ihim,   )*<|il,il  '  ,    -y..y.    j.r   ! li  ���������    !   'il; >������������������_    ���������������������������1'ir .   :  the poisoning of the product iijIkIi" i  < nrw.'lv uhlv ulTeel a large .soellon of ;  Die   pOplll.lt hill. '  Minard's    Llnioient    for    Corns    and  V.* arts  W SIX6C1   Jr Sm\}J&Tt   XII.       v  A Handy Package  Tear off the exact quantity you want from the  lip of the large protective box.      No paper wasted���������no   e  time is lost.      Para Sani stays clean and fresh, until   fi  used  So strong and so heavily waxed is Pari Sani that  it keeps out all air and preserves the freshness and  flavour of meat, vegetables, milk, bread, cake and  fruit.   .  Ask your dealer for Para Sani or write direct to  0^i!Nai^OiJEa_tBii������y._t  >     cx?mi������any. I Jitti-mn  -uxacron. can/out*-.  WESTERN AGKNCIR"-  t'-trUic tViwit fc-aperCo. 'Waatwrn. Wm*e& f*������|������������si-* Co. ^   m  320 Davie at. Vancouver aOO M������IJ������rn������oll Ave. Wlnnlt>������tf K^J  Hunter Martin #.Co.   ICrtftnn Jh^*,  &SS22?22Zg&SSZg828Z  :25*2I2*id ..the..'B&m^ b.   o.  /  Dairy Indiistry Ixi Canada Is  IV  e  roYinces  Indications ^continue to be given "of*  Canadays continued..ascent to .enfin-  ence in -the j-da^ry industry. British  "Columbia : has '��������� just' pro duced ano ther  world's champion cow aTter this honor  has fallen in the past to many other  Canadian  provinces  as   'WeiI    as     on  Many CU.   S; ^Fiirnifers -  ,..    For Canadian  West  Over 'Three,t Hundred*"Came;v:Througli  F^rgo, N. Dakota, In June  Immigration otactual farm; settlers  from United. States to. Canada contln-  another occasion  to the Pacific coast|Ued actively, according to information'.a   slight  decrease practically  has 1      -������������������-������������������-*���������"   ��������� - ������������������* ��������� ��������� ��������� '  province.      Cariadiari daiiy stock J"*sj given out at  Ottawa.    . ���������  ...v.  ^_.__.���������.  come to be in demand in many court- - oi   June   the     Canadian     Government 'ed slightly in the central western part  In the month  Crop Acreage lit Manitoba  Aggregate Slightly Less Than Two  PerCent. Smaller Than 1925  The Manitoba department of agriculture states that final yiigures as to  acreage sown this- year ..in Manitoba  to.wheat, oats, barley, fall rye, spring  rye. and flax show'the aggregate acreage is a little less than two per cent.  smaller than if was in 1925, being very,  close to the same acreage as in 1924".-  In* wheat the southern districts of  Manitoba show a greater acreage this  year than last, but there is a shrinkage in the northern parts.     Oats show  in all  districts.     "Though, barley- has1 increas-  Possibilities Of Beet Culture  An4 Beet Sugar Manufacture  rougkout   \Vestern Canada  jjGjyes- / Splendid   Returns  tries and recent purchases have been 'agent of Fargo, North Dakota, record-'of   Manitoba,   it   is   down   almost  two  made by Russia, wh^ch business it "is  anticipated may '.'i*each.. important' pro  portions. Production of dairy products continues to inci-e^ase, particularly in the western provinces, which  have so sensationally made a mark in  this industry. The increasing volume  of export trade is reflected, in the expansion of storage facilities at Canadian ports. .     *  Butter production in Canada/during  3925, according  to the final  report of.  the federal, department of agriculture,  amounted to "180^,663,783     pounds,    as^  compared w.ith 175,893,937 i*L the previous year.      Ontario and Quebec ran.  neck and necl*"'in pi-od.uction, the former province leading with an output of  60,081,14.1. pounds, closely  followed by  the latter with 59,94'2,883 pounds. Next  in order. come" the three prairie provinces. Alberta leading" with 19,500,000  pounds;   Saskatchewan accounting for  15,946,233 pounds;  and Manitoba's figure   being   13,663,312   pounds.       Nova  Scotia's     production     was     4,5**������4yl56  pounds;   that* of British  Columbia,  <i,-  210,600 pound.s.Brinee Edward fsiand,  3,583,131 pounds; and New Brunswick,  1,232,927 jfounds.       /���������"-A > *��������� <A        Z  From  all  over   the   Dominion   come  ed the movement to Canada    of    354 j Per cent, in the whole province. There  American  settlers. These .'farmers, is quite a d,rop in rye, but an increase  accompanied their wives and families,..'of about '40 per cent, in flax,  represent a population of 54% an In-I On the whole, the acreages of 1925  crease of 49 per cent, over the same J and 1926 are more nearly alike than  period a year ago. They brought j the acreages of any two successive  with them cash and effects valued at j years for some tina-e.  ?1_3S1,750. y.; The movement of cash The figures were compiled from In-  and effects at the Fargo agency alone'dividual returns submitted by over 33,-  in the single; month of July amounted ; 000 farmers, and the total number of  Butter Pays Farmer Better Than Any  Product  He   Markets  The     butter    industry   returns   the  farmer more of the    price    paid    for  butter  by   consumers   than  any "other[Alberta.  Sugar ��������� manufactured in "Western  Canada, from beets grown in that territory, is now on the market, and the  whole of the prairie provinces is elated; over the successful launching of  rthe first sugar factory at Raymond.  There is    general     enthus-  tojiasm over the prospect opening out of  sugar   production     in     Western  to $886,200. The FargO agency is one  of 18 maintained in the United States  by the Canadian department of imnii-*  gratibn and  colonization.  Trans-Pacific Bees  Work In B.C. During Summer and in  Australia During Winter  Bees have not yet given "notice of  striking for an eight-hour day but  they may yet get together and protest against the double-season work  started by an ingenious beekeeper in  British Columbia.      "'  farmers   estimated   as  being    in    the  province in 1926 is 51,100.  For statistical sPm'POses the province is divided into fourteen crop districts. -  product    he    markets,    according  the    national    dairy    council    in   'the j.beet  United States.      During the last' year ��������� Canada on a very substantial scale, for  the farmer has received from 7S to SO   it is  confidently felt that this  is  but  the initial step in a great combined  agricultural and industrial movement,  the first of a chain of factories whfeh  will come to dot Southern Alberta  from the   main line  of the   Canadian  and. his cows have supplied fertilizer  necesary to maintain the productiveness  of  his   land.���������rSimcoe  Reformer.  Argentine  Improves  Quality Of  Butter  A  Productive   Hen  Factories   Equipped   With   Everything  Necessary.  For     Pasteurizing  Cream   ...���������'.,���������  f     Since   October,   1*924,-when   the   Argentine department of agriculture be-  To make his_-bees' gan its campaign for the improvement  gather  two< crops   of   honey   per  year j of Argentine butter, 35 of the 62 but-  instead   of   one,   he   has   adopted   they, ter   factories     in   that   republic   have  plan     of     keeping     them   in   British been, equipped 'with"the necessary in-  Columbia during our summer months;st illations  for  the neutralization  and  and- then   shipping   them' across   the''pasteurisation.-of  all   the   cream  they  Equator down to Australia *R*-l^n wrn-j.use   jn  butter .making.       The -result-,  reports oTyet^ improvement  in quality   and uni-  ....u. ... . _��������� A|t6l. llle voyage across the Pacific! formity has helped materially in mar-  the bees are supposed to emerge 1 rom ; \-eiing Argentine butter in the prln-  their hives and start to work oh then* |cipal foreign market, England. The  second summer of the year. ." How results of the campaign have been so  long the beekeeper intends to keep up7satigfactory   tliat  it yfs ' nb-w pr  cents  out of every consumer's butter  dollar, while he averaged! only 45 cents  from meat, potatoes and wheat, three  other staples df life.      In  addition to  this,  he  has   been  paid "'a  daily   cash  return  on  his   investment   and   labor, Pacific    Railway    to the international  boundary, and y_spread eastward into  sections of the sister provinces of the  piairie.  There is every reason for this optimistic attitude. The pioneer company which has been responsible for  this first Alberta enterprise^ has declared its willingness and desire to  expand through the erection of other  factories in the Southern Alberta area,  and all conditions are such as to induce them to carry out this pro-"  gramme of expansion. It is known  that there are other companies  anxious to establish sugar factories in  other districts of the Canadian west,  ;and circumstances and conditions are  Nebraska Hen Produces 1,186 Eggs In  Eight Laying  Seasons  Producing  1,186 eggs, has  been  the-j-'  lifetime     work    of a  White  I-eghorn j  hen,  owned  by  the state  agricultural  college of Nebraska.  Just passing the thousand mark  puts her in a class sought by mnay,  but achieved by few hens, according  to Prof. E. H. Mussehl, who says  there are records ot only three or  hens in the world to reach that >  four  number.      The  has  had  eight-  combining  to  bring  them  hen  is  nine  laying    seasons  to   the   de-  That "well  in  still has a future of prod-uctivity, ihey  profess.  -duction   this,   year,   especially   in   the!  western provinces, where the remark-  - able progress achieved in. the dairy  industry in the post-war period is being continued without abatement.  Saskatchewan, for instance, . in the  first five months of the present year  produced 5,082,631 pounds of butter  as against 3,891,584. pounds in the  period in. 1925. an increase of 30.6  per cent. Looking back to the years  before   the   war,   the   advance   of-the  . Dominion in this connection has been  quite outstaindlog. Canadian Butter  production in 3 915 was only 83,991,453  pounds, that of a decade later showing an increment ot 115 per cent.  Hutterite  Colony  v8as old,!cision '*������ take this st<?P"  an^|begun is   half  done"   offers  every.  idication of being extremely --'applicable  | to the production of sugar beets and  jb.eet sugar in Western Canada. .  J    The preliminary work accomplished  so    successfully'  in Southern Alberta  has   given   a   tremendous   impetus   to  attention   to  the   possibilities   of   beet.  ^culture   and   beet   sugar   manufacture-  Operates     Own     Stores     and     Other  Commercial  Enterprises  So   successful   have   the   Hutterites 7in-oughout Western Canada, and from  been with their-colony,'some 40 miles (developments whiclrhave been under-  >e^n.S";east of Calgary,  that they  have paid jtaken jn other secUons of the prairie.  edicteu Lmore  than   $150,000     cash     tor     farm   , eon .-.id era Hon   of" th������-   exoressed  this     shuttle     system     has   not  been  lhat  in another year every important jlands west of Beiseker, 45 milos north ! m   a   c���������������*<������^���������   o������  the   e^pless.a  learned.���������New Yojdc World. butter manufacturer in Argentina will \v<^  nf nalearx.   as    a    colony    site  desire   of   other   industrial  -pn  organiza-  Bbosting   Hog   Production  One Farm That Pays  by  be   treating  this   system.  all   cream   according   to  Egg  Production   Increases  More  .Eggs  Operate'd       Near       Philadelphia  Inmates of Boy's School  Nearly every farmer will tell you  farming does not pay. But there is  a farm close to Philadelphia which  last year was credited with a profit  of $30,400,  That was done on 600 acues. What  was the secret? It. was operated by  nearly 600 schoolboys who received  no pay Tor their labor.  So it seems that the trouhle with  farming is high cost of labor rather  than high cost oE things farmers  must buy.      *  That farm which made a net profit.  of $30,400 belongs to tho Glen Mills  school, jtnd. '���������not', everything which  comes rrom those Delaware county  fields was placed.* in ihe profit  column;  oh, dear, no.  ExpenseR fell just jmoi-t oil $10,000,1  arid that sum wiih .subtracted from the1  %40,400   w-hlcjlfj'the   t*Eirnva pafoduced   h*r  one year, ''  Peiinsylyania could1'"'' nffod t<i m'n  Free1 expn-PFi trains tu carry all our  state vrelfiire workers out, to Glen  Mills to see how Hiini'y, when, applied to an unfortunate hid. will pro-  dace golden j-esults.���������-IMiiladeluhl.-i  in-  * ������������������  iiulrer.  Expect  to   Ship   One   Million   Dollars  Worth   of  Hogs   From   Prince  Albert   District ..". !Canadians    Now    Eating  Hogs to the  value of ������400,000  were} Than. In  1920  shipped from the Prince Albert; d.is- |* Kgg production in Canada'has in-  trict in 1925. This sum was far in'-creased to over one hundred millon  advance or that received the previous dozen, or seventy per cent., since  year and the increase was, due to a 3920, according to a government re-  considerable extent to the activities of port. This enormous volume of  the agricultural society boosting hog ������,Kgs has been consumed almost on-  pioductioh.       This year the "hog  nils- tirely in Canada as a    result,    of    the  west of Calgary, as  About  colony  1 tions   to  locate  in  Canada,   this  new  45   persons   will   comprise   the j      d.-   valuable    activity,    bearing     so  which  is  self-contained,  oper- jmany agricultural and Industrial bene-  j julb   iii   jl������   wane,    IS  ating  its- own  stores   and  other com- j fltg,f     itg wak^   is dlie  for -jyide  ex  mercial enterprises. The members  are allotted supplies ancL funds by the  secretary-treasurer and work on a  community co-operative basis.  ers' slogan is one mil Hon dollars  worth of hogs, and from present indications ihis mark is more than'likely  1.0 be attained.  "Johnny, what do you mean by" coming to school like that? Your hair is  disgraceful."  "No comb, miss."      ' ,.  ���������"Can't you use your father's comb?"  V'No hair, miss!"   -  improved quality- and increased consumption brought about by the application of the egg regulations.  In .1920, Canadians., consumed, only  16.8 dozen eggs per^ capita, while in  1925 the. per capita consumption was  26.8 dozen.  pansion in the future.  Manitoba,, through the experimental  farms in the province, has long been  experimenting witli sugar beets, mainly with the object of testing the leading varieties for manuTacluring purposes, with results that have been"  Test In New Saskatchewan Free generally satisfactory 7 and indicate  Area Is Gratifying- |that beets grown in different i������aits of  Out of 3,300 head of cattle recent- j H������������ province could.' meet factory rely reported as tested for tuberculosis ;Quirements. The first really serious  in the New Saskatchewan T. B. area,'investigation into'the growing of beets  An Excellent Showing  T.B.  !.  1925.  Phonographs are used, in teachlug  English in the schools of the Philippines.  east of Dast Mountain Lake, only 39 }*��������� Manitoba was undertaken in  reactors have befcn discovered, or only [The Manitoba Sugar Company dis-  one and a half per cent. This i.*i an J tributed, under the supervision-of an  excellent showing in comparison with ] experienced sugar beet man. seed ro  similar   tests   in   T.B.   free   areas   ot one htmdred^farms    at    forty    points  within a radius o������v seventy-fivtfiniles  of  Winnipeg:     . At \h^ *':.i'*Kiuest*    of  Manitoba, Quebec and Britijuh Columbia, and is not far behind, the pheno  menal   record   set by  Island.  Prince   Edwald  Rare  Animal   tn   Hudson   Strait  JThe noi-wlinl or sea"* unicorn Ih a  ntro and valuable h|������'..m ies ������l" neu iinl-  nuil occfciHlonally round In the northern  walors of .Hudson Bay nnd Strait,  "iivh the natural vi'HOUree** Jntelligetico  Hervlee of tlu* deparHin in of the Interior. II iioss-esies a l������ng Ivory  ������pi nil horn extending for ward rrom  upP'-r jaw. sometimes s f"-"*" loiit;  when mniure inula valued nt about %'>i  pi r pound.  U.\* meiins of n<:tlx**e rsullutn Injected Inlo the body, ihe rate of blood  flow in the human syHteiii has In-ei*  _m������'a������"iir-'d accurately for iho firs': time.  "**  boards of tiade seed witS'sent to Brandon, Portage la- Prairie, Yorlcton ���������aiiil  Prince Albert. \ Anotlvier "enterprise  gi-ew beets on 260 test���������plota"-������.hr6ugnT  out the eastern and southern,!, portions  of the province, chieflyy in rtlt^. Red  River and.Asslniboine valleys.  Despite   early,  wet  weather,''SO .per  cent of the crop was satisuicf<fi')\y-lmt  esirly   analysis   pointed   to a* s-ulflcient  sugar   content   and   purity.       lies lifts  ion the whole were considered etieour-  , aging enough to justify arrangenn-nts  1 for an increase in the acreage in Itejti.  IThe city of Brandon showed itself pitr-  jiicularly     Interested     titid     energe.ic.  I Samples   of   beets   grown   in   the   d's-  trict were shlpia'4*^ for testing purpo*-P*i  to the   Manitoba Agricultural   Colh-gt-;  which   has   Installed   a   special   equipment  for the analysl*-* of .sugar beet-*,  and to the American -Beet Sugar Company, Grand   Forks, *N.1>,  Wa* Rather Expensive  A little hoy of _--f"v j-vn hU arm into  a water liy dram in New Voile. It  took the fir." brigade hall an hour  to wreck the hydrant so that *ilie  little arm could be 11 he in led. And  it will cost several hundred dollars to  rephu-e the shailered hydrant.  :p.  Teert-Ac������e Boys For Canadian Farms  w.  I  11- ft  A party of 30 Iio.vh ages 15-17 yeuiH, lt."ft Southampton recently for Canada on hoard the Cnmullan Pacific \  liner Minnedosa. The hoys who havo each received free pii-.-'tige under the Km pi re Sell lenient Act are being \  ticiit. out under the am-pices of the Dnmrio Coveriiiiienl. and on arrival In Canada will proceed lo ihn Goiem- ,  ment Farm, "Vimy ltldgi|" near Guelph, Ontario, from where ihey will be placed on --elected far ins aud receive j  alter  care and  y.uperv l.-jlon   from the  Ontario Government   for a  period  of thn-e years. / J*  Tt'i-ivr twith r.i-uMl.-���������  ���������f-hlaflcen croquettes, eh? I mi>'. waiter, what part of the chicken i.* ih������' cro-  MUelti*?  Wuiier.���������-Tlie   part   Guit's  from the iby before, fir.  left   uv**r  n������-img noi*>   for others Is Mum-times  mild f-.rm nf honHtlng.  ImWHf" wmmmwmm  IHE  CBEST^   BBTSBW  m  Pias Fob Sal.e���������Purebred Yorkshires, $5 at six weeks old. K.  Clements, Eriekson.  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting, brethren cordially invited.  W. H. CRAWPOKD, W.M.  .-kv������������ijjr������B>__>a-f%   Aii*1  THE CRESTON REVIEW|cenfc on cwn^errf68 atfd 30 ******  box on apples all the year.  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year iu advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.G.. FRIDAY.  OCT. 22  Growers Asking  ur  LAND ACT AMENDMENTS  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant. unreserved, surveyed  Crown lands may be pre-empted by  Britisii subjects over 18 years of age,  and by aliens on declaring intention  ���������to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,  and improvement for agricultural  purposes.  Full information concerning iteg-u-  .ations regarding pre-emptions U  given in Bulletin No. 1, Land "Series,  "How to Pre-empt "Jand," copies of  which can be obtained free of charge  by addressing tha Department of  Lands, Victoria, B.O, ������r to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering  only land suitable . for agricultural  purposes, and which Is not timber-  land, Le.,. carrying over 5.000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range. '   .  Applications for pre-emptions are  io be addressed to the I^and Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied.for  is situated, and are made op printed  forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and improvements made  to value of $10 per acre, including  clearing and cultivating at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  Por more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  Land."  ������       PURCHASE (9  Applications are received for pur  chase of vacant and "-.preserved  Crown lands, not being tlmberlan.'i  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of first-class (arable) land, le $6  per acre, and second-class (erasing)  land $2.SO per acre. Further information regarding purchase or" l-ease  of Crown lands is given in Bulleti-o  No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not -exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions lnclu-ding payment - ol  etumpage.  HOMESITE   LEASES  Unsurveyed areas/not exceeding 3<  acres,  may   be  leased  as  homesltes,  conditional   upon   a   dwelling   being  .erected Sn  the first year,  title being  obtainable   after  residence   and   lm-  jprovement   conditions    are     fulfilled  .and land has been surveyed.  I -LEASES  For grazing- and industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acre*  may be leased by one person or *  company.  GRAZING  Under the Grazing Act the Province ts divided Into gracing district*  and the range administered under -j  Grazing Commissioner. Annuai  grazing permits are Issued baaed or  numbers ranged, priority being giver  to established owners. Stock-owner*  may form ajuociations for rang*  management. Free, or partially free  -permits are available for settlers,  tampers and travellers, up to ten  "rn-ad.  7^0f^^^j5gi  Seasonal larirr  ���������missing the thrill  of hearing music of  a new fullness, beauty  and range. You must  come in to-day to  listen to thia  New  %u*r������l &fj[]l[ %!&}]������..&>%^.M*W V C*  Victrola  Our treat,���������your's too J  Creston Drug  ������) vi-fl Ko_r*rI*r  Store  OTTAWA. Oct. 14.���������The inter  ests which are demanding a season  al tariff being applied to fruit and  vegetables imported to Canada  have made representa -.ion to the  Tariff Board that the anti-dumping  regulations adoped by the late  government be modified, and that  lower valuatoins, satisfactory to  jobbers and producers, be rgreed to.  It is further proposed that, without waiting till next session the  new rates ought to be made effective under the existing provisions  of the Customs Act.  OTTAWA, Oct. 14.���������The Canadian Horticultural Society wants a  seasonal tariff On fruits and veget  ables coming into Canada from the  United Spates, and at a private  sitting of the tariff board on Tues  day afternoon they presented their  argument, through .L. F. Burrows,  secretary-treasurer. Mr. Burrows  submitted a memorandum stating  tliat from a survey of conditions in  the 1 orticultural areas, the farmers  are not prosperous and production  decreased because of lack of prosperity. He gave statistics to show  an increasing importation of fruits  and vegetables that are produced  by Canada as well as those that  are not produced here.  The isicreased imporatation of  the former in 1921 exceeded by $17.  592,211 what was imported in 1911.  Xn the fiscal year ended March  31 last, the sm ports were $13,618,  940. This, it is calculated, represented the production of 9807 farms  and enough to provide work for  42,000 people.  The proposi ion put forward was  for a sliding Hcale of duties on fruits  and vegetables, which would be  highest just before the Canadain  product comes on the market, so  that the appetite of consumers will  not have have been satiated beforehand.  The  present duty  is   on   an   ad  valorem basis and instead of this a  specific duty is   suggested  of   two  cents a pound on   cherries  all   the'  year;    two   cents   per   pound   on������  peaches from July 20 to Ootober 31,  one cent on pears, July 31   to December 21;    one cent on apricots all  the  year;    three   cents  on  straw  berries  und    raspberries,   in   June  and July;    three cents a   pound on,  cantaloupes nnd muskmelons,   July  31  to   December   31;    three   cents  each   on   other   melons;    one-half  In ������he vegetable list the seasonal  tariff suggested- covers twenty-six  different   varieties,   including  two  cents a pound on   tomatoes   from  June to  December:   two conts on  cauliflower^ May 15  to  November  15;    three cents "on   peas,   May   to  September;,   one and a half   cents  on lettuce all the yefer;    two  cents  on cucumbers,.May  to November;  onions, all year tariff, one half cent  pound;    cabbage, June to January,  le pound;    celery, June to December, 2p pound;    asparagus, April 15  to Jtme 30, 3c  pound;    peas.   May  to September, 3c   pound;    June 15  to October 31. 2c pound.    The pre-  tariff on vegetables is 30 per   cent,  ad valorem all the year around.  Before the board makes any recommendation to the government  thereSwill be a* public  hearing  of  MINm&ALz  Certificate of Improvements  NOTtOB OF' AF*F>L>teATiON  the'other side  that  comprises  dealers and consumer}.  the  MINERAL.  Certificate of Improvements  Jolly Boy.Bobcat and Bon Ton Mineral -  Claims, situate in tho Nehon Mining  Divieionof West Kootenay.  Where located: On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener. B.C.   Lawful holder:  Charles Plummer Hill, of Victoria, B.C.  Number of the holder's Free Miner's Certificate: No. 280S-D. -���������  TAKE NOTICE tbat I, G. A. M. Young Free  Mider's Certificate No. 69084-C, acting as agent  for the said Charles- Plummer HuL Intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for Certificates of improvements for the purpose of obtaining Crown  Grants of the above claims. ,  And further take notice that action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be-commenced before the issuance of such Certificates  of Improvements.  Datxgl this 21st day of October. A.D! 1926.  ^Vermilion, Kootenay Warrior, and Old  Chief Mineral Claims, eitaate in tho  mm   ������ mm.     . aa^.��������� *    ������������������ .__._!?    ���������  'fcJ__F__._._.  ixeison    mining   sfimawat.    mm     ������Y������S'  Kootenay.  Where located:  On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener, B.O.   Lawful bolder:  Charles Plummer Hill of Victoria,   B.C.  Number ofthe holder's iTree Miner's Certi  cate: No. 2809-D.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C A. M. Young, Free  Miner's Certi^cate No.68084-Caeting'lis agent  for the said Charles Plummer H311, intend sixty  for tbe pi _  the above cl _ . .    _,  -And further take notice that action, -under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, mast be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements. _  Dated tbis 21st day of Ootober, A.D. 3926.  I HEREBY GIVE  NOTICE that on MONDAY, the 1st DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1926, at the  hour of 10 a.m., at the Court House, Nelson, B.C, I will sell at public "auction the Crown Granted Mineral  Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes  unpaid by said persons on the-30th day of June, 1926, and for penalty, costs and expenses, including the  ost of advertising said sale, if tlie total amount due is not sooner paid.  LIST OF PROPERTIES -......���������  NELSON  MINING DIVISION  NAME OF OWNER  NAME OF CLAI 4  Lot No.  Taxes  Penalty  Costs       TOTA*j  Hamilton, C. R  Alexandre... ���������  6729"  Eureka Copper Mines, Ltd. Alhambra Fraction . 4851  Myers, S. L. (Estate).. Argentenil���������; ..3326  Hanson, Levi B.._ . Arlington  .'. . .��������� 3648  Hanson. Levi  B...,..^ .. Arlington Frac. ...... 9040  ...Beaver...  .Bryan  Williams & Murdoff   Fletcher, Margaret E..~  Dickinson, J. P. & Carron, J. Bookless...��������� z.   Peters, Ed. ....L���������"......���������7ir. . -..Canadian Pacific   __ 0920  ..._ 1609  .....12078  -3061  ,.~v  Eiu-eka Copper Mines, Ltd. ������������������Champion  -4648  Williams & M.irdoff._.������������������ Daisy Fractional...'..-.. 0922  Hanson, Levi B. ....   Directorate ..'. . .. ... .. 4442  Hanson, Levi B  , Directorate Fraction 41382  Dickinson, H. P. & Carron, J. . Dickinson .;.���������..���������... .*._.I2079  Hamilton. C. H  . Dnnias  .*  : 6727  Eureka Copper Mines. Ltd... . ...Eureka.���������...���������. . Z 5552  Cottonwood G. M. Co.���������  Golden Wreath   '.   495  Cottonwood G. M, Co. Golden King .     49ft  Raymond. Amanda C . Golden Cross . -4388  Peters, Ed Golden Calf   3980  Williams & Murdoff.   Golden Belle 1  9917  Eureka Copper Mines, Ltd. Gold Leaf No.2  .12457  Eureka Copper Mines, Ltd  Gold Leaf Frac....���������  12458  Read, J.,E. (et al) Ida D.   .. . . : - ~ 2462  Peters. Ed.....  . . Joplin... *, .  5571  Raymond, Amanda ._C._,  ...Katie ^���������. 4386  Lindsay, Gordon C....-. Long Tom     888  McDonald. J. (Estate)..:.;. Minnie.... . . .    246  Gausdal, Margaret. ��������� Minnie ��������� ��������� 8981  Hanson, Levi B  ..   Micawber ...\   ��������� 4443  Han-son, Levi B, . Micawber Fraction....;..  4444  Hanson, Levi B  ...Original  5120  Hanson, Levi B , Original Fraction.���������...  5125  Raymond, Amanda C (Estate) Referendum ,   4387  Williams & Murdoff. Riverside Factional.... J 9925  Gausdal, Margaret.,.    Roy No.2���������... ...............���������.. 3030  Selons, Harold.  Rambler ���������....������������������ 5293  3802  109  MEN'S  ore Wooi  Hose  at  50c. Pair  A pure wool hose with wido  bar ribs, close knit top���������  just   the   hose   you   are  wanting  for   thoflo chilly  days.  Wright, Harry & White. Bruce.���������Tumnrac   Doolittle, Geo. & Cole, F. O Tough Nut   Eureka Copper Mines, Ltd  .Toronto....... :���������  I Eureka Copper Mines,Ltd. . Viking Fraction...;*  4610  4649  $12 50  1 25  15 00  10 50  2 75  13 00  7 75  13 00  156 00  12 75  .75  7 00  2 75  13 00  12 50  13 00  525  525  12 50  126 00  12 00  11 75  4 75  13 00  120 00  925  12 25  .25  11-00  32 25  .75  650  11 25  800  12 50  11 50  180 00  18 00  5 25  .   18 00  5 25  $  .62  .06  1 65  .52  .14  .65  ,65  61 82  ; .64  .04  .35  .14  .65  .62  .65  26  .26  ~ .62  49 74  .60  .59  .24  .65  47 40  .46  .61  .01  .55  .61  .04  .32  .56  .40  .62  .57  53 17  .65  .26  .65  .26'  -$13-75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 76  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 75  18 75  13 75  18 75  18 75  13 76  13 75  13 75  13 75  13 76  13 75  13 75  13 75  18 76  13 75  18 76  13 75  13 75  13 711  18 75  13 75  18 75  *$28 87  15 06  80 40  24 77  16 64  27 40  2189  27 40  231 37  27 14  14 54  21 10  16 6������  27 4q  26 87  27 40  19 26  19 26  26 87  189 49  26 35  26 09  18 74  27 40  181 15  23 49  26 61  14 01  25 30  26 61  14 54  20 57  25 56  22 15  26 87  25 82  200 02  27 40  19 26  27 40  19 20  Grey  COLORS:  - Fawn - Black.  m     t* pm    /mm       m*    m   m������    & _������ m   Mmm     fm   ���������������  TRAIL GREJEK MINING DIVISION  NAME OF OWNER  NAME OF CLAIM  Lot No.  Taxes Penalty  Gotta*     ' TOTAL  Mclvori, Molvor   Campbell,,   Bald,  A-C.*   Johnston, G. D.;  John  ston, C. B. W    -;April  Fool...  1212  Nugent, Edward .1 ..; Belcher. .....���������....;.......... ..  1051  8 wan Hon, Oliver ���������. .... :..���������Boundry No.2....������ ...... 4666  Hamilton, 6. R  . ..... Caledonia: ���������...............   784  California Roy M. Co. Ltd  California ;     956  Monfcrenl Gold  Pleldc Ltd.?   Cook,  J. R :  ...Ooxey      1221  Dnbrovnlk.  .......... 6480  .. ..I..    090  m.������������������������*���������������������������<  1045  4605  1442  Hamilton, 0. R   B. C. Southern Mines, Ltd .Gertrude..........   California Roy Co., Ltd ���������Giant   FriiHor, J. B. T. (Estate); Hnniilton,     i  O. R; and Balllie, U Good Hope   JI ack noy. Roue H, ���������  Hope No. 2 ���������  riarUn-r-.y, llnm* H M.aud B.   VV I Ilium'on. T. ll.j   Kwtey,  F. A.?  Wheeler, Jane;  McDanlel, E....Mountain Chief  2303  B. 0. Mining Co., Ltd .1. -Poak 1209  B. C. Mining Co., Ltd  Sam Hayoa *. 8014  Hnrnilton, G. R,...  811 vert ne ��������� ���������     782  Contello, W. E  Trilby ���������.. 102C  Bated at Nelson, B.Ct this 25th day of September, 1926  $7 50  8 60  950  625  18 00  10 26  12 60  4 25  10 50  000  5 00  8 25  20 00  2 50  .76  10 75  12 00  "8    .37  .42  .47  .20  ,05  .51  .62  .21  .62  .80  .25  .41  2 80  .12  ,04  .51  .00  $13 75  18 75  18.75  18 75  ' 18 75  13 76  18 75  18 75  18 76  IS 75  13 76  13 75  13 75  , 18 75  13 76  18 75  18 76  $21 02  '"*���������������  22 67  23 72  19 20  557 40  24 51  26 87  18 21  24 77  20 05  19 %  22 41  42 01  10 37  14 54  25.04  26 85  W. j. STURGEON.  Frovinoial Collector.  m&&&ms&m  iMail_fli_^l___f^_al^.lM JMMlaflB^ _^1_..._a,_^_.._a_JMJ_,M1.������^__*liB.w. 4***^  _l__lta_.nH__B_l___.l-.A3_H ,4m**H*4^MK.^^^.������*m^^...*M������,������, ..vmtenmlm^.,  wte������^riLa^jii__wa.i^__^^^  *MM*Mtom^*u.^~*j^i&. .^...^a^^^^.tfniMBm!^  "^^^������������������^iriftllrifilMi^rfllMt^^  .^.^m^^^ii^...,^^..^^^^^ THE  CKEB-EQN BEVXBW  /I  /  Advocates Selling ,  "Macs" In U.S.  Editor Daily News:  . Sir���������It is-.s dolef4*1-report which  you publish in your issue of last  week . from the ��������� Associate**!'- sales  manager on the existing apple  marketing     situation* .The    fruit  r."     la Z** *  business is ever chaifgihgbiit it is  some relief .to note that artiongst  all his"troubles"MrV McHair has no  grievande that. the protection the  fruit industry -enjoys*^ is not high  enough, or that' the famous anti-  dump is not functioning properly.  A solution^or the virtual disappearance of a home market, iaw not  easy to find.. Thefieid for the fiir*-  ther proteetagrt-of the  industry  is  aiT'i "iT_i  Several Cars .of 'Waiter1; Jrad  ^ Les In Bulk/ Crated  casii   qisolatl-Diis,  ments    solicited.  iiia  ire us your  ^N  The Galgar  224 Ninth Ave. W.  8 House  GALGARY, Alta.  >H"|2 Governto^t Control of beer sales to the  people   of ^ British   Columbia   in J? licensed  premises has t>een 'wncU^ted'by/tliie.'.^rderly  manner in which these premises are conducted.  Theses quiet and- comfortable, establishments  provje. that the open and above-board sale.-.of  pureybeer has m-great measure ended.tfie evils  attending.-, the illicit sale of strong,, drin|c. They  have; proved that the selj^f respect and good  behAyior of the people of'British Columbia are  mote to be depended onythan the. opinions of  those who wish to*' prevent the people from *  having any beer at all.  You may find ADULT MEN enjoying a healthful  and invigorating* glass of beer in the* quiet &nd  yease that the w$H?to-do haye"-*m thc-ir' .eliibs.  Licensed premises in the colder winter months are  Jmpfe than ever the working man's club, where he  finds the company and comfort that is his right.  ..     ���������   '77:;:    ���������;���������    ������������������'    ' ���������-���������' '��������� '���������'���������'  ' .      ��������� "     , .1  ��������� .  ,������������������.  ���������  The supervision and regulation of licensed premises  by the GtSVernment is 'a .guarantee that the  excellent-conditions under which beer is sold sbiaH  continue. Efficient Government Inspectors see not  only that such licensed premises are operated in a  strictly sanitary manner. They look for a high-  standard of conduct.  The purity and wholcsomcnesa of all beers  served-���������supplied by the Amalgamated Breweries^ of Irtish Columbi^T-ris guaranteed by  the frequent and strict analyses to which they  are -subjected i bjr, the Government. In the  present administration of Beer Parlors the  interests of the public are completely protected.  j!tiii������aljj������iin������i������������������*if iV-*--**-'^2*-** ot "CrJ������Ij.l������ Cc*tumMo, Em ".V!s!c!_. s_r������  a*������oclitu-d VjMi-convcr ElMswacrlea Ltd.; Itulnler nrewlnH Co., of  Canada Ltd., Wentmltuiter Brewery Ltd., Silver Np������in<j llffcwcry Ltd.,  Victoria K"hu������nlK nr-AwBnfi, Co. Ltd.  not yet exhausted; luxury taxes on  imported fruits, embargoes even  are yet untried., or jwe. naight even  take these bumpa an-if wait till  Canada populates and consumption  increases. The fact appears to be  that hundreds of pars of Mcintosh  apples are-in .the ^ahd^of the  regufcaiTBhippers wherf ih^y^hould  be in the mouths Qf the cbiijiumers,  or on their .way there-  _ Si w;-���������'  * ��������� -a     ��������� J*. "  - *f       J^-Jii  ' ' "It'ss timely   l-O^Sj^^-j^^^'-is'efoi.'e  '^ust.how long we-^-_w^t;'fli|ci^sarily  Mr,/ MfeNair���������arp, to yec^iiicio to  jypl.ace the finestydessert, yiap^le produced ih the British''EmipjJ^ into  the most unreliably l^astyydiscerning and as often as not t-l|e' most  impoverished marke^ on tl|el^������rth  American continent.,   .    ~0$\  In 1920 the policy of Cli������&es "L.  Lowe, then, sales manager? of the  Co operative Growers, plac'ejIJMacs  in the eastern United States markets successfully. The ' following  year was disastrous comparatively.  Since then no sales manager has  dared do more than  nibble at the  I outlet.. Had ��������� the TJuitecJ States  large di^rimitvatin^.Tnarketa been  consistently followed a!nd Fostered,  I venture to say the.grower, would  not now be wailing the prairie conditions. AZZx7:'':'^.x--  k-7 With the* ->pwwdl������^nt^-o^McIh-.  .tpshya^l^^-hearin^ of  the whole, wij^ti ripiie* bE.th^viiriety  produced in^he^^ito^^^^mp^pe  and compete :exceptyf^a^^w- htln-,  dred cars west of the^jfeaftl*akes,  **���������---; .'.-v'-,'* *.;'..'��������� ���������*"-;.- A^%AMmm&frAAy ^*>  it'aur^ly x-p^tni&^^;ci^0fovjy the  British: "G^umfeia y^^ to  giow"'J:ytha<_7y.: apple yw^iol^liey eatn,  3������**".*���������'-*"   .' ':-W ��������� "lv-"^���������'-S���������''I*  -:'--''ZA'Z,,"���������".- '       .'---'���������'-.. * " *-'A''-Z.k%^'������2������?Z~J~'  '���������     -���������-'-'���������        '*'  grow well, ana placa iny -nich niar-  kets under reoiproe^||fi^rrahge^  ments, than->y'to ^j^������er-l^i|lmps of  economic cbhditionii^^6m_e mar  kets which are .nowTewr 7^eurrik^g  and perhaps intens|(^fegyy  - -OUTli^iTABLE.  1  Cow Fob SjVLB-sS -year ^old.. nejar  milch1. cbw-laM<l calf,-'���������'$'75.; Mrs.* 1P.-  Heric, Ei-ickson.     .������������������.���������������������������.7yy?.7-'7-'  ���������A whist-drive-will-^^'iietd"on,"Fjpia������3k"y.  afternoon^" October ^tfc,ya.t 3 b**acloc_>i,  in the Parish Hall.    Admission 25c.   y  ;.- Eo������ Sale���������30t-g^-illoi3 ,Jh0o water  tank audi 'piping. $12,50. Also Tar*?--',  new washtub and ...sj^t^ijf���������>' feather, pillows. ... Mrs.yWT K. Brown. Creston,  .a Ccw Fob Sale��������� One" gentle milch  .eow, Jerpey-Shni;thbr^*, ?6 years old,  extra * good ;���������. cream^ t%p^7 hw^er co W,  due to ffteshen* Opt^ber 2lt5t, 875-  Mrs; M. "tJJathoi'afe, Wyntidel.  . Town PBOPB-aTY~.Lo.t8 for/s^fe^on)  Barton  Avenue.    Oreston,  $10 down*  -and $10 a month,; -with-no   interest.  .Apply-Mrs. F. A^^rtpn,.2&12 Wood;-  and Drive, Vancouver,'B; C.  vPBOTbs.-7-Mr. V* .C....JEi.u8'j?ell. of the  Photo Crafts Studio iihd Arfc Store,  Cranbrook. will be "in the Lamont  building, Creston, on ..jHTovember 4th<  5th and 6th. Don't miss this,chance  to get your Christmas pottreuita taken,.  ' mmWSSS@m   iS3S3&ff -SW^B^SM^\7^  nr\ -     ,   t  .   ,.<r    ..*- .-,*���������   I-   ^^.> vy,-.-UlitaV������arM^ or ir"l5-m1ri"*7*-d   jKv t.haf"   T.l10|U01*  Jl  ill J <4.U Vt"l t,������������C'*������������'U4JUU-    ������.������    ^waa   (Jaw--I���������-������-    - ���������������   ^���������"--^ ' v ���������������,��������������������������� "      '������������������������, -  Control Hoard or by the Government of Britisii Columbia.  ��������� ���������**/     **" y^p " %Jrff^%wf*^Srff^  New Stock of  Harhess  Second Hand Store in  [connection  A. Mirabel IS  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Form Ne. 18.  (Soot-ton -Ri>  LANO AGT  NOTICE OF IHTENTION TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE UND  lin ICootonav t>i������id Hooordl*_iK*Dlfl|;i*lofcof J-Tclflon  lHatrlot.. noil ijILu*\jU> iJlrocUy aorthoC Sublot  ' No. 18, Lot No. 4506, on Duofc Crook, In tlio  '   Koot-iniwy nititrlot.      . i,.. i-_ , '������������������  l.Tako notloo that. Attliw Ofaslop, o������ 8lrdi*������r,  Kl.O.: onctipation, fawnorj'intoniilH to a-Si-ly tor  Iiermtufjilon to nuroliiiuo tlio |(i|lq.wvluir dtMorllMMl  tuidm Coii nnonctiiB at a pout planted at* north-  oimfc-oornor of SuWot N������o.Jt2of IMotrlct Lot 1605  on Dnok Orcok; Uionoo it) ohalnn wont: ihonoo  40 oludiiH not-Ur, UK'n-aa SO ehaltim tiuHt: tlioiico  iO chatnH nouth, and oonuUnlnir eighty acred,  i mire or Iohh.      .. rr , ,���������,.,.  Otttod Sept. il, ltKStt.  OeForest & CmTomtcy  MS THE LATE&lf OF ������mm<������  Installed in Console Cabinet made  by McLagan.  Cannot &e surpassed by anything in Radio.    *-*  Lower prices and can give easy terms.  Will be pleased  to have' you call in and hear our machine any  evening. . Everything in Radio Batteries.  EVAN'S  fm nn jt ft c  Uf-tftaBUE.  1  J  Money  Those whoB have * money carry on  their work inlife witli greater confidence. A Savings Account with this  Bank if added to regularly even with  small sums will soon give you the  confidence that only the possession  of money can give, ylliere-is a Savings Bank Department at every  branch of this Bank. *,  livlPERIAl-  BANK  C. W������ ALLAN,  OP CANAOrA  GRESTON BRANCH*  ta-S-iBB  Manager.  "We are now in a position to supply  all ydtir needs in  S -  Uibiicants -  COAL OIL  The quality of all the Canadian Oil Company products  is top well know:n to need comment and the price is  rights-made in Canada, too.   One trial will convince  you that SILVEKLIGHT IS THE COAL OIL.TO  use.    Bnrns with   a   clear   flame   and   no -smoke.  Cereals, Sugar, Nails, <fi-c, always in stock  FARMERS'SUPPIY DEPOT  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An eeonotnlcal dtah, eaay to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD    '  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highe-at quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varletlea.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BZ/RNS IDEAL POULTRJT FOOD  Incrennca egg production and produces better poultry.   Buy the beat.  ���������^���������M /  THEyylXIMgR^y CRESTON,   B.   a  It would toe well for Canada to lake  | stock of herself, -hier resources and  .A hundred million, dollar farm jher institutioiris and'-coramence to for-  credit to afforil relief tofarmers soon ymulate national aims in keeping with  will be under -consideration, by Presi-[her peculiar conditions and limitations.  dent. Coolidge arid. several New York j Have we, Tor instance, any rational  bankers. j ideas in respect  to our population re-  Rev.    Brother    Theodore    de    'Biji,- QUirenients?       Should  we aim  at  the  WESTERN CANADA  GOLF CHAMPION  O.M.iy, well known as a designer, oi  Catholic churches and missions, is  dead in his 52nd year. lie had designed edifices in all parts ot the������U)o-  minion.  Development, of tAvo processes for  the distillation of coal at low temperatures, which, it i.s predicted will  solve "-England's coal, mining labor surplus, lias been, announced by the International Combustion Engineering  Corporation.  J. Antonia 13eaudry, 19, well-known  Montreal business man and publisher  of "Le Priz Courant, a Montreal weekly review, was found shot l.o death In  his office. It. was at. first thought ihat  he had died a natural d.eath, but an  examination at the morgue led fo lhe  discovery of a bullet, in Jhis b.ick.  The total world wheat crop apparently will be slightly above that of  last year, according to estimates received by the department of agriculture at Washington. Demand, however, may be stronger because of low  stocks of old wheat, reduced supplies  fif rye and potatoes and short wheat  crops in lhe Orient.  ot.ni.us .ui. jvussia  witn     35     per    cent,  urban  nad  .So   per cent,  rural   population, or should we strive to reach; the  standard of the United States with 67  .per cent, urban and 33 per cent, rural  population?       At  what   point 'lies :tlm.  normal equilibrium for Canada?      Obviously, such questions as these must  be answered approximately before we  can   attempt   to   construct   intelligent,  rational   development   policies.    Some  years ago an "Economic Commission"  was   created   by   our  Federal   Government to give us the answer.      It never  made a report and died on the job!  ,     Thinking  persons can,  however, all  , agree  on one  point,  namely,  that  our  : present     agricultural     population     is  ridiculously   out   or   proportion   to   the  [Vast   area   of   our   agricultural   lands,  >ast as well as west, fairly flt: for settlement.      There can be no manner of  , doubt   tliat   this   condition     must     be  ; remedied,     as     promptly   as   humanly  possible.       It  constitutes, in  fact,  our  ���������great, national tragedy.      As was suggested at the last  Dominion Boards of  .Trade      conference,      Canada's      best  brains     should    be commandeered for  ; public   service   and   focussed   on   cor-  ��������� reeling,    this     lopsided,     uneconomic  i state of affairs, because we can  have  no  -lasting   prosperity   until   increased  'agricultural   production, overtakes  our  present   greatly   over-ex I ended   industrial,   governmental     and     transportation plants. '  There is.  however, a deplorably absence of intelligent opinion in "Canada  oji   the   vital   question  of  colonization.  Important   occupational   groups, are  at  present  even  in  violent     hostility     to  public   expenditure   in   this   direction,  their judgment  being  founded  largely  on   superficial   premises.       The-'press  of Canada has a patriotic task to per- j  \ form in bringing the actual  facts be- \  lore their readers and  creating*,-?*  vis-;  ; orous  and   militant   public opinion   on;  this  issue.       Because  governments  In \  democratic   counlries   move     only     In  Obedience    to   the   will   of. the   people.  j The   initiative,   therefore,   must;   eotuo  : from  the great, body oi* Canadian citl-  ' zens   rather   than   from   their   government. ; '  Horizontal  1-  NED McKENNA,  golf pro. ar Mina'ki Inn, rhe Canadian National Railways summer  hotel at Minaki, Ont., who captured  the open and professional golf  championship of western Canada  during the recent tournament held  in Winnipeg-.  Notable   Revival  Iri Trade  'Business  Activity  in  Canada  is  Maintained  At a  High  Level  .Stimulated   by    the   profitable   mar-  ��������� keting of the  excellent crops 'of 15)25  and   by the   prosperous   conditions   in  . the      United     Slates     during     recent  Wind   indicator.  4���������-Applaud. -  S���������Aid. " '     \'  13���������Capable      of      being  obtained. '���������"'���������-  14���������Part of "to be." ���������*������������������*.  16���������Cut  short.  17���������Light blow.  IS���������Either.  10���������Etruscan     household  god.  23���������Hose   supporter.  24���������Metallic   substance.  25���������And   not.        :  27���������Former   kingdom   of  Spain.  2R���������Vulgar  fellow.  29���������Formed  like  a  cube.  31���������Member    of    parliament  (abbr.).  32���������Silk fabric.  34-���������Like.  35���������Organism   living   off  another.  3.S���������Continent   (abbr.).  SO���������1,100. -  40���������Flows  forth.  41-���������College degree.  42���������Prostrate.  t 44���������50;!. * y  7*7  j 45���������^POles of a daerrick.  47���������Corners. "7  ���������48���������Cut down.       ;;>'*  50���������Brazilian  coin. "*'  51���������Open   (poetic").    *.'  52���������Money bags.  54���������Summit.  56���������Near.  5"*���������Be   silent.  58-^L.ightihg element.  60���������Compass  point.  61���������Fatherly.  #5���������Skin  filament.  66���������Dispose ol" by sale..  67���������Dog's   bark.  Vertical  1���������Calf   flesh.  2���������Negation.  3���������Recede.  4���������Plot.  5���������-51.  6���������Xriicle.  7���������Metallic plate.       .__,...  8���������Lofty   mountain.  9���������Exist.  10���������Weary.  12���������Dress.  13���������Prohibit.  15���������Written by hand.  1J_���������Rite of consecration.  20-7Plunder.  22���������Judicial  order of recommittal.  23���������-Topmost sails.  24���������Cereal grain.  26���������-"Matures.  28���������Roman emperor.  29���������Cluster   of   tents.  30���������Arrived.  32���������Stalk.  33���������Catches suddenly.  36���������Sun  god.  37���������That, thing.  43���������Unit.    ���������-,  46���������-Fixed  in  opinion.  AS���������Vapors.  49���������Lawful,  51���������Vow.  52���������^Deposit.  53���������Salt  (Latin).  55���������Peek.  '57���������Injure.  59���������Cunning.  61���������Scattered   type.  62���������Musical- note.  63���������N   o  r  t   Ii     latitude  (abbr.).  64���������Vou.  May   Accelerate   Growth  Process  Answer to Last Week's Puzzle  Has  Used     by    'Scientists  Worked on  Rats  Six-foot children lat six?"-years old  will be possible , if scientists can  ever apply to human beings the process used on some white rats ' recently. Two New Haven food scientists  have 'succeeded.. irt   speeding   up   the  V  Al  Prince May   Open  Building  New  w  ts  lo  It  1307  Printed  Frocks    the    Vogue  Occasions  For    All  F.t.-hi")i. ������������������- -Jiioiv-      i>i*:jfli>al      liuni    We  giw������   ii<T   )T������'dit   for���������has      given     her  .'ii>an    ������*Ti<Kii->'"i'ii.rn    io   ;he    Frock    of  printed   ma*erial.        For   lun<-h������-on   vrid  s-riernoon     ������vi-hi*.     ihe   model   pi������-;ui*'*d  ?*������-*.*i- i.s -'iiiai!, .*'.rn!  noi   too dressy, and.  nu-ij.   h<������   ���������fashion*-'!   <>f   <��������� r*��������� i.'-   de   -*hine,  rnjn-,   or  cni-on   w.ile.       The   frock   is  sir*.lull-,   in   ii;i"   i-vcepi   i'or   th<-   Hated  s������-<-* ions ft-i   in  ;i"   Mia-  sides,  w I i i < -1 - : 11 ������������������������  v���������������!-���������.      tn!!     a'   ih'-   lower   ���������������-<tjtr-*.   and   n  scraf   collar   lying   on   ilu-   k-i'i    shoulder.       I������n**,   loose sl'-ev*-*--  are  set   Into  The jtrniholefa".       No    1 f*,ii7 is  in  sizes '.',(',,  ?,*, "Hi, At.   !l  and  W> locln-j-  l������u-*i.    Hi*/.''  .-."���������,   b'lyl    requires   '!*,    yards   '.','.* in<-ii   ti^'  tired   material;   'i������*   collar   '���������*   yard  con  tj-HMint' '-in   erosr wi--c.      I'i if' -.'u o'lii ������������������*.  Home      v��������������� v. 111 j.'       in iiiks.   ni-'.-   I'ioiii'a.s  -wiiln'n    Hi),    i ��������� ��������� ��������� j ������*.* I >   )>'   uti.   ami    io    follow  iii.- hhp'I'- '>���������- ih'tl^-lii I'til  wli'-si ti can  be   ilf.ii."   s������i   * - s ���������.���������* i 1 -.     and    ������-������->������ri *������111 i < ��������� .** 11 ^  t_\   follow liit,*  'I aiUi-;  i������i<"iui'))l   In  our  n������ w   Fashion   "-.col;.       A   chart   ucc-jiii  p:*nyin*r  r-.-t >li   pn'tcrn   shows   iha-   ipa  N-rial   iis   il   a lipesii-.a-      wlicri      nit      our.  I-;*,ia|'-    ilciail    i.--   f"\ pla iii)')|   "������������������ii   ihal    lie  lncs pi'i 1 >��������� n )������������������������' ���������   M'VV)"|-   ���������������;. n    utaR).   wiili-  '.iii  ilidir'iili \   an  all liici i\ .���������  i Ir". ..���������-���������.. I'll'*-  Canadian     Hostel    in    Paris  .Almost" Completed.:  A   visit   of   the   Prince  of  Wales  Paris is now under consideration.  is  understood   he promised  two  years  %  ago ihal, if possible, he would open  the hostel which is now almost com- .  pleted I'or the accommodation of C'iiny  ailian stude*nts in the Cite Univcrsi-  tairi- in Paris. This has been designed, to accommodate 50 - Canadian .  students at a cost of approximately ,  2.6(M������,ii(M) franco, given r<n* thtvpurpo.se1  by Senator .Joseph M. Wilson, of Mon-,  Heal. Uosiels planned for French'  students, both men and women, audi  obviously inspired by Oxford col-  It agues, were opened last autumn.,  The Che rniversliiire, when coinplet- ;  ill. will be one of the most interesting'  groups nl- academic  buildings  in   Kui  ope. Till  ed   on   the'  '���������at ions  of  Oiti  of I lu*  univ-'rsi i y.  ���������"ouiil ri)-s.  ! months, business activity.       in j growth of rats by special diet so that  ; Canada was maintained at a high level jt^ey attain full growth in only twenty-  j during the first half of 1926. Con- | five days, as compared with the ordln-  struction was especially active from j ai'S" time of ninety-four days. The  April to .Tune, the contracts awarded | special^dod ration contains a liberal  in May reaching.a record for all-tiiii-  Revenue car loadings were also greater jn the second quarter, when allowance is made for seasonal variation. ' The primary iron and steel industry -operated at a comparatively  high level of activity with orders from  the railways and construction industry.  amount   of  'let.tube, . liver   and    yeast,  and is especially rich in protein.  Vast   Canadian   Territory  New   French   War  Device  Saskatchewan. Rolice Travel Thousands of. Miles Each Year  Some idea of the. immense extent of  Industrial employment showed j Canadian territory and the organiza-  signifieaht improvement during the!'*0" "needed for its adminlslration is  first, half of (he year, attaining on June ; wpl* illustrated, by the annual report.  1 and July 1 a higher level than oil jof <^*> police commissioner of Sasl<ivf-  the corresponding d-ales or amy' yeai*, cliewan. In 1925 the provincial police  .since  1920.    "* I0*1    <-baT.    province     travelled     nearly  Following the pronounced expansion '.1.250,000  miles   to   make   some  10,000  recorded  al   the  beginning    of    June. ] Investigation.       This   represents   over  there    was    a     further linporlnrit. In-1 S.^'*   ">������<���������������   P^r   man.   of  which   only  crease iri. employment on July 1, when , one-fhlrd. was made by nullway.  the   payrolls  of  5,.S!lS  opera ting  firms  Imildings  are   being  erect-   aggregated   850.71 R  persons,  oi*  20,009  spot   where   the  old. 'fort 111  the  chy     of    Pafi-s     sfoo<  22,000 sludents now  :.,:!H(;      come   from  I   lhe  other  el     I'i.  i.i  , I     l   a ��������� |, a .  MV  How To   Order Patterns  /-.rfrf-���������-*"-���������-     IV'rM'.p"!"   SX-wp-'-i'T   ITnfon.  175    MrDormot    Ave.,    Wlnrilp***;  Patt������rn No.  .Slae.  Modem   Advertising  Is Much Less Expensive Than Older  Methods of Selling  The old indictment that advertis-  iiur adal/ io the cost of goods has  been rpiasbed by experience, Adver-  tisiiiS     I-     a     luachlne   to  aid   in  'ItH-  II ilaliiaiill. i'l.e      | ������tJ i JI i' ���������      h'lVl-a       jpiCH-  iioiis-  i In- eost of a mucliitic In a  inan-  hint  whieh a fids tf������ \ olntlie  If   ih'-  j.iiblli"  illiln't   pity  jii.j" hi ne   il   '.\ iiiihl   pa>  i   cfi-ilv    lianil   labor.       Xo  J-    ihe   rnfi'liliie   fif   modern   ������d-  iiiL'      ,\ i ���������<-!..     ejjip|)>> .'.I,     a     t-tib-  (l.l.-l.1.      .iltli.     ���������; Ja"'a   II J.a I il <|( a.". CO  I I     la key     I ia)-        |,l,a If        of        (il<|e|-,  a   Ifp'-lisl V )���������     JIJ������*l||f������l"        of  Miller's Worm  Powders were devl.s-  nan,,.   ,���������������������������   ,���������   ���������,.   ���������..,..a,.,���������nK   a,,.,,..,,, j ������1^? SSK'Yl,'? ,"S ^.n^'u  These  additions lo staff exceed  those | [^  }l  .simple  propuralion     u>    destroy  reported on the corresponding date of^ stomachic  and   intestinal  worms with-  anv   previous   vear  and   lhe   ind.e.v  (,| . out shock .or injury to ihe most yensl-  j.mi.lovment      -it     1 tn 7      now     stands ��������� <lvo   syst,'ni"        "ley , act     thorouglily  emplojment.    at     TiJ.5.7,    now     siamis   ]U1(,   ^ip^^y,   nnil   hiourIi   in   sonm  higher limn  In any other month since ' catfOS ,iloy ,nuy cause vomillng. thai Ls  11920,.     Willi  the exception of logging,   an  indication of their powerful action  in which there iviui a seasonal decline, ' ������"d not or any nauseating properly.  ' all   groups  of   Intltistile.'-'   reported   im- [  : provemetit,  that   In const i-ucl ion  being!  (he   ntosl-  extensive.  Empire   First   Campaign  British     Air    Officials    Interested     In  Pilotless Air Ram  A pilptless, radio-controlled air ram  is said to be the latest deadly weapon  which    France    is     preparing  to use  against^ her enemies    in    the    future.  This steel-nosed aeroplane is  said  to  have  been   demonstrated, successfully  at   Querqueville,  near  Cherbourg, and  to  have  given  promise  that it  might:  in lime of war, dash straight at u formation   of  enemy     airmen     wreaking  havoc ou   their   planes.       British   air  service officials are intensely interested   in   the   reports   of  the   new   death  dealing  device,   lor   they   n.uUx.o  that  If   it.  is   perfected   it  will   play   havoc  with  close formation frying, the backbone of the British air tactics.      The  new  manles.i" plane  is   said  to be   no  made that It can be directed either by  radio   from   the"   grourida or   from   the  cockpit of an     accompanying    plum-.  Observer*" claim  that, they have  soon  the pllotlos,**- "ram" loop tho loops and  go  through  nearly nil Hie stunt  tactics   of  which   a   piloted  ship   is   capable.  lllJH'l 111 er ...   i  p. (ulnciioii.  . I ai J J   . ��������� J,a  lar   ��������� i.i'   liif.s  IllfU'e  Stop the  Cona'**.���������Coughing is <-iiu.-*-j  ed hy irritation In tlu- rospinilory jias-!  sages anil Is tin* effort   lo dlsl'idgo oh-1  st ruciions   th.-il   eonie  from   inlliimiim-  tfoii of the mucous nienibnnic.    Treat-1  nienl   whh   Dr.   TIioiiuih'   Mclccirlc  Oil!  will allay the liillniiiniaiion nntl In con-  sefjtiencc  the  cough  will  usually  slop.  Try ii and you will be siillslled..  Huge   Production   For   Population  Tln>   ali>n,-ll\    ol    popululloti    in    the  piaiiiie   pDiviij-t,,   j-T   only   2..'.    per.son.s  Should   Be   Taken   Advantage   Of   By  Canadian  Shippers  Canadian  shippers  lo Clretit  Britain  fihould t-iUi* ndvahlnge of the Kmplre.  First Cnmpaign being'^conducted by  the British (iovi'iiiini'iil to have Mrlt-  Ish caOiiHiimers choose,empire goods In  -ireferonce in foreign product.", and  .should mark all their goodH with si j  label hearing Iho legend "*.l'"iiiplr<*  CooiIh -Canadian," affording to J.  J'\j|'s;_ lb   Siullh,   fiult   .s/jccl.-jljst  oi'   th)-  Predicts Early Fall  Early arrival of cool fall weather'  la predlctofl hy Prof. CSayh" B. Pi������*tc-  noll, ornithologist at. Northwestern  Unlveislly, from I.he congregating or  purple martins near the campus.  .Shortly, he .said, Iho birds will Blurt  on their southward flight, and autumn  will  come wllh  their leaving.  Ill'ali  and  li ������������������* rlbiil I'm  VVfii Id':.   Woi'li,  of   wheat,  a22,:������r. 1.000  bushels of oafs, :������������",,n,,v'-  for ,h<*     hup'-rlal  IMamp  Town  U"  N.  i r. in  [,U)k    n.av    I'dinc   ..ml    l.i.-l.    ina.\  hni    real   merit   hangj'   en   for<"\i'i.  V.**.%4   Mi������i_������rrf'*   Liniment   hairidw-  *.')>,  ���������l-t.MI.OOO   hiiHhol.!   of   hurley   and   11,-  5tr.,0<io   busbelh   fit'   rye,   bi'Slih'K  oth**r  i'u������|ik.       In   eoiiiparlnon,     th������������     I'nltcil  , Kliigdoiii  has   .'������*!������  pcrKOHH per  n<juarc  Imlle  conimlllee.  Time Im a norf. of perpetual motion  arrangement for making yesterday or  tomorrow-*..  ��������� -a  liltjCiuircs Some  Work  p. i-   Mpiai-e   mile,   vei   theiu*   province.-. ' Caniiillan   trade   commissioner's   serv-J     ft taken 150,000 been a full worl;ing  selling   In   tJ������2f������,  produced  IIKX. HKl.OtMi  bushels   Ui'<   Mvcrpool,   Eng.,  and   fruit   ropi'o-; dny lo gather nntl prepare a pound of  economic i honey which rein 11m for n few cenls.  Cnnndhin honey Is now sold ln regulated grades, sind it Ik finding rcaily  ���������sale in Europe and elsewhere, where  the excellent llavor and grading la being n.c.ognlz* -d.  m  .ffiWMBmiMn  MuMaMrtmAjArfauartn  .,-M___-w_.^^_������.-___...______.  ��������� ���������������_____-^-_._____,������.^____<_..^_i._������___M-4J: ���������''J%  Firemen's   Coffee   Stall  A-^f (���������>������������������v.i���������������' . 1^11. ty *_ wi;-. i^*-^*.  l__t^__Sli'lMK3B'i__B3l  .SSHHiSOBSIW  seemed t d mat ter.  |so much =as John-      She had intended  yto spend-"the rest, of the night pacUlng  yher new  things and   her  old., for she!  'rhadn^Idea of sleep.      There'd be lots  of time for sleep when she was  thor-  jpughly-    convinced    she wasn't asleep  Jand     dreaming,    anyway.      She    had  Wanted.just to   -pack*? and    talk_ to  georgie.;. through ,,tiie ;iiight7arid shape''  vague  things   that   she. planned   to.dp  i'or hei into a definiteprogram.      This  last ddea*-Georgie   dismissed   a t   ocrce  with  a  practical,    "Wait    until    you  know where you're at.      I'll  take my  fun-".reporting about you to old Good  Morning.      1 always did want to land  i,hat  bird.       Now   that    you're   .gone.  ���������maybe   I'll   got   a   chance.'*       Joanna i  agreed   that   this j-*.-oul d n't  be   a   bad  ideijrf   anil  Georgie   concluded:    "Then",  when  I've  g-_������|y hiih  viratch: ine   double  cross him!.     Thatis,'maybe Twill audi  maybe I won't:      "Who knbws? "*   lie's nie  hot  such  a bad bird at  tliat!"  Joanna was not in the mood to ^is-  cuss Mr. Good Mornnig or even Kenilworth, who' hatl   ordered   her   to   call  him     "Roddy"     without   further   ado,  or i'vonne, whose career from Cairo to  Ijondou    and ��������� America    was  as well  Known   to Georgie  as any  other' avid  reader of the  Sunday  press, or Bran  don's insistent and sinister.probing or  Jjjjjpr.      Instead,    she    cross    examined  Cr'eorgie patiently about John.  yfTWith  little   success..      Georgie   was  detached,   her   roving   exes   engaging  her   attention   with   ever   new   splendors creeping out in the sheen or tJUe  t&iui or the drape ot one  of  the new  tilings hanging about the room..     "He  said he wanted to see"you and square  the deal, and that he'd hunt you up to-  hiorrow," was all that.Georgie would  vpuchsafe. ���������.-";. 7v y- .   '.:������������������ ' ������������������xx:. jA'l'k'k 7*'  ;"jiWith the  morning Joanna .had   de-  culed.      She sent to John a brief little note that cost her an hour.      She  wanted him���������-as always and as usual.  Everything    was    all    right. Theyj  wouldn't tallc about that night whenj  he accused her. But he must come  td her���������at Yvonne's! This dlspalen-  ���������ed to John's workroom in ihe office*  of the firm where he was working up  to his carfeerv she went to the bank.  , The uniformecl doorman Teminmbei-  ed hei\* Iii his manner there was  none of the subterfuge wllh which he  would have mot any other of the  bank's customer's, even the most Important, at the an noun cement that it  was the  Chairman of the Board, him  self whom.the caller wished to see.  He led Joanna, directly through the  marbled corridors,'"past -the railings  shuttijig in vice-presidents, cashier  and other important functionaries,;  from whom the girl caught glances of  interest^ It seemed as it the entire  institution was   alert  to  her. - y  Eggleston rose to receive her.. Again  she saw, a great gentleness beneathy  the grave, austere exterior of this  man who^e harshness 5 Yras. ay traditlon  that even shop girls knew. In his:  preserioe she' trembled at her own au-.'  daoity in jsoniing to speak to, him of  her little matters.  "But you may always come to "meat any "time,'', the banker assured her  patiently.     ' .  "I have made-up my mind, what to  fdo," she told him. when she had sought  some other opening and failed to find  .it.      '"It  isn't very  much, just that  I  have   found  a  great   friend  who   will  show me hbw^i mean who wilt help  Brandon drew her to him, until she  stood quite close. It was the prelude  to a kiss.  "You  have   the^nost   disconcerting  way of not finishing what,you start  to say," "Eggleston protested. He  spoke shortly, with none of the softness In*his voice',.that*."liad''been there  ja moment before.     7Joanna    realized  that   she ' could.' practice   no  evasions  'with the great man.     '  "I think 1 meant to say someone  who will show nie how to enjoy' my  money,*" she. said uneasily. "Vou  see, you nor "'Mr. (.li'aydon i'������i" Mr.  Brandon vvill give me,any atlvlcp.      1  DRAGGING-DOWH  > PAINS RELIEVED  Woman Suffered Nearly a Year.  Lydia H. Pinkliiam's VegetaWe  ��������� Compound Brought Her Health  Moose ,1 aw, Sask.���������'''I am going to  try to tell ryou what 3-iy4j.a. E. Pink- :  ham's Vegetable Compound has done  for me.    i suffered very badly with  dragging-down pains and inflammation, also pains in my right side over  my hip and down my whole side into  my leg.    I had it nearly a year when  1 went to   a  doctor  and   he said  I  -would have to havo an operation. But  jm.V mother  said  to take  Lydia E.  Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound aa it  aaved her life years before.    1 toojt  two bottles and I found I was "better,  ���������no 1 kept on  talon-*- it and also used  Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative Wash.  I liavo had two more children since  then and am perfectly well.    I used  to have to lie down  two  op  three  time*! a day,   nnd now I do all  my  house work  without   trouble.     1  always keep tlio Vegetable Compound  in the house as I find n dose now and  tbon helps me.    T nm. willing for you  to -m-e thi** lot tor nny way you see lit  and 1 will anawerlettt*ra. it" 1 can help  any other woman TM he only too glad  to try. "���������Mrs, Est il Kit Hoiujiiton,  712 Athabasca W., Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan.  , Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound ih a. dependable medicine  for all women.  For sale hy druggist"* everywhere, c  \V  N.    V.  Hi i rs  don't know what to do. 1 feel there  I.; so much i could do And should do.  I irled to win a prize one time by  thinking what I'd do if i had a thousand dollars. I knew all sort of  things, I tlihik I built hospSialH and  started schools for girls io learn how'  to bo Mary Plckfords, and even then 1  didn't win the prize. Now that I've  all that you say is In the bank for me.  I can't really think of a thing. I  guess I want a" little fun too badly.  So I'm going to learn from one who  knows." ,���������������������������',.  ; "Just a little funP as you call it. But  you can buy a lot of pleasure with the  money you have. Won't It pall on  you lifter a while?"  "Perhaps. 1 don't know. I'm a  little hit afraid I don't, know much]  of anything, you soe. So I waul; to  learn. it's a lot of responsibility  somebody luia put onto my shoulders,  h-n't It?"  For a time ho didn't answer. When  he did ho asked her abruptly, "Who  Is your confidante going-1o be?"  "I don'!. K.up3-oso you know her. TMtss  Coulanl, Yvonne Coutanl, She's very  famous, you know, and haw heaps ol-  money.of her'own. Men Are uhvaya  in   hive wllh tJu-j*.       .Saiie'.s ilii-Jllwitf."  Again h.i was silent, und then  Joanna , thought there wiih something cold in his voice. "Vuh, 1  know of her. I fancy almost every- \  one does. Let's hoc���������is nhe divorced  now or married.""  "Divorced.      But  thai  iU������esn't  mitlco  iMiv   illffei ������-i*j������������-.  does   It?"  "Xoi     the    HlightcBt."       lie    apokus  briefly. She was sure how that he  had gone cold; She decided not to  dwell after'all upon her .plans. She  spoke of John.   *-' ',   7- ' '  "Your friend and mitfe, Graydon, was  deeply concerned by your report of  the young- man's misunderstanding;  He gave me to believe also that you'  were disturbed by that circumstance*;'  As your banker I took it upon myself  to protect your interests���������even if  those interests were at the moment a-  mere young man. .^f I offended I ani;  sorry. .; ;;Ypu^ are;Va7y^aluable; patron of  the batik.     I;^buld|hot offend, you."  "Biit I wanted to tell you how happy,  it made nie!" Joanna exclaimed. The  sudden ...change iri "him distressed her.  He had gone far away from her, and'  she had always sensed., him as very  close, '.very close to. her in some un-;  fathomable^ way. -'"I would not take  the .money���������none of it if it should  cost me the thing I want John to think  of me!" ' ^  She   was   gazing   at  him  too  earn-.,  estly not to see.      His hardness vau-i  ished  from his face  and  his  eyes  as  gently as the passing of a shadow. His;  Angers reached out for the jade paperweight and toyed with it, as she had  observed him do .during her first visit  to him.     "When lie spoke again it was  as   if   she  wTere   not., there,   as   if"   he  spoke  to a memory:   "Yes, there are  times when, money., doesn't count    So  lohg- as youth ��������� "knows this every thing's  all right." ,:-  "Joanna    nodded   ������������������:tby; 3tiim    quietly,  silently.       At   that   moment   she   understood that something had gone from  one to  the  other of them.      But.she'  couldn't   for   the   life   of   her   explain  I what.      In a moment she was  telling  I him about   John���������of their  schooldays  ' and   of   their   coming  together   again  in the city when she   -was    "on    her  own,"   and   he,   with, neither   fortune  nor chance, began to    build    for    his  career;   of  lier 'hope��������� in   him   and   of  their  plans,  plans  that   had   all gone  awry. ,  "But have they?" Eggleston interrupted. "Doesn't he figure some way  in your prospects?"  Joanna considered.      "Yes," she admitted.      "But I don't   know how���������yet  I don't think I'd. make him happy just  iyet.      There's a lot  for him to learn,  Accompanies   London   Force   To  All Large Fires _-  In London,  England., the equipment  ol* the firemen is usuallj- followed to --..  fire by a green motoryvirtu."'"   This is  the London firemen's "coffee stall.      It  attends all fires that    are    likely    to  prove   "long   jobs;", .and   does  invaluable work in supplying snack meals to  the    men,     who .would  otherwise be  forced to spend Irpurs without food or!  drink.      The van holds threes twenty- j  gallon urns,  two filled    "with?  boiling \  water and. one containing cocoa.      A j  large   cupboard   on   one   ������ide   of   the  van   contains   numerous   tins "of   biscuits and large mugs.      The other side  is on a hinga-a* and can be supported to  make a shelter for the men when! they  refresh themselves at  the improvisea  counter.      The cook  ride's inside  tne  van and is  assisted  by the driver tn  dispensing the food.    The van,, which  started as a horse-drawn vehicle, will  shortly celebrate its twenty-fifth birthday.  -Good -i&r  the  It makes  them smile-  &*>           ^^*���������          **  Y  -'   iti*s sure  j    worth while.  ^*j&  ^^mT^LM\!sl%&mmr \\  iRMm4m\^mQi*JiF^*^^dBB&0 Jm.  ���������g&^0**^^ After  CGX-S ^^^  ^000^:::: every meal  Mentally  Deficient In China  ....   '  !  1,341,600 Lunatics and No Government  Hospitals For Their Care  There are 1,341,600 ^unatics- in  China, according to a eompilation just  made based ori replies to questionnaires sent to 260 physicians. There  are no government hospitals for tlieir  care and only private or mission institutions.  The mentally deficient ifi China, re-  ] celve no money and are sure lo suf-  I fer the death penalty for the commonest offence, stealiug. In one  part of China the mentally sick are  taken into the country and pinioned  beneath a: heavy stone, placed on the  chest. If this fails to restore sanity  tlie victim is allowed to die oe starvation.  Hteh InFoodValue; Lbwiii Coat  Ask Your Grocer for ourFamoua  Sardine Cook Book.   It is 1FREE,  Stomach Cramps  "1 Adown buys a  IX} REMINGTON  PORTABLE  Typewriter  Balance in Easy MONTHLY Payments  Write for particulars to"our nearest offlec-  Remington Typewriter Co. of Canada, Limited  Wltmlpes-210 Notre Dstfne Ave. Calgary~1 IO Sixth  >va. West, Vancouver���������556 Seymour Street.  Scheme Is  Successful  vYield to "Nervilrae"i En9lit������re"leL������tr���������tGoP*;l,Jn,ier  "The great majority* of English  families settled on ��������� Canadian farms  under the overseas settlement scheme  are making good." This was the  statement of tbe Earl of Clarendon,  parliamentary secretary  of  the  over-  ywhen. doubled up at midnight with  cramps you don't feel like experimenting; what you want is something to  remove the cramp. Nothing acts so  effectively as Nerviline. Take twenty  drops In a little sweetened water,. st.nd .  quick as wink the cramp* is, gone, jfer-- j  viline is about five times as strong as { seas   settlement   committee .who   was  .most medicines, and because so strong,  only a small dose Is required to" give  Instant effect. For stomach, gas. fermentation, cramps, etc.. Nerviline  should be kcut in e**ery homfr'.; For  sure protection, get "Nervijine" today.      S5c at dealers.  in. Vancouver in the course of a tour  of Canada during which he 3s endeavoring to visit as many of Uie English settlers as possible.  I'-as there is for nie." Then she added  brightly. "But I'll figure it all ont some  way. And now may I have some  more of my money? I'm goliiK to begin to, spend, you know."  (To be continue^)  Growth of Automobile Industry  May   Be   Sonje  Time   Yet   Before  the  Saturation Point is-.Reached  Professor C. K. QrilTin, of the Business Administration School of the  "University of Michigan, estimates that;  27,000.000 automobiles will be in use  iii^the United States hy 19S0. He is  a recognized authority on the axitoiuo-  bile industry.  "Although anjr ventured osl.tm*ite  cannot, be absolutely accui*at***." Professor Griflin said, "it .is certainly possible to say that should, this be the  saturation point Ihe automobile industry would not; slop., The present output of -1,000,000 cars each year would  be necessary at Ihis point merely io  supply worn-out car;-*.  SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BABY  |     No season of ihe-year is so dauger-  ; ous -to the life of little ones as is fhe  j summer.      The excessive heat throws  | the little stomach out    of    order    so  : quickly  that unless  prompt aid   is  .it  j hand,   the   baby   may   be   beyond   all  ! human help before the mother realizes  | he is ill.      Summer is the season when  i diarrhoea,  cholera  infantum, dysen try  Sand  colic.are most  prevalent.       Any  1 of these troubles "may prove deadly if  ; not.    promptly    treated.      inning    the  i summer the mothers" best     friend    is  ! Baby's Own Tablets  ithe bowels, awe-den  keep baby healthy.      The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  25 <*nVs a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Krockvllle, Out.  They   regulate  the siomuch' and  The   forked tongue of  a' serpent.  Is  merely lis organ of taste.  All mothers can put away anxiety  regarding their suffering children  when they have Mother (Sraves' Worm  Exterminator to give lf-lief. Its effects ine sure and las1 ing.  Was In Agony With  Blisters On Hands  Cutlcura Healed  --" Eczema, broke out in very small  blisters on the backa of my finger*.  jFifter a few daya the bl later a would  break and then dry up. It itched  and burned terribly and scratching  cmiHcd very red eruptions. I could  not put my hands in water or do  any work without wearing rubber  gloves. I could not sleep nights on  account ofthe irritation, and waa in  agony moat ol the time, The trouble  lasted about a year.  "I read an advertisement for  Cuticura Soap and Ointment so  purchased some. After uaing them  a short time I could see an improvement, t continued the Ltcmniciu  and now S am healed." (Signed)  Miss Bern Ice Shannon. K. F. D.  2, Orleans, Vt., Sept. 15t 3925.  Keep your okin clear and your  pores active by dally use of Cutlcura Soap. Ileal irritations and  rashes with Cutlcura Ointment.  JUmuU  H������<aU r������������������ Vy 1*������.U.   A.lilrv*. Cartkilli-ti  - ���������-- ������, Lu, Uulma,-   IV  ��������� im! ROai. Talcum SUV,  .<������.���������,   Sl.ja.vinn   *"Heir   7K<-.  He Knew  The visitor.���������"'Who's tin* most  U't'prlsong man in this villarc.'"  I The Native.���������"Now lookti  ! stranger, you'd better ask that  question of somebody else in  parts���������I never was much of a  for tall-in' about myself."  I.1 till ere,  tliera  thc-si"*  feller  Little Helps For This Week  JUmuU  U.a)4 Vt*.    ,            I >a-|a_>i:   "ilUak*n������i, Ltd., M.aUmti.''   I������j lc������, rtu...  ���������a.-. oiiiiin>������ni sjij        fmtmWImmmY***     (T"n,>|i p-HKi  O   Thou  that,  hen rust  prayer,  "unto  Thee shall all flesh come.���������Ps. Ixv., 2..  If the re he bettor, and Ihe <l<roam of It,  Tho loiiRlm;  for h,  shown  ihat vlhere ,  must he, |  Tt, Is not In oui-helves:  if I.s the ������������d,     i  Beyond,    whom    our souls  seek;   the'  HPiirch of pniAer. !  More 11IV we lisle or  Ilim  who  Is  the  Life:  The reason why wc  pray  t.s  this,  we  must.  ���������"Lucy  Lari-om,     I  Prayer   Is   tlu*   measure   ol" . loci*.��������� \  Saint. AuBustlne. i  Pray or, af1nilnl������ipt*1ni^ 'tho perpotii-il  kvsHOii oi* humlllly, -of liopc, of "o.-c.  maUi-s ua foci our conn������*ctInn wirh'  Heaven through every touch of ���������our  necrpsllles; It blndn us to Provide 110  by h chain of dally beneliis; it Im-  proast*h the heart of all wirh tt p.*i--  pefual rcinemliranci- of tho Hod ol" all.  ���������CleoiK-e Uroly. ������.  DYSEPEEIY  AND Ml.  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  -1   >   EXT-OF y.  ���������"'i���������������������������';v/1;,LlO������������������',:���������',  WSm.  m  Minard's Liniment for insect blt-a*  Gives tn&lAittatliO'Ui'S Relitrfff  It has been ft fc������������B*"woM rf-mr.Iy tm  evflr R0 y*ar*a. V������"i *** *lw"-J"" r*������������y  on it iw tiK>������ ������' aefi-  Mt-t-vul-wt'*1"**' on'T l,y r ,? , *  Milbttra Co., iLia������.������'t������-i< XmhuuIv, OuU  Sa THE  CRESTON   BEVH5W  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, OCT. 2-4  LISTER���������10.15, Sunday School; 11.00.  Morning Prayer. Holy Communion.  Sermon���������Harvest.  CRESTON���������7.30 Eveniug Prayer aud  Sermon.  MEN'S  Pure Wool  Hose*  at  50cc Pair  A pure wool hose with wide  bar ribs, close knit top-���������-  just   the   hose   you   are*  wanting  for  these chilly  days.  COLORS:  Grey - Fawn - Black.  i  V. MAWSON  Local and Personal S^**'Ne,soa *���������'n charBe ������* "*bake  Goat Fob Sai.b���������Diy. * Price, $12.  C. Blair, Canyon.  Pros For     Sale���������Chester   Whites  sis -weeks old, $6.    R.   Stewart   (Alice  ShMnkK Creston.  Mrs. Broley left on Thursdav last  for Waldo where she is making a short  visit with friends.  Hirell and Harry Miller left on Friday oo a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Hum-  sey at Cranbrook.    <\-  J. F. Rose waa a business visitor at  Cranbrook at the first, of the week,  leaving^ oil Sunday.  Staff Sergt. E. Gammon of the provincial police. Nelson, was here on an  official visit'Monday.  Dr. O. Laiilie and Mrs. ������.iIHe. of  Biairmore. Alberta, are Creston visitors thjs week, guests of Dr. and Mrs.  Ijillie.  Mrs. J, H. Doyle of Nelson is renew  ing   acquaintances    in   Creston   tbis.  week, the guest of ber daughter, Miss  A. H. Doyle.  The implications of the term, "The  World." in its spiritual sense, will be  the subject of the address at Christ  Church on San day evening next;  The grouse ������hooting season closed  on   Friday.    With so much wet uvea  ther since the season  opened the kill  of these bird? was unusually light.  Miss Eleanor Burnett, who has been  home on an extended holiday,, left on  Sunday for'Cranbrook  to resume her  nurse-in-training work  ab St. Eugene  hospital.  W. Fraser of the Creston bakery  1,-ft on Thursday on his usual two  weeks* vacation, which he is spending  at coast points.    In   his   absence   R.  .Mfss Olive Whyte, the United  Church*r"ieaconess, who is spending  the next ten days tb this district, was  the speaker at Trinity United Church  on Sunday evening-,  ** Up co the middle of the month 180  cars of apples have been shipped from  Valley points. .This is at least double  the quantity shipped for all 1925���������and  most of the winter varieties still to go  forward.        -     t  R. G.TEj. Clarke of Vancouver, Chief  Dominion fruit inspector for B.C.,  was on an official call at the end of the  week, making a-personal investigation  of the possible ' frost damage to the  local apple crop. ,,<  Geo. Hendren is at Goat River  Crossing this week putting in the  catpps to house the men Who wilt be  employed on ' the construction of the  new bridge at tbat point, with work  due to start in about a month.  Jas. Adlard returned from Vancouver, on Friday and was busy at the  first of the week making the canvass  of the irrigation district to raise the  required cas.tt guarantee to assure a  loan from the department at Victoria.  The Women's Institute wish to announce that they will observe Armistice night, November 11th; with their  usual card party and -dance, of which  full particulars will be given later. '.  There will be no I/utherrn Church  service on Sunday, as Rev. A. Appelt  is conducting special missionary services at Duck ' Creek in the morning  and Kitchener at night.  Presentation Apples  We are booking? orders, this year for delivery of individual boxes  of c pples to Great Britain.  _ Shipment will be made from  Creston) and orders should be in this offi.ee not later than  November 1st.    Following; are: the delivered prices:  Jonathan, Mcintosh..........   ... .... $4.2S  Grisntm'        "'"-������������������/*.   '. -. ��������� ���������'.*-���������     4 Qf%  "���������"______������������   Sf Hw^r������p   *������������������**������>������������������������������������������-.������������������������������������������*������������������*���������*���������.���������**���������*-��������������������������������������������������� ���������_���������������������������������*������>���������>*������������������������������������������_���������������   ������������������������������������(���������������������������it. ..���������������������������������   m.mm   mm.*.mm....   *������*���������*. mm. ��������� *Xtr *mm  NewtownsDeUcious,Spitzenberg, Winesap... 4ZS0  We can also ship the growers' own apples, packed by themselves,  at $2.5Q per box.  I  Associated  Growers of  B.C., Ltd.  I ������ CRESTON SUB-CENTRAL   N  now in t  ''*'-_. ''- ''���������.*���������'���������.-' j . s"  and   Cooler    ^^ther   makes  j^ou think of 'i^U^ixer Clothing  Watch for our Radio  Announcement  Next Week  "���������������  MAX WE SUGGEST  PENMAN'S fitS-B^ Wojnen  _-. ���������:"-_:".���������"!:_*._..'������������������*..=' :."3-_-y_r.':-';>. .*���������������������������* ~^  ,.'*���������..-*^-*. *;���������"*.-:..-."^^^^'^x^^mtif^^^i^A^'''>'��������� * ���������.*--'���������  in All Wool and Silk and Wpa]g|^^^a* variety of shades and :  colorings.    These goods w^ Penman's factory  .and are i������K^^.|������^^yU8h. y':'.''"->"'.':..''���������-.'  For  Underwear  we recommend Watson's  and  Penman's for  fit  and  comfort  ih  all  weights  We are agents for the celebrated JAEGER lines of FINE ALL WOOL GQODS  and carry same in stock.    Prices and quality right.  PRE8V5SER   GARAGE!  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  J  To  the  ir_ta  Old Country  " t|^^ Mr^m m^*\ JF"^fc Wmtw m.. jFHk m tB  for Christmas  and New Years  ma.  nimm  Special  XMAS.  Sailings  Dec.    7    S.S. Montroyal���������Liverpool.  "     11    S.S. Metogama���������Glasgow-Liverpool.  '    "15    S.S. Montcalm���������Liverpool.  "      15    S.S. Mtnncdosa���������Cherbourg-Southampton.  Antwerp  SPECIAL- SLEEPING GARS  will be operated through to tho shir/a aide at  West St. John for the* above -mUiiigB.  BOOKJSARLY for CHOICE ACCOMMODATION  Have the ticket agent of the Canadian Pacific  give yon fijH particiilarg.  CANADIAN   PACFIG  MERCANTILE COMPANY  LIMITED  nun  jffi^ft |.j|*j3"|  Fall samples of Suitings and Overcoating on display at prices ranging from  $25.00 to $65.00. Remember we give  you correct fit, which accounts for our  greatly   increased   busines   in   Made-to-  Measure Clothing.  Dry Goods  Groceries  * >-���������* ���������. ���������*. jH'feH ���������**_. S. i" > p;  Furniture  Hardware  laiMtwiaiii  naa  mmuamm  mmimm  s  ___a_a  "a"aaaa

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