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Creston Review Oct 29, 1926

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 ���������X'yi^MA '������������������������. ?''Jfv-'  -..a-'  ���������*-"-"������������������������������������������-��������� ^*%  lifcWW'-ie''^  -t*-i-;^*s  -Sr*i-  **v  GRE  Vol. XVIII.  CBESyON. BL C;* BMDAY, OOTOBEE 29, 1926  *W_  o/  *4*  The scholars of Division 1 of Eriekson school had a holiday on Friday,  Principal Jantz leaving lhe day previous to attend the teachers convention ,, at Nelson y on Friday and  Saturday;   -       '---^-  Nor* the busy season is pretty well  at an end it is hoped the Whirlwind  Olub Will f>e������ujne operations. ' Their  fortniprhtly7|whi8t8 and dances are  needed to" help put the winter in  pleasantly!  "[���������The  lower  Creston-Erickson   road  has   received   considerable   attention  this fall and it begins to look af* if tbe  needed ftravei surfacing will material  ize next spring at the latest.  .'.' T. W. Bundy is claiming the Bast  Kootenay big potato honors with a  sample of the Early Surprise variety  that weighs the even three pounds  four ounces.  Creston Fruit Exchange has completed operation at the warehouse at  Eriekson and it close for the season at  the end of the week. It is stated the  movement nf Mcintosh Red apples  from here was almost double that of a  year ago. . .*......  The wire has arrived and work is  getting under way at putting up the  pens and building the runways for the  fox farm at the home ranch of Frank  Putnam, who is starting off with two  pair 8 of blacks. Another farm is  being established by Mrs. Harrison of  Yahk who will specialize in silver  greys on her ranch occupied by Mr.  MeMaster.  Eriekson will lose a couple of its  best citizens next week in the depart  ure for Nelson of Mr. and Mrs. -M. B.  Palmer, who have purchased - *4  residence in-that ^t-R-flnd will- -reside*  therein"^wtiireZ They are having a  sale of their household effects on  Saturday afternoon at two o'clock,  Frank Clark, now resident at Canyon,  has leased the ranch for three years  and will move into the house immediately.  Thompson place in shape for &  He will have  15  hives   herejft&'llhe  -next* reason. -~. ������,$>   ?$& **&-"-  ' '-"-SI "J^S "*���������$���������*"  s-2~  Principal Jenks got ba.c\*f^^^^n.*-  day from Nelson where he spent^-figo  days at a teachers convention aW'li|%,  end of'the week.   . " r '*%������&  "������������������"��������� -��������� *>"    M  Whilst school was closed on Friday  Chas. Huscroft y and Joe Swizins&i  were busy installing the new Water-  bury heating- plant.   It is expected t������  be a big improvement on jthe Btofji^zZ  giving more heat and better ai^cii&at-*  ation as. well.   . -..   . .   %:ficM?t~Z  Rev. S. Newby was greet,e^  splendid    congregation , "oh   Sunday  morning   when   he   jbeld  ah  home service, with celebration of  communion.   The    ladies  schoolroom   prettily  foliage,  frnit and      __., ._  here the Creston rector weri'^���������.  hill for afternoon service. ���������'"'���������*���������:*  Hates*  Bert Yerbury, whiii left for Kimber-  ely about ten days a������o in quest of a  winter's job, was out of luck at that  point, and is now investigating Moyie.  Miss Hazel * Hobden, teacher at  Huscrofts, went through on Thursday  en "route to Nelson to attend j,he  teachers* convention.  E. Ferguson of Neltfou. the' provincial nssesaor; was here' .onySaturday  investigating building operations and  land transfers, but will have little  change in the Lister assessraeui roll.  John Blinco of Creston was here a  couple of days last week getting the  hives of  bees, he   has   at  the   F, N.  4jeTschoo!r was Higher home in Proctor  for the weekend.  Miss Rose Cherrington, principal of  the local school spent the- weekend  with Nelson friends.  On Saturday night, 16th, the young  people pulled off a surprise party on  Mrs. R. Uri. Five Hundred was play-  to open proceedings, but dancing was  indulged in later, with lunch served  about midnight. Cevtainly-everyone  enjoyed the eventng.  -"-Buster** Hanson is the latest of our  youthful hunters to bring in a deer.  Rev. S. Newby had quite a good  turnout for the Church of England  harvest thanksgiving service on Sunday morning, 17 th.  CHICKEN  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  will  serve   their   annual  'Thanksgiving  Dinner in  the UNITED CHURCH  BASEMENT, on  Thurs., Nov. 4  SIX to NINE p.m.   "  AH the  seasonable delicacies  temptingly served.  AriylkSfta.   fihiMrgn 9Rjs  *������ wHmwWii^kW  *** ���������<������������' ������_** w *���������*���������������_#������������������* ****** **?*** m%m imt*������m������������  Everybody Welcome.  Alex. Cameron left on Tuesday.last  for Coleman Alberta, where he will  be spending the winterr  Ben Hanem, who has been at Kitchener since the Winlaw mill shut  down, name in on y Wednesday, stiit  left for points unknown on   Saturday;  Mj|S|gH. J. Irving was a visitor with  Nelson^rieiia^ij^tefew days last wsek.  getting backj^nlrcriday.  Hr-. Joy and Mrs. Dunseath were  between trains callers with Creston  friends on Friday.  Clifford G-regory left on Friday to  join his father, -who is at present  working at Willow Point.      ������'���������>���������'*'  THE REVIEW IS EARLY  There are   at   least  two out*  standing features to this issue of  The Revie^-���������it is   published on  Monday^alid it is,therefore, short  ' of its UBiial ^uota of local news."  The reason* for the early appearance is due4 the fact that the  editor had io be in Victoria on  Wednesday, appearing that day  before the executive council, in  company with Jas. Adlard, in  connection' with the loan the  -Arrow Creek Irrigation Distriot  is seeking from the provincial  government,.  Whilst at the capital Mr. Hayes  will also be looking after some  pressing matters of Creston Reclamation Company in connec  tion .with the dyking of their  first unit of 2000 acres on Kootenay Flats.  . e  Local and Personal  MissSevein of Division Sof^W^nn^ -flatB has^f ;i*4^yejir^vAfe^ZaJebos^ iea8"������)*aM^ti^^  J***. __^_:������-__i_____._t - ______/__**._ .__   ���������L-'MfeS*;*    J_?*-*1t 1 *^m<&9*Z? 'Irti^^!*!*!-'***^   .BoAh*^ i______:    3___M* _������.- ''���������"���������":.'_W- .,-7'***_-* " * ^m*~*i: ><;������������������<! -*-������-������     .   -. ."ik:-       * ,���������  __-v_n������. ���������-*.v_^.; -'���������"'SV .���������'--, - - >- Z    ~  For Sajvb���������30-gallon hot water  tank and piping, $18.50. Also large,  new wnf-htuh and set of feather pillows.    Mrs. W. K. Brown. Creston.  Town PBOPKBTY~-IjOt8 for sale on  Barton Avenue. Creaton, $10 .down  and**$10 a month, with no interest.  AppV Mrs. F. A. Barton, 2912 Wood-  and Drive, Vancouver, B. O.  ARMISTICE  Bridge ��������� Whist  and  S. A. Speers is a business visitor at  Calgary, Alberta, this week, leaving  On Sunday.  Miss Ilu th Briggs of Cranbrook is a  Creston visitor at present, the guest  of Miss Marguerite Benney.  A.-.^-Wing to W. H. Browne, assistant grazing ranger, who was here  from  Nelson   -it 7 the   weekend,   the  within about 8000 boxes of the whole  1625 apple crop.  G. A. M. Young was a visitor at  Nelson oh Thursday, looking after  business with the mining recorder in  connection with crown grants for half  a dozen more of the C. P, Hill claims  on Iron Mountain.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  are having the first of a series of  afternoon whists at the Parish Hall  on Friday, 29tb. with a popular admission price of 25 cents. Refreshments will be served.  >    .:        ���������-.%������������������ '.'"*"'  Sacrament of the Lord.s Supper "Was  administered at the Presbyterain  Church on Sunday morning, at which  there was a reception service and 19  new members were added to the roll-  all by profession of faith but two.  Sunday night is hallowe'en, but it  would be well to be prepared for the  usual hallawe'en operations to be  undertaken On the Saturday night.  Special police are being sworn in to  handle the situation in the village.  According the report of the inspector of municipalities for 1*925 Creston  village last year collected -$060 in trade  liconses. - The same report shows  that "$3153 was spent on roads and  streets and $992 on fire protection.  The Valley enjoyed a solid week of  real Indian summer weather last week,  and good use was made of it by the  hunters, who state the duck and geese  shooting is splendid right now, but to  date very feWdeer have bee taken.   *������.  Jas. Cook hasJust about completed  the installation of. the steam heating  plant in his new greenhouse. He Has  now about 75 x 20 feet under glass but  the heating fsystem   witty "handle   at  SirVmfmg*  Principal Smith was a Friday and  Saturday visitor at Nelson, where he  was attending  convention.  ._,������_._. 4-_a*__.   mi _^_^*..i.������_,t=.^_.  i mtmM^  Juk.uatii������UOjr  Mrs. Roy Proctor and children were  visitors with her parents at Cranbrook  a few days last week.  Ike "Lewis was a business visitor at  Creston on Saturday.  S3. Ferguson, provincial assessor  from Nelson, made Sirdar ass official  call last week, and some -raises irt  assessments m**.y be looked for in next  year's tax notices.  Bevy 8. Newby had a Ane turnout  for. the Church of England harvest  thanksgiving service on Sunday evening, 17th, the schoolhouse looking  attractive decked out with fruits  vegetables and flowers.  Announcement is made of the ship|  ping from Montreal to Nelson last  week of a section of the new steel  barge that will be used to ferry the  cars between Proctor and Kooteuay  t<arding. The new craft is 230 feet  long and 43 feet wide with, three  tracks can handle 45 cars a trip. It  will be handled by tugs.  cents, which   includes  1^00 tons, 65 per cent, of whichlvould  be rushes.  Sbippinig agencies state that the  1928 crop of Mcintosh Red apples at  Valley points is double that of 1925,  and account for almost 40,000 boxes-  Canyon .Ladies Community Club  are having a hallowe'en masquerade  dance at the commnnity hall on Friday night. 29th. at which prizes'will  be given for the best and comic costumes.   The admission is $1 to gentle  men; ladies W  supper.  For SAiaS���������Farm horse. I25Q lbs., 3  years old, $60, Mrs. Maxwell, Creston.  For Sale���������Three Yorkshire sows*  ten weeks old, $7 each. P W. Foot.  Creston.  Fob   SAI.E���������Heifer,   three-quarters  Jersey, 12 months old, ^40.    Pnrebredl  Jersey bull, nineteen months old, $75  A. H* Pigott, Wynndel.  7 . ���������-....'-.    ��������� , ���������-'-    ���������"'?���������������'-        .--.-.  x ������������������'       '.-.-  , A whist drive ^ill Ije held on Friday  afternoon, October 29th, at 3 o'clock.  in the Parii|h Hall.   Admiralon SSc  yPHorosr-Mr. V: C Russell of the  Photo Crafts Studio and Art Store,  Cranbrook, will be in the *Lamont  building, .Creston, on November 4th,  Sth and 6th. Don't miss this chance  to get your Christmas portraits taken.  STRICT  Dance  Creaton   <& District "Women's  Institute are having their  Armistice   Whist   Drive  and  Dance in PARISH  HALL, ORESTON, on  TBlllg ^J 'H|llf  -     B, H  CARDS 8.30 p.m. Prompt.  i_i   ft*1 mTrnXY "SL\ jg-jh -fi-*   4/1/Snwct'S'  Admission ��������� ��������� ��������� 50c������  * *u IuHE3^E,oY GI^E NOTICE that on WEDNESDAY, the 10th DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1926.  at the hour of 10 a.m.t at the Court House, Nelson, B.C., I will sell at publio auction tho Landa to the liai  hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes on Farm Lands  unpaid by said persons on the 30th dajrof June, 1926, and for penalty, cosfca and expenses, including tho  aid    advert,a!U8 aaid 8ale* ,f tho tofcal am������������Mt due for the period ended December 31st, 1924, ia ijot sooner  LIST OF PROPERTIES  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Arrears of  all Taxes  Int. 0  Penalty  Costa &  Bxpensea  TOTAL  Lot 00, Hume Addition to City of Nelson  HargroavoB, Geo. Bat.  Hargroavoe, Geo. mat.  Ferguson, W, W. ....������  Hareroavoa, Geo. Est.  "HJargreaves, Geo. Est.  a-jmreavea. Goo. Est.  ai\greavo������, Geo. Est.  ������������������*���������������������������������������������.  Hargreaves, Goo. v Est.  Hargroavos, Geo. Est.  Hargroavom, Geo. EbL  Horgroavoa, Geo. Est.  HargreavoEPf'Geo. Est.  Hargroavo������, Goo. Est.  JHOargroavoo, Geo. Est.  Hargreavof*, Goo.- Est.  Hargreavos, Goo. Est.  Hargroavos, Goo. Est.  Kargroavoo, Geo. But.  Hargroavos, Geo. Est.  Hargroavosp, Goo. Est.   Lot 2, Block 16   Lots 2, 8. Block 19     Lot 1, BTOclc 23   . Lots 2, S, Bloctf 28   Lot 4, Block 24    ...,.- ,...,���������...Lota 1, 2, S, Block 20  .Lots 1 to 4, Block 27  ���������metmem+mm ������* ���������ii������m������ii������������ *.  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  >������HMm*MlM������t������ ���������  '^.mmmmmmmmmm.  *���������������������������������������������������������������������*������*wt  m**������m*tm*n*m*im9e'  Lots I to 6, Blook 28 ....  Lots 1 to 6, Block 2D   Lota 1, 2, Block 80 *   Lots 1, 2, Block. 81    .Lota 1, 2, 8, and 8A, Blook 82  Lota 1 to 8, Block 38 ........   .Lota 1, 2'Block 84  1 -"*���������-���������*��������� ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������  ���������xi������*>������  ...Lota 1 to 8, Block 85  ...Lota 1 to 8, Block 86  ...Lota 1 to 3 and 5 to 7, Block 87   ...Lota 1 to 8, Block 88  ...Block 89  ............  ...Block 41     Barrett,, Joseph  Lot 07, Map 727  .Lot 2, Block 17  * 47.52  162.05  31.19  109.81  96.35  82.60  110.11  165.19  165.19  66.04  65.01  82.60  82.60  56.05  82.60  82.60  200.4*5  100.15  66.05  27.65 -  6.16  14.47  68.15  11.05  42.08  37.84  82.24  42.84  64.81  64.81  21:59  21.53  32.24  92.24  21.69  32.24  32.24  79.62  40.68  21.62  10.96  13.75  12.75  12.76  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  13.76  13.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.76  12.75  12.75  12.7.6  12.76  12.75  12.75  1.16        '   12.76  74.74  232.95  64.99  164.64  146.94  127.69  165.20  242.75  242.75  89.86  SD.33  127.69  127.B9  89.39  127.59  127.159  298.82  168.58  89.42  61.26  20.06  Lot 182, Mnp 486, Davies Addition  Brlndle. H.   : Lot 6. Block 7    McLaren, G. O.' . ......*.. Lota 8 to 5, Block 20  Former, JT������o IL  ~ Lota 6 to 8. Block 21  Fordhawi, D0IH0 , ....Lot 3, Block 38 ............  Foiiiiuiiii,  Dolliw I-H-ats 2 io 4, Block 40  Fortlhttttt, Dollie   (Bhtcopt Fl), Block F.  *HW������������llli������ !>������������������������*  66.42  11.18  12.76  90.35  32.03  6.26  12.75  61.04  64.10  12.70  12.76  79.65  8.00  .60  12.75  19.85  tf.Utf  .i������tt  laU.1.5  19.71  4.60  .72  12.75  17.97  [Continuc������l 011 Page 4  mmmmnsmimmaiam" ygmsmmms&mssssm  CTE   BXTVIBW,   CRESTON,   B.    a  The Country And Its Consuming Population  By   C.   W.   Peterson  ia^Hi&rL^^  Cuticura Soap  Refreshes And Beautifies  The skin and hair. Regular use  of Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuticura Ointment when required, invigorates and preserves the skin  and keeps the scalp Ln a healthy,  hair-growing condition. Nothing  better for keeping the skin fresh and  clear and the hair live and glossy.  B*mpL -Each Free t>y Mull Address Canadian  Oepol: "Btenhoaie. Ltd.. Manti-iJ." Price, Soap  2Ec. Ointment 25 and 60c. Talcum 26c.  Cuticura Sharing Stick 25c.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  With     comparatively      tew     exeep-}  tions,. the   counl rjy   towns   ol*   Canada i  havey been    going down hill or have j  barely   Weld   iheir  own   during   recent i  sj. years-���������-. ....--"Various causes have been as-  scribed   to   this di si urbing phenomenon,  chiefly    improved    highways  and  the  general use by farmer.;*-, of automobiles,  whieh  enable  them periodically   to xdo !  their  trading,  and,     incidentally,     in-i  dulge in recreation, in the cities, thus  culling off  an enormous     volume    of  farm labor employed and, consequently,   the   consuming   population   tribu- I  tary to the country town.      Rural mail !  delivery has largely cut out   the visit I  to  the post  office   and to  forth. j  But new possibilities are opening up j  slor the smaller centres. It is a|  i fundamental fact that organized life j  j passes through crises and, automat i-!  ��������� cally almost, out of them again.,  j Every spell of depression in human,  j affairs is just the -winter period which!  | precedes lhe dawn ol" spring! While I  j old. kinds of business have disappear-!  | ed, new kinds of business have ap- J  j.peared in the. towns. There are the]  | sales     agencies     for  automobiles  and j   ��������� ; ; : ��������� i t rucks.       Every town has  them.     The  The     Norge,     Amundsen's     airship 'man in charge is related also to rhou-  which   flew  over  the  North  Pole,  has   sands of others like him in a wonder-'  -^  453 Yz Grain Exchan ge Bldg., Winnipeg  Ship your grain t<^th������y old yreliable firm and be  assured of satisfactory yreturns. yy-Every car given individual attention. a-"t.il3Hg.rtl ���������--^advances. Prompt  returns.      All premiums, givenyto shippers.  REFERENCE: BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  Established 1882 August, 1926.  OUR CROSSWQlftO PUZZLE  ]  B".0-*S*-  10<*4*  miRT  1298  been   sold   to   ilu.   Italian   Government  lor a million lire.  Subsistence allowance has been  found insufficient by officers and men  of the Royal Canadian navy, travelling on duty, and it is to he increased,   agencies  and filling stations  The   Jumper  "Costume   Still    Plays   A  Winning Game  The sun never sets on the activities  two-piece  Accord in}*   to   a   radio   message   re-'  ceived   at   Halifax,   the   Macmillan   expedition   is  off ihe  coast   of Labrador,  homeward     bound.,    and     reports  "all ���������  wen."  - Appointment,   ot   Tiw.   Canon   Alfred  .T.   Vale,   of   Hay   River,   North   West i  Territories,     to     be     a   justice   ol   lhe;  peace in and for the North West  Territories,  is  posted   in The'Gazette.        ,  The head - ollice of Ihe Edmonton  (Alta.) Siockyards, Limited, is to ne  changed from- ICdmonlon to Toronto,  and. the number of directors will he.  reduced from seven to live.  Fire, which swept with incredible  rapidity Through the stables and warehouse of ihe Manitoba Cartage Company. Wi7inip������g. caused property  damage   estimated   at.   5200.000.  Queen Marie of Roumania, who experts to sail soon on n visit to Canada and. the I.)tilled Slates, has various  business matt ers to conclude before  shr> decides di-finiit-ly the dale of hei  depart ur*-.  ful  system of  salesmanship in  a   lincj  which was absolutely unknown in thej  towns    twenty     years    ago. Fain-, jof    the    insatiable    two-piece    mod*?.,  mechanization  has  also led   to  larger' Here   we   see   it   in   its   smartest  and j  and  better implement   houses,  tractor. m1ost approved . i ersion���������straight sIU"-j  | pie overblouse, and softly flaring;  ! skirt, so charminglv vouthful for the j  The   towns   are  also  organized  bet-j slender   figure,   and   equally   Haltering j  ter than  they  used  to be,  to ship out.' to   more   mature   lines.       The   blouse:  iheir   products.       Here's   a   place   of-i <>P<ms  at.  the neck  under  a   flat plait;  .. ,,  f .        .      , ,       - , ., ,    i '''i'*   chooses   a   collar   of   the   boyish !  louneen   hundred  people,   v-here   thev ; (>.pp        Thpre  are   ^ 1 Uers  ~at     ea(.h j  have   established   a   big   poultry-and- j shoulder   where   the   back   joins   lhe.  egg-shipping      centre. A      modern | front; and two" set-in pockets furnish  building,   properlv   arranged  and  veil-! 11,e   ������nl>'   ti*Imhiing   note.       Tin*-   long,  .,,,    , ... -,, ,        ...      : sleeves are set in at  tin* armholo and1  dialed,      -with      well-equipped     ofhee  Horizontal  rooms, a good warehouse, ample side  track from the main line of the railroad. Carloa<Js of poultry shipped  direct to the cities. ������ Can you beat it ?  Who says that Ihe town is noi coming  back?  The farmers are shipping the cream  out.  from  the     towns,     through  agencies,   and   getting   cream ' <:liec:;s  for   it   every   week���������real   cash   money  finished     with     linked      cuffs,  blouse No.  1014. is in sizes 34, 35, .38.  40  and   42   inches   bust...     Size  if6  requires   2',4   yardas  3G-inc.h     plain     ma- j  terial;   3������ vyartl contrasting* color. The;  flared   skirt.  No.   12!>J>,  is   joined  to  a \  body lining, and is in  sizes 34, 36. -38.:  1���������Electrical   appliance.  6���������Rxcuses.  13-^Speak.  The-15���������TPa-i'ched.  40 and  42  inches bust.       Size 36 bust j  requires   2Vs   yards   3f.-ineh  "material:;  locai ' DO'lice    ,01"     %     yard  36-inch lining, i  * , Price 20 cents each   pattern. '  j      Ou|*  Fashion   Hook,  illustrating   the | f_������  ; newest   and most practical styles, will ] ������'*  16���������Exclama t ion   qty^sur-  prise. :>���������--  17  19���������To cut off.  21���������Hostelries.  23���������Ribbed  fabric  25���������Keen.  27���������Tawneda.  29���������A. fav.  31���������Bend.  33���������Antiquity.  A portico.  139���������Atforn e v   ( abbr.).  60���������Follow.  61���������Vapid.  62���������A spine.  64���������Ostentation.  -Light  blow.  66-  67���������Constructed.  69���������Spartan   serf.  Exclamation'of pity, j 71���������Swindle  72���������Therefore.  74���������Aim.  7<"���������Edges of a  roof.  7S���������Outer.  ���������79���������Used to curdle nill\c.  from the outside world-  Pattern No..  If niii' 1>t. troubled with corns, lie  will lind in Knlloway's Corn Uemov-  '���������r an amplication thai will entirely  relic   ������.-   i-uffering.  "Mi a livi'.l on" j.ii -avcrisgj'- to a  p'������ mi'!' vm,- in > t-Hi's agjjiit- than they  i i.i   now."  "Vt-<. ihi'i'e were no auto-nmbiles  ������������������:���������-.*. e������n 1 \ unloaded siioUftins and siicli  j_ in:t: I'm-ja-h s>;������i:t_;hu-ring tools."  TO WOMEN  OF HUDDLE AGE  Mrs. Wilson's Experience a  Guide to Women Passing  through the Change of Life  -cashing their: be   or  interest lo  checks at.  the local  banks and spenrt-' 1-"ls,kpr*       ^rice  ������'  ,   _     _-   ,                        - a    , a      ,       ..the copy,  ing a  lot  of   the money with the local    merchams. ]  ���������   It's true There was a time when city ;  high   schools   lured   the   young  people I  awav   from   the   towns.        But   during I  * ��������� i  lhe past decade the towns have erect- j  ed their own high school buildings.  As one travels across Canada, he is i  impressed with 1he fact, that: towns \  everywhere have gone into the. high !  school business. The local young;  folks are living at home and. going to i  school. That is making a new social I  life in Ihe town, such as was not i  known previously. j  From ilie cities they are doing some  things thai are helping the towns, to  return. Certain railroad companies  are moving iheir repair shops from  big city cent res out to small division  points. It saves overhead cost, niinl-  mizes the risk of labor troubles, and  scatters service stations for repair  work.  hi   the   east,   there's  a   notable  leiid-  eiic>   lo scatter industrial plants. This  has    heconie   so   marked   Ihal   an   organ i/.a tion   in  "recently   iriail  every   home,   dross-  the  book   10'cents  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  375   McDermot   Are.,   Winnipeg  Size.  ! 35���������Grass-like  herb.  1 36���������Lazy.  I 37���������A   premonition.  j 39���������A dye.  i 41��������� Older   (abbr.).  43���������Weasel.  45���������Slants.  4 7���������Bone.  49���������Ant,  51���������Hints.  53���������A  fermented   drink.  f>5���������Fragrance,  57���������Close.  Vertical  1���������Midgets.  2���������Negative.  3���������Exist.  4���������Peninsula   of   Southern  Asia.  b���������Auricular.  .7���������Sun  god.  8���������Assam   silk worm.  9���������Shad*'.  10���������Girl's name.  11���������Toward.  12���������Trembles.  14���������Elicit.  18���������Tract of waste, land.  20���������Musical study.  ��������� 22���������Hurried.  24���������Devout.  26���������Vegetable fungus.  2S���������Cloth   measures.  30���������Raged.  32���������A gland.  35���������Medicine   man.  36���������Design.  38���������High    naval     officer  (abbr.).   .  40-��������� Bad.  42���������Lethargic.  44���������Brief.  46���������Take oath.  48���������A   son   of   Adam.  50���������Be   in   contact,   witn.  52���������Vegetable dish.  54���������Minute particle.  56���������A  fray.  58���������Recital.  60���������Biblical city.  61���������Broken, as a ship.  63���������Ire.  65���������Having wings.  68���������Giving birth to.  70���������Decade.  73���������Domestic  animaT.  75���������Musical note.  1.���������Chemical symbol for  tin.  Name  ...  TOWn        mm  Millions  For  Religion  $648,000,000   Contributed    By    Churchmen   In  America  Last  Year  North    American    churchmen    gave  KelaS.OOO.OOO to religion last  year, if is  Subdued.    estimated, by  Dr.   Luther  E.   Lovejoy,  president of the United Stewardship  Council of the Churches of Christ of  Canada and the  United  Stales.      His  Muscular    Rheumatism  When one is a sufferer from muscular  rheumatism he cannot do better than  to have lhe region rubbed    with    Dr,  Thomas' Eclectric Oil.      Let the rub- i v  bing be brisk and continue until ease*, figures are based upon totals compil-  is secured. There ls more, virtue in ed for the Prole-slant Churches and es-  a bottle of it than can be fully estl- liimaies m.uie or u,e Rom;n, Catholic  mated-.  Answer to Last Week's Puzzle  \ la:mi it on,  -'.-veraI bo...  <-ri";-7<>. "I have taken  en-*.!* Lydia K. I'inkhf-iri 's  Vegetable Compound and 1 c'lii-  n mi speak too  highly of it. as 1  waM.'i.l t iie (.hun^C;  or' Life iirwl was  all r.m-'l'.wri and  liad ii.) ..(.petite.  1 wan '.cry w-'ril'*  and sick, and tlu.-  pHths in my ij-i.<-k  we r* a- ������������������ <, |> u d I  coti Id ha nil vi'iiova.',  Unusual Instructions  "*>l.y practice is nol lo he sold and.  no lie bis are to be collected," was the  the United Slates litis' unusual Iiistruclioit In the will left  surveys and published by Dr. Wallur.o Brown Croskery, Lon-  ihe results, ol' the in lluciiee ol' these,don, Eng. The physician left slight-  indusiries upon the rural areas- ly more Hum 9,000 pounds .sterling.  1111 ���������.- j it *.-1 i   which   ihey   have   been   seat-   of which 50 pounds was stipulated for  the tipkeep of his parrot and dog.  1 *..--"*.  times and thought I had  on '���������art ti, I did 11< 11 <cri r,  die-l. .1 wn.s very ncrvi  ��������� lid jiot go out ���������..- ry ri...  ;,,|a.    :..,.,|      ...,.     tO     '    ������������������',-     -J     h0'    '   !  I'ink Lam's    Ve-yet.-ilii.-    (  iiri.i. In a journal published for factory executives Ihei'e reeeiuly appear-  ��������� a.i ;i a-'.'ries of- in ticles, laiili'l'lcd "Wh5-'  W.a Mo\eil i������j the County," Tliey  trip) the persotial experiences and ini-  l.i.a-ion. of uiiiiiiigi'l's who Inn! lak-  i a '.heir industries "mm of lhe c-ily  <��������� nires    into    the   sniall    towns.        At  Uiwns ii(,e returning-, and  that    have    lief-n   croak-  iire   alrr-ady   gelling   nhl  ;i l j  ��������� ii  Hi;  I  fllil.  ways  I ar.i  -.vi .ri; i  . I a.-. 1 :  -I   !  a-rner ���������-��������� '  ard   iai;t||  no* ji friend  ���������  : *'   I   lived f.r  '.���������-,   too,   and  I..     A   fri"n.|  ".af     |      ���������    d'.-l     V..  efi ��������� [.'.���������;! ..I,   so  '.'. ' U\  uri*! a!-  te;-.-,   and  :��������� I i > I   -��������� ������  I'.u*  ho'l hd  I a |   . - a ���������  a-.-, li HOI  :���������-,   lhe  ���������Upll"l .-  .- sa -���������-=���������! er  11 11 e  \'  hile  tfJ    eoh  K.I  TiESETS-SBNCi  E������ABBES  Thousands off Them  DIE EVERY SUMMER  Tli<* hot wont her ������fi very hnrd on  bahie.1 s-taiting to  rut their tooth.  On the firm si-gii of any loof-eiionn of  tho ImiwoIh the mother ahould givo  a fow donuH of  and Jewish faiths.  The 25 boards conn eel ed w 11 Tl the  Stewardship Ccuucll of the Federal  Council ol" Chinches gave .$S8,S"ir������,000  to benevolences, including niisslons of  ; all kinds, $332,552,000 to congregalioii-  ! al expenses and miscellaneous gifts to  make a total or $'151,000,000. Dr.  J-ovejoy estimates that tlie Jews gave  ���������$.18,500,000, Roman Catholics $1.6������, -  000.000, rind miscellaneous organizations  $10,500,000.  More   Criminal  Cases  >   ilk*   NIGHT  i  ���������.i !   r-  lhe      close    observer   is  Itu.af i hiii   a  new era   has  iii..     country      (own.     we  i j   .-���������. iool.   I h.    pa ip.hhlc  fact   '. hat  ,*,    <i> \ eiopuicii.    I hiii   ii vvjills   I he  .-I    I-  irc.lug  lo  he  hU������W   lllllc-s  ��������� I.  I'll  t.;i  ���������I  idli  III!  r  it  <''a?f)l!iaa|   (|  -.���������ii;. .- .. ,tj   .   :,:���������������������������    Ly..*..-:    \  :U l*H     I.i \* e|"     I *i il.'i, I     nil!   v.-1  ���������'-Ai r   je! te| ,i    |"r*on I   *.vofr;eri  ioj.1    your   iiicdii'incM,   as    I  aeiil-.      faar.     highly   rif     t irc-jia. '  m m i    vVM.y.MV.   -ITI   Wih ai������i  amilf.i'i, flntar'-ia.  aS-'ld l.y ilrii-.-'-i"'!s everywli/'f-K.  7 .-.!  11. i/ ' <,  i idw 11, ;/  1 a*> I  not  ���������Mi -.  :.1 re.   I    .  o  III  Oil I  w  I     II'L  >\ it i ,\>     aur.lil"U I MH*.  .. imo-1     :.i ��������� ioii.ii '���������   popuhi i ion  ���������  ii-osaaa.       itoii.il.: i.i I ioti     po|  li    a', fjuid    le lull i      tow ti      ami  :i like, I'i-. ec.v     cll.l/.en    |h    ill  la   fi'ling  up "'������������������   ���������a'acatif   ai'.ri-  p,ice       I lit ..W^'hoilt    I he    |efl('l li  l  llil    CHOI  IIU.IJl>    "(JU lil l ."a  v.e      iiia;.   iipproach   a  hclwccn   riiial  and ui  ,;, ri .   f.-   -a 0. I  lo.a, a.- hlf.lt       |a.      ��������� | |        ni".-'   "I. I  adl\   mil   ol   fu opoi I Ion,  s      X   ��������� i ^ ���������  J^I������a������iaM-jJfcjM__������.M������.^____L-____.-, _____������__-_____l_..._____l -__.__.���������_.._________���������__________��������� ��������� ....J. .    __....,������-  I111 MI'm^iii ii My i ������i ���������MJ������������aJ������>������j������i^ypM������a)i|ii  Increase    in    Crime    is    Indicated    by  N)umber of Ca6es Handled  Canadian    criminal    .staltstlcs show  an In ere a so of 10,(!Sr������ In the total n timber of ciiHOH rocariled    I'or    the    your  ended  Sept ember  30  laut,  as  compared, with the r:oi*ri������Hi.iomllng period ended   September   30.   .11)2-1.       Cases   recorded ln  1025  totalled  1S2.CSI3.    There  l were I7I.00S cotivletloiif. and 3.X10 ������<���������-  i quit tillh.       Flrij'-ronr  cliiirges  of murder were recoriled, 3(J secured  aequll-  !������nl, and  IK were convicted.      In  10*2-1  wi.ri.y-1 our muriter ch:irg--K were made,  nnd. 21   eonvlrflioiis secure-t.  '. "vlin.ird'0   Liniment   relieves   atifrness j  0*     MORNING &i  KEEP  YOUR  EYES  CJ-EAJM    CLEAR  AND    HEALtHlf  VPM.t-1 *4>K.WP.*t *V_C CAM BOOK.-MVMM1 CO.CUICAOCVUB*  .1 11^   ill.ll   .111.111 .11   ll.t.     I.      ���������       ���������    Ml    ��������� .11  1^   Go To Itl  MtignoHuH,���������"Vou     anys   * anything  iiio\ big boy, an" I'll ninlco you eat >*o  w-ordH'."*  Florian.���������"Chicken     (lumplin's,     hot  biscuits an' watermelon!"  i.  i i  a-aj I I || ,  .1  ;������iiil   lu*������'ii ill Ii   el  I I I Oil".'- I I   I la! I  proper    balance  Tldn will qu"nhl> offaot tho illarTlioi*a,  vomiting ntid pur-fing, ���������uul, p������rhftpn  ���������nve tin* luihy '������  lifo.  fiit up j-.iiIv l.v The T. Milbwra Co^  ���������"uiiuilwd, Torouto4 Out*  King Victor Kinnuimiel, or  said to be (he WeaHJile.sl.  soverelj'n.  Italy,   In  reigning  Minard's   Liniment   for   brul6������-|  A BROKEN   DOWN  SYSTEM.  Thia la ��������� nondiuon (nr .11-' ���������������*.������to wlilclt dociom  flve many iKumei, but whiuli few of tliern re������lljr  uci-Utitund, Illsilmply weBtciii-tk-nbrraUalowii,  ���������.a II vti-te, oflhe vftul lover % tin I *iisiH)titb<-������ya-  i������m.   KoamUtftuhat muj bolt������cansei(ili������y ara  ��������� lnio**( mimlierk-iij, im ���������yitipionaw art iiiucIj iUm  ium������; the moTaft piomliieui bftlnt, ������lefi|a|j-n������n*t������,  _.<���������_!i.b of protitrallon oc weurlnesi, <li']iri*tsioiiof  ��������� piill������ und tviinl of aneray tor all the ordinary  ���������.flj������lr������<������flif**. Now,wliiimfoii������iBiJbj.olut������ly*������i_irn-|  Hal tn all ������uch cataet iN lucreaced viutity���������vl|t������i������x.  rUut nlrenpih and -ii)erj.-y lo lluow oil ilirs-i  ii������0Jl).d l������i(ilitig_ja watt _>s niittil laiiccccdi. die d-v  ������5������in niuy b*j)iiio--������_������rrtttlMlyarciir������d by * i-o.u*.r cf  THE NEW FRENCH REMEOV.  THERAPION Nn 3  CIjimi Liriiny otUur luitaun ecjiiiliuiution,  Somjii ly  Ua it Jn tjla*"|l III laJ:r������)|'tli-Jit.J- i*a.JtVi t_a-iVu . ( lic.ju. 1. ( ���������  ������joinpi������iiylnnli,MlllilieBluiiti"r<'(Uii'ulilili*r������an������ir--il  IHI EXPtRINQ LAMP OF t-IFE  I        L.IOHTED   UP   AFRESH,  ���������nil-inewe-ilet-inceli-ir-iri-'-liii ptucr otwhitiliMtl  ������ol������l������ly iBBin<-d worn-out, tufjcl nn,an<lVMl*tr1������*^������.  Tlili*vcn<lerfi]|ji*c<llcJ'iriJ!-il Ik ttiiiatilfftji uU.tf������  oohi.II I ul ionii amlcoiidlilon������,lu eidic-r tt% ; uiulu  [������ dlrticnlt lo Imucinn a iti>*n������_. or ilrr*>n^riiiini  wr'uote matlf!. foal nro it wrklinetfl, llint v ill itnl  laa m>e*flilyi������nd i'-Jim������n������ntly ovrrcjun* l.y it.ii  B*amii*u������tlvci������i.i"af iu.fi, will cl_ Hilda ttlnamtl i ocntt inlo  -nbll-nlon oktj Itiltut lb*I bad prnr^ilinl it for iliii  w������Idj>nT>r*i>t*t> nnriafrmitrUnolliiiiiiaiKlUiirn*-.  Sia-.Jlaj.l������.".l.ll H,m"'**"!. *���������!"������������������ I iVf" ���������"'"< ar������a)..l-H.v������llfranw  , *Tm. HHCLBICC UHfi.Cw.lluValnlci.li Kal. M.W.t, L������iii|i ������ ,/.
THE   REVIEW;. CRESTON,   B>    C.
s
:-m3MMmW&m
""'""" AyiEy^0^i0B:,
���'ZmvikmA
Waiting-
^jBW-^*i^tU^V^U,i^i'^iVl4*
ev��ry#   ���'--'
i^i^i^,��,-,.">..^.
33L����*S"ii.
Tube  Train  Was  Forgotten
Current    in     London's     Underground
 "���''" "Switel-ied''"d^Bfy'lviistake "^ ''      !
A tube train ^Was'delaj'etl twenty
minutes, in the ., tunnel . near Chalk
Farm, England, because the station
[v-^taff a thought thiit the! last retrain; j to
Hendon had gone through, and had
lurried off the current '-''iii the section.      "         '/        ;���_' -.*..., .'.y  ,:-'  .,-,;*
The train had almost reached, the
stationa'hvhena it stopped, the ordinary
lights -went oi\,t and the emergency
Hglits came on. " "   j7.kZ--]y   .'      :.
The sta ffi at the. station:, fortunate- j
ly, soon discovered their mistake, j
but before it could be.'^rectified"' they!
I'had to be sure that the line was .clear, j
Puriug the night a staff "of workmen;
examined the line thoroughly, and it
was necessary to ensure that they
| were all safe..-'    *���'��� '-'7
m^M^M^0m$c.
iittiii
'~��S*��zkE:A.'DyyD1R-ECX!0NS; -
���-,7E0l.'ua^-'THEM.
Z&Z'y��X:MZi[Z<:^
vide it yourself,  don't    you,    Roddy?
Isn't that it?"'     '" ..
He put down his glass. "Th'afs
good whiskey," he observed, "'but it
dulls one's wits. .My strategy seems
to be going wrong."
(To Tbo continued)
Strange   Story   From   India
Says
\jJsQ t^jisBecipQ Op
iC3��ES y
Best of all.Fly Killers-^-lOc and
25c per packet at all Druggists,
Grocers and General Stores.
Stolen    Hindu    Children    Crawl.
Like Wolf Abductors \ "
a-_-_t~-_    Xe    -4 J--    t-riX.y..    ^i-sa
tttica   ul   jiirvv    niuuu   uilu- -
dren, stolen by wolves, learn to crawl.
on all fours iii imitation ol' their abductors .until far past the age at which
children1 usually walk, are contained in the reports from. Lieut.-Col.
Faunthorpe, magistrate of several
provinces of 'India. During the harvest season, women  leave their chil-
Jywivf
"anchor." No   matter    how     lonrs
her absence it was always staffed with
servants,   and   the   hot   house   flowers j dren asleep on the ridges  separatln
that gave their color and perfume to ! the fields, finding later that the babies
the winter garden were cai-efjully tend- ! have,   disappeared.       The   women  be-
' lieve they are   carried, away  by  gyp-
Copyright 1923 by HJL .GATES
pJbllBhid by arrangement with   FirBt   National   Pictures.   Inc.
CHAPTER XIII.
Yvonne Coutant
Yvonne   Coutant  was
women,   young   in   body
band..; they
There was
settlements
been none;
- were     loo , ...encumbering.
no   public   comment   over
Indeed; t here may * have
if there were, it is prob-
ied.      Roddy's  greeting was his usual
\ one: "Can you make some magic signs
or recite mystic words that will bring
me a morning highball?"-   ,,
"I fancy Walker, having let. you in,
has the tray already waiting," she replied, motioning him to a silver bell
on. the low, marble Lable, which fronted the bench on which she had. fixed
: herself, cross legged on a pile, ol
cushions, obviously for half an hour
with a book. "You won't mind, will
you," she inquired, "if I don't straighten my legs out? It's quite a bother
to curl them up-thls way, you know."
She patted a cushion beside her, inviting him to shave the bench, but he
declined, propping himself on the edge
of the table, so that he faced her.
able the husbands were voluntary gen-j     "I can never enjoy a highball when
erous.      Both   .had    been    artists    at j I'm too close to a woman," he explain-'
ed. '"One distracts my attention from,
the other, consequently I iniss something of both."
"I   can't fancy you  failing to  exact
the utmost from either," she retorted.
"You  flatter*rny vanity" and in  the
some  breath  shame* my' faults.      For
one   of   those
and   lure  but
old in the lore of all else that is woman,  ol" whom it was  1 he  fashion to   heart  and were of the sort who wore.
know  much, but   ol'  whom   few knew   a  -woman  as  a  jewel   and would   con-
much.       Her appearance on the sun-   ,i���ue 1o be proud of the splendor that
shade balcony at Shepherds, in Claim,' \XHi\ been theirs during their devotions
brought heads  together    and    curioii**-  to a wife of whom at least.one order
gleams   into  eyes     that    had     grown   ot-   ti>0   world, must   ever  envy-"then),
weary with'jtlieir    struggle    to    piece  it. is probable they would willingly do
the blue haze that  shrouds    the    dis-   their   share   toward     preserving
tant  Sphinx.    Her  arrival at   Nice, or   golden   sheen   on   the.   butterfly  -wings
Cannes, durifig the season of the ML-; that had fluttered, for them,
careme fetes  was  told, in  the Casino,:     The   ,aUer   one   of   lliese   had   been
at Monte Carlo and eschoed from villa ; A1Cred   coutant  the  American."    Long
to villa along the whole Riviera shore.  beforo hIm   llowever> Yvonne Coutant
If.  some evening,    she    unexpectedly   nad   T,eon   oue  w*]10   i^lped.,   with  her |
framed herself in the purple curtains   intens<?      aml     exoUc>     cosmopolitan
of the exclusive Kmbassy Club in Lon-   chai,mf to give romantic'color to the
don, or  stopped to drop  her cloak In  affairs of that circle of aspjri���g Amer-
the   lounge  of  a*n^ other   fashionable ican hostesses ^,ho in' themselves can
supper     rendezvous,     Mayfair     knew   provIde    onlv     dullness,       Men    who
of it  long before it greeted the dawn  were   without  a  sense of lmmor  fell
with a final brandy  and soda.      Only ��� desperatelv in love wl-th her.      She ir-
ihe favored, few    knew    whence    she ritated    women    and    they bol.ed her
came,  or   what  were   to   be   the   high  dvead|U]i5r
lights of hor stay, j     Roddy Kenilworth might   have  said
For Yvonne CoulanI was a erea- H great deal more about Yvonne Couture of high lights���"Roddy" Kenil-l1an< than the sum of these things, if
worth called them "high spots." Toddyj he -wished. So might Brandon. Of
Dorminster, of London, Paris and Now . the two, Roddy probably had the saTer
York was born a lord with none of lhe knowledge. He was an unprejudiced
sobrieties supposedly attached io sucn 'observer of women. Brandon was
high estate, maintained a eontinuom. ' onlv occasionally interested. Kenil-
aigument with Roddy as lo whether or jAvortli aiWays. And somewhere out-
not it .should.nl be "spot." lights. Be- j 0f ]X-lH knowledge of her Kenilworth
ing an Englishman, Lord Teddy was,]1ad acquired the power of dtsconeert-
a stickler Tor .exactitudes-*. In .'Is' ing her whenever he wished. She
minor way  this   was  as   good   an  oje j aonsed the challenge in his mood when
i lie came upon her in a  corner of lhe
I lit tie winter garden which opened off
are
sies and wild beasts.
Faunthorpe. writing in a. Calcutta
newspaper, mentions the case ot; a
boy of eight years, who was captured by wolves and later photographed by Faunthorpe crawling on
his knees and elbows and behaving
like a wolf. After his capture the
child died from fright.
The Hindu tale probably establishes the truth of the Roman legend
about Remus and Romulus.
The -wolves are considered.a pest
by the Hindus and the government
is making efforts toward their destruction.
Lieut.-Col. Faunthorpe mentions
the case of, a pack of wolves attacking an antelope in flank formation.
As soon as the wolf fighting the ante-
lolpe is exhausted it is relieved by
another, which carries on the battle
uri til the  antelope is vanquished.
$Jse an earthen jar:-���
T   1 gallon vinegar
-    1 cup Keen's 3D.S.P.
S&ustard-
1 cup salt
Add onions, sliced green tomatoes, small cucumbers, and
cover in the usual ���way. These
pickles will be ready to eat at
the end of six weeks, and will
keep perfectly.
This is only one of the many
recipes for delicious homemade Pickles; Gatsups and
Relishes in our Recipe Book,
Writfe for a freer copy.    '
Colman-Keen (Canada) Limited. Dept.
1000 Amherst St. Montreal
198
CCSliS
Aids digestion
Natural. Economy
Englishman (at street accident !u
Aberdeen) .-���''Give liim some aii"! "
Suspicious "Native.-���"Give him some
yersel', mon!"
i
lhe-the moment, as Walker  is  prompt In
Little Helps For This Week
to
of
the summons,-I shall
your judgment���as to
If! there be first a willing mind, it is
accepted according to that anian hath,
and not according, to that he hath not.
-2  Cor.,   v.,  iii.,   12.
his response
disabuse you
the* highball.*"
She watched hint  sileivlly while he
poised tlie decanter over a glass.    She,
merely    nodded'her    refusal    to .his \ He bade ns  do the  thing we could���
"Are you joining me?"    He pott red his       ^   .     ��� Iyim*e" . '
,^   ���.,    _,        -. . .-    ,  -    ��� Be heedful of our outward, ways and
portion and added, the ginger ale  he j deeds, -    '**  ���
preferred    to    soda. "My.     compli-j Watch well our feet���that so He might
ments!"   he   said;   holding ' his   glass
slightly toward her.      She nodded her |
permission, her eyes -still fixed on'him.
CHOLERA INFANTUM
Cholera infantum is one of the fatal
ailments of childhood.-   It is a trouble
that    comes    on    sudti<enly. especially
, during  the   summer  months,  and  un-
| less prompt action  is taken the little
one may soon be beyond aid.    Baby's
Own -Tablets are an ideal medicine? in
warding off this trouble.      They re^u:-
late tlie bbwies" and sweeten tlie stomach    and    thus    prevent   the dreaded,
summer complaints.    They are an ab:
solute   safe   medicine,   being   guaranteed   *to    contain    neither opiates nor
! narcotics    or    other    harmful    drugs.
They  cannot  possibly  do harm���they
always   do   good.       The   Tablets   are
sold by medicine dealers or by mail at
25 cents a bo*sS rrom The Dr. "Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
"Do  3*ou: know," he observed, when
...    .....        .,    ......
he had. tasted his drink, "I never see
a woman���a pretty woman, that is���
posed on a cushioned pedestal as you
are, in the posture of a femsile Buddha,
or the wife of some Hindu god, that 1
don't   wonder   what     sinister     devil-1
try   they   ponder  over.       If  I   should
come     across     you,     like   that,   in   ai
Hindu Temple of Gold, or behind the
altars along some Path of Auspicious-i
ness, I should feel the urge to raalte ai _ .
sacrifice to you-of  a  maiden widow, I Some T*Pees Show *"*w of Being
outpour
His   Spirit   foi*' our   spirit's   inmost
needs.
���Emily Pfeiffeiv
In Thy book, O Lord, are.written'all
those that do what they can, ythough
they cannot do what they would.���
Saint Augustine.
Our duty is to be useful, not according to our desires, but according
to our powers.���Henri Frederic
Amiel.
' Protect the child from the ravages
of worms by using Mother Graves*
Worm' Exterminator. It is a standard remedy, and years of use bave
enhanced, its   reputation.
Nothing makes a man feel more
important than his ability to answer
the questions of a small boy.
Strange   Ways  Of  Lightning
"""" Prevention
Captain.���What is the best method
to prevent the diseases caused by biting insects?
Corporal.���Don't bite the insects.
ample as any of Llie controverslei-i
Yvonne Coutant fostered, and quite
as sensible. She guarded her mysteries, her i>H.st, antl hor future, und
danced lo melodies o\" her own making.
Undoubtedly born in France, she
murrled tin American and an I'higllsh-
man. She laughed al both when they
announced that their affections for her
were serious, nnd laughed at thorn
both   when   she   decided   that  as .bus
ihe drawing room of her house in one
of the fashionable cross streets that
havo usurped tho exclusiveness of the
Avenue. Thi.-* ho��r*e was another of
the mysteries that encompassed
Yvonne Cotuanl. It had come to her
from' neither' of her husbands. So
Tar as anyone knew she always maintained, it as a sort of retreat from her
globe   trotting.       She   called    it    her
you���of  a
or a firstborn girl child, or something
of (he sort, to propitiate you!"
The lines at'each corner ol" her lips
deepened, and her soft, silvery laugh
seemed to blend lino the winter -gar-
d.en perfumes.
;     "Admirable, Roddy!" she exclaimed
* merrily.      "Your overture is- magnlfl-
icent.     I am. all prepared for the play.
Finish    your    highball, pour your sell'
' another,  fix   one   for  me, without ice
please,  so it will be  ready if 1 need
II, and then you may tell nie tlie evil
you are going lo accuse me of ponder-
ia-.K."
Ills expression didn't change. He
obeyed the first of her injunctions,
and emptied, his glass. ��� When he lttul
also filled it again, and* anolher for
her. which she motioned him to put
aside, in reserve, he remarked: "'I re-
Struck Many Times /
Lightning oflen 'strikes two eleven more times in the same place
Some trees, favorably located for
attracting the Hash, bear seven or
eight scars, all visible, and. determined by a stem analysis of the trunk.
It has been contended, though  not
proved,  that   big   trees   in   California
are  repeatedly   struck,   and   that,   at
-though not killed, their    leaders    art-
broken    and    their    tops   stunted   mi
consequence.      The form of the boles
and    the    shape . of    the    crowns    or
i these  trees wptild  seem to favor this
i belief.   Although glanls, their heights
are much  less than would be expected, from Ilie Ufper of their boles.
Such trees am lhe oak, more particularly cork onU. have a very ban
reputation for attracting lightning.
Stiffness
of anv kind can be quickly relieved by massaging witn
Minard's Liniment.
>mmmlUMW\\ 1 ___**��
B ��� ' ^^^^^^WH_HBl^l^^^^   ' WmmmT
���
HEADACHES]
u
Are uftunlly cauted by tome ir-
regularity oi* the bowels or liver.
Remove the cause by talcine
Chamberlain's Tablets!
For Stomach and Liver���2Sc
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians foi:
Colds       Headache       Neuritis Lumbago
Pain Neuralgia       Toothache       Rheumatism
.^^ku^ifj^^^v't^i^^-^m^etiii^^ii
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Accept   only   ",Baycrn  paclcagfl
which contains proven directions.
Himdv   '-ttftver"   1m��x����   ot   12   tnhlcU
AIno Wlla/of 44 and  100���Drmg��""t*ta.
m.ZZu. i. .��..���> *_���__.._.   mur*   -���v-BUii-wal In C*hi��*1-j*> ��"<!' nmyt-r MJin.-rj-H-ir* of M->nn.-.ei-Ma-*.
A��r.t-*l..   if"  tlir  ""-j-i-a*   t-*��r* ,'yB'r'"*,,",,-..-   ��*,*    ��������    ��     ��  ""���       w��.lla��   �����   la  w����II   known.
S ttiVer���&����% * uY bJTauiW *t0��   their ��*u��r-U   ind* murk, ti.. "��*���� 0��.m/'
^^S2ftk       jdS^^mlkAW      jff   AMMjf
0*��
fuse to be so abrupt."
"Then you really have hoitio new no-
cunHtlon!       Is   It  very     serious,    this
time, Roddy'J'-
"I   repeal,"   lie   Insisted,  "Mhut   even
If you  do  spoil  my  ciirofully  I bought
out   approach,  I  shall  not he del erred I
from   golfing   my   Information   Iu   my;
own   leisurely   way.       l.e|.  wa   lulk   of;
something exlraneous���of   the  girl   of1
hist night., for example.      l']xtfifordIiv
ury tillunllon, isn't il?      Sniothered, hy
pioney and  doi-sri't     know    wi)ere     to
turn for breath:"
"Von nri* not nearly no good now.
Roddy, uh you worn bi'lor*..!" Yvonne
lilcked him wllh the tall of her in-
rtciutahht rtinlle, and then prodeh-'d him
deeper. "It was lhe girl you were
Ihinklng about, when you cunie in���1
don't  think  she's  been off   your mind
, since last   night,      And. If tliei-n's any
evil In store for her you wrtiu ���<�� 1'ro-
I "~ W.    N.    V.    I��H
Every Loaf A
Silent Salesman
Put your bread on your sales staff. Dress it up
in a distinctive Appleford wrap and it will make
friends everywhere. It will carry your message of
quality and purity to the grocer's show case���and
right into the homes.
Appleford wraps are too strong to tear���too soft
to crack under the coiners. They give your bread
perfect protection.
dppMond
*a>MPAMy- ijmitiw
i*LU4tlTOW, CANMJA
WESTERN AGKNriF."-
l-*t-lllc WM��d,J��*l��*r Co. ^tt^Vn^t^ti X$��*tvi��nl��**��
Hunter Martin tk Co.   Krelita
( ^^lS_5^Uai.-X*^V-l
4.\��XiXJmjC*
4-h.Jid.A4L.iJL JUL.
wmmMm\m*mmM*mmmmmm This-$p&Q^ei-'^  everywhere for ducks -and geese. Adds  S5 to ao yards to the effective range of  ���������jreur shotgun. There*.*" nothing like st.  See us������for the -woridV Cham-foal rifle,  -rcvolvo; and abotgua ammimitioh'.y  FcB Sale*���������Heifer, tbree-qnartenr  Jersey, 12 months old, $40. Purebred  Jersey bull, nineteen months old, -$76.  A. H. Pigott. Wynndel.  _ *-**->  ������.��������� ergusou.  Ammunition  V, MAWSON  provincial assessor,  Nelson, has bee*i iii the district on an  official visit since Wednesday. The  limited quantity of Valley land in the  i&iles of lands : for ' arrears of taxes  struck theassessbr as one of the best  signs of fair times at least.  Those who recall that the fall of 1914  was almost as moist as the present  one are hoping the coming winter will  be on a par with th*������(t of 1914-15, which  was one of the pleasantest in at least  fifteen years. Incidentally 1915 was a  season of well distributed wet spells.  Th? iisUrt.1 popnlai-   prices  Light antl Heavy  >hoes Made  ******  ���������'*_-  i*W  OmmT^G^  New Stock of  jNfelson Assessment District���������Continued from Pago 1  Nrme of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Arreacirbf   Int. &  all Taxes' Penalty  Costs &  Expenses  TOTAL  H  arness  Second Hand Store in  [connection  A* HWirafoeJIi  Shoe and Harney Repairing  MINERAL.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE OP APPLICATION  Jotly Boy, Bobcat and Bon Ton Mineral  Claima, situate in tho Nelson Mining  XKoiaion of Went Kootenay.  "Where located:  On Iron Mountain, north westerly from Kitchener. R C.   Lawful holder:  .Charles Plummer Hill, of Victoria, B.C.  "Number of the holder's Free Miner's Certificate: No. 2809-D.  TAKE NOTICE that I, G. A. M. Young- Free.  Mider's Certificate No. 6908i-C, acting as agent  for  tlie  said   Charles  Plammer Hul. Intend,  . sixty a-days from the date hereof, to apply to tbe  Mining Recorder for Certifipatea or Improve-  ments for the purpose of obtaining Crown  Grants of the above claims.  And farther take notice tbat action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be commenced before the issuance of sach Certificates  of Improvements.  Dated this 21st day of October. A.DI 1928.  MINERAL,  AGT  FOf9M f="  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  Vermilion. Koatmnay Warrior, and Old  Chief Mineral Clainu, mibaate in the  Netmon    Mining   Dhoimipn    of    Wemt  ' ICootenay.  Where locabed; On Iron. Motmtajn, north-westerly from Kitchener. B.C. Lawful holder:  Charted Plammer Hill ot Victoria. B.C.  Number ofthe holder's Proe Miner"**! Certi  TA3X.K S<rFv^k that I, O. A. M. Youn^.Pree  Miner's Certlfleate No. ������UtH-CjOctinfrok agent  for the cunid ChArteri Plammer EHJl, intend sixty  rlajm from the date hereof to apply to the Mining Recorder for Cc-rtlOcate������ or Improvements,  lot the pot-pone of obtaining Crown Grant** of  the above cl&fmR  And further take notice that action, tinder  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, mast be commenced before the Infl-iancc of Hitch Certificate  of Improvement**,  Dated thin'tint,day of October, All. lifm.  of 50 and  25 centa* will apply at the thanksgiving chicken supper under Presbyterian Ladies' Aid auspices, which is  oeihg served on Thursday night,  November 4th, in the basement of  Trinity Church.    Supper from ������to 8.  Two anto loads of members of Creston Masonic "Lodge are to visit Bonners Ferry oh Wednesday night. 27th,  for a special initiation communication  oi* the' Bonners * "Ferry " Lodge. It will  be a big night in Mftsohary as Standpoint is sending a delegation, as well  as Spokane.' '  J. S,. Clark, a former menibea of the  Creston detachment of the R.C.M.P.,  who went out on the north patrol  about two years aga and was lately  located at Fort Rae on Great Slave  Lake, has" been moved further north,  and is now at Fort Simpson on the  Mackenzie River.  C. F. Hayes left on Monday for  Victoria, where he will appear with  Jas. Adlard before the * executive  council on Wednesday to discuss the  loan to the Arrow Creek Irrigation  District. He will also look after some  Reclamation Company business with  the lands- department whilst' at the  capital.  Visitors to the fall fair will recall  the spendid exhibit of photos at the  east end of the building. These' were  the work of V. C. Russell, the Cran-  bro.-tk photo artist, who is making a  three day stay at Creston early next  month. So as not to be disappointed  it would be well to make appointments at once.  Provided the Park- Association  directors are agreeable to the main  building on the fair .grounds being  enlarged to suit the curlers, the  agricultural association have assured  the club that their consent will also  be forthcoming. A definite announcement in the matter should be forthcoming this month.  . According to the report of the.  provincial apiai-int th*>re are 19. beekeepers in the Creston Valley handling a total of 208 hives, aihd for the  last year the average surplus honey.  output was 55 pounds to the hive. At  Nelson the average was 60, but for all  Kootenay 55 pounds was the average  showing for 1619 hives.  Miss Esther Staples has just opened  a beauty paalor in Creston ahd fbr  the present will do marcelling and  lady baibering at the residence of  Mrs. A. Palmer, Victoria Avenue.  She has taken a course of instruction  and is fully competent. It it* asked  that the ladies make appointments  for work to be taken care of.  The canvass of the district for a  local guarantee in connection with the  Arrow Creek irrigation project  was completed on Wednesday afternoon last, and the. trustees are of thn  opinion the local show of good faith  in the undertaking will be ample to  iiHMtire the tunning of the loan by the  department. Mr. Adlard returned to  thecouHbon the 20th.  DoForest & Crostoy  m WL jmnm iWm������w m mj*mw     ***%*& i  ##  ������^_g!gj___  0r fftljmi  3S  Installed in  Console Cabinet  made  by McLagan.  Cannot be surpassed by anything in Radio.  Lower prices and can give easy terms.   Will be pleaaod  to   have  you   call   in   and hear our machine any  evening.    Everything in Radio Batterien.  I  EVAN S   GARAGE  mmmm  mmmmt  J  Fritz, I*. R.  Watkins, A." p. .  ���������*_  Feeney, Bernard  Columbia Gardens* Map GOO  .."Lots 205, 205A end 205B, Block 16 _     34.75  .Salmo Townslte, Map 622; Lots 208 ahd 206A  .....1-3 Interest in "Lots 24 and 25, -Block  W.  !?'  .a   . t_  sa        -   .^  .......*.���������������..���������������..*.'..*_���������,������.....,..^.������.  Interest in "Lots  ....Lot 7, Block 6    89.02  28.55  6.54  4.59  12.75  12.75  12.75  53.04  Lot 222, Map 718A, K. and 8. Railway Grant  Ogilvie, Clarence D. ......  Edgewood Lumber Co.   ���������Lot 1, Block 16,10 acres  Lot 4, Block 16 . .....  !a*7"  ��������� *__������������������������������������������������>  niDDert, A.  >���������������������������������������������* ���������-.������������������^������������������'������������������������������*������**������a  .Parcel B, of Lot 237,15.25 acres  Lot 251, Map 3)73  ..S9.65 acres, Block "A" ........ .������������������  Lot 304, Map 1135  18.10  2661.50  182.85  2.94  423.81  22.62  "     |  12.75  13.76  12.75  ���������ti  123.10  46.89  23.78  3098.06  168.22  McQuarrie & Robertson. ���������.__.������. . Lots 6, 10 to 12, mock 14   Logan, W. H, -... :���������._.. . ..Lots 24 and 26, Block 22 ..  H^S^?16 ^=.B������*ertson ���������Pts. Assgd. B; ofi to 8, Block  McQuarrie & Robertson .-.:.. ^...���������Lots 4 to 6; 8 to 12, Block 28 ..          23.28  5.83  12.76  41.37  ��������� ������������^������* .*.          jLmm*m**mW  1.97  12.76  27.01  .._        6.92  1.19  12.76  19.86  ....^..      29.77  5.97_  12.75  48.49  Stewart, Mrs. Jennett .1 ..*  Sparkes, Robt. & W. R.   Moore, Margaret   Kersttan, Carl, S. V.  Map 766-   E 7^ ft. of "W % of Block 206 ~~~~    Block 220, (except, PL Assgd Letter  7"B", 1.88 acres)  ......7.Z ._.......  m. (1.79 acres), Block 227 . _~.....��������� ;���������  Map 926  ,������������������6.6 acres, Block 290 ...  Lot 306, Map731F  21.48  4.23  12.75  38.4������  Marks, A. May   Marks, A. May I.  Cronin, Mrs. C.  Sargent, Thos. ...  -Block B-3, 6.06 acres  -Block 4, 0.73 acres ...  Lot 309, Map 710  ..Lots 27 and 28, Block 2   ..Lots 27 and 28, Block 3    Walkey,  A.  R.  Oheyne, Alex.: ���������,  Lot 367, Map 1425   :^.���������Parcel No. 32, 300 acres .Zk. ....._....   .^.^.���������..Parcel No. 6 of Lot 367, 39.8 acres ...  Central Park, Map 850, S. D. of Part Lot 367 and 8. L.  Hamann, Mrs. E. W. ..:  Colambia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd^  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia RiVer Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River OrchaS-ds. Ltd.  Colombia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards, Ltd.  Columbia River Orchards,  Columbia River Orchards.  Crawford, W. H. .���������  Smith, Mrs. Jacob .  40, '13.3 acres    1, 8.8 acres   6, 12.1 acres .   8, 12.65 acres Z.   14. 13.62 acres   16, 14.05 acres    18, 14.48 acres  :.....  20, 14.61 acres    22,; 14.46 acres    30, 14.08 acres   33, IOi.05 acres ^.ZZ-..  36, 13.8 acres ���������.���������...���������.���������.  42^ 13.0 acres ........  44, 12.7 acres ' x..Z...  46, 12.4 acres .; .....  50,  li,7  acres -.*-   54, 11.1 acres  .   55, 13.5 acres .   58,   .7.5 acres   61, 12.1 acres    67, 11.0 acres    Creston Townslte, Map 693, Lot 525  ���������>������������������-.��������� -   ��������� ..: 7 .���������,".������������������?.*��������� -v^!-  .Lot 9, Block 49A .    .Lot 6, Block A    i-t*  26.69  4.85  12.76  44.30  14.78  2.86  12.75  29.87  19.68  7yy3.15  12.75  -���������';: 7^        '���������*���������'-  35.58  34.60  6.30  12.75  52.65  28.15  4.38  12.75  45.28  70.40  9.96  12.75  93.10  14.10  2.21  12.75  29.06  r*?^mmz ��������������������������� .  -  880.00  222.10  12.75  814.85  37.50  10.50  12.75  60.75  and 20,  Lot 4598  10.80  1.72  12.75  25.27  2.85  .45  13.75  17.05  8.50  .55  13.76  17.80  3.75  .55  13.75  18.05  4.00  .62  13.75  18.37  4.00  .62  13.75  18.37  .4.00  .62  13-75  18.37  4.20  .62  13.76  18.57  4.00  .62  13.76  18-37  4.00  .62  13.76  18.37  3.20  .50  18.75  17.45  4.00  .62  13.76  18.37  3.75  .55  13.75  18.05  3.75  .55  13.75  18.05  3.50  .55  13.76  17.80  8,50  .65  13.76  17.80  3.20  .60  13.75  17.45  4.00  .62  '  13.76  18.37  2.70  ;40  13.75  16.85  3.20  .60  13.76  17.45  3.50  .55  13.75  17,80  ]   :���������'���������������������������-!'  .am *  "-   mil^if:    t V  '   3.15  .49  -���������** 12.76  16.39  20.85  3.18  12.76  36.78  Myers, J. E.  .....  4.65  .71  Biafore, C.  Map 883  : .......................Lot 4, Block E  Lot 891, Barton's Addition to Creston Townslte being Subdvn. of Blk. 3 Map 893  ......._^...^..^...........������..........Lot 46, Block 2       10.85 1.67  Lot 619, Map 744  Ferguson, W. -W. _- .. ~. .Block D., 5 acres         6.77 1.65  Lot 812, K. and 8. Railway Grant Lands, Map 730A.  Mallandaine &  12.76  12.76  12.75  18.11  25.27  21.07  Hill  Block 28, 40 acres    Block 27, 40 acres  Block 29, 40 acres   541.83  Map 730  ��������� ��������� - |  Lister, Fred  N. W. % Sec. 4, 160 acres  568.66  Royal Trust Co ;......... .....���������........N. B. % Sec. 6, 160 acres ... .  553.65  Royal Trust Co  ...S.'B. % Sec. 7, 160 acres  539.60  Richardson, C. H. ;. ..* . ....N. W. *i4 ot Sec. 8, 160 acres ... 880.40  161.47  18.76  707.05  62.08  13.75  745.09  98.79  13.75  661.09  89,96  13.76  848.31  69.66  13.76  463.71  Barton, Frances A.  18.07  14.86  Lot 891, Map 1364   Lot 17, Block 8, 10.0 acres      119.90  Lot 891, 8. D. of Block ?1,  Flndlay, Andrew ........ . .....���������* Lot *'C", Map 1086, 0.77 -acres       90.46  *���������~-~~~~~ Lot 1236, Map 765C,  a  ��������������������������� .'������������������!.*;* i ~f.Tr|-*--*-*}"*"|t_jr  Langford, Harry   .Lot 8, Block A  ... .   Palmer, W. JT   Lot 10, Block "A"  . .   Wright, Thos. A  . Lot 16, Block B .���������...���������.���������..... ..  Varsveld Bros Lota 17 tp 22, Block C .... ; .  Lot 1236, Map 785, Pruitvale 8. D. Tp, 11A and 12A.  Ferguson, W. W.  .  Block 8, 10.0 acres   ���������     17.84 8.4ft  13.75  13.75  151.72  118.68  25.81  8.21  12.76  48.77  42.32  15.89  12.76  70.98  8.60  1.11  12.76  22.86  89.15  .   6.49  12.76  68.39  Map 788B.  1 '   J -' l; ������������������'.'���������-���������������������������- .-"I"." ft -VI '.���������������-|.-wr-<a-|'������"������.  Coopor, J. W. .* .���������Block 98, 10 acres   . .      52.15  Cat-rathero, W. J.  Block 149, 6 acres :      19.55  Carruthors, W. J ....������.���������...^���������.......^...JEllock 166  .      19.65  Way, Hillary B Block 202, 6.76 acres  . .     83.20  Kramer, Frank  .............Block 203, 10.2 acres  .      89.10  Ingram, William ..Block 205, 9.89 acres ..............................     41.80  Pjfyke, H. W  Jl..Block 221, 10.acre-* ... . C5.1S  F-"������Bt, Fred  .Block 222,  Zachery, "Wlm Block 241,  Nelson, Jan. R(  ������...,..���������.M..M������M.....~..Biock 260,  Yonrn, Goo. M   Block 203,  Bath, Mrs. A. B m*^*m,m~'������....������.������",..w������.������-w~biock uoh.  10 acres  86.48  12 acres   139.34  10 acres  88.76  5 acres   19.60  5 acres  22.80  Lot 1236, Map 758B, Pruitvale S.D., Tp. 11A and, 12A  Henley, L. F. (Estate)  Block 809, 10 acres .  *I'*Tt:!trs1'-'   titi , - -.,*tRV>*-*"*������-" I'M*), ft"*'*"- iftanmrt  94.65  29.35  8.64  3.24  8.25  18.09  6.48  7.00  1S.C0'  89.80  53.65  5.62  3.23  8.77  39.44  4.87  12.75  12.76  12.76  18.75  18.76  12.75  12.75  1*������ ���������***_  12.76  12.78  18.76  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  86.51  73.64  85.54  86.55  94.04  58.38  01.55  181.83  205.74  62.12  85.48  89.81  148,84  46.97  [Continued on Pane 5  ia-������������������'.������it_.i..t5ia������K-*Jjs������l������t)sa������iJ������ll-SI4������tK*  ^j������au^^gai|gJMjJ| -*v  I will pay $50 for information  that will lead to the arrest  and conviction of the party  who stole from my automobile a valuable Rtig between  the dates of October 12th  aud 16th, 1926.  CM. LOASBY,  ���������Sirdar, Oct. 18, 1926.  "Form No. 13L  (Section "JS.)  LAND APT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE UNO  . Mis.C A. Fransen of Creston was a  weekend visitor- with Sirdar friend-*,  a guest of Mrs. T. Rogers and Mrs.  Loasby. "7y*yyy  Mrs. J. P. Johnston was another  Crestonite to spend the weekend at  Sirdar, the guest of Mrs. Geo. Cam.  Sid McCabe and E. J. Brawn of the  former's B&B crew were home for  the weekend. The outfit is still at a  job at Canyon.  Sirdar Ladies' Cbuich Guild have  started a series -.of. Saturday afternoon  ���������;0s*b.' Thi? fnnds^Hf go toward meeting Sirdars portion of the-.block assessment.^ ;.y Mesdames ., Whitreide and  Dennes-' we^'-'*t*he':'b^b&sses  bnySatur-  fl"KA.  ���������ffS.Taaoi* " "t.ftfc.v.mfttkjl-     . Skglfl.  In Kootenav I^aad Recording District of Kelson  District, and situate directly north of Sublot  No. 18, Lot No. 4595. on Dock Creek, in the  Kootenay District.  Take notice that Arthur Glasler of Sirdar.  B.O.; occupation, farmer; intends to apply for  - permission to purchase tbe following described  lands:   Commencing at a poet planted at northeast corner of Sublot No. 12 of DistrictXot-4505  on Duck Creek; thence 40 chains west: thence  40 chains north;   thende 40 chains east;   thence  40 chains south, and containing eighty acres,  more or less.    *   ARTHUR GLASIER, Applicant;  Dated -3ept. 4,192ft  financially and socially the affair was  a splendid success.  W. I>. Goodman, who has been at  Crowsnest and Cranbrook some  anon ths, arrived back^at. Strdar and  resumed the work pf night operator  on Thursday. Jack Sennedv, who  has: beer on the job the last three  months, left for Elko the same day,  wh***re he takes the night shift.  Supt. Flett nnd B& B master Robert  son of Cranbrook.7 with   Master   Mechanic   Renx   "of   Vanconver,     spent  Thursday at airdar. -".'.yt*  Scott McDonald and crew are at  work this week demolishing one of  the town's landmarks���������the former  Sird-tr Hotel. What lumber there is  in it that is worth whi.e will be ship  ped to Cranbrook.        ./'  Jas. Mannerino and Pascuzzo & S<..n  loaded out a second car of apples this  week,, which is going to Calgary,  Alberta, At least two other cars  have gone out in small lot shipments.  Goat For Sams���������Diy." Price, $12.  C. Blair, Canyon.  Deposit Bond Coupons  Clip your bond coupons the day  they are due. They will be accepted by this Bank and-.placed to  your credit. By depositing them  at once in a Savings Accouri^ypii.  -will immediately start earning interest on your bond interest.  48  IMPERIAL   BANK  CW.iOUN,  OF CANAOA  CRESTON BRANCH,  >iaa  Mamgor.  ^<*SSfB!>m.  mm,  To Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank*.  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world. '  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20/X)0.000  Jlcmerve Vund $20*000.000  CrcstonBranch  D. T. ScrSnsgcour, Manager  I  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  mmmm^..m--<,.,-~m~m~m~****m^^ mm.m*mm.~m,mm. ���������������������������mi-. .���������i,������i.^w������^^  riiLiiii-Lj'r-'lj-nil-'"''-"'!��������� f-L'i" *"i"**'n:'*"rii''  ' ii*- i"-'i ������������������'���������-7''-**-'-|-'---;i'---'i ���������-���������-��������������������������� ������������������'A^iy.^.-J��������� ..^���������.____.|l.-!.-_:...:L"-.__J.|;-1|1._..1|r-..   |J*"p  TRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Brandt HAM, BACON ana LmKRD  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  nil varieties.  Choicest BEEf, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BlfRNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  tni** ������*<--���������. t*������>w **w-j* fir<Mliiat-t.li<������n and produce.! Uftloi" gimiHry.     Boy t\u* IwmI.  Erie Lumber Co..,  Johnson, Guy C. ......  Gray, "Win. (Estate)    Brie Lumber Co.  ..   Green City G. M. & S. Co. .������������������_.,  ���������_>  ..__������_.���������i.���������Sublot 39, except part shovm onTRef.  Afap  8926-1 .._. ;...--..., ,^_   702.67 154.57 13.75   .....Part S. L. 39, In Sec. 7,18, 19, shown.  on Ret. Map 89*2*5-1  _.......;_   535.00 93.60 13.75  .. ~.~.Sablot 70  i .^....~..^..\ . _:..^_. __.     64.50 9.28 13.75  Lot 1237, Tp. 15, Map X71  .... -Pt. Sublot 39, 234 acres .. ...135.00 21.60 13.75  ....-PL Sublot 41, 123.85 acres :      45.00 7.20 13.75  Lot 1238> Green City Townslte in Sees. 2 and 3, Tp. 37, Map 739  Morton,.Marcia M. .... ���������...t Lots 1 aad 2, Block 1 -~,  Blaine, B. W.A. j. ..... Lot 4, (Block 5 .  Hamilton, Mrs. T. L. ���������...: -..Lot 7, Block 5  .   Putnam, Dr. J. W. ,���������....Lot 1 ������lock 10    3.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  .48  .48  .48  .48  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.76  Lot 1238, Tp. 38, Map X55, N. and F. S. Railway  Mankin, Robt.   -u-Pt of S. L. 5, "being E"Jft Sec. 25; E.  ���������-.  %ot E. %, Sec. 35 and See. 36 except  S. E. % of N. W. %. 1080.0 acres ..._  185.90  29.3S  [Lot 1239, Hall Townslte, 8. D. of Sec. 12 to SO. Map 672  Mblntyre, John    ���������.Lots 4 and 5, Block 3  3.00  .48  13.75  12.75  Young, Balph.  Turner, W. J.    Gaudet, Adolph    Peters, Ed.    Paters, Mrs. (Margaret  ..     Lot "1242, Ymir ToKtwnsIte, Map 640  Lot 1, Block 5 .1 ... . ...   Lot 8, Block 12  .    Lot 14, Block 20  .. i.   ....-���������.Lot 14, Block 21 __.. ���������   .................I_t0t 3, BlOCK 25 .._..........^..^_............___...  Tp. 17, Map X59, N. and F. S. Railway  Mankin, Robt. ���������. Sublot 6, 637.88 acres ~ t.  109.75  Schofieid, Dorothy L. P. and John ���������-PL in Sec. 7, being PL Lot 2927, Belvedere, M. C, 34.63 acres   20.85  MankhJuLtunber & Pole Co.  Sublot 56, in Tp. 17 and 18,192 acres 28.80  ���������- "_."������������������  Lot 1243, Tp. 31, Map X73  3  Gray & McCaslin  ...   Mankin Lumber & Pole Co. ...  Mankin Lumber & Pole Co. ...  Beer, G. P. _.... -x. .  .Russell, Robt. G.  Mankin Lumber & Pole Co.  Jones, Thomas M. (Estate)   Sublot 5, 346.95 acres  ���������...^    .Sublot 8, 1756.3 acres ~   Sublot 9, 61.68 acres   .... Lot 1315, 149 acres ......  Lot 2087   Block 2    Lot 2381, Map X74  U.~ Sublot 4, 34.42 acres -_. ...   Lot 4592, Map X30  470.35  795.00  27.50  . 79.91  ��������� ������W-������������������Wt������������M������MW  17^5  3.20  4.62  75.67  127.20  4.35  18.14  JC-.65  13.50  2.16  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75.  13.75  13.75   Pt. Sublet 2, (A. P. B. Vol 30, P. 307  ���������.���������-;���������"��������������������������������������������� No.l8731-A), 9.56 acres  ~~.-~.~Z-^l..���������  Bowness, A*. C. aad R. B. Seattle Estate -~ ... , .���������. ...S. % of N. E. *!4 of Sublot 12, 20 acres  Grafton, Jos. -^ ;. Pt. of. Block 12, S. D. pf S. L. 16, Map  805, 0.15 meres .... . .......   Crawford, W. H.  ..��������� . _���������Central part of S. L. 49, Map X80 .....  Brooks, -Isaac P.  Johnston, H. Jr.  Lot 4595, S. D. of 8. L. 21, Map 793  -..Block 2, 49.54 acres .   ..Block 18, 10.22 acres ... . .   Lot 4595, S. D. of S. L. 36, Map 1044  PIrth, Mrs. Hedrlck  .Block 14, 30.0 acres ^ ��������� .   Pearson,  G.  ....J . ..��������� .PL of Block 19, Assgd. Letter "A'*, 13  ** acres   ;���������~..- .^..   Francis, H. P. E. (Estate) ... Pt. Sublot 37, Plan X31��������� 10 acres  Lot 4595, S. D. bf 8. L. 81, Map 077  Grafton, Jos.  .���������Part E. % of 3. L.-72A, 100 acres ~.  MacDonald, J. A  ���������PL W. % of S. L. 72A, 25. acres ���������  7.50  25.00  167.86  2383.57  399.94  Frost, Fanny .................~~���������  Morrison, Thos. J.  Lot 4695, Map X31.  ..ft W. % of N. W. % of S. L. 90, 10  15  acres  .. N. W. % of N. E. % of S. I������. 90,  l*"UarvJS     mmm*.m**m*mmmmmm^mm*.mmmmm*'*m***'*>t'**m*^mmm*tm*m*  Mallandaine, E. ..^.......................................Sublot 121, 320 acrea ..............._..'..,  ^   146.93  193.78  660.98  Lot 4598 and 7167, S. D. of Sublot 8, Map 818  Jackson, Thos. E  ...-.Block 15, 6.4 acres . .  Jackson, Thos. E  .���������..~.Block 16, 4.8 acres .���������  Jackson, Thos. E .- ��������� ........Black 30, 6.3 acres  m*mm*mmmm  Lot 4608, 8. D. of 8. L. 16, Map 785  Christian    Community   of   Universal  Brotherhood, Ltd. ......���������.... ........Block 12, 10.16 acres -.. ......  Hancock, Arthur W. Block 15, 9.68 acres  ..   ���������> .mm+mmmmm www ���������  Lot D070, Map 8BB  Lavloletto, Albert B v ...Block 10, 10.62 acres   Lavloletto, Albert E Block 11, 13.95 ucros ....  104.00  95.00  180.00  44.65  18.88  33.30  45.10  1.20  7.00  56.88  751.21  116.09  41.18  64.47  219.92  43.02  40.10  52.45  7.14  2.88  6.38  7,21  Lot 5547, 8. D. of Blook "D", Map 763A  Abrams, P. P ......~. ..���������...���������.........Block 1, 0.57 acros .���������~.. ..      12.15  Lots 5817 and 3121, 8. D. of 8. L. 4 and 9, Map 1018  ���������*������"-������������������������������������������"���������-  Cnrclener, "Wm ~~.. ...Block 2,  8.08 acres  Foster, W. H ���������.-.....���������.........................Block 3, 7.07 acres ..  Gnrdonar, Wm .^................^...........Bloclt 4, 8.78 fbcroii .���������.-.-,  Gardcnw, "Wm L..Black 18, 1.8 acres    Foster, W. H Block 19, 1.28 acres    Qardonor, Wm. ..  ..............Block 20, 1.81 acres ���������  15.00  _ 13.50  ... 60.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  1.99  2.40  2J16  9.60  .48  .48  .48  Wiobe, 0*.    t> mmmm mm wk> ������������������������������������ fc-t ���������->���������������** ������������i  f* * I*" ���������"������������������'M ������*!������������������ I  Lota B017 and 8060, 8. D. of 8. L. 10V 18 ������nd 37, Map 824  ..Paro-ttf A of Block S, **3~2** nciaa  Lot 5S17, Map XS5  4.C8  Johnson, L. M Sublot 24, 2*H.57 acros  Johnson, L. M  L ,��������� Sublot 26,  08.62  -jtcros  Lot 6499, Map 043  Todd,- Dr. J. O ,  Ht.ri-jf.lat1n.nd, D. Bf. C ....  .~,..<ttloclc 1, 13.13 acres ���������,    ...Pt. Lot 6892. 30.172 acres  756.00  *26.50  43,50  60.00  310.92  96.67  7.07  9.60  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.76  13.76  13.76  18.75  13.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  13.76  13.76  13.76.  12.76  18.76  13.76  13.76  12.76  12.76  12.76  1S.7S  18.75  13.75  18.75  18.75  870.89  692.35  87.63  170.35  65.95  16^3  16.23  16.23  16.23  229.03  16.23  6.00  .96  12.75  19.71  41.65  &.80  12.75  6*L20  13.00  1.99  12.75  27.74  32.72  15.14  12.76  60J61  12.58  3^7  12.75  28.70  140.85  37.80  47.17  559.77  935.95  45.60  H1.&9  1S9.4S  29.41  24.00  3.84  13.75  4L59^  91.80  14.65  13.75  120.20  17.08  37.60  6.59  5.94  12.75  13.75  35.42  67.19  75.00  16.50  12.00  2.64  13.75  13.75  100.75  32.89  22.45  45.75  238.49  8148.52  529.78  201.86  272.00  894.65  159.77  147.85  196.80  65.54  34.6S  62.43  66.06  26.88  31.15  29.41  83.86  16.28  16.23  16^3  s C. $ _#  1080.67  836.93  64.93  88.35  [Oratinucpd. on Po-rc 8  MtMMMiMlial^^  mmm ������������������������������������!���������'���������'���������  Z'  Iff!;  |:*7  ''7  m  THE    REVIEW.    (CKESTON,    B.    a  =!_fr  ^*P "������  IS  73  una iKcauM, y&u  4st4tc ^qovtl  l^hlnqS y&ult like, Sttd !tto4e.  Says Debts Prevent Wars  Cancellation Win Bring Strife Opinion  of U. S. Senator  "If America were to- cancel war  debts, Europe would be almost Immediately embroiled in war. State  Senator Bernard Downing. New York,  saW. just before sailing from ISngland  i'or lioiiie-  "England:knows this," lie continued,  I "and tliat is why, with her traditional  j farsightedness she is not only setting  j an example to other'nations by--set-  ���������j tling her own debts, but is advocating  I adjustment of accounts throughout  | "Europe. Saddled with debts as they  | are, European- countries now have  \ work, and hard, work1 is an excellent  stabilizer. Tlie country which is  : paying: oLT financial obligations is not  . in a position to undertake another  : war, but is forced to re-establish ecoti-  i oinic  rallter than  military strength...  A. Western Pro gram in e  On Sepiembi r II, through the medium of. the ballot box, the electors of  Canada will decide one 'all-important issue, but in st)'-doing they will determine .several visally important matters. In the Hirst, place, they will make  choice ol" the man. or woman in whom Ihey repose* confidence a.s their con-  siiiuciuy representative in the next House of Commons. ���������-���������'.'��������� In'.only a few  isolated cases do candidates seeking the .suffrages of the electors stand merely as exponents of their own personal views and policies: in the vast majority  ol' costs they likewise represent ;- political party or group, and the.ir election  means approval ot" the leaders, the principles...and the policies of that party*-or  group. Thus the individual voter in marking his or her ballot, not only  makes selection of the person they desire to represent them in. Parliament  for ihe next five years, but. they express their opinion as >0" whom should  head the t'overnment during ihat period, and render their verd.ict as-to the  policies which should pre*_*ait }u dealing with the major questions now before  tlie  country.  Parliament exists .in order ihat in matters ol- government 1he will, or ihe  people may be made to prevail. Ii is through the choice of members oj: the-  House of Commons representative of the views ol* a majority of individual  voters that the popular will is made known and fmd.s expression. Thus,  where a majority of the voters, in any constituency in Canada, believe that  their besl  interests will  be served and advanced bv a high  protective lariff, ! m>'     chest     that . rdurieen    remedies  they will ���������naturally vote for a candidate who himself believes in  ihat policy ! ^V���������"'1, hv���������}j up"      1:/.������Vbo,!. " Nerf  ...... ,. ���������. , -  ,   .      .    , . *  i vilino three  tunes  a  da v. used Nervi-  and is standing in support  ol. the parly which is pledged to sucn a policy.    It. uno  as  a   gargle   and   was  completely  is right, and proper that ihey  do so, nor is   there anything sectional, nor dis- j restored."       It's   because  Nerviline  is  loyal io Canada in so voting.      As  free electors they .tie recording their will.! so   powerful,   so   penetrating,   so   sure  In like manner the people of a consiiiuency who do not believe that tariff  protection will benefit, them, nor ihat it is in the best interests of the Dominion as a whole, will support that candidate ..and. parly wThose policy favors  only a moderate tariff consistent with the revenue and other requirements of  the country and who favor reductions when and wherever possible^ This'is  not sectional, nor antagonistic to the rest of Canada, bui is again a right and  proper expression of the  people's will.      Protectionist   voters  are voting lor  Pains In Back Subdued  Sore Chest Relieved  A  Nova  Scotian  Tells   How She Overcame   Her Troubles With  NERVILINE  "I "consideV Nerviline the best remedy, for a. cold, sore throat or tightness across the chesl." writes Miss  Lucy Masher Item Windsor, N.S. "For  many years our home has never been  without   Nerviline.       I  had a  cold  on  1 to  relieve  congestion,  that it   Is  used  in most homes, for the prevention and  relief of a hundred 'minor ills.  o5c. bottle to-day. -a  Get a  The   Wheat   Pool  The   pool   has   so  established   itself  in   the  confidence. of western farmers  themselves and. what  tliey  consider  best  for. Canada;'equally  so, low  tariff i*l,at ils membership is rapidly inereas-  elecIors arc voting for what  they regard as in the. national interests. i ing"       ll   promises   1o   cover   in   time  I!   is only  so that the popular will  of all  Canadians   can  be ascertained |vllltual,y     t,,e    who1e    wheat-growing  aiid'iind expression in  Parliament.      "When  the  representatives  thus .chosen ! lu'^a in 1ht- west, and the principle is  The SMP Roaster is a fine time saver. You put  the roast or fowl in the oven. -The roaster7 does  the rest, bastes, roasts to perfection. It roasts with  very little shrinkage, thus saving dollars every year.  None of the tasty meat juices are lost; all the rich  flavor is retained. Besides yoi_ucan buy cheaper  3 cuts, for it.mak<&ycheap cuts.taste  yfike'-^dic'e'ohesai:''"'!' 7 .  The close fitting cover keeps all the  cooking odors end tlie grease inside the  roaster���������the smell of cooking doesn't fill  the house,- and the oven is k������Rt sweet  and clean. Best of all, it cleans out in  a jiffy after the roasting. These are  splendid vessels. Price 85c. to $3.50  according to size and finish. . Sold in all  hardware stores.  Ml:-  ROASTER  Music On Shipboard  The  pipers   on  the Anchor-Donaldson  hnei,  Letiti.i.  phi} ing just  before  lhe  ship sails.  The .Tide  Has   Turned^  assemble in   Parliament   all   views   will   be   presented   and  the  majority must  prevail, although in the interests' of all there must be compromises effected.  This being the case it is oT the utmost importance that voters think  straight, set* clearly, and vote strongly for those men, that party, and those  principle^ and policies best calculated io give expression in Parliament and  in legislation to a programme designed to advance the real and permanent  interests oi* their constituencies.  .Now there are** certain things that Western people, whether Liberals, Conservatives, Progressives, Independents or T.aboiites, know this country needs  in order to bring about development, increased population, and permanent  prosperity. There may be -,om-- few in the ranks of each of these groups  ���������who hold conirary opinions, but. in general, Western peopU  ganlies.-. of party aililiatious. in believing:  I. That the Hudson "Bay ISaitway should be completed, and put into operation   with   the least   possible delay.  '1. Thar a well considered system of llural Credits should be inaugurated  in order io provide  for the needs ol' the agriculhirists of the West.  *'. That Canada should, conic inlo line with Great Britain and other at"l-  ���������.���������iTici'il countries antl provide pensions foi the -old and infirm who, having  ��������� tone their share in building up ihe Dominion, yet failed to accumulate a com-  pfictiei-  ior their declining  years,  I. Thai a sound aud - vigorous immigration policy and. administration  should'be maintained, and. ro that  end. thai   policies should be put  into effect  being   extended   to.other branches 'of i Twenty-.one..      Thousand       Canadians  husbandry.���������London Advertiser.  TRIALS OF INDIGESTION  Errors About This Trouble Into  Which People Fall  Many  people   so" far  misunderstand  the    digestive    system    as to treat It  Return From U. S. In Three '  ." Months  Figures announced by the department, of immigration and colonization  showed thai: in the first quarter of tlie  fiscal year, the months of April, May  and June, 21,001 Canadians were reported as returning from the United  States .after haviiig entered that  country with the intention of remaining   there   permanently.       These   now  Heavy   Wool  Clip  Southern     Alberta's     wool   clip   this  year   will   be   approximately   2,000,000  pounds'.       It instated   that  neve."   before have the fleeces been so heavy.  like a machine:   neglecting it. until  it  works   sluggishly,   then    irritating    it  are united, re- \ into work  again by the use. of purga-  j lives.      The stomach needs help at. all | declare  <!l''������l* intention  of permenent-  I.times,  but  a  slud.y  of  the process  ot, ly re.sld.in.*-* In  Canada.'     The number  digestion    will    show that purgatives.: returning "In -June was * 6,08-1.   .  as commonly la ken, are seldom neces- ;   aai-y and often harmful.- .       j    ��������� ' .  To   safeguard   your     digestion     the:      Choked for Air.      Some Utile  irril-  ���������-diet. must be controlled.      Over-eating   ant.  becomes  lodged, in  the  bronchial  is  always  harmful,  but  one must  as-: tubes,   others   gather,   and   the   awful  similate   enough   rood   to   supply   the I choking of asthma results.  needs of the blood.      lteinember,  the  blood has to carry nourishment to all  parts of the body and find, fuel for its  energy.       Hence  when   tin3!  blood   becomes weak and falls 1o do  Its work,  indigestion    arises. Therefore    the  i sure remedy for indigestion is to build  more  profitable   than   hitherto:  il   Js : "JI* *-!*<���������* hlood.      If you suffer from any      ,���������    ,     ,        ...      ..'form  of Indigestion   choose your  diet  kep,   as   low   as   possible  consistent . ca|.,,hlllv     aml    |!ti^ wholesome noin-  pon-uhm  system--,  nnd   ihat,  in  this Mil- ^siJ111(,|il'.    Above all, start building up  siaiuioi-   rales be maintained i vour blood  by  taking a course of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.  1ho influence of llm new  ply, your digestive system will re- j  spond naturally, your appetite improve;  and your food will do you good. So i  begin to improve your digestion by i  starting   to   take   Dr.   Williams"   Pink;  Pills now.   " j   You   cun  get   these  pills   from   your j      A Womnn usually goes to hot  druggist or by��������� mall at HO cents a box  from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co.,  Ui'OCl-ville, Onl!  Many infants are infested, by  worms which cause great suffering^,  and if not promptly dealt with maS'  cause constitutional weaknesses difficult to remedy. Miller's Worm**  Powders will clear the stomach and  bowels of worms and will so act upon  the system that there will be no recurrence of ' the 'trouble;' And not  only this, but they will repair the injuries to the organs that worms  cause and restore them to soundness.- -.      ���������."'-  Has  No T.B. Cattle  Prince Edward Island is one of the  few places in the world where tuber-  Nothing I culosis   in  cattle  has  been  absolutely  offers   quite   such   quick   and   positive | eradicated".       Klghtv-six   per   cent,   of  relieC  as  Dr.   J.  D   Kellogg's Asthma jh    Ishind js covered with well stock-  Remedy, ihe     healing,     soothing j  smoke or vapor penetrates, clears the. i  destined   i<> ni'.ik** m-i I lenient   of  Western  lands m hactive by making the pro  i'"ssion   ->"'   au'rieitli lire  a   profitable  one.  .*>.    .Thai,  in   order  io   malic   larniing  i -s.-tii in i   thai    i run-portal ion   eharj'es   hi1  viih   :;���������.(���������   iiiatr.'.'iiatu-e   o.'   our   Iran  !������������-������������������' ii������n.  ihe <"!"o,.,.'-s  N'cst   I'ass  ������,    .Thai  lan-'.-  suit] to soldier settlers be re-valued and Justice done these;  *.-���������������������������   .������������������ml   ih-ir   rannli'-s.       >".."-,t.-'t-rt   people,   wlio  are  personally   Informed   re-'  :.������������������:i r't������-*'.-   :'.������������������   *3*.in<)ieap"���������������������������   Tind.*-!"   which  many   of   these  settlers   now labor, have  .a-. ' x<> opinion.- r.-gardinir thi--. ;  r      Ticai,   inasiiiin-h  ,-js  ii   is  impossible   to  protect   all   industry in  Canada;  1..���������   iii- -ran-  of th- i a i-iff. and  tioiahly so in the case of agricultural  products and .  li-.a-UK-.     iho  j-r.-jja-i ,-i.   laiifl- nl   the  Dominion   should   he  made a.s  low ns poss-  ih!c;   no .,-. inagi"   tal;on   of   e.aiy   opporl uni I y   I'm-   imiking   1'sivornble   trade   ar-j  i -i ngeiuoiii s  w'nli ;.r.y and all  eon in ri������->, and   tariff preferences further exlend-  f.l    ii,   :,|]    pal : -   Ol    t he    Kmpil'e. ''J  Thai   : lie   i ,o\ i-;-ii no-.:i   anil   Parliainein   of  <"an;id."i  oiieourage  ami  seek  try  ip-vlop  oo opor;.! i'. e  u uil.-ri a k inu's   in   i".ery   le-jjii iuij-1 o   way,  Tlie iilmvi' oinlitte., a S>'oi-r..|"ii 1'ii-r.ia in i.i.- with which .m overwhelming  in u.joril ��������� a' i Iw p..jij,|.' o: W.'.'cru Cafiada *.,.-ll. ho found In :igi*i*euie.n I. Th������',\*  ��������������� oii'd Hie- Mill "ffeot i.-;\-.'ii  m it.      ii  i-' rin   '(in*, ihoroi'oro, of each  individual  passages and gives untold relief. It  has-behind if. years of success. It is  the  sure  remedy for every sufferer.  Mrs. "Woffer.���������I have just lohl you  a great, secret. It was 1old io me in  the   strictest,   confidence,   and   1 "must  Then   under j caution   you  against,  repealing  it.  blood sup-! Mrs! Snipper.���������I shall iry to be just  as cautious as you are.  ed farm holdings and the possibilities  for quality stook and for farming are  exceptional.  A Prime Dressing for Wounds.���������In  some - factories and workshops carbolic acid, is kept for use in cauterising wounds and cuts sustained by tha  workmen. Far better to keep on hand  a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil.  It is just as quick in action and does  not  sear the. skin or burn the flesh.  Rub   your   scalp  with  ment  Minard's   Lini  grave  roinembering which girl gnve her 1lie  cheapest      wedding     present   she   rc-  The hardness of his way is never  i*ealir/.ed by the transgressor until he  gets a good hard full on it.  Women'  ceivedL  of  honor  Km pi re.  are   eligible  In   the  Order  for  five   ranks  of the  British  (.'       V1.'  .".-   I        I  O      ilOtlfS i   '  ���������ridini-r   pari i- .-   ainl  I  junl   _.'o 11,  i h"   polls  Wo-a'orn  ��������� oi.T-1  In   !.' ���������.or o  \    con-- irl������������������ r   t in'   CMiuplei j.m  iiiidoi"  ('liarles   A.   I iiiunini;  :    In    I a ���������< or   <it'.    IIUHI    deoii Ir  (������ldi"r .-a.11 ;..r,-' lands,  i ho >  o|oi-u������i- in i  oi rh" ("ini  i ��������� in hei  t hi  on  ,'  4-vain I tic  c;ji riilida i e  and   marl.  i no   pa -1  in   ifo.  ih"ii  i i.i  I     Ilia.    Dll4|>r>ll    I'M'  ol    ihe   iiiad    v. i '��������� i  .     Ill'     J ( I ��������� ���������_-* lflTll ,     <ii-     N'.  ���������* I ioi h.������r  ' 'm-   II itj'a I  :a- o .-j.-jon nf ' )hl   ,V:.  tocu.ii iind proseni policies  eleoi .on ���������"���������ilmlnnl Ing on Sep-  Iini a������'<'firi|lngly,  !; i i I w . i >- uiiisl, d.-cid.e wllellior  ie iti'i-i nn^'fi'diaJi" i-]y earrletl  .'.. r.laol., of Halifax-. KIit-  ('i oiI'h .    Hill,  111 -���������������  ie -viiliiii i Ion  i    I',i r ! iji :.i'  i'll lira!! .   a I i ���������  ���������111    lllld  more  -���������I  .Ma  ma mi i  Vv  l h  a   .-I.  fact  .    t.ila.  *    (II  I hi.I     ! M  ��������� f 11   r, jv  u  ;;l'. io  r i,,;  ���������rn ���������>'������  a in f.iem  nun  i  i  I*    il   in;*  \J. :i'l|������Tl hi ' Ij I" C.'l lilt.  : l ;������ I oil I ',,-��������� I I In' ra I I \*.'a  I In ' t'l'ii" '  u i i 11 i i -.-!  Ol    ( ho   \\  ( ' i u a ���������! a    r i. ��������� ��������� ��������� i  JliiM       ol     lite    i.'i-'i'.t  Mr.   Kin'*   ������������������ ill   be  M I .    K III!!   e;in   f.( 11:1 I  tha1   Uj   c;i������������������'-'���������"   '���������"  -n   i  need   i  fi oeilio,  "vntie  doin  I in-("J  irioto ���������  i 'O  to ������������������(!   >  I'oii-������������������Ions, a II  passed by  I he  hlir    '.". a".' '������������������      'ih d  of  .1    .'ollt   before  .lis-  ii!>da|    a    Ki..:'   or  a    -Meirdi'Mi   Covent'  .\'i ,-i   I'.i-        a1'       11111 . i   i.'1-.-.a i fjiuddei'a ���������  i      ���������    Io"      j     !', el;- ;,|     |i,,..;    nnr    pi ovltlefl  i...    iii.|i.  ji in i..'.a i oil   ii'.    -,\   ( 'oil, .'i s a ' Is e  f   ��������� i,.. ���������   . '      l - ao '   I '   i.i. ���������!��������� i ;       I l.-i >       \ti-  of-    lJeii*'ii   I'jiicn,   and   lias  '   ill' ���������,       J) | .-      ll.'i;,.   j       a   li       I   ill'llllgil  .��������� .it.-, i ���������- Jjolitoi ���������.-. oi   tho   ('.  .ill si a i u '  .,1' Hl.li'JI  -    I"   I*   a','  lilOho '  Mian   d*-'  ,'U.  l.jllllo|k  Aeroplane Travel Not Dangerous  Very      Few     Accidents     Happen     to  Passengers   Says   Report  Travelling by aeroplane apparently Is not nearly a.s dun Herons as 18  commonly thought. The annual report of l-ivll Avlnllon slales ihuL since  'MHO air li'iinsporl living'luis n mounted  to l.5������������'l,<ili(i miles and I here have been j  only four iiccldi'iits causing death nT j  pr-tssonivTs.  During ilie year muled March..  there were only four nccidenls nnd j  not oiH- hud serious cotisi*������|Uences;  ho.Miml   da th a ia,"   lo  alrcnil'l. j  l'a";.-'oti������.'ers     in      I'.iitlsh     iimclilnoR  liieroa.-od      Irom      l."_. ITS     in      M������21      In  i  I t.i;-.-.-..       Kl.i Ing  Un* hire or "joy ride" |  tl>ln*-'. .-diowcil a  bij* increase,  line in I ill-1  hi;   ,-.f   j..-.. -.1'iigi r.i   in   ibis   branch   of  .������, la l'on    wiis    l.V.irJti,    ihe    largest    on  ii'i'iii'd,  J .,,aMe  ill    I n.-1 I  I'le-Opar  a ii loo ..i  ���������     101 l"l  III  ,-lfll  .ul.lo  I! I I' II '  jM'ovi'5������"  r  y.a.pi'arii'l.-"  j-^.v o������ rn in c n'.  n r  i In-   other   a  I.       .���������..'.-.,  i a li'.'"   .-.  I  I,    I ii t ���������  I  lie  w 'I i '' 5 ' o-*    .  IO    II  I oo  171  .VI,  a , ������    J   II alal 'Hi,  neither     Vf I  aiici'..;   a I o||"   o;t ti  io; I',   lis  Sir,      h  'l'*i������0*>  ,,.l|.  ���������    Ol  not  'uh  or Hie .  i    con  a i I I,'  ��������� ji l "i iiiui-  r.i;,._..U'_, u  ��������� -)��������� i i- OS  ������������������  land  , i- a a i v a"J L  Ilea I'I*.  .11 il ace,  one-i'oiirl h  m*mt������H**ttmti  mm*m*^0mm*0mtmt'*mm������mimm  V.*-     N.     I  lf,(i  -���������r--   -   -II  . - . ���������   I ��������� I..  I.  Caf?tom is cr,pccih!!y prepared  to relieve Infants'in rinus and  Children all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic  and Diarrhea; allaying- Fcvcrislincss arising therefrom, and, by  regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation ol  Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.  m~ ���������  ���������-    ��������� - /ZiP*      .    S/-&10' m* /-*'  i u avoid iiuitatiotis, always look lot* the signature ot    **tux*~7X /-iXdc^ktAA  Ahsohftcly Hannleas-No Opiates.    Physicians everywhere recommend it-  " '"Hllll ItWHU'l I  **~lTI -W**""-"��������� aau'-an.ii.M ���������iii.���������ifcl -    | "    iii nn. I m "  _ttil_ii������i_frfi___tftf,"^"t^  fik^^-^^Lit-y^i,^^,^,^ __^,__h__jAM jjJMB^jto^jhfl^i^^, ij^l^wJ^.jitifMJj^__^J^_i_i������^ti*iA^^ ..^���������.^���������������aJ^w^u..^^^^_^__atiffa|HMyaM^^ ti.iiiiiiiitmtlmtiliiiiih^^ ii ifniiiwtiti rtitiliteiiMatfltMHititiMi^M       _fli_rrii_iftlttfti.iiii n-hTtHTrrrri itfi^attriii-iTihti^l.lLtl^ifa-i-ii. iitWaiii THE    TtEVTE^V,    CKESTOlsr,    B.    C.  fi.-  Superiority Ot  Fowl   Snown   In   Competition  '.        ��������� *^J'. .,-,.--,.     ....���������-..-���������-.- ^.........   ���������.:-.-���������-������������������      ...-.--. ......JC,.   -���������������������������    ���������-���������-������������������'���������      -������������������������������������    -���������--���������'������������������'  With Southern RedreaDirdis  * .*_*������������������'..���������-  Reindeer In Barren Lands  Ity is; anticipated   that   the   World's  Poultry   Congress   to -be   held. at   Ottawa in ilie summer of 1927 will bring   Experiment ; Conducted    By    Hudson's  between.5,000 and 6,000 delegates   (in-       Bay Company  Not Yet Successful  eluding-''friends,  probably   10,000  peo-j     The Hudson's Bay Company experi-  p.le all told)   to Ottawa from aU pa.rts < ment, made at the suggestion of Vilh-  o������ the   world.       These     parties     will.1 jaimui*   Steffanson,. the     explorer,     to  tour    the     coimiry     in   all  directions. ! introduce     reindeer     in   the  northern  "Thus   it   will   be   seen   thatrtlie   no ��������� barren lands of-Canada "wit lithe idea  longer   lowly   Canadian   hen   not   only   of building up an important meat in-  adds greatly to the annual* production   dustryvhas failed. ���������*. '"  of the nation, but is also making J This, -id-mission is made officially  Jcnown the exterflT"~of Canada's re-j by the Hudson's Bay Company in a  sources in the different countries of * report recently made public by  the world," says F. C. EJfoi-d,'Domln-' Charles V. Sale, governor of the  ion   poultry   husbandman, ..in   an   arli-. company. -*        -  cle showing'that Canada leads the j The experiment has been a failure,  world in many phases of the poultry -| but it will "be continued, according to  industry. ^~~ ! Mr.  Sale,  who  has  hopes   of ultimate  Superiority of the Canadian-bred j .success. "With the close of the  and raised domestic fowl, as dem- | war," ' lie slatedj, "we realized that  onsfratetl in competition with birds j progress demanded a closer investiga-  from {more southerly countries and in ' tion ajV our "opportunities' and we de-  results of egg-laying competitions ln cided to institute a development  .fourteen countries, is��������� in line with the.!board. Just about the same time we  general tendency shown by the more i were approached by ^te Hans on with a  iecty strains  of plants , project, for introd.uc.^ai of reindeer to !  'Crate   Feeding   Poultry  Best Method to Follow For High-Class  Trade -  Table -poultry " intended for high-  class 1rade should be properly' fleshed before being marketed. Fleshing  not only increases the weight of the  fowl, ity also- greatly improves tlie  quality.'. This results in a much bet.'-  ter price per pound, being secured, lt.  is best accomplished by crate feeding  for from two to four weeks, depending on the condition, of the "birds.  There is a' bulletin on the preparing of poultry ploduce for market distributed by the Publicationii Branch,  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  which tells in detail    how    to    make  M  ore  flaking tlie  Desirable  By Beautifying Its Surroundings  Farm Home a  Place- To I  IJ.VW        -B._l.__,  May   Apply   For   Copyright  era t e s and how to  and  care  for  the birds'" while in them. According  to the bulletin, medium-sized birds  belonging to the general purpose  brbeeds,. give the best results in the  crates. The birds should be of  strong. constitution and ftv.e, months  old or over  It is just as important to make  home jgrounds beautiful arid attractive as it is to comb one's.hair and to  wear clothesy which Zre becoming.  Abraham Lincoln said:   "'I like to see  Canadian    Cattle "Club   Think   Jersey-  Products Need  Protection  The   Canadian   Cattle   Club   is   seriously considering the copyrighting of"'������ man proud of the place in which he  the name '"Jersey" when used in connection with any dairy products.    The  club has been at a��������� great deal of  trouble and expense to secure a qualified Jersey article and has succeeded,    so    far    that many  consumers of  lives. T like to see a man live in it  so that his place, is proud, of him.**  This implies that both '"the place and  tlie 'persons who occupy it should be  well kept and orderly. Flowers*  shrubs and trees planted    about    the  dairy products are willing to pay prac-1 home and driveways give the farm-  tically double. for the-Jersey article | stead a dress which makes it inviting  what they are willing-, to pay for [ and a better place to live. A person  any other sort of milk. The result! must do these things it" he is tp be  is that a J*reat many ".shrewd" people [proud of the place in which he lives,  are  trading on- the name Jersey.      It |     Seldom  can  a7farmstead   be   found  When the birds are first put in the   their cow* is a grade several removes   in the timber sections that is wholly  crate  they-.should  be   fed; lightly for  several days, after that, as ratich feed  from  the .pure-bred   strain,   they   will  sell their milk- as Jersey milk and the  as  they will  take twice a day should J public   are   misled  The result Is  be given/' Tlie use of sour milk m i *-hat. muck milk low in real Jersey  crate   feeding   isimUspensible  where | qusility   is   palmed   oft'   on   the   unsus  without trees, and flowers are very  common. There   is   opportunity   to  plant more shrubs which give a finish  to the home grounds which is seldom  obtained  by  flowers  and   trees  alone.  high quality is the object.      The mine ��������� peeling   consumers  Inevitably   the  The cost of this improvement i.s small.  'northerly'' developed  | is mixed with  finely ground  grain in  about the proportion of three pounds  and animals to excel in vitality .and .Baffin Land along ihe lines which had j milk to two of grain, and all the  quality their southern prototypes, Mr. been so successful In Alaska. "' The! birds will eat, should be given to them  El ford remarks. lie also points out project was one which bad the active j tAviee a day. Any mash. left _ovev  thaC, though the hen is a native of j support of the Canadian Government j should be remoevd, immediately,  hot countries, tlie turkey, partridge.! and which we felt sure should be | Corn, oats, barley and buckwheat are  prairie chicken, the duck and the  famous Canada goose are indigenous  to this country. The two hitter are,  of course, migratory, but when domesticated, thrive exceedingly well here  the year round. *  undertaken by%our department in the j the grains generally used in the masn,  interests bf Canada.  I  f  Both   Fed.pral   and   Provincial   Gov-'  given.  and they should alvrays be8 . finely  'I regret to say that so far the ven- j ground. A good mixture consists oi*  ture has been a, failure, but in this, j equal parts of corn, oafs and buck-  as in other things, failure taken in the j-wheat. Buckwheat screenings, a by-  | right way is but a stepping stone to product from the elevators, gives ex-  success, and we do not intend to cellent results and is usually cheap,  ernments in Canada have done ! abandon the experiment until we.have it js fed with sour milk iri the usual  much to encourage poultry raising In J proved, lo our own satisfaction and, if j manner. Whole grain must never be  the Dominion. Poultry work is car-. possible, to the satisfaction of the  ried on a.t the Central Experimental; Canadian Government, that success*, is  Farm, Ottawa, and at 25 branch farms ' not attainable."  and at sub-stations.       Pedigree breed-I '    - :   ���������-  ing is conducted at all the farms, '  egg-laying competitions are organized by the poultry division of the experimental farm, and there has been  established the Canadian. Record of  Performance and - Registration of  Poultry, all of which develop heavy  laying, strains and increase production  of the whole country..  As a result  of this   combination  of  ideal    climate     and   concentrated   ef-  producers of really qualified Jersey j It takes a little time to plant and care  milk are the sufferers. The aim of for the shrubs and some planning to  the Jersey men is to see that only arrange them attractively. Most any  producers of ,the' really qualified i nursery can give Instructions on how  Jersey article shall be allowed to use ! to make simple plantings, which is  the name. "Jersey." That is, no one j all that is required on most farms,  shall be allowed to use the name un-! Elaborate landscape gardening calls  til his herd has. been inspected by a for great skill,, but setting a few  duly, qualified examiner satisfactory ' clumps of shrubbery about the house,  to the club and passed upon as satis-j along   the   driveways,   and ih places to  Canadians   Leave  Age   Of   Queens  In  Brood Production  factory not only to j he'**club, but to  the consumers. This is a significant  move and one that deserves earnest  consideration.  Alfalfa and Rye or Brome Grass  The  hide   objectionable   views   need.s  Returning    to    Their    Homes    Where  Wages Are as High as in  Maine  _,_.  -    l  Colonies   Wintered   in  the   Cellar  ami ���������  | Outside Packing Cases  |     The project started by the bee divL-  AccoL-uing  to  reports  received  here   sion     of    the  Dominion  experimental  from  the  northeastern" part     of    the j farms in 1924  to  determine  the aver-  state,  Canadians who have been* em-| age   daily   <egg   production   of A. young  old   queens  was .continued   in  only  a  little  careful thought.  A place with wTell arranged flowers,  shrubs,   and   trees   has   an. appeal   to  our finer senses, which the  buildings  . of the  farm alone, cannot arouse. " We  I have seen trees  on liarmsieads worth  Most   Economical   and   Profitable I more  than the buildings.       They  are  For a Good   Hay  Mixture (not. only valuable .to look at  but thgjf  It.   being   evid-ent   that,   alfalfa   and', serve as a protection against heat and  western rye grass provide a good hay ! cold, wind and storm; and history and  ployed  in  lumber and. lailroad opera- j versus  tions    are     leaving  where it  is   claimed  for  tlieir  they   can  homes  get as  391  Two   of   the     colonies     used  , , . ..,��������� ���������,     high wages as they have been receiv-  fort to increase and improve the poul- i ,       .     ���������  , " .  .   ...        ���������, .     ,     ._,, ,   ,      ~'ing in Maine.      So great is the exodus  try  population,  the   actual   number  of,   .b     .     .     .  fowls on farms and poultry plants in  Canada   has   increased   threefold  m   a ��������� ;  quarter of a century,    and    the    estl- j be ---"P*���������!.  mated egg production  per hen has In-!  creased considerably since 1921. i  that  it   is "feared  that  industrial   pro-  in that section of the state will  Wage   War   On   Weeds j  Estimated   That   Saskatchewan   Farmers   Will   Lose   $30,000,000   This  From This Pest  7.'Weeds"will cost tlie -farmers'of Saskatchewan  more than  ^HO.000,000  Hits  year,  according  lo  JI.  P.  Tullis,   field  ���������/..crops   commissioner" for   lhe   Saskatchewan Govornirien I.  '! Mr. Tullis stales that- weeds'  throughout the province have been  exceptionally bail this year, Hie  mustard, wild oats and sow thistle  having been   most  troublesome.  The field crops branch is making  a strong, effort to arouse public  opinion In the agrieulliiral districts  to tin- end of puttlng'up ii strenuous  light against the overgrowing weed  pest. To s.'ive the grain of Saskatchewan, sa.vs "Mr. Tullis, it is imperii live that "ti province-wide movement for clean farms lie started,  whIHi will mean tho ulilmnto snvlnt?  of hundreds of millions of dollars to  the farmer's of Saskatchewan."  While it may he of small comfort  to thi' farmers of thi.*- province, Iho  field crops co mm is:-: I oner says tint*  weeds are worse across the holder  in lhe Northern 1'nited Stales, where,  in .some -cases, wood legislation has J  never horn enforced, wllh the result j  (lull the average dock'ugi-* of grain ts j  ���������more ihtin live limes the tloekiige on  the   Su.-l;titcho\vnir product.  ---       The   Foggiest   Plnce j  II   wm   not   Mr.  V.iiidorbllt. .Ir..  who j  ���������told   ii-i   Ihal   he   linil   been   contradict-1  ��������� i>(i, In  the  y.iatenii'tti   tluit   Loudon   was j  the  ��������� foggle;-*!     place     in     tin*  _ world, j  ' Wlmever     il     war.  said   ihn!   hi.-  critic1  . hud  ndded.  "I   was   once   in  ;������   foggier  'Where   v.jj.a*   ilia!?"  Inquiry.  It: is claimed Ihat. compel it ibn for  labor is just as strong oii the Canadian  side of the boundary as  ir is in  , Maine.���������T_at>wistoii, Maine, Daily Sun,  August  10.  i  i���������, .  were wintered in the cellar, one with  a queen in her .first year and the  other with a queen in the second  year. Two other colonies were wintered outside in packing cases queened in a similar way. Counts were  taken every seven days irom May 16  to July 25. Very full statistical  tables in the report of the Dominion  ! apiarist  I'or last year give the i-estiits  I B.C. Potatoes For California  Arrangements for the export of large  quantities of British     Columbia    seed  'potatoes to California are being made  this  year  by   a   potato  grower  of  ihat  j state.       The   British   Columbia   poltv-  'toes are desired In California for seed  '.purposes  because  they  introduce  new  I strength into the southern strain. Rx-  periinents were  made with  Canadian-  grown, seed last year in Ciiliforniii and  I growers   wore   well   .satisfied, with   the  'results.  in 1921 and H925. These show that!  in both years the youngest queens  gave in the outdoor colonies the  highest egg production during 1he  earlier part of the year when, as stig-  gests the report, which can be had  at no cost no addressing lhe Publiea--  tions Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, high brood, production is  of vital importance, especially in  localities where the main flow comes  early, 'such as from alsike clover.  This condition, however, the report's  I shows, was reversed in (he colonies  wintered  in the  cellar.  mixture ,as the superintendent of: tlie  Indian Head, Sask., -Dominion experimental farm (W. H. Gibson) says in  liis last report, the question naturally  arises what, is the most economical  and profitable of these to sow. . A  table giving the results from thirteen  rates presented in the report indicates  that a rate of six pounds of alfalra  and eight pounds of rye grass pei-  acre (or even four and. eight) is satisfactory.  A table is also given in the report  of the. results of substituting western  rye grass with brome grass in a mixture with alfalfa. In general, the results are similar, but, says Mr. Gibson,  . after the first crop there is au m-  ��������� creasing tendency of the. brome to  choke out the alfalfa. He therefore  recommends the combination of alfalfa and western rye.  fond -memories -often  It is none too early  should be done next,  the    home    grounds  surround then*,  to plan what,  spring to mal\e  more  attractive  through   planting more   trees,  and llowers.���������Free Press.  shrubs  How's That  The installment, salesman was visiting the railroad shops. "This man  you fellows call ''Slim" Johnson-wants  a suit of clothes on lime payments.  Is be honest?"  "Mister," answered the foreman,  "Slim is one of the squarest men in  the roundhouse."  Tho only exercise, many people get  is in jumping  to conclusions.  Africa   comprises  nearly   one-fourth  of the earih's land surface.  "What would you ilo with a million  dollars?"  "Buy a decent watch..    I'm always  l late to worlc."  place   myself."  Y.a."     Hu-     dublou.-i  kuou ,"     answer* d  "It   was   so  foggy."  W  X.  tile   ������-le**ei  -Tin*  New  r.    ii'ii  *'I  don't  "   felloW,  Vjirkes-.  Fattening Young  Ducks  Should Be P-laced In Feeding Pens To  Prepare   For  Market  "   Young ducks When properly treated  and   fed   should be ready   flor  market  when   from   eight   to   ten   weeks   old*.  After being allowed ihe freedom of a  considerable range up to six or seven  -.weeks  of age,  it is  recommended  by  the    Dominion    poultry    husbandman  that   those   intended   to  be   marketed  should   be placed    in    feeding    pens  without range or water.to swim in and  fed three times a day.      The ducklings  will by this time have developed vigorous  digestions able  td  take care  of  the large quantities of food that their  appetites   crave.       Not  being  able   to  run or swim off the ilesh they   make,  the gains   will  be  rapid   from  day   to  day and. the flesh put oil will be lend  er and of excellent flavor.      The food  recommended Iii the bulletin "Poultry  Feeds   and   Feeding."   distributed    by  the   Publications   Branch   of   the   Department of Agriculture    at     Ottawa,  may   consist   of   one   part   bran,   two  parts shorts, three parts ground corn,  I ten   per   cent,  beef   scrap,  and   about  [five per cent,  of    sand*.      These    in-  ; gradients   should -be   rtiixed   together  along with bulky green food such as  chopped up clover leaves, lettuce or  vegetable tops. This mixture Is  moistened to a crumbly state with  n*. i lie. ami an abundanci- of drink liter  water Is kept before ihe flock tit fe������d-  ing time. Three or four weeks of  this feeding should make the bird." y*  desirable market product tluit sells for  a good pike. ir kept much beyond  this age the birds commence io throw  out anoth-r crop of feathers, which  not only requires eonshlerahle food  for their growth, bur glv-es the ������;n-  casH when plucked a less attractUo  appearance.  Jim Brewster Isn't Shy  School Dialogue  Teacher. "Now. .tan--.*-, what   is iho  rtih-d   lottaj-r  of   ilu-   alf.h..h.'t".'"  .lames.���������-"Dunn--."  Teacher.--~"V������-s you do. Wliai i:- It  that you do wiih your eyes"  James.���������"���������Mother  ������-ay.s   I   so.uinit."  IRiileriH ���������������("  C< u'ji  i������-.*so..s -v!ty  Jim lirewsier, Wrotein j>ni������|e ami outfitter,  fin*.In i he* journey with tbe  Trait i-.ul-.r-. ������������i   i n������* ������ .tri.tui.in  ���������"-^ Kockir.-.'. .in ciijij'ya'lilt' one.     i lis lonu expci'icuccrt on tbe trail nunleTiini a popular member of lhe party on the recent rid**.  Juvt A* Good  Customer:    I    want    1 xvo  riee,   pit-ape.  pound*-   of  :.o     vlo������.  } madam,  would  confetti   do .��������� yav-*-* J^*K������*S* *  THE CKESTOtf  REVIEW  Local and Personal  Fob Sale���������Three Yorkshire sows,  ten weeks old, $7 each. P W. Foot,  Creston.  Fob Sax.e���������80-gallon hot water  tank and piping:. $12.50. Also large,  new washtub and set of feaj-hei* pilli*  ows.    Mt-8^-Wv K^-BroWn*. Creston-v   ftrfttmlllntv  mmbmnm  .   ..   _____ -  ��������� ^*_a_.-au.^-^ ** -<��������� ~*v^&.K*^*mM*mwm^  i\t -"a-*''    -���������'���������  and  arbering;  Fob Sale���������Farm horse, 1250 IbB., 3  years old, $60, Mrs. Maxwell, Creston.  Mrs. Don. Bradley is a visitor with  Cran block friends this week, ,eaving  on Saturday.  Pigs Fot    Saue���������-Chester   Whites  six weeks old, $6.    R.   Stewart   (Alice  Siding)/CJreston. Z"- t y -. ��������� ���������  ' COw'Fob "aSAi_E���������3-year old new  milch cow and calf, $75. Mrs, P.  Heric, Et-icksoh.*'  Mrs, Chas. Afioore was a visitor with  Nelson Assessment District���������Coptinued from Page 5  Name pf Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  _r-������.._.vLi __-���������- __._;..___._ _-_.__    *-"U_    .������_^^1.  ^_/������-������.>ll_IX"IJUIW   irl-SUUiJ MJpsH-      VHV     ������������.e=a������r������������  ���������J?" "?    ���������'  IX'X  AT THE HOME OF  Mrs. Alf. Palmer  Greston  Phone and Make  Appointments.  ESTHER STAPLES  ���������K-rsr ':.*���������:���������  -1%... 7 *��������� if - .*���������- ���������-' ������&. ���������'*:;'^������-*    ' ''^ ���������'*' *  ���������missing the thrill  of hearing music.. of  a new fullness,, beauty  and range. You must  come ia to-day to  listen to this  New  gn&onic  Our treat,���������your's too!  Creston Drug  and Book  Store  leaving on Friday, .*.'.'  ' - Pros' Fob" Sa:db���������Purebred "Yorkshires, $5 at. six weeks old* H.  Clements, Eriekson., 7 \;A-  Mrs. Guy Greenwood and tw o  ahildren lefE osi������ .Thursday on a visit  with friends sit Spokane.  - A -fehist drive will he held on Friday  afternoon, October 29th. at 3 o'clock,  in the Parish Hall.   -Admission 25c.  Villi! gi? tax payment have been good  during October and there is now little  more-than $200 of the 1926 due unpaid.  Pbnlti-yiiien who have hens that are  laying are making a little profit this  season with eggs biinging 50 cents  a  .dozen, .y..  Ted Payne, jr.. who is working at  Kellogg, Idaho, was a motor visitor to  Creston h-st week, fur a few days'  stay With bis mother, Mrs. E. W.  Payne.  W-.---H. Browne, assistant provincial  grazing ranger, Nelson, was here at  the ene* of the week winding up business in connection with the 1926 flats  hay cut-  Another Ford truck has been added  to. the local fleet the pa-?t week,  Haryey Gobbett now using one of  them on the fruit haul from the  Gobbett p-anch.  E* W. Payne, who has Veen working at Kellogg, Idaho. for some  months, is home nt present, -recuperating liis health, which has been none  too robust of late.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Comfort left on  Saturday for Macleod, Alberta, where  they will visit with thetr daughter,  and will renew acquaintances at Blah -  more before return ing,  Rev.-'Dr. Daly left on Monday for  Vancouver where hi- is attending the  fall session of the presbytery of B.O.  He will be back in in time for the  usual services next Sunday   -  Town Pbopebty���������-Lots for sale on  Barton Avenue. Creston, $10 down  and $10 a month, with no interest.  App'yMis. F. A. Barton, 2912 Wood-  and Drive, Vancouver, B. O.  City Clerk Taylor put the finishing  touches on the assessment for 1927  doming the week. The roll will show  a slight increase, bringing the total  assessment up to almost $332,000.00.  Mr. and Mrs, Ed.. Gardener, who  have been visiting with the former's  patents in England for the past six  months, arrived back at the end of  week, and ate -stopping with Mrs.  Cannudy.  The committee in charge of the  Women's Institute whist and dance  on Armistice night, Nov. 11th, are  playing both sorts of whist���������bridge  and the old style variety���������and have  booked good music for the "hop."  The admission will be 50 cents. Zl  1  W������k ftM T P"  *������    .'������������������  Several Cars of Winter .and  Fail Apples in Bulk, Crated  or Wrapped.    Wire us yotii-  cash quotations. Consignments    solicited.      Returns  ti ������t"  wfm*"Mg-<rtj������M infcijfc_ti_r_n_ii3_iit___v  The  Art id       tUl ��������� jtlLa       A ..m  lit Cfllltit APD.  nttna rivr '   n ul������  Arrears of  All Taxes.  Int. &  Penalty.  Goats and  Expenses  TOTAL  Donnan, Hugh  .  Kootenay Orchards  Kootenay Orchards  Loeppky J. A.    Donnan, Hugh ..   Mfllei\ W. R.   Beggs, Thos. ���������.   Johnson, *L��������� M. ...  Chapman, F. C. ...  Mallandaine, B. ...  Young. Avardf L.  Youngj Avard, L.  Gallagher, J. W. .  Lot 7159, Map X37  H..._Mn......M.M.__._.......n.suuIot 12> 305.6 acres ���������  Association Ltd. ..Sublot 11; 159.39 aerea  Association. Ltd. uSubtot 13, 160 acres     ... ....-Sublot 16,,480 acreB ....  -���������..���������~.Sublotr 18, 154.84 "acres  ~*m % of S. E. % of N.  149, 20 acres ..-..  HB������������t������������>H������*������<M  .-"���������w������. N. E; %-*>f S, W. "J4 of  ���������acres ........i...........  B. %  Sublet  , Suhlot  S D. of Lot 7674, Map 1096  ������������������*^������������y������������������������������>������������>������>M_l������������������������������������������������p  ���������Lot 8064, 320 acres ............���������.....::.   ���������.E. % oJ*N. B. **4. ot W. % of Lot 8081,  20^0 acres ���������..J........ .���������... :...  ���������..Lot 8������71,25.85 acres  ............   t _*������-   mmi    ten ��������� ��������� ~ . ���������    -  ......mMtJt,    OJ.1II,    JL.434J    tHillJg    .....���������.. .���������....^.���������.���������   Lot. 9177, 33.33 acres  ..~. ....  ..- -Whole of Lot 9283 save and except  ���������������������������-...'   Parcel A., 178.92 acres -���������.,... ^  726.00  96.09  96.00  ItOROO  384.00  64=00.  100.00  768.00  288.72  15.36  15.36  16:80  15JJ.&0  2B.K9  34.50  319.80  13.75  13.75  13^75  13.76  13.75  .I'tt **������������������*  13^6  13.76  1028.47  125.11  125.11  136.55  557.65  148126  1101.65  Addn. A. to Falls City Townslte, being a S.    D. of Lots 9284,  Rasmussen, A. MoGrath '���������*. .JUot 42, Block 10 -...: .-   Subdvn. of Lot 9403, Map 986  Mitchell, Mrs. Gladys  .....���������.. Lot 9404, 40 acres ......... _. .".'__.  Merry, Daniel S.  .i....Lot 9420, 104.72 acres  ~ ....   Lang, H. W. .... . .Lot 9468, 640 acres ....-...^-^v.....   Balfour, St. Clair, 1-6 Int.;Rosa, Sid- _  ney N. 1-6 Int.; Waldie, Robt. S.  1-3 Int:; Archibald, O. I. TL-3 Int -Lot 9744, 161.68 acres  .   Archibald, C. I ^...^.y.....a.u-.. Lot 9745, 630.66 acres ..   Archibald, C. I.  1 . .Lot 9746, 625.85 acres  .-..   Archibald, C. I  .������������������ .Lot 9747, 161.11 acres ... . -   Lot 10004, Map 1176  Llndow, Carl W.  Lots 6 to 15, Block 16 . .   LincJow, Carl W.   Lots* 1 to 5, Blocfc 17    Lindow, Carl W.   . . Lots 1 to 7, Block 18 - .   Netherby,-   Arthur  . . Lot 10004, save -and except all that  part shown subdivided on Plan 1175  , 18.6 acres ..........:....'... ......   Dishman, W. H. (Estate)  Lot 10930, 40 acres  -. ....... :  McPherson," Sarah A. -. Lot 12486, 40 acres . .~.~.....  11.25  139.26  80.00  30.00  1.80  48.01  S7.60  6.60  13,75  13.75  13.75  13.75  26.80  201-02  121.35  "50.35  150.00  42.00  13.75  205.76  1750    & 9751,   Map  1029  6.00  2.04  12.75  20.79  24.00  243.60  400.00  3.84  *>2.28  112.09  13.75  13.76  13.75  41.53  349.63  -625.84  82.50  270.00  262.60  82.60  ��������� 13.20  43.20  42,00  13.20  13.75  13.75    ���������  13^5  13.75  109.45  S26.95  S18.25  109.45  6.60  3.90  4.20  1.06  .62  .67  12.75 >  12.75  12.75  20.41  17.27  17.62  175  3.00  24.33  15.(W>  .48  3.80  2.40  13.75  13.757  13.75  17.23  41.90  31.15  Tp. 7A, Map X66, N and P. 3. Railway  Gordon, Geo. E.  . .Sublot 33, 51.2 acres . . ..  Tp.9A9 Map X63  Stout, Thos. ���������.. ..... That part of S. L. 172 within Sec. 21,    ___   ���������*-*' JLO"������*X iCUCreB _������>i>t.H<>>a*>a**_.,������Hr<������H-*������**,������  Treglown, "Walter E. ^.. . Sublot 149, 400 acres ... ...  Schwartz, Thos  Sublot 158, 118.73 acres  .   Foorin, Judge J. A. . Sublot 166, 66.85 acres . .... .  Werliuck, S. 7-���������. -. . . Part Sec. 27, Map X62, 15.8 acres .  11.55  1.87  13.75  West Kootenay Power & Light Co.  Pole Lines  .Sec. 28, Tp. 9A, 5.33 acres  Lot 4598, Map 1310  Mellard, W. R. {Estate}  Dornan, Albert C   Bwlng, Dorotlay    ......Lot 4, Block 10     .Lots 13, 14, Block 11  .;.���������   Lots 5, 6, Block 13    S. D. of Lot 301 A, Map 1368  Christian  Community of  Universal  Brotherhood, Ltd ......_..............  2.63  23.13  5.54.  14.54  47.24  Storyohyn, A. ...............  mmm ���������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������(  Barton, Mrs. J. M.  .E. % of Block 6, 11.25 acres ���������- -   Map 766  .Block 260, Lot 304, 5.0 acres .     105.18  Lot 891, K. -$L S. Railway Grant, Map, 698  ..Block 10, 12.91 acres Z.      88.05  Jackson, T. Eastwood ..  Bere, Robt. (Estate) ....  Lot 1236, In Tp. 11A and 12A, Map 785B.  .Block 97, 10 acres . ..       40.80  .Block 106, 15.80 acres       79.78  Lot 1236, Tp. 13, Map X69  Feeney, Wm. and Bernard, % Int. each Sublot 35, 327.46 acres   ~  Allen, W. R. and E. J. R., and Lucln-  da Walton  . ...Pt. Lot 4401, Assgd. No. 1, 57.98 acres  Scott, D. and S  Block 1, Map 805, Lot 4592    Feeney, W. and B., % Int. etaoh  Lot 710, 86.0 acres   Feeney, W. and B.f % InL each ........Lot 7711, 128.0 acres -   32.40  .34  6.59  .97  2.51  16.13  23.53  8.40  9,08  34.49  7.13  12.75  12.75  12.76  12.75  13.75  12.75  13.75  1S.7S  13.76  13.76  Midford, E. (Estate)  Lot 9SS5, K. V. Lands  .Block 91, Lot 9654, 10.37 acres ......  57.60  12.51  13.76  Palmer, W. J Sublot 86, 79.5 acres ._ ,  Cleeton, John E. (Estate)  Part oi Sec. 86, Tp. 9A, Map X62, 8.78  r ;��������� acres   N. A P. 8. Railway, Tp. 7A, East of Columbia Qnrdono, Map X06  16.65 3.65 18.76  3.50 .77 13.75  l������M**������������**������i  Harereaveo, Geo. (Estate)  Hargrcaves, Geo. (Estate)  Block 21, Lot 11  Langlli  ;.'.^.w. . .. Block 28, Lots 6-6 .  Hargreaves & Waikor.. . Block 43, Lota 1-2  Hargreaves & Waltator .���������.....Block 44, ltot 1 ...~  Subdivision 68A,  ���������.......Block 19, Lot 13 ........ ....................     21.67  18,69  177.52  27.88  17.08  >������*������������f(lll������H������Mi������*������Hi������������Bli  4.08  4.28  40.83  6.41  8.91  12.76  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  Subdivision 98  Hargreaves  Hargreaves  & Walker  & Walkor  Hargreaves & Walker  *#���������*��������������������������������� m*t*>*i**mirm*^mm*'  Hargroavos  Hargreaves  Hargreaves  Hargroavcs  Hargreaveo  Hargroavos  Ilargroavoa  & Walker  Se. Walker  & Walkor  & Walker  & Wolfeer  Be. Walker .  & Walker  ^4** *.m**������ ���������������������������"*��������� i  ���������Block  Block  Block  Blook  Block  Block  Block  .........T31oclc  Block-  Block  Block  Block   Block   Block   Block   Block  ...Block  Block  'M>*<t*������HMI  1, Lot 5A   1, Lot 19-22 .,  1, Lot 28 ....  4, Lot 1 ........  4, Lot 6-28 ....  4. Lott!*4-82 ..  4, Let 38 ...:  6, Lot 1-2J. ..  5, Lot 22-34 ..  6, Lot 1-23 ..  6, Lot 24-34 ..  7, Lot 1-25 .  7. Lot 2(1-30  0. Lot 25-26  10, Lot 2-8 .  11, Lot  2-4  12, Lot 1-24 -  *mmm *���������**>*��������� mm aum ������������������������*<���������������** l>������������������p������������it>  ��������� m*mm*,m ������������������������*������������������������-(  ���������>*������������������������<������<������������������**  Hargro&VGH  HnrKreavoft  ������c Walker .  & Walker  ������������������������>**.*������������������������'*~  12, Lot*$0-34  13, Lot 1-17  14, Lot 6-10 ...  14, Lot 17-22  14, Lot ������6-27  16, Lot 2-10 .  ..Block 15. Let 19-20  \m*m������*m*i*>*ni*>%mm������*mmmm*0m*4*mm  ...Block  ...Block  Block  Block  ...Block  im*mmmm*tm���������**v  <������������������������������������������������������������_ r***������i-> <������������������>���������<>-*  145.39  507,64  481.92  43L92  451.84  49.80  115.94  50.28  368.14  217.56  296.23  288.31  83.44  110.76  99.84  00.84  108,92  11.45  26.67  ,   11,55  84.67  60.04  68.13  86.81  12.76  12L75  12.76  12.75  12.76  l.fl.76  12.76  12.76  12.76  12.76  12.76  12.75  Dated nt Nelson this 22nd day of September,, 1926  27.17  100,00  22.00  13.75  135.75  160.00  35.20  13.75  208.95  30.00  4.80  13.75  48.65  40.Q0  11.20  13.75  64.95  80.00  17.60  13.76  111.35  15.62  42.47  19.2S  29.S0  77J3  141.46  60.20  63.63  128.02  68.28  45.00  9.90  13.76  68.05  61.53  28.20  18.76  S8.54  17.10  8.76  13.76  84.01  20.00  4.40  18.76  88,16  83.80  34.05  18.02  80.40  35.02  231.10  47.04  S3.69  101.6S  037.15  644.01  644.01  668.51  74.<MP  165.3B  74.53  465.56  280.36  377.11  867.-S7  ���������TO". J, ST-0RC3E0N,  Provincial Collector

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