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Creston Review Nov 12, 1926

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 t^''.'-'^^  ���������ffijIIPP^  ^���������"M  )$:iP  s  - Zx������if*������?i  ptM>vtorS*  w������ Jl a*_^������*    "^  ^���������fySB*  05$  ���������v.  1 H'_K  LMlJid  Vol. XVIII.  CRESTON. B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER^ W 1926  No. 39  M; Hurl, who was taken to Cranbrook hospital a few days ago, where  he underwent an operation for appen  dicitis, is reported  making a very sat-  I ~*_ ���������_.^v^������.. mom  JQ1P.OIU. JT      KX..  Manford and Arvid Samuelson, who  have deen employed at MOyie and  Kimberiey respectively, are home  again, and have taken a log sawing  contract with Putnam, Palmer &  Staples.  The Ladies* Aid are looking fof a  big turnout, at the Thanksgiving supper and concert tonight.   ��������� -  Mrs. J. W. Wood, another of Tour  citizens who has been a hospital patient at Cranbrook, is making a fine  recovery, and is expected home by the  middle of the month.  PrincipaI_JKoItbammer spent the  Thanksgiving*' holidays moving into  the new house on his ranch���������the old  Charlie Johnson place. $  W. Ridd left a few days ago for  Buck Lake, Alberta, where be will be  employed for some months.  Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran enter-  tained quite a gathering of frienps on  Sunday night to hear Aimee Semple  Mcpherson, the renewed Los Angeles,  Calif., evangelist, over the radio.  Rev,  S. Newby had a fine turnout  Miss Severn gives out the following  standings in DIvtson 2? Grade 4���������  George Hulme, Lawrence Davis, Clara  Schmidt. Grade " 3���������Hilda Hagen,  Bertha Gelette, Jiniiuy Wood. Grade  2���������Elmer Davis, Clara Wittman,  Kenneth "Watson. Grade 1���������Allan  Cooper, Leah Abbott, Elmer Hagen.  Perfect attendance���������Allan Cooper,  Elmer Davis, Bertha Gelette, Jimmy  Gelette* Leonard Gelette, Elmer  Hagen, Hilda Hagen, Alvin Hageu,  Margaret Irving, Herman Ofner, Kenneth Packman, Clara Wittman,  Esther Wittman, Inith Wood.  they have   a liking   for  the  feeding  grounds on the other side of the river.  S#ra7&*������  The Whirlwind Club is having its  opening whist and dance at the Little-  John backing- shed on Friday night,  November 26tl"U with cards to start at  8.30 prompt.     ~\  Mrs. P. Heric and Mrs. Markle were  Yahk visitors a few day-Tlast week,  guests of the former's son, Lee   Heric.  R. Dodds pulled out at the first of  the week for Cultus Creek where he is  laying out a trap line for this winter's  operating. ..  Mrs. W, V. Jackson ssent a few days  with friends in "Spokane this week.  It is more than likely the children  will have the usual community Christmas treat end entertainment at the  school during Christmas week.  *l___H?a������_.     mm..mt^      A  B���������ffl&������a������B2������B*  Miss Laura Andeen, who is attending business college at Nelson, was  home for thanksgiving, accompanied  by her friend- Miss Esther Nordman.  or *������ere They returned on Monday,  again at the weekend, and has taken] Messrs. Mclnnes, Malcolm Brogan  the three Seaver children, who have ['and Frank Anslem of Yahk, spent the  been with their grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. R. Stewart for the past year, to  Ao extra gang of Chinese is here in  their sidedoor pullmans this week doing a stretch of new tie work.  Miss Dorothy Cam, who has been  on the apple packing staff at Boswell  for some weeks pas^-is home again.  Mrs North was a between trains  visitor with Creston friends Saturday.  Due to an outbreak of chickenpox in  this section the weekly teas of the  Church Guild have had to be cancelled  for the present.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brownrigg are  Calgary, Albert;-*, visitors at present.  Henry will interview Manager Eriekson *of Ghautuaqua to make sure the  CaBagary Youngsters are the opening  attraction at tne IS27 Chautuaqua.   .  Mr. and Mra. F.J, Kiingensmith and  Miss Rath le#t on Wednesday for  Vancouver, where they will spend the  next few months.  W. R. Long.������vas a weekend visitor  witb friends at Cranbrook and Kimberiey.  At a well attended meeting on  Wednesday night the Eriekson Whirl-  Spokane.  Bob and",Lucy Marshall, Mrs, Hes.  ter. Ron. Smith and; Mrs. Constable  were at Kitchener on Saturday night,  where the latter assisted with the  music at the dance. The orchestra is  so popular that they had to play two  hours extra to satisfy the demands of  the dancing enthusiasts.  weekend with Kitchener friends,  Joe    McLaughlin,   who   has   been  Local and Personal  The Scott McDonald crew that has! wind Club was "re-organized   fore, the  been at work here has been disbanded  season,   and arrangements made for  for the year ann some of the men have  for the Church of England service on [joined up with Sid McCabe, while the  Sunday afternoon, and at night there rest have gone in to Cranbrook on  was a good turnout to hear Fred carpenter work.  Lewie, who. took the United Church Mrs. Whiteside left this week on a  service in Pastor Herdman's absence.   8hort trip  ���������a8t;   ^   win   visit with  friends nt Cranbrook  and Saskatoon  Sask., white away, s.  Mrs Geo. Cam was- a visitor "with  Boswell friends a few days last week,  leaving on Wednesday.  ���������. -d.tev.'JE&No'-tp^^  lr������'Stahd^y:jir������^ \  the.chickenpox *y':puihwi^r';7'J3>^-'''a'will  have \his children's Service on the  evening of ohe 31st.  Wynndmi  On Monday afternoon a meeting  was held in |������ie old schoolhouse to  make some preiimina-ry arrangenients  foa-^-a^ community-  the season's operations. Miss "Jane  Long is the new president; Mrs* Roy  Telford, vice president, and Miss Beth  Putnam, secretary.  In the 12-months' egg laying contest  that closed at the experimental farm  at Agassiz on November 1st the pen of  ten White Leghorns entered by Don.  Bradley stood fifth in egg production  with a total of 2599. There were 84  competitors in the Leghorn class.  away for some time at prairie prints*  returned last week, and resumed work  with the' Sash & Door Company.  tL B. Hollister of Spokane, and  Clarence L. Wickstroja of Seattle,  Wash., were visitors to the Leadville  mine toward the end of October, making a four day stay.  33d. Merritt ot Duck Creek spent the  weekend in town visiting.friends.  "'     ' 3*7 "  K. McKenzie of Spokane, checker  for the Wangle Pole & Tie Company,  is here at present getting out poles at  Mileage 60.  Miss Myrtle Wickholm of. Canyon  spent the-weekend with Kitchener  friends, and was a guest atthe "Saturday night dance, leaving for home on  Fob Saub���������-Double bed, wire mat  tress; 2 rabbits' hutch and ������ sack of  oats; rocker. Kitchen cabinet, heater,  for wood; best quality pipes, coal oil  lamps, toilet set, six pieces; Congoi-  eum square, 1U0 feet S-ply rubber hose  and fixtures, 5-gallon gasoline can.  Rev. A. Appelt; Creston.  C. O. Rodgers, who got back on  Saturday ftom Calgary, Alberta, and  who was. a guest at the board of  trade luncheon in that, eity on Thurs-  Frank Martin, who h������ks been work- day, stater that he was surprised at  ing at haivest and threshing at [the number of enquiries heMtad about  Staveley, arrived home at the first of I how work was proceeding ������tf the dyk  the children. iWays ������ad means ^ were  discussed and Mra, E. UrfJMrs. Wood,'  Miss Gladys Wood and" Mis. Davis  were named to canvass the. district  for funds. ^������  Misses Penson and Benedetti, who  have been on the apple packing staff  at Boswell, returned on Tuesday.  Miss Phyllis Foxall, who has been  working at the apple packing at Willow Point, got buck on Wednesday.  The prairie people are coming   back  hy ones and  twos, and  the  Wednes-  dayj,train brought in   H. A.   Bathie,  Mr.|and Mrs. A. Towson and  Stewart  -Benedetti.  On Thursday last Elmer Kingheim  got buck from Alberta, where he has  been working ut the harvest and  threshing for several weeks.  Ole Ringheim; jr., is another prairie  harvester who is just home, nnd with  him is T. Sulem and Mr. Pederson,  They made the trip by auto, arriving  Friday.  Clarence Wilson, who has been  absent 5or a month or so, returned on"  Friday, and bus the dintinction of  being Wynndel*a newest enr owner,  coming back from the prairie in a  McLaughlin.  Charlie Penson is home from Glares-  holm, Alberta, returning on Saturday  in time for the dance.  T. Dunseath of Yahk was u Thanksgiving weekend visitor with his family here.  There wtiu a lurge crowd from Sirdar  atthe Saturuuiy night dunce, and the  proceeds, after nil expenses are met,  vgo to the Ohristmas tree fund.  The November report of DIvIrIii 1 of  Wynndel uchool has just been issued  and the prirclpal, Miss Cherrington,  gives tho following standing; Grade  0���������Gweedo Benedetti, Dorothy Payette, Crawford Irving. Grade 8���������  D vid Taylor, Marf-m-riLo Joy, Lewis  Abhott. Grade 7 ��������� A.ice Davis,  Wtitiieiil Abbott, Grade 0���������Andy  Hagetx, Melvin llagcii," Mary Abbott.  Grade 5���������Billy Wood, Ellen Hagen,  Ruth Joy.  Perfect attendance���������Lewis Ilbbott,  Muiy Abbott, Whitfield Abbott,  Owe.-do Br-netlt'lli, Ilotlolpho Benedetti, Alice Davis. Ellen Hag-en, Andy  Hageni Mrivln Hugen, Manuel Ir*>-  in-i", Di.K.lhy M-wai. PreddW* Wilton,  Allan Wood. Billy Wood.  The McCabe B & B crew have finished operations at this point are to leave  on Thursday for Kimberiey, .:���������  #**  LI&tGm~  Mrs. Rnott is a Creston visitor this  week, a guestof Mrs, C. H. Hare.  Gordon Hurry has annexed the job  as cook atthe Winlaw logging camp  In the Ale-car" ader timber.  *   Bill Demchuk is   away   at  present  laying out his   line   of   traps   in   the  countt y between the Goat River cross  ing and Kitchener.  Miss Eupheuiia   Fisher' of Oreston i   was here for the weekend with  Mrs.  t00.  the  ���������" Aii ^nnuKiitj^' ISl^7ai^iW;i.*f f������ilt  ploughing is being-done iu tbis section  this season.  Unless we get :������ freezeup pretty  soon cattle owners io the Alice Siding  section will be short of feed. So much  water on-the flats iwakes it impossible  to get out to haul in hay.  Anthony Anderson of Victoria, was  a visitor here for a few days at the  end of the monthj a guest of his son.  Tom.  Messrs. Martin and Marrhall were  very busy at the weekend installing  the new Waterbury heating system  at Alice Siding school.  Mrs. McMurtrie left a few days ago  on a visit with friend*) at Winnipeg,  Manitoba.  lug of Kootenay Flats at Cres*toni  ;..>'**a5Ji  Principal Moore of the public school  is supervising the sale of poppies in  this section for the G. W.V.A. at Ores-  Andy Sinclair.  Mi. Langon of Nelson, the Koot-  enay-Boundary poultry inspector, "was  here on an official call at the end of  the week, and was much taken 'with  tho flqck of White Wyandottes at the  Fred power ranch. Mrs. Powers is  wintering almost 200 birds.  Sandy Philip has gone to Kimberiey, where he has caught on as a  bricklayer on the addition that ie  being put to the concentrator build -  ing.  O. H. Phillips of Kimberiey, with  Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Bealc aud Mrs.  (Judge) Thompson of Cranbrook,  spent the Thanksgiving weekend at  the former's place at Lister.     "  Harry Yerbury and hirtnor. Bob  Dodds of Eriekson, pulled out on  Tuesday for Cultus Creek country,  where the latter is intending to operate a trap line thia** win ter.  Llstor Trading & Supply Company,  Limited,   ia   this   week   taking   in to-  stock ti carload of tho   famed   Ogilvie  flour and  feed.    Manager John  Bird  otntcs that the ctore dispose of tUrno-nt  three cars ot the Ogilvie goods each  year.  *3co. Beard of London, England*.  Is a vtaitor horo thia week with hla  biivthcr.W. K. Beard. Tho visitor la  a, professor in languages and mathematics in an Old Country nnlversity,  and Cw. nutklntr a four months'' tour of  CanmilM and the United States.  Bob Marshall, who has been at  Sirdar for about ten days, is home  again.  Local hunters Complain that ducks  and geese are* rather scarce and  that  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  Creston and Eriekson Sunday  Schools will present a  BUMPER  PROGRAMME  at EIGHT p.m.  Friday, Nov. 19  in the PARISH HALL.  yf^AiTl^TJWci  Nelson engineer, has been h^^ sinco  Tuesday making the neeeswu^.^irvey  and plans that will accompany the application of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, for permission to  divert the Goat River" into the Kootenay at a point just beyond what is  known as the crooked bridge.  R. B. Staples is here from Vernon  for a few days on Creston Growers  business. He states that there is still  a considerabll quantity of Mcintosh  Red apples still to move from Okanagan points, and that in Kelowna and  that in Kelowna and north the frost  damage tb fruit appears to be just as  extensive as in Creston Valley.  Favored with not too bad weather  on Thursday there was a ieptre&entn-  tive attendance at the Armistice Day  exercises at the "monument at 11  o'clock. A coinpany of some thirty  returned men. paraded in charge of  Staff Sergt. S. M. Watson, headed by  Piper Ross, and the public and high  school pipits were also in attendance.  An appropriate uddr-ess was given by  Rev. S. Newby addressed the gathering and led in special prayer, -.with  hymns, placing of wreaths and flowers, and the Last Post by Bugler Geo.  Davie.  The young people of tho village and  district had a gala night of It.at Trinity Church basement when th^.Unitcd  Church young people were hoVts and  hostesses at a hallowe'en masquerade  frolic on Friday which waa attended  by almoBtSO young people from oil the  churches. TJSjicrc was an endless variety of gam.es and contests, and a very  fine midnight lunch. Mrs,R������ Waltem,  Rev. S. Newby and Principal Kelly  were the Judges Of the costumes, and  nwiii'M (.ho pt2"-es laa foltowa: JScat  dressed lady, Winnie Palfroyman,  Turkish lady. Best genfe costume,  Isobol Burnett, Moxlcnd. Ladles'  comic, W. J. Craig, old woman. Gents  comic, Agnes Andrew, conn.  B. Johnson and son, Robert, and  Chas. Eriekson motored to.Moyie on  Tuesday, and will be away for a couple  of days. -  D. T. Scrimgeour, manager of tho  Bank of Commerce, Creston, was here  On butihess, Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Molander were  motor visitors   to Yahk on Monday,  where they spent the day with relatives and friends.  Miss Rophina Androsoff of Creston  spent th'e weekend here at the homo  of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Andrasoff. visit-  4^^4-������itii.;Miss- Poliy, and white hero  S_Efc^SBJ3daaM^a-iy*7 ^xy :AZZZ777.  vv i&fist and L9anciKi{j[  ADMISSION:  Adults 50o. Children 25e.  Sup|>0k'ij'  4-1..    ...  t,n*o  V/XiHI-Ul-Oll  AtlVcrnon tax payments this year  have been very disappointing. The  amount received ban been only about  75 per cent, of what might "reasonably  ba expected.  A religious census Has just been  completed at Cranbrook, and Indicates  that the town haa uorac, folku that are  not attached to any of the known  "Jiinaciiau religious liurioKiiiiiMi/iuti-*.  *E. al. West c&me up from Lewiston.  idaho,    on  a  short   business* visit,   .  accompanied, by A. J. Barker of Spokane, both leaving on the 4th, after *\  visit to the mine at Lead ville.  Misses Mildred Andeen and Clara  Hunt, who are attending bigh school  at Creston, were home for the Thanksgiving weekend. ���������**-���������  Misses Alice and Beatrice Molander  entertained a few of their friends oo  on Sunday afternoon at their homo  here. A very dainty lunch was served. The invited were: Laura and  Mildren Andeen, Edith Geroux, Ester  Nordman of Nelson. Claaa Hoot and  Ester Nelson.  Glen Miles of Porthili, D. Stover of  Seattle, and Joe Vernon of Bonners  Ferry were here on business on Thursday.  Miss Crawford, teacher of Division  2 of Kitchener school, spent Thanksgiving with her parents in Oreston.  Bob Craweord and Charlie Botterill  of Oreston were here on Sunday visiting friends! Provincial police officer  McLaren of Creston was a Friday  caller.  Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Molander and  son, Richard, and Ed. Hanson, motored to Creaton on Sunday.  l^ua McDonald, who Is working at  Yank, was home for the weekend,  Mr. nnd Mrs. Andy Wickhom of  -Canyon were motor visitors here one  day last week, taking their son, Wil%  with them, as he Is through working  on the last section. The crew has  boon cut down for the winter months.  Mtss^Ellen Andeen arrived on Monday from Kimberiey and Cranbrook,  whoro C-3Q h*g fessjja for the psiofc thwMs  months. She expectaAo spend a short  vacation at her home hero.  Page & Hill Oedar Company of  Spokane, who bought polos from the  Continental Lumber & Pole Company,  Limited, nro through shipping poles  for the present, and Edson Senft, pole  checker ot Snndpoiut, Idaho, left oo  Saturday.  There was a good crowd here on  Saturday night from Porthili, Ores-  ton, Eriekson, Canyon and Yahk, and  everyone teported having a good time.  The next dance will be held on  November  20th,,   with  Mrs.   Llator'e  U������<VI4iM������l'*<-if   *mffa*****m0    *v>  ��������� W^WV^wtf**, i-  -M%*  "Wi *%-% t%*\ fm  iJftWM'i-iMMWiiiiffi.  i.���������.^.... ...���������i..il...li,������.,������,M.!.ll.<������.N������.l������MIIII ^  ���������HiirMMRfMmim JJ~,������  THE v REVIEW.  CItESTON,  B.    C.  7&  Full   Steam   AJieacl  Believes Leprosy Is Curable  *\  Medical   Secretary   to   Leper   Mission  Optimistic About New Treatment  ^Cr._.::Rob^i"tvji3;y' :<^ehra*ae,-:%lib isyiiot-.  lyely 30;7hasfy^ Bngl^nd''  af-Jpr'%|^0.(|p luites totir 6C the,SfoVid.'s  principal leper "stations.'"  In his*cupaeity as medical secretary  to the Mission for Lepers, lie has re-.  cently visited,, every centre in Bur-  mah, India?-"- Slant, Borneo and 'the  Philippines. jyZ.���������������������������Z-Y ''".'-'  For four months Dr. Cochrane lived among 3epex*s atone of the stations,  spending his time attending to them  ami investigating their cases. He is  very optimistic about-.future >vork.  Of course, you enjoy Keen's Mustard witli  cold meats. Try its appetizing flavour with  hot meats, too���������roast beef, lamb, pork, bacon,  sausages* etc. "*.**.*  Keen's ..Mustard adds deli-  ciousness, and aids digestion.? Mix it fresh ^# every  meal.  432  Within a few days of the -writing ot" this article the electors of Canada  ���������will jottrney to the polls in order to select their'representatives-in a new  llouse of Commons and thereby also determine the political complexion of the  Ciovc'rumeiit. Before this article appears, in print the verdict of the ballots  will hnv<> been 'rendered.  Whatever that verdict may be, and at the time of writing it is very decidedly in doubt, it is to be hoped that it'Will be sufficiently decisive one Way  or the other to give the successful party-a fair working majority in the next  Parliament. It is.in the interests of Canada that stable government be re-  establish-M and unquestionably the great majority of the people wish it.  ISconomic conditions throughout the Dominion are" very satisfactory at  the present time, business is good and promises to he hotter, industry in all  iis branches is active, trade is rapidly expanding, ahd increased prosperity is  everywhere apparent. What Canada now requires to not only maintain hut  lo further advance these conditions, is a removal of the era of doubt and  indecision in government wliich has existed as: a result of the stalemate in  Parliament.  A young country like Canada can ill afford; to "drift" at any lime, but at  ne time is such a policy, or rather lack of policy, quite so dangerous^as during those periods when decision and vigorous aggressive action are necessary, to take full advantage of the flowing tide.  Quite apart from al! partizan considerations, or wheLlwr Mackenzie King  or Arthur Meighen head the Government, there are certain policies which  tlie present and future welfare of Canada demand' should he adhered to and  further developed. They may well constitute fundamental planks in the  programme of all Canadian Governments, and it. is to he earnestly hoped  that a Government will be placed in 'office'sufficiently strong to carry them  out. Failing the creation ol" such a Government, both-parties might well  unite to give effect to them. -  fn the. first place," the policy which has been developed during the past  few years, and. for which Tion. Mr. Ilobb certainly deserves great credit, of  negotiating trade arrangements with various countries should be persevered  in. The present activity in Canada's manufacturing industries is the direct  outcome of this policy which has resulted in opening doors and creating wider  markets abroad for Canadian goods. It is not a protective tariff designed  to shut foreign-made goods out of Canada that has brought present prosperity to manufacturers and .the "Labor they employ, hut the development  of an export trade far exceeding anything hitherto known, and building up a  favorable balance of trade mounting up into the hundareds. of millions of dollars. Lust year, for the first time iu Canada's history, more manufactured  goods were exported from Canada than were imported. This record should-  be maintained, and the favorable margin steadily increased. It can he done  through the development of foreign markets, and the making of mutually  advantageous trade agreements whereby such markets will be opened to  Canada.  Secondly, unremitting attention should be devoted to the question of  immigration. Close and expert study of every angle of this large subject  .should comiuue without any interruption, and necessary legislation passed,  appropriations made, and efficient administration as free as possible of red  tape provided., all to the end that an ever increasing stream of settlers may  be located here to till the fertile agricultural lands unci develop tlie many  other resources of natural wealth of which the Dominion can boast. There  is no room for, and no reason for. party politics in dealing with ihis essen-  liiilly   gr-'at   nation-building   programme.  a^.  \Yhil������- Canada must continue to raise a large revenue for the Federal  Covei-nm.-tii. in order to meet and discharge our war obligations, further reductions in taxation should be made so as to relieve the individual taxpayer  nnd release mon������*y for profitable and productive investment, The increased  buying .vower of the people following tax reductions, the added momentum  u'iv.-n to business and in all lines of Industrial activity, resulting in increased  employment, will. Ln rhe final analysis, set speed up the business of the whole  r.li.-it ih.- te.vernmetu will receive quite as large a revenue in the aggregate.  ..hhonsh  .-acli  indi-.id.ual  contribution  will he  smaller.  ,  Ther>- ar-- other matters calling for attention and definite action, but.  ti>-se j.hi*e..- outstanding subjects of national Importance should not he meg-  iected .Hi mailer what the complexion of the next Parliament and Go'vem-  rri-n. may lv-. F*anh"i*more, ihe Government shoujd be called upon to carry  these policje.-. into etfrly efft cr. Lastly, the Government, whether under  Mc. King or Mr. Meigheu. should be accorded, support., by the people us a  whole in ;i nni'.-i] endeavor to give stability ii^governmetif, sound ndminls-  truiiori. and vigorm!* a-.rion along broad lines of Canadian advancement.  4J1X      14.4  their trouhle," he said, "many patients  can be^reated "ks'outpatients..' In all  these early cases there is a great deal  of hope. Medical advancement. in  treatment of the disease has heen considerable in the past six years. It  is necessarj- to recognize the disease  early, then with efficient treatment  and the segregation of old causes, the  scourge will be got under control.  ���������Once victims realize that with  early treatment the disease can be  arrested there will be no difficulty  in getting them to come forward to  the stations." By the end of thll  century leprosy should/with the hplp  of right measures, be considerably reduced."       ������  ^^v.%B^ ^*m^m^.  i**coRi-oi?ATeo -ss? may nro.-  THREE MILLION ACRES  MANITOBA,   SASKATCHEWAN   AND   ALBERTA  FARMING   LANDS   FOR   SALE  7a7;-y     GRAZING   LANDS   ON   LEASE  WOOD  AND  HAY PERMITS GRANTED  ON REASONABLE TERMS  Apply for particular* and In������p������ctSon f������*ciHtS������������ to  HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY,  Land Department, Winnipeg,  Edmonton, or Local  Sales Solicitor  ������������������  For Aches, Pains,  The Safe Home Remedy  NERVILINE  When sudden sickness conies, when  the kiddies come in with colds, their  little chests and throats sore from  coughing, qui civ results always follow  a vigorous rubbing with good old Nerviline. Tf It's Cramps, Colic, Diarrhoea, Nerviline is a wonderful friend;  it brings ease and comfort so quickly.  For young and old. to overcome the  minor ills that constantly arise in the  home,, nothing compares with ���������"Nerviline."-���������35 cents at all dealers.  The   Poisons  We  Love  Every healthy man, woman and  child looks forward to the pleasure of  appetizing breakfasts, tasty lunches  and abundantly provided dinners  without giving" a thought to the time  when such table delights will, for  them, no longer hold attraction. If  the reader will recall the many popularJ gourmets with whom he was acquainted, who no longer - continue to  meet him: at the festive board, he cannot fail to be struck by the fact that  almost every one of such friends were  fatally   stricken   when     tliey     should  Poverty is one of the crimes for  which -a man is sentenced to "hard  labor for an indefinite term of years.  ARE YOU AFRAID  OF YOUR MEALS?  Proof That the Stomach is "Weak  and Needs Toning Up  Aye you one of the many sufferers  who dread meal time?      Hungry, and  have been in the prime of their lives, j ye*r    afraid    \*>    eat,  because  oty the  pains    and    discomforts  that follow.  When the stomach is out of order the  A train of sixty-five freight' cars  will be required to transport the  bedding for the world's largest hotel,  now building in Chicago.  Like a   Grip at the Throat.    For a  And if the actual cause of their de  cease be investigated, the fact that  the cancer scourge laid-them.'low  should give the reader food for candidly personal  self-examination.  The refined foods, rich sauces,  meats, denatured vegetables and  fruits, white sugar and white flour  from all of which the last trace of  health-giving potassium ahd other  salts have been deliberately or  thoughtlessly extracted, unite..'.*' in  creating more acids In the body than  disease that is' not classed as fatal j any human liver can either neutral  there is probably none which causes l ize or dispose of economically-. The  more terrible suffering than asthma, j consequent state of- acidosis is the  "Sleep Is impossible, the sufferer he-I precursor of the now practically uni-  comes exhausted arid finally, though j Tersal complaint of constipation and,  the attack passes, Is left in unceasing as nr. Robert Bell, tlve*eminent Eng  dread of its return. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful  remedial agent. It immediately relieves the restricted air passages as  thousands can testify. It is sold, by  dealers everywhere.  A charitable feeling causes some  men when they see a fellow-man  in distress to wish some other man  would come along and relieve him.  Worms in , children work havoc.  These pests attack the tender lining  of the intestines and, if left to pursue  their ravages undisturbed, will ultimately perforate the wall, because  these worm's are of the hook variety  tliat cling to and feed upon the Inlet-  lish authority, published to the world:  '"Constipation    is    the  forerunner   of  Cancer."      .......  The reason why cancer strike.s  civilized r.lclv and poor* in an im partial  way is because civilivation generally  Is suffering from an unrecognized  potassium starvation. This peculiar  form of starvation is essential to the  establishment of clmcei* in the human body and, as the late Dr. F. "W.  Forbes Ross stated ln 1912, if the  potassium deficiency be remedied,  cancer, even In advanced stages, will  retrograde. Upon the profound experience and knowledge of the last  quoted English authority has been  built the unique success of The Can-  tassium Treatment for cancer and  other diseases arising . from similar  cause.   ������A book explaining this treat  lor surfaces.     Miller's Worm Powders -      *    --  will nor only exterminate these worms.! nicnt. of the deadly selt-nflLcted blood  of whatever variety, but will serve to   disease of cancer will be mailed to all  repair the injury they have done.  A dead man is of as much use in the  world as a lazy one���������and. he takes up  less room.  c  Minard's Liniment relieves stiffness  interested in lighting the scourge if  application is made to Charles Walter. 51 Brunswick Avenue, Toronto,  4, Ontario, Canada. Sole Canadian  and American representative for The  ������ant-tspium Co., oC, England.  whole system suffers, and as the blood  becomes thin  and watery It becomes  increasinglyu.difficult to     correct    the  digestivo 'disorder:^.-. There is no tonic  ! for the stomach tliat is not a tonic for  ' the whole body; thus a blood-building *  . tonic such as tor. .Williams' Pink-Pills.  ' not only relieves iuflfigestion, but adds  'to  the  general - strength.       Mr.  D.  j.  Shaw, Selkirk Road, P.E.I., has  proved    the    value of Dr. William's Pink  Pills  in a  severe   case of indigestion  and relates his    experience    for    the  benefit of other sufferers.    He says: ���������  '-'I  suffered from    indigestion    for    a  number "of years.       My  case  was   so  bad that words fail to describe it.    My  appetite   was   gone,   constipation   Avas  present, * and   my nerves  were  all  on  edge.     I could uot sleep well at night,  and the world was a dark spot, for me.  I tried a number of remedies, but without any benefit.      Then- Dr. Williams'  Pink    Pills    were  recommended,  but  without    much     faith, after so  many  fallures, I decided to try them.    After  taking three boxes I noticed a change  for    the    better.      Then  I got three  boxes  more and  found  I 'had  a  genuine remedy.      I continued the treat-  nien,    took    moderate exercise, could  take  plain  food  without suffreing  as  formerly, and proved  that these pills  make good blood., and that this good  blood    will    restore the stomach and  nerves.    Anyone suffering  from stomach  or  nerve  troubles  will  make  no  mistake  in  giving  I>.  Wlliamrs'  Pink  Pills a fair trial."  , , Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  mail at 50 cents a box bv The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Th'oekville,  I Out. Write today Tor a copy of tlte  ! free booklet "What to Eat and IIow  " lo Eat."  HI   1      il ������  _B E?  RmS        W B*VV &      VmrnjOKi^ mm.  ILL^r\I_-.li  \mfiY\f   rUR  MOTTTFK:-  Fletcher's  ���������";-k,-i^,.--'.      -j..     e--'������e.".;> IK'     |->rf_-  ���������p.'HYvl   1.'.   i-Hic-v/*   Tnf'int-;   in  arm������������������������������������   nnrl   nit.*lr'*t.   ;t11   age-;  of   rv>n-t.p,'.t!<*>!.,   H-itu.cncy,  Wind   TV....-  ,-inrl   Dhirrhca;  ri'.iayintf T'>vr*ri ilinc^  ;irising  lljcrft-  fr-*.Vii    .'Hi*.,   hy   r*_**���������?<tint''"'/,   'l*'*   ���������"*'"'-1 na< I'   ;i1''1--    ''���������'"���������"������������������ve.ls,   .'ticla   the  Asv.in.ifaliuii of IVjcI ; giving It-**'. I thy ���������"><. itatiirnt sleep.  T������. -.vr-M-2 iniit-ilions, .-������1wavr. lool: for the, !ii������natnrr of    *-^e������*/-^/.  / i*iU~mi-C~<  Ai,,f5,,.A������v  ) i.,y,,i|,..,,;_��������� ;-:,, Owitrs.    rUy'-ioun-- everywhere recommend it.  Discovered   High   Explosive  ��������� -     ��������� .a-..-.������������������  i Lloyd George Says Few Helped Britain  In Great War  Formoi"      rreni.or      Dnvid      Lloyd  George), at.  the  summer school of tho  Tntcu-Jewish  FedcraHoti    at    "Bangor,  revPHlml   that  Dr.   Chnlm   AVcizmann,  Zionisl- leader, helped lo save the nation during tho war by his discovery  of. an esse nil ������1 ingredh'tU of high ox-  plosivfl.-".  '     "YVfic-n 1  itni-cd what   honor 1  could  ' recommend     hlni    I'or  he  replied.:    'I  i want, mo  honor,  hut 1   would  like you  1 lo    (to    soinelhln-*- for    my    people,' "  T.loyd ("eor^e stiid.-  I.|03*d (h'orge paid IV itibttte to  , .h-Va'ti-'h war nervine, su.vlng that mi  ! (hr.tii i'( .-noiMled ni-uri* readily to Ibn  'raid lli;Hi .'.lie .IfU'l.ih jH'iif.h* In r-vt-ry  ' roiiiii i'..'. IFj- diM'l;ir������'d lhe .lows nrrr  titii- lo iln> cniitiiry In whloli thoy  ��������� dwell anil I but it wan a grout litlM-  s fnl.ii to imiiiKlne that n. r'nofl widen  , WU.J. Inl-'i-riaMonnl could not ho mi-  llnicil liio.  Mice  and. conclusions are  not synonymous, yet women jump at both.  A man who appeared in a  court charged with stealing  didn't get a chance (p beat it.  Toronto  it  drum  Proved safe by millioYis and prescribed by physicians for  Colds      Headache       Neuritis Lumbago   -  Pain        Neuralgia       Toothache       Rheumatism  MMMKMM__>Ma____M������_a-_aMa������aaMMMiaMMnM������iMaB^  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART \  M>w-n.r'1'- 1. ir*iiv>*.n(-, for ttootbacha  ������������i������aaa.a.<i.ai������i.������a������������.<M.aaa# wa..a... aaw.aiiii.aaaa.. i m40mjmm^0/mmmmmmimmmmmmu  VV.    -\*.    17    iri*;  "Accept, alX  "B^F^g^  which contains proven directions.  Handy   "Jikyo.r"   boxen  of   12   tnlil������t,Hi  _ w Aim bottle������ ul i2i uiul 100~-Drtiggiatn,  A������nlrln l-i th* 1m<l*t imi������*k (*-<-Kliii^r������.rt In C������n*ilti> or B-y<*r Mumifneliir* ������>f Mt-noacflli*.  idiJtuUr ���������������" 'tal'c-'IlR-.Plrt (A,**vt-l *"*-U-*7ltr "I*", "A. M. *.������'!. WUIlw II tm w������ll known  thmt A������|.lrl������" m-MHiit lUyrp in������nura>)-iii-*������>, in. usuliai tli������ i������iWI������i uKttli.ut liaiuiloni-. Hi-* ''*���������*���������������"*������������������  tt Btnyc- Ooiuy**jy will tn ������tainpj.a *wllh   thaflr ������������iM>r*l trmlo uiatk, tlu* "Buyer On*-*.  m. .R'iffift'?-''^
ties;  review,  crestoh.  b.  a
Canadian Grown Seeds Jinjoy
A. Higk Reputation Under Xke
Canadian Standardisation System
Expect As Big Crop As Last Year
Returns Would   Indicate  Above  Average Crop, For Western Canada
In the latest��� crop report, issued by
the Manitoba Free Press, based on in
formation received from over 300 correspondents throughout the provinces
of Manitoba,- Saskatchewan    and    Alberta it states that "taking into eon-
! sideration the increased acreage in the
western''provinces, the outlook would
appear to be for a> yield as big^ as "last
The question asked the correspondents included one as to the estimated
yield, and commenting on the answers
to this question^the report says: "We
dardizing    seeds;; under, grade names | excelsa?that of any other seed, and is I believe these will put aside the ideas
.* particularly suitEible for Canadian use-��� ��f a ��0nr en
yXor^hernrgrown" seeds    are    much
discussed "by   farmers   and   gardeners
:who:,.id^:^cit^|li^,iix the north* . The
terni iiias' cOme to^ imply ^unimpaired
vigor, early maturity and productiveness,   a Gana.dian;growja seeds eujoy a
Elite   stock   seed   specially   bred   and
selected to fit into Canadian, climatic
conditions:* ' It is to the.multiplication
of this stock seed* that the growers In
"British Columbia and  otUeiv parts  of
Canada %illYidevot-e ���'.. -their ���- attention.
high-reputation because of these quali-1 The steady development of. this special
ties and because there has been estab-j industry  is  reasonably    assured    bellied! in. yCaimda a ,systeui lyor   stan-j cause the quiality of the seed: produced
American  Tourists   Will
Spend $190,000,000 In Visiting
Canadian   Points    I his   Year
Reward Wheat
The in
'ore  the]
designated' in" tlie Seeds Act."3"
spec tors of the seed branch
department of agriculture, inspect seed
crops* for parity of .variety "at a cost
of fifteen cents per acre to the; farmer.
The threshed'and cleaned seed is
again inspected, by the same officers,
and if of superior quality is graded,
registered? and sealed in the sack for
The quantity of registered, extra No.
1, and No'. YX gYades of inspected seed
grain produced in Canad.a is much in
excess of domestic.requirements, and
large amount's 6C seed oats, barley,
-\^ieat and rye are offered for export
under seed inspection certificates. Because of having so large a quantity-
available in  the domestic market the
j     Unofficial estimates prepared by.au-
! thorities of the United States depart-
New  Variety of  Wheat  Being   Tested'j*ment of commerce forecast an exp**n-
Out At Gttswa, ! diture   this  year   closely   approaching*
A    new    hard spring wheat which { ?500,000,000 by  American tourists   in
gives   promise "pi"   being   even   better
Discoveries By Plant Wizards
Important Results Obtained By
Experiments in Plant Breeding
Since Dr. Charles SLaunders originated Marquis wheat, which, for 15
years has won th.e world's wheat prize
at the. International Show at Chicago
and is the most popular spring wheat
among American-Canadian farmers,
several other important discoveries in
agriculture and horticulture have been
made by the plant wizards or practical
scientists at the 27 Canadian Government experimental farms. The discovers** of Marquis wheat, which is* regarded as one of the most notable in
cereal    crops    in    Canada during the j agriculture, was. made at the Central
of a poor crop in Canada this year."
tailed     411,375,700
972,732    acres    Of
year's "jvheat crop in Canada to-
bushels   from '21,-
which    382,959,000
than, either Marquis or Garnet, is being tested at the    Canadian    Govern- \
ment experimental farm at Ottawa,
The   name   of  this   new  variety,   it ��� classified a
was   learned  is' "Reward"   which,   ae-1 $690,000,000.
cording to tests made in recent years]      ^l*e amount
and   are   still   being   carried   on,   will | a*'*1 ��nd other
ripen ten days .earlier  than   Marquis.
Europe.      To this they add ?190,000,-
000 as the amount that probably will
be spent by Americans  visiting Can-
t ada,  bringing the total  of  this  item.
an "invisible export,"  to
srent in  Europe.  Can-
- ** -   ��� <���
foreign,    countries    by
American tourists this year-may reach
a    much    higher    figure,.* as    foreign
bushels    were    grown    in  the   three | It    is    also    believed  "Reward"  will
prairie    provinces���Manitoba,   Saskat- I have,equally as good milling qualities   travel this  summer increased in vol-
chewan .and Alberta.       The   average ; and Will give even heavier yields, be- j u*ae, due in large part to lower rates
yield of  wheat  for  the  Dominion  iu
past fifteen years have become greatly improved, with fewer varieties and
the general  use of seed that is true*
to   a  desirable  variety.
Alsike grass grown in Canada controls the world's prices for that commodity. The rich, moist, clay loam
soils of Canada produce alsike seed
of a quality unequalled by any other
place in the world. yThe world's
greatest centre of alsike seed production is probably Victoria county in the
province of Ontario.
Under the seed branch service of
field crop and seed Inspection, alfalfa
seed production has increased in
twenty-five     year%    from    nothing  to
Farm at Ottawa.
Itf was at the same farm that J... P.
Newman, Canadian Government cer-
ealist, originated Garnet Avheat, a variety of spring wheat that matures
from seven to ten days earlier than
Marquis, stands dry weather and excessive moisture better, is more immune from the danger of rust than
any   other  wheat and because  of its
1925 was 18.7 bushels per acre.
The total production of oats in
Canada last year was ">J3,3S1,000 bushels from 14,672,320 acres, an average
yield of 35 bushels to the acre. Bat-
ley yielded m^S-SOO' bushels from
4,075,990 acres, asi average of 27.6
bushels per acre.
L.ast   -year's'''   wheat
second  largest on  record in  Canada,
the previous highest total being 474,
cause of the heavier weight.      Measur-1 for   certain   classes  of  steamship  ae-
ed  bushels   of  "'Reward"   which   have   commodations.
been, grown in Ottawa weigh as high       It is too early to determine, officials
as 66 potmdis. said,   whetlier   the   alleged   mistreat-
Cerealists    believe    that If succes- ! ment   of American   tourists   in   Paris,
sive tests measure up as well as
those of recent years- have done, the
"Reward" variety will supersede ^lar-
quis, the wheat that for '15* years has
yield was the | won the world's wheat- prize at the
i International Grain, and Hay^Show at
j Chicago, and even Garnet, a new won-
199,000 bushels in 1923. Other high ! der wheat, -whieh also ripens ten days
yields were 399,786,400 bushels in 1922,
300,S5S,100 bushels in 1921 and 393,-
512,600 bushels in 1915.
earlier than Marquis, but which does
not mill as white.
British Settlers Leave For Bolivia
Former   Service   Officers   Will    Form
Settlement   on-Paraguay   River
A party of British former sevice officers  have  sailed on a 666-ton river
Free ��� Homestead  Lands
and the criticism heard in France and
England arising out of the inter-allied
debt situation, have seriously affected
1he outward, movement .of Americans.
Department of commerce officials Avere
inclined to believe, they said, that the
troubles experienced by American
tourists in France have not, discouraged other Americans who plan to
take their vacations abroad.
It was pointed out that whereas
England in 1925, paid only $ 187,000,-
000 in principal and interest on its
debts to the" "United States, American tourists that year spent there at
Available   In   the   Three   Prairie
In July of this year a total of 65S {least $440,000,000, Recording to figures
homestead entries were registered by | Prepared, at %e department of cou-.
tlffe Canadian Government department; merce.
earlier ripening advantages will ex-! steamer for Bolivia, where they pro- ! ol interior compared, with 403 in July,; "The expenditures of American
tend the wheat growing area of Can-.J pose -to form a new settlement 'and 11��2*>. Of the 65S entries 100 were j-ourlsts- to Canada as reported from
ada 100 miles further northward and grow cotton and market timber. The made by settlers from the United ��� official and semi-official sources show-
open up for wheat growing an area of [ Bolivian Government, to encourage i States, the largest total of any nation- ���; en roughly a $40,000,000 increase over
over 40,000,000 acres. . | the settlement,  has    re-opened    Port  ality.      The Edmonton district reeelv-! 1924.      Approximately 2,000,000 motor-
whichle*! tlie greatest number of entries withj cars  carrying   5,000,000   people   enter-
The Prince Albert dis-   e**  Canada from the United States In
Important  work in  plant   breeding, \ Gaiba on the Paraguay River,
In    recent
more than one hundred, thousand bush- ��� being carried on.
els:      Our exports from last year's al-"��� 200 varieties of apples liave been orlg-
falfa seed crop amounted to approxl--! inatcd   at   these   experimental   farms.
mately seventy-five  thousand bushels, j Most of the old varieties    grown
Tlie   Ontario  "Variegated  and  the  Al- I North   America  originated
berta Grimm varieties, or .alfalfa seed-. or j;-.
are sought after in many countries be-
in fruits, vegetables and flowers is now ] will afford water transport to "Buenos -a total of 193
cause of their proven winter hardiness and superiorw quality for forage
crop purposes.
Grass seed production includes
many kinds: Timothy, western rye
grass, brome grits*-, - arid,-in recent
years, that finest^of turf grass, brown-
top. Twenty-five thousand pounds ot
seed, of this latter grass was produced last year on Prince Edward Island
from inspected seed Crops,., and. it is
anticipated that this--amount may be
increased this year'to sixty thousand
pounds.       Seed   of  No,  1   grade  will
years ' Aires, giving Bolivia, for the first time,
convenient-   access    to    the    Atlantic
Ocean, 1,500 miles away.
All members of the Britisii expedition are said to "* be experienced in
tropical work.
Lethbridge Irrigation Tract
in Britain !
urope, but, many were proved, unsatisfactory in the colder provinces,-
and in order to obtain greater hardiness'the best Russian apples' were
crossed with well-known American
varieties,-, but the quality was poor.
At one of the experimental farms in
Quebec   76 different strains  of toma*
toes are being tried our.. ( oC  yearB   toacJCt. iSi
The  outdoor rose of highest   excel- j provincial   Government
ti-ict came next with 1S5 and Moose ��� ]92->- These tourists probably spent.
Jaw third with 113. ' '.$145,000^000 .in  addition    to    $45,000,-
Homestead lands in free grants of j 000 estimated to have been spent by
160 acres are available to  settlers In'', American' tourists arriving by rail and
the     provinces ' of Manitoba, Saskat- |stearner7
chewan and Alberta and in the Peace j Z"rhe total spent by American tour-
[ River block and, the railway belt of jistV in Europe, Canada and elsewhere
���British Columbia, on    payment    of    a I comes to $630,000,000.   . To  this  may
registration fee of $10. If a settler!1^ added $30,000,000 for expenditures
I is
This   Year   Is   Expected To ..
Worth $2,000,000 his intention to become one on filing
The Lethbridge Northern Irrigation i ou   a  homestead.       These   homestead
tract, opened for settlement a couple i lands owned' by 1he Canadian Govern-j
of  years   back, - is,   according   fo   the ] ^nt are now a considerable distance j
from  the  railways   and  markets,   bnt!
no British subject he must declare 'of American residents abroad more or
less permanently"
report,   prov-
yleld    aifproximately    a    dollar    P��1'| award of the A.U.S.
pound.      The No. 3  grade and  other j     ln   ;uidition   to   experimental
lence, the Agnes, according to lhe j ing prosperous to the farmers oper-
American Rose Society, is also an-j atillg lherc, ln 3905 lhe total pro-
other product of the Canadian Gov-1 cluclion oC lhe tract was valued at
eminent Farm at Ottawa. This rose ! less {him $400.000. This year it is
was recently awarded the Walter Van! expected. to reach $2,000,000. New
Fleet   gold   medal,   the   most   coveted j towng  we  growing   Ul,   following   the
1 extension     of    the    railway  aaid   fine
work j ilomes iXlG being built,
interior qualities equal or superior io!tlje experimental farm system is con-
the   imported., stocks    of     the     ������^"! corned Avith the control    of    fungous!     If a man amounts to anything in a
j small town he soon begins to think
I that he would amount to more in a
1 large town.
there are millions oi" acres of good
farm lands in Western Canada near
to railways that can be purchased from
$t5 to $20 an acre.
species   witl   be   sold ' in   competition | ajul oLiiel. v\.AXt{ .diseases, and lahoi*a-
with   them   at    prices.
wllh lhe quality.
From the brome .grass seed crop five
hundred thousand pounds'' ' were in-
spec tod and sealed in the sack for export ai. a cost for srod testing and
sealing of one-fifth of a cent p**.r
pound. Trading on the bas'i.s of an
Inspection certificate, its d.isiitigui.sh-
od from a type suni-ili** oortlflente,
would seem to ho Highly satlsfaciory
to seed merchtints.
Thus far the great."'i* part of Canadian requirements of Held root and
garden v.gi'labh* si-eds have been imported. Fifteen years ago a start was
made by tlio seed bnim.li i��j encour-
nge thf* homo production of those
seeds. The work so uiid.,*i*ial'en was
���nll-'-nded with success but was disrupted during iho war. About tliirly-live
rtirmers nnd gardenors -who have nmde
a Kpoclally of -growing seed of ono 01
more kinds of' Hichi-* croii* have continued ilirotia-J-houf, and. during the last
few yi'tir^ the.se li;ivo stead liy iiKri'is-
ed In nuiviher. The iii'iivlhee ot* l'.rlt-
Ish Cohtmllii f.ifr<*ra niuu��.*i'Otis local
<*llninIii-i, ntul. under ideal soil and
niol-'.luvi* eouili. i.ins lite "in-ti\ quality
of Held rooi nnd girilc'i seeds In the
-.voi'l-'. ni'iy b> eron-ovnlrally produeed
1n   Miiiintliy   fo.'   fMintnei-ee,
Tin*   deveUiinorni    of   ihis   iiviii.-'.it,>
v. Ill   tu wi'.-asrrily   rotiilnui'   to  !��-���   slow
hef'j)ii-'i>     II     i-oniilt'o^    many  yotir
cpiM I >l 1 rainipn* on the part of ilie nei��d'
Kiinver.      llertioiilili.-al p'ant breeders'
.rt.  the   vmUim-*  o\"ti'rlmental   staiions
lories-have been  estitblislied  at v
ous points -witli this end in. view.
Delicate Woman
Policeman.���"it   seems   to   be   your-,
fault,    mister.      It's    a    wonder    you;
weren't, killed.!      Why  didn't, you put j
on your brakes?" '
Motorist..���'"My    wife    wouldn't
Wonders Of Plant  Life
Believes Plants Have Their Own
Hours of Sleep
Plants not only have their vices,
vanities and. regular hours of sleep.
but some ppssess a sixth sense, as
well, according to Sir Jagadis llo.se.
one of Britain's greatest scientists and
authorities on plant life.
The sixth sense possessed by certain species Is a mj-sierious' force,
which permits them to detect minute
lei   changes    in    the    intensiiy    of    light.
me!        They
squeak   and   make   her
changes that go unnoticed by lhe hu-
I man eye.
| The mimosa plant spend,** its llle
[In a leisurely way. H wakes*gradual-*-
Sly between S and 9 o'clock and noon,
���remaining alert until evening and fall-
jing fully asleep only in ihe early hours
lot* the morning.
1 Sir Jagadis has perfeeieil a mar
jvollous 'piece -of apparatus whieh
j gives plants uihI.vi- observation a
i questioning shock eVery hour ol" th<*
[day and night smd records tho
< answers.
In ('������rt.td-i. Irive ui-i<l"rlnlion lo provide
\".      I*.      16111
11.'.(��� ir ., ^'rouj 1 nt* d'.'ri'
hal.-i fi'imi tlte Wye .AgrleuKural f1ol-
ofjlege, Kent, Knglaud, nntl from Oxford
T'niviai'slly, photograplieil at (lie (_lan-
mdlun I'arlllc Knllwiiy Hlulion nt Winnipeg, wliur��s they sui iv.nl from Eng-
liuiti ncinlly lo do harv^sllng In tlio
prnlrh*   provlneei'..       The     bov H     liuve
College Students With Harvesting Outfits
���in  lnudt
been jdtteed. by the Woman'������ llrltbdi
l^nilgruilon League, two of whoso rep-
resen UillveH tiro hero photographed
with flu' group, The young men came
from all pnrl.ri of the JVIolhot* Country,
nnd aro monibers ol' pTonilneiil. I'stmI-
Hi's thero. Tho arrival of tnw-h a
group l;> only another Indhnitl'oii oT ilie
typo     of    men     who    aro     scattered
thmm*-hnul  thi" west on liar* e-i int; niti-
111 h,      IteHldeH     affording    ihem     the       "Harold,
oppoitnnily ol'  building up ph> stu.il'.y,   Vt t.y  w.-n;
IheHu    jountl    mon roiillzi..  that l:i no j     -Tliat"s
belter way could tht-y become ronv��*r- [Mbjeots  tu
sant   wllh   agrii'Ultui'iil   rondillons   in !
Iho   Cttniullan   west.       Thoy   will   n*-
luni to Iheir school in England in tlo-
Indians*   Prayer  Answered
Members of Hopi Tribe Stage Annu.ii
Dt^nce For Rain
Washes that soemod but harmless
I sand depriV.-hins in the desert, as
[throngs of visitors hastened toward
J the weird ceremonial of ihe llopi In-
,��� 'dians' snalte d;��nee at Fla��slarf. Ail-
] zona,     beriune     vupiiit*     lorreitts     of
ivuddy  wuier viihin .two   hour:*   ;il'ier
, Ihis   year's   prayers   to   the   gods   tor
j rain were votuludod.
!     The  dime.'   comes     51n1.1ia.il,-"     iifter
eicrh��  .lays of firepai-:i"lon.
!     Last    year   also    vain    :'oUriAv.y! ihe
[dance   an da   sev<*rul   ii.oiiir   ears   'v.-w
U  1 a*-J""c< ��!.
my father d.oesu"i  JiI;<��� yon
1101 bin g:
> on."
\   11-ui-rti:""ing   v-he:.t   ha-
lopod at  Winr.lp-'g.     Ko\v
for a
��� ly
end of October.
MMMMMHIMM aauajMBiawasasBlS^^  I HE   CBE&TCK   RBTIEW  TENDERSFOR KALSOM1M1NG  Sealed tenders will be rereiuen by  tbe undersigned up to Wednesday,  December 15th. 1926, for kalsonuning  nix rooms at Creston Public and High  School. "Work to b** done -dursnp- the  Chtistmas New Year vacation. Lowest or uny tender not necessarily  accepted. "For all other informatton  apply GEO. NICKEL, Secretary  School Board, Creston.  THE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Su bscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to "U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes. Editor aad Owner.  ������al farm a. t_ Agassiz. Mr. Bradley  haa been in the business less tlian  three yeaas, and to make this  showing ina field of 34 competitors  is something both he and Creston  district may well be  proud.  CRESTON. B.C.7 FRIDAY. NOV. 12  ������8mWm������&ti& _Pats?!r  WATER NGTIGE  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Reclamation  Company, -Limited, whose address is Creston,  B.C., will apply* for a license to divert the Goat  River for the purpose of lowering the flood  water level of a portion of the Kootenay Flat".  The depth it is proposed to lower the level of  the water is a maximum of twenty feet.  The point at "which the Goat Kiver witl be  diverted, from the Flats is Iosated at the southeast quarter of Section 4, Township 8, Kootenay District, and the water_so diverted into the  Kootenay Kiver by an arcincial waterway.  The reason for tbe proposed diversion and  lowering the flood water level is the reclamation of a portion of the Kootenay Flats.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 10th day of November, 1926. A. copy of  this notice and an application pursuant thereto  and to the "Water Act will be filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  -Objections to the application mav be filed  with the said Water Recorder, or witb the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days  after the first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper,  Date ofthe first publicntion of this notice is  November 12,1928.  CRESTdN RECLAMATION COMPANY,  lomited. Applicant.  By A. L. McCULLOaCH, Agent.  Notice of Application for the Approval  of Reclamation of a Portion of the  Kootenay Flats.  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Reclamation  Company, Limited, will apply to the Minister  of LAnds for the approval of the plans of the  works to be constructea for the reclamation of  a portion of the Kootenay Flats.  The plans and specifications of the said works  will be fylaed in the office of the Comptroller of  Water Rights at Victoria, and dup crtes of  such plans and specifications will be open to  inspection in the ofllce of the Water Recorder  at Nelson on or about the 1st day of December,  1926.  Creston and district appears to  hold the tax collector -in high  esteem. In the sale of lands delinquent for takes at .Nelson on the  10th there was mighty little acreage in this section up for sale,  whilst in the village clerk and  treasurer W. O. Taylor bas less  than. $200 of 1626 taxes outstanding.  Review advertising geto results.  Last issue two different parties  with cows for sale notified the world  to tliat effect, and within lessthan  24 hours after the appearance of  the paper both boVines were sold���������  a/nd to cash buyers, too. Folks  who need things, and who have  the money to pay for them, all read  ���������..he Review, and publicity in itb  columns always pays.  "Work is about to start on a new  bridge   over   Goat   River   west   of  Kitchener    that  will     cost    about  $15,000.     At the first of the season  a like amount was expended oh the  road diversion at Arrow Creek, and  at least another $10,000 must have  been spent on general   road   repair  Work and settlers* roads, giving an  outlay for the season in   the .Cres  ton     district    of     wot   .loss    than  $>40,000.    In that same   area   it is  extremely doubtful   if  the   government collects $15,000 in  provincial  taxes.     Cresttm     district      should  certainly be the last   to   complain  abont     the   extravagance   of   the  Oliver govern ment.  munitybadminton and basketball  arena, don't you think there's some  thing wrong with Creston���������or,  rather, with the people o������ the village: If the place is ever-~*going to.  start a justified development its  about time folks*woke tipand shut  the door;��������� Creston will kill? itself  some of these days if it keeps on  walking in its sleep much longer.,.���������.  ing iii matters of this sort surly the  day should not be far distant when  action will be taken to give us a  very much needed community hall.  CITIZEN, Jr.  Eriekson, Nov. 8.7  . SYNOPSISQF������  Hallowe'en Celebrations  Objections addressed to the Minister may he  _yled with the Comptroller at any time prior to  the expiration of thirty days after the  first  publication of this notice.  Date of the first publication of this notice is  November 12,1929.  CRESTON RECLAMATION COMPANY,  *       Limited, Applicant.  By a. i* Mcculloch, Agent.  SQVERKIS EHT LIQUOR ACT  Notice of Application for Beer  /License  According to horticultural statis  tician at the B.C. University  Canadians are only eating on an  averege half an apple per day per  bead of population. With const) ption doubled the industry  would be on eaj?y street, and,, this  ought not to be impossible of  accomplishment with judicious and  persistent advertising. Tbe increas  ed demand for oranges is directly  traceable to the endless pnbliciry  that fruit ha.s got of late years.  EmroB Review:  Sir,���������I was quit*? taken with  Citizen's letter in your iss e of  "Noyemeber Sth, in which he (or  she) in practical terms insists that  it is time something was done to  tame down the observation of  hallow-e'en the Eriekson district  particularly, but *"I am" not in  accord with idea that the best  remedy is to be found in police  court proceedings or some form of  corporal   punishment.  When I recall the hallowe'eii  doings in the days when . the parents of today were themselves the  boys of 'teen age ar even youAiger,  it seems to nie that the happenings  'of Saturday night were just.abtpt'  what one might expect���������-with the  exception of the rlepredotioiis at  the schoolhouse.     Like   father1   like  Place in the dessert   championship aon-    A,,d if   a  ^f?**?   ^"desired  with    Jonathans,     the   Occidental  .why notLry 8������������neti"������K along more  British Colmhbia apples praetic  ally swept the boards at .the Imper  ial Frnit SKovv in London last  week, recent despatches stating  tbat the Associated Growers of  B.C. had won the twelve box  dessert apple championship of the  Empire for the third time in succession with Mcintosh Reds, thus  takii.g permanent possession of the  agent general's silver cup. The  same B.C. organization won second  Fruit Company of   Kelowna   being ,  humane lines than recoure to law or  third,   also   with   Jonathans.     The istra|>"  . !������������.  Notice is hereby given that on or after the  Third day of December next the undersigned  intends to apply to the Liquor Control Board  for a license in respect of premises to be known  as Pinehurst Inn, at South Slocan, Lot 2, Block  B of Lot .303L Group I, Kootenay District, Nelson i a ___���������_._.._i:.. _ *������������������ xrr xr 13 _-.v.^������<-������_^..  I_a������d Registration District, in the Provihce of According to W. H. KohertSOll,  British Columbia, for the sale of beer bjr the ���������������������������,���������.,������������������ ,. i.-r.-*:,,.,!*,.���������_,;������_+ iuOR -...ni  glamor by open bottle for consumption on the   provincial horticulturist.   !������_������������������    will  h"**- the first year in hiR*ory that  British Cohniibia has led all the  provinces in the production ^of  a ������ples. According to Mr. Robertson B-C.'s apple crop tbis year will-  total 3,500,000 boxes. In the past  Nova Scotia usually has been  C**nad*8 heaviest apple producer,  with Ontario second, and British  Columbia third. Tlie value of  Canada's apple crop is placed at  $27,000,000.00.  premises.  Dated this 9th kay of November. 1926.  KENNETH CAMPBELL, Applicant.  MINERAL AGT  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE OP APPLICATION  Jolly Boy, Bobcat and Bon Ton Mineral  Claims, sitaate in the Nelson Mining  Division of West Kootenay.  "Where located:  On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener, B.C.   Lawful holder:  Charles  Plummer Hili; of  Victoria, B.C.  Number of the holder's Free Miner's Certificate: No. 2809-T).  TAKE NOTICE that I. G. A. M. Young Free  Mider*s Certdfl<iate No. -89084-C, acting as agent  for  the  said  Charles   Plummer  Hill, intend,  Hixty clays from the dot* hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for Certificate* of Improvements-   for  the   purpose  of obtaining  Crown  Grant s of the above claima  And further take notice that action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates  of Improvements.  Di������ted this 2lst daty of October. AD? 1926.  MINERAL  AGT  FORM F  Associated Growers captured first  place for the best cooking apples in  the Empire, with Rome Beauty and  second place with Northwest  Greening.  When one recalls that at midsummer community effort at Fernie  provided* the place with a $12,000  swimming pool, and last month  another Si 500 was gathered in to  buy a church building for a community centre; when we read that  at Nakusp the board of trade has  arranged for that unorganized  centre to have electric street light;  Invermere ladies round up $525   at,  a bazaar to help finance   the   lecal  looal hospital, and   supposed to be-  down-and-out   Greenwood   digs up  the funds   and   provides   labor   to  rebuild an old theatre into   a   eom-  Certificate of Improvements  Mar ICE OP APPLICATION  Vermilion, Kootenay Warrior, and Old  Chief Mineral Claims, sitaate in the  Nelson Mining Division of West  Kootenay.  Where located:   On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from K3tfth������ner. B.C    Lawful holder:  <-harlf.������  Pin mm im*  Hill  of Vlj-torift.    B.C.  Nunihftroft.il'*' l-olrtr?r'n Fr**o Min������rV Cei-tl  mt������: No. 2������ifc._0.  TJ-KK NOTICE that I. G, A. M. Young. Fr^f*  Minor'H Certificate So. ������ai������*B#-C natinK iw iwont,  for th't naid OhiiriV.H _J3uimne*r Mill, IntJ'firl nlxty  ���������layn from the 'late hereotLn apply to tho Minim* IU'������;u'-iU_r for Curtificat*!** of Improvement*!,  for the purjiOHft of obtain!ni? f'rown ('rant* or  tho abovo olalinH.  And further takft notice tliat  jwrtlon, under  Hf.ct.ion ���������".���������"������ of tho  Mineral Ant. ri.nnt hu crom-  nieiioed bofoire tbo lnn-ianco of mich CcrtlfiaCivUi  of Improvement*-,  riaUxi thlHaJl-ttrJay ot OctolMir, A.D. ItWt  Speaking to the  New Westminster  Kiwatts   Club   the   other   day  Prof. Barse of   the   department   of  agriculture, University   of   British!  Columbia,  stated the average   consumption   of   apples   of  Canadians  was low, being half   an   apple   per  day.     Prof.    Bursa   Further    states  that there haa been   a   decrease   of  50 per cent, in tbe consumption of  apples by Canadains, while on   the  other   ham'    tlie    importation    off  oranges and grapefruit has increased from 16 to 30 per cent.  According to the Daily News at  Grand Forks, this year, the right  idea prevailed- A community  hallowe'en celebration was staged  at tlie school grow ns at which the  children and grownups combined  their talents in entertaining themselves, in many unique ways, and  when the sun was over (about midnight) all hands went? home, and  the town had an hallowe'en observance that maintained ail the hos-  toric traditions of the occasion, and  no annoyance or inconvenience to  anyone. -  Eriekson has sufficient public  spirited parents to successfully put  over something of this sort, and if  it is got at with the same enthusiasm as is displayed at Christmas  entertainments the outcome cannot  help but be all that could be wished for.    And with a little' comingl-  PRE-EMPT10N8  Vacant; unreserved, ���������urveye*8  Crown lands may !>��������� pre-empted by  British subjects" over 18 yeara of age,  and by alien* on declaring Intention  ta become British, -subJects, conditions! upon residence, occupation,  and te>J������"-ov������*a*nt for figrictsltura.1  purposes.  Pull information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is  given tn Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.  "How to Pre-empt l_end," copies o_  whlch can be obtained free of: charge  by addressing tho Department of  Lands, Victoria, B.G.. or to any <3-ov-  ernmeat Agent  Records will be granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which is not timber-  land. I.e., carrying over 5,000 bo^rd  feet per. acre west of the Coast Bangs  aad 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions are  to be addressed to the I*aad_ Commissioner of the fiend Recording "Division, in which tho land applied for  is eituated, and are made on p"nnt������d  f ornus, copies of which can be - ob- _.  tained from tho "Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five year* and improvements mad*  to value of $10-per acre, including  clearing and cultivating at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  X-and.**  ���������       PURCHASE ������  Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserve*"*!  Crown lands, not. being timberland.  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of firffit-olasB Carable) land Is $&  per acrey and second-class (grazing)  land $8.60 per a������re. Further information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given in Bulletin  No. 10, X_and Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including ' payment ol  st-umpage.       ���������-*���������  HOMESITE   LEASES  i Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding te  acres, may be leased as bomesltes.  ^conditional upon a dwelling being  ,erected in the first year, title being  Obtainable after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  LEASES  For grazing and industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acr-sn  may be leased by one person or *  company.  GRAZING  Under the Gracing Act the Province ls divided into grazing district,  aad the range ^administered under a  Grafting ,. Commissioner. Annua}  erasing permits are issued based on  numbers ranged, priority being given  to established owners. Stock-owner*  may form associations . for range  management. Free, or partially free,  permit* -_M ������-railable for cottiers,  eajtnners and travellers, up to ten  head.  Form No. l.t  / ANO   AdT  NOTICE OF mTEMTIOM TO APPLY TO  PORGHASff UND  Id lC<'...!.<'ii!iv Irfunl li������:������:������nllnielJlj-tri<".tof N*;Uon  l������M'rl������*r, iirwl slt.mar^ dlrncMy nort.hof j-"nWnt  Nn. IM, fx.t Xt). MMt. on Vnw\c <.'h;������jI-, In tl������������-  Kf.f.f������.rnij* hlHtH'it.  Ti..l<*! noflj-.i  Ihitt, Arthur  ('litnl^r of Mrtnr.  Il.i!.;  orciipatlon. fitmuir;   intcn-lri l.o Ji[������(>ly for  in*t*jiiiHHinri i.ji iiitrclii-i^j. tli<! C������ill(.vvlu������i fli-KjjjHied  In ii.Ih:    < <imrni'������l',iliK <t>. ������. J'"-!   I'i.. Ml.*I ai I. inarti.-  I'iiNt .r.r.H'r <*( *-,iihli'������t. N... r.������ ������,' HMtrl'-f l/.l l.'4i.'  un Ihh'Ic (;r<**"l<;   iIkmk*" Ui chalnn w-.Ht;  th**nr!������>  III chaini������ n<irth *,    th*!*iin- lirr-hJilntt riant:   tli<*nf;<;  ill rlii_iiiH mikiiHi.  unit   i*oiilii(riiiii_* J'lwhiv  wtiiH,  Hiorr; tn- 1������'mm.  AllTlinit ra,AHlKlt, A|������|.I|j:������.i>1.  I������'i1c*l  *-Vajv*.  1.  |-*r_������*1  Evidence of the steady and  S'liisfnctoiy development" that ia  taking place ni tlie Valley is this  y.*ar si town at West Creston  where, on November 1st, that section's first ever public school was  opened with an cnrolluiont of nine  pupils. During the season that  area has received well deserved  at -iiit.i.n in the matter of highway  const ruction and dyking of Koot-  f-imy Flats now all hut tipsnred the  district across tho Kootenny looks  it", il? wm***-, about, due to cfinto into  its own.  vVli.jiU    CHII     Im;     JiCCUtllpiitillutl    ill  the poultry bus-n*-HH with a combi-  iiuM'iii nf irit'-llig������*iiirM' utirl considerable b������r<l work i������ strikingly do-  mon-������tr lifted by JJou. Bradley,  whosH jH'ti of ten VVbiU* Jatcghorns  Htandii Fifth for  production iu   the  t WVo������ V ������'���������;   J ('.'.������'tt.ha'a    iifUfi  l.������ytSl^C   COTUIpCt  ittoti jin-aat. cloned :it f.he exfierimeiiit  now in the Hills  and-   Cooler    Weather    makes  you think of Warmer Clothing-  MAY WE SUGGEST  PENMAN'S HOSIERY for Men, Women  and Children  in. All Wool and Silk and Wool in great variety of shades and  colorings.    These goods were purchased from Penman's factory  and are reliaple and stylish.  For  Underwear  we recommend Watson's  and  Penman's   for   fit  and   comfort   in  all  weights  We are agents for the celebrated JAEGER lines of FINE ALL WOOL GOODS  and carry same in stock.    Prices and quality right.  E_!_I^B_r    gi^^       ^^ESa     BB  ERCANTILE COMPANY  LIMITED  am  musMmUKM  EsS  ,- m M������Mat.J~i.a.r..-^T?aa������������������a>W������.ataat-_������.  ;^���������,l������,^,;y.,^������W'aay������W^  Af  mz  THE  CBBSTCra  BETOBW  October  School Report  Division 1���������-H, McI_*Han, Teacher.  Highest standing:   Grade 8, Profici-  ���������~fheodor. Appelt, Betty Speers, Pay  Pendry.  '"Perfect attendance-���������Fred Alderson.  Theodor Apn������ilt-S Francis .BfT������e9 William Bayle, Itettie, Couling, Frank  Crawford, Eupheniia Fisher, Ronald  Gibbs, Stella. Herdman. Hazel Hop-  WOod, Henry Ireland, Gleuratine Mar-  Elizabeth Speers, Gwen  Beryl Nichols.  Webster and  ency-r-AUeen    Spratt,- John " Blinco,!shall.    Raymond    Martin, ~ Madeline  Jean McCreath. y Graded Proficiency | Moore, Jean McOreath. Aileen Spratt  PURE   BEER  The Friendly  Beverage  Pure beer adds to your well being and  your enjoyment of life. Order it by the  case from any Government Store-���������have  it always on hand for your table and for  the entertainment of your guests. British  Columbia beers are healthful and inf  vigpratmg  0  ife 1-ftorrow-  Arthur  Division 2-rrMiss Vickers, Teacher.  Highest standing: Grade 8, ProSci--  ency���������Marguerite Ferguson. General  i improvement���������Tom Cannaday. Writing improvement���������Pearl Spencer.  Grade 5: Proficiency���������HerbertfDodd.  General improvement���������Frances M.  Lewis. WritinS improvements-Elsie  Spiers.  Fesffeet att-Bssdance���������David Appelt,  Margaret Blincp, Herbert Couling,  Tom Crawford, Herbert Dodd, Minnie  Downes, Marguerite Ferguson, Jean  Fisher, Jack Gibbs, Bert Hendy, Joan  Hilton, Frances M. "Lewie, Dorothea  Macdonald, Mary Maione, Dorothy  Marshall* Andrew Miller, Roland  Miller, Frances Moore. Fra  Jack O'Neill, Allen Speers,  Speers, Jack Young.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, Teacher.  Highest standing: Grade 5b, Proficiency���������Sarah Quinn, Doroth y Sinclair  Smith, Jay Bliss. General improvement���������Jack Johnston. Writing 5m-  provement���������Philip VanSlatte. Grade  4bs Proficiency���������George Collis. Bert  Morrov?v Daisy Trevelyan. General  improvement^--D������isy Trevelyan. Writing improvement���������Margaret Miller.  Perfect attendance���������Kuth Appelt,  George Collis. Robert Dickson, Jim  Downes, ' Helen Hopwood, Norma  Marshall, Margaret Miller, Molly  Moore, Phyllis Macdonald, Harold  McLaren, Arthur Nichob, Sarah  Quinn, Dorthy Sinclair-Smith, Daisy  Trevelyan, ahilio Van Slatte, Clifford  York, Jay Bliss.  BEERS, such as are made by the Amalgamated  Breweries of British Columbia and distributed to  the people by the bottle at the Government stores  y  and by the .glass in Licensed Fremises, contain only  extracts and mineral salts arc bf the highest worJi in  fortifyingagainst the dangers of low vitality and illness.  Drink pure beer in the Winter months, .when heavy  foods and too much "indoors" lower vitality.  Amalgamated Breweries of British Columbia; in which  are associated Vancouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier"  Brtwi-._ Co. of Canada Ltd.* Westminster Brewery  Ltd.; -Silver. Spring Brewuy Ltd., Victoria Phoenix  ErcWing Co. Ltd. -  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Some of it is good, some of it is bad, and a lot of it is  indifferent.  Division 4���������Miss Holmes, Teacher,  Highest standing: Grade 8 Senior,  Proficiency���������Margaret Burnett, N Improvement���������William Ferguson. Writing���������Kavmond Bevan, Grade 3 Junior  ���������Proficiency���������-Stuart Spiers. Improv  ement���������Dorothy Collis. Writing���������  Hughena McCreath. Grade 2 Senior  Proficiency���������George Dodds. Improvement���������Stuart Hilton. Writing���������Jean  McLauchlan.    7  . Perf eet attendance���������Douglas Aider-  son, Doris Bayle, Raymond* Bevan,  Margaret Burnett, Arthur Dodd,  Clarence Eaibree, Rutit Hare, Margaret Henderson, Stuart Hilton,  Emmet Johnson, Holger Johnson, j  Aileen Kiingensmith, Hughena Mc-'  Creath, Jean McLauchlan, Norman  Nickel, Eleanor Spratt.  Division 5-rMiss Hardy, Teacher.  Highest standing: Receiving Class,  Proficiency���������Doris Beninger, Marie  Ferguson, Joan Greenwood. Writing  ���������Elena Marshall. . Improvement���������-  Doris Walters. Grade 1 Senior: Proficiency���������Edra Walkey, Ruth Spencer,  Richard Trevelyan. Writing���������Edith  Walkey. Improvement ��������� Josephine  Hopkins. Grade 2 Junior: Proficiency  ���������Luther Appelt, Ellen Jensen, Irving  Ferguson. Writing-���������Ellen Jensen.  Improvement���������Moriey Burnett.  Perfect attendance���������Moriey Burnett  George Crawford, Gladys Davies, Ruth  Davis, Irwin Nickel, Ruth Gibbs, Joan  Greenwood, Doris Hendy, Frank  Herdman, Thomas Hopkins, Ellen  Jensen, William Kernaghan, Charles  Kiingensmith, Gordon Martin, Helen  McCreath, Douglas McLauchlin,.Francis McLauchlin, Rachel Morrow, Maud  Ross, Jean Ryckman, Jessie Spratt,  Edna Walkey. Edith Walkey, Vivian  Walkey, William Weir, Doris Walters.  Grand   Forks   residents** had   full  bloom buttercups for table decoration  for the thanksgiving dinner this weeK  At their bazaar* with a number of  raffles to help out, the ladies at Invermere made $525 for the hospital at  that town.  Pentieton growers have just received  an advance payment of ten cents a.  box on the season's shipments of  apples and pears.   .'  -  Nakusp board of trade is making  arrangements with the electric light  company there to provide that town  with street lights.  Fernie community workers have  been successful in raising $1500 to fit  up the former Methodist church as a  OGuiiuUii ��������� <.y CcuuTSa  A gale at the north end df the Okanagan; Valley on October 16th is reported to have blown down almost  75,000 boxes of apples.  Mcintosh Red apples from a Pentieton orchard won the prize for the best  ten box lot of fruit in this year's  British Empire Fruit Show.  L.  Resuick of Kaslo has the  best  kept section foreman's garden on the j  Nelson   division   of   the  C.P.R.   this  year,.winning a $10 cash prize. *  Greenwood citizens have just provided the- heeded funds and labor to  remodel the old Star theatre into  quarters for basketball and badminton.  Anticipating a big growth in population .they English Church committee  at Nakusp is buying more property to  be in readiness "for the expected expansion. 7  Forks has jnst been specially commis  sioned to preside over ..'a juvenile court  for the trial of children who violate  the law.  All fruit packing warehouses at  Pentieton shut down at the end of  the wees, although there is still about  60,000 boxes to wrap. All the available storage in the town is being  utilized.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY,  NOV. 14.  CRESTON���������8 a.m. ind 7.30 p.m.  WEST CRESTON���������3 p.m.  WYNNDEL-*-!! a.m.  A chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star has just been instituted at  | Kimberiey,     The new ladies'Masonic  lodge starts off with a m������ mbership of  forty.  Magistrate    McCalium    at    Grand  Loyal Orange LoiSp,No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Halt. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  W.^L CRAWFORD, W.M������  smJffM mad Hmmmry  ew Stock of  Harness  *���������      . 'fc  Second Hand Store in  [connection  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Business Accounts  But all of it  Butter."  is sold in wrappers marked "Choice Dairy  We have-watched many small bus*  iness accounts opened in this Bank  grow. We could cite instances when  the small business has grown to be  the leading industry in the community in which it is established. The  service of the officers oi this Bank  may assist your business to become  a leading industry. ���������  IMPERIAJL   RAJNIC  C W. ALLAN.  OP CAj>3"A_0_A.  CRESTON BRANCH.  ������-������~a_  Jkfanafor.  luiuBK. .).mi-|*#������...,..������  Buyeas have no way of telling who made the particulat  pound they happen to buy���������be it good, indifferent, or poor  stuff.  And worse still���������for the good buttermaker���������so long as  this haphazard way of putting butter before the public continues the demand for Dairy Butter will fall off.  If you are one of at least a few who nveke really good  hatter why not let folks know your butter by using PRINTED  BUTTER WRAPS���������showing your name.  They cost very little more than the readymade sort you  use now���������to your own disadvantage.  By way of induciug you to use the printed sort���������with  your name printed on them���������we will supply you with FIVE  HUNDRED Wrappers at the popular price-of $3.00.  It's a pleasure to show samples. .  <-  now    boasts  having  ^^^^^^    *^^^^���������     ^^^^^^^   ^^^  i^gM^^m^d!   j^jttuuh.   itettk    mgb  ESS wssiMsR^r WSSSS     ^m\u_9jm^       ^ffl      ^H     \Wl \m������mSm^S  ^^9    ^^3 S^S ^^S   ^^S  ^M   ^^H ^t-it mm&mma\ BSs  0OMMBR0IAI-   .PRINTING   DEPT.  Moyie  bakery.  Kimberiey has more than a few  cases of German measles.  The Okanagan will this year market  close to 650,000 boxes of Mcintosh Red  Apples.  Veinon packing houBca are closed,  with 20,000 boxes of applet- sti'-l to be  wrapped.  About 40 cars of appIcB���������mostly Jon  athans���������aro rolling out of tho Okanagan at present.  B.C. Wpruco Company will employ  400 mon at woods work this winter in  the Lumber ton district.  The News says little damage and  not niuuh annoyance^wns experienced  at Nakusp on hallowe'en,  Mr. Billings, a Bonners Forry farmer  ha* jubt iUii'-'fihed two loan ot alfalfa  seed from **. ten acre crop.  8225 was collected ab u. tug day nt  Kimberiey for funds to equip tho  town's children's playground.  -XBVcn with the mild winter that It  was Rovelfltolce's community Bleating  rink cleared $720 lu������t ucuuuu.  At Its sale of city property In arrears  for taxes ReveU-toke cou-niell disponetl  of seven of lhe -id properties offered,  Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches' of this  Bantu  They are .safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parte  of the world* *  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Gfltpttal Paid Up $20-000,000  RcaMrve Fund $20/300.000  Drench  D. T. Scrimscour, Manager  SH  ������^ m    mjl^l^^    Q(    ^Uay   LI 111  MEAT. MERCltlANTS  -Jffi^lMl'M-iffilllie  JTRY OtTK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, cosy to serve  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLBflDAUS CREAMERY BUTTER  Government (traded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, "VEAL, LAMB  BbENS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOB  iucroasei) c������g: productton and produces better poultry.    Buy tbo best. (y^^Stt^H^st,-.
THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    O.
453V2 Grain Exchange Bldg., Winnipeg
Ship your grain to the old reliable firm and be
assured of satisfactory returns. Every car given individual attention. Liberal advances. Prompt
returns.      All premiums given to shippers.
Established 1882 August,  1926.
The/'Deat* Point" In Canadian
JBy C.;W. Peterson I
Official statistics show that. 3,274
persons have already been killed this
your in 66 ;Unilea. Slates cities a.s tn<-
result   of "motor  accidents.
"After having been in r.razil lor
several "weeks giving lectures and in
other cities, Mme. Curie, co*-discove*-
er of radium, sailed tor her home in
What was apparently* a meteoi; startled the north midland -'-countie.s of
England -when a mysieriouseKplosion
was followed by a.'sudden blaze' of
light.   "
At their home in Ottawa. Itight lion.
W.  S.  Fielding and   Mrs.  Fielding recently   celebrated   their   golden   wedding   anniversary.        A   large   number [
of   congratulatory   messages  were  re- .
ceivod. }
Mrs.  Annie.   Clarke,   aged* 00,   is  re-j
reiving   lhe   plaudaiis   of   ail    Donegal.
She completed the mowing, tying and j
stacking of an" acre of oats,  the bulk :
of   it   six   feet   high,   completing   the |
task  in  a week.        * - j
Preparations *are being made at To- |
kio's great cat and dog cemetery,;
wherein repose the bodies of more'
llian 20.000 pet?, lor the annual ani-!
nial ceremony at which Buddhist j
prayers   are   said   for   iheir   spirits.     j
United   Sfa1.es'   <_-i! izeiis    settling   In j
Canada  in   the .last   12   years  brougtir. ;
with   ihom   cash    and   effects   to   the'
value of 5.163,470.55'";. according to the
department    of   immigration   and.. colonization.
The government is now investigating the reindeer industry in AlasKa,
with' the object of introducing lids
animal into the northern pari of the
Mae.ken---.ie district, which i.s the home
ol a coiisid* r.ihle portion of (i'anadian
Eskimo   population.
Four hundred Meunoniies are expected to reach the west before the*
snow Hies, according to Bishop David
Toows, chairman or the Mennonll.'e
r*oloniv.at ion boar***, ami land .settlement board. .Most, of the newcomers will in- placed on ilu- land imin��-
diatdv   on   arrival.
* 7 V
A   Smart   All-Day   Frock
TThe^areat War and its aftermath:of
economic   misery   in   Europe   demonstrated the dire  social effect of .overpopulation,  ih  highly  developed, countries.       Nature,  however,  has  a   way
,of   effectively-   compensating   for; such
conditions,   and   we  are  now   witnessing   the   operation   of  this   corrective
process   in   the   rapidly   falling   birth-
rate of  the  more  advanced  countries
jof the world. :    It is, however, an open
Iquestion whether such over-population
j brings  in   its  train  greater  economic
j evils than .under-popul'ttion in an un-
. developed   country  of  .such   enormous
j extent as Canada.
A young country of vast natural resources obviously faces  dillicult problems    of    ad.minis tration.       Such    re-
sources   lie   dormant   until   the  magic
touch of man and capital render them
available.       Arid until  they are  made
available   and   contribute   to   the   national   wealth   the}-   cannot   be   taken
seriously  as   an   asset.*      All  this  involves  the opening up of the country
I-with the concomitant, in terms of great
expenditure   on   transportation   facili-
ties of various kinds and for providing
1 such -amenities "as    will    .attract    the
homebuilder and capital. Governments"
and.   municipalities   are   consequently
faced with perpetual demands on their
eredit and resources, all of which add
to the burden of taxation.      If this, in
turn,  becomes   too  high,   it  acts  as  a
serious   deterrent   to   capital  and   immigration. '        �� '
New  countries,  1 here Tore,   normally
graviate  "between  1he  devil  and   the
deep, blue sea," until they successfully
overcome the "dead point." in the revolution of progress through reaching a
population    and    general development
j approximately sufficient to absorb tlie
i abnormal  overhead   inseparable   from
��� 1 he-earliei'* si ages of pioneering con--
' ditions. Canada just now is drift-
I ing about in the doldrums of ihis dif-
! fi cult period, laboriously carrying the
i burden, public, private and corporate,
1 of every sort of modern facility, to accommodate a. population  at least four
��� or five millions greater than what it is
i today. So the outstanding problem Sn
1 Canadian public policy just how is how
' to     augment:
Let yotir milk bottles say "Good morning" to your
customers. Appleford caps j bright and cheery, tell
each customer ���� the purity and quality sealed within.
As an advertising medium, Appleford caps are
unexcelled. Their clear-cut printing reflects the
cleanliness of your dairy. We will make a distinctive design which will help also to sell your other
products���such as butter or ice cream.
COMPANY. Umitki^
-f��a��l��c Waxed Paper Co. W����9era Waxed Paper Co.
320 Davie _)t. Vancouver 2t��0 McDermotf A-ve. Winnipeg
Hunter Martin & Co.   Regina
A  Valuable Invention
with   this,  all   other   issues
There   has   always   been
The combination of materials offer?,
alluring possibilities Tor tlie- seml-
tailorec*. model pictured here. The
blouse, which has both sides of the
front buttoned onlo a niirmtv vestoe,
ends in points, and has ;i simple convertible     collar     and     kimono-sleeve ,
shoulders. The skirt is plain at ���hefal**,e tendency on the part of Canada
hack and gathered in front be. I ween I io follow blindly in the administrative
the paints or the bodice.- The long j footsteps of the United Slates. This
full   peeves are��� gatheredinlo  narrow ; neyor more  apparent than when,
wrist   bands.   No.   1-100   is   for   misses1    ��� 7. ...
and  small  women, and   is  in  sizes  -<;. !-aboi-ins undei   warlime emotional ism,
IS and 20 years.       size  is  years   (3(5 :ve   adopted   drastic   exclusion  regula-
busl)   requires  3  yards  39-ineh  figur-. tions   following the  imposition  of the
ed   material    and   V*   yard   plain   *'����n-^ quota law soulh of the line,
trawling:   or ...-}��   yards  il   made  all  of
New Camera   Film   May.  Be  Used
Photograph Robberfe at Work
A new camera film developed
use by tbe air service, having
power to penetrate the land haze
which has curtailed the possibility of
obtaining detail'in aerial photographs,
may be used also in a newlj^-developed
camera designed to photograph burglars and. holdup men.
The camera, w.hieh Is the invention
of John E. Seebold, of La Salle, Ills.,
rapidly  our insufficient--; may be concealed anywhere in a bank,
Answer to Last Week's PuzzI;
agricultural     population.       Compared j house or office buiLding,  for the pur-
oiip material.       20 cents.
Our new Fall Fashion Book, illuq-
traling styles, will be of interest ��o
every home dressmaker. Price
the book   10 eenls  the copy.
We 31 ever stopped to consider that the United
States carefully refrained from tiny
such measures unltl her population exceeded a round hunched  millions and
are   insig- j pose of photographing holdup men by
j day or during the burglar's operations
a dep]or-;at night. In daytime the camera
may be worked by the pressure of one
or more buttons conveniently located.
At night it operates automatically
when intruders come in contact with
triggers attached to door knobs, case
dials, drawers or .other means of
reaching stored property or money.
The camera built info a steel case
and hidden away in the -wall, dqak, filing cabinet or any other place defined, employs a flashlight for night,
work. Once the intruders touch the
concealed trigger the steel case opens
Infantum **
How To Order Patterns
" Aa-dr"--***���Winnipeg  Newspaper  Union,
���        375   McDermot   Ave..   Winnipeg
Pattern No  Slae.
she was on the verge of heavy importation of foodstuffs.      Wo cannot pos-' io permit functioning of the lens, the
sibly  escape  the   com elusion   that   the' flashlight  is fired  and the  picture of
United   States  is  a  great,   prosperous . ,|ie intruders is recorded ou a  film,
nation,  whose  cilizens  enjoy   a stand-;     T]le camera withdraws into its steel
atd   of  living   far   above   that   of   any!
other, except perhaps Canada.      In the !
eyes  of almost ino  entire world  that
Namo    -._,
��� Town    ___...
A Fasrn-tms ftfaia
The f.i-i^inai'T <if ">*'. I'lfrcr-A t-'olamt
Medicn. JM***'-*overv" for the blood, ns well
ns'tho '" Favorito Prescription" for
-women, wa.--- Dr. l.'-tiy V. Pierce, a
]irai.:li*-itiK |iUy:-i*.i;in in VVefdern I'erm-
Hvlvanin.' Ih* e-iiiv moved fn. P.nfraln,
N. Y., find (���-���fabIff:.!<���'" The luvalidji*
Ilotil, thrti lie put n-p hiq linine rem-
edinH in the World'** J>i-n>eti��nr*/, wliero
they were carel'itlh' prepared rrom
��Mr,l-a, h-ji-kJa :.���..<! lierhs, ai*i<3 pll}*"f''l
lliern' witli drupiRi���*).*-: all ovi'i* tlie. I. .S.
aii.] f"j'jinula.
I'r-i"-over hnlf a century, Dr. Pieice's
!>i ���'���"ivryv, for tlio blood,' li'.t'1 heen sold
in birder i|ii:ini il ies l.y drni.'Ui-Jf.'i Ihan
jini'oilier liiedicine. Jl "���* a toinu in it-i
f.Zcr, fm i:.i!!lo'iiii''li mat i!i^(*sli'.'f! ap-
liar.it.-t*-; an alifr.at've in in action on
the Mo..-., livi'i* .ind nkirs. It., inrreaj-es
���1!'i' r'niif'tlic "i inviliiifas Iho di t*<-.'J1ion,
enni-'tic-i iho Ijiu'hJ, clf.tt.'i tl��u .-Uin i>t
���f'i'Mi.f !> nn :i';'l hfi-s.-i ��� h'"J. it
v Iicii iher v.<-�����(: yi.iui^; ;*i.<l care free.
���A-'k yi7[\r ti'-arcHl. tittip;trr.*~t. l'nr f>*jct.or
I'if-ri���<���"'.->. fiiaiil,.' tin <!i���"iti'��� *, in tabic-", or
lif|--.a.l form, or fiend 10 ccnf.'i for a trial
tuicl-.a^ii oi i;j1i1i��Ih :<i l>.....t...r Picrco'a
jUtij<jraL'jry jn J.:r_.-.i^'.-.'jur<', Ont.
I. l.a
Sores Flee Before It,���There are I
man;, win. lmvi' been afflicted wiih'
sore^ j* 1 id have driven iliem nwny with
Or. Thomas" I-leleei lie Oil, All sinii-
hnl.v iron bled should lost* no i line In
splendid remedy. jjh
ng like il to be liad. Jt,
is cM.'ijp, hni 1 I'm power is in no way
e:;pi"i'js��'d. hy  lis low price.
ai.i.l* iiiL*    1 hi-
! Il": >���    i.-    Il'atll
��� li
country easily represents  tho modern
El Dorado,      All this has'been accomplished     largely     through   the   "open
door" policy,      If we in Canada  could
attain the same degree    of    material
success   within   a   similar ���"���"period,   we
would   apparently  hav_>   reason   to   he
.antpiy satisUed wllh ourselves,      That
we can neoonip.i.di Ihis through immigration policies  proceeding  in   Ihe  opposite   direction   to   (hose   I bat   made
tho   I*.   S.  great   l.-t,  however,  open   to
serious  doubt,
The camera
ease   and    concealment,   out   of   sight
and out. of the way of de.slructi .'o toois.
The device is miinufaclurcd hy a
Rochester firm and experimonls are
being: made to adapt it. to niolton
picture use.
��� ...... E-XT-^ OF a*T.
A  D��
Luxe  Street  Car
To   Be   Like
Corns tin*' painful growths,
way's Corn Ihtuovei' will
The Oil of the People.���Many oils
have come and gone, bul I Jr. Thotuus-
F.cJecfrlc Oil eonlinues to main tain its
position and increase its sphere of
usefulness each year. Its sterling
quail ties havo brought, it. to the front
and. kept It thoro, and II. can truly be
called the oil or the people. Thousands have bene 11 ted hy il and would
use no other preparation.
Thi��v valuable preparation *hae been
on tbe market for over 60 yoare, and
has no equal for offsetting tho vomit- .
ing, purging and dinrrluca of cholera
Put up only by The T. Milburn Co.,
Limited, Toronto, Out.
Cross agricultural wealth of Can
ndii nt lhe end of .192*' was ��7,832_-
9.12,000, an increase) of .$32-1,685.00c
over that of 10*21, according to a bulletin of the Canadian Government
bureau of .statistics.
Uaclielors   aro   women's   rigid
widowers are women's  lefts.
Street  Car.*:  Are
nillii.v     11 a vim,-  li.
. 1.
' ' ill    b<"    r .t ved    liv     hi Miry,
l.y    \\ a>     ol    .'\"|ii'i i HH'ii I
��� '(111 II (   i I      fa...Mil l^       pill      ,1      dl
' ,   ;        ' '.      '.p.   ��� ;. r ii ,|i       ;i |( 1:; ;-
1 in hii 1. .:i'ii nl.
"������Ill'llfoj-'l. Ilia'
|l      I'Mli
I llljve
.nn   a*;'!   l*ri-s.,i ���h'"j. und   ma*-.**""!
neti aud wojucii   feel its they did
IIIJJiL'    J|l(
��   pfipUii;
��� ��� ���������
���n   brought
na t   (.ii,. 1.111,1;. ,
In'   London
luxe   Hired
'In-    Thi.tnci.
IK-ll    .������.������alK.   JIM
jj   llijwui,--iiii'.
.ah!      'm      ihi;
' ���        ('.' .     - '   Iii','   I  ?������
>' rr       u ll hf��"H
Kxpi'iduieiiial tclopliotie lines between (In1 engine:, nnd' c.iboo'ses of
long I'relghl 1 rn in.-; have proved 4*ffoe.
live time :-*a\ i-r.-i in opera I inn of the
li-iiins, nceordliig to oMHal.' of an
etisleri'i   railway.
Alwi",\s lieep Mirijird's handy for
bitr'ti", rprnln;', briif.-'es and llcsh
-,*.��� ci u tv !-���*.
Grov-tli  of  Wheat  Pool
Tlio   eapaelly   of  pool   terminals   in
1028     was     870,000  bushels;   In,   10 25,
2.1170,000   bushels;   and   today   :17,"I50,-
;000 blishids^-rtol  Including leased lor-.
Jmlniil space on the Pncillc cousl. For,
tlie week end.lng August 81st, .000 j
farrnor.'*.   In   Surlcatohowan   decided   to
1 pool  1 belt* wlieat and signed up 7ti,l.S7i
'i acres. In addliion, 185 new course:
grain eontraclH wore received, cover-i
ing  ���','! 12  news. '
Wholesome cteM Refreshing
Mother Cl raves* WoT'tn En terminal or
p:.- ���(���
I ���5aJ��. .J
!-.."i |JI��-
"Ti a .���
t im 1
I Ih
l|,l a
I   'HI
car  pro
<���<!.  wll II
llllH    d.'-
Of |ljJa
y'liJ*"   pr.-ilp   with    Minard'n    Llnli-
will drive worms front lhe
wlilioui Injury tn the child,
lis uel.011, while fully effect i\'o
been use
is mild.
Good Digestion, Active Liver
Easy, Rcgulor Bowels, 110
griping:, no nausea. only 25c
Ao A Speclnl Favor
I CSrliuHliavv.-���""What's     Ihat    iiiiislonl
. hiijilriimeiit     you     piny     every     nljjht
II roan   10 vmlll 2?"
NelKhhor.���"A slidliiK Iromboiie."
Gi'ltiiHhtiw.���"Woulil  ^-olt mind slid-
tr>*- <t In  the ash can?"
���nruisr _o #1 oi__niy[ Kiln -st
0 i^ B-LffiiJS'*^ 1^ B\^B \a Bwll. *9
Ho. 1 tor H.m4d��r C*I��l**'1i. Wo.-J to�� niooA*
Uktn ��l������_��������. He. ��tow chrat4ieXUm.Ut,..m...
����iil.llj>l-m.llia_��Cl.einlia|��,iir��UI��e�� No.r*tnrairi��i.llffiii->
Jf>W.l.-f.CiitnC.M��.I.Co p��*j.riMfU Hd,N,VirjU.��n.loi��
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I   1 B^f^^^y^!]!?!!j^B^  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOST,   B:    C.  7  *-.      f*  Prince  Talks Over  Radio  Address" At "Oxford jhteresting   Frori-f  Point of  Pronunciation  :y  It was interesting to listen to.the  Prince of Wales' address at . Oxford over the"radio from they point of  view of the pronunciation controversy^  His Royal Highness1 pi*onounces the t  in often; He says "die-reetjbii"jja4i<"i  "acoostics," and stresses the first syllable of "'illustrate" and ''pursuit;'" Ifi  the Prince's English, "laboratory"��������� is  still an uncertain -vyord, .i'or he pronounced it first with the accent on the  ;l^b^_and. tlieijj^rith: ,tbey\ accent On the  <or.7l7T"io^rbyai*jest_'t^ best ap  preciated was the remark about the  collar which came home "with an  edge like Ta circular saw.". It was  an��������� unexpected revelation; one-7 had  imagined that , princes of the Blood  were, immune front these misadventures" of .lesser mortals, i  Wm7&������MimikkY  '-smmw:i^xms7  - ��������� "IMEoMTeP;  3feg^^  Copyr^htl9nbyJl.LM^^  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,   Inc.  -CHAPTER   XI V.���������-Continued.  She talked on, saying things that  were meaningless to Joanna, the obvious things that had to do with the  beginnings of a new..friendship, and  'tlie prospects of a ''jolly" time for 'tlie^  girl in a7new* life. A'* trim; lace-  jiproned andywliile head--dressed maid  answered y^bhtia's suinmonsy and' replied to lier:vmistress'sy questions rthal  Miss Manners'- apartment was in  order. - ���������' "' 7.7.r ���������'.'���������.: j:.7- :'-.-'- '-", .:.'.;;. "���������'.���������'7..   ' /���������..  "I've a little bedroom and a cozy  sitting . room for you, not too far  from my oyyn." Yvonne explained, "1  hope you will be no end comfortable."  Af a finger^touch a gold panel In  the   wait   of   the   reception   hall   slid!  i  back,   disclosing- a   tiny   gilt   elevatorj  of tlie kind, that is automatic.       The;  maid  followed  them  into   the lift  and j  pushed tho buttons that sent. it.climbing .-to- an upperyfflppr. /   Joanna wa,^  strangely tremulous.       She wanted to  say bright things to the older woman!  who   was   ushering^ lnjr     into     t hese j  new-   and       luxurious     surroundings,:  but ber mind  was  in  an. uneasy  1ur-j  noil.      '"Why was everything happen- ���������  ing     as    it     was?       So  naturally,   so j  swiftly,    so    smoothly?      Should    she!  .rust,     herself     to   Yvonne   Coutant?" i  She <stpieya : glaiice*   at    tlie*;. "woman!  (v-ho'sCbod so "close to hei",  and corn-!  prehonded.  her  extraordinary  fasciunion,   tho   hair   that was  as   black  as ���������  uilcnnito,    the    magnolia-white     luce:  ���������":''*6ftrtiia'st'Inp'''v'-slia-rply'    with   "the    Uvo \  uniinaus black eyes, and the lips that  ;vere    full    and red without the oxag-  EXPECTANT  MOTHERS  Read Mrs. MenardV Letter.  Hfer Experience May Help  Chatham. Ontario. ������������������ '*! want to tell  you how much good your medicine  haa done me. Before my baby  cumo I felt so"  wPalc and r.ttti"*;  down that I. could  hardly* do my  work.     My head  ached continually  and I waa ao discouraged tbat 1  could cry from  morninp-tillniKht.  1 liad  a no.I: her  baby justonoyear  and a half old and it jyave mo n lot to  do.    So I,thought J would try Lydisi  E. Pinkham's VoKotable Compound,  as .1 had read ho much' about it in the  littlo books. I found a difference rif������ht  away ns my head was relieved and  my  tired feelings   Rone.   "My sister  btid been doing; my washing- and she  con tin ilu a  ."loir*}*; it,   an  sue  said   it  mij_cht set me hack if I started to do  it again.     It sure did help me and I  had tul'en "jitflt. two bottles when my  -baby came".     Uo is  a   line  ht|? boy,  now nearly   five   months old.     I am  taking your medicine ag-ain and I am  able to do my work all liy myself now.  I always recommend the Vegetable  Compound to women, und eiipeciaUy  to <-xpoi_tiint mo thorn,  as I believe  ..thoy need ��������� help  at those   time.-*."���������-  Mrn. Ohivuu Mkhar"), 6-t Center St.,  Chatham, Ontario. C  gerations of lip stick contours. The  fear that vibrated through her at times  with   Brandon,   the   indubia table   fear  ...lEl^e^p",,,^,,.,,,,  Mrnerevei^  SiC fS--3B  JjSI*^  orLA*t-*������/vr"U.  Tie       .    * i  a-i.;���������. ,  make a show. The best I could ever,  do was owe somebody installments on |  a dress or a wrap or my shoes, and i  ,     ��������� ;���������" ���������       ���������������������������-.���������'���������..������������������- . "**a.      !  keep my eyes open for runs m .my i  stockings. I've looked, all right, ana I  I've laughed a lot, but things have a:- !  ways happened to make me cry, too."!  Again >'that -bell-like voice, of the j  elder girl clipped off a question;!  "What,  for  example?" j  ���������Joanna studied a moment, her eyes j  looking out into the woni. "They j  were just such little things," she pro- j  tested; "things, you wouldn't under-1  -stand."' -,x ���������  ������������������ i  ..... . . -       ,  "I     think     I     would     understand," j  Yyonne persisted,     y I  "But you wouldn't," Joanna argued, j  "One like you simply would, not. I've j  cried my fool eyes out, often, because j  ���������some man���������some boy I liked, wouldn't;  stay square. And I've had nobody to j  talk anything over with. Mostly,;  people who are -worth while to talk to ���������  make ine tired���������I mean, they don't  know. When I cut my hair they  thought I cut off my morals, and if I  ���������*> "You will want your own maid, ot  course. But I haven't engaged one.  You will want to engage her yourself.  I fancy Walker can ,send, you a collection of them���������he has a way of pro- j go ofE aione on a party they think 1  ducing them wdien they're needed. I  shall advise a French girl, or an English one. Tbe first will be more  skillful,  the other  more  loyal."  Joanna -"couldn't stifle her laugh.  "You'll-have* to tell me-what to :do  with a maid," she explained. Then  something like a pkantom of tears*  hovered suddenly in the deep brown  eyes. "You know, I feel terribly  alone," she said, "and terribly afraid���������  of myself, I mean."  Yvonne swept the giiTs face with'a  quick glance. She spoke quietly to  the maid, who fluttered about the room.  that seemed so unreasonable, gripped \ The maid went out, closing the door  b-er for a second. Then her thoughts [ behind her. To.Joanna Yrvonne said:  flashed tp what Teddy Dorminster had i "Gome and sit down." She indiefffc-  said iii the room downstairs: "Asing-! ed the divan beside her. "If you'd  er,   or   a   dancer,   or   something   like Ilike one there are cigarets in the-box  ought to be in a harem.      When they !  fell  me  I iligi't act like  the girls ofj  yesterday I have to say who cares a ',  hang about yesterday when there's so I  many  todays  and. then   I'm  told   I'm:  just plain bad.    Once in a while I get j  jjso cut up about it that I have to have!  a^ cry."       She   thought   she   finished;  lamely.       She  smiled a  little  at  the  futility    of    her    explanations.    ' Cut  Yvonne displayed no amusement. She  said very quietly:  "And don't you think that I am cut  up a bit������how and then, when the people who are worth while, as you  say  GANGER  The potassium' treatment, introduced by. the baie I>r. F."W. Forbes  Ross _.Itv> En-dand Jn 1912. bavins  "been ���������: seien t iflcallj.- perfected. has  won the lasting gratitude of counties? Canadian and- American  sufferers who have experienced it-s  unrivalled success. liy*:.. combining:  th������������,X two ���������fla-ordS"* '���������Cancer" and  "Potassium*' tins: home "treatnient  for;y.;all diseases caused b>- the  almost "-universal potassium stjirva-  tiort is lefially protected by patent  under, the  dame: of  THE.  CANTASSIUM  TREATMENT  Experience    of    many  _f><r-li������-i"fl"i-*r������ ������_s     "H-. r������  ity's   statement.  -������������*.      J~sm.  tho xi -sands  ot.       <*.\mtmk IVI   *"  t  on  one,  \ she  divan beside  cij  the   tabouret.       I  think   I'll   have  too."       Before  she   spoke -again  drew   a   contemplative   puff   and  "Cancer Is a Blood Disease Caused  by Potassium Ooflciency.'y  ,.  and, if such deficiency is remedied,  even far advanced and apparently  hopeless cases will retrograde without surgrical operation, radium or  X-Ray tortures and needless  expense. Hundreds of thankful  letters from Eestored cancer victims speak of*AUTHEXTIC.\TE0  RESULTS which bring" jnstiHed  hope to tbose now stricken by the  deadly*scourge   of   civilization.  -tV deeply interesting- book, which  will be mailed YOU free of charge,  explains THE CAUSE, and the  most rational method of avoidingr  Capccr. or treating it where it  already exists.-'  . Cubcer    claimed    150.000    victims  on. this  continent   last  yejir.  -Cancer 'strikes rich and poor  alike   tvithoat   warning-.  Protect >ourself and de.xi" onos  wiUiout delay by sending- for this  PBBB BOOK to  Charles Walter  51  Brunswick^Ave., Toronto 4, Can.  Sole representative for-*The Cantas-  sium   Treatment    in   Canada   and  U. S.-A.  =^  | allowed, the. smoke to curl slowly  | from her lips. Joanna watched  ; her silently. Her first words were  | abrupt. .    . _       .  I     "There   are   a   great   nia_ny   people  ] who   enjoy   themselves talking   about;  '���������me,"  she   said. "    "And   some  of them j  take an especial delight in talking in s  whispers.       A\rhat  do you    know    of  me?"    .       ���������'"  These were tactics that would not  disconcert Joanna. She was *too accustomed to making sudden attacks  herself, or defending them. "Only  what everybody knows," she replied  frankly. "We read about you, you  know, and your pictures always are in  of them, interpret me as both plain |  bad and fancy bad? Perhaps I am. j  There are-different .. ways to view"  everything, but-���������well," she bigoke ofr,!  and was silent for a brief moment: '  "Well, you see that I  after all," she added. And then:  ''You were glad to come to me because  you think I am of today, an*"!! not yesterday ; that I am the proof of all  your little theories of what a.woman"  ought to be today-���������Isn't that it?"  <To be conEThued)  Little Helfrs For This Week  Canadian  Industrial  Development   Yvonne swept the girl's face with a  quick  glance.       "What do   you   know  About me?"  Assisting Manufacturers and Others  In Locating New Materials  In pursuance of its work of advancing Canadian industrial development through the further use of Canadian resources, of advertising opportunities for Investment of capital in  prospecting, mining    and    recovering  One only is" the law-giver and judge,  even He who is able  to save antl to  do understand, j destroy;   but. who.''art. thou that judg-  est     thy    neighbor?���������James     iv.,     12  (R.V.).  * Thou,alone  Keepest judgment for Thine own;  Only unto Thee is known.  What to pity, what to blame:  How the fierce temptation came;  What is honor, what is shame.  .���������:���������Alice., Carey.  God -sees yiis'altogether, not in separate feelingisor actions as bur'fellow-  men see us. .We are, always doing  each other "injustice- because we only  hear separate feelings or actions ;y we  don't see each other's whole nature.-���������  i George Eliot. ������������������-*������������������-���������'  the wide variety of economic minerals j  the newspapers.      I've  thought more; both nielalllc  and ^on-metallic  found}  oi  you  than  I   ever  did  of  a  motion  picture star, and that's a lot."  '"Why?"  This was more difficult.       The girlj  hesitated,  faltered.       Again   Yvonne's  voice, clear, bell-like, clipped the one  No man can justly censure or condemn another because, indeed, no man  truly knows another.���������Sir Thomas  Browne.  W  a\*.  1  1'illi  that?" What was there wrong" ti bout |  her?' She had put on her grey tail-,  lour and the mink coat. And her j  sin art. grey cloche hat was from a I  famous Avenue shop. Did she still |  remind one of the silk counter? And j  if she did., what, of it? Weren't the ���������  imitations of the silk counter all right ? {  Certainly there bad been no girl in her j  merry go-as-fasf-as-you-can - without -  skidding -'crowd., who" could profess to  cause men's wives to need consolation  because of thdm. 'Uut. of course,  ���������yvonjjie had noi. been serious!y If was  just a manner of talk; the small'talk  she would have  lo learn.  All  of these things  Hashed through  the  girl's  agile  mind, while the   liny  gold elevator lifted from the first floor  to the third.      Wlhen tho car had stopped, and  theW_.itnid had  slid! open  the,  narrow grillod  door unci.-8loppofk.au*.. j  .Tounua had dispersed her doubts wll.hj  a determined wave of confidence. The  arrogance came back inlo her eyes und  to  her lips.      "She'd get on, or shu'd  taken an awful wallop trying."  It   was   dim cult  for  "Miss   Twenly-  soveu"     lo    understand,     lor a   (line,  that  the exquisite  miniature drawing  rponi,' rose  shaded anil    satin    hung,  with  whuloyrs looking down  upon an  open   gai'd."-*ii,   sj-jih   to   bo   oxelusiruiy  her's.    With- John, through such evenings as she had consented to-stay In  with him, she liad planned, or rather,  listened  io  hint  plan,  Ihe hoiino  that,  he   would   Home  day   build   for   l.lican*  Helves.    They had endowed this dicnm  bonne with many idle fancies, but in  her   visions   there   had.  been   no   kucIi  splendors   as  tbe  "Mule"   room,  with  its   rose   bedroom   and   canopied   bed  beyond  lhe Hoflly draped door, which  Yvor.nc   !;;u**.  prepar...!   foi   1.<.���������_.*.      Ami  Yvonne wjim aayliu;:  word:  "Why?"  "I think," Joanna ventured, "it's because you make people talk about you.  Wherever you go, and whatever you  do, people talk about it. It's betqg  famous and,besides, being famous for  yourself, not. for what you do. ; And  you have such a wonderful round of  pleasure."  Yvonne    con torn phi led    her   cigaret!  again,  following  Its    wraith    of  the.,...] 11 x,y.  smoke.  drilling   ot  "No,"  she  hi  the  Dominion,  of  assisting  manufacturers  and others  in locating "raw  i materials' for tlieir products, the development branch of the.. Canadian  Pacific Railway Company's department of colonization and development publishes a very complete set  of the synopses or leaflets descriptive  of these resources located along its  lines.      The revised issue  giving all!  j the latest information available to the  end of 1925 has just been distributed  1o the permanent, mailing list.  ;The, set comprises  57  leaflets  each  containing from two    to    six    pages.  1 Tliey cover all the important minerals  and resources of the Dominion, including the forestry situation.      Over 300  SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BABY  complete sets and a large number of  said, "that is not the reason you have   in<Uviaual    copieB    of    ,he Ifttest re���������  been interested In me;  and it Is not; vJsion ,ulve jua( been maUtHl ������rom tlu,  the reason you wore so willing lo come j Moim.eill  ofllce oC th���������  company's de-  tome wli^en I invited you."     A smile , volopraent.   branch.      The    wrltet*  suddenly played, at her mouth and she I conipUor  6f each   Hr.l0psis  i^  i No season of the year is so dansier-  ': ous to the life of little ones as is the  j summer. The excessive heat throws  j the.little stomach out of order so  'quickly that unless prompt aid is at  j hand, the baby may be beyond all  ��������� human help before the mother realizes  \ he is ill. Summer Is the season when  . diarrhoea, cholera infantum, dysentry  ; and dalit* are most prevalent. Any  ! of these troubles may prove deadly if  not, promptly treated. During tht-  summer the mothers' best friend ts  ���������Baby's Own Tablets. They regulate.  the bowels, swe������ ten the stomach and  ; keep baby healthy. The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  "25 cents a box from The Dr, Williams*  Medicine   Co..   Brockville,   Ont.  nodded  at.  side -hor.  the  "Is  girl  it.?"  be-1  Joanna smiled back nt. her.  don't    think     it     is. .altogether."  on  Iho  divan  she  insisted.  "No, 1  hhe  agreed brightly,  as I can put It Inlo words, You see,  all my life., that, is, since I've been  alone iind. making my own way, I've  had to fight hard to keep up wllh! Hie  crowd. I've wanted things that cost  money, and I've wanted llilngs tlmr  you can't have, or enjoy, when yotrre  a  or  man  '' selected for his outstanding khowledge  of  the   subject  dealt  with.      Figures  and   statistics   are  the 'lat'isi   proeur-  the   Oomtnion  -..overntuent  Isn't, it queer that the things people  usually want to know most are noini  of their business.  able  ���������    - ���������   ���������: ���������'���������,--'"   ��������������� '���������   "7 <  Kl D N E Y  ,    from  but that is ������* ������losertouI.onu    or    H���������lti8tics    and other au-.;  jt.hcnt.lt-    sources.      30ach    subject     Is!  | I rented a.s  fully as consistent  with at  concise,   sumiuurl7.e(V presentation   of;  I.he facts ln lhe briefest possible form.  That business'mon, finunelal house--,  mining Interests,    educa tit) mil    estab-  lishn-ients and  others  had ilieMe pub-'  lieatlons  of .value  Is ovldeure  by  ihe  I'tiel.  that   in  tlie two  years since  the  first dlHlributlon was made, over 77.-,  000 copies havo been furnished on re- \  anest,  and  tlie  demand  is  IncreiiHiiig. j  Apparently  tlt'iy   fill   the  reiitilieiuenr  of  a   brief   survey   of   euelf alluatlon  from which Ihe business man can ob-;  1 ii tit  the salient facts bo  reipiire-t on;  the   .special   subject   of  interest   without, senreh df voluiiilnlou.i reports or  reference to bool*H coVerlnK a variety  of otlii'i* irrelevant   riubjeelri. |  m!j*i"-'-������   '   ������ 5*2 iZ  j__T'i"B ���������" ^*\ I_L    H^^___*__fc.   I "^  B    H H, m* mm^km* ^t\. fl^fli    I  TALCUM  Ah     unproftnble  J hi a Hat failure.  'itpartms-nt'    liruisr.  Minard'-j  Liniment  for   bruisea  -������J.t^V  The Ideal Powder  For Daily Use  This pure, delicately medicated, antiseptic powder  does much to overcome excessive perspiration. It soothes and cools, is convenient  and economical and is an  ideal face, skin, baby and  dusting powder.  ������mk������1* Uutm rn������ %r U*ll. A.d<*rw������* r*������n������.ll������n  l.������r>���������a- -������>��������������������������������������������������������������� I.I--M������������������n������aU" l'.n������. :ia.������i.  ;���������������������.. <������intrra������������>t .* anal ������������������������. J ������<a"Witn fcar.  IBf*y"   Cutacuria 3h*vins Stick  25c.  MMMHilM-aiaMaaWaaaaBMiw THE CJBESTOH BETOSW  The B.C. Spruce Company sawinil  at liumberton closed down at the first  of ine month.   It has 85 million feet of  lumber in the yard.  Royal    Series   of    Private]  Greeting Cards.  .Mutual Series of Personal  Greeting Cards.  Call in and look them over.  Y<iu are under no obligation  to buy unless yen are satisfied. You call have delivery  ni-lde anygtime aip to December 24th on these cards.  V. MAWSON  Local and Personal  Fcb Sale���������Round fumed oak dining  table, $10.    Enquire Review Office.  Wanted���������Young lady desires work  of any kind.    Apply Box  64, Creston.  Wanted���������Milcb cow, just frerhen-  ed, state price, J. B. "Healey, "Brick-  son.        .7., ���������   '  Fob Sawe���������Grey French wilton rug  9 x 10J feet, $33. Apply Miss Scricn-  geour, Creston.  Miss E. Rose of  berta, spent a few  first of the week.  Medicine Hat, Al  days here at the  Rev. S. Newby will ���������be at Weat  Oreston for Cburch of Eugland service  on Sunday at 3 p. m,  Mrs. -Geo. Mawson left at tbe first of  the  week  for  a few days' visit with  friends in Spokane. -,:A  Fob. Sale���������Nice buggy, set double  driving harness and set single harness.  W. H. Kemp, Eriekson.  Langshang  State price  Wanted���������"six Black  pullets or yearling hens.  C. W. Cleave, Kaslo-, B.C.  Br. and Mrs. Lillie were Thanksgiving weekend guests off their son Di*. O.  Lillie, of Bliurniore, Alberta.  Miss  with  Mr. and Mrs. M.  J.  Boyd and  liliiiii  mm  ���������missing the thrill  of hearing music of  a new fullness, beauty  and range. You must  come sn to-day to  listen to this  New  Orthogenic  Victrola  Our treat,���������your*s too!  Creston Drug  and Book  A. Doyle were weekend   visitors  friench-.at Sandpoint, lhaho.  Ernest Paul, ledgerkeeper* at ..the  Bank Vif Commerce, was a weekend  visitor with friends in Spokane.  John Murrell left on Tuesday for  Kaslo, and expects to spend fche winter ait mine work  in the Slocan,  Mrs. J. W. Dow. left on Saturday  for a couple of weeks visit with relatives at-Snmmerlund and Nanaimo.  Dr. Wilson Herald, ear, nose and  throat'specialist, will be in Creston on  November 15th and following day.  The Junior Guild of Christ   Church  .wiir-'hold its   annual   tea and   sale of  work on Saturday, De---'ember 18tb.  *-O. W. Allan was a weekend visitor  with Cranbrook friends, im-king tbe  trip by auto, and returning Sunday.  The next meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be at the home of  Mrs. Hate, at 3 p.in. Friday, November 19tb.  Jus. Cameron of Cranbrook was a  visitor here at the first of the week  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.  Canseror*.  Chas. Moore wrs a business visitor  at Kaslo last week, where 'he was  engaged in some mine survey work in  tbat district.  Dressed Beef���������Under 18 months  old, local prices, get your orders in  early. A- G. Cox, Vaness ftrnch  (Alice Siding), Creston.  H. F. Wallace, a former ledgerkeeper at the Bank of Commerce, has just  re'turned fiom Cranbrook to take the  position of teller at tbe local branch,  Capt. Oatts, who has beetiscale?*"*nd  resident forestry officer at Invv^siere  for the past two'seasons, hao been  transferred to Creston, where he will  make headquarters and have charge  of the territory from Kuskanook to  Cranbrook.  Geo. Taylor, who recentlo sold the  Burgess .ranch on the K.V. to Mr.  Johhsonr has left for Wenatcnee,  where he will reside for the present.  Up to the time of going to press the  executive cKnspcil at Victoria has come  to no decision in regard to the loan to  finance, tte Arrow Creek irrigation  project*-    :   _.--  A iRBictATipN Pipe���������I am now fully  prepared td make sheet metal irrigation pipe, sizes from 1������ inch up. Prices  moderate.   J. A. Bell (Lindley Ranch j,  Creslx.n.7-7..7.;-, .  /.- -  Creston was headquarters for a few  daye last, week fo?a C.P.Ri extra  gang of Chinese pufclng in a lot ot new  ties between the local station and  Canyon.  Fob Sa������.b���������Four milch, -sows to  choose from, all bred to the great aire  Poplar Pay' Master; two of * them  freshen early in January. E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Rev. Mr. Harkness, travelling secretary for the Bible Society, had a fair  turnout at his lecture on the Society's  work, in the Presbyterian Church or  Wednesday, night.  The ladies* Masonic lodge���������Order of  the Eastern Star���������which was instituted.Kimberiey last week,.is presided  over by Mrs. B, H. Bentley, a former  residen t of Creston. y   ���������  Mr. and Mrs. L. N.". *Leamy are just  back from a visit with relatives at  Kellogg, Idaho, and are accompanied  by their son, Walter, and wife, .whip  will spend the winter here.  ,JM isses .Edith Crawford an$' Marion  Learmonth and Jim Cherrington, -who  are taking fourth year high school  work at Nelson this term, were home  .for the Thanksgiving weekend;  High water mark  for cash intake at  a church  dinner was' bung up hy the.  Presbyterian Ladies'1 Aid on Thursday  night last in Trinity Church basement  at which proceeds totalled $85. -  Passenger traffic was unusually  heavy on the Crow, line last week,  extra coaches having to be put on.  On Thursday 468 tickets were collect-  ���������ed between Macleod and Creston.  After standing unused for about  three years the public school building  at West Creston is now En use. school  opening at the first of the month with  Miss Evelyn Hurry-in charge and nine  pupils enrolled.  To date more trapping licenses bat^e  been issued, nt the Creston office of  the provincial police than in any other  year in the town's history. Every  likely stream and stretch of country  hereabouts is 'covered by a license  now.. ���������.  .   .     ���������  At a meeting of the curling, club on  Thursday night M. J. Boyd, H. S. McCreath and Dolf Weir were named a  building committee and are busy lob$?  ing up curling rink sites, and getting  probable coBts  new building.  of  construction If or a  A special representative of Dress  Well, made-to-measure tailors, will  be here on Thursday and Friday, Noy'.  I8th and 19th, at the S., '������Z..: Speers  store, displaying beautiful fabrics audi  new models for fall and winter. Get  his special offer on free pants.  . Favored with not too bad weather  "6n Thursday there was a iepresenta-  tivo attendance at the Armistice Day  exercises at the monument at IX  b*cibc_f;''-'' :A'; com^nyy oif some thirty  returned men patradbd in charge of  Staff Sergt. S. M; "Watabn;; headed by  Piper Rosa, and the public and high  school pipils were also in attendance.  An appropriate address w-as given by  Rev. S. Newby addressed the gathering and led in special prayer, with  hymns, placing off wreaths an|i Bowers,, and the Last Post by Bugler Geo.  Davie.  > a  IO SETS  is THEmUmTEsi of smm������  Installed in Console Cabinet made  by McLagan.  Cannot be surpassed by any thing in Radio.  Lower prices arid cat! give e#sy terms. Will be glased  tb  have you call  iii  and hear -buryms^^  evening.    Every thing in Radio Batteries. ���������-.  fl|randi  Theatre  Sat., Nov. 12  Douglas  MACLCAN  GEO.H.COHAN'S  GREATEST COMEDY j  The tin usually fine weather that has  prevailed the past month is* responsible for a second crop of pussy willows  and if the mildness continues a little  longer some of the lilac bushes in  town look likely to come into bloom  again.  D. Stover, from the Puget Sound  Biijlge & Dredging Compano, Seattle*  with firm's engineer .loe Vernon, and  Andy Kent of Bonners Ferry, were  visitors here on Wedesd-iy on business  with Creston   Reclamation   Company,  ���������;- * v*-'*.   *   "* -  At w ate ;r=Ke nt  It's nice to have a good working knowledge of Radio-���������-  r biit the name Atwater Kent on your'set makes such  knowledge quite unnecessary. There is an expert-  ness in the minor; details as well as in vthe major  features that brings the-world's air-offerings to you at  their best.    We  invite you  to   listen  in with  us. '  A variety of Models to select from.  Easy terms of payment arranged  P RE M I E R   G A RAG E  PALMER   A.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GAOOUNE  MSI  WmW^^ss  ^^tmm^^ m*mmm   ^mm^m*m^  mmmmmmmm\ mm^mmm\ ^L-W^^m ���������^tiij���������uB tmm^m���������%r HJH   ^^9      ^ti^^A^  ���������WLWBr,fii^iS-iWw^^ BBSS^ C8-L   8_FhB* *\\\\\w WiwBmT  Fall samples of Suitings and -Overcoating on display at prices ranging from  $25.00 to $65.00. Remember we give  you correct fit, which accounts for our  greatly   increased   busines   in   Made-to-  Measure Clothing.  H  Tm Wmim ������     Em .mm, _______ mmm, ������_<___  Dry Goods  firnr.Rrlds  Furniture  Hardware


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