BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Nov 26, 1926

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174727.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174727-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174727-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174727-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174727-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174727-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174727-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Vol. XVIII.  ���������CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY; NOVEMBER 26; 1926  No. 41  W&aindei  P.. Andestad was a Nelson visitor  this week, leaving on Sunday and getting back on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Irving, for quite  a long time residents here, bave moved to Creston, where they are now  residing;-. liarr-*-' is on the Kitchener  bridge crew at present.    -"7  Mrs. A. Gregory returned from the  prairie on Sunday. "7  C. Gregory, who has been working  at Willow Point for some weeks past,  got back on Tuesday. ������������������"..'  Frank Piggofc, who has been at  ClaresholmB Alberta, for some time  past, returned to "Wynndel on Thursday last.  Our younger sportsmen are having  all the luck with the gun this season.  Already   this   week   Paul   Ofner, jr.,  has taken   two deer, and Charlie Pen  sou has one.    ���������' ���������  Miss M. Severn and Miss H. Andestad spent the weekend at the formers  home at Psoctor.  Miss Florence Wood was a weekend  visitor with Creston friends.  Monrad Wigen got back on Friday  front a business trip to Kelson and  Kootenay Lake points. k  Mrs. J. "Wittman was a visitor, with  kelson friends a few days during the  week.  A very pleasant evening was spent  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri on  "-"J)",  Saturday. All tht: -young people were  in attendance, and all report a very  fine time.  >. Hagen appears to be having the  best luck of the bird hunters In his  string brought in one day this week  was a nine pound goose. ,"''"  'M^itt, Carlson :wat<  er this week, a guest of ins brother;  ������������������Babe" Carlson for a few days;  Cranbrook Courier: Jas. A.liyo of  Wynndel,... who was brought in to  Ct an brook hospital for treatment ten  days ago, passed away on Tuesday  evening. He is said to hold valuable  mineral claims near Wynndel. The  funeral will take place on Friday  morninggfroui St. Mary's Church.  Wednesday t^st   renewing acquaintances, leaving again on Friday.  School inspector V. Z. Manning, of  Cranbrook, made his year-end inspection of Kitchener' school on Monday,  leaving the same day.  0_L_B^Pftul-?ot������ of Spokane wast hnr������*  on business at the end of the week.  -$&*>������?������������  MI$&@ Slffing  The Armisticfe week sale of poppies  at Alice Siding amounted to $5.50.  J. KMly, -who has been working at  Kimberiey for some time past, arrived  wc nccbi   *  MItGhGBt������ff*  T. Rogers left on ' Monday far Spokane, Qriiere he expect&k- to spent., the  week on a combined business and  pleasure trip. ^  Gus. Omen was a visitor at Creston  on   Monday. "* He   has   just   had   the  good luck to hold a winning ticket on  a sack of flour raffled at  a  church.  bazaar at Cranbrook last week.  *-*���������       -"  Mrs.   Wilson  and  Mrs.   Heap were  Bonners Ferry visitors last weekend,  making the  trip  by auto in company  with Mr. Beeson, the Dominion water  rights branch engineer.  Sirdar got its first snow on Sunday,  which is somewhat early for this part  of Kootenay.  Sid McCabe ahd E. J. Brawn of the  [former's B&B crew, were  home for.  the weekend from  Kimberiey^ where  the crew- is at work just now.  .Geo. Jansen of Kuskanook is a 8po������  fcane^visitor this month, leaving a few  days ago for that city where he is  having some optical and dental worr-  attended to.  Due to the inclement weather and  late, arrival of the train the church  earvlee on Sunday night was cancelled  and Mr. Newby had the good fortune  to catch an east bound freight back to  Creston the same evening.  Mrs, North was a between trains  visitor with Creston friends, Monday.  Mi^: Muriel Knott, a former teacher  at Sirdar, is a visitor here from Canyon this week, and is tbe guest of Mw*.  E. J. Brawn.  Although the season is late and the  travelling none too. good, there is a  car or two a day on or off the boat at  Kuskanook.      .���������.���������'��������� 7  Sirdar's dunce music will be improved from now on as John Tolerico has  just received a set of drums, wbich,  with the piano-accordeon manipulated  by Mr: Carl will give us a One 2-piece  orchestra. y, :    -        .  Henry Va'fiess Left on Tuesday for  Armstrong, where he will jyin bis  mother, Mrs, J. W. Vaness.  Hector Stewart was the lucky hunter of the party made .up of Bob  Miller, Boh. Stew-art and himself  which was in the hills last week. Hec  got a six point buck that -weighs about.  iWO pounds.    "  Mrs. H. "Reed, who has' been a  patient at tb&Nelson hospital the past  ten days, has recovered sufficiently to  leave that institution on Tuesday and  is on a visit with friends.  Bibth���������At the home of Mr. and  Mrs. A. D. JPochin, on November 16,  to Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Byer, a son.  Norman Strong, who has been working in the Spokane country the past  few months, arrived back last week,  and will likely occupy the Clark place  for the winter.  Geo. Hendren has had his" bridge  crew nfr work the past few days making needed repairs on the bridge at  the Niblow ranch.  ��������� Mrs. Ted Strong and young daughter, of Canyon, are here at present on  a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. Wm.  Strong;  Mi*, and Mrs. J. Nolan have taken  over the. Tourist restaurant, which is  again open for business.  Mrt'. G. Johnson of Moyie arrived on  Mouday from' Creston,.and will make  a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. B  Johnson.-  Hunting appears to be good hei eat  present. 'Four deer were killed on  Sunday.  Charles Leamy, who is employed  with tbe Sash & Door Company, sus-  tlined an injury to his foot; one day  last week, and is at his home in Creaton whilst recovering.  Misses Clara Hunt and  Mildred An  deen ard Clara Hunt of Creaton spent  the weekend ut their home here.  Misses Mary Haptonstall and Vera'  McGonegal spent the weekend witli  friends at Cranbrook, guet-ts* of Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Belanger.**  r"  There was a gtjod^crowd out for tho  dance on Saturday night at Hunt'tn  Hall at which /Mlra. Liater'a orch"������Rt.rtt  supplied the music. The next dance-;  will bu on Saturday, December 1th,  " with the same music.  l"_. Maxwell aud J. Smith of Creston*  wero bunineua visitors hei e, Monday.  Chan. O'Reilly of Vancouver was a  business visitor here on Tuesday.  Dr. Henderson and provincial police*  H. McLaren of Creston, umdo professional calls hero on Wednesday last.  Fi-^d and S. L. O'NolI of Yahk woto  huulnt'bs vi_dt,ui"t������ on Wednesday last.  Krh* Cralgfi- of Ciif-Mton was a business visitor on .Friday.  Al*"-*. HUiu of iNvItj-iti   waa  here  on  %  Women's Institute  Practices have commenced already  for the community tree and enter-,  tain ui ent which will be held* a few  nights before Christmas. - It promises  to be the best ever.  {claims. Yes. If dad has no respect for other's property, and no  sense, one cannot expert liis child  to have.any gumption.  As for a community hall m������-  thinks some folks would receive the-  same kind of trertmemi as George  Davie of Canyon got. Oh,, iny,  sure, we would all be welcomed at  the building Qf it, and so -would be  our contributions, but once Jt was  up would we have any say in the  running of it? Not any to worfy  over. Not that I want to be^elect-  ed to fill any position; I get more  fun watching a few stars wanting  to shine in the limelight.  JL word about Mr. Jents. school  principal. His way of handling  the guilty culprits is to be commended, and I sincerely hope the  trustees will keep him on the job.  Discipline is what is badly needed." Never mind about foolish  entertainments at Chriftmas time.  If there is none this year it will  give our ears a resb- at least.  Bettei-^far to study their lessons  more with less cramming of rab-  buish into their heads. Too* more  attention to studies, too. lessens the  strain on the teachers" brain. Its a  wonder some of the teachers do not  suffer from prostration.  INTERESTED HEADER  Eriekson, Nov. 22.  U-sfe**  The November session of Creston  and District Women's Institute, on  the 12th, was largely given over to  routine business. The piesident. Mrs.  R. Stevens, was in charge, and twenty  five members were in attendance.  The committee in charge of the  Armistice night whist and dance reported a gross intake of $98, and were  accorded a vote of thanks for their  splendid effort. The matter of having  a social evening once a month foi*  members and their husbands, will be  decided at the December meeting.  The date for the annual meeting was  definitely set for the second Friday in  January Mrs. Boyd, Mrs. Walters  and Mm. J. P. Johnston were asked to  form a committee to visit all Lhe new  families that have moved into the  villag*. -     -r���������  "  It was agreed that the members  should carry on a number of teas  during the winter, but it wan left to  tbe discretion of each vof the ladies  whb will entertain to decide what  form each of the affairs will take���������  afternoon tea,, oofclai, evening or card  party���������with guests to be made up of  those In or put ������>r the Institute. A  small charge,4yi^^jbe'y'i_������iiiido to ouch.  Ten hostesses o*f tht������. ������tf ter noon were  Mrs. MallandiiitiGi'Mrs. D. O'Nell and  Mrs. Ferguwm.        -' kk-''':������������������  Rev. M. Harcourt, a returned missionary from India, was here on Friday afternoon -and spoke to a fairly  large er6TO_S i&fc -the- -United* Church*  Rev. J. Herdman accompanied "him.  Alf. Nelson was - home for a few  days last week from Pincher Creek.  Alberta, where he is wholesalmg'and  retailing fruit this season;* He intends  to go extensively into his greenhouse  business** this winter.  Hilton Young left on Sunday for  Kamloops, where he is delegate to the  Conservative convention, and will  visit at Vancouver' before teturning.  A great injustice was done Mr. and  Mrs. Kamo, our Jap citizens, who are  the proud parents of the boy twins,  not Mr. and Mrs. Hook, as stated in  our last issue. >  John Murrell s$nd Mr. Oakley of  Creston were here on Saturday in  company with the Cubs football team  handled by the former. Canyon was  too much for them, winning a great  game 3 to 1. The return match will  be played at Creaton on December 4th.  Wednesday, December 1st, is the  date set for the annual bazaar of the  Ladies* Community Club which will be  held at the Community Hall from 3 to  5.80 p.m. There will be the usual Bale  of fancy and useful articles of every  sort during the afternoon.  Local and Personal  T. 'Willuiiu.-, L. X, Leveque. A.-Muir,  \V. Hendy and Vic. und (rlcorgo Mawson got back on Saturday from a four-  day duck ahe ot at tholr cabin down  the Kootenay. ��������� They state the cold  wave at this end of last week brought  down the-foreign geese, but with ao  much flood wattor on the flata duck  hunting Is not as cany na in other  years.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Reply to Citizen, Jr. ���������  Editor Rbvi*b*w:  SeBi���������Citizen Jr. letter was interesting in some ways. If you  must have a party on hallowe'en  wliy not get together all the juveniles, and beg the loan of someone's  paohing shed���������-bitt don't stop on  this way to lift off a few gates.  Citizen Jr, say-a if yow give ns a  party, or oandy* wo will bo good,  but I doubt it. Besides, why not  earn a reward first.  I do not wish to give anyone tho  imprt'SaionXtbat that the children,  attending nohool now are any  worse than their older brothers and  sisters. In faot they are' a better  lot in some way**, though far from  angelic.  C. B. Twigg, resident horticulturist,  has^just been advised by t&e^ depart^  ment that tbe usual prdning ^tkctols  will be held this year. In order to  have one in this district eight pupils  must come forward' with the customary fee, -and application should] fee-  made to Mr. Twigg.  Creston had a touch of real winter  oh Friday and Saturday last. On |the  19th Foster hit it right whence guessed a storm wave as a biting cold wind  blew all day out of the north, though  only seven degrees of frost were  recored. Saturday morning the  mercury hit as low as 13 above "zero.  The members of Christ Church  vestry were at home at cards and  dancing in the Parish Hall on Tuesday  night, at which the winners at whist  were Miss Lyda Johnson and Mrs.  Mallandaine, and Jas. Cook_nnd Jock  Osborne. A lunch was served and  Mrs. Lister's orchestra provided the  music for the dance,   m  Rev. A. and Mrs. Appelt and family  left on Wednesday for Wetasklwin,  Alberta, where the former will have  charge of a Lutheran church in that  town. Although of a decidedly retiring disposition Mr. Appelt made many  japting friendships during his year's  work here and takes with him the  good wishes of all for a successful  pastorate on the prairie.  With the trout fishing season ended  Vic. Mawson announces that Andy  Abrahamson ia the winner of the *f*6  cane rod the former gave as a prize  for the biggest trout caught on Mawson tackle, The winner hooked a two  pounds eight ounce rainbow In Goat  Rly or, Lester Johnson gets tbe 90  fishing basket given for the biggest  baas taken, his sample weighing four  pounds eight/ounces���������tho biggest bass  ever caught locally.  Trinity United Church Tux Is Square  had an executtve meeting at the home  of W. J. ^"tuseott on Tuesday night  at which the activities for the winter  months were planned with special  designs on capturing the badges  given by the square. Dobio MacDonald -still A Ulster Sloes Si_c-.ve Just ham..  Initiated, bringing the membership  to 14. Mr. Craig has been selected as  coach for the dialogue tbe Square will  put on at the Christmas concert.  Jas, Adlard arrived hack from Vancouver on Wednesday, and is arranging a sate of his household effects  preparatory to taklngr nn  Col. EVed Lister, M.P. P., left on  Sunday for Kamloops, where he is in  attendance at the Conservative convention tbis week.  Mrs. Cannady and family of Creston  are again occupying the house on their  ranch- near Camp 2, on the Canyon-  Porthill road.  - -     ���������>  Kev. J. Herdman was here on Sue-  day morning last for United Church  'service, and had quite a good turnout.  Yev. S. Newby wilt conduct Anglican  "worship this Sunday afternoon at  3-16.  Andy Sinclair ie wintering at  Arrow Creek where he is again in  the employ of C. O. Rodgers.  H. Yerbury and and R. Dodds. who  were home for a few days last week,  pulled put again for the trapping at  Summit Lake. They are operating in a  small way at Cultus Creek.  J. L. Whitford, the Rawligh products man. from Cranbrook, was  working this district on Saturday.  Jack Jory of Creston was here for  the weekend, the guest of his grandfather, John Finlay.  George Hurry is still another of the  Listerites to join up with the Winlaw  bush crew operating in ths timber on  the Alexander limits.  j  D. J*. McKee of Kitchener spent a  few days at the first of the week at  the Yerbury home.  Mrs. Bamford, of Nelson, was a  Thursday to Sunday visitor with Mr.  and Mrs. John Bird,  Friends of Miss Dorothy Yerbury  will be glad to hear she is making a  satisfactory recovery from an operation she underwent in Nelson hospital  on Friday last*   ...   c^_ ^ ,_  W. V. Jackson was a business visit.  or in Nelson a few days the early part  of the week.      -  The report is again current that a  beer parlor is to be opened at Eriekson in the former McCarthy building.  As this point voted ''dry" it will be  necessary to take another vote before  a license in fssued.  L. Leveque got back at the end of  the week from a four-day duck and  goose hunt with a Creston contingent  at Summit Creek. He had the best  luck of the lot, bringing back a fifteen  pound sample of the Canada goose.  Sam Fraser is the latest to install a  radio, having just put in a five-tube  General Electric Radiola that Is giving splendid satisfaction these nights.  J. M. Craigie appears to be the flr&t  at Eriekson to get a deer. He bagged  a nice 200 pounder while hunting along  Rolfe mountain on Sunday.  The Whirlwind Club announce that  the whist and dance tonights will be  at the flcboolhouae, with cards due to  start at S o'clock prompt, and the admission is 50 cents, \  Mrs. Kelsey Es just in receipt of  a letter of thanks from the secretary  of tbe Imperial War "Graves Commission thanking ber for sending a photo  of the Creaton memorial which was  desired by tbe Imperial War Museum.  Monday was delivery day for the  foxes purchased by Frank Pntnam  and Mrs. Hattviaon^ each of whom  have receive^, two pairs of the silver  black variety and have them at home  in toe newly constructed pons. At  the Putnam plats** a double guard  spB.ce haa been provided. The outer Is  00 x 00 fbet, while tho kennel Is eet up  within an enelo&ure S a 20 feet. Both  buyers got the parent stock from the  Parkhill Silver Black Vox Company  at Calgary. Alberta,  .Like father, like boh,   CiLi-en Jr.   residence at tho const, where he has|ranch  bought Home Im*>rov������Hl acreage at  Burrmby. Ills Intention is to go into  the poultry line ma well as work at his  trade, hla property '"being-.wjthln  20 minutes driye of the c^nlm'mmf Vancouver ������ity. lie is offering his town  | property for sale, but under no conaid-  j������.f*rmain������������i*������t.' Ara tion will he dlsuoee of htm tten-acrcA THE   BE VIEW,    CRESTON   B.    C.  B3*5Bi^^������^B5iBHiu3fiE-PiiCTff^^^5  ���������(  ���������w-  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Permission  is to be granted Ameri-  In si vast country like Canada, cou-  ta'ning "within lis ^boundaries so great.  % -wealthy,of npural resources, ther^  should be only twb major problems &  j public policy, first, to provide for the  | gradual development of these resourc-  ! es by the introduetion of new capital  j and by promoting a liealty increase in  j the working population, and., secondly.  j to so direct the quest lor and disiribu-  j tion of such new population as to in-  Would Help Revive Trade  English  Manufacturers Hoping  Prince  Will Wear Straw Hat  ,   Lutoiij ...tlie.;.;Mpglisli  town- Which*  is  noflymaldlfe straw hats for the .adorit^  nieni.-.of Hundreds    of    tUousan-i3    ot  beads next summer, -wants to see the  Prince qf Wales wearing one.  It wbuldybe enough, thinks jLuton/to  revive a eufeiCm rapidly becoming extinct in England.  According, to manufacturers Londoners bvr������ fewer ~stiaw hats every year,  probably because of   the   scarcity    of  tftn army  aviators  to  fly over Brazil- j sure, as far    as    possible,    that    tlieir j hot weather and too much tain,  ian   territory  during  their   forth-com- i energiesy shall be devoted   to such oc-j     Luton is still prosperous because of  ing vi.ii; to South America. i cupations as will ensurS a fairaly bal-1 the large foreign trade, bu-t it would*  A decree issued, by the minister of < ancecl national production. Canada's : of course, be far more prosperous if  agriculture, Chi*j, prohibits the im-���������'.��������� present'primary need is an increased j Englishmen kept straw among their  porta'tion. of'.potatoes'from any conn- j rural   producing   and   consuming   pop-.usually   large  collection  of hats.   ,  ulation.    With-this need supplied, our I ~. A. . . Y   industrial and    transportation    plants]  -would be working overtime. j  It is    not    difficult    to  try, because'_uf warts .disease.  The .Uritish navj* is  developing an  "'aerial  dreadnought"  wliich     will     be  used in manoeuvres    with    the    fleet.  Work on  tho new war  ing con ducted secretly.  ** The    Canton    Government    content  compreliendj  m*ii chin e** is be-; tiiat7-'le da3'������ of easy accomplishment!  "**"     \ in the field  of immigration' are  over, i  Our free, high quality lands are prac-  Cold In Head  Clogged Nostrils  Wireless in the Arctic  Wierless Phone   Spans   a   Distance   of  1,200 Miles  , Twelve hundred mijes was the distance spanned in what is believedTo  "lail^e been tlie ilrst long dist-*t*tt������p wire-  loss phpne'  conversation    carried    on  from the' Arctic Ocean, it was learned  upon, tlieJ-arrival in Va-ncouyef of the  :Hudsoi**..s  Bay  Company's   fur  trading  steamer  Baycliimo   with- a _cargo   of  ftirs from'tlie' North valued at ������250,000.  Last July, when* the Bayctiimb was  sailing   in   tlie'  Western   Arctic;   connection ..was established  by her wireless   operator;   D.   Mitchell,   with ������an-  otlier   of  the   company's  vessels,  the  Bay Rupert, near    the    northern    entrance of    Hudson's    Bay, , and    successful conversations were    held    between officers of the two scrips on two  successive nights, .,y  *  [dates lifting i.he   anti-British   boycott^  which has demoralized trade between i  lically  gone.   The   economic   situation |  in   Europe   is   such   that   people   with".  concerns     for  capital are no Longer available for set-  i tlement on our lands    in    any    large j  J numbers.    The social revolution in the j  Chineese and.    Britisii  more  than a year.  A private, firm is r.-.Lgoiiaimg with ��������� OM. European civilizations���������for it has  the-British admiralty for the purchase; been notWnK lesSj has - made the  near Rosyth dockyard of a site on* ,ot of the *<under d(0g-- vastly better  which to erect a glass factory where i ,han ft eYer wag in go ffU. ag elimIna.  1,000' men  would   bo  employed. j tifm  of  tfae  fear ol  lhe  eonSequences  The British treasury announces the j of sickness and unemployment is con-  French government has paid 2,000,000 cerned. Steamship fares have beet-  pounds (about $10,000,000), its first i trebled. Canada must wake up to the  payment on the war debt. The Italian j uncomfortable fact that to obtain- re-  government also paid. $1.0,000,000 to the \ suits even anywhere near approaching  those of former d.ays���������and such must  be considered absolutely-inadequate In r  Britisii government  The South Americ.xn Ed.ucation Ad  visory board is eonsi'Ieriug the advi3a  Ringing      Ears,    and     Buzzing     Head  Noises    Quickly    and    Pleasantly  Relieved    By    Simple   Wormwood   Treatment  No more hawking, spitting or blowing, dry ticklings, dull headaches or  buzzing head noises. Use Geero  Wormwood Balm in your nostrils twice  a-day, and you may bid goodbye to  catarrh, and   troublesome   head   colds.  The pleasant, cooling and soothing  fragrance of this old.-lime Woodwood  treatment promptly penetrates all  through the air pjissages of the nose  and threat���������-your clogged nostrils  quickly open up���������-thf* "ringing" noises  stop���������you breathe through your nose  freely as nature _ intended and your  dull old head feels clear and clean!  a&Jfa&fa&*-''*  Cuticura Soap  Is Refreshing After  Outdoor Exercise  ������^..7;i _.*._ :.\yo...:~.^-��������� C!^....  after outdoor exercise, cleansc^cool  and freshen the skin. Assisted by  Cuticura Ointment tKfey do much to  allay irritation, redness and roughness of the fsice and hands and  keep the skin soft and clear under  all conditions of exposure.  Sample _E������cT_ Tne *y M������H.   Address  Canadian  Depot:   "Btaaboiu*, Ltd* Montreal."   Price, Soap  25c. pintmetit-^S and 60c. Tateom 25<r.  SS^P* Cuticurn Shaving Stick 25c.  Put your faith in Geero Wormwood  view   of   our   present   urgent   popula- \ Balm and you won't, need to stay stuff-  bility  of  establishing   classes   for   the ; tion requirements���������it. will    "be  ed  nasty  . .��������� ���������-*  -.    neces-j��������� "P  Wltl1   a .  study    of    1-Dsperanto     in    iho     state i saty  to  pursue  policies vastly   differ--       a    ff������ot   c 1UgSlsrs  schools.    Esperanto is ihe proposed In- i ent-to those of ihal past and present.  ternational language. We . nius-t, . more   or  less,  forget, the  Viscount Willingdon,   named to sue-1 nieanlnpr of   the    term    "immigration"  ccod. Lord   Dyng as   governor-General ' ������-������** l������ai*n Ik������ significance of the wort:  Canada,  lia's  been   made a  Knight ."colonization." Nothing    short    of    a  the   Order   of   Saint   Michael   and. comprehensive plan involving the ac-  cold. or  catarrh.  at little cost  To Catch the Public Eye  ot:  of  Saint George by ordor of His Majesty  King George. ]  The engagement of Crown Prince |  Leopold, 24-yea-t-old Belgian heir-ap-1  parent, to Princess Astrid of Sweden, \  20, third daughter of thn fluke ol j  Yaes.t<-rgoeUaud. nnd niece of King ;  Gustav, was officially announced.. I  "'The ouilook for imrirovement iu ]  the industrial'field is much brighter:  than at any otlu-r pr/riod .-iner* Ul^-t,"1  duclaies ili<a report of the executive;  commit tee of the Dominion Trades and  Labor ("oiii'ifc-^s.-ni-'OtiiiK at Montreal.   I  Steps will he taken by the National  Association of Canadian Clubs io asl< |  tho Dominion Government to -ippoint  a committee, representative of the1  DomiiiLoit, io organir-'" the celebraiion  of the diamond jubilee ol" Confedera-  tion.  BILIOUSNESS  Sick Headache, Sour Stomach.  Conatipatdon easily avoided and  Iiv<rr   aroused   without   calomel  Chamberlain's Tablets  l       Never sicken or gripe���������~*"Sc  EXTRA MONEY THIS FALL  _:���������_ ;-:':���������.:-< '.r full "im. ir.l������"_r-g ofd'-'r? for  'Ernp������'*rt:-.! ."-.n" Xmii? t_*.-r-f>: Ine Cards.  <t,'!i'i''i,<"iji r-a."IJy r-firnr-f) in a month. Lib-  ������ :ti!   e-nr.xui.-.vUfTi.   .Hantcile  book   free.  BRITISH    C A MADIA."J  CS  W-tHinstcan   St.,  V/est.   -   -  Toronto.  LAiiri-:.-" v.* a N'T!': ri-   to do vlain  i-������r   litrh*   j.<-v.'it:.i*  sit   li'iiin      -Whole  or    r-p.-iji-    liniaf. t.o-c.'l    r'"'v- Weri:  j- < ��������� n i any dlynnee. i'h;in,'i-.- pain.  S<'Tid fifinip i'*-r prii*iiciiliit>-. Xjnional  >.? n r m r: ���������;' ��������� 11 r I r> i.*   ''n.   Men'r.:i.  iilfA'Ki!     I'oXI-JS    fi-..-, I  -J     I ,m i'yi-r, '"'iiiini'-r idia  I rn tune  A   BROKEN   DOWN   SYSTEM.  'i hi* tm 4 ('.oi.<:inun (a>i il.!- ji k������ a ���������'������ wkiicli nlocior*  Jr.." ir.ainay  r' .a 11 a aj> a, b' i r ai 11. ��������� I ���������   . w o I r 11 <ri 11 ttmi IJ  lllirlMI 1l.������I|(l,     fl  l������;tirtl|.aia.   VVa-ial. I   - ������ ������    ,. |,f f X.  floWIt,  ���������1 al W I r, CfiUh'" V 11.a I la,l a a--. (|, . .r.stj J. Uir *.>������������������  lent No niiUa-r v\ u<< iai^> l><������ If--^u-sa s Jthry ������r#  ���������l.iiort ini������_i.|;rrJ*"������_.), na. ���������> iia^um . ji< ja.iw.'h ih#  ���������au.n; il.* utira pri.inii^iu i.-i'.r tlraajilf >.!������>������������������,  *������I4  aal   ol J.fwJ.I l-IIJoJa   Ol   .������ r-_, i a *���������,.������. ., r | .a ���������������_.. .. ,11 oaf  ���������pitltt nn������l w������f.| of uiia.jij ii./  i, a :|,.. .n,_,n,ry  mr*i'������ i aid if*-, N'.w.'.vh *. in . i' ���������������-! ��������� liiif ji ������������������������������ fi,-  li_al   I II aii J r-liClK-we" I'   II r i  4'-.:4-,\ '. ,1  .1 II \ -    \ af.a.lir,  *������lrfl Blr^rij."!" Hiid e\\*\y.v io ll,i.,w cO iVr*4  nal-uh al ll"a������liri(|-. ^U't -*S H'CliI *,;ttr*,\m, llia������ al.t  till'   JII..S fit l-itli l   i . I l J iu I a, > ������( iTfcraS lit a. rr.hl t.m l>C  the w������-w FmnfaCM wetvieDV.  THERAPION Wt 3  lhi*n ta> ������������i> i.i i'i <>. a. wrt <���������'. la r.aiMrii.ji.   iy4t, ������uiny  ��������� 1 l. l l^ka-ll ill j<, ent ..rr^.\U,^hr^,iftH������tT\t.������C-  _B������t 1 a. n.������11 ���������. ii i ir1 ������,"* I   if' !������������������ It,.. IfJciJ I ,. y :i������ \,. ftt,o\r-&  Tte 'nxnn::-:iG :amp or l:fc  ���������LIGHTED   UP   AFRESH.  Uiril ��������� ri"v������ '���������il������ia������7ir<a:m[ji ���������-���������.���������( a. f\.i ��������� r Mm tj>"'itJ_k  He Ul#ly *m\M*'i n'r.rni.nl, iika-duvi >ria|-4������l������:rl<n������  Thi I ir.UKt^rflll I ii-al-i- Jala-l" U i l>- ������J,n a aa > fa X .V.if*%  C������l������������lill>Uril3������iaa.,| ..ainl rlrill 1. Ill m; (],/ | . -m , , |,|.fl it  tl .IIHfn'r !<'��������� !������������������. afiil" * rll������'������������# fit 4lrt������V(:fti'l'l.*  ���������������llll"*a J...I������l l^-..li'.<-" -������l H * 4l li������ ������ ������, l>|( V. ill I f.t  Itf rip-**.'.! a. ,,ii,i f.e, m m.iily ������r'i������.|i������ hy On*  ������*������������-"ii p������i ;.'> t.< ���������������.��������� m <*>.iir.. I.^hiii *il',,, at'.nil.  ���������Wiwjt.n ���������t������i".-li in' 'tin lind \,ttr*Atti ii for ilu*  ������Vii|i" ������iu^.i'l.v,  ii ��������� iii-i'iiM rUnna .f !.uir,|jT-������!lj! ar r, 11.  6*lafta^ I* ���������������'!������������������������'��������� Ii������"-I������f������  car*ir|arrV/������ raafutl' a������������������lllr������rli  m.Llv.I.*K(.M..I.C...IH"*'������'f..._������ H<, .".,W t.t.������ni<,m  1ual placing of people on the. land, foi-j  L������wed by an intelligent, friendly Interest in their *v*,������������*lfar*3 i'or a couple of  years after settlement will bear frult.-  ful results. Tt will be absolutely essential to iirovide financial assistance  to worthy, selected families to enable  them to make .he movo. Canada must  acquire the habit of thinking in terms  of tens of millions of d.ollars if we  are to get anywhere with an.effective  plan of agricultural development.  Intelligently handled no investment  we   can   make   will   yield   greater   returns   ihan   providing   a  large, capital  to   be   utilized   as  direct,   loans   to   experienced   farmers  settling on our,vacant, spaces, at a very low rate of Interest with a repayment periled of from  20 to 30 years,  this  capital to cOnstl-  tutc* a  lc/olving   fund.    Private interests  have not hesitated  lo adopt this  policy  in   the  west  in  a   volume running   inio   millions.     The   only   botut  fide   colonization   in   Canada  today  Is,  in   fact,   secured   on. 1his   basis,   The  lirst   prairie    sol tinmen f    of    Western  Cjinaihi   was   organized   on  that   plan.  The   early   Mennoniie   colonization   In  Manitoba was based on Federal finmi.-  ctal     assistance        $100,000    wins     ad-  -\anc.-d   io ihe.se p.'.-onlo  and  faithfully;  repaid,   with   (i   p^-t���������   cent   inlreset.   In j  full, within idx or seven yeni'S. j  Xo   class of people  have  a  greater'  'interest   in the solution of our popula-1  lion   problem   than  the  country   towns I  oi' Cnnitdii,    where    development    has j  In rn   cninpn rn lively     slow    I'or    tuatij ;  '* a-nrs. Ad<l<'.!. popula lion will f-ivj- 1 hem ,  nn   iner ���������ttHJ'-il     triiiling     field     and,     fir;  KiiHteru   Cauadn   at   least,  leail  to   the  ������������������'���������aiablislinient   ol"   jirosperous  local   Jn-  dusi v\-,   hee;ms**  the  d. chleil   tendency  now   Pa   i'<i-   iniliiHt.il.il  concerns   to  1o-  e;,ii.     la     the     ,-nnillei'     coniinunitles,  ���������.*. 111��������� i���������-��������� ill" cosi   nl" living i* more inoil-  (���������raie  than  iiii     ihe    large    cilles    and  ii'iHT.' ..'���������neivil eoiiditlons for labor arc  iiiiiMt   I'avfm-i-ihl--,    ciilli-ely    asld������-    from  i;.������-   fact   'bat   lie*   burden   of   taxation  would   b<>  tmicli   Ih'liler.     With  nn   in-  '���������iv,*i: ed (irorlueing fiit.l consttnting pop-  ulaiion  our   ^mailer  urliaii   e^'iitre   will  ��������� ulia i  ii Jimh been Tn the  Jn   ot her. count riot-.   I he  I I.'"    Ja'.IUHI  Commnnder   E.   E.   Byrd   Gives   Exclusive   Right  to   Erect  Signs  at the  North   Pole  Exclusive contract to erect signs at  the North Pole has been given to K.  O. Davis; a Tacoma man representing  a national advertising agency, liy  Lieut. Commander K. K. H>'rd, naval  aviator who conquered 1he Pole.  The contract reads that,  the annual  Dole System in Britain  A   Smart  137*7  Frock   of   Plaid  Or   Play  consideration shall be $.1. iiaj-able im-1     S  mediately after    lhe.    first.   . signs    are i'rh  For   School  affective  Five Dollars Weekly Paid to 977,600  Unemployed in 1925  A dole averaging*- about, five dollars  weekly per head was paid by the British Government to 97T.C00 unemployed during 1925, aeording to a r.eport of  the administration of tlio National  Health Insurance Act now issued. The>  total amount spent in doles was ���������������-!,-  726,310:  Of 603,061 claims for the dole referred to the chief insurance officer,  -1-12,0*>1 were disallowed." Of these  1-10,603 claimants were found not  genuinely seeking work, while 44,300  had refused suitable employment.  The report, saidythat 349,274 of the  unemployed women were domestic servants, and that the rate of wages last  received   by   many   of   these   approxi-  ; mated   closely  lo  the   amount  of  the  \ dole receivetL    There    was    evidence.  ] the report declared, in many cass  of  'unemployment,  of  a weakened  desire  j for work or of holding out for a par-  } ticular type of work.  The report also declared that, despite the large numbers receiving the  dofie, the demand for domestic servants still exceeded the supply, llow-  tlie reluctance of young women  erected.  ever  ���������L  Shirrings   always   form   an  imming on frocks for the litlhi miss  ! from   four   lo   twelve   -years   of   ag--. :      ���������/-..,������������������. , ,  .This   attractive   model   has   a   boyish; '������ accept such employment, was grad-  ] collar and a yoke extending in a panei 1 ually breaking down, said the report.  |down the front.      The long full sleeves j     -j["he most  prevalent   type  of ��������� fraud,  .are gathered into narrow wrist -bands,! continuc<1 the report, was that of per-  and  are marked for a   shorter length.' ,  .    . *i^������������������f.a  No   1377 is in sizes 4, fi. 8, in and lajsons claiming   unemployment,    benefit  years.       Size S requires 2Vi yards 30-j. while "employed.  "inch   gingham,   or   H\U   yards   54-inch ,    ���������  plaid flannel or iersey cloth.    20 cents. : ^r.������    m-.m^b.m'c i ini^-ni-  The designs  illustrated in our new ! Feet sore?���������Mmard s Liiiltrlent  Fashion  Boole are  advance   styles for.  the home dressmaker, and the wo- | A boss race "at the Fair may be well  man or girl who desires to wear gar- i plough, but. trvi������g to beat lhe iron  ments dependable for taste   Himpli<dty;hosR  1o   -     -   cmssi |s    hardly  and, economy will lind her desires liu-;  filled in our "pattern.^ Price of the|  book 10 cents the/ copy. , '  port  crossing    is    hardly    a  unless tlie coroner enjoys It.  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg Newppnpter  Union,  175   McDcrmot   Ave..   Winnipeg  Pattern No...  . Size.  MADAME    AMELITA    GALLI-CURCI 7"^. ������������������'���������  The  greatest   t-inger  of the age,   who j  will   -log   In   th-*   Stadium   at.  lloglna, |Name    ..  Thursday, October Tlth.    This will be j  the only conceri  in Sa'-kulchewHit. ; Town    ���������  PRAIRIE BOUND  t***^^f^^______M  ai-iaiu  l������ fi.-a.in  p:.>:������,   and   I.  t.rti- I. .tone 'ul  A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles.  Mali} i <*/-���������! iii>i������������J*liils <-"������klli| be preK������"iil-  .j . iioa.', jJai,' 'ii'- jt-T J ���������--������������. I i ilu-. t e.i o|' 1 jj ,  T]aOii;.������' KcN-cn i������" fill In cori-eci in)'  tll>"'ii*d������"ia otf ihe i 'c������i pli .tii.������,v pioceH.H������*H,  but th.- bfinf leMiIinonlul Ih ������������\|������i-rl������'rir.i-  and the OlS Ih recomnn-ridi-d to nil who  'Offer fion. Ilie-H*- dl-xiiflcri". wllh I ln>  e<������r������.'ilrity that thev wtll lind relief, II  -A.IH aii...j Ij.ilan.ta..i;Inn In lie hron  clllal   tuhf.'  11; i h  ���������.tfjjtia.     an    linllj.r*i*fal    hil.'liatiil    allo'avi:  idle  Indiilt'-j-nca-" ro *'l������ip villi  hliiiM-ll-.  'this lmppy parly ul' .Senteh gltis litis Jiifli Umdeit fn <.'iitui<la from the  .-.iiihoi-lKiiialdiaxm I.Sne l.eliilii.. They Iruveiled under lhe. amtidccM of the  Cath.ilJc Woijjen'ii League, and an- prociMidlng to fnrnu* In Wi'tdertt Canada,  chl'-Jiv HiiHluiieliewiiii. This Ih Ind let. live of the steady movement" of llritlsh  youth  aiuj   u iiutanlHioil   to  <'aittad-i.  Stxrony  l*Vom Sdiool Teadier  -Xo Ciireiit "Kwiiiic-tice  A j'ounfj man who was brought up on  a farm in Western Pennnylvonta otudlecl  diliRcntly and qijjjlilicd for dintrict school  teacher. Further pnrsu'inK his Mttdica and  teaching, he man������R*-d to Have m������ cnotigii  money to pat liim thru medical coIlc(je.  Alter the Civil War, lie btgnn the practice  of medicine ia the new oil Hcctiou of Pa.,  and often rode horne-back thru the vtood-i  lo reach and relieve lliot-e who were acri-  nunly ill. He waa a ntiulent of nature,  knew and could <*aiuly rerdj*nize most of  the medicinal platitn giowlnpftn the woods.  I.ater, he moved tu HulIalo.K.V. where  he luunched bin lavoiitc Gcutc-IicN, uud, in  a short time, they were sold by every drupj-  jjint in the land. Today, the name of tins  man, Dr. R. V. Pierce, it- known tliroticli������  out die world. Hit" Golden Medical iJix-  co^ery is the bent known Mood medicine  antl tonic. More than fifty million bottles  have been Hold.   If your drujjgist dof������ not  well the *���������* I>ii-covery," in liquid or tablet*.  fou can obtuin a trial plcij. of the tabletH  liy   Hcnding  10c ia Dr. Pifrcr'n   Branch  "Laboratory in bridtfcinu-j;, uiitk  i--  .*t?iSjij^������^-y.tv.N������;*'H!'ii>(Va'(Wi y������  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.   xi  **.*  Copyright 2925 by ll.lm  Published by arrangement with    First   National   Pictures,   Inc.  CHAPTER XV.���������Continued  ... j "*"'.' *.-������������������������������������        ��������� ���������   ,   ������������������ -'" *    *   ��������� /  ; "When he wa s sa.tisn.ed of his obse r-  :-rations,  which occupied, hardly more  >ia������u   *v   i_.-__.cl. ntJHimiiuu,   ijoi*u    jeuu.v  moved closer on tlie cushioned divan-  only the knee,-which was-crossed arid  : pointedhis way halted him. His voice,  when lie spoke, was.lit.tle above a murmur.  -..���������������������������';".   Ur-:. .'���������-- "���������' '���������;. ������������������'������������������        '..""_ .  -''Pleasje,'' he pleaded, "dpil't let-..us  pretend. It's much nicer "not ...to,  really. *Y6u do it splendidly but you  cpuld'rit .jje, wholly successful. When  a- woman has had so. much experience,  old enough, yoiiicriow, so that a man  knows there's nothing new under either the sun- or the* moon fcr her, then  she has to pretend that she hasn't yet  learned that everything is what it is  and not what's in copy books. If she  didn't she'd be too forbidding, so we  ; know she's serious about it. But when,  a lovely girl makes believe she doesn't  understand everything and everyboxly  we know she's just mocking. Because  * she thinks she, does, anyway. Don't  'you?" '.'��������� '���������_._....  Joanna regarded him elaborately,  frankly imitating his own examination  of her a moment before. "Yes," she  said, her inscrutable smile playing upon him. ��������� "Then you have a way with  you���������as a teacher. J suppose you've a  diploma, or some good references -,or  things like that?" His ready laughter  bubbled through his mask or seriousness.  "Only experience, my lovely Joanna,*1" he said., finding her hand among  the cushions and taking possession of  it with both of his own. "My experience will have to be your guide, and  yours my ambition." "When he had fin-,  ished he gavo her limp, fragile fingers  a confidential pressure, and looked into her own shining eyes with a deep  smoulder in his. She seemed to be uiv-  *concerned about her hand. She even  inoved her knee, a littie, to help him  out down the-space between them. She  said, then:  "We seem to be making a bargain of  some sort. When you happen to think  . about it', tell me what it is w-on't you?  The best I can get out of it is that  you want to be a guide and you've ambitions of some kind. 'I like -ambitions  tremendously. It"s so much fun flattening them out!" .  "Yes," he admitted. "You'd flatten  out almost anybody, I should imagine.  You wouldn't be afraid of missing.anything.-That's why I'd like it awfully  1C .'���������   She nodded at him. "1 know,"  she finished for him. "If I'd give you  my other baud, too, and let you fill up  the 'rest of the distance between us;  Theh you.could, tell nie just how pretty  */ou think.I am, and how you've always  been "crazy about, hair like mine and  you'd like to run your fingers through  il, and maybe you'd have something  new along that -lino that I'd never  heard, before, anil then you'd end up by  saying I was just made for somebody to  love a lot, and you're somebody. Have  I: forgotten anything?"  '"Not a thing." he declared. "When  do we begin-?"  This time they ^laughed together  buoyantly. Joanna, decldod she was  going to enjoy this fair haired, ebullient young man whoso chief aim in life,  according to Yvonne, was consoling  neglected wives. Tie was amazingly  handsome, as easily read���������-to her���������as  an open book, and she was convinced  utterly harmless.    Yvonne's picture of  him  puzzled   her.     She   concluded   he  would  be easily  in  his  thirties,  but,  already she was becoming accustomed  to older men- t.hsrn  her "d-aiicing boys"  had.   been:   7Jolia >��������� always    had    appeared older to  her. than aiiy  of the  other   chaps   she   knew,   although   he  wasn't in years.   -She was astonished,  "secretly, at Ker own ability to be interesting to men who roust ha"^e served  many" apprenticeships at more dazzling  shrines than Iter's. ���������'���������"������������������  ' She ivas   still'   disturbed     by     that  ready supposition of his at their sud-  d*3n meeting earlier in the afternoon.  She   reminded   him   of   it   again,   and  declared that site wouldn't be satisfied  'with .him until he had made satisfactory explanation. He was riot abashed.  "You were such a surprise," he assured her.    "Not at all like the usual  girl one sees about," in places. I'm fearfully fed up, you know, on girls, most  girls, I mean,    they've lost their enthusiasms.    You're ^enthusiastic.   Sort  of caught me up sharply with it. And  you  haven't been  spoiled.     The  girls  one    meets    nowadays    seem    to    be  spoiled; that is, too many of them. The  kind I know. They're    the    daughters  of the crowd that have chow dogs, you  know.      Funny,    but    it    lias    always  struck nie that when a vfoman gets a  chow   dog  her   daughter   goes   to  the  devil.  Really, doesn't go  to  the  devil  you knowi but tries to act like she had  been  to  him and   found  him too   old-  fashioned to be amusing.   Now you're  different. As soon as I saw you I was  sure there were no chows in your family. Are there?"   .������*.���������-������ ���������I.A--tva*a_-&'F  tkpFALLF  ���������*"**���������  Go to Europe! It *s your slack  season here in. Canada, but  in England, the social season,  with all its life and amusements, is just getting into its  stride. The'Sights o'London  are beckoning ��������� the theatres  and shops offer a diversity of  interests and pleasures.,  Plan now to make the crossing  on a Ciinard of" Anchor-Donaldson Cana di ail Service Cabin  Class   Steamer.   You  will   find  -. the trip itself almost enjoyable  experience. Sailing: from Montreal means a .thousand miles o������   ;  " sheltere-i   river   travel   before  you   come   to   the    open, sea  which is crossed in a few de-    ...  Hghtful days.  . ...   Asfcyoar steamship agent about the St.  .Lawrence route to Europe, or wriie-r*  THE     CUNARD     STEAMSHIP     CO.,  LIMITED^  270 Main Street,  WinhipegyMan.  CANADIAN SERVICE   186  ly;    *.i faricy- lie is a"young main who  will re<iuire^bandling,lify you  to be- "ebriCerned   -aboutz him.:     Shall  you���������be much concerned about him?"  The suddenness    of " the    challenge  caught. Joanna    off    lie*    gukr-dL    She  dropped.her eyes. All at once she was  conscious  that  her lips  were quivering,  and   that  she was  concerned.  It  wasn't quite straight in her mind, but;  she   haci put  away . something   Teddy  Dominster had said for later consideration; and it came back to her, now a  little confusedly.    "She    was  iastic.    But; a flapper without  dog background.    -And    you,  been spoiled."  ,   She wondered why John had not un  uerstaod as Well as Teddy Jjorl&inster. '  She; decided: she'd find out, soon! 1  "I shan't be so.much concerned," she {  said   to Yvonne, "that   I'll go  around  hunting sad music!"  ; <--. " (To be continued)-  enthus- j  a chow!  haven't I  to ourselves," Teddy informed her ingenuously. '"We've made progress. I  shall be here tomorrow promptly at  to four continue matters."  "You will not!" Yvonne corrected  him. "Miss Manners���������-^by the way-  have you made it "Joanna' yet? I see  that you have!���������Well then, Joanna lias  a da3r mapped out. There's some important things to attend to. And you  can run along now, Teddy if you will.  You may fix yourself a drink ori your  was* out."  When he was gone Yvonne ahd  Joanna  took up the  'important'  mat-  Handling Charges for Pool Wheat  .According to agreement between:  Line Elevator Companies and the Pool,  following are the hand-ling charges od  "Pool Wheat" at the Line elevators: ���������-  "On street wheat Nos. 1, 2 and. 3���������5  cents per bushel. On all other, grades  of street wheat 6 cents per bushel. On  car-lots, special, bin and stored to  grade���������these regular handling charg-  se, plus a service cliarge of % cent  per-bushel."  WHEN YOUNG GIRLS  GROW PALE AND THIN  Saves $24 A Year  Cooking experts figure that the  SMP Enameled Ware Roaster will  save the average 'Canadian family  fully $24.00 a year in meatjbills.  The -secret is, it roasts tbicTmeat  with very little shrinkage. j*&1so, it  makes cheap cuts taste like the  best ones.  You place the roast in the roaster,  put on the cover: the roaster does  the rest, No . basting required.  .Every roast is perfectly cooked;���������}  The cover fits close, bo tbat cooking  odors cannot escape. Grease can't spatter  out, which means a sweet clean oven.  Prices range from 85c. to $3.50 each,  depcndlnjc on size and'finish���������and don't  . forget the saving of $24.00 yearly.  ram  ROASTERS  ters of the morrow;   the  automobile,  you    one,"  upon  descent  ��������� - /  "-My friends,"  Tm in a daring  she    called    to  rnoqda tonight.  them  "Not having _*.liy family, there aren't  any," she said, quietly.  "Righto! There's a reference for  you. You see I'm always right abou  women. You're a flapper without a  chow background. There's a heap of  difference; If I were a lltorary chap  now, I'd put that in a book, or something.'As it is you'll havo to llgtiro If  out. yourself. It's deeper than I usually  go. I thought you must be sonic, thing  -lUfcrcnt, and I couldn't think of anything but singing girls and dancing  girls. As a rule they've got sense, anyway. Tho debutantes that imitate  them liavon't���������by tho same rule. "N'ow  ant I**forgiven?"  "I never forgive a man anything,"  sho declared promptly. "It always  makes him dangerous."  "That's your daifforenco," ho discovered eagerly. "Tho kind of girl f don't,  like, the kind that l^n't near so daring aa you aro, is tho one who's  always trying to forgive. They say It  adds to excitement."  Yvonne's voice ln1.emipi.cd. Sho  dropped into a. chair and survey oil tho  pair on the dlvaitt. "You two seem to  bo hitting it off quite satisfactorily."  sho commented-. "No entangling confidences, I hope.'" Of Joanna, sho asked:  "He's relieved htm Keif of his own nd-  ml-rattnns for. TiIr pun at Doris- and  Pen, I suppose?"  ��������� ���������"-*"���������,-,������,������        !....������        ,.J ������������������._.-   * ,m .......      ...  , . V_.   L*     j\.*t\.     ........ ,.,.������_.      t_������Jfc      l.lU.Jii 1       iasa.ia._i  w��������������� cut all preliminaries and got down  its    chauffeur���������"I'll    find  Yvonne  agreed���������and  a  a famous jewelry house*.  "There'll be a crowd: here (femrrow  night," Yvonne explained; SJiTIiaf'S  wljat Teddy -was referring to-." I'm  making it a big crowd in your honor.  I'd'already-planned a night of it, but  I've elaborated for you. You'll meet  everyone and they'll-'-meet you. I'll  have an unmarried, senator and two  married ones, without their wives; -a  few exiled' Russian" princes, and "a  smattering of their princesses. You'll  like the Russian girls.. Some South  Americans who will "make you think,  always, of sapphires or black diamonds, and everybody who's in love  with me or wants to be.. That'll .make'  a representative party I'm keen to  know how you'll like it���������the crowd I  mean. Botweeu Brandon and Roddy, to  say nothing of Teddy,.-you'll be well  presented. I-fancy you'll be properly  admired."    .  Joanna looked up sharply at the  mention of Brandbn and Kenilworth.  She detected a change in Yvonne's  lone as she pronounced the names.  She wanted to ask her about, these  two, for she knew Yvonne shared with  Brandon, at least, some intrigue concerning her. But she thought letter  of tho impulse. Her thoughts went,  back to John.  "Have him come to you hove, by  all means,'' Yvonno. insisted,  shrcwd-  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  Should  be Taken to Enrich the Blood.  When girls grow    weak,    pale    and  thin, parents should not neglect these  symptoms; to do    so   means    danger.  The girl in her teens x cannot -develop  into robust   womanhood    without    an  abundant supply,of rich, re'd blood im  her veins. It is th������ lack of this that  ���������is   the- great   trouble   with  nine  girls  out of ten.    Dr. .Williams' Pink Pills  have achieved    world-wide    fame    for  their remarkable    blood-making    properties. In these pills  there is vigorous  health, with glowing cheeks arid  sparkling  eyes   for  every  weak,  pale  girl.    Thev value of the pills in cases  of  this   kind is   showu by  the  statement of  Mrs. Winnifred  Rutty,  Barton  street west, Hamilton, Ont.,  wlio  says:���������"About    two    years     ago    my  ���������eldest girl got into very bad health.  I  took  her  to  a  doctor who advised  having her    tonsils    removed,    saying  this was the seat of the trouble.    We  had them" removed,, but "it-did not help  her, and she seemed to" have absorbed  so much poison from the trouble that  she did not pick up at all.    She could  neither eat nor sleep,  and. what food  she������ did take did. not digest.   Then she  developed      a cough    that    kept    her  awake at night, and    went    down , in  weight to 95    pounds..      A    neighbor  said to me, "You have tried so many  things why not: trj*,Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills?'    T   got   some   and   before   she  finished the second box she began to  show . improvement.      She    continued  the use of the pills for some time and  is now in the pink of condition, able  to work and  play,  and eat and sleep  with all    her    old-time    vigor.    These  statements can  be  verifletl by neighbors who watched  her restored from  ill health, to perfect health."  If your medicine dealer does not i  keep these pills you can get them by j  mail at. ">0c a box from The. Dr. Wil- i  liams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Western Canada Wheat  "The Wheat' of Western Canada is  unsurpassed anywhere in the world"  writes the "Free Press" editorially,  and. adds; "In the marketing of Western wheat the outstanding development of recent years, of course, has  been"-*the creation of the -Pools���������-the-  most ambitious ' undertaking which  has resulted from the co-operative  movement of the Western farmers."  Painless and perfect in their a.ctioit,  Miller's Worm Powders are always a  safe and reliable remedy for children  who show symptoms of worms. These  symptoms are easily recognizable in a  feVerish restlessness, frequently; ending in convulsions. A point of notable Importance is that after Miller's  Worm Powders have expelled the  worms, the stomach and bowels are  toned up into a very healthy condition; '   'j' - .    .   .    *  The celebrated pianist had played a  difficult-classical piece. As he finished  the small daughter of his hostess came  up to him and squeezed his arm. "I  can't play that either," she said sympathetically.  corns  It has  found  1"EETrBi1BWGi E8ABBES  Thousands off Them  DIE EVERY SUMMER  * ���������������  Tlio hot weatli-ftr in vory. hard on  babied starting to cut their teeth.  On tho first sign of may looamiesa of  tho bowels tho mother should ffivt  ������ few dot-on ���������. of  Little Helps For This Week  Many  have been relieved; of  bs* Holloway's Corn Remover,  a power of its own that wil] be  effective.  ~"_ _ ^  "Sir. I have courted  your  daughter  for six weeksv'  "Well, what do you want ?"  "To marry her, of course."  "Good, I thought, you wanted a pension or something."���������Ideas.  The Lord Ihy God .shall bless thee  ia all thy works, and in all that thou  puttest thine hand unto.���������Deut. xv., "10.  What is  our  duty here?      To tend  From good to better, thence to best;  Grateful     to    drink     life's   cup;   then  bend  Unmurmuring to our bed of rest;  To pluck the  flowers  that round   us  blow,  Scattering our fragrance as we go.  ���������^Slr J. Bowrinj;.  To make some.nook of God's creation a littlo frultfuUcr, better, more  worthy of God, to make some human  hearts a littlo wiser, manftiller, happier,  more  blessed,  less accursed���������tt  Tfila -will quickly efl!i������et tho diarrkewt,  Yomitintf nnd purging:, and, porhapa  mwe tlio baby'a Ufa.  ^^ ,**      ���������* ������... ,*,     -w -a-*... ^a  jruia up oaiaj"  oj.   m-iaij __._. .m*.iiii_m____j__l -v/%*^  JUliutcd, Toronto. Out.  is   a  lylu.  work for it  god.���������TUomus   Car-  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  Many Join Wheat Pool  tflnco Juno llth, 102C. just four;  thousand' farmers havo slgncd-up the'  following acreage In Saskatchewan.:- '  WTicul, nnra.J'.'C'* ai'tv.***; oai.s, -li^li;'  acres: barloj, 11,160 acres; flux. IT,-'  8"59 ncrofl; ryo, 12,74i*J ncrrs; making;  a total of 625,111 acres iu throey  months, I  A wonmit may liu as old as alio looks  but   sh*-*   la   tioSdom   a.-*   young   us   ������!������������?:  acts.  For  all   pain*���������WSnard's  Unimervt  IjfiliillEliJ  WJFEJO BED  Suffered So She Could Not  Walk.   Restored to Health  by Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Mines.np, Ontario. ��������� **I am a practical nurso and! recommend 1-ydia  E. Pinkham'sVcgetable Compound to  suiTeritiK women. For tlir^-j months  I waa almost helpless and could not  sit at the table long- enough to drink  a cun of tea. Many a time my husband carried mc to bed, 1 would be  so weak. Then he read in the paper  of a woman autterinK aa 1 did who  pot better after taking tlte Vegetable  Compmind, so he went and got it for  mc. When 1 had taken three bottles  I was juat like a new woman und  have had splendid" health over since.  When I feel any bearing-down pains  I always take it; sometimes a hnlf  KottiV. or whatever I n<*eH. Tt is rny  only medicine and I have told many a  one atK>ut it. Any one wanting to  know more about Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound. I will gladly  write U> l.-i-r. I do al! I crm to recommend it for I feel I owe my life  and strength to it." ��������� Mrs. Kv.xu  Bowsf.r, R.R. 1. Minesing, Ontario.  Do 5*ou feci broken-down, nervous,  and weak sometimes?* Do you have  this horrid feeling of fear winch sometime."* comes to women when thev arc  not well? Lydia K. Pinkham's X"eg-  etable Compound is excellent to take  at such a time.   It alway��������������� helps, and  ������*���������     a      t .. .   ..4...     ,��������� ,-    ������       ,.  ,..,. ������������������ '.- 4 ....-.������ *������������������>���������  mm     *^A.v.a^.a.     aa.^,aaa.^a,a     ...a.**      I*11-. . ^ .��������������� . ^ *. **j  XtfiU relieve this condition. C  m ���������z^^  **?!2*lm&YZs&&-Xi?,'~.-'  ������  ������  tESTCTK  BEVISW  ���������. i'-rr-^ja^^^jp^a' --  3������  _.**���������' ���������*'  .. *���������.*** '  i'j���������',������ ���������������*������������������*   ���������"J.  TUNING  It tak^yysiii-^of careful trainsiig*' then  m(>re"years of hard" work satislli^ptft*"- *  ily    performed   hefore    the _. words  ���������*s*ex|ierie^e^krt*q-5fi. ������������������frlulity" iafce7on  their full riieanirig, and I have qttali-  i tied On both these points.  Gopiingistwrngiy end������i-*s^d.;hy fcliebest  authorities; in; Cariada_7-piano tma.nu-  fjictiiters wlio-are positively parricu-  '.-$'.  r&ss*  WTTws T������mmice  -%  AddresoBy Premier Oliver at Victoria]  C&ambsr of Commerce Luncheon  &&���������>?���������������'���������v;jiJi*;*_;':.*.i30'tvi   A^...?^*. &;x*r^X$WS:m  nearly all move in refrigerator cars  and under express rajl������8u-yyyyyTott'y-wlll:  agree ^fcit 'We.athat'the questton Jot  t-mnspm^itlcmyof small-. fruits is some-'  thijig ,very,,important to..the:['&Qyr$tg[  '^M^Z^i^^' ** W'-������TO*M?:^������������^  press, tariifa and we find that Canada  has been divided into rate .zones, that  the ;S*onei >Mtween the Atlantic coast?  .pw^^jr-^-- ���������)������������������������������  ������������������-if ;7 ��������� ;sai;r .3'-ei7. -;i: n.>?������p<3:a-ii^.^.r'c-'r--*-'*  to be marketed !il cpmpetiiio^the cost  and transportation Jnaustibe ''."iftuiin" the?  limit which competition torc^s uy ~  and I cannot^ more fij.ti.n.gly close than  "j|yyex#|^ ^eslre. that  '.'������&$(*  a^d^^-^piM! of ns .#hail  per-  ;;*--^th$^^ Zp0M^Zfi^7-7ix> %LiiYWsn^&l .yinat as  v^iintoyt-h^^ Tra-  ^?'I-bI&L "jt*%.-"' '~aY"*^'J^xl*������_*__"0___S_S* _  ^-^'^ii^ia-aJi^'ia.^i-i .. .-,aj:*'>.-'   '���������''���������'������������������i-.r^i:--''.-*^-'^^'iJ^-j|i"_Ji;'..;^^.-,_*������  -jaigar,* pu^j ... ������sy>uw. O'uusuuaij^e *j -oHvo  in '0o 'itiiSwy'pf��������� the Brltl^jn^ioii.  -.���������^iji!������**������^.^������c^r3J^i^*-vj- -I.*: ���������       ��������� -  ���������*illiIa-*toa*st,'' he salcl, "bpens iip a;  veisiy wide jsubjecfv  If you 1-^il taTke. iai  m ...      .    ..,    -.-.-.   .���������...-     ita^. ofcythey^r^  iNewconibcijUPiabs"*'i^GfJi,..    Fletcher  [find that  this population occupies  a  Bros-?,.-Gerhard,, Heintssman. .House  (Vancouver), 7-M*i������oiic";&   Risch   C*i.  (Vancouver), J>ayid Ross, teacher .of  vocal,- Vancouver,    and    others   of *  highest authority. y  Th-������.'������bn'v������ fin*- I*-tt������!"8i..sifJ,d 18 years.-*������fj  .sucfjess in. this,field mean the finest i  possir.le .results' on   ymir.  pijinit in .  toning and action .regulating, clean- ;  ing and positively'proper pitch.  T^ir^vsaiaLiLl.-fractiojTk of .the total area  British .Columbia is only,^ populated ip|  sppta. We often speak of the woalth.  of; the natural resources of the prpy  Alvin E.  Will   ht*  in Creston.yinDecehiber.afir^  .lannary, aad will make his regular ;j  calls.' I  WATHR A/OT/GE  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Reclamation  Company, Limited, whose address is Creston,  B.C., -will apply for a license to diverfrthe Goat  River for the purpose of lowering tbo flood  water level of a portion of the Kootenay Flats..  ���������.ThedeRfch it is proposed to lower the level of  tbe water is a maximum ot twenty feet.  Tbe point at which-the Goat River will be  diverted from the Mats is located at the -southeast quarter of Section 4, Township 8, Kootenay District, and the water so diverted into the  Kootenay River by an artificial waterway.  The reason for the .proposed diversion and  lowering-the flood water level is the reclamation" of a portion of the Kootenay Flats.  This notice was post-ed on the ground  on the 10th day of November. 1926. y Acopyot  this notice and an application pursuant thereto  and bo the Water Act will be filed in the office  of the. Water Recordeir.at. Nelson, B.C. '-  - Objections lo the application mar be filed'  with the said Water- Recorder, or witb the  Comptroller* of "Water Rights, Parliament  Hnildirigs, Victoria, B.C., Within thirty days'  after the..Qrst appearance of this notice in a  local-newspaper.  Date of the first publicntion. of this notice is  November 12,192S6,  CRESTON RECLAMATION COMPANY.  Limited, Applicant.  By A. l>. McpULLOCH, Agignt.  Notice of Application for the.'Approval  of Reclamation of a Portion of the  Kootenay Flats.  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Reclamatiori  Company, Limited* will ������.pply to the-Minister  of Lands for the approval of the plana" of the  works to be constructea f or the reclamation of  a portion of the Kootenay Flats.  . The plans and specifications of the said works  -will be fyled in the office ot the Comptroller of  Water Rights at Victoria, and duplicates of  such plans and specifications will be open to  inspection in the office of the "Water Recorder*  at Nelson on or about the 1st day of December,  192a -      .     .  Objections addressed to the Minister may be  fyied with the Comptroller at any time prior tof  the expiration of thirty days after the first  publication of this notice. -"���������  Date of the first publication of this notice is  November 12,192a  CRESTON RECLAMATION COMPANYi  Limited. Applicant.'  By A. L. McCULLOCH, Agent  GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT  : ^We,j^inlc .of ttsv timber, we at-,  tempt to visualize its saw mills from'  such huge establishments as that of  the JlPraser River Mills or the y__ctojria;  Lumber company at Chemainus, down:  to the modest, portable 'machine cu>  ttog-r.i^Uway^^its^orjbo^ s^hooks.,. We1  think of its magnitude of wood work-1  ing plants in the different sections of  i^te; province. We think of the -lajree-  paper manufacturing plants/ such as  tha|^*|t "ffoweji River, and all together  we7g&e>y.. A: Fp$*Bop&\ satisfaction ,whep:  we conteinplate the timber wealth of  the province. >,  Probably our next thought will ^.e.  as to the mineral wealth of the prov-,  ince which for the year past jamount-  ed,to approximately $60,O06,O0J). ;We;  think of the Consolidated Mining and  SmeJ^ing t. company's plants,-... at ;Trail  and it mines at Kimberiey and; other  places. We think of-, the mineral  \veajth of the^district suwouniflin^^he  town rb'f Stewart aridT of the Premier  mine with its immense production. of  gold and precious ores. We think of  the coal mines at Fernie, Michel, Coal--  mont,. Merritt and Nanaimo apd joth-  er ^places. We think of the undeyei-  ed Ooal fields in the Builde^, Queeri  Ch^lottet(^Islands* i-Q&r Groundhog  country  and  Peace River  and  other  points. '.7._. ���������   ?��������� '���������/-'��������� '-���������-:���������  We^turft^iin prosing to^^ coiisider the  fishery wealth of the province, which,  produces nearly one-haif of the total  fishery pro4.ucta^pf Canada. sWe think  of the canned salmpn and frozen halibut, of the herrings and Eikelts-, the  lake and sea^;.and.mountain.trout, of  our shell fish and even of the whales  att^'yll^^J^P^iaasfe ' a first-class^  ^-s^re^|?-*a|^y^,'"f56.20 yper-.��������� JJBO ptoujti-lsi  Ioril,lpd| 5?f|fes^ that the prairie r^is  :^55'^a^^li| 'rate^;^ri������teji'.'diium-1  *bla $8.90-ot nt^ly BO per ceiit in adr  varice. of th^ eastern express rate. We'  find appther peculiarity lis regard-to  theae.TateB^^d that Is if a, shipment  is. made yfr^riny'ipwt of British "Co-1  4iimhia^^^any^artyin' "ttie eastern' zone1  that shipment pays the high British  ! Columbia yrate   right   through   to   the  .point of de-fthaatioiat.    Again we find  jtoal/Anyei^r^iss    eonsjgninent    from  *ff^ter^ ,Cai^da. to British  Columbia  ���������Mso <^rles &e high Britisii Columbia  rate aU the -way across tlie continent.  I  dp not think any arRumeut is required to lihow that these rates work  out Jan! ^ustiqe to the fruit grower  ik the SaaB^ich district.   You will pro-  bably say or think 'This man is getting back 'to his old hobby of trans-  portation. rates.'   But I can assure you  ttiatl amyapt going to .pursue   this  .matter--farMer.. tonight   than   to   say  that the  government  is  endeavoring  to have thte grievance removed.  .1 want now to refer to a local indus-  ^t^jw^.^e^r^^;5P|inc������Scp^  and the cbstTof pirodl^a^lpaiy t_i*|y m^JIn-'^  Q&-'0/rh!m^.& th-eSyy loga*-^ei^_,,^|fi^  that is, can *be: produce ;berries.j*pr  ���������*^ne'"'dt'''a:;price:.wWch w^r-eriffiw^  manufacturer to 'meet cbinpetitioh  markets outside the province. r^^9m  -qio^. competent to JPass an ..opinio^^r  to frame an answer to such a ques-  I  tion.  . There Us another matter (that  would like to touch upon, and that la  the wastage of fruit in this province.  It is common -_$aZthe fruit giowiiiig  areas to see the ground under the  trees covered with dropped fruit which  I think Bhiould "be converted- into, an  edible product. I have never advised  that large quantities of fruit which  have been picked and taken to the  .packing houses are rejected tor various causes, -and that In the past this  fruit or a.-very large portion of it has  been wasted. Economy would. indicate that this fruit could and should  rhe utilized. I have positive knowledge  that the juice .can be extracted from  the apples and converted into either  sweet of hard elder.   I know that re-  try^ MbA AptfK the manufacture of log- jected apples could be dehydrated, and  Notice of Application for Beer  License  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^>e known  as Pinehurst Inn, at South Slocan, Lot 2, Blook  1J of Lot 303. Group 1, Kootenay District, Nelson  Land Registration District, in the Provihce of  British ������Jolnmbia, for the sale of beer by the  glass or-by open bottle for consumption on tbe  premise*, -��������� ,-���������   --"���������>.--,-   ���������-- ���������������������������   '���������  Dated this 9th fcay of November. 1928.  KENNETH CAMPBELL, Applicant.  MfNtEFZkL. 2ICT  FOF3M /=���������  Certificate  vements  NOTICE 0."* APPLICATION  which inhabit the Pacific ocean.    We  think of the production of fish oils and  fertilizers. ..A     .  .;  ���������*..j>.   . . *>. .���������  We next turn our eyes tq the ;prb-  duct of the.soil, to the livestock and  dairy industry with its butter and  cheese and milk, to the production of  pork, beef, mutton and poultry, tp the  production of fruits large and sanall,  to the. production of vegetables ami  almost every, kind of produce adapted  to.a^tempgrate climate. ;  ,.-Jfe ^-^^^ *?J*'3 .VX5?* Expansion  which is possible in connection with  all these ereafc natural resources and  we wonder why we progress so slowly, and yet after all ift we turn tb*the  statistics of production, we find that|-  our progress has not v^eenj so vei>y  slow after all. We fiaH-that the value  of our agricultural products increased from $37,000,000 In J J.917 to $6Cv  000,000 in 1925, an increase) for the  eight years of over $27,000,000. We*  turn to our fisheries apd we find that  production for 1921 approximated j$14,-.  000,000, whilst the production for 192&  exceeded  $22,000,000.  anbe^y^^rte.y-1 think it was about  ig^^w^O^ajijhart. tlm k^njierry growersfirom this district appealed to the  government .for financial  aid  to  enable them to-ytake care of their pro-  ^H?tU-m.y;yI|| yj923  9.    company    was  formed,  Consisting .ot ., Saanich fruit  growers, fpr,-^e purpose, of xnanufac-  tufihg winb 5*nMn the surplus logau-  berries of "&e^district, and if my memory  served "me  aright  the   government- assisted in  thei formative  period  of ithis ..industry- by  a  loan    of  money, and without government    assistance 'I very iauch doubt whether  this industry would have been established.   In 1923 it produced 7,500 gallons of Jjtfine,Axx. 1924 25,000 gallons, in  1925 65,000 gallons and in. 192G 110.-  000 gallons   ywere    produced, in  Victoria and'lO^.OCiO gallons in Vancou-  ye.r,,so that you will. see. that ln three  years ..the. rprc^.uotibn   of  loganberry  .-^nV']^^cre1^s^;from.; 7,500 to 210,-  000 gaUons.   I am advised that for the  produce  of the  present year  $48,000  wa^ distributed amongst the Saanich  fruit growers ...as..ay result pf this  industry.    The ^.industry    may now be  said to have reached the point of sat-  umtioh"~that is that the quantity produced is sufficient or more than suff 1-  ciept tp meet   all, the locaf"  requirements and a market for the surplus  must be sought for outside oV British  Columbia. ^ When, this" product leaves  the province it Chas ��������� to meet in competition the production of Ontario and  I know that a considerable quantity  of fruit which now goes to waste  could he converted into jams aikd jellies. It is not necessary for me to  dwell farther on the subject.  There  is   one  other    asset  of  the  province which to my m4nd Is more  important than all these I have mentioned, ahd that is the human asset.  I think you will agree with me that it  is a matter of history that while natural  resources are  of  great importance no nation on-earth has attained  a -position of pre-eminence unless the  people of that country were as individuals of a superior class or type.   To  my mind there are at least four traits  of character which are necessary   to  the upbuilding of a    nation.      There  must he  intelligence,  industry, thrift  and adaptability to conditions. There  is no royal road to    success.      This  morning on* the beautiful grounds in  front of the parliament buildings there  was held a public service in commemoration of Trafalgar Day, a very im*-  pressive  ceremony.    The  signal that  Nelson flashed to his fleet that England  expected every  man to %o hi������  duty, has come to us unimpaired in  Its force through the years which have  elapsed.    There   is  the   same   necessity for botb men and women doing  their duty today, each In their sphere  of activity ^stherey^^^ Jh"-!?l*|-i.  ���������'"bersiydt-t'to^i^tte^ day>bt  ;jwhich -.-thia^ i^ 'ij^bie' ^nlvwsary.   "Vl^fc'*';  but  the performance  . bf    that duty  of other optihtries -which Import into j Canada cannot attain to the eminence  Canada, and. when any production has I to  which her resources entitle he#  :*ry- ���������-' ,"vy^v*!.c-'**i3 ���������-.  ��������� ;, .j.,.^.; PR^-*|MP*i;ipNS-';  ��������� ���������''-Vucaa������!i,A': -. ^un^fara-rvea^'*-^; -'j-'tsnir-r-iyed  Crown lands may Jae. pre-empted by  British subjects over 18 years of ag������,  aad by allena on declaxiBLff Intention  70 become British aubj^oU, cbndl-  'tion������l upon realdence, occupation,  Jkttd improvement for affricultuntl  purposes.  Full information conc*irnln������r regu-  ations regarditiB- pre-emptions La  given to Bulletin. No." 1������ "Loud Series.  "How to Pre-empt Und," -copies of  which can be obtained free of charse  by addressln������" tht* Dspartment of  Lands, Victoria. B.C* or to any <3ov-  yennneat Asrafi.  Records will be orented covertns  only land suitable tor agricultural  purposes, and'which So not timber-  lajnG, i.e., canryiny ov-er 6.000 board  reet per aor������ -west Qt ttum Coast Banse  and 8.006 feet per acre east of that  Raajro. *  Applications for pre-emptions are  to be addreatsed to thm "Lead Com-  aalssloner of the .Land "ftecordin*5 ."Division, la. which the lan&e^-epUoa for  ts situated, and are made on printed  Corma. ooplea of which- can do obtained -from tho XAnd ConamiBsioaer.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  -flvo years an{l improvesoents mad*  to value of $10 per acre, tocludins  clearlnpr aad j_roltivati*-_s *at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received. <_  For more detailed iafdrmatlou ses  the. Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  "Land.**-- " .  * .*������       PURCHASE ���������  Applications are reeeiveft for purchase of* -vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being timber-land,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  .price of flrat-^olBss <a**ablo) land is $&  VW acre,- Mid oecond-clasB (sraslns)  land $S.B0 per acre. Further Information regarding- purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given ln Bulletin  No. 10, X_aad Series, **P������arohase and  Lesae ������f Ocsfra LBadB."  Mill, 'factory, or Industrial sites on  -Umber la-nd, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be ptuchased or leased, the conditions Including payment ol  stumpace.  HOMESITE   L.EA8ES  ���������!���������. l^nsurveyeA sreas, not exooe-Jing- SO  aores. tnay be leased as homesftes,  condition*-! "upon a dwelling betas  erected In t&e first year, title being  obtainable after residence and 1m-  jprovement oonditlona are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  ..     LEASES   ^ *  For srasin--- and industrial pt-ir-  poses areas not oseeedlng $40 acre*  may be leased by one person or *������  company.  GRAZING ,:,  Under the Graslng Act tho Province la divided Into amtslng distrlctf  and the range administered under -1  Oraslng- r������ CommloBiooer. Annual  -tracing permits are. Issued based on  numbers rangett priority bein������ given  to^establlslvea owners. Stock-owners  may form associations for ranjre  managemoni.. Free, or partially free,  pe-rmtts ara available for settlers,  campers and travellers, np to tea  head.  nr.  ���������M  ti' *j_; r 1  Jolty Boy, l^cat an*$Bcmti> Ton Mineral  Claims, situate it. the Nelson Mining  Division of West Kpotenay.  Where located: On Iron Mountain, n'ortliwofit-  jfttrty- fromyHJU������l_enei*. B.O. iJivtul -holder:  Oharle* Plimnmer HHi. of Victoria, B.C.  Number of the holder'tt Free Mlner'HCertltl-  ci������.te- No. '2H������������-D.  TAKBM(mc������ that.1,0. A: fiC VounK Free  Mldcr'fi dertlfl������3ito Xo. 0U084-C. retina (UJ-ft������ont  1 ���������-.  m  ���������f������r O������0 mid- CldfkrUil. Plumini-r HHi; tirtend,  *ixty day* froiri t-h������ datu tH.ruof, to aiipiy t*> tho  Mining* Recorder for Certillo-teM nt JMipfove-  raent������ for the purpoao of obtain I n������ Crown  rirantH of tho alw>vc clalniH.  And further taUr- notice that action, under  Section Ha-i of tho Mineral Act. nrniHt be <xnn-  jiiene������<l twjfoi-o the (Hfrnanco of wich C'ortillcatcH  of Impr-ove-metitM.  Dat^Ml thlH 21 Ht clay of October, A.IW J02fl.  MINERAL. ACT  FORM P-  Certificate of Improvements  We turn, to our industries and we  find.., that the number of manufacturing plants in 1917 was. 1,772 and in  1924 it was 3,556, an increase of over  100 per cent. We turn, to the number  of employees and we fipd In 1917 they  were approxiriiately 40,000 and in 1&24  they were approximately 73,000, an  increase for the seven years of 82 per  cent. We turn to the industrial payrolls of tho province and we |find that  in 1917 they were approximately $32,-  000,000, whilst in 1924 they exceeded  $107,000,000, an Increase ot 234 per  cent for the seven years.  We turn to the statistics.in regard  to education. In 1915-10 the depart1  mental expenditure amounted to $1,-  740,000, whilst In 1924-25 it amounted  to $3,223,000, an fncronso for, the n'ino  years of $1,433,000. We turn to tho  number of pupils enrolled nnd wo find  that ln 1935-16 they wore "M.570 aud  In l*>24-25 they wore 97.964, an increase of over 51 pot* cent,  If wc- lOaTjl'   ;:t.    jjairo^rcci)    from  the-  fin  your Floors Warm and Beautify your  Home with Gold Seal CONGOLEUM RUGS  NOTICE OF ARRUGATION  Vermilion, Kootenay Warrior, antl Old  Chief Mineral Claim; sitaate in the  N������lson    Alining    Diai*ion     of    Wsjif  ���������"Viiunt iw:ntf*d:   On iron Moitntiniw, nmthv*mi* I standpoint of opportunity we may say  uily from {ClU-twiner, ll.C    lawful haf.Jalcr; j ������-. .   ..   ,       . ,_ .     ,       .   ,.   M  OharleH  l-lummer   Hill  at VlistorlA,   B.C.   that it is slow;   ir we look at It from  m^'N'^Jrfi/.10111'1^ Frec MlMT,m r'v,H' a eomparUon or conditions- today with  t TAKKSOTtt-.Kthnt. F. c. a. m. Voimff, PY��������� that of a few years ago we find that  Mincr-H f"-.rt.ifU_j*ft. No. iWimM", ji������".t,iuif mm nuunt i _ . ,,      _.  for thn rtaj.i chiuri'-H piuinm<'.r inu,, iinXond Ktixty : our prngronij has really been rapid.  da>*H l"j-aaj(4 tin* (lillai |l������:r.':j>r tai  illagly IO  ihi*   "tlln-  tniur Ui*<*.nrfl(it" Titr ("ortUlir.itoMo/ irnprnvftiiiontH. 1       1    HOW    turn    IO   UlAttcrH   Of   (1   more  li"������ L'h^-tii1:^^ ���������rf*t-.u"i"K <-������-������������^������ <.ir.w.t^ o# t ,ocaI natlm,    Tho Saanlch poniminm.  AnA furthoi" t������kc n<-.ti<-������ t,hi.t .vt.lwi, nnd^r   tn   ������r,tAd   frvr   it a   ���������ftrod-.H-SlnBt   of  srrta'lt  Ji4Ji*:|.K������li  Nl <������I    I HO   .VilflOr.1.1   J\i\t,,   ililliab   ������������������������������������  ������:(������n������-  iiK-nfj-d before thn iHHuaiice of Mitch 0������rtWl������atfl   fruits, the market for which  Ifl chiefly  IMtl-d 11.N /ihi .tnv of ��������� j.-t-.i...,-, a.i������. hkki ���������"������   tlm  i)ralr3o  provinces.. Thcfio fruits  Lies flat withonb fasten-*  ing.  Made in Canada.  Satisfaction or a new rug.  Attractive prices and patterns.  *  All Giold Seal Congoleum  is sold with a positive and unconditional guarantee.  IMMlM.  3S2S2S33ZZ3  ^si||^si .ftf^^mmi  EOf'AlklTIl C   <*"*  H||       Mm BBS   O   Kg     Bi ���������  t  Hi  IjMSarirrti  m  f'^^ii-ti^^^ej^^^  mm  mmmmSBB  M ~w  ^a^yY.-....^  iWw^t .ip^^^.'^"^'^^^'^.lt'~JSl|IW  THE  CBESTON   REVIEW  By This Service  Armistice   Day Address st   Grsstcs.  Rev. S. Newby  Armistice Day is a day of  thanksgiving���������a thanksgiving for  deliverance. Many of the children  present have no. conception q������ tho.  horrors from which humanity was  delivered. They ask the? elders  what is meant by all the activities  of Armistice Day, and we narrate  the deliverance. Just as the children of Israel were delivered under the blood-sprinkled door frpm  the destroying angel, and as they  were commanded to tell their children of the deliverance, so should  we tell the generations to come of  the deliverance from tyranny���������  the spirit that threatened to rule  the -world had the Allies succumbed. .'*-  The call of the bugle "Cease  Fire," meant a "sudden change  from destruction to construction.  The bugle called men to new activities.    ....-��������� ���������     .  .     .  We Give Thanks For Movements  Towards World Reconstruction  One of the greatest and epoch-  making events since the war, has  been the formation of the League  of Nations, and of more recent  date, the entry ~cJf our past enemy  into the .League. Men would call  us never to forgive, but the Christian nations have operated the  call of Christ 'Forgive your ene-  We   mustf PRESERVE    OUR  LIBEBTY. Our boys died for that  end, for liberty tb do'right. Movements are on foot to prohibit men  doing that which cannot be proved immoral.   Before .we' legislate  we must prove what we attack to-  be immoral, or we must .find, other  methods of dealing with an evil.  If the legislation proves a failure  does it not suggest our methods  are wrong.   There is no^ liberty in  coercion. . ,_  Speaking   to  the   Vernon   Rotary  ���������Club last week, D. McNair, sales manager for the Associated Cowers, stated  they had this year sold more orchard  run apples th-ih ever before .  Form No. ia  (Section 39.1  LAND ACT  ull bodied  }elicio,  serve cold  OT only do the  people of Brit-  i-sh Columbia  get purity in Beers���������-  made by the Amalgamated ^Brewers, but-  British Col tmibia beers  are rich, full bodied, restful  beers, delicious and healthful!  McDonald    &   McDonald,    Analytical  Chemists   of   Vancouver "and  Victoria,  after testing the ^Beers recently, declared  same of excellent quality.  Convince yourself of the above and���������  - order a  ease today  from "Government Liquor Store.  Amalgamated Breweries of British Columbia, in wThi<"h  are associated Vancouver Brrwe-ies Ltd., Rainier Brewing  Co. of Canada Ltd,, Westmirtsrer Brewery Ltd.. Silver  Spring" Brewery Ltd., .Victoria Phoenix Brewing Co. Ltd.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the ^Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  reston is 0versupplie  with Dairy  ���������Ml  - Some of it is good, some of it is bad, and a lot of it is  indifferent.  But all of it is sold in wrappers marked "Choice Dairy  Butter."  Buyeis have no way of telling who made the parti culat  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 yon are one of at least a few who nreke really good  butter why not let folios know your butter by using PRINTED  BUTTER WRAPS-jWng your name.  mies.'    Only in such a, way can  Germany recover herself..  Another 'movement,  little   valued by the masses, but of supreme  importance,   is   the  world movement   of .Christian  -churches   towards greater unity. Shortly there  will meet the world conference of  Faith and Order (1927 in Switzerland;  there  has  been   formed   a  World   Alliance   for   promoting  International  friendship  through  the churches.   The Anglican Communion issued from the last Lambeth conference the appeal to all  Christian ^people���������---an  appeal  for  unity.    The work of that appeal  has led to greater conferences of  all     churches     throughout     the  world; the seed has been sown;  the plant is developing.   We have  had  the  union   of  some   of  the  churches in. our own land, with the  hope   of  still  further  and  more  spiritual union. The present union  is a step in that direction.  The industrial world has seen  new movements since the war.  The New World, being built on  new conceptions of social life, has  not the difficulties confronting  the peoples of the Old World. The  great strike in the Old Land need  not create pessimism; the old order is changing for a better conception of social life.  What of The Future?  We don't want war.- but wars  will contjLhuey until the peoples  make" ���������war' -against tiemselyes.-  Bishop Nicolia of Serbia, writing  two years ^agp of 'After the War  in Serbia,' said: 'The war within  ourselves will  rid the  world  of  '   ���������   a    ��������� ��������� ���������'��������� -*7        '-"%   ' '    '  war.-1 Christ stands for bloodless  revolution^ the revolution against  one's self. The world wants unity, and the way of unity for the  world is the way of the Cross���������  'Via Unisi Via Unitatis\  The progress of the unity can  be accomplished if we THINK  INTERNATIONALLY. Nationalism puts Christ into the background. Even the Imperialism of  the Empire is temporary; it will  be superceded by a greater, commonwealth of nations.  We must PRESERVE THE  HOME LIFE. There are dangers  of the disruption of the home life.  Russia practically obliterated  marriage, *a*ad the proportion of  dissolved marriages in one state  across the' line is one in four. The  danger is an international one.  The ministers of Christ stand to  proclaim the sanctity and unity  of "the hpmelife.     -     '     ���������  Wc must PRESERVE OUR RELIGION. Not merely preserve the  name, but the reality. They rcyer-  enco of God means the salvation  of a nation.  80TICE QF IMTENTIOK tO APPLY TQ  PURCHASE LAND  Loyal Orange Lodga,fio. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each   month,    at    Mercantile  - "ETaII        *tTJ._,:������-S_~~ I '.*.%. J.^X. _*j;  -__j_.0a.ja*. v  ������K,sa_faa__Bf^   vr& ������*>*������.!-������7*1 pLVlTtlt- .  ally invited.  v W. H. CRAWFOKD, W.M.  They cost very little more than the readymade sort you  use now���������to your own disadvantage.  By way of induchug you to use the printed sort���������with  your namo 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.  WM WMmw   Wlf^^W  P3 EKSS&I   E^   ^H  (."S. <*>. ������������������*   ������- a   m -4T4. -pay  <"N ay    ,    .|j-  ������lajf- tu iv r rjivoxrv ia  J.' Mli". iiivur  w\ <irm. yr\ r4i.  In Kbotenav Land Recording IWBtrietof Nelson  -   District, and sitaate directly north of Sublot  Na IS, Lot No. 4595j. on Hack Creek, in the  Kootenay District.  TsJse notice that Arthur Glasier of Sirdar.  B.C.; occupation, farmer; Intends to apply tor  penfiissJon tc purchase the following described  lands: Commencing at a post planted at northeast corner of Sublet No, 12 of District Lot 4595  onDuck Creek; thence 49 chains west: thence  40 chain? north;   thence -i������ chains east;   thence  .J*   ���������������^ ���������r���������>~   ������_^.M.1_.     j.^mj������     #w.*w������-._.t������_.'-n.������   ataytattr   _a_������ISWI  %** aaSMBcmmra  DUUlUf  ._w.ua    w^..������i...���������������.���������p    >^^,^.*^    -~-52������  more or less.   ���������  AKTHUR GLASIER, Applicant.  Dated Sept. 4,1998.  WARNING TO USERS OF RADIO  All Radio Receiving Sets MUST be Licensed  Penalty on" summary conviction is a  Fine not exceeding $50.00.  \  License Fee r   $1.00 per annum.  ���������--���������:. '������������������.,.. '".*'.'.."'���������   *5^7'-..  -     . .    A.   '  "Licenses, valid to March 31, 1927, may be obtained from: Staff  Post Offices, Radio Dealers. Ractio Inspectors, or from Radio  Branch, Department of Marine and Fisheries, Ottawa.  A. JOHNSTON, Deputy Minister of Marine  find Fisheries  The best reserve one^ can nave  is money in a   Savings  Bank  account.    It not only increases  by the interest it earns but it  gives you assurance in meeting  any problem which may present  itself. A reserve is as necessary  to you as it is to your. Bank. Open  a saving account "with this Bank  and start to establish your reserve.  4a  IMPERiAJL   BANIC  ^_F=3I  C.W. ALLAN,  OF CANiULi  CRESTON BRANCH,  .Manager.  To Send Money  use the. Money Orders  sold at all branches of .this  Bank*  They are -safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world* r  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  C*pU*l Paid Up $20,000,000  R������ovc Fond $2O/XK>������00O  Creston. Branch  X>, T. Scritngcour, Manager  wmam  tim������ff&tt   mWittt   M^SImfy  to QrtSer  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  [connection  Shots and jwurnv&a Rvpu** iny   i"g  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  . ������������������        ���������.. ��������� .        .    ^mmf^*mmmm^mmmmmmmrmmmm*m^mmmmmm^mummm^.mMm.mmm.^mm.mmmmmmmmm0mmmmM.^mmm4       '   m .i.i. i. ��������� ���������       .i  ���������i i.���������,.  . ���������   jtry oxm  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical difih, ejfltay to serve, ...  -  Shamrock Brana HJiM, BACON ana LARD  if* i K* AfaTk A r F   kfO t? A HAfsTD V   JJII-TTrD  *UlrfjCilV_C^_/lXwC>    %*KImt������*LltfulZ.X%. M     jCFC/J 1 ������L)I\  (uoverumuti^nrudeu, li iK*h<j.i*i. q-u^liliy.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all vturietlea.  Choicest BEEP, PORK* MUTTON, VEAL. LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL .POULTRY FOOD  tncreABefy e#g production nnd produces better poultry.   Buy the beet. THE   REVIeM    CHKRTON.    B,    C.  s  L  *&+ *&    -  IS  ood COF  *##  -**.  Peace fever Coal  Immigration, Work and Prosperity  Notwithstanding that one of Canada's greatest needs is a larger population, the amazing fact is thai whenever immigration shows a substantial in  crease, and it becomes Apparent that, the tido of settlement ia setting in  strongly Canada-wards, an outcry is raised in Labor circles and influences  are brought to bear to discourage immigration.. Nor is organized labor alone  in voicing objections and offering opposition. Frequently church bodies, and  sometimes national societies, ad.opt the same attitude.  This opposition to immigration sometimes finds expression in an attempt  to induce, the Government and other agencies interested in immigration' to  discontinue, or greatly curtail, their efforts to induce immigration to Canada.  At other times it is revealed by a campaign of the most mischievous, misleading aud, not infrequentlj-, absolutely false statements regarding Canadian  conditions, a most unpatriotic proceeding.  Most of-this opposition is the result of ignorance or the acceptance of  half-baked theories; on the part of those who seek to prevent or restrict immigration. Some people object to anybody being allowed to enter Canada unless they speak the same language, dress in the same fashion, and worship  at the same altar as thay themselves do. These timid souls are fearful that  They may bo swamped, and they insist on Canada, being regarded" as a* special  preserve for themselves set aside in the world by an all-wise Pro*vtdence ��������� with  "No admittance" signs against people from other lands. They refuse to  recognize, the fact that all the great national groups of today, including the  British,  ar<3 the result of a fusion,  an assin_iila.tion, of races.  Organized labor, on the other hand., opposes immigration because a  majority of Labor Union: members entertain the mistaken idea that by maintaining it scarcity of labor, the opportunities for employment of those already  in the country*are enhanced, and that higher wages will likewise prevail. The  economic and industrial history of the world proves otherwise.  A Melbourne, .Australia, man writing in the London Daily Mail declares  tliat progress and development in Australia are both being stilled, and held  back by the excessive cost of labor. One of the crying needs of Australia to  bring about permanent prosperity is the carrying out. of irrigation schemes  on a huge scale. The recent drought has once again emphasized, the old  lesson, and it is known that under the benign skies of Australia simple  nie.hod.s of irrigation like those practised by the peasants of Lombardy  would prodaice astonishing results. But the problem of Australian irrigation  is said to be like a hundred other problems there. It is easy to point out  what, might be done and what should be done, but much more difficult to get  it done. The high cost, of labor makes it impossible. As a result the farmer  and his family, struggles along as best they can with rude skill and. appliances,  but with low efficiency, postponed improvements, and backwardness of agricultural development.  The Labor Unionist .looks- on immigration as threatening his employment and as a menace to the established standard of. wages. He refuses to see  that a still greater menace lies in the retarded d>SA**elopment of his country,  but which development would bring increased employment and good wages j  ,av all. Uo overlooks the fact that immigration, upon a scale which Australia!  will almost certainly never experience, had little or no effect upon the standard of employment and wages in the United States; rather did it maintain  t luit standard by incessant expansion. The one thing to keep up, or augment,  wages in Australia, or in Canada for that matter,-would be great area of  development.. Compared, with what it might be the rate of present  development   i-s   slow.  The most prosperous period in Canada in the experience of* the present  ^���������n-*-rat inn was during those years following the introduction of an aggressive  immigration policy under Clifford Sifton, and when immigrants were pouring  into tlie country. Following the depression of the after-the-war- years- Canada  i.- oik'i- again experiencing better times and an increasing measure of indus-  trkil jiithitv and. prosperity, wiih employment plentiful and wages good, and  hi ilu- same rime immigration is heavier than at any time since the out-  lii-i ah of rite war. witli au increase of 6S per cent over last year.    ~"  Millions of Tons Superior to Highest  Qrade American Coal _.  .There are millions of tons of very  high grade bituminous coal > In the  Peace River district of. Alberta, of a  quality superior to the highest grade  of American coal," according to D. H.  MeDougall, former general manager  of the-Dominion-Iron and Steel Company and vice-presi(i3nt .of the. Empire  Steel Corporation, who is in Halifax  after a visit to the Alberta coal deposits/about which'he has prepared a  report.  Mr. MeDougall said he did not  think  the   development  of these  coal  fl<_.l/la_> xira-_.ij������l r.tP^r.4- *T._������ -,������������������1 i���������,1.-,W ,.-- ���������__  ��������� w*~..o     .. ������_.u_-.\_a   ca,aa������.v;\~-.     tx*C-    oajacvl   AUUI^ail^      Mm  Eastern Canada, as Alberta coa3 would  always find, a ready market along the  Pacific coast of thq United States.  lie described the Peace River district deposits as being the "greatest  in Canada" and said they were available for mining at the lowest opera^-  ing costs.  -%jtjv~-  Meet Success on Canadian Farms  Britishers Train in Old Country to  Learn Conditions in Canada  So successful on Canadian farms  have been young bachelors who, prior  to residence in this country were students in agriculture at the Kadleigh  Salvation Army Schools in Essex,  England, that tlte Army will shortly  receive into those institutions'"'.their  first classes of married men "destined  for farm lands in. the Dominion. The  course will be given during six months,  and will mean a thorough training in  branches of agriculture, particularly  adapted to condaitions in Canada.  >-*"~  Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  ''*���������".'��������� **   .  ' *  Colds       Headache       Neuritis * Lumbago  Pain Neuralgia       Toothache      Rheumatism  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART  i i'n    I*.    N   ri   ""' '   it ���������',     '       ' hi  ]  Pain In The Muscles,  Stiffness In Joints,  Quickly Subdued By Nerviline  Accept   only   ���������<Bayer,>-   package  which contains proven directions.  Handy   ''Bayer"   boxes   of   12   tableta  Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggists.  Aspirin ls the trade mark (registered 4n Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaeetle-  ecidester ot SaUcyilcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid. **A. S. A."). While It ts well lniowi-  that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist the public against imitations, tbe Tableta  cf'Bayer Company, will be stamped with   their general trade mark, the  "Bayer Cross.'*  Those who have tested out numerous liniments will agree that where  something is needed to dislodge a  deep-seated, more or less chronic* condition there is nothing to compare with  Nerviline. It's ��������� because    Nerviline  penetrates so deepls**, because It has  about -five times the strength of the  ordinary oily preparation, it has come  to "be known as Kiifg*o,yer all Pain.  Por Itheiimatic conditions/ muscular  and joint "stiffness. Nerviline works  wonders. A trial proves this. Get a  35 cent bottle from your dealer to-day.  Vancouver a Busy Port  According to statistics prepared by  the Vancouver Merchants' Exchange,  the foreign trade export of the port  has increased -100 per cent in the past  five years, while the import trade has  increased. 51 per cent.  Clergymen Live Longest  Live Longer Than Any Other Class of  Men in  England  What is the healthiest, job in England? Clergymen live longer than any  other "class of men, the government  statisticians of Somerset House show.  Gamekeepers on the great estates,  printers, gardeners and makers " oi  cand.les and glue, closely followed the  preachers in the longevity records.  Coal In Sardinia  Vast coal and iron fields have been  discovered at Perdusdefogu, in the  province of Cagliai'i, Sardinia. The  coal, estimated to total 30,000,000 tons,  is said to belong to the same class as  English anthracite.  A HAPPY CHILDHOOD  A MATTER OF HEALTH  It has Many Qualities.���������The man  who possessed a bottle of.Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is armed against many  ills. It will relieve a cough, break a  coldi, prevent sore throat; it will reduce the swelling from- a sprain, relieve the most persistent sores and  will speedily heal cuts and contusions.  It is a medicine chest, in itself.  And because of this increase immigration, oncrj again the cry is raided to j Let   Baby's    Own   Tablets    Keep  a sto^ to it..  i ion.   :itn I  I.-:-**   i    *  Canadians as a whol*** are asked by one -^eclion of the popula-  rn*  purely   .-elfish  and  utterly  mistaken   reasons,  to kill   the  goose  jtyir.K ri:.- golden .-si** for the  Dominion of the present, day, while :iL-  .In ���������  _-ani������-  I __* in-  time be ins productive ot" a greater  development, aud more prosper-  University to Receive Grant  The University of Saskatchewan,  which for the past two years has been  conducting special, courses for field  men for lending institutions, is to receive a grant ot $1,000 from the Dominion Mortgage and' Investments As  sociation, in recognition of the value  of this work, to financial institutions.  When Asthma Comes do not despair.  Turn at once to the help effective���������Dr.  .T. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. This  wonderful remedy will give you the  aid you need so sorely. Choking  ceases, breathing becomes natural ahd  without effort. Others, thousands of  them, have suffered as you suffer, but  have wisely turned to this famous  remedy and ceased to suffer- Get a  package this very day.  It might be. possible for a man to  write a-sensible love letter, but. he seldom does.  HUNTERS  af m-  Pack a bottle of Minard's in  your kit. Best *i*eme"uy for  sprains, bruises, flesh wounds,  colds and sore feet.  ������  Cobra  Deaf  t������r.  i  c  r i;  *o   Sound  io all  sound  ������������������-.z v\,-t,-j-.v-.xv.>.  (-.-m.-irating ot a  m- uiVjvan-   whi--h   r'-'**;:ivos  .���������:   *. it. v:,\ i'������r>!-.     ln������.-ian  '������������������iv :\.\ -. t.np  ill  .   iii.-  re'.Ji'  , its  deli-  only  eharnjer.**,  bo>: or basket, in  jas  l*..p*���������   partly  .sum-  In- '���������_���������-��������������������������� *.n--<- lav iii'- foree oT the  i-iT..-. Ir 7 tints [--nr'ere.I iracit-  '> ji   <*an   !��������������������������� *  h:������*������<!led.  Will Not Eliminate-Fools  Perhaps the t.fforr, to invent a "fool:  proof*  airplane     will     bu*    successful. I  There Is no reason to doubt that aviation   will  become   safer as  human ingenuity   d! rvelop.-",   now   devices.  Hut "tool proof" is a large claim.  Older moan,-, of transportation aro not  tliat. And the supply of fools is not  likel..   id be exhausted.  Your Children Well  Little children very quickly get out  of sorts. By prompt treatment they  can usually just as quickly be sot right  again. Most, of their troubles arise  in the first place from the stomach or  bowels; that, is why a good cleaning-  out is the first thing prescribed by  the doctor. Formerly castor oil was  tlu- means used to bring this, about;  now-a-days Baby's Own Tablets do  the same work, but without trouble to  I.he parent, or discomfort to the little  one. Children take Baby's Own Tab-  lots happily bofcnu.se there Is no nasty  tits to and bocaiiso no griping after-  pains follow their use.  As a specific for childhood indigestion,    vomiting,    consj-d.lptat.lon,     colic'  colds, teething pains; etc., there* is no-  ! thing  to-equal   Baby's. Own   Tablets.  | Thoy  never  d.o  harm und   always   do  I good.    The Ttiblets siro sold by medicine dealers or by mall nt 2T> eonta'a  box from Tlu- Dr. Williams'" Medicine  Co., Brockville. Out.  It is common knowledge to Arctic  and Antarctic explore**" that sea-ice  more thnn a year old is entirely free  from salt, although now ico contains  the same amount of salt, as, sea water.  It's The Lace Effect  In A Tiffany Bread Wrap  That Makes It Suggest A Superior Quality Loaf  Carry Fish by Airplane  Dr. Chalmers Mitchell, sec* rotary to  the Zoological Sof:let.y of London, How  from 1*11,1*1 i-t to London roconlly in a  Handley I'ngo NirpUn- air liner of. tlio  Imperial Airway*.;, bringing l'**- two  tnnlcK 100 hV'ii hoivse.-t.vcaughl. tho pro-  vloti.s night. In Lin- Kay ol* lUscny, lo ro-  plonlKh the tanks a I. the London Zoo  ..limit'I ii pi.  a Tiffany Broad Wrap will be-  to a woman's  II* you make good broad,  come it admirably. ,  For  tho  lace  design in  the  wax appeals  fancy���������and makes good bread look its best..  Bosidos,  tho lace design  hides folds und. crease*- in the  paper���������koops  the loaf f rosh-looking.  Bakers uiro enthusiastic about, this wrapper because it is  selling lots more broad for them. Customers instinctively  prefer the quality loaf in the lace design Tiffany Wrapper.-.  Write for samples and prices today.  *>>  *N/<    KS  W������������l������n*r* Waxed Pnper Co. K>*  smeouvex . "J*������ McDcrnsolt Ave, WInnit������"'C *s/  *^*\ Hunter Mnrllu &. Co.   Hejtlnn KS  Pacific Wnxetl Paper Co  320 JDavie bit. V^uacouvcj  Ccmm^lRCUE������IiBjQOK  t'OMl'ATSY. I.JMMXI>  HAMILTON, CANaVDA.  WESTERN AGENCIE-*  ���������ci'tllv   prr-vare*.!   for   In fan 2  in       - F! r* t r h f. r's-.  (.';i-tfiri*a is a  *->!c:imt(,   iinrm-  ess Substtdife for ("ri5.lor Oi!,  Vurcgnru',     Teething    Drop*  art tl   Soofhiiiff   Syrup's:,   e.Hpc-  arrrr*"   nvd   Qiiltlrr.ri   all   a^cs.  i  WorniH lit childrei-i, If Lh-iy !)���������������- not  a'tendiid to, cinif*'" fonvulf-lons, nnd  nrtnii d-Mitli. urmiiiM' <������rn.v������-tH' Worm  l'*Kt������"*rniInatoi* will prnti-ci tin*: chilelren  from - |Ii������-s*y  (lis1re������Hlng  nilUciloiiH,  Tlui manning of the thruo balls In  front of tlio pawii*.)r<>k'vr"H shop in  ihut   It M ilire*' to one lite proprietor  ���������VVillH.  T'    -aa-,',)   ifnit'a������aVi������r|   -jfaair^vt;   t/������/,t:   [V.f   tlir  uhCtVmtttrt' O  JVi.v-*Ji dir-vyt'otyrt on ������2iyh  ^ckji^r.    fhyriLcium*  fvr.ryw\w.r<t  *m*mfir g*jn'mHWnWull'IMa**11***  reoomitiriend it*  i  Mi.vjrd'H  Liniment  for chapped luanda  giii mr*iiB tu u-'iw-nviri-tnf--* '���������j-i'i'-inr*^"^" ",r*'*"r tt"! -r^-r-T r-" -���������*"' n^������������������^ *-"  W-     N.     I".    1C18  li  BUY COAL DIRECT FROM MINE  To  Introduce   \'K!TlMlY   <*ou������,   tnlnort  P'ooiUtltH of tlui AUmiit.tin.J.     U'u Ot t'l'-l.:  ���������1,"_  nillon 'West,  of   I'ldmoiitoii,  in  <'tu*U������lrt el  HO Icu.s or <������\*<:i'.  hi   lliu  Double Screened Lump over 4 in. screen  Egg from 2 in. to 4 in.  Stovenut 1 in. to 2 in. -  mi  tt  tt  $4.00 per ton  $3.50  $3.00  ti  it  it  it  All  prlcoK I'",o.b.  I'ltrn iMlni*.    Wiibiunun,  AUu., U.N.'By.  , Uvory ton Ruarautt>od fr������o from ltoelc, Bonji or '-'Ih-.U'",  Multu   tip   a   <*i������.i*   -.vltU   your   mdishbor.   Send   550.00   with   ordor,   bu1������n<<  t:.O.I>,  'VVK  HRI'-lirt   VOL'  TO   ANY BANK.  a^/t.irv.ic.a'jjtJ-u'ju. ���������o'u-jf^jL.i^* L.l*wAt������ ii.������>������ ������_i.������J***������u-r-3 j������U*-", *->  nt  :  IT*  'Ha.jt-J   A   *~*.      I  Al BSK&  WBs  ������  t  1  k  ���������*%.  r  TUBS   RKVTEW.    CRESTON,    B.    a  -irtTTn-i'i  Seed Treatment Of Wlieat  To Control Smut AlHo. Otker  Diseases Gives Larger Yield  Succulent Annual Pastures  ives  by  para-  That crop losses caused  sitic organisms such a^ fungi and bacteria, amount to many millions of  dollars annually is the statement made  by the Natural Resources Iirtelligence  Electricty and Steam  Electrification   of   Railways   Now   Beyond   the   Experimental   Stage  Electrification of   railways   is   well  Service of the Department of the lri:"( beyond the experimental stage in Lon-  terior at Ottawa. The remedy is seed! a0n and in several of  the" large pro-  disinfection, i vincial cities, such    as    Liverpool.    It  Dr. Clayton Roberts Orion, Profes- l-^ives  greater speed,  a moi^  frequent  of Plant    Pathology   at    Pennsyl-' service of trains,  and a pleasant im-  6ii������a.s*-u  sor  vania  Sale  iJoiiese  is   t.i_������a.scu m. *-c= municy   rrom  tiie   smoite  ana  search along this  line   and  has .been separable    from    steam      locomotion,  able to trace the-spread of plant d.is- Technical authorities- incline    to    the  cases    through    seed    distribution    In opinion that the    big    towns    will ��������� be  Thiough the sale and������dis- girdled by gradually widening circles,  parasites  many cases.  tribution   of  Beed,  infected  have been ,widely distributed throughout the production areas of the world,  Some.parasitea, such as the cereal  smuts, are known to be distributed  wherever- these crops syre grown. r  Seed treatment of wheat, oats, bar-  . ley, etc., will control si-puts iajxd other  diseases and result in; a yield increase  valued, greatly in excess of the expense involved. For seed disinfection,  formaldehyde, copper, and corrosive  sublimate have . been generally con-,  sidered standard, 7iyut each has its  limitations. More" recently'organic mercuries have come to the attention of  scientists studaying the problem of seed  disinfection. These appear to be superior to any material previously used,  giving as wide a range of toxicity to  parasite!* and a much wider, margin of  safety.  Seedsmen are beginning to evince  interest in seed 4teatment and it is  predicted^ that ip.y a few years .only  disinfected seed will be soldi or seed  produced under such conditions as to  be relatively free firom seed-borne  parasites. 7  but that steam will, at least for many  years, hold its own for long distance! factory results  haulage. The progress already recorded yisT so satisfactory that we can  afford to1 possess ourselves in patience  and await future developments. '  Palatable  and   Profitable   Green   Feed  for Livestock  There- are three    succulent    Rnnual  pastures particularly   grown    in    this  country.    These are   rape,   kale   and  cabbage.   The last named is not often  referred to as regards its quality as a  forage  plant,  but  as  stated In   a re-  cently  issued,  pamphlet  by   the   Forage  Crop division of the Central Experimental  Farm  at Ottawa,  the  Savoy (wrinkled   leaf)    and    Drumhead  (smooth^leaf) types make a succulent,  palatable and profitable addition to our  annual pastured.    Experiments in the.  cultivation of these crops have been  conducted for several   years    at    the  Centx'al and branch farms and stations  throughout    Canada.    High    mois Cure  makes them difficult to cure, but also  is  i*esponsible   fbr   their  giving   satls-  when pastured or fed  green. ,  In the phamphlet, which is  available at the Publications Branch of the  Homestead Entries In West  To Date Are Reported Greater  Tkan For Tke Entire Year 1925  -O  B.C. Honey Yield  A Wide Variety of Flavors In Coast  Province Product  British Columbia, apparently, is the  only province where., the honey yield  is. expected to approach normal, and  even in this case the crop^is described  as spotty. -However, as high as 25  cents? per pound is being bid* for the  product from the Pacific Coast, axiu  despatches indicate there will be no  difficulty in disposing of any surplus  over home requirements in the Prairie  Provinces.    .  While there is a wide variety In flavor of hpneyin any section, because  bees gather the nectar from many different  sources,  that  made in Britisii  Homestead*ng on Government land  isi. Canada showed a large increase for  the first seven months of the present  year, says a Canadian Pacific bulletin.  In this period a total of 3.S30 homesteads were filed on in Western Canada, as compared with 2,086 in 1925, an  increase of more than 8 per cent.  Every province, showed a substantial  gain", the largest being in Manitoba,  whsr** +he numbs? was "JSS as conj^ar-  ed with 269 iny 1925. Other fllinss  were: Saskatchewan, .���������'1,711,v against  927;; Alberta,' 1.347, against 806; and  British Columbia, 89, against 74.  The bulletin says that these filing**  accounted for the settlement of 612,  800 acres of land., and that If. only  half of this acreage were seeded to  wheat    and    produced    the    average  Oats  Northern Alberta Crops  Seventy  Will    Yield    Sixty    to  Bushels to tlje  Acre-"  Thirty bushel  wheat  crops  will  be  common in the northern "agricultural  districts this7year.acc0rci.ing to estimates given by agents along the lines  of the Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia   Railway.   From   every  district���������except   'one-���������indications   are!  that a" bumper crop will be harvested j  in the Northland.    In the majority of j  districts oats will yield sixt?* to, seven-  ty bushels per acre, with barley run-{from .frost  ning in    the    neighborhood    of    forty  bushels per acre.  Tankage for Nursing Sows  Provides a Useful Part of the Ration,  As Shown by Tests  -Tankage   has   been   proved   at   the  . Brandon   Experimental   Farm  to  provide  a  useful  part  of   the- i"ation...for  sows raising litters.    A test was made  with three sows with litters of twenty-  seven pigs,  and three with litters  of  twenty-eight all approximately of the  same   age. . They meal   ration   fed  one  group was  made up of-oat chop  two  parts, barley chop one part, bi-an one  part, and  shorts one part, with three  .- per cent oil cake meal added. The second   group  was   fed   a   similar   ration  -   but included -two per cent of tankage.  Seven pounds of meal'"per sow per day  were fed in each case.    The.extra cost  of feeding the sows with tankage for  twenty-five days was .03    cents.. The  sows  receiving the  tankage lost.  29 Vs  pounds  less   than  those  in  the  othor  lot, while/the   litters   of    tankage-fed  lot. gained   ��������� 12 y3    pounds    more    than  those  in'the cheek  lot.    This test is  reported in tlie Brandon Experimental  7 Farm report for 1925. .available at. the  Publications   Branch   of   the   Department of Agriculture, Otlawa.  Farmer (to chemist): Now be sure  and mark plain on them, bottles which  is for my wife and. which is for the  cow. J don't want nothin' to happen  to that Jersey cow;" '  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, Ss  given a table o-f results from tests at  the" Central Experimental Farm and  also quotations from reports receivejd  fronj,. different branch farms and stations in all the provinces, showing the  suitability of these fleshy annual  crops, for a wide range of soil and  climatic conditions. In'Prince Edward Island, rape has proved good  pasture in the fall fox- steers. In Nova  Scotia it has proven the same ���������for  j hogs. Brandon/Manitoba, results indicate that rape has an important  place as a.^quick pasture for cattle,  sheep ahd hogs. It recovers quickly^  Rape is generally known  throughout the west as affording good  pasture for lambs, brood sows and  growing pigs,   y *-  Kale is grown extensively in the  Fraser Valley and on "Vancouver Island arid has proven one of the best  available green foods for poultry ane"  for milch cows.  Columbia; oh account    of   the    great  range in climate, seems to be distinct | >'ield of last rear, it would have raised  from anv other in the Dominion. The] the production  of western   wheat  by  nearly 6.000,000 bushels. The bulletin  honey coming from apiaries located in *  -the mountains has a particularly  pleasing flavor in most cases, but just  what plant is responsible for this Is  not altogether known. Bees may in  a few minutes reach a spot on the  mountain side that is almost inaccessible to man. Prospectors have reported seeing bees working over a plant,  locally known as false heather which  gro^ws on high,, rocky ledges.  Alberta Wheat Pool  Four hundred thousand additional  acres in the province have been signed up during the present year, according to an announcement made by officials of the Alberta Wheat Pool. The  Alberta Pool expects to handle sixty  per cent of^bis^ear's crop.  continues:.  "The homestead "entries for the first  seven months of 1926 are greater than  for the entire year 1925, and approximately equal to the entire filings of tho  year 1924/'  v.  Too many men try to adjust their  eligion to fit their business.  "baddy" Blair of the Wild and Woolly West  Okanagan Fruit Crop  Estimated That Apple Crop WIII be  Heavier This Year  It is estimated by the. HorJcultural  -Department;..of,'.the Provincial Government, that the applo crop of tho Okanagan district wil 1 reach a total of'3,-  2.17,000 boxen, u.s compared with the  ���������total crop last year of,2,553,449 boxes.  The crab "apple estimate Is for. 117,850  boxes, uh compared with 11*),<523 boxes  UiKt year; . poaj;* 100,900 boxes, compared with Iti.isi; plums and prunon,  215,350 boxo.M, as against 77,766 boxes  last year.  European Wheat Crop Less  The.   wheal, crop  of Jugo-SUivia  !.*".  Unemployment in Britain  Over One   Millran  Persons in   Receipt  of Poor  Relief  On  one  day   in  July   of   this   yea'r  1,080,948   persons  were in. receipt vof  poor relief in    31   selected   areas    o&  Great  Britain.  While  this   is  1.7   per  cent less than* the_ previous mofcith. it  is 53.9 per cent greater than Sm^, Julj*.  1925.   According   to  advices  just  received by Bankers Trust Company of  New  York from  its  British   Information Seyriee,  604 out of  every 10,000  of  the   estimated  population   were   in  receipt  of  aid  in  July   of  this  year  compared with 614 in June and  only  394 in July of last year.  Of the above total of 1,080, 948, 909,-  045 were persons living in England or  "Wales, and of this total 114,784 received indoor relief and the* balance,  794,261, received outdoor relief. In  Scotland the total receiving aidWas  171,903, of which 9.4S4 received indoor  relief and 162,419 outdoor relief.  New Feeder Purchase Policy  To Encourage Eastern Livestock Men  to Purchase Feeders in the West  The new* feeder'purchase policy recently authorized   by  the   Minister  of  Agriculture, will be in effect from Sep-"  tember 1 to December 1. This is for the  purpose of ensuring ihe success of the  feeder  shows  to be held in Yr'estern  Canada  this   fall,  and   to*  provide  an  opportunity to    farmers    in    Eastern  Canada  to  perfect a  connection  with  Western ranchers for the securing of  their annual supply of feeder cattle and  feeder lambs.    Under tlie terms or the,  policy, the Live Stock Branch will pay  the i-easonable travelling expenses ot  a  farmer from Eastern Canada  who  purchases   one   or   more   carloads   of  stock at the    Western    sales    to    bo  brought back   East   tor   feeding   purposes.  A world-weary Old Timer, one of  the pioneers of the Canadian West,  died recently in iUdmonlon at the ago  of 91. He was known as "Daddy"  Blair,. but his real namo was Toles-  phoro Alexander Rials. As a scout,  soldier and adventurer he carried the  Hudson's Bay Company ilng into tho  remote corners of the West for hall' u  century, finally bowing his Hfurdy  shoulders before tlte ravages of age.  Since, the inaufcuamtioh of KtampedcH  in vurlouH cities in tho West, Daddy  officially cHtlmafed at 77.970,000 bush- j w������������ "Ivays ono of tho first to ntlonfl  ���������ids as compurod with 78.646,000 last! no matter how much ho felt, tho weight,  rear, according to a cable received by', of w* -*<*"'"��������� ������<��������� ������������'-<-��������������� >*1h la������t effort  ihe    Department    of   Agriculture    ar i -n ���������20 whop ho attended the Hudson's  Department,  Ottawa. The total wheat production of j  nineteen  European   countries  ia 960,- '  6fl.|,000 btishnlH    against    1,023,823,000.  lust year,    a    rtQcv--ii.se    or    03,000,000  bu-diolH. I  1  A two weeks" vacation goes about ns 1  ipiiidvlj.- us i.h������" days to pay ihe month- '  ly rent come round.  Wlion li conies to soi-urinfc the earth  a tl������'tei-<Ivi. oftfjti can 'rIv������ n Kcmb-  woman u few painter'-.  Paratlo in Edmonton nt the uro of  ! C -"  Bay  89.  Diul was only%fourtT:cn years of age  wlion he loft tho old homest^111' nonr  Montreal. The glamour, tho excitement, the rush nnd uncertainty of clr-  ���������"���������ti.s life, the .shouiK.oC tho pcrformci-H,  the tumultuoua appl-mao of happy  pleanuroBookorB, lured him. Even-tho  dust bit into his blood and away went  Dad aro.und tho world wllh Barmim'-i  circus.  j Ono day In London, Daddy wflu  driving ono of Barman's elght-Horue  LoaniH.    A llifh.-i-lrl  run  Hiiddenlr In  to the street,    There was  shriek from one    of    the  and before   anyone   knew  happening   Daddy  had   wrenched   ihe  ponies almost completely around, saving the child's life by about"two Inches.   In the mlx-up Daddy fell into ihe  muddy street, ruining his clothes. Hor  Majesty Queen Victoria, who happened  to  witness  tho  scone,  called   tho  next day, shook   hands   with   Daddy  and had a suit of clothes sont lo him.  Blair started for tho Northwest. In  3 852, walking from Ottawa to Fort  Garry. When the Canadian Pacific  Hallway was buildlns; Into WlnnipoE-  ho wan put to work on a Rang under  Tom Sc6tt, who was later tho first  'victim of the Biol Ilcbollion, It wan.  Scott who chnngod Blal*-' name to  Blair.  For over thirty yoars tho Man Who  Wanted Adventure wont up arte! down  tho country, lie served aa a scout  for General Strango; ho wan attached  to tho (service of Lord Strathcona,  then Donald Sniith of tho C.P.R., ho  carried mall for Hudnon'a Bay Company over tho Crow'a Neat Trail: and  ho narrowly eecapod. being burned  to death by Indians. Daddy ������ot tho  adventure he had thought ho wanted  and be died more satisfied than many  another man would havo been.  For many yoars, in the sunset of his  life. Daddy was a familiar figure on tho  Htroels of Edmonton  with hits silvery  patrician   muotacho      t>n*\      *-o1di-"rly t  bearing.   But he ended wp as a car*--[  taker for buildings, tinft Anally, when  tho old man could work no longer, hot  was taken care of by Mf������" Chatham off  tho Beulah Mission. Then. Daddy's eye������  bngnn to grow dimmer. On sunny days  ho would unit pltooui-ly, "Why Is It s*>  dajaiik.    THM-nn'*   tho   t'.un   come-  out   to  play any morf?" So It grew darker, thr  gaunt firamo grow woakot' and weaker,  and tho tired old feot which hud carried their l>urdf������n through 11 glorloun,  carefree life of adventure, turned to-  wurda tho   Happy   Hunt Ing   Grounds  ���������whore they will  have to trudgo ov������*r  r-ougli roads no moro.  An Old Irish Tutie  The tune "Yankee Doodle" is not  American at all but Irish, says Dr.  Grntton Flood, an Irish authority on  musical history. Ho asserts thatc  "Yankee Doodle,"* was originally :m  Irish air known as "All the Way to  Galway." Also "God Save the King,"  the Brill sty national am hem. Dr. Flo oil  says, is an old Irish tune which  oriRlnatcd about 1595.���������London Despatch.  Slgnor Marconi  his yacht.    His crew  Marconi Lives on Yacht  practically  lives on  almost,  conei-vts  entirely of Italians, but every man is  specially trained and ������.-v������������jr> Jlilnii *.ocs  Hlio clockwork. Marconi Ih nlw������> s  making "wireless cofpciimemK arid ho  cruises Incessantly from port to porr  round the coast of llritaSn, ^--Idoni  jilreping on shore nva night.*. Sn mi-*-  cops Ion.  IVew ".".otayj* Oil  Chewlbt!., Ecelclng a i-ubMii-ttitao for  I'jiHtor oil, which has to bo Imported,  lijive found 11 way to b ecu re the oil  from crape Fccdn. Tliis I?- raid to ho  of vory high Quality and .--ultublo foi*  airplane engines. Seven or <-it*hi gallon*! of oil are taken from Hie --*.*���������{..*- in  ������. Umii of tmVSipe^. Grand  Theatre  MARJOR.IE  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Government   Registered   Yorkshire  Boar.    GEO. DAVIE, Oan yon.  Ammunition  Reduced in Price  for the Balance  of the Season  ducks and geese may be taken  end of December. *-  An auction sale of the household  effects of Ja--. Adlard is announced for  "Wednesday; next, December 1st, at  2 p.m.    Six months,  credit Riven on  ail sums over $10.  ���������-,���������*    ������������������*���������'-.���������..���������.."7,������������������:������������������   . ';.'' '"**"  Oreston had its first real snow of  the season Oh Sunday,' when -abbiifc;  two inches fell in ah all day fall;  Kain ^ and_; mild   weather    einch has;  taken it -oBf,, however.,       . -������������������,  /  Misses Lily and Elizabeth Lewis  were visitioi*s at Nelson a few days the  past weefrr&Lurniug on Wednesday.  The former ywas a Kootenay Lake hospital patient for a tonsils operation..  Word from Calgary is to the-'effect  that Dr. Lillie, who is recovering from  arc operation at tbe General Hospital.  is |ifo������resslr_D' "ioel*^* but it will he at.  feast ten days before he will be able to  leave that institution. 7  Bargains���������-Three S.C. Rhode Island  Red cockerels, 30&-egg pedigree, $3.00  each. "White Leghorn.March cockerels, $5 each. If you have any clean  Alfalfa Leaves my price will interest  you,    Don. Bradley. Creston. .  The cold spell on Friday and Saturday saw Fred Wayiett busy with the  the flooding: of the fall fair building  which will again be used for^i skating  rink. The mild weather since, however, has taken the ice away.  Mrs. R.-?Ste^pns, who was the local  representative at the Kootenay-  Boundary Women's Institutes convention at Nelson last week, was favored with the eonvenorship of the  aommittee on community needs.  Miss Phyllis Hum illon.leaving today  for Nelson .to commence ber-yin'reey  years course as nurse-in-trainsng at  Kootenay Lake General Hbepitat*  was guest of honor at an evening "of  cards and dancing at the Parish Hall  on Wednesday, given by the members  ofthe A.Y.P.A., of which site has  been vice-president since its organization. A very fine time is reported by  all present./ '*';"���������������������������.'".  Pianoforte, Organand  k Singing Lessons  ��������� -���������;���������'  .    apph  ARTHUR COLLIS; Creaton  P.O.Box76  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY,  NOV. 28  LISTER���������3.15 p.m.  ORFSTON���������7.30 p.m.  IleFo^esf & Gposiey  Local and Personal  For Sax^e���������Baby sleigh $3.^0. Enquire Review Office.  Chas. Armstrong, assistant C.P.K.  agent, spent the weekend in Nelson.  Miss Edith Couling 3s a visitor with  Kelson friedds this week, leaving on  Sunday. ^ga__-  Fob Sale���������-No.   10  DeLaval  separator,    in    good    shape.  Bros.. Creston. ..  cream  Boffey  iS THE MUTEST OF &A������BO  ���������     '���������    ' "   "''���������' ' '" '    '   " i .;   ' ���������!   i '  II.     .. i'     i.'t.      . V'  Installedr in  Console Cabinet'made  by McLagan.  Cannot be surpassed by any thing in Radio.  ....... , y,    y  Lower prices and can give easy terms.  Will be pleased  to  have you  call in and hear our machine any  evening.    Everything in Radio Batteries.  BEVA  GAR A  To effect a clean up I will  sell all Shot Shells and  Rifle Cartridges at very  greatly reduced prices.  V. MAWSON  Fob SAlaEj���������Grey French wiltou rug  9 x 10������ feet, $33. Apply Miss Sci-im-  geour. Creston.  Fob Sale���������5-room house on two  acres of land, in Barton Addition. J.  Adlard, Creston.  A 'Christmas carol practice will be  held after servicg, at Christ Church on  Sunday evening.;  The address on "Sunday nest at  Christ Church will be on the subject of  "The ConiingKing."  Mrs. W, Fisher. Mrs. Burnett, and  Miss Edith Davies were weekend visit5  ors with Nelson friends.  Fob Sale���������Light buggy, set double  driving harness and set single harness.  W. H. Kemp,.Erickson.  heen  past.  ���������y^gj^^gj  HUSSII  ���������missing the thrill  of hearing music of  a new fullness, beauty  and range. You must  come in to-day to  Hsten to this  New  VIctrola  Our treat,���������yo-ur's tool  Z      ton Drug  i c ook  Albert Sherwood, who has  employed at Trail for some time  arrived, home on Wednesday. '  During Advent the addresses at  Christ Church will be on the Collect.  Epistle and Gospel for the day.  ���������   to  Miss Daisy Moull of Vancouver is a  Oreston visitor at present tbe guestof  her sister, Mrs. Stanley Hen-lien.  Up to the middle   of   the   month   a  k total of 236  cars of,.apples  had  beea  shipped from points in Creston Valley.  The estimate now placed op the 1026  apple crop is not leBS than 160,000  boxes. A year ago the crop was only  44.000 boxes-.  Wood Fob Sale���������20 cords dry fir,  cut any length desired, and delivered.  Also 70 round ttiri-arao fence posts.  Boffey Bros., Creston.  Fon Sale-���������Wood heatpr, will take  2-fnot wood. $6, ire] tilling a. quantity  of stovepipes. See W. K, Barner,  janitov at public school.  Remember tbo Presbyterian  Ladies*  Aid b-i**aar afc'the Parish Hull on  Sat  turday afternoon, 27th, from 8 to 6.80  o'clock.    Afternoon tea served.  Capt. On Mr, Lhe forestry off icitvl who  hji������ just rwcnntly located nt Creston,  has beij-n a hospital patient at Cranbrook undergoing   treatment   nn   his  fj-t.-j4-.a  Avpr.KH Wantpd���������Wagoner, Oox  OiHrigi'a'McTntohh Mod, Delicious and  Bpit'/���������    State   price   on   orchard   inn  wIho     "Fiincy.    MrKenwn   &,   Coulter,  Ferni<*.  Up to the present but twenty dog  licenses have been issued in the dis  tricts outside the* village, The taking  out of a license is compulsory and a  whole lot of people are likely to get  into trouble if they put off their tag  buying longer.  There was quite a large crowd out  for the variety concert, with cards  ancl dancing, given by the Anglican  Sunday school scholarsj of Creston and  Eriekson atthe Parish Hall on Friday  night, nt which  the cash intake  was  Another salo of town property -was  closed this week when C. W. Allan.acquired the four vacant lots on Barton  Avenue, opposite the town hall. These  formerly belonged to John Berg, who  a few months' alio moved lo Coeur  d'AIene, Idaho.\ ..p. 7  B'red and Harry Siitith left on Tues-:  day with logging equipment and will  spend the winter on a bush lot-Fred  acquired soine years ago on the C"t?eat  Northern* Railway at Fruitvale. He  intends to take all the timber off this  winter, if possible.  K. B. Staples arrived in from Vernon  at the first of the week. He estimates  the Okanagan tipple crop has now all  moved out with the exception of 700  cars, which is a remarkably fine show  ing for the anything but favorable  year for apple selling at prahie points.  John Tait, tho expert on Howe  truss bridgebuilding, who is to have  tharge of the consituction of the new  ***_*���������  ���������a-*  Atwater- Kent  It's nice to have a good working knowledge of Radio���������  fbut the name Atwater Kent on your set makes such  knowledge quite unnecessary. There is an exj>ert-  hess in the minor details as well as in the 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 R EI IVI I ER   GA RAG EZ  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  fiiTtlOATK-N Pififl���������-I inn now fully  prf-p-airi-d i'i rniik-* Mlioot ini'liil trHga-  Irni r������lp������������, 4.iyu*n from tfiinch up. Pi-Ichh  rim'ii**j������.������.(*.    .J. A. Hull (LirMih'y itunclu,  C !l f*tOII.  ,:    I  Fori HAT.K���������FiHi.- rnilrh cowm to  c:br.o>*c from, mil hrwd to the great Hlro  5 Poplar Pity "Vfji*������ti*ri two of Ihom  ' f(*���������������**��������� h*������u   ���������'���������irly    in   January.      K.  Noil-  , gulir, i-fia-ty-ni.  !     Trrm.it fiMjiim,|(_r *pnr.im cloNi'd or> Nov  ' i-uiIm'I' tilth anil .U-eomXun "Ifilll In cloning   ������1 m3-    for   nV.-i*   MTlntil.lng. though  S&W& Monoyon Your  Home Supph������&  ���������  ��������� ���������   ' '" "       ' ���������' ' ���������    ���������  :  " - '���������   " "      '      *...'."���������'*.   '      '.:. if ii :: : .,: :  .���������:  At this time of year it is customary for homes to plan on  laying in their foodstuff* supplies for the winter    -  season.     Don't forget, Christmas is only a few-  weeks   in   the   future.     We   suggest  that   you  come to our store and make your purchases now  rather than   take chances   in shopping a little  later on. Fresh Groceries for Christinas  Baking are now on display and, are of  exceptional quality.    Call and receive   one  of our Kitchen Want Calendars.  Dry Goods  GrocsrlQS  Furniture  H&rdW8ro  2s  mmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmm  SB  -._ .a-.-.M.te^^  :*ttaw-^^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items