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Creston Review Nov 5, 1926

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Array unMfeKSJeMimgilsMMii^^  zmsmmsms^^M^  ���������*  .jMj^#i^ "g^^ *n8itipr:  ft>ie-d4s;fa^y������!(oveiv  laastv-'iiek''  Ihaho, '-a";tew days  $mWmmWlya^mimm������k&  ^^iMm^m^^k^i^  at Vancouver, whet* lie fs i^  i'-'^!,-7"-!**^;"*'*C-^-^*---'*t5j'- **'. '.-������������������ *"*'  ���������.:.- Jim Hns---^ft ^^^(sd a few  _-  -���������-.       ^  iagjo froth a coupleofwee'ta visit with.  ^^^i^^j^^k^j tltahfrieii^ gt>ing ofi- i^iv&l^stafti  -feu^nfeiM^-*^ ^  BntTK���������Oja Octoijer20tbi to\J������r������ and  "tye^tsi; a^. home again.  Ri  ������������������J^e^tiVJ_i_i:;..  fikii*  W'Mt  tagft of fche p-ceserit'-n^'e  ro8-������tobb$$.e^^  fcefe������N^I^otf^ '-" '  i������^'-a ������^'S-V'^-^^fe'-^^^^-S.-*'^r .������=-,  w - - ^*- i ������th% y^lats. 16 -tot  'i^-'-.-iifci,  flojo-din  Ifdahb  -M������^1fc6aji������ of OdOreHowfe;  Which wr^ held at Pdb&telfo  i^^'-'Fii^Hta  him; is1 making au eibended stay in  Utah. .->7'"  Cranbrook   hospital,   -where- be -will  :���������',:-���������*������������������*--.    "���������'--- .'r        *-".'':*'-..--      ;:.-.- .-.'A-  Geo. Hewitt'and W; Cook, who have the  ^i������Wt^S.*S-*-^������K*."-!**F'i:*-t������_--.  i^A^-'-^Sj  t^ the like o! ctnck hmridrs b? it P  __.t-_���������;_��������������� xL'A^x^-il -lxJi2A--j.:x^^^JttX&^JMm  voem ������������o nrncn wwiw w; wi^Hjniuj^i-  in;orde������r' toy fe^&^j^j^  bi"rds tbo^*^**"���������*-*���������'- '''"���������"'"*''''*"*'*  ���������ih>JS~Jj^  (Ara. Cp-tS Mbo*e of DiA-ef^  ���������fory ai ffeywy days  >.J������a..:a|i!  Idaho, were visitors  at  the  end -rijoutft wlfchthe|former'8  mother, Mra. Hu^h Ta^Jor:  After an ah  V   *iJ'.ftH{t-J..f",-a������aV-ia.-      jS!  yea^yq-tost qi  i*r-aej.,r*?-^fe|if-������     '  sehce  ome  almost .. five  sr&a.  bf  time  Iciraonio ...  on a visit his  Principal Jehks te the latest to join  up with thns^ whb travel by'car. Bet  K^J0H- pi.~&dzedAj&g163* fsodfel  ���������fbfav w^^ife***^^   :*ot--������**r**i������^^  n the Huscioft school, also  travels by *ii^, giving this ���������aistrict  cla-ps in this respect, aa ntc^B bf the  other rural teachers dre qnite so  mode rn iii transportation matters*  Tt.  wasalat^ turnout  -^-tan<rs:*iSey:of  -l&:-f3-^  iGt|ySl_-������?*^ha^^  ;asM8pot������^h fwai^M  v'-'MliE^'^thc.;p;a*^^:'was.= a Cr-arbJBs^olt  ��������� visifor^^  Imck wi^ yher^^lw^rtAier, Hunter, wtso  bad' been a hospital patient, .������j&*t>h$t  tOWQ.  ��������� ' '^iA-tA ���������������������������'������������������.'������������������������������������ -. ���������  ���������*:.!:���������'���������'*".��������� ���������������������������:.-     s- . .  ���������.  been working at Calgary, Alberta, for I  s������|ine^. weejis yjj^&.hay*^  ^.t&eis?,        "  meeting ot  community  those   interested in  Christmas" tree and  aHka-'-MitH  kann  -*���������-������������������-���������������  with-Ite**'   ������  Ron. Stewart is _  parents; Mr. arid. Mrs; R;  afternoon by a delegation ot Presfoy- j  terlans who were holding the ladies'  aid meeting at Mrs. J. C Martini  Bob Marshall is a temporary resident at Sirdar, where he fe hel^in^ _&.-  Heap with softie insproVeiStents thSt  are being made to the Meap I property  in that town.  Mies Lncy fetreliall waB at lortbilt  on Saturday night ifor the fort nightly  -. ���������   ' ���������j./'-%/.-.*3k5w6**-:- p-lSfiF- ~jr>.iiricr   -&-.������  dance in  that  town,   tne music ior  which was supplied   by   Mrs.   Const-  &b!eVot-ch>rtra,  Mr.' "WaliherB, C.P.R. agent, who  has been on vacation since tbe middle  of October, returned to work on Monday. Relieving agent, Mr. Vander-  bnrg, is now at Creston-  Mrs. Whiteside was a visitor with  ���������?btnbrook firaen^s on Monday itntl  *-&&&?.  Rev. S. Newby asks that the Trail  Ran^rs be on hand at thescho-rJhbinse  on "Saturday e-ftSriirfg, 6th, at 7 o'clock,  He%iU'HaveSunday School at 9.45-on  The 7tb. kti'd iit 10.30 children's day  will be observed.  St ia cirreently y-feported thaV Mirs.  Mj������xwell has leiasfed theOrs^^''^li|Sr'  Quinn of Crestbnj-ywho gel^p^sesiajqn  at the end of th^mohth, Mrs; Maxr  weE Wiili-esideit-ttown^ Y-.-Z*"-'". Z.A  7 ;y0j:';.'AJ' Hunt o^f^^tJKenee.- was -here;  at they firstydl^*^-|f^^  dsKposing'of '���������ij^^tfp*^^--m^rc^ y:jHe has  taken much orit^Eitchener for sale  later. k'l^^t-y ''"!'"'  Walter Half, who is working "at  K-imberley. arrived last week on a  visit to the raheih. y *'���������.:"':-'"_��������� 7".  . Mr. and   |$;rs.;JS4. "ifc.7$0p&xZfiot'  away - on J^eaday.to. Nelson, ;?Hhere;  they are'^yii^i^ll^futiiirp.,^ .. kAZ t j;^  HalIowe**en wi-is  indu&triqy^lj' -S^fc  brated iny this;section, '^a0,.j_ajg^i^^c9is  operations 'l������i'^/. it' ]|he'^h--^ywh^re:  the piincipal's yr^m iwyas':' enteKaed and  at Spokane, is here 6n-a-  ;happi|ts,; Up, a^^^Cte^fei;. 7  ���������:��������� .    ' yv'  y: &\t. Nelson, who is in the whblesaJe  ancli retail -fruit buainessi at Pincher  Creek, Alberta, is home at present.  Mrs* Blackledge of Waldo is a Canyon -visitos? at "present, the guest of  Mr������. Ridd.     -;>.. ^7-..7, - . V,.  Miss Vera Lister ' was a weekend  visitor at Fernie*, where she' was in  attendance at the East Kootenay  teachers'convention.  treat for the children _������^ hel^* at the  schoolhouse on Ib^y ^ti^raooti,  whejjyBcme prelisusary srr&cgssnessts  were ina-l-p.   -- '������������������-': -Zy..k~  J. B.l?Wn!aw is home fronat a bust-  :n<E^ vteituto polite In eas  B. Piggott is home atter spending  some time on the prairie.:  j A<0.^'Ogihri-By-wss., a "s-isitQi- here from  Tnul on :T^esaay, , and: le|t -tt-y  an"to the nextydayon they^retiirn trip  taking Mrs. ^OgUtie * and -baoy, with  him. Z".   -  Matt.. Hagen and  Victor Johnson  Ernest Hicicfe^ JefiE,' Knott and  Gordon and Srnest Vance are all?faonae  again after a two 7 months-' stay at  prairie points... helping with harvest  and threshing operations. . \  Victor  left on Thursday on a. ���������. biiainese trip to  TtiJ^iL^:,:'.*. ^���������y*y.^..j:'...--:Uys.^;j'  ^iiffibra S-ittver of TKeUngg, Idaho,  wasyj%3������*^e|������4. v������?lto* wiii"h ^.r. and  Ms������. R.iSttBw������rt.  was a la^ge turnout qn.T^ies-  ���������dayyfpr ..tliey ^^301^^*1;, -".���������9^" J'-4(y^^"y]s>-ia|p<--������" y4S|t ���������'a^.-1  Kenny* who died at the home pf her  daughter, "Mrs. C. A..Robinson, and  'whb*Myr".''TOi^ains.^^ w������to^3 Jni^-nMd.iyat  Cresitoh cemetei^ on Tuesdayi O^tohe^  25th.-Rfevv' S. ITeVitliy officfatang. "**- -  pallbearers were Ji E.  Phonue Huygens, Aw  D. Pbchini H.  * - J^yJfplTi TSfilp B*^  months, arrived hprneop.-'W'  MOt ���������-.������������������_ I1Um-m.���������2JmZ*m.MJS    a^v������M-_ek--' -"   mrd *~W  kSmXmP*-;  a  syii^torvgt-  Mfs. E. Uriand  zm  ..^^  t(3u8.  f o^ iSpn-  'pws|t}j;or-  &  can    or y-,.'S#s������_lfc3������^^  d ribbled csyeir iQse-^'flobr' hi^ h^il^a^^^Jlecseas-^ was In her 04th yyeai% and|  " " ' J*ad i-e^edyhete about two years;*;  ���������coining here Irom. Calgary. Alberta.   .  P. Andestatd was $ business victor  tb Crjaubroolc on   Thuisditij,   gettcang  'i^iacko^i'^^;r''���������',  '   -*- ��������� --��������� ^  The McCabe B-& fi crew returned  on Wednesday, and -will "be at work  -at the Landing for at least the n^ct  week.  -^**-4i  ^jft^r^j^j-^^jpbB  end .of ������^e-  "' -������i^^^p^-������M.t,   ������>n a  visit" to  '-'-���������"���������-wiS'%' :    ���������   ���������������������������'       ���������":-."; -  fasliioi^ making  a haif^^fcoliday |������ clean-������p.      y._r~x..  iHLv.   tmviA7 ISM * yBert Willi-ima '-tsf  "Seattle were hiolbr visitorsTbereJa^  w������-i������konaV|8tt#itK"tihe"J  Mrs. ;C.^K^l8!-^<.--.'v'*it-fe ���������tSiri-B-gj^CT^n'tJff  they :-a--jwe^7hjei^^^  Hmpres_-4dy-\^^  ���������  ~ <1Mj*> ti.  Local and Personal  prairiepoints.  .. Mrs. Fransen of Creston was herft *��������� noti������*������Jn tlM|t4.ime.  forthe-'Weekend," the Attest of -Mrs.*  -fifatar^ *  this  Frank Simister  ia   at Sirdar  week* ���������where he .is ^^eli^^irp*  ������  loW orc^lWco^ni^ in that tov*n  ear,  The  hard  surface  road  crew   has  tar oil on the high way thi-ongh to the  Constable- ranch, which -very much  improves the travelling.  Harry Compton left a few day* ago  for Trail, where he will "proUably  spend the winter.  ������J&foB*  Harry Helme has ii>pLc9Lm_Ple^*_ ,  contract  int*t completed a  on the Alf.  Letoile <|(|^tP^^���������'.'7.-M,  be put under crop next spring by  the.  owner,'.'     "'"'..    '-:-:���������'zr- --���������-���������'-���������"-'  Another improvement in the Huscroft area is on the Tedford place  where Albert Tedford bus just flnibh-  ed the erection of a commodious barn  28x88 feet.  ^.yteh->''lt-iii;**l^en'*l-n  the ,  home for a snort stay  mencing the season's operations.  Sandy Philip is busy- atjrpr<?setrit  installing an open ftt*e������_-jVce ot 'brick  eonstrtiction in the r^Iabifco'oii'thje  Jos. W. Bell ranch. : j t  Word has Just com<������'frrom J. Flnliiy  that he has located at: TrtSlr; "i*ihi="i-ft"ho5  is nt "Work in a mine, and will be  bo remaining for some months.  Ernie Stephen-*, wbo has been working at prairie points foV ���������tn^'pasfe' Wo  months, arrived home  R. Heap has stocked up house-  hcldei-S^With the -Winter'* supply df  ���������icbarwhicb/haBTbeen "dei"ivared the ^ast  few days, and is now busy making  improvements at the TouristUlnm ������a  neWtoat ofViaint being ansongBt the  attentions received. A. -'  Mr. and Mrs. Dennes and M**a.T.  Rogers were Sunday visitors at Port*  hill, making the trip by motor.  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Rose of Oreston  speni the weekend here -reviewing ac-  qualntahceB, "returning  on   Tuesday*  rtftd^wetrft 'guests   of   Mr.   and   Mt-sl  -Loasby. ���������������������������    ,  Jas._Wilson is putting on a two^-  xoom addition to his residence at the  quarry at Atiibnr. ���������    "    ' ���������  The last sad rites in ^connection with  he demise of the old Sirdar Hotel  were witnessed on Tuesday morning  when that pnrt of it that was not  worth shipping to Cranbrook went up  in a huge bonfire. The casualties  ,nre reported aii very heavy.  :rsFi^k-i8i^ister'' of Alice Siding is  mtjtfm\ffift*^ ^������lro^ir"i*d������Wla-hdWfor  "tfits "week "jfcom  t^erranch   to Ibaal  customers. ',  -  ���������'.���������-��������� '" *  'Rev;  and   Mrs;Z���������'iSe-Jiib.yi^Mlrs.' Iii.  Pnyno an-V-M-^-T.-L^^  ^rfe'Satiuday v^lto^'hera vd  ' ^Sojnrll for th1j:C*lji'lia,-tc������8 *^^htf l'*������tohbo*t-.  hbYme at which Mesdamer fiiAwn and  Loiieby were hostenBeii, tho- ufternoon  "befiig "iDrightenc'd up by a number bf  piano selections by Mrs. Iloae. Financially nnd socially the affiih* was.a  great oucccsa. .  "-1  ���������   .' - " I v  of; last^f-^ky'^i-o^  be"--'>wtid������ii*^^  appendicitis: in St. "%::r^j^E^;-.)'JHj08*^Ur  ������U about two weeka-^viobs,   and 5 ita  making a very ^aiisfa^fio^y  The Ladles* Aid announce the .usual  thanksgiving chicken s^piw^Mp'.. Pri*-  ���������day-"i^gBt,;'N-b"v^Bii^  8 o'clock; to be' iM^^yi^-jmiyi^^^f^^  "The' admission^ tb^^th. is"r75 !cent*<"jEo'  adults; artd{26'eeb-^:'^.,'-c{^ild*^ \'  Jock Mc^"bb7^n"i^ed home -a'. few  days ago from Kloclcma^  ing been a reduction of 8tan! at the  mine, and is nriw at work on the new  bridaeatGoat River crossing.  Mw������i Wnlah of ;i^e-*vportv? Wash - j is  here at present on a visit with her  mother, Mrs. Lowemon. 7 -;  Peter Demers, wno has been in poor  health for some tlmo back, has gone to  ^AKM|STI(E3E  ill  M'  lit  ajri the end **tf  the week, from Staveley; 'Alberta.    ',;  Commencing with ^oy-frmbeir 1st  mail carrier Jacks changed hts hour  for leaving List or fWmi.** 12 to ll.StS  o'clockp, and these hours will continue for the next few months.  Principal Jen It** whb tunkon������*������t those  pri-ttcnt at tho masquerade dance at  Ounyon on Fihlny night and brought  home homo tlrnt ptlrttj for the best  dresiieil gentleman. He wan garbed  as n pirate.  ifidf.',*'i^nakLh. "ywho  is* eiwdaVby^1  <*t  Head will be  pitaaent -  Lister friend u of Jack  ���������;yO'ir-j?M',1t'A"J_ilt-^Apt islaybs-az wb*:iri''���������'��������� !n  evidence at the first of the" afternoon  'whists under -Chrla t Ghn fell TLi^dloa'  Guild auspices oh Friday af tornoon at  tftA-'W-Msh '"aHttll^'-'The'-'hlgh "-eiiore,,  priieea went to Mra, Piilnnm uru\ Mrs.  Hayoa.tVlillfr thfe conriOlnUori hctnors  by Eric CraSgle. Tho revonuo amount--''  Hallowe'en passed of rather moro  quietly than utmal in town tho  youngsters overlooking the lower hull*  of the village In their window greoB-  ing activities; * At Wrick won operation  wore w������bm������ ttxtotn-Lvo."tmrblcularly at  the solioliUkoiistf;^1lieir*e 'A half hblld^y  'Y������m������1"IIo" tie procTatime<tl" oi-������ Monday to  clear up the wreckage.  -. Q. Q. Rodjgeis is ^at Calgary7$his_  Week.for a meeting of the ..Mountain'"  Lumbermen's .Association,' at which?  action   will _be   taken  .tab  fii  :iesi^ar^Jen*-*!B^^ ^^   ^  ������������������^nimum-wagoofyw  ���������which has just become eflfectiee.  Zy ... yj.  Creston branch of the Loyal Legioii  are taking charge of   Che Armistice]  ^weefcy;;8ftl-������-'i&.f '-^j^p^ies;" :aloag*.lwit^.  which may be purchased the complete];  woi^s^iud iniisic of 6^he Battle Sbbg"!  Sale will start on Saturday mornlngi  jBth, and close Armsistice evening.      |.  : C.P.R, agent W.B. Martin is taking  his usual It wo week's * -va catfoti - thi^  month, and relievInfg;fagenty,Va������derj-.  burg is in charge at the depbt. With  tbe letup in ytelegraphic business at  the end of the fruit season messenger  Alllster Ross was laid oil at Nbyem-  ber'let./' '.'���������    ' -.' " ~"ir\.  . M. J, Boyd and C. F. Hayes were at  Nelson . on. Wednesday night for a  meeting of the executive of. the West  Kootenay Libaral Association, which  was attended by Hon. J. HvKing and  R. H. Gale, the .defeated Liberal  candidate, E. XTri was the representative from Wynndel.  R|r. and B|rs- tJ������ 'H. Hare wore visitors with Nelson friends, a couple of  days lost week and are. now driving  tho]jtew Forcl ".'Mt^. Hare* sr.; won at  Club rnfflo in connection.  Nelson . -fatr.y.ln%.y'8epfcerabera.'  Bert haa sold hia 102X1 Ford to Principal Jenks of theXistacys^hool,'  Rev; Mr. Harkhestv travelling secretary ";.",fdr": Jtho;y'i itt.0.: y, ^iraheh''.'.' of ��������� the  Cnnndaln, Bible . Society, will he* at  Creaton on Wednesdaay evening,  No-femhor 30th, at 8 o'clock, when he  will gtvoan llhtstratedUlk to which  alt are invited. The admtsiionlis free  but;a cpUcctlon in aid of the worlc will  Miss Alma Desauiniers of Moyie,  who has been .visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. B. Johnson for the past  returned hopie on Tu^aay... >  '���������i ���������"?_.;���������.     ���������-.-.   _--  Af -Quitea crowd from here were? at  Canyon f05 ^e^m^sguejeade dan-ae on.  j^iday :.*^ot*. 7^oong9t those going  fw^^iis^-:Airo^^  Geroux, ' 'iBsther'.-'Wt^asb-i'.j'^an  Ed.Senft^^ Merritt,FriteMolabher  and Will Wickholm. 7  Richard Joyce^jxianager  entalLumber'& Pole  thev  with  Institute are having their  Armistice   Whiatfc   Drive  and ODance in PARISH  H AI1I4 ORESTOK, on  CARDS 8.30  10V.  p.m. Prompt,  Greston v& Distriot Women te    J^1-"'   ������.������     *   -������.__.���������  Percy y, Edwards; of Fort Vermll-.  lon^N^WkT** Is 1* Creston visitor at  at presents, the guest of his sister, Mrs.'  HerjbjO^rlatta. Mr. Edwards, - who Is  In charftO of one of tho freight and  paanonger -, steamera .-. plying;.. those  nor|(hoi-nwnters lefib that, country with  the clp-M? bf navigation, and will spend  tho nextfoF months at the coast,  "HbV. S3. "frTcwtsy fc.fi-1 t*h������ yjtemenp������  of participating In ���������- the - opening  exercises of the, Community , Church  building at Yahk on Sunday ao well  taking the first-church baptlsimal  ���������erf Ice In that town's history. Rev.  Mr...Fleming, UnlfLed Church, pastor  ofitloatcd at 11 a.an., and Mr. Newby  conduced Anglican worship at 7.00  p.m.  4 Possess at vv.hist  I"   1   "   1       *  Jiwl   0*Bi 'MMMtti awiJi*|| jM|"W _t#*%ilWilM  __rxi'*iaiiJttt������������������-i������r**>iM#'������ij-i  m*mMf ^^mm^u^^^m  of Contin-  CTompaby* janift  Harry Redicnsle motored.to CrMbrook  on Thursday on business, coming bac3c  the foliowing^day.  Kitchener had a delegation at the  dance at Vahk on Saturday. In it  were Misses Alice Mol*|ndei% Bs^her  Nelson, Alma Deaaulniers and B^itii  Geroux, and Jack and y Jim Dodds.  Harry Reamile' and Bd, Bepft. Z'7a  Mrs'. B^jrohn*u>nyleft on Tuesday for  Moyie, wheio she will visit friendo  for a couple of weeks.  Rev. J. Herdman bad United  Church service on Tuesday night,  where everyone waa present. _  Dr. A. G. Thomdson of Tahk was  here on Tu-t^day, jnaking a professional call on Mrs..TJ." Cowley." who la  serionslly ill at her home here.  "E. H. Small, Indian agent of Grata-  brook, was here on a business visit on  Wednesday. W. Rankin, also of  Cranbrook was a business visitor on  Saturday.  Beware, Sunday joy walkers up tbo  Gurney������ranch. Some Upebpla greatly  enjoy watching with, field glasses to  pass toe monotony: of the afternoon.  El wood Merritt left on Monday for  Duck {Creak, where ho bas j bincd tho  Wlnlaw crew for the winter.  Don't forget the danne hero on Saturday, 6th. Mrs. Listor'a orchestra.  Come one and ail, and have a. good  time.  Misaoa Alma Deaaulniers and Edith.  Geroux and Bd. Merritt and Clnrencn  Devlin hiked to the summit) o������ KLtcb-  ener mountain on Friday, retunrlng  very tired after viewing tho scenery  all day.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson enter  toined m% number of their friends on  hallowe'en night, where everyone  -*njoy������-d theniiselvefl to the limit. The  guests were Misses Grace Kendall,  Alice Molander, Alma Dcsaulnlet-s,  Esther Nelson* Beatrice Molander audi  Edith Geroux. and Messrs. Ernest  McFarland, Ed. &H_.ft, Ed. Merritt,  Frits Molander, Clarence Devlin, Jim  and Jack Dodds, Ludwig Anderson,  Claude Simpson and,  of course,   Mr.  .* *������*.  (a    y* t-^MhtHiMlllifli *f% THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON",    B.    C.  ������������������-*_  Oi*  COULD NOT  EP  Eczema Formed Watery  Pimples. F&eOisfigurea.  Cuticura Healed.  '' Eczema brokeout. on my sisteT's  chin. It started with an itching and  burning* &nd later formed small.  watery^ pimples that turned to sore  eruptiona7 She could not Bleep or  rest on account of the irritation,  and her face was disfigured.  " I read an advertisement for  Cuticura Soap and Ointment and  Bent for a free sample. After using  it she got relief so purchased a cake  of Cuticura Soap and a box of  Cuticura Ointment wtiicli healed |  her." (Signed) Miss Muriel Jewers,  Harrigan Cove. Nova Scotia.  Keep your skin clear and your  pores active by daily use of Cuticura Soap. Heal irritations, and  fashes with CuticuTa Ointment.  Sampl* Saab fn. 6r MelL  "Btaabean, t-t.  Address Canadian  Uapot: "BUaboan, Ltd. ISratrfcal.** Price, Bvap  25c. Ointment 26 and We. Talcum 2������e.  Cuticura Sh*-riatr Stick 2Sc.  Prince- Alexandre?" Murat,   who  "was.  a   -descendant    of    General    Joachim j  Murat and,Caroline,  sister, to Napo-i  leon I.,  died  recently  in Pads. i  A total of 480 Swiss have settled, ln ���������  Western Canada this year, and next-;  year an even greater Influx of Swiss!  agriculturists may be expected, an 1  immigration official slated. ]  M. Clemenceau, France's "war pre- j  mier, will likely write another pen lei.- \  ter on the subject ot" debts following i  up that addressed to President on j  'August 8 last. This was announced;  seml-ofllcially. * |  Drilling    in     Ericksen  Coulee, near j  Coutls, tAlberta, "..on , tlie international j  border between Montana and. Alberta,  the Imperial Oil Company lias struck;  a flow of gas to the extent of 10.000,,-  000 cubic feet daily. -'" -I  Without Germany, the League oi ;  Nations must die, according to ilie  opinion of Dr." M. J. Bonn, professor  of political economy in the College oi  Commerce. Berlin, and an internationally known economist.  The decision of the air disarmament'  committee that, the commercial alr-  ., craft, would be deemed a factor of  comparison of the military air forces  o'- nations, was reversed by a vote of  ���������7 to 5 by the members of *the preliminary   disarmament   conference.  I'nknown in the annals of Canadian mountain climbing i.-** tlie ft*:*- or  two children of Victoria, B.C.. who,  taking advantage of the favorable  conditions th:U prevail ihis year,  climbed Mount Kdith Cavell. one or  the lushes' peaks in the Canadian  'Kockies.  INDIGESTION  Causes gassy pains that crowd  the heart and put you in misery.  Get relief and comfort from  Chamberlains Tablets  &T~ Neyer Fail-���������25c-everywhere  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Smart     Sports     Frocks     Are     Simply,  Fashioned j  A stunning sports frock is pictured  here expressed in polka-dotted crepe  with all the fashion interest, centred  in^the front, -leaving the. back rather  ���������pla^in; in the new-manner. .There is  a smart convertible collaf'as well as a  long front opening; and an inverted,  plait, each side of the skirt front, topped with odd-shaped pockets. An-  o'kor inverted plait was added to the  side seam.*- for extra fullness, while  1lie long sleeves galhered into narrow  fiiffs. and string belt... .tying in the  back, are particularly good, features,  conservative as well as smart. No.  1375 is in'ri-es. 34. 36. S.S, 40. 42 and  44 inches bust. Si-*e 3f* renuires 3T'.  yards 39-inch figured material and %  yards.,plain   contrasting.       20  cents.  Our new Fall Fashion ���������������������������Book, illustrating ill**" newest and most practical  rtyles, will be of interest, to overy  lio'mr* dressmaker. 'Price of the book  10  cenls the  copy.  Canadian Pacific Express Company  Dominion   Express  Company   Now   No  Longer   Known   By. That   Name  After   foi.t>y|q,ur  years   of  operation  during   which   it   has  grown   up   with  the    country   'and    contributed iu no  sraal 1  way'"' to  Canadian  develbpment,  the   Dominion  Express  Company   will  no longer be known    by*  that   name.  After September first. Ihat great transportation agency wiii be known as ihe  Canadian Pacific    Express    Company.  In all parts of Canada and the -'United  States and throughput-. the .* civilized  {world   signs   on   the   windows   of   the  ! many  hundreds of branch offices will  1 be changed, and thus will be forged: a  still    closer    link with  the great .parent   company   whose   railroad,   steamships and hotels are known around, the  around.  To   mark   the   change   of   name   the  company   has   issued     an.     attractive  little" booklet   giving   a  short   history  ! of its career and a synopsis'of'its present ^widespread   a'cti.ities.       The   Do-  ��������� ��������� - - t  minion Express   Company was  incor- <  j porated in 1873, ' but: it was in 1882;  ��������� that .Mr. Van Home, then president!  ! of the C.P.R.. took if over as an oper-  \ ating part of the Canadian Pacific i  i ltailway. H. G. A. Kirkpatiick, later |  ] Sir George Kirkpatiick, Lt.-Gov. ofi  j Ontario, was its , president, and Mr. [  j W. S. Stout, a young but thoroughly |  ' experienced' express man became Its ;  ! .superintendent. Mr. Stout is today ;  | president and_has for many years:  guided its fortunes iu that capacity. i  For some years lie and liis assist- !  ants had a hard' and uphili fight. They :  not only moved trafiic. but helped :  create it by finding Canadian and. foreign markets for Canadian product's,  and by scientific rate making encouraging the farmer, fruit grower and  others whose markets were far away.  The growth of the company over  these many years is an interest ing  story and it is an important chapter  in the commercial history of this*  country and its pi"**sent position where  it is daily entrusted with hundreds of  millions of dollars in goods and treasure .by the public, business institutions and the government is a matter  for justifiable pride. The booklet ls  ! handsomely illustrated and is being  j widely distributed wherever the com-  I pany operates.  Horizontal  1���������Part of the leg.  5���������Immigrant's   cabin.  5 2���������-One  who  inherits.  13���������Cooking-utensil.  14���������Sour.  15���������A host.  16���������Free.        ; rJ7---,-  17���������To unite;     '        '"  IS���������Soak in.  1.9���������Abrading i n s t r l  ments.  21���������Cunning.  22���������Search through.  24���������Collision.  27���������Give;  31���������Gracious.  32-^Imbue  with  vigor.  33���������Herons.  35���������Checked.  36���������Provoked. "  SS���������Not  even.  41���������-Awe.  42���������The sun.  4 4a���������Tidy.  46���������-Insect.  47���������Stir.  48���������To. .  49���������Digit.  50���������Paradise.  51���������Banner.  52���������Sharp,  sour.  ., Vertical  i���������Punish.  2���������Combining    form    of  air.    , \  3���������To -walk lamely.   *  4���������Cook in lard.  5���������Short, fast race.  6���������Appendages.  7���������Make dear.  8���������Fresh.  9���������Units.  10���������Liquid  measure.  11���������Current.  19���������Having  facets,   as  a  diamond.  20���������Perfumed.  22���������A large  crow.  23���������To mold.  25���������-L.arge cup.  26���������Equal.      *  28���������Arid.  29���������The night before.  30���������-A color.  84���������*>Layers of, rock.  35���������Roofed with  slate.  37���������Male voice.      *  38���������Burden.  39���������Indentation.  40-Conceded facts.  42���������Beverage   (colloq..).  43���������Above.  44���������Loaned.  45���������Unit of weight.  4 7���������Encountered.  Answer to Last Week's Puzzle  Scientist  Makes  New  Discovery  and  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  I       175   McDermot   Ave,.   Winnipeg  Miller's Worm  Powders prove, their  value.       They   do  not.  cause any violent disturbances in the 'stomach, any  I pain or griping, hut:    do    their    work  [ quietly  and  \ destruction  A  Powe  r  of  its  Own  .���������Dr.  . Thomas'  E  el.  ���������1-I.I'jC"  < )ii  has  a   s  ih tie  power   of  it  s own.  AH  -\ ho  hav  <���������  life  d it  know  tl  lis  and k  .������������������?-{.  i?   by  ih*  ���������m as  the nwist  Pattern No...  . size...i  -.ahi'ibW- liniment available, lis uses  ar������- i._n.un*eral.lia ami for many y'-anil tut.- b������--������-n -iiu'-d as mo leadirtg liniment   for  man  ;.r.il   beast.  A   r^-r.-t-'i. rk aide  ha-j   SO   kJini-J    '.:'  {'���������M.H-a'O!"  i*na>   \>(-  of  tl'i*'  arsich-   df-fir**--!-..  .-ti  new yl'i* I'lui'-hlne  jirlL'-h-.s in ii. An  pointed in 'lie name  Name   ...  Town    .���������_,  painlessly, so that the  ol" (he worms is imperceptible. Yet they are thorough, and  from the first dose there Jf* Improvement in the condition of the sufferer  and a cessation of manifestations qj'  internal 'trouble.  Helium    Stars   Travel    In    Pairs  Move Leisurely  Helium stars travel the heavenly  byways in pairs and, though--they are  youths as the life of a star goes, they  apparently are not members '"-of the  celestial "faster set," according to one  of the conclusions reached as a result of twenty-five years' study just  completed at the Yerkes Observatory  of the University of Chicago at "Williams Bay, Wis., by Dr. Edwin 13.  Frost and. his associates.  The     helium     stars,  which  number  368, move leisurely along at the rate  of only  four miles a second in many  cases,   only   one-third   of  the  average  speed of the yellow stars.    The helium  ,-,.. ���������      , ,        .,,   ,   stars, aside from being youthful  and  Why  suffer  from   corns  when   Ihey     . ... _.    .  can be painlessly rooted out hy using   s\o\v,  are. among   the   hottest   of   the  The chalices against the mother  quail hatching her egsg are three to  one, officials of the United States  Biological Survey declare.  v\n aerial torpedo carrying I.fiOO  pounds of TNT and travelling at at  npeed of 200 miles'nn hour has been  developed by tlie United States uvmy.  Fired from nn iii'i'OfiUiiU' it can -hit a  target  20 miles away.  Holloway's Corn Remover.  Mount Etna, the famous volcano,  is densely populated., each of its S00  square miles of inhabitable slope  containing S00 persons.  Rub   your  ment  scalp   with   Minard's   Lini-  The salmon pack of British Columbia for the season of 1925 amounted  to nearly 2,000,000 cases.  MANITOBA GIRLS AT TORONTO EXHIBITION  Rh-h   r* I:*' iv** ar-*  of  iinli-  u.se  to a  poor ms-n <-xccpt  m. po.-e -wi somenhfnt*  -fr> -vhieii   li.-  'Tan   point   wit".   p;'ii.-������.  For  PAINS IN THE STOMACH  There's Nothing Equals  :j7,,E:X.Tt;OF.:������'..  Tl   hn.   h-*<**ni   in   unn   for   ov#t   tW  jcurf,    itw   rt<"ti'*i-i   \*   pU>a*iiant,   irapifl,  T-fli-% f-.I-*-     rii-ial     ��������������� ft net uni,    nnd     reli-fir-  ���������������)!���������>���������������������������������*  proinpl ly.  '���������Itirtn'i-    ������cr*-p1    i-i    utihalitut*."  Tb*" g������-������vuin<- in put,  up only by Th������  f. Milburu Co.^ Li raited, Toronto, OraU  i stellar family and are giants in size.  Helium was first discovered in the  sun's spectra in 3 868, and on tlie  earth in 3S95, Dr. Frost explains,  and in 1901, when it was being first  observed in the light of the stars, it  appeared to him important that the  speed, of these stars should be measured, and the task was begun. Its  completion If marked with the publication of the results compiled hy  Dr. Frost, Slorrs B. Barrett and Otto  Stru.e in the .luly number of the Astro physical Journal,  "This research has brought out the  Interesting fact. that, almost every  other one of these stars has a close  companion���������not a planet, but a companion stur-T-sometlnie'Si" only slightly  fainter than tho stui* wc Hoe,"' Dr.  Frost Hiatus.  A similar investigation at tho  Yerkes Observatory of the speed of  about 500 white Blurs, whloli Iiuk occupied more than twenty-five yonrs,  lp now being brought to u close, and  publication of the results Is expected,  within  about  two  yesti-H.  **  Minard's Liniment relieves stiffness  Postmarks date hack over two centuries, tho first provincial specimen  being marked, "Warriiigton," on it  loiter   dated  1702,    long    before    nrt-  heslt&e Httiwipft came into uhi-������.  >.    fbmyou*EVKS  Refreshes Tired Eyes  WrlwM*." Im *-*-^.,Chtcf.������to.-*o������ETeC������r������Boolc  \.V  I".  ict:  -SU*" M   la'll  ;nf3"l I fr1'.,  (llflKI    1'il  lia.-J.aa     J|������'l  Km Mr,     AfariHoliu.    (lirU'   J "eiaoiinl I ;i| Ion   Tciiio,  !.'.*.lill.!iW-n,       Tii---*.'   nl-j-  I'lvlni- deuuniKl nnhiim   of linirll'-iil nni.diig:   leclurcs  and   are   llhfit rnfl rig   Hi-1   -xvl^-'dlil.   work   of   t1n<  Wonten'*-  ItiHtHutc  flip-  Hr-.*'.*, arifl in iiddltlon, cnj������������>ed a   .ph-inliil xtiil  .,  m.i-iii.j.1,   u:\ht, .M.a.ir v;:;'.:.tu'_,, .".'.'..   r> ;ui .Mi-nir-an  tvutticli'U to n-pits-ient their province nt the Toronto In  ''    ' ' " Maniloba'H'. natural  on  re-  They travelled to Toronto by Cnna-  lown lhe KJivat Lakes,      From left, to right: Mrs. W. H.  *.ik!   Mli  -"���������>'���������'. n-'.'*���������   KU'V-'M.  ���������W-HH NttW W-HRNOiH -nvM-ROV. WC*  fMDt  ^.THERAPIONKS::  , |i*."i tir *i������**������j"c*������i������;ir. mr������.mj������������mmmm'jm  i_l>ilMt>U*.Ka������a-i. ���������K������.������r������rOta*������Ml������-������r***W--*������������*-i  EdIjI  lar  l.-aM.f CluaKiaili.  ���������r t.i.tm mt.u  lr������wk  .,.,\.4t4> U\4T m 1 mmtmm  ...w������.na������.ia..iwaiiiw.aai ^s^^Oiif^l^wM^^^^  If/*'*  b  Hi  i  ���������s  Ones     Issued     Carry .Severe  Penalty-; For   Violators  "New-.; commandments have  been Issued by Ibn:Saud., leader of the ������������������'stri-fft.  Wahabi  sect of Moslems    and    liow  master of a big Arab kingdom which  includes the holy cities ,of Mecca and  Medina.       Attendance   at  the   prayerj  cor^t.joe on Fi*ida*,r������������������the M^oslsm'Sslb- *  bath���������Is made -'compulsory, while violators  of the  temperance    laws    are  liable -to  six   months'  imprisonment.  Severe punishment is to be meted out  to     distillers    or    vendors   of strong  d.rink, a second offence being punishable -fey deportation.      The .rise of'tobacco is also an 'offence    punishable  with imprisonment, and' anti-religious  agitators  will be severely dealt with.  Public  " security    officials  have  been  gcven full authority to*, enforce tliese  1 emulations.  ^vnge^omimikjpvejdueritures  EAGLE BRAND  Condensed Milk  The Borden Co., Limited  JU.\J������* JL J.^~L-SJ.JJ  ������.Z4-2S  a>j>yrigltfl925by U.L.GAT&&  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,   Inc.  XIII.���������-Continued.  the   cush-  CHAPTER  "There!" the woman on  tons exulted: "You* are '-delightful  again, as you always are when you're  trapped. Now I shall sip my drink,  it* I may, while you proceed to your  cross examination. See? I am careless of my wits; I expose them to the  same whiskey."  "Satire becomes you, wonderfully,"  he said regarding lier as with a deep  sense of appreciation. "Someday a  master painter will parody the Madonna with you as his niod.-^l, and  give the. world a new masterpiece.  Your lips are 'set just right, for him,  now. Presently I shall drink a toast  especially to everything that isn't  Madonna-like about you, since I can.  do that better tlian paint. Meanwhile, 1 admit to being curious. Mind  you, only curious. What ��������� are you  going to do with���������or to���������the girl?"  "Do you think an impulse;, of,.'last  night,, born of my own thrill at the  riot that must be going on in her  mind, must necessarily be so defiuitt*  as that? With some hidden motive j  behind it?" |  He   did   not   at   once   reply.        His j  thoughts   seemed   to   have   wandered;  off   for a  moment.      When  he  spoke ���������  again his tone had lost all veneer ofj  banter.       "I  do not  believe you  ever  surrendered   to   an   impulse   in   your  .life,"   he   said,   his   words   studiously  measured.    "There can be nothing in  fcommon   "between   you   and   this   girl  ;*ft-lio   has  no   other   masque  than   her  own   natural   vividness.       She's  more  likely to be a thorn than a Toil.      So |  j you  have a motive as clearly defined  ! as the pretense you    are    trying", to  bring into your eyes." j  Yvonne treated him to her" silvery  laugh and would have interrupted him,  but he went on, calmly; "Brandon !s  obviously playing a game. I am  convinced that he knows where her  money came -from and why, despite  his elusiveness. And I am convinced, too, that you do not, yet 3-*bu deliberately spin a web Tor the girl and  play spider to the fly.      Why?"  altered. "Except that you would torture every living thing and wreck  every castle that was ever built in the  air if Brandon Would hold out his hand  to you!"  ''That,"   she   retored.   "is   the   highball.       Perhaps   I  had  better  change  my  brand of Scotch after all."     .But  wlieft   Kenilworth   had   gone   Yvonne  j dropped into the nearest chair.      Had  he  returned and. studied  her,  at  any  time luring the next    half    hour,    he j  would have concluded that there could]  be no 'doubt about it this* time; ���������';  She j  pondered.  It was late in the afternoon when  Walker stood behind his mistress,  w*ho was serving tea to a small company of men and women around the  same stone table, in the winter garden, on which Kenilworth had perched himself earlier in the day. "The  mademoiselle who is expected has arrived," the bajder murmured.  Yvonne rose at once.      '"1  shall be  back in time for :a cigaret, at least,"  she added to her excuses.    She crossed   her   drawing   room,   from   its   entrance into the-winter garden, just in  time to see Tedd.y Dorminster. the one  who  was  born a lord but  could  persuade no one to consider the  coincid- j-   .   .  e^ce   seriously,   come   to   a   standstill \  before  the slight,   girlish  figure   that , "trained  stood directly" in his p'a'tli from the re-i-  ceptiqn hall, whigre he had just turn- j  ed over his coat and stick' to Walker,  across the. room to.,, the garden.y Teddy.  Dorminis(er, kept none of his-"secrets  or  his  enthusiasms  to  himself.       He  brought a  new  store of both- on   his  dails* droppings in at Yvonne's���������her's |  wras, in a measure, a continuously open !  house when she was in town. j  The newcomer stared into Joanna's j  face frankly. He fumbled in his;  pocket and produced his eye glass,!  which he carefully screwed into his \  eye. Then he scrutinized her again,'  utterly oblivious to her equally uu-'  abashed stare at him. !  "Jove!" young Dorminster exclaim- j  , ed.      "What a pretty girl!"      Yvonne.  I was in time to hear Joanna's reply:  '      "How   in   the   world   did   yon   ever  I   ���������  ,happen?"  even a Teddy sort of one, scrambled |  desperately ior what she would have  tended., concisely, the right comeback.  She was disturbed,' too, by that apology for supposing her as one who had  come to singy or to dance, "or something like that. It.,-, Jmiilied something, .she didn't _ know what, but  something about her that was not as  it should be. Yvonne shot a frown  at Dorminster and went to her rescue.  "Run along now, Teddy," she commanded. "There's tea or ��������� alcohol,  whichever you, prefer, in the garden.  You know everybody in, there. Miss  Manners "will remember, anyhow, that  you were perfectly in earnest despite  your rudeness."  He wanted to add-something fo his.  apology  to   straighten     it.   out,    but]  Yvonne   bustled   him   off   unceremon-  ��������� ���������-���������*.  iously.      To Joanna she.said:  "He's a dear, Is Teddy. He follows nie around the w-orld. He says  wherever I "am some husband's  wife needs consolation and it's his  duty to be on hand. And he declares he's perfectly sincere about it."  (To be continued)  After Every Meal  It doesn't take much  to keep you in trim.  Nature only asks a  little help.  Wrigley's, after every  uieali  ben.efi.ts  teeth*  ireath, appetite and  digestkn-u  A Flavor f&r 'Every Taste  CO-.3  Laws   For   Pedestrians  -.5.  High in Food Value; Low in Cost  the  For ;  Punishment For Vienna Citizens Who j  Violate New Rules '   i  Under modifications  in  the munici-"I  pal laws of Vienna, personsfc Who talk,!  whistle    or    sing    too    loudly jtn  streets may be fined  30  cents,  repeated  offences jail  terms are provided.  If a person is detected reading a  newspaper* or book while -walkini*.  along the street,, thereby "impeding  pedestrian traffic," he may be subjected^ to a similar finer.  Stopping a friend in the middle  ot  a roadway, a carrying of packages of  undue sizes and using    bad    or    unseemly  language,  are     among     other  I punishable offences.  Ask Your Grocer for our Famous  Sardine Cook Book.   It is FREE,  1 f% DOWN BUYS A  1 JL\J REMINGTON  PORTABLE   Typewriter  Balance in Easy MONTHLY Payments  Write Ior particulars to our nearest ollire  Remington Typewriter Co. of Canada, Limited  WinnlpeK-210 Notre Dame Ave.. Calgary-llO Sixth  *-.".. West. Vaucouver-55e Seymour Street.  Whaezy Chest Colds  Subdued Over Night  The   Old-Fashioned   Grandmother  Nurse  Tells  How Colds  Quickly Broken Up  Are  NERVILINE  A Home Necessity  Speaking of valuable Jtonie remedies that every mother should always j  keep on hand, Nurse Oarriugton says: {  "I haven't met any preparation more!  dependable than '.Nerviline.' It is j  the ideal liniment; every drop rubs in ;  ���������it is absorbed quickly, eases and re- !  lieves congestion in a short time. For i  chest colds, pain in the side, stiff neck, I  earache* and toothache, I hare found i  Nerviline. invaluable. In treating the  minor ills that arise in every home,';  nothing is more efficient than Nervi-j  line."  Por nearly fifty years Nerviline has  been a household article in thousands j  of Canadian homes. Get a 35c. bot-  tie to-day.  London Newspaper Finds There Is No  Such Person Now  A one-day's search by a London  newspaper for the old-fashioned  grandmother who is usually pictured  as sitting quietly darning socks hy the  fireside, has failed completely. The  inquirer compiled a list of sgy'en-  grandmothers, and then set out to find  -out what they were doing.  No. 1 was in Paris buying frocks.  No.  2.had recently acquired9" a two-  seater automobile  and had  driven up"  into   the   Midlands   to   see   her -son's  sons.  No. 3 had gone into the country to  make a political speech in her son's  constituency. ___.  No. 4 liad gone to a matinee.  No. 5 was out buying some ne-***  valves for the radio set.  No. 6 was out gelling her hair  shingled*.  No. 7 had gone to a tea dansant. "it  a big hotel.  I  "Jove," young   Dormister exclaimed,  '������������������what a  pretty girl!"  NO MORE.  Two Women Owe Health  to Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  j ������y.  St.   Adolphe, Manitoba.--"I was  very weak and had great pains during  ______ my perj0<js ao that  1 could not sweep  the door. The  pains were in the  right side and extended to the left  and then downwards. It seemed  anil" the body was  heavy and upside  down. It ia Tor  these troubles I"  took the Vcfljcta-    hie Compound.    I  saw about it in a paper and one woman prevailed on me te take it. It  has helped mo in every way, the  pains are lews, and I have more appetite. It is a pleasure to recommend  Lydia 10. Pink ham'si Vegetable Compound to other women."���������Lisa. Dii-  LOKMi-vSt. Adolphe, Manitoba.  Found Great Relief  Toi'onLo.Oiit.--"i am at the Change  of Life with hot flashes, dizziness,  weakness nnd nervousness. 1 hud  head noises and wtin short of breath.  1 was this way about six months when  I road about f.ydi.i K,Pinkham's Vegetable Compound in the newt-papers.  ] have tnkci^citjlit bottles so far and  found -Treat relief."'���������Mr*.R.J.SALMON, 112 L'lvvlor Ave., Toronto, Ont.  Mi������aj*a|_MW������|-<.WM__������*^^  \V.    N.     U.     Ml'*  CHAPTER XIV. y!  Across tho Threshold ���������  j  Both Joanna and  Lord Teddy were 1  If he ihoufrht to provoke the woman   startled   by   Yvonne's  peal  of .laugh--j  lie   croas   examined,   Kenilworth   wait. iter.       "Now," Teddy,  you know  what  disappointed.      She studied him cool-' everybody       thinks       when       you're  ly.       "I'm   not   so   sure   my- whiskey   around,"   she   declared.       "You   must  dulled   your  wits   after   ail,"   ahe  ob- \ really make up an answer some time."  served.       "You argue  beautifully.      1 j Turning to Joanna, she informed, her:  i shall give you your triumph.      f have   "He's    not    always  so bad-mannered,  a motive.      As clearly deflnied as you   you  know.      I  fancy you'll get along  picture it.'     As for the girl herself, il famously.      I'll present, him an  Lord  shall probably like her tremendously.! Dorminster, but you must just call htm  though that Is oC no importance.  'And'I Toddy���������it fits him. better."      To  the  Ml d.oesn't follow, necessarily, that my' man,    who    struck Joanna  as  some-  motive means evil to her.      That will! tiling of an overgrown youth, she iidcl-  be up to her." led: "This is my new porlege, one I'm  -There's going to ho quite a lot. put' Rolng  to be very fond of���������Miss  Mnn-  Kenll- Inefs,     Alter awhll-c you'll be culling  Little Helps For This Week  Be still, and know that 1 am God.���������  Ps. xivi.,  10. j  Fret  not, poor soul,  while doubt and  fear  Disturb thy breast;  The pitying angels, who can  see  How vain thy wild regret must be,  Say. trust, anda rest.  Stiive    not,    nor    struggle;   thy poor  might  Can never wrest  Tho meanest thing to servo thy will.  All power Ih His alone; be still.  And trust, and rest.  ���������Adeline  Anne  Proctor.  up   to  her,, I  should  imagine  worth agreed.    ."You simply give her  an added problem.      How does ItriiTi*-  don associate in your plotting?'.'  , "Now, Roddy, 1 didn't guarantee to  go   Into   detail*".       There   aren't   nny.j  yet.     "You may be itnperturhod, how-j  ever.       Uratidan   wanted   mo   to   aslc.  her to come to n.e.      lb* doesn't, know ;  why    I    consented���������and    you    Woiri j  cither, until you discover for yourself.  Now then, I'm going lo uncurl my legn  and come oul of my renin le Hindu go-it.-  dess pose.      It's becoming unconiforl'  ..v't  her Joanna."  Lord Teddy was all  and (-onl.rlt.ion.      "Oh, I s������y  blotl., "f thought. Jt would be  embarrassment  !" he fum-  somoone  who���������ah���������you were having to Hlng or  dunce, or do something like Ihal, you  know tomorrow night pin-Imps'. Didn't  know she was a friend. "Surry, terribly!"  Joanna who hail,scant Ideas of wiuit  one   does  at  a   meeting  with   n   lord,  Do   you  know   what   Luther   said?  "Suiter and- be still, and tell no man  thy sorrow; ��������� trust in God.      His  help  will, not  fail  thee."      This    is    what  Scripture calls keeping silence before  ��������� God.      To tolk much of one's sorrows , niorG than he Is.  j makes one weak; but to tell one's aor-    | rows  to* Him  who  henveth in secret,  makes one strong and calm.���������Tholuek,  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows how ratal the  hot, summer months are to small children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea,  dysentry, colic and stomach' troubles  are rife at this time and often a precious little lift- is lost alter only a few  hours Illness. The mother who  keeps Baby's Own Tablets in ihe  house feels saTe. The occasional use  of the Tablets prevent stomach and  bowel troubles, or if trouble conu-s  suddenly���������at it generally does���������the  Tablets will bring the baby safely through. They are sold, by medicine dealers or by mall at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' .Medicine  Co.,  Brockville.  Ont.  i  A-man   isn't   necessarily  worthless  because his wife happens to be wyfrth  Weal lb may be a great tare,  girl naturally expects gnat can  she marries.  but  :i  whim  Mlnard'a Liniment for bruises  able. So I shall be pondering  no longer. You observe* 1 do not aslc  yon "what your intent Ions lire toward  iny ward, a.s I should, but Hun Is "->*-���������  cause  I'll 'xoo   for  myself.       t   know  Rheumatism.  A pi"1.;'    Mlnard'n   to    lh������������   pu Infill  .spot, and get speedy reHof,  f  pumMMtaMMHM  ynur proci'tLitro  perfectly."  TU- gave ��������� her ills liutul and helped  her to her feel. "I Ihnve a semii'  of being completely biHTlod," he re-  marked, ruefully. "I learn only  v,h..t I utrt".*ul-',- ltn,'v,y and nothing!  mturu,   exd-pl.���������";    suddenly   Ills   torn  A Child's Logic .  Just    at     ihe  time when  Flossie's  auntie,  who was  expected'on  a visit,'  should arrive, a boy with a telegram ,  did so Instead.  The telegram read; "Have mlpsc-d  ti'aln. Shall' start at s.uije llun.- "������������������-  morrow."  There was something about ihe men-  Align which set Vlos.-to thinking.  '"What ii silly auntie Ih!" she presently observed,  "Why. darling'" queried the mot hei.  "Wei", H" she starts ai thf nam-*  I line tomorrow she'll ml.-id her train  again."  DODDS ---OS  KlDNEYf  J       .I m  tim  '>-=;  BEVfEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  .? Issued every Friday at Cresfcon; B;C  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hateb. Editor and Owner,  CRESTON^ tB. G.. FRIDAY. NOV.   5  Canada's Sixtieth Birthday  Nest year Canada will attain  the sixtieth annivernary of Confed  era tion, and if a resblutiott present*  ed in the Oanarian Senate and  approved by the Red Chamber is  given ejfeet the event will befitting-  ly celebrated. Sen tor John Lewis,  who presented the resolution, made  some pointed and pertineuc remarks  in whieh there should be  common  concurrence.     "No brie?*   lie   said,  regards as  cu   idle  ceremony   the  celebrations of Christmas; or Easter,   or   Thankgiying    Day.    Our  neighbors celebrate the anniversary  of their   independence   with   fireworks and oratory on a huge scale.  We may think  that  they  are  too  exuberau t>. Certainly we in "Canada  go to theopposite������������������'-_e^treme^^-'.''iDt_^h-  iniorr Day in Canada, though observed as a holiday, is hardly celeb rat  ed   at   all as   aTnational-"* holiday.  Eleven days afterwards, in Toronto*  and I suppose   ih other Protestant  o immunities, the anniversary   qf a  battle in Ireland nearly  240 lyears  a>*o is celebrated  with  an exuber  ance rivaling that of the Fourth of  f uly on the other  side.    On Dominion Day the maple leaf is hardly  in   evidence  afc    all.    But   on    St.  Patrick's    Day   the    shamrock   is  worn by many of us in whose veins  there     is   no     Irish      blood.    St.  Geor*se.8 Day for the  English,   St.  Andrew,3 Day for the Scottish, St.  David's   Day    for the   Welsh, all  receive,    more   -attention    at    our  hands than the anniversary of the  birth bur own   nation.    I  have no  o^i*������ction to   these celebrations, so  long as they perpetuate  no ill will,  or revive the memory of no ancient  feud.     But I do fe<?l that we ought  to do a littie more  celebrating  for  ourselves in a sensible way."  uiitil September 21,1911, when hie  government was defeated ih the  general eltefetion oh the Reciprocity  is*fae;y1^-*^*i_y Canada arid the  United Biai^s. The neKfc lopgest  term pf office -was enjoyed by the  late Sir John A. Macdonald during  his a^cbnad admi-uistratton. After-  being held out of ofifiice for five  years, "John A." returned with  his second ministry on October 17,"  1878, and remained at the head of  the government until his death on  June 6.; 1891. The law of average  is pretty well demonstrated'ill-this  bixty years of Canada,s political  history. It in significant that  when the Conservatives were in  power*the ory "was" "The country Is  'going to the dogs* and we must  ha ve a change if Canada is to be  saved." And* when the Liberals  were in power the cry- was, *'The  Grits are ruining the country,  factories will be idle if they get in,  and bur young men will go to the  TTnitetf Stated.'* Arid through it  allyyCarilada has gone on aud on  throughout th-_* years, and is today*  admittedly one of tbe mostprosper-  ous countries on earth, and . her  money has si higher intrinsic value  than that of iany other country.  ^tid throrigh-all the years Canadians have been going to the United  ���������States, and residents of the United  States have been coming to Canada, and our population is increasing with a ratio of progression far  more rapid than was the experence  oC the United States when its  population was under * 10,000,000  "v*eri1y pbliticsr'is a strangely inconsistent invention.  ti> compare the uniform, clean,  graded and boxed apples of British  'O^m-M^ often  greeii looking frequently wormy  product fr<^ Qatario, deiavered its,  barrels ".ajih#ifl$^  with apples r<>f7ia    better  quality  than' fhe'T^D^f ~ the barrel, "to know-*  why the Western consumer favors  the 1M3. _aptf^yy   ���������" 7/'  4VUntil Ontario produceos get  away from th-a out-of date idea  that the top layer of apples in a  barrel will blind the buyer to the  fact that - they .remainder, of-the  contents off tlt������ :Barrel are ecra-Wiiy  and ill sorted and pack their' fruit  honestly, ygrade carefully and  market in containers better  suited  ��������� __.*"****������������������ .*".'*.���������  tor ���������-. ��������� 'Wiestern^:-'; req uirements, y thia  problem of why .On *ario has lost  the prairie fruit market will remain  a -hardy perennial. The simple  truth is. that B.C. apple growers  are giving ; prairie consumers the  quality of fruit - they want, 'in the.  form they wa.iit it, and under brand  name of grade designation that  can be relied upon. Ontario apple  growers are not.'*  overturned buildings, yfriade Brick-  son school look^ as it '��������� some idiots  had been let loose inside., should be  made to replace everything in ita  proper* order, and- pay .full value  for��������� things destroyed.' One Such  lesson would be sufficient. Funny  how some -kids- enjoy - work,, like  oarrrying heavy ^ates .quite, a. -.dis*  tance. Ask thetn to do a task-  it's hoisr. much -..will.. you7-payy nje.  A hangi good thrashing is the ������bnty  way to '[. argue    with v youngsters.,  BlOW-.-: OSJi'���������;.,-.;t������������Gh'*3r*Si-, GOEStf*cl    thSEtt  when- the -parents^oan't^Qi.   wont.  FORM J*  O Canada, land.,of freedom, what  crimes (*r^  It "m-al-alt- ]txmZf^:l*te 'pacing #*oeS  Soft^--^ '  ���������:?6i_i&ir'^  "*^!*ld^^?^es^-on  ^fche' xfxjfeim&Z'to'  tfc^fbi^Btdi-^7" :y;':-'y "   CITIZB-Sr.  .Elriokson^Si^ ���������       --yyy  PWMF  :���������--������*���������.  '��������� - Vt-?  Certificate ot Improvements  NOTICE OP APPLICATION  | iETTEBStOTHE EDITOR  Jolly .Boy, Bobcat and Son Ton Mineral  Claima, situate in the Nelson Mining  Division of West Kootenay*  Where located:  On Iron Mountain, northwest*  erly from Kitchener. B.C.   lawful holder:  Charles Plununer Hill, of "Victoria, KC I  Number of, the holder's Free -Miner's Certift-1  .. cafce:i-NQ.;2809Ja&y."' ;'"77j   -' ~~x    ������������������ .77        -.. -1.  Midetfa.Gerttflcate fifo. eSOg&Cr acline as agent  for the said Charles TWtmnner Hill, intend,  -sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  fining "Becorder for aCertiflcates ot yftoprowe-.  merits for- the purpose of obtaining Crown  Grants of the above claims. -"." ���������-���������  And farther take notice that action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must "fee commenced before the issuance of sach Certificates  of Improvements.        ������������������ -:���������-> .'v^.-.a--..  Dated tMs21s"tday of October. A.Dilfi26.  B.C. Apples Praised  Canada's General Elections  The  have   be<-!i 15 general elec  tions in   Canada   -since  Cohf^dera  tion   in   1867.    The  Conservatives  have won eight   of   these,  and   the  Liberali seven.    Thefiifteen  gener  al   elections    have  resulted, in   12  ministries being formed.    Of ���������"���������hese,  the longest  record  for  continuous  service was held by the administration of the late Sir Wilfrid Laurier.  The      famona      Liberal    chieftain  lieeame Premier on July   11,   1896,  and was not dislodged   from   office  A high tribute is paid to British  Columbia"fruit aild "the manner in  which it is marketed, by the !N"or-  W'est-Farmer^ -Winnipegi,- one of.-  the leading agricultural journals of  the Dominion. The Winnipeg  editor admonishes th& Ontario  friut groXvers for their lax business  methods and cites as an example  tliey snperiv**" system, pack and  grade of the B.C. apple sections.  The article, which appeared in:  the editorial columns of the issue  of October 20, reads: \  "Ontario apple growers   wonder  why they y htfve   tost   tMe   prairie  market for their fruit.    The reason  is obvious to anyone who has -hand '  led apples as a Western distributor  dr purchased them as the  ultimate  consumer    The Ontario apple ������������������'sent,  to this part of the country is Inferior to   tbe B.C. apple Jin   appear ���������'  ance and frequently in quality, and  is marketed iii containers that   are  unsuitable for the Western   trade,  generally speaking.    One has tmly  ^Hallowe'en���������-or All Fool's  Night  Editor Review:  Sra,���������Its about time the law  stepped in and put a stop to the  fool stunts. If such things were  done at any. other time the penalty  would be severe. Parents who let  out their youngsters that night  can't complain when others do any  damage to their property. Un  controlled children are the criminals of the . future. Those smarties  who took   off gates,   busted locks.  MINERAL AGT  FORM jF  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE O/5, APPLICATION  39ft if Hmmyy   ;  Vermilion, Kootenay Warriore and Old  Chief Mineral Claims, situate in the-  Nelson   Mining-   Division    of    West  Kootenay.  Where located:   On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener, B.C.   I^a-wful holder:  Charles Plummer Hill of "Victoria,   B.C.  Number of the holder's Free Miner's Certi  cate: No. 2809-D.  TAKE NOTIC2J that I. G. A. M. Youngr, Free  Miner's Certificate No. ra0St-O. acting as agent  for the. said Charles Plummer Hill, intend sixty  days from the d&te hereof to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purpose -of obtaining Crown Grants of  the above claims.  And farther take notice that action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 21st day of October, AD. 1926.  Foim'No.ia.  (Section 39i>  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  [connection  Land act  NOTICE OF INTEKTiOM TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  Shoe and Harness Repairing  In Kootenav Land RecordInBDi8trictof-Nel*-on  District: and: situate directly north of Sublot  No. Illicit No. 4505. on Duck Creek, in the  Kootenay District.  Take notice that* Arthur Olasler of Sirdar.  B.C.; occupation, farmer; intends to apply for  permieaionw) purchase the following described  lands; : Commencing- at a post planted at north-  on Duck Creek; thence 10 chains west; thence  40 chains north; thenco 40 chains east: thence  40 chains south, and containing: eighty acres,  more or lesa   ���������- . im-r.,^. ������������������ ���������, ^-,-������������������   .  ARTHUR GliASIER, AppUcant.  Dated Sept. 4,1926.  ���������   ....   ��������� .���������iV:.-'"'*'    *!..���������.-   XJ'i-iX"^ , :.' '-..:���������-������������������������  yJ., r '^-^jli^^-^fWTJONa''      :M  'Z~&m#?mm^^ Burve������d  yrovrMM^lmfa& tnixy l>+ pre-empted :^y  -SrttUAi Bllbjeeta 6v.������r18 years of a*e,  imd-by nUens ott deelartns Intontl^n  ib' '������������������*ss&mF*pfjmh' "'irwbileet^ = bonS*- '  tjonai. auigia-!^-vreildonce; - occupation.  in^ -iM-Jo^vecnaent   tot    marsicultural  "puipc������ie*L.j&:y. .   ��������� :--4t  ''7s^$lni^ilu^dii <������n.aerxitrie regru-  atlone   rosox&la*' x pr-trenaptlona   -;la  ijrtven' i^Bullottn No. *.-* Ljand Series,  .- :2aO-*fiM ProreiK^; -u-and." copies >f  ^Mon^ ett-i ti������ obts^hea fr������o of charge  bjr -^dresaisar   the    *Departnient    of  Laande, Victoria, B.O-, or to any Gov-  . enaneo^Aj^t**.-":'^'.'���������--���������tjt.* --i-'*-.        -^  .. ���������,:Ae������W^-'"'Siil:^i' -B^t*9d{".cov������rln������  c-nly''lm%$Sm' -ittltrfble   ftwr   agrlcultnr&i  . purpose������. ������ccl wiiicSi ifl noi Uir*-T>������-  land. -lUki, c������rryin* o*(*er 5,000 botuCd  Ceet rp������r ncr������ *-*-estottO-eCoBcstSUnt_r������  aijof-������;006 f������Set per acs*^ ei_iat: of that  - \%abw*^x'r-A::YA\j''-:^ "���������;, y-r-':^:7j*y-���������-..���������--.-.'  Applications for pre-������mptions are  co be addressed to tbe; l_������n-X Com-  nalB-doser of -fdbe I_du_C&vBe*-&-r*dl_aar "Dl-  ^istcrzw ta wliiclk the Umd applied for  la situated, and are oouadQ on pi*toted  foiimaL copies .of which can be obtained fe������na the lj������nd Comnxl^onar.  Prf^ctmpatio^ int-urt 1^ o^upled for  five Tpemsim and tmprovcacxients xnade  to value of $10 per -acrei* including  clearing and fmltlva.tla������r at least ftvo  ac-Tea, before a Crown Grant can be  re������~lved.  ff*or snore detailed lz_fonn������tioxi see  tho Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  -Ltuad.**  ������       PURCHASE &  Appllcatious are" reoettred for purchase of vacant, and rare-served  Crown lands, not being .tlmberland.  for acslcultuiral purposes; minimum  prl<o������ of ftnat-olasa' <������������able> land Is f 5  per ttaCNt, and aecona-cls&s igraxlTig)  land 93.60 per acre. ITurther information resaraafling purchaae -or leas������  of Crown- lands Is given ia" Balleti-n  No. 10, l-aad Series, "Purchase emd  X<daaQ of Crown ��������� 2jauads."  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding *0 ftcreo,  may be purchasad or leased, the conditions Including- payment ot  stumpage. ������  HOMESITE   UEA6E8  1    Unaurveyed areas, sot exoeedlng 20  acres, may be le_uted as homesites,  *:. condfitlcnal upon. ������. dwelling being  erected in the Srat year; title being  .jobt-diifrble after 3r������sidan<ce as^d im-  tprovement * conditions are fulfilled  .and land has been surveyed.  LEASES  < For greasing and industrial purposes areas not exceeding- 640 acr������������  may be - leased by on* person or *  company.  .    G-RAZINQ  Under the araslng Act the Prov-  - Ince im dlviddA into gracing dlstzicte  and'the range administered under 4  Graslng j ^ Commissioner. Annual  g-raaing* permits are Issued based on  numbers-ranged, priority being-given  to established owners. Stock-owner*  may form associations for .range  management. F"ree, or partially free,  permits are available for settlers,  campers and travellers, up to ten  hoad.  Ta  the  ,o7r. ^ J. H  tf^A^   ****% '' Iw   a4P"*fc ' h\mW   W-   f9*^k   ^ 'wfl(  _ai*___*1^__,LJ_.laaj|ii(sijW(!:'������"_,_...J__  for Christmas  a.n*d New Yfeairs  XMASi  ngs  I  Dec.   7   S.S. Montroyal���������Liv-prp<>oi.  "     11.    S.S.Mera-?ama���������Glas-fi->w-Liverpool.  '    "15   S.S. Montcolm���������Liverpool.  "      15   S.S. Mmnedosa���������Cherbottr^-Somthampton.  Antwerp  SPECIAL SLEEPING GARS  will be operated through to tho ship's aide at  West St. Johu For tht- aboi/ei mmhigti.  BOOK EARLY for CHOICE ACCOMMODATION  Have the ticket agent nt thf* Oannrltan Pacific  ^iv������ yfiii full   piirtAonUwH,  ^K.--^^* -m-        ������������������������*,  Jmm "M     JL .JHNU  , Na jwilP*      mjmm-.  **. ,mtm..  mmm W m*M~. mm .JHMn,      ^1_|      ������>_r>l    )M1 . mN-U      **M   .. jMi-"!1'  in  you think of "Warmer Clothing-  ���������    1. '        "     ..���������   f N ���������      -I-Hl-      IH J      ��������� N ' ���������M --..��������������������������� ���������  - . I.I     J.   .11       I II       II      ���������!    ���������! ���������            LI     I-   .-I.   .1      -I. ���������!     ���������     I      ���������!      II II        j,!    |      II.    HI!.!      ������������������.   Ml     II | I   II      ���������      ��������� I S- ���������h I I ���������   I I   ��������� I    ���������      I J.   . .1..      I    ���������      ,, ���������    ������������������ I   ��������� 11 ��������� .L  ���������s  MAY WE SUGGEST  PENMAN'S HOSIERY for Men, Women  and Children  in All Wool and Silk and Wool in groat variety of shades and  coloritiga.    These goods were purchased from Penman's factory  and are reliable and stylish.  For  Underwear we recommend Watson's  and  Penman % for  fit  and  comfort in 'all  weights  We aro agonts for the celebrated JAEGER lines of FINE AIX WOOL GOODS  and. carry sa^me in stock.    Prices and o,iiality right.  TIHH    wm       J%#ii  ���������   M ������������������������      ��������� I'll  B-*UW3BTK"n)  ���������-.! y.T/>v_....aJ.in..  SB���������____���������________________!___mm_____������������������������������������awwaa^jWi .,..'_-_._. __>_^������r5_7_^ ___^__'4a.-.yj--~-..~.....".^.*5^-..^^  j!j|g||agW!_gliP*P^ . y.r__B__a_w.i.?Sr_Hi3a....,tt..- - .,   ,-.. . ... ��������������������������� ������������������  /'  THE  CBESTOB  REVIEW  /  '  a~?  g���������������titW������8������iW������&*  Col. M. V.   Allan,   :D.8i.Ov.y Nelaon,  -with BL Cameron of Waldo were liere  on Friday last on a business visit.  Carl Li. Meigs, -pole inspector for the  Page & Hill Cedar Company,    Spok  ane, was here from Tuesday to Saturday last, relieving Ed. Senff, who was  at Standpoint, returning on Sunday.  Messrs, Frank Nelson and Q. Morrison of Calgary. Alberta, were business visitors here on Saturday. H.  Dan, H.   Simpson   and   G.   Lidsione  f  mSk Cfo-sf^v  mttmmWXiJi  f {������  emm*^ma^mmmmmmmmmmwm3^**mmmmmmmmB*mmmm^^mmmmmM^^*mammmm*m**immmm**mmmmmmmmK*mtmmmmmmmmm������  Installed iri  Console ^Cabinet made fyzMcLagan.  Cannot b& surpassed by anything in R&dio*  \Lower prices and can give easy terms: Will be pleased  to ha.ve  you call jig. and hear our machine any  evening. - Everything in -Radio Batteries.  .-_-  S.--.1.  x'JJmZAX Z^'^m. ..Jv-.'- ��������� -..*���������������*������  is an  industry In  Britisii Columbia  3  IT^EW citizens give thought to what the Brewing  1   Industry  means  to  British  Columbia* as  an.  industry, yet it is an important factor in the  industrial life of this. province.  It is not necessMy to emphasize the millions of  ^pilars invested in the brewing industry in this  province. The thing that must not be lost sight of  is that there are hundreds of men employed throughout the year in thie making, storing and transporting  .^.ji^e^ro^luctk^vS^'the.bijeweries of British Columbia.  Breweries   are v constantly   improving  and   keeping  .joacdern their plants. The Amalgamated Breweries  of British Columbia have spent over $300,000 in the  last few months for improvements and equipment.  Breweries are an important customer of the farmers  of British Columbia, their purchases of grain and  hops running into huge figures each year. There  - is no British Columbia industry that spends more  "of its total income right in this province than the  brewing industry.  The brewing industry brings large sums" of . money  into the province. British Columbia beer is attracting  attention abroad for its purity and high quality.  Export markets in Australasia, China and India,  are constantly growing.  British Columbia beers are winning their way in  these countries in direct competition with beers from  Great Britain, Germany and Czecko-Slovakia. They  are winning their way on quality and they are  powerful advertisements for this province.  Facts like these are not romantic, .but they are  important and should be considered by every  citizen. They are not commonly mentioned by  those, whose business it is to attempt to destroy  the brewing. industry in their determination that  the people of British Columbia shall be prevented  from enjoying a pure and healthful beverage in  an open and above boarH manner.  Proof of the high quality ,of the beer manufactured by the Amalgamated Breweries is  the remark on recent analysis made, by  McDonald and McDonald, analytical chemists  of Vancouver, stating-  "By the analysis,, samples prove to be excellent  beer, TKey are high in extract, nitrogenous  matter, phosphoric acid and ash, while the  acidity is low and the volatile acidity practically  nil, which 3s proof that the beer is a wholesome  nutritious beverage."'  (signed) Mcdonald & Mcdonald,  Per A. W. SATTEnriELn,  Chemist.  Doted Vancouver, Sept. fcSrd, 1026.  Amalgamated Breweries oi" Dr-JtUh Columbia, In which aro associated  Vancouver  Breweries  Ltd.,   Rainier   ttrawlnft  Co.  of  Canada   Ltd.,  W������������f minuter ftrewi-ry Led'., Sllvec Spring fercwety MaaKd., Victoria F'tiocaiai  IlrewlnA Co. "Ltd. ���������  This advertisetnent ia not published or displayed by th������ Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  SSJfflfflJjfflBBjBBSl  RmmMnmmm^m^m^ESm^m^mmmmmwm%  MMMMMHHMW<  visitors     here  from  were  weekend  Canyon. ^  Misses Evelyn Hurry and "Louise  Pendry of Creston spent last weekend  here, guests of Miss Mary Haptonstall  at the McConneirHotel.  Miss Edith Geroux, who has been  visiting friends and relatives at Moyie  and Cranbrook, arrived  home a  few  days ago.. ,. ;., ���������-���������,���������.  On his return from Sandpoint on  Saturday Ed. Senff was accompanied  byr James Savage, Mrs. M. Williams,  Miss Lucille "Williaiias, Master Buster  "Williams and Miss .Laura Mackay of  Minneapolis.'  Mrs. Walter Walby made a business trip to Cranbrook on Wednesday  last, getting back on Friday,  Bev. A. Appelt, Lutheran pastor  at Creston held service in the school-  house on Sunday, and had quite a  large attendance. While here he was  was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter  Walby.  Mr. and Mrs. Dan McDonald spent  last weekend at Creston guests of the  lu tier's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lytle.  *- 7   * "  Provincial assessor Ferguson of Nelson with * ���������Buck"' Taylor, Creston's  city clerk and treasurer, were here on  official business at the end of last  week.  Richard Joyce was a motor host to  party of friends who visited Creston  on Saturday for the movie show.  W. M. Ray is "back from the  prairie, where he has, been working  for the past three niontns, and "is a  guest at the MeConnell Hotel.  Ed. Senff made a business trip to  Spokane on Wednesday, and got back  at the end of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Kay Chrisler of Eriekson were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  A. Lindtloon last week.  -- Mr, and Mrs. M. P. Molander made  a business trip to Csanbrook on Sunday last. With their sons, Fritz and.  Richard, they were also Eriekson  callers the same week.  Ray Chrisler of Eriekson bad his  radio working in Hunt's Hall on  Monday night last to see how it would  work, with a good crowd out to hear  it tried out. Splendid satisfaction  was given by the machine that evening.  Miss Myrtle Wietholm of Canyon  spent the werkend at the home of Mrs.  Z. Geroux,-visiting with Miss -Edith,  and while here took in the dance in  Hunt's Hall. Wilt Wickholm made a  flying visiting to Canyon on Friday  last.  The dance in Hunt's Hall on Saturg  day night, October 23rd, was a good  one. People were here from Porthili,  -Creston and surrounding points were  well represented. Another dance is  announced for Saturday night, 6th,  with the same good music by Mrs.  Lister's orchestra.  make     arrangements  operations.  for    starting  Cribbage has succeeded the playing  of Five Hundred, and all those interested in the game here are very anxious to trim the local champion.     ,: -  Loyal Orange Lodgsjo. 2085  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.       "'���������'������������������*-'  y      W.H. CRAWFORD, W.M,  WynUmifel  Mrs. Rankin tmd small daughter,  who have been visiting with  Mrs. Irving the past few days,  felt for Cranbrook on Monday last.  Miss Kitty Rosindale returned from  Yahk on Wednesday of last week.  H. J. Irving and P. Andestad were  both business visitors at Nelson for a  few days laut week.  Monrad Wigen was a business visitor at Yabk on Thursday.  Paul Ofner returned on Friday from  a business visit at tlarrop.  Mr. and Mrs A. Hindley, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Andestud, "Who have been at  Creston for some time past, have  returned to Wynndel.  George Walton nrrtved quite unexpectedly on Saturday to spend the  weekend with his . sister-in-law. Mi p.  R, Uri.  Miss Dorothy iPayctte whb hostess  at a party on Friday night, the  occasion celebrating her birthday.  Dancing was the feature of the night  tho young folk all reporting an enjoyable time,  J. B. Wtnlaw is making active preparations for logging on his limit in  the nelghporhood of Creston, Charlie Richards leaving a few days ago to  oeaas an-niiaivn a u ma a im ai  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, NOV. 7  10,00, Morning fcrayor (Children's  TON  CKESTON-���������7.00 p.m.  SIRDAR���������0.45 a.tn.j, Sunday School.  lO.ftO, Morning Prayer (Chil  Service*-.     CANYON -���������3.00   p.m  to ��������� a a aa a a ��������� ������a ��������� a ��������� ��������������� aaa������������������a ou  Have  You Tried  -Stj.per-'X  You can prove that Super-X will actually extend the effective range of your shotgun  xy to ao yards. Its close, deadly effective patterns at extraordinary distance* haa  given it a tremendous sale. Once used, you will never be satisfied with any other  ���������hell. '  There are many other exclusive featuresin Western shells and rifle cartridges that  interest shooters everywhere. The new, hatd-hitting, cloee-shooting Xpert shell  has woa a million friends.  Do you "know the advantages of Western Field shells, popular with shooters lor  ao years? Are you interested in. rs_3es? The "Marksman" L. R. .aa cartridge is  famous for its accuracy. You ought to know about the Western .30^.30 High  Velocity, and the Luhaloy bullet jacket metal that absolutely prevents mem  fouling. Tell us your ammunition problems- Let us serve you. we axe dealers  1 the world famous l  taaaaaaaai  tmsBsusaBBmamm*  Ammunition  V. MAWSON  igitaaoiaHitiiiitaiiiaaiaiiaataii  Investments  The Imperial Bank wishes to be helpful ������n  the furtherance of its clients9 interests. A Bond  Department has been established for the purpose of buying and selling the highest class  of securities for our customers. ���������   -i .  Hie Bond Department will be glad to advise  you through the Manager of our nearest Branch.  Irvf PEIUA_L   BANK  s*'  C.W. ALLAN.  OFCANADA  GRESTON BRANCH,  Jfaaagar.  To Send Money  use  the  Money   Orders  sold at all branches of this  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, ana are  *. readily cashed in all parts  af the world* ���������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cteptal Paid Up 42O.O0O.O0O  Retcroe Itand $20,000,000  Creston Branch  D. T. Scritngeour, Manager  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  JT*RY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, eaay lo servo.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLENDALE CREAJMERV BUTTER  Government Kruded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varioUoa.  Choicest BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  JtSC/.oCjVilIB    _e_f_^ft"*.rl.-u������   u\J %JM~t M JrC M    M^ %*r%*rM*r  Increases e������������ production nnd producem better poultry.    Buy tbo beat.  MMN  _M-Y  mtmmmm  mm �����..-��� rf*��.we*i��K_f u \".
����ao^_*w��^afrVJVjr��*i��jo(^��.w��^fr.^^ uTtav^W^-.*-
THE    REVI1.*?.    CnKSTON.    H     C.
IlwSM
1
*i*e
Is if mid COFFEE
���"*      ^P     v t  .^���sr' ""-' *"*   **    ���""""""��� """���"""
-9$
>2.
Stabilization of Rural Land
VaUies
By  C.  W.   Peterson
arm ers
Suffer E
normous
tOSS
No public Issue has been the victim
of more platitud.38 than that of lmmi:
gration on platform and In press. :"in
Canada .there seems to be no intelligent public opinion on the question,
and our economic groups are consequently hopelessly divided'on the la-
sue. Added population merely
spells further unemployment to the
labor group, and increased competition to the . farmer. Hence, we frequently find our great rural organizations unfriendly and. even officially
antagonistic    -towards     any  effort   to
According to a bulletin recently issued by the Saskatchewan Department
���of Agriculture, weeds -will cost tlie farmers of tlie Province more than thirty
million dollars-this year, in the decreased yield due to "steeds", in the increased cost of harvesting and  threshing their grain, in dockage and freight on ; augment Canada's population.
-weeds shipped with the grain to Fort William or Vancouver. | Public Apathy
This year when conditions have'been so favorable for the growth of grain, I     An intelligent study of the popula-
they have been equally 1'a.vorable for lhe growth of weeds, and sections of Sas- i tion 'question leaves one in no doubt,
katchewan have many square miles of crops grown on some of the richest soil i thawlasting agricultural prosperity is
in  the Province which have been so yellow with mustard that hardly a blade S not   possible without  the  steady,  pro-i
or wheat could be seen.     Wild oats have'been worse than ever this year, sow ; gressive     colonization    aftd     develop -I
thistle is steadily wid.*>ning the area  where. U is a thorn in the side of the j ment 0f olir  extensive  vacant  spaces;
farmer, and stink weed is flourishing like- the proverbial green bay tree. | oy     rea-     agricultural  settlers.      The ���
If to a thirty million* dollar loss for Saskatchewan alone, the losses for
Manitoba and Alberta are added, the total loss lor the three Prairie Provinces
will be between fifty and sixty million at least, easily constituting the heaviest
charge levied on "Western agriculture. Hail losses have been heavier than
usual this year, but they-do not begin to''-approach the losses sustained by
farmers" through  weeds.
For a quarter of a century or more Western farmers have been waging a
'K^����������������*������g������_
MEAT   WRAPS
'WIN   TRADE1
Your competitors' meat may be just as good as
yours, but you can excel their service in a striking,
economical way.,; TBy using Appleford Sani Wrap's
yo]U protect the purity of your meat, and constantly
impress customers -with your high standard of-
cleanliness. y -y-'
Appleford supples these waxed sheets with stock
printing or your special advertising message. 'Ask
for prices.
Cc_iiK2ima_oG__ciiniH^
Coj^gv^rir-. jjii.ii-i-Kj^   y
HAMILTON. CAMA-Q-.
^     '���'*-    '.���-'���* "' WESTERN-AGENCIES'*
��li!MJLc W������*<��faper Co. WettcmWaiedPaptrCo.
320 Davlo s>t. Vancouver  2&0 McDsraoU Ave. Winnipeg
Hunter Martin A Co.   Regina -
The  Fine Art  Of Carying
programme i
realization -of such a
would, however, involve a constructive and forward-looking colonization
effort of a magnitude no government
could safely contemplate today, in
view of the apathetic state of average
Canadian  public opinion  on the sun-
battle for lower freight rates.      They have won notable victories in this re-! ject.
Tlie     supertask     confronting
gi-rO..  not the least of which was the obtaining in the firsi. instance of  the
Canada at.    this
would   appear to
moment,
be   to  conv
Crow's  Nest Pass rates on grain aud  their restoration after .tliey had been
abrogated during the war. Uut the estimated savings to che farmers of iho j own citizens of the wisdom oE regar��-
three Prairie Provinces through the Crow's Xest Pass Agreement, running J ing the population question as the co'r-
as. tliey do into millions of dollars annually, do not equal the losses sustained j ner stone o�� all public policies, which,
by the farmers of Saskatchewan alone through weeds. 1 indeed, it is.
A reduction iu the Customs tariff on agricultural in.plemeri.ls and machln- ;
cry. or on any one of the many articles necessary to the farmer;-is hailed with j
pleasure as a real relief to the agricultural producer. The practical wiping j
out of the laaome Tax so far as farmers are concerned, the reduction of the ;
postage rate from three cents to two. and other legislative enactments reduc- \
ing the burden ol" taxation, are rightly regarded as important in assisting ��o '���
make, farming and all industry more profitable. But these savings are small I
in comparison to the millions of dollars that, would be left in the pockets \
of Western farmers through a vigorous, persistent, successful fight all along
the  line against  noxious "weeds. .
The whole country gets stirred up in au election campaign where tax
reduction policies are an Issue. Farmers unite and organize to place candidates  in the field   pledged to tariff reductions, reduced freight  rates,  Rural
Credits, and other measures calculated to advance their interests and prosperity.     But all too many who wage battle for these lesser gains appear quite
indifferent to the weed menace and its resultant heavy-losses to themselves
and the country at large.      Many farmers who are enthusiastic, and organize
and fight for those** things whieh they can only obtain in co-operation with the
oilier Provinces of Canada, yet display the most astounding apathy in dealing
wiih a problem which is nil theiu own. and the solution of which rests soiely
with themselves, working in co-operation with their next door neighbors.
Thn. Saskatchewan Weed Bulletin just issued contains valuable Snforma-
Agricultural  Unrest
We have for almost a decade  been
confronted     with     the     demoralizing
spectacle of steadily    receding    rural
land values all through Canada.    This
was the outcome x>f a combination ot
circumstances, "but has    been    chiefly
due  to the   cessation of immigration,
coupled  with the  modern  spectacular
drift  to  the cities.       Land values today,  east and  west,  are   at very low
ebb,a and many farmers have thus seen j aI**y
their chief! asset shrink to such an extent that substantial equities have in
some   instances    totally    disappeared,
representing the loss of the fruits of
years   of  hard,  labor   ou   the   part   of
every member of the family.
The Agricultural  Credit Structure
���     Laand   represents   the principal  bor-
i rowing asset of the  farmer.      Stable
Lucky Is the Man Who Haa Mastered
j,-:..-... A Iii'Ita''Details x   Z
Carving  is  said  to  be  an  art that
takes  a  man a  lifetime,   to    inaister.
However that may be, there are good
and bad carvers, and one is never so
expert but that he niay    learn    some
new trick in carving a roast or fowl.
There has recently been published a
, valuable and  most entertaining  little
therefore, j bookletf entitled. ''The    Pine    Art    of
vince  lier j Carving," which  deals with this  sub-
j ject.       In   addition   to   giving   details
regarding  the   proper  methods  to  be
used in earring roasts, joints, fish and
fowl,   there   are   also   valuable   hints
for the housewife on how to properly
prepare a roast of meat of any kind.
The booklet is well illustrated ia colors    showing   how
' 1     No one  In  France is  permitted by 7
law to earn more thany$2O;00J9'::i- year, 7
as au unforeseen consequence of thb
recent tax bill, voted, by the agpvern- _
ment. ..- -
THE GROWING GIRL
Requires   a    Mother's    Constant
Care and Watchfulness
In their early teens it is quite common for girls to outgrow theit
strength, and mothers should carefully watch the health of their daughters
at thi3 time, for it is when strength In
sapped by too rapid groweh that
anaemia develops. The first signs
may be noticed by peevishness, languor and headaches. The face grows
pale, breathleseness and palpitation
follow,  with low spirits.
At  the  first  symptom  of anaemia
to select the best! mothers should, act at once.    Neglect-
joints of meat, and    how    to    carve. | ed anaemia of ten leads to decline, but
There is also good advice on how to
reduce your meat bill, and how to
roast meat without loss from shrinkage, and a great deal, of other valuable information. Copies of this booklet may be obtained free of charge by
Canadian ��� householder. - Our
readers would be well advised to write
to the Sheet Metal Prod.ucts Co. of
Canada, Limited, Toronto, or to
branch offices at Winnipeg, Calgary,
Edmonton or "Vancouver, and obtain
tbis valuable booklet. "The Fine Art
of Carving," which will be mailed absolutely free of charge.
lion and guidance lor farmers in dealing with their weed problem. . lt is | land values lie at the foundation of
written in clearly understandable, non-technical language, and every Saskat- j rural credit in practically all its forms.
(iii'wnn farmer who has a weed problem on his bauds should send to the | When land values become demorallz-
1'iepari.meni. of Agriculture, lleglua. for a copy; of this Bulletin, whilejarmors   ed the whole agricultural credit struc-
in  Manitoba and Alberta  should likewise communicate with their Provincial
Di'pnrtnienis ol" Agriculture for similar literature.
The Saskatchewan Bulletin slates that the greatest source of the weed
i rouble .is found in dirty seed., and it has been proven that quite a large *nu*n-
h<r of farmers who cultivate their soil carefully to destroy weed seeds'al ready
exist ins in the ground, are actually returning the same plant, criminals to the \ ed rural population are not within the
soil through weed seeds contained in their seed grain^ thus rendering all their | possibilities with  receding    and    un-|
toil nnd labor for naught, perpet natlng the problem, and. keeping up the loss.     1 stable   land values.       The   demorali.*-
Ct-.opwrat.ion   amongst   Western   farmers   is   accomplishing   great   things j Ing effect in itself upon the farmer of ,
fur I h-a-m nnd
.���r iht!_-*.- in ih**- years to come.
Klisheii   than by  each  individual
Internally and Externally it is Good.
���The crowning property of Dr.
j Thomas' Eclectric Oil is that it can
i be used, internally for many com-
I plaints as well as externally. For !
I sore throat, croup,    whooping    cougti.
if you see that your daughter's blood
is enriched there need be no cause for
anxiety. The finest blood enrlcher
ever discovred is Dr. ."Williams' Pink
Pills. The pure, red blood created, by
these' pills will quickly banish all
signs, of anaemia. They will build
up your girl's health aud ensure her a
robust girlhood. Give your daughter
a course of Dr. Williams' PinU
Pills now. Make her strong like
thousands of girls and women
throughout Canada who have been
rescued from the clutches of anaemia
by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
You can get these pills through any
dealer in medicine, or by mail at 50
cents a box from The Dr. Williams*
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
pains in the chest, colic, and many
kindred ailments it has qualities that
are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs
little and there Is no logs in always
having, it at hand.
lure  is  undermined.      Credit    of    all
sorts   is  curtailed   and. interest   rates
advanced.       In   fact,   it   may   be   laid
down as an  economic   axiom,  that   a
prosperous^ agriculture and a content-
Few   Blondes  Shown
Portraits   of  women   shown   in   the
annual exposition-of the London Royal
Academy   works   prove   at   least   one
fur Canada, and co-operation is capable to achieving even great- ! the progressive shrinkage of his chief j thing���that  all gentlemen do noi/pro-
Possibly in no ono way can more be aecom- ; capital   asset,is  bound   to  exercise   a; fer blondes.      There are few blondes
farmer  enli*t.ing in  the war on weeds, 'and   most   unfortunate   influc-nce  upon   his; in the group and few red heads. Most
Criticizes Debates
More debates on Canada's foreign
policy and on international affairs
generally should be heard in the Federal Parliament. Such was the opinion expressed by Warwick Chipman,
K.C, associate professor in law at
McGill University, in an address at
Montreal.
v.-v--*ine i'  -i��gr��*s.""ivr*ly in season and otu  on
w',xh   hi-   neighbors  anil   municipal  officials
*>*..*hie'v   ':><���  '.-e.-id'-.s.
I "nt:�����.>���  oth-"i*  war.*, which always end in
a", .*!.<-.',.   :i   -iw-'-^ypful   war  e.n   weeds   means
* la.'oiic;!,*.'..r  'li*' ;���'-a:*.-- to conn-'.       Let's flghi!
his own hind, and in co-operation
throughout   the whole  district  in '���
i
i
i
losses for both victor and Vitrt-
greiu   gains  ai\d   larger  profits |
of the heads shown in*the g.illery are
black.
an   ex-
[������.mpl
<.;.-::     Sam,    1     hear  you  and j
','orge
a lmr *.>-*���  had a fight.                         j
Sam :
Va.--r-.ah.    bo ���**��*,   we   all    would
V  had
;<   taj-rrihi''*  frac...-���,,     only     iln-'.v
-*���-.�� .-n't
riob'xjy     lie-re     to     bold     us
8 pHt't .
-���'""There are crevices and caverns in
Veliowtfion-- Park that give off gases
laral to birds and    small    animals,
It's   i-iipy   to   talk  philosophically   If
the oilier fellow in paying the freight.
The nujn who tells tiresome stories
usually inanag-".-- to finish them in
spite of interruptions.
"LDRen
>__��-��REV* pApi
'MOTHER:- Fletcher'*Can-
m.^mimmmm'^**'4***0**m0mtHmm*m*'>mi4mmm<m4#
torn   is   a   pleasant,   harmles��
Su1>,t.ilutc for Castor Oil, Parc-
gT)'.-!::, Tcclli'ng Or**���(-���.!-; ntul S/i-othitif; Syriifvt, rspwially prepared
i< -.-   r..f.-in<*.   in   arm:,   antl   ("hil'Ircii   .-ill   ages.
Ti, avoid imita-itionfl, alwayt \<\t.\c for thf* siijnaliir** of   Ct^tJt,^r/'7rm^kZ!^4Aj>
Pu.yc'ii  (.lii-rctjoii^ fm  <"j4C.lt -���.irk:-���;<*������     l"hyi.i��*i;*ii*�� r.vcrywli(*r<*  recommend tt.
state  of mind and. actions.
Restoring  Agricultural Confidence
There is today a vast area of vacant j     Near)y   ���u  children  are   subject   to
lands   on   the   market   in   the   prairie   worms, "and. many) are horn with them.
section of Canada and improved farms1 Spare them suffering by using Molhev
arc offered for sale uvolher provinces; ��iayes' .���?J{���   Kxiw^inniw'
comparatively nt bargain prices.    Tho j ce  en    *(>mo' > *	
demand   for   such   properties   slacken- j
ed perceptibly with the  drying lip of;
the stimulating How    of    Immigration,
some  years ago.      The settlement of
the province of Ontario dates back as j
( far as that t>r rhe MUUlle West of the';
; United  States.       Yet.  hind   values   In
| Iowa. Illinois and elt-nwhere.are twice
and three times a.s great as lu l-'asieni
Canada.      Why?      The Canadian farmer   should   be   keenly   Interested   In;
recreating u  normal  market   for rum
properties.      .A   conipanil Ivoly  limited j
demand for land woujd quickly be re-:
; fleeted    In    sfrenglhened    values    nil '
round nnd the moral effect* would be j
i electrical. Urban business would au- ;
i.tomiiH'.ally benefll through such a res-1
'(oral Ion ol' .lf-iieulturul cnnudoni.i-.'
; Our I'urniers have, therefore, it vita:!
'Interest In H'"' inaiigurntlon of vigor-!
��� (i\iK and '���omprclicn-dvc policies by the;
viii'ioitrt    government'-,    und     railway**, i
deHlgiteil  to promote the actual colon- j
''/���ii.'*!.  ef  vie-iiiTii   ai'vi-'iillurnl   iireiiH.      I
Nights of Agony come in the train
of asthma. The victim cannot lie
down, and sleep is driven from his
brain. What grateful relief is the
immediate effect of Dr. J. D. Kellogg'3
Asthma Remedy. it banishes the
frightful conditions; clears the passages, and enables the afflicted one to
again sleep as soundly and restrully as
a child,. Insist on the genuine at your
nearby druggist.
Ate Up Its Address
At lhe dead, letter oHlci. of the San
Francisco post ofllce there arrived
from Los Angeles u baby alligator that
had eaten its way out of the container on the train, swallowing tho
names of the consignor and consignee.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
(Colds       Headache       Meuritis Lumbago -
Pain Neuralgia       Toothache      Rheumatism
Man in .'..levator. ��� -"FmiHli (lool,
plea He,"
Operator,    ���"���lier*"   yoil   nie,   Him."
"How dare yuti call nie son'.' Viiu'n
lint   ���**>   fa Ilu-j."
'���"-A HI, I In'ow'.bt  -..hi up, d.i'.n't I?"
Mirtnrd'a t-ininiBiit tor tooth-iov'-aa
i
���i&X&\liJ$WtoMi^^
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
M
^^8___l   ___^T*__T    ~ff MWm
W*0*��*l��mt)tm**m*m*m
\Y.   n.   t*.    iotr.
Accept   only   "Bayer."   package
which contains proven, directions.
ITiindy   "llayci"   lioxcs   of   12   talileta
_^_ _ AlBO bottlea of 24 and^lOO���Druggiflto.
JlKnlrln  In IIm tr*.t*-  m.tU {r^l'tfr^  In C��i-..la>  ��f JP"Vr..^���nw5fi��"T��  u ^Z!i��
<il>��t Auplrtn uttm- lUy^r mmniifucliirc. lo ���uMli-t Ui��" |����iJ��H��- ���**l��"- 'u*Vi��.   "fi.* T fi����.��"
4it ��**fr ConJiaauy win l*. iituuu^al vltl.  U*ctr ����ncral *-���*���)�� "Murii., tUi*    unji-e oti>M. '���������-'ii-  ^^���������^Vf������^^^^  THE ^^SIS^^O ^ aS^STOK,   B. , a  Important Part TFo-J&el  By   Gaiia-dla   Following  si  Rapid Increase  In Jropulat  ibn  'The" population of the world  is  in-  Censing  at  the" rate of 50,000  a  day,  ,according Ho an  articley by Prof. 'Edward*" Murray'  East,  of  Harvard   Uni-1  versify, 'publishedin a recent number  of    "Current    History:**      Profy   East 1  says that, taking'the world over, there  are on the average 150,000, births and  100,000 deaths iu a day, making a net  daily    gain    of    50,000.      Prof.    East I  ���������places the present population  of" the j  world .at.; 1,850   minions,   and   says  it  has .more than doubled since the beginning of the nineteenth century.  Statistics    are    assembled to show-  that as population   in   .any    country  reaches a  certain density the rate of  increase    falls    off,    until it becomes  practically  stationary.      This has  already happened, in China, and has almost    come    about,  in India.      Prof.  ..East quotes authorities, to  the effect  that  they population    of    the     United-j  ySt&tefeywill jbecOWife "statiomtry atyajbout  :    200,000,000 ^hd thiat ihis* (figure will be  reached in   the  present century.  An important factor in..the "population development of tlieTNorth American continent is  Canada," which  occupies  an  area  greater  than that of  the United States, and has. at present  about    9,000,000    inhabitants.       Prof.  East finds that population in Canada  is   increasing rapidly,  the  birth   rate  being  more  than  double    the    death  rate.       The  death  rate  in  Canada  is  11.3 per thousand compared with 11.9  t     in the United States, and the birth rate  in Canada isl; 26.7. per  thousand CQjtn-  ���������     pared with 22.5, in Utk yUnited" States:  Prof. East's calculations do not in-  Cleaning  the  Milking  MacKh-e  Machine Should Be Thoroughly Ctean-  ed Directly After Milking  The primal necessity of milking is  cleanliness. Mr. A. G-. Lockhead,Do-.  minion bacteriologist, writing on the  subject of the milking machine, point-s  out that the sooner the cleaning oT  the machine is commenced after milk-  efficient    it  willy  be.  ing the  mbfe  Directly the eow  authority   advises   that   the   teat-cups  should be drawn through the unit, the  cups being lifted up     and    down.   to  allow air   as Well   as   water  to  pass  through.      The cups and tubes should  next   be   treated   with   hot   water   to  which has been added a dairy cleansing powder.      This can be done, says  the bacteriologist, in the most recent  number of Seasonable -Hints, witli the  suction, oh as before, or by removing  from the machine and cleansing in a  sink or  suitable  basin, using brushes  to   clean   the   passages.       Clean   hot  water should, be used for the final rinsing and the whole system should be  thoroughly flushed.   * Where there  is  ^danger of water getting into the  an  passages a wooden plug should be put  in  the  open end a^ter removal  from  the machine.      Once a week the teat-  cups and tubes should be taken completely apart and thoroughly brushed,  a cleaning powder being useSa, and ire-  assembled when dry. ���������  Maiijr Countries Buy  Products  Prairie Provinces Among the Leading  Producers   of   Dairy   Products  Canadian: dairy products, like Canadian   .wheat    and.    produce  from the  farms of theTboirtihibn, are being; purchased in inci-easingy quantities' by the  housewife in the United Stated and 21  other countries  of; the world, according to  a  recent  statement issued by  the Canadian Government.     The principal ".   purclfases    of    dairy    products  from  Canada by  American  buyers  is  in the form  of   cream  and  milk,  the  latest compilation showing exports to  Uncle    Sam   .totalling    $7,500,000    in  value: for  the  12 months ended June  30, 1926.  '...,,",   U  The annual? production of the dairy.  factories of Canada now has a total  value of $141,133^000, an increase of  over $29,000,000 in five years.  Production of creamery butter in  Canada last year was the largest in  the history of the industry, amounting  to 179,932,993 pounds, valued at ?66,-  933,456. These figures show an increase ovei* '' 1924 of more than one  million pounds in quantity, and over  six million dollars in value.  Increases of nearly 30 million  pounds in quantity and. over twelve  million dollars in value are also shown  ih last year's production of factory  cheese, as compared with 1924. The  quantity made in' 19'25 totalled 178,-  350,346 pounds, valued at $36,781,343.  The _prairie provinces of Manitoba,  Saskatchewan' and Alberta, famous  mainly as great grain growing, areas,  are now amofig the leading producers  of dairy products.  Gotild I  W^ncat Yield  Forty Per Cent.  ^S^itlioiat   Inereastng   Acreage  ncrease  rom' I en  I o  -o  Controlling the Red-  Backed  Cutworm  Poison  Sc  lite     Uvai,     ivigi.a.uu     fcw    *^V'  bat This Pest in Field and  ���������  Garden  Insurance  Against   T.B.   Test  clude^h^ei^^ori^ Has   Been Tricd  population.   fThispiWs b^en a ;% foic- ' ; Out In Wisconsin  tor in the Uhitedl-States^in they past,  and promises to be- equ^y-inipor.tant  in Canada" in the near future. The  constantly increasing demand for lope,  and Canada, with only one-fifth of Its j  arable area.as yet under cultivation, is j  destined to play a large part iu suppling that demand. I  Immigration To Canada  Immigrants  From Norway  Farm   Laborers   Will   Come  to   Settle  On  Western   Lands *  "diversion Of-- i!h<3> ^strefuri bf-iifiml-  grant farm labor frojn the United.  States to Saskatchewan and Alberta  will be recdTniriended*' by' Arne ICiidal:  secretary of the International League  of Norsemen, for that class of immigrant labor from Norway. Mr. Kil-  dal, who is on his way back to Norway after a tour of investigation o.f  possibilities for his countrymen in  ��������� Saskatchewan1"������������������and' Alberta, said the  surplus   population   of    Norway,    es-  Ihi   a, few   districts   in  Wisconsin  a  satisfactory    arrangement    has.   been  (.worked out to cover the loss from cattle which react to the tubercuiin test.  The proposition has    been    arranged  through   the  co-operative   creameries.  Men who have not tested their cattle  put $1.00 per head, into a fund.      This  is   used  to   pay owners  of  cattle the j  difference    between    their    appraised ',  value and the total which is received  by  the  owner  from   salvage  and :indemnities,      if this amount is not |uf-|  ficlerit  to   coyer   the  entire   loss -thej  money   is   prorated.      TC   any   money;  remains  after all the  losses are paid j  it-is  prorated-.back  to -the men who'  contributed. ?      !  Owners of pure-bred cattle contribute twice as much as grad.-** cattle  owners on account, of the higher valuations. This system has given good  satisfaction in communi'ies where; it  has", been tried, as it. provides a stm  pie form of insurance which enables  the owners to replace their herds' il'  :i heavy loss. Generally a  commIttee  of the cro.imery  niembers  Almost Double the Number of People  Entering Canada Compared to  Last Year  Immigration to Canada in the first  six  months  of  1926     totalled     70,253  compared with 43,241    in    the    same  period a year ago,.an increase  of 62  per   cent.,   according   to   a   statement  by the  Canadian Government department of immigration and colonization.  i In   this   period   under   review*   British  ; immigrations increased from 20.452 to  ��������� 27.S49;   immigration from  the   United  i States increased from S,036 to  10,037  and from other    countries    increased  from .1.4,7.53: to 32,367.'-'...  Immigration forvthe month of June  amounted to 12.191, an increase of 50  '! per cent, over June a year ago.     Brit-  | ish immigration for    June    increased  from 1,501 to  2,177;   and other immi-  For the poisoned bait to combat  the red-backed cutworm in the prairie-  provinces, .Mr. Kenneth .M. King, of  the entomological branch, at Ottawa.  recommends for field quantities a mixture consisting of 100 pounds of**bran.  four pounds of white arsenic finely  ground (or 2 pound.5 of Paris green), j  one gallon of cheap cane molasses  (blackstrap) and 7 to 8 gallons of  water. For garden quantities he suggests a mixture o fohe quart bran, one  teaspoonful of white arsenic finely  ground, one tablespoon of cheap cane  molasses with sufficient water to  moisten.  The dry bran and arsenic should be  thoroughly    mixed    together and  the j  I operator should keep nose and mouth  covered with a damp cloth.      The molasses should then be dissolved in the  water and  the mixture, slowly stirred  into the  poisoned bran   -until    it    is  thoroughly  moistened   and   free   from  lumps. .     Mr.   King   3n   his   pamphlet  on the red-backed cutworm, which is  numbered 69 and. can be had without  cost   on   addressing   the   Publications  Branch of the Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, Emphasizes this caution:  Bags of poisoned bran should be kept  out   of   reach   of   stock   and   children  and empty bags that have been used  for the bait should not again be used  but    immediately    burnt.      If n|j������ing  machines,   such  as  were'used, in the  grasshopper campaigns, are not available large tubs or a concrete floor wiii  serve for preparing the bait.  Agriculture throughout the Dominion seems to be far more secure now  than for several years past. As a .  whole, it ejubraces one-third of-- the  national wealth. So declared. F. S.  Archibald, director- of Dominion experimental farms in an address at Ot-  j tayra. Mr. Archibald indicated a  ! number of ways in. which experiments  are being made at the experimental  farms, In an interesting talk on the  future of agriculture in Canada.  "It is quite possible,"' he said, "ihat  with no more acreage than the present.  22,000,000 under wheat cultivation in  Canada an increase of ten to forly  per cent, in production may be secured."   '-���������-". ���������     .7  With an increase of five bushels to  the acre the enormous addition of  160,000,000 dollars might be niad'e to  the national revenue, he said'  Interesting Work With Trees  Clever  In  Apple Shipments From B.C.  Large  Ontario     and     Quebec    Took  Quantity   From   Okanagan  Export shipments of apples from the j tlian  Englishman   Trains   Them  Many Animal Shapes  For   thirty   yrears   Mi-.   Cutbush,   of  Old Barnet, has been trying to make  a dragon.   ' He has tfiade dogs, cocks  and hens,  "birds, teddy *bears,   storks  j..and peacock, and he is very proud of  his handiwork, but his greatest desiie  is   to make a   dragon,  a  Britisii  lion ���������  and a tiger, but he cannot.       .* * ���������  The material of Mr.   Cutbush's' art  Js not clay nor marble, but. trees.    His  art,  known  as   topiary,     consists     in  training box and yew    trees    into the  shapes he wants  them.  They take years of care and patience, but Mr. Cutbush doesn't miwl  at all. -He loves his garden of green  animals, and tends them carefully as  a mother her children.  Sometimes it has taken him fifteen  years to grow one -auimal  to perfection.    The easiest ones take five years  and the   more   difficult���������'* ones  take   at  '^ least ten.      Many "of them take longer  ! to bring up and launch into the world  children,    -������������������������������������--���������  gration  from 2,052  tto 4,074.  Eight-seven distinct dialects are  spoken in the Philippine Islands.  English Is. now the dominant language, having; supplanted Spanish.  i Okanagan Valley, British Columbia for  the past season, included the following: 65 cars'to-Scandinavian countries,  8 cars to China, 29 cars to Germany,  4 cars to Newfoundland, IS cars to  South Africa, 42-cars to New Zealand,  55 cars to the United States and 405  cars to . Great Britain. In addition,  308 cars were shipped to Ontario and  Quebec, which are often considered as  export markets. Distance is apparently  no handicap    when    high-class  j products are for sale.  but*   before    any    at-  Stubble  Treatment  pecially surplus farm labor, must fintM thev have  an outlet.     lie said that the Canadian !  ^wteta^pa*^ in rhtf       of the work and  those who wished to settle down .0 a   lhe    neCcas:iry    fun(ls    are    collectea  lire of farming. !through the creamery in  one or two  Hepresenting    the    Government of  payments  Norway  and Sweden,     a     delegation '  '      ' "  reached Winnipeg recently to investigate conditions of land settlement for  immigrants, price of land, conditions  of employment, co-operative marketing of grain, and the Canadian system  of soldier re-establishment. As a  result-off these investigations it is possible that tliero wit be a seUk-men  Western- Canada of"12,000 Norwegians  per year lu (.he future. Tho party  Is In charge of P. Myrvold, i-Cpresen-  1 alive of the Canadian Pacific Hallway  nt  Oslo,  Norway.       >' ���������;.���������   ���������;���������'��������� 7 7 y.  Disproves Oldy Saying  No Such Thing As Wet and Dry Moon  Says Weather Bureau  The  moon Iiuk nothing to do with  rainfall,  and   there   is  no   such   thing  as  tv  wet   and   dry   moon,  the   U.   S. |  weather    bureau    declares.       lleeept  investigations have disproved the'old:  juiylng that, the moon Is wet tf it hangs ;  as though pouring out something, and  Best  Results  Obtained  After  Burning  Stubble in the Spring  An cxpeiimont to determine the best  method of treating tho stubble in pre-  t in ! P*ti'������������tlon    for    wheat,   or oats at the  ! Scott.,   Sask.,   Dominion   experimental  iHtutlon showed that the highest average yield of wheat had been  obtained from  seeding  after    burning    tlio  stubble in spring and,the second hlglv  esj ylold urter springyploughing.   The  lon-yonr average figures showed a difference of 3.7 bushels per aero in fav-  .or  of  spring  plough!ug. as  compared  with  fall-'ploughing.      General results  'indicate Hint any operation that^do.s-  jtroys the stubble In tho fall, so that  Jtlie rmow .1.- not held, has resulted In  a  reduction of-   yield.'     "Figures    for  !1925 given In.tho superlnlondonj/a Ve-  port for Hint, year show that deep full  cttltivntlnn   In   giving   a  higher  yield  dry  If the points  ot Uio  crescent  are,  turned up.  the     ('('ualor  whcreiis   the  heavy ruliiH,  than shallow  fall  ciiHlvallon.  Ac<:ording to, till."  HtiVtug  nhould  be always dry,'  reglon-ls  notorious   for  bling In  wilhout  uny  " ,.*.l  NuatlclilK  tion. is be  thnt  when  fKforil In*  :t it>.in;t I inn,  innrlc I hut.  e:lt:ip.  that a Rood, deal of nt toning paid 10 the statement  lhe Pi inci* of Wales was at  did not have to (.land ex-  \ve fajM'l culled upon lo re-  lie  was    always    a    hi<l.y  cultivation  has  , giveil thn lowest yield of all the trout-  ment. ntuler lest,  In comparing tall antl. spring plough-  ! in>nr for nuts the ele, en-yeur average  ' ylfrhl. t-hnwH n difference of S."t bliaJielH  , In favor <if the spring ploughing.  tempt at training the tree into shape  it must be from eight to twenty years  old.      ?      r:  -7-,. :. ,���������.,-.;.-..._ -. -        7  It is grown bigger than it will require to be when finished, and the  branches are Allowed y.to grow very  freely." Then they are tied, to wii-es  and sticks into the shape they are  to be, as nearly as possible. For. a  season they are -left alone, and then  at the beginning of the next season  they are clipped.  Years are needed for* the branches  to fill out and become thick with more  little branches and leaves. These  are kept clipped, and every three'.years  the growing animal is transplanted.  When it is fully grown and a solid  mass of green* "leaves it is carrieil  away and starts, its grown-up life in  somebody's garden.  Mr. Cutbush feels more, sadly about  his dragon and his "British lion.  "I do wish I could grow a lion."* he  says, "but it is impossible 10 get ihe  mane, and if I grow a lioness *he just  looks like a dog."  British Nursing: Head Visits Canada  Vou   seldom   pee     two  lti-j riled    to    each    oilier  Wd-i'Vfi*,, because usually  t'at     pooplt-  ,Hsiys an ob-  one    of  \V.    N.    U.     1CI*J  1 pair get-*, fat. by    being    cheerful  "tlie other gets thin   doing all tlio   fat  , otic's Milium  in   tui.s   life"*   v.������������ji>1u������.  Dame   Mmul   McCarthy, t������,'R.K.,-<bf  Stub-1 London;     Knghuid,    who heudeU   the  BrUlsh nui'Mlng forces in Franco x\i\v-  lPK the  Work!  War,  arrived roceutly  nt . Quebec,   on tho Canadian Paclftc  liner ISmpross of Scotland.   , Thl������ dlH-  tlngnlshed  lady   who  Iiub  Rained  tho  lllle of "The Ftorcuce Nighth-gale. lu  Mhe   World   War,"     will     attend     the  lineotlng of 1lu> Canadian National Aa-  i Boclsitlon of Nurses In Toronto.   I-ator  | hIio will go to Ottawa to deliver nn ad-  theldieHH at  tho unveiling of a memorial  nmrto tho ntirseH who served In tlte groat  Strawberries  In   Saskatchewan  Now Grown In Commercial Quantities  In   Northern   Part   of   Province  Strawberry  growing  in   comn)'*r<'i.il  quantities north of latitude S3, is lhe  proud accomplishment of the Nipaw.n  district.       T���������Jiis   plant   has   been   fuc-  cessfully grow^i for the past 12 years,  but owing to  lack of    transportation  facilities   until   the  autumn   or   .1921,  when   the   Tuffnel-Prince   Albert    extension of tho-Canadian Pacini* Kail-  way was completed, it did not become  a commercial industry,     In 19'ju several    thousand    24-quart  capes  were  shipped,  some -of  them finding   their  way as  far as Winnipeg nmV Hi-ginn.  This  year the production l"-  oxpeeicit  to be nearly double thai of last seiisoti.  outstnndlhg 'wur services during the  Soiuli African war, 1S99-1D02. From  1908 to 1910 nl io was matron of Queen  Alexhndra^B Imperial Military Nursing Hervic-Vuiul until 1911 was piinel- j z.-rland. A ministerial decree  pal  mat 1011  of  the  Q.A.l.M.X-S.,  War! proves   a   contract   entered   into  Swiss Loan  For France  France has obtained a loan in Sv-it-  itp-  be-  Of11t"C.       Tn   1911   Hiii*   was   apiiolntei:! tween.    lla>niond     Poincare.    |ir������*mi������ r  UUalroll Vn-clilcf    of    1lie '  Ij.A.I.M .N.S ,*" r.n*! n*!r������t^-"*r nf flmuiee. anil the Swiss  MritiHh Ariuiefl Sn  Fninee aiul Sn������1^2it  mat ron-ln-chief    of     iho    Territorial  war. ���������   \  *4>nme     McCarthy     began   her   firat  Army Nursing Service.  In lhe above idiotograph, which was  taken oii hoard tho SS. Kmprens or  Scotland, Diuno McCarthy J.s seen  standing with Commander Lauttu he-  hide tho wheel lioume.  tin*'  rr*"uii Ikiuk -������f V.urich tor ;t ^kxs.v mit-  lion Swi.'S franc loan. Tlu- eurreiit.  \alue of the S'wirs franc U Ifi.nu ^-m^.  The  Ann-ricnn     people     s*pen������l  eOO.OOO.OOO   a   year,   or   jilunii    ������K*  cj-lit. oT lb*   K^tlotial  income,  ret" *:i**:i*  lie nil.  ���������i.iiiiiii.iMii.iiiiiiiaiiiiiiiii.iiiilliiiiiaiii ���������VHtB CBESWK &ETOBW  Local and Personal  Lionel Moore jjjot back on Saturday  from a visit at Butte* Montana.  Fob Sale���������Farm horse, 1250 lbs., 3  years old, $60, Mrs. Maxwell, Creston.  For Sales���������Three Yorkshire sows,  ten weeks old, $7 each. P W. Foot,  Creston.  Jim Curran of Nelson was a visitor  heie last week, guest of Mr. and Mrs.  W.J. Craig.  Mrs. Chas. Murrell and daughter,  Mary, were weekend visitors with  Nelson friends.  Fob Sale���������Grey French wilt on rug  9 x 10������ feet, $33. Apply Miss Scrim-  geour, Creston.  Mrs. Black ledge of Waldo Jwas a  Creston visitor last week, the guest of  Mrs. T D, Ireland.  Al. Hendren, who has been workings  in Vancouver for the past six months,  arrived home on Monday. ��������� ,��������� ���������  Cow For Sale���������Grade cow for -sate,-  will freshen in February, $50. Mrs.  Angus Cameron. Creston. '  Wanted���������-Six Black Langshang  pullets or yearling hens. State price.  C. W. Cleave, Kaslo, B.C.  Mond ay is Thanksgiving Day���������-a  shanto ry holiday, and all placesgof  business in town will be closed.  R. B. Staples returned to Kelowna  on Tuesday lapt after a conple of days  here on Creston Growers business.  The Girls Guild of Christ Church  Creston, will hold their ten and sale of  work on Saturday, December 11,3 to  6yp. ni*.  Miss Beebe, who has just recently  arrived from England, is a Creston  visitor at present, the guest of Mrs.  Devine.  W. B. Martin, C.P.R. agent, left on  Wednesday on a vacation trip to  coast points, and will return via  Spokane.  "Fron-i Humiliation to G*ory" is the  subject cf the address at the evening  service at Christ Church on Sunday  evening.  Russell, the photogradher, is-here  for the weekend. This will be the last  visi'b before Christmas. Don't miss  this opportunity.  -��������������������������� Mrs. K. H. S. McLean of Nakusp  and Mrs. Foster of Vancouver, spei.t  a conple uf days here this week, guests  of Mrs. R. Stevens.  Creston Board of trade meets in  November session on Tuesday night,  and as there id some important business to dispose of all members ate  asked to attend.  Monday is regular meeting night  for the village council but as it happens \ to be Thanksgiving Day the  commissioners will not assemble until  Wednesday, 10th.  Donald Young and Nibs Bush were  Trail visitors last week in quest of a  winter's job, but fours*! the smelte*?  city labor market rather oversupplied,  and are back again.  Rev. Dr, Daly, who was at New.  Westminster last week attending the  B.C. Presbyterian synod, remained  over at tbe coast to spend most of this  week with his daughter at Victoria.  at Creston, and is the guest of his son,  Fred. He looks as hale as ever and is  counting on taking off the hay crop on  some of the dyked area ^on   Kootenay  flats irext season. V'y  Wm. Ramsay, district public works  engineer, Nelson, was here on an official visit last _ week, - and is having  soundings taken at the site of the hew  biidge at the Goat River crossing to  determine whether it will be built on  cement abutments or piles.  ������������������ . ������X -_Ia_������_.-������_    -.M.M. _,__.���������_������*____ S_      ������.!_.-.  jiuuiduu/   uiguuB nwiaviajuu    ������5    vn6  whist and dance at the Parish Hall  under Women's Institute auspices.  Both bridge and straight whist will  be played and aftei luibch there will be  a. dance.   The admission is  60   cents.  and cards are at &-30 prompt.  and young son  the end of the  visit   with her  H. S. McCreath has just completed  Rev. J. Healy of Eriekson will   have{the erection of a 20 x 30-foot coal sfcor-  ���������missing   the  thrill    '  of hearing music of ...'  a new fullness, beauty    .  aad range. You must  come   in   to-day   to  listen to this  New  Vietrola  Our treat,���������-pour's too!  Creston Drug  and Book  Store  Br *  I  Mrs. Percy "Watson  returned to Ymir at  week, after a short  father, P. G. Ebbutt.  Dressed Beef���������Under 18 months  old, local prices, get your orders in  early. A. G. Cox, Vaness Krnch  (Alice Siding), Creston.  Members of   Christ Church   vestry  are reminded that the monthly   bttsi  ness session will be held after evening  service on Sunday, 7th.  Fob.   SALB^-Hetfer,    three-quarters  Jersey, 12 months old, $40.    Purebred  Jersey bull, nineteen months old,  $75  A. H. Pigott, Wynndel.  "Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodwin of  Kellogg, Idaho, motored in last week  for a few days' visit with his parent**,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin. '  Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly, who has been a  visitor with oer parents at New West-  unijjster for the past own months,  arrived home on "Wednesday.  There will be the usual services in  the Presbyterian Church cm Sunday  at 11.30 and 7.30. Dr. Daly will be  back from bis coast trip today.  Milch Cow Fob Sale���������Three-quarters Jersey, 4 years old. gentle, good  butter cow, due to freshen December  3rd, $75.    R. Sinclair Smith. Creston.  C.*B, Twigg got.back on Saturday  from the Grand-Forks district, where  be has been assisting with some special  orchard -Mspection work for a few  days.  Rev. S. Newcy was at Crunbtook.on  Wednesday and Thursday last for. the  rural deanery of East Kootenay.  The spring meeting will be held at  Creston.  Mrs. T. Goodwin spent a coudle of  days witb friends in Srokane the latter part of the week, motoring that  fat**- on the return trip of her son,  Harold, to Kellogg, Idaho.  To"WN.PBOP_ESB,irB,----Liot8 for sale on  Barton Avenue, Creston, $10 down  and $10 a month, with no interest.  AppV Mrt?. F. A. Barton, 2012 Wood-  ana Drive, Vancouver, B. C..  charge of the evening service at  Trinity- Church on Sunday. Fred  Lie wis. will take the service at Cauyon  in Pastor Herdman*s absence on the  7th.    ':   *  Mr. and Mrs. G. ,M. Argue of Nelson  were visiting Creston   friends   at   the  end of  the week, en route to Cran  brook, where Mickey  is now  managing the! Beattie-Noble, Limited, drug  s tote.  Rev..J. Herdman left on Wednesday for Vancouver where he is attending a special conference of the United  Church in connection with the movement for Dominion and "World  Service.  The "Women's Institute directors  announce that they will distribute the  prizes awarded by the ladies in connec  tion with the midsummer high school  examinations at the Armistice night  whist at the Parish Hall.  Provincial police office revenues at  at Creston were fairly buoy art for  October, With an intake of almost  $300. Of this amount $162 was  for game" licenses, the rush for trap-'  ping permits being heavy.  Mrs. R. Stevens was a Kimberiey  visitor,- on Tuesday, accompanying  Mrs. E. H. S. McLean of Nakusp,  grand worthy matron of the Eastern  Star Dodge of B.C., on an official visit  to that place avid.,. Cranbrook.  Mrs. A. A. McKinnon of Ci-anbrOok*  was -a Creston, visitor at the end of  the week, and was-the speaker at the  weekly meeting of' the Presbyterian  Mission Band on Saturday last. She  was the guest of Mrs. M. J. Boyd.  age shed near the Imperial Oil Company warehouse, which wi|l give.him  storage for at least two cars, of coal.  He has moved, his. weigh scales from  the livery barn to the coal, shed location.  ���������rand  Theatre  OuTi������ NuY��������� b  .wjaM**^^  DOUGLAS  Maclean  There was quite a good turnout on  Thursday night at the Presbyterian  Church to hear Rev. R. J. Melntyre,  who is on a speaking tour of the pro-  itice, who gave a very practical talk  on the temperance . queston as it  develops under government control  of liquor.  TheTuxts Boys had their weekly  meeting in Trinity Church basement  on Friday evening* ar������d a very interesting debate. Resolved ''That wom-  enV|business ability is  greater  than  man's" was fought to a draw. The  C.G.I.T. gave the Tuxis boys a party  after the debate.  Photos���������Mr. V. C. Russell of the  Photo Crafts Studio and Art Store.  Cranbrook. will be in the .Lamont  building, Creston, on. November 4th,  Sth and 6th. Don't miss this chance  to get your Christmas portraits taken  Creston will have its customary  observance of Armistice Day, Thursday, 11th, with brief exercises at the  monument. The order of the proceedings wiii be: One minute's silence  precisely at 11 o'clock. Placing of  wreaths. Address by Rev*S. Newby*  God Save the King, *Last post.  Returned men are asked to assemble  at the Mallandaine building at 10.30  a.ra. -  Geo, Taylor got hack at the first of  -���������it-���������      ._.������__-        j.__^������_.-     n-A-.A^.^.M*        yy. .na ..  VIW        WCD_k acvuur        ������������wuu������nc> ������.-ei>jr  Idaho, where heJ will ��������� probably  be making his home in future. He  has -disposed of his (Burgess) ranch at  the foot of .Fourth Street to one of the  Johnson brothers who have been living on the former Geo. Broderick  place on Goat -River bottom, for the  past two years, and who gets possession at once.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, NOV. 7  SIRDAR���������9.45 a.m., Sunday School.  10.30, Morning Prayer (Children's  Service).     CANYON ��������� 3.00  p.m.  CRESTON���������7.00 p.m.  Atwaier-Kent  Olive, the five-year old daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. John Ryckman, is a  hospital patient at Cranbrook at  present, where she,has just successfully underwent an operation for appendicitis, and is doing- as well as could be  expected  Principal McLcUan and Misses  Wade, Holmes, Vickers and Hardy of  the public school staff, with Principal  Kelly of the high school, were at  Fernie on Friday and Saturday last  for - the past Kootenay teachers'  convention.  kJ.Q. Smith of; Nelson arrived on  Sunday for his usual month's vacation  It's nice to have a good working knowledge of Kadi���������������-  but the name Atwater Kent on your set makes such  knowledge quite unnecessary. There is an expert-  riess 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 ybu ��������� toi  listen-in with us.  A variety of Models to select from.  Easy terms of payment arranged  if  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  BOSUfO Suits  of Superior  &  gga  Fall samples of Suitings and Overcoating on display at prices ranging from  $25.00 to $65.00. Remember we give  you correct fit, which accounts for our  greatly   increased   busines   in   Made-to-  Measure Clothing.  Dry Goods  Groceries  -jok  Fnrnlturo  HanEwara  ���������SL  ^4mm4m*iim.nmiim^mMmtmm

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