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Creston Review Sep 21, 1928

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Array ���������y^fyA  ...Air'1 "^ " i  i-*"     .  A-r  fil-i _       *'  fjj^vtadrtt^  t  i    - -    '  Voh  XX,  CRESTON, B. -C," FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1928  No. 33  Sept Meeting  Village Council  IW A4*t-a*>a   ^r^gfc��������� i^.g.1?.^.*,.    *���������_?*     ftc*5Z2 T^S^Ci     Czr������rjr������S.'  *<w*������uaw������.ra     *������������<C* VK������Ha.*I.tVK     *-rtJI     MM**t**Ue      WCIC  much to- the fore at the September  . meeting of the village council on.  Monday night, at which Chairman  Jackson presided, and Ooennaieslcners  Comfort and Gherrington were in  attendance.  The commissioners made a good buy  when they purchased eight lots on  Fourth attest earlier in the year for  $350. * Two of these are being used for  j a new pound, and last month five of  the others were sold to Mr. Hills at  $35 apiece, on the monthly instalment  plan. \ t  Tiie clerk reported collecting $50 in  license fees last month from tbe circus  and the A9l-Can������di������������ shows, and a~  , cheque for $1569 also came to hand for  the sis tnonths' share of the liquor  profits. The request of the fait fair  directors for a donation was favorable  considered and $50 voted for this  purpose.  The Aug-ust^accounts ran to about  $218, although the outlay for last  month Was $800 in excess of this  amount, $509 wae paid the Agricultural Association, being -the first  instalment on the $2500 purchase  price, and $309 was paid for the 20-foot  Wane right uf way at one rear of the  buildings facing on Canyon street  from the Imperial Bank to Victoria  Avenue.  The village council at Abbotsford  wrote asking Creston to back them up  on the request they are making the  provincial authorities to exempt vil  lages collecting $5000 or less in taxes  frbm having to provide fcJT residents  who seek aid on'the score of being in  destitute circumstances. The commissioners decided to lend a hand and  will also ask - Col. Lister to give fhis  support when,-such legislation .^meg.  before the.-houseat"yt���������������6i*ia/'^'/- ^T-t"  A -Jjathbridge. Alberta, firth '- wrote  the clerk asking for the 'postoffice  address of one Daniel Sui-Kbarfc. As  soon as sufficient rain arrives to permit of 'advantageous road 'work the  grading and gravelling of Vancouver  streetViil bp started. * y  visitors "here,- guests of Mr. and Mrs.  B. Oii.,  Jim Cherrington of Creston was  here for a few days last week, a guest  of-his sister, Mrs. M. Wigen.  Sars. ������������-���������������������& an<J fter sister of Kisibor-  ley, who ie on a visit here, left on  Sunday on a.trip to Nelsop.  Women's Auxiliary had their monthly meeting on Wednesday iast,  when it wad decided to hold a sale of  work-ort Friday, November 30th.  Kev. A. Gariick of Creston was here  for Church of England service on  Sunday. He, was accompanied by  Misses Nettleion  and  Bostock of the  I Sunday  School   Mission,  Vancouver.  . Miss   "Np-fctleton   gave   an   interesting  address on.her work  in   Vancouver.  .. More Special Prizes  A' couple  of  last   minute   special  WM.fa.dO      lr**.*'  ?fc cdsue to hand from  P, Q. Ebbutt in the rabbit section and  wi!! be awarded. "asrfslSows:  Clnss ������, Section tl6a���������Best Chinchil  la buck, $2'  Clnss 8, "Sectio^l il6b~^Best Chin-  chiSla doe, with !itter= -32,  In connection With the special prizes  announced from j3..3raul������-y aW������.������ week  in" the poultry section, it should be  remembered tbat the two .specials by  Mr..Bradley are not open to B.O.P.  breeders.  are guests of Mr, McFarlane's sister,  Mrs. Hunt.  Miss Beatrice Molander left on Sunday for Cranbrook" s where sbe will  attend high school thia terras-  Mrs. John Bathie returned last week  from Winnipeg, Man., where she has  been ^for* the post'two months. She  waB accompanied by her sister, Mrs.  McNish.  Mr**. Abbott and son, Iiotiis, left last  week for iprantirook. where Louis  will take first year high school work  this term.  Mr. and Mra. Allen of Yahk   were  Fall Fair Night  Creston Valley Post*Canadian  Legion B^E,������.L.'request the  pleasure, of yourjeompany  Parish Hall  WED., Sept. 26  DANCING at NINE.  MRS. LISTER'S Orchestra  and VIC. HI*\.D, Banjo  bflfllS <H������    L9UI8S 9UKb  ���������   -Supper Included.  PROCEEDS lo' F^LL FAIR ASSQSSA?8SB������  Picking Mcintosh Bed apples is in  full swing in. this section. The crop is  a good 'one, but considerable will  move in crates.  Haymaking is so far advanced tbat  the report is cftrrent that cattle will  be turned on the meadows early next  week.  Mrs. E. W. Payne was * a weekend  visitor'at- Kitchener.  Miss A^ic-A 0**'** of lEV?1"*?'������ 5������?ej?t   *1*-h*������  weekend  with her parents,  Mr.' and  Mrs. Victor Carr.  J. If. Kelly iu making an early start  to accommodate the 1929 berry pickers. He" is building a cabin for housing them.  Miss Maty Collis, of the isospita!  staff, Cranbrook, arrived home on  Sunday for a short visit with her  parents.  The duck, 'hunters, were out on the  flats in . considerable numbers Saturday aad Sunday, and had good luck.  :$������������������^*n^^ Septem  ber.   Set Ear, however,, no deer* have  been taken.        \ *   ���������       " *:  A, Tanner of Cranbrook was a Sunday vibltor with Mr. and Mrs. Cox.  He Has the contract for the brick  and cement work of a new boiler room  at the Rodgers box factory.  We bear tbat the education depart  meat has definitely refused to enlarge  the    school    boundaries   as   per   ihe  petition sent them early this summer.  War teams will, consist of six and it  has been' decided- to limit the total  weight to 500 pounds. This makes it  fairer to the smaller schools and  should mean some very even contests.  The same conditions prevail as at  last year's sports.- Each school is  allowed one entry in each event and  the points- will be 5 for first, 3 for  second and 1 for third.  We trust that those taking part will  be on- hand when their races are called. Much time was-- lost*, last year  while BUS or Dan s ���������w&By?Sjeing located  instead., of being .fotfyhaRd^ when-*, hia  teacher wanted his services on the  tracka It is hoped that teachers wilt  impress the need of being on hand on  those taking part. -  After, the school sports pi lie w fighting on a pole^will he held when a  chance. wiU be given the young bloods  of the Valley to show their mettle,  and see who can win the prize against  all comers.  This is the Valleys big day, and it  is up to all ;to come in and make ib a  success. '_...  W. EiSearle left at the first of the  week for Tuber,'Alberta, where he has  a position as engineer in one of the  mines, and will spend the next six  months  Mr. Shuttle worth who haa been a  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. KnoM, haa  left for Fertile, where he has secured a  position act pianist in one of the  theatres.  Pred Browell "of Waldo spent a few  days renewing Canyon acquaintances  lust, week,.  ... Mias Mamie Robertson of Calgary,  Alberta, Is here at present on a visit  with her aunt, Mrs. McRobb.  m    ' , ,  John Nygaard, who Is working nt  LjiinibBilon, spent the weekend with  his family here.  The half dozen Canyon residents,  who have been haymaking on the  flats tho past three weeks have completed operations.  Miss Mabel Abbott has returned  from n visit with friends nt prairie  points.-,     <     ���������  O.U. J^������. is l..av���������������B ������,, ���������*  for I-imibortnn, where he will work  thlg ivloSor with Messrs. Nygaard and  Larson,  PraotHoftlly all fcho otdl nppleft in  tlio OkannKnn will be used in the  Oliver vinegar plant at Pentioton  and this Bnlman debydrator afc  Vernon.  At Grand Forka tho poultry  association i������ endeavoring to etago  an egg* laying competition nod  ������ 000m mod aft Ion will be provided  for  50  pern*  of  birds���������Ely������ to tho  k;Ul-miI  Better Hian Ever  Great Eeeness is this _ year being  shown by the schools in the sports  and we are expecting some very real  competition -for the challenge cup.  Canyon school are fully determined to  place it beside' the one they won last  year. Erickson,. Canyon. Lister,  Wynndel .and Sirdar are competing,  and we hope that Huscrof fc and Kit-  tjhener will also bring in (earns.  ' In the relay races the teams consist  of four and  may consist of boys or  A     fnraoi     v..  Covering  cia  avrcs   av  least has just broken out  about four  miles from'Kitchener. ���������  , Mr. and Mrs, Boyd and Miss Coles  of Creston were between trains visitors on Sunday with Mrs. JTtint.  Mr. and Mrs. McDonald and Mrs.  Geo. Young of Creston were Sunday  visitors with Mrs. Driffil.  Fall Exhibition  Wednesd  i^lc  hA������ trt      Hr    At  -4.JI  ntt n->.  Misses-,Laura Andeen, Esther Nelson, Alice Molander were weekend  visitors "from Cranbrook, guests of  their parents.  Misses Elsie and Olga Nelson have  ret u rned to Cra n brook, where th e  hitter is resuming her school  studies.  Mr. and . Mrs. J. McParlane a!nd  daughter. Myrtle, of Ottnw.i, Ontario,  At the Fall Fair  MEET   YOUB FRIENDS  and TREAT THEM at  Trinity Church  Ladies' Aid  Booth  ip  Everything tho Best.  Prompt and Courteous Service  ViImEJ-is OGpli ������*%������  Featuring  HOT DOGS  ICE CREAM  NOVELTIES  Eve^body Welcome  , Mrs. Geo. Cartwright is at Nelson  this week, where she is fudging fancy  work at the fall fair.  Sam Scott had the bad luck tn have  his hand badly jammed while loading  logs one day last week, and will luse  part of one of his fingers.  Mrs.  J. M.  Craigie   and   daughter,  Mrs.  Hind man  of Portland, Ore., are  on a visit at Kamloops with   her son  Eric, who is not enjoying t Be ~ best nf  health at present.  Miss N. Clarke, who has spent the  past week with her sister, Mrs. N.  Strong, Spokane, arrived home at the  end of the -week.  Both the fruit packing sheds are  working full crews full hours now,  and apples are moving out fast in  carload lots.  Ms*, and Mrs. 5. Martin and family  were weekend visitors at Yahk.  *  Mrs. T. -W. Bundy left last week for  Summerlund, where sbe will visit for  the next few weeks.  Cranbrook' Courier:���������Kobert Long,  well known Creston orchardist. was in  fche city oh' Monday and Tuesday,  bringing, witiuhiui his son, Robert, jr.,  aSsj^^Bobeirl-- .^^s^'^^nb j&sbssvd-^he.  hdspital^for removal of their tonsils.  Mr. Long reported a fair fruit harvest  but low prices which he attributed to  "heavy shipments of orchard products  from the U.S.  Aae rah fair has been aptly termed  the Valley's show window display of  fruit, vegetables, flowers, needlework,  cooking, etc., and the president and  directors are a^fciog townspeople and  ranchers alike to make a careful study  of the priss list and =?.-;ke every eairy  possible in every class.  With the ideal season that has prevailed a big showing is expected in  the Truifc class. Every rancher can  boast at least one box of show apples  and half n. dozen plates sr^ can ssi-al'*"?  spare the time to get them ready for  exhibit." And ought also to be able to  do as well rb*i vegetables. Special afc������  tention in these two classes, is desired  as they have been the weak sections  of-the fair the past two years. The  ladies have never failed yet to keep  the show of flowers, needlework, cooking, canned goods, etc., np to a high  standard, and there is every indication  the good work will be maintained this  year. And with permanent display  coons now provided there will surely  be a better Lhan usual show of poultry.  * Outside attractions will be along the  same lines as iast year. The manage-  ment are arranging for a midway on  a par- wr-lb 1927, while Messrs. Murrell  and Forbes, who are in charge of tne  sports are predicting greater rivalry  lhan ever before in the athletic events,  at which the Canyon City school were  tbe cup winners a year ago.  And to round out proceedings satisfactorily there will be a dance in the  Parish Hall on Wednesday evening  under the direction of the Creston  Post of The Canadian Legion, the proceeds of which will be handed over to  the fall fair.  If the fall fair is to be fche .Valley's  big day the one sure way to make it  so.is tohaye an exhibifcoffcbe Valley'^  fmi^e^./wpz^^ro*^t1re .Valley, and  this can only be assured by everyone  giving this feature their own personal  attention. The directors' and sports  committee guarantee the other features' will be better than ever.  Bank's New Western Supt*  Gordon D. Kitchie has been appointed Western Superintendent, Imperial  Bank of Canada with headquarters in  Winnipeg. Mr. Kitchie is well known  ii. the west. ' He joined the staff of  the bank in Montreal in 1903 and  .Beven years later was transferred to  Brandon,'Man., and continued in the  west until 1025. He waa attached to  western headquarters at Winnipeg in  191&, and became supervisor of  branches for Saskatchewan, and  Manitoba three years later. Ho was  transferred east \n 1925 as manager of  Yonge 8c Queen branch in Toronto.  Mr. Kitchie now returns to* Winnipeg  us western superintendent with  authority over all Branches from Port  Arthur to Vancouver.  Several pairs of rubber boots and  slicker"suitB belonging to Kimberley tire brigade disappeared in some  unaccountable manner after a  recent fir?.     *  Fifteen   natida  are employed at  the Wed pea sorbin^ plant afc  Bon  nors   Ferry,   whioh   will   run   all  winter.    The   monthly   payroll  is  about $1000.  The dry kilns formerly used hy  the big jasmin afc Bonners Ferry  have jurI". heeti leaned for j-fraiin  storage. 450.000 bushels of grain  oan bo handled.  Pentioton   oannery  wiTUpufc, up  250   tons   of   prunea   this season-.  Kelowna  and Pentioton supply 50  tons each and fche balance ia  from  Vernon district.  The concentrator afc Kimberley  is fco be enlarged to raise its daily  output from 4000 fco 0000 tons, fche  whole work to he completed before  the end of 1020.  After quarantine on any infection s has been lifted Fernie trustees  will infcictt hhaf. nt, !������>������������������#, f.wco ������������cf*ks  tmiRfc   elapTO   before   children   ar������  allowed to return to school.  The Herald estimates that the  grain orops on the dyked lands in  Bonnera Ferry district will he  worth $1,000,000 this year.  Over a million trout fry were  planed in "East Kootenay streams  during 1928, all of which came  from the hatchery afc Cranbrook.  SRAHS THEATRE      9  SATURDAY, SFPT. L  Creston Post Canadian  Legion presenting  Singers  and Players  One of the Finest Musical  Attractions on the Road  You   have   no   doubt heard  them over C*N".R.V. Kadio  this  summer, but you will  '  enjov them more in person.  An   Entertainment  full  of  Fun and Melody������/  the Old  Songs you have loved for  years, and the Great New  York Successes.  Added Attraction;  One-Act Comedy Skit  4'WHO DONE ITS"  5c.      60c.      ?Sc.  Tax Hxtm  Reserve    .Seats    on   sale   at  Cro*U>ii Drug & "Book Store. g*������W-'y-ift' /Jttf^t^-iAf.*/*<?*&*nr-tftvj,j-jm������WBm^i-fcSitfw^littJ.t*^.>ja>*. gv#nfcn>r7umaw  *.^*^KK������V.*-tff*������t*j vwt^*1���������M'*-.-* ���������vn-f *ft. i ������������������  ' ���������������*tt^V������J������,* ��������� JJ .wiw  2gB^ BBrrai^, ngtesxo^ja ja  is do ������cited*  Red Rose Orange Pekoe  ,0. In clean, bright Aluminum.  Christianity s Nex^t   las*:  Tourist Irade Increasing  Figures For 1938 Will No Doubt Show  GwinyOver ]Lr������si "*-*3fear  While it was estimated that American toiirjats Spent $200,000,000 in  Canada last year, there is no doubt  but that figures for 1928 will show  fresh, gains, stated K. K. Odell, assistant director of the natural resources intelligence service of the department of interior, wlio was in Edmonton in connection with affairs of  liis department.  Development of the tourist trade is  of extreme importance to Canada and  its value is fully recognised, said SI?,  Odell. In carrying oh its work, tlae  federal branch is co-operating with  the provincial governments and otlier  local bodies.  The signing of (1), the Treaty of Versailles in which is incorporated  the~eovenant of the League of Nations; (2>, the naval treaties at ^Washing-  ton; and (3), the Kellogg anti-war declaration recently at Paris, were all  hailed hy press, pulpit and public as important milestones along the road to  permanent world peace and a better understanding among the races of tlie  earth. Special services were held in churches to mark some If riot all of  these events, while thousands of columns of editorial matter were printed  lauding these notable efforts to put an end to racial animosities. And every  word written or spoken in praise and support of these great peace movements was fully deserved. r'^. :m,  *" But, notes the Literary Digest, the new programme for world-wide  spiritual co-operation adopted by the International Missionary Council at ita  last meeting in Jerusalem may be considered as revolutionary in the ecclesiastical world as the above named three events are in tSie political world.  All look to the promotion of peace, but the Jerusalem Conference, perhaps,  probed deeper into the problems which agitate the world and array nation  against nation, race against race, and, concludes the Literary Digest, while  little publicity has been given to the deliberations and Tcohcluslohs of the  Conference held on the Mount of Olives, no bells rung 01- paeans of praise  offered up, yet so much was done that posterity may rank Jerusalem with  Geneva, Washington and Paris in the onward march of mankind toward  international amity and the ending of racial hatred. .  Among the  subjects discussed on the sacred  mount outside the Holy  City were the race problem, the rights of minorities, the protection of -women aud children in industry, relations between strong and weak nations,   ouentlv T would faint  and  ^y lega  the land question, intellectual aud spiritual co-op^raUcs, relations between j would "swell ba������ly. It was almost .im-  church and state, and various other phases of world peace. Specialists on j possible  to do  any housework.       It  race, industry, and international relations from the minorities section of the  League of Nations and the Universities of London, Harvard and Columbia;  among other institutions, were present to contribute technical knowledge as  these problems were attacked.  And with what result ? following lengthy and searching study of conditions as they now exist in countries all over the -world, and the relation' and  duty of the Christian church thereto, this International Missionary Conference meeting at Jerusalem, found that "the Church has not firmly and  effectively set its face against race batred, race envy, race contempt, or  against racial, national and social pride, or against the lust for wealth and  exploitation, of the poor or weak." s "     -       ���������   Z- . s- '���������'  ARE   Villi   B11NJTIAWKI?  All That Is Needed Is a Tonic  Trt   "RtaiM    Tt������i.   4-l,������   TSls>/-tx*j  There are many people who have  been semi-invalids so long that they  accept their condition as~ a life burden. They have endured nervottsness,  broken sleep and .a generally rundown feeling .so.... lohg'': that they hive  given up hope Of again enjoying good  health. In moet of these cases aweM  chosen diet, fresh air and a tonic to  build up the blood would do wonders;  And as a blood-building tonic no other medicine can compare with Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. .There is  scarcely a spot in Canada where you  will not find some formerly ailing  person, -who has found new health  through the use of this medicine.  The experience of Mrs. Thomas  Ahearn, St. Malo, Que., bears out  these statements. She says:���������"I  have the greatest reason to\be thankful for what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have done for me. I was in a very  weak and run-down condition.      Fre-  seemed as if my blood had turned.to.  water. In this weak and despondent  condition I began taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. A few boxes  proved that they" were helping me,  but I continued taking the pills until  I had used a dozen boxes, by which  time I found myself a completely restored woman, able to do my work  without fatigue, a better appetite and  a sense of cheerfulness, where before  I had been despondent. For all this,  I thanks to the health-giving qualities  rif T>r   -William's' Pink Pills "  It was evident right at the beginning of the Conference that the old  attitude of superiority of tlie West over the East, regarding .,of Nordic  civilization and the Christian religions as one and the same, was not  -acceptable. The idea of race superiority was not adfmitted for a moment,  and the Conference indicated its belief that the basis of race prejudice is  economic. In lands where races live side by side, participation by all in  racial intermingling for social, cultural, and religious fellowship was declared to be the natural expression of Christianity, and was welcomed as a  step toward world-wide understanding-.  Who is there will deny tljat such belief and conclusions are in line with  the teachings and -spirit of the Founder of Christianity ?  And does there not emanate from this Conference a special message for  the people of Canada, and especially for the people of Western Canada? Of  late there have been unfortunate revivals of ancient campaigns by certain  classes of our people against other classes based solely on questions of race  and creed. Most unfortunate of all is the fact that many- of the leaders in  these campaigns, which are a denial of Christ's whole life and teaching, are  recognized leaders in tho Christian church.  It is the fond hope and dearest ambition of many thousands of forward-  looking, patriotic Canadians that this young Dominion reaching out in its  new nationhood will become a power for g-ood in the world; that its greatness will be found not alone in its wealth of natural resources, its far-  reaching trade and commerce, its cultural attainments, but in those spiritual  attainments and contributions to all mankind which, in the final analysis, are  the true measures by which to estimate the greatness of any people or nation.v  . If you are feeling run-dowii, give  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial  and new health will be yours. You  can get the pills from any medicine  dealer, or by mail at 50 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Canada's Experimental Farms  The Dominion Experimental Farms  system of the Department ?of Agriculture stretches across Canada from  the Atlantic to the Pacific, and is the  most comprehensive system of its  kind to be found in the world.  Asthma Is Torture. No one who  hasn't gasped for breath, in tlae  power of asthma knows what such  suffering is. Thousands do know,  however, from experience how immeasurable is the relief provided by  that marvellous preparation, Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. . For  years it has been relieving the most  severe cases. If you are a sufferer  do not delay a day in securing this  remedy from your druggist.  Here's How  TatftifiTllM^r  ���������rr3z&k~?==U*BL*m*W*. S  i-fc^SWSWT- ��������������� *w^-'-*^J������,������Hr������*jrgn  Y'ou Van Always K.eep  IfoziT tmUTtti Miziidin&s  US   HUE^jriStA  GYPROC  Advantages  for Farm  Buildings  Easy to use'.   ;���������'������������������'������������������  Low cost.  Workable as lumber.  Cannot -waxp, bulge,  crack, shrink or burn.  Takes any decoration.  Resists heat and cold. -  Vermin proof.  Eliminates repairs;  Protects your stock.  Ideal for lining -garages, poultry houses.  barns, grain bins and  other farm buildings.  Especially suitable  for converting attics and,  basements into extra  rooms. ���������  -���������>$  Bat jf* ���������������*. **m A ���������*���������  &^*z>������Jt**&ti.B  ���������TT^HOUSANDS ������if farmers have  J. learned how easy and economical  it is to keep farms fup-tordatey  with Gyproc. Whenever repairs or  alterations are- required���������whenever  nevsf buildings aire jcieeded���������they* rely,  oh this famous fireproof wallboard,  For fast, economical s fireproof construction there is nothing to equal  Gyproc. It cannot warp, crack,  'shrink, bulge or burn. Its million-  celled yrock insulation protects stock  from cold, heat and vermin. Saves  time, saves labor-, saves fuel-^������he  easiest to erect and rriost satisfactory  Wallboard you can buy:  "WRITE FOR FREE BOOK  Canada Gypsum and jAiab&stine Limited,  Winnipeg, Canada.  Please send me handsome free book, "Walls that Reflect  Good Judgment,^ giving valuable  information  on  Gyproc  and home decoration.  Address. ...-. "... ..........,..........;.;...........���������.......;  oof l^v&Hfeoayd  Good Job For  Him  He was the slowest boy on earth,  nnd finally he was apprenticed to a  naturalist. He was so slow it took  him an hour to feed the canary, two  1o stick pins througli four butterflies,  and after taking all afternoon to  change the goldfishes' water, he asked what else he could do.  "Well," said his master, "you might  take the tortoise for a run!"  A scientist says women arc going  to become the ruling sex. That's the  worst of these scientists! They go to  sleep for so long between their discoveries, that when tSiey awake and  speak,  "it's all over long ago."   ���������-  During a spell of cold weather the  Abcrdonians were to be seen going  about with Iheir mouths opeij* There  was a nip in. the*,air.  Many Occurrences Of Salt  Salt, either in natural brines or in  beds of rock salt, is found in every  province of Canada. Commercial production, however; is confined to Ontario,  Nova  Scotia, and Alberta. **  ForTroubla������  due to Acta  INOI&RSTION  JtC'O STOMACH  MEARtBUNN  Hi- >M>*1.C3',t~  OAJIBS' NAUSEA  flff   ' w%     ���������  t,omes  It Will Prevent Ulcerated Throat.���������  At the first symptoms of sore throat,  which presages ulceration and inflammation, take a spoonful of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Add a Uttle sugar  to it to make it palatable. It will allay thc irritation and prevent the ulceration and swelling that arp so  painful. Those who were periodically subject to quinsy have thus made  themselves immune to attack.  Chicago Churches  Expenditure Of Twenty-Five'.'Million  Dollars On New Church-*'.  Buildings X.ast "Sear  The    Frenchman    who    remarked  that the English must be an extraordinary   dirty   rate,   as   they  were  always bathing, would probably say  that  Chicago's   expendittire   of  $25,-  000,000 on new church buildings last,  year proved it a wicked city.      This  interpretation . of   its      outlay      on  houses   of worship   ' would    be     as  illogical as it would be ungenerous.  A modern city does not have to be  more tfhan* ordinarily    ungodly,  to  realize   that "the  church   stands   for  tho'   highest   ideals    In    home    and  State; that it is a rock upon which  doubt, selfishness and    greed    eventually wear    themselves    out.    William Hale Thompson and "Scarface"  Al Capone to the contrary notwithstanding. Chicago    probably    stands  in no greater need of churches than  do some other American cities.    The  realization of Its need In this respect  is to Chicago's  credit;  and if, after  having built the churches, Chlcagoans  Jill them they will   reap   rich    dividends in tho finer things of life.���������Detroit Free Press.  Free GrSnt Homesteads  Unusual Activity Seen. In Taking Up  Land In Western Canada This  Year  Official records show  that, during  the first seven months of t&is year, a  total of 6,734. free grant homesteads  and 391  soldier  grants  were  taken  up in Manitoba,   Saskatchewan,  Alberta  and   British   Columbia,   representing 1,140,000 acres. ? The record  for the corresponding period of 1927  was   3,675 homesteads  and  288  soldier    grants,    representing      634,000  acres.        In  the   seven  months  thia  year   soldier   grants   only  nunabered  391 and last year 288. Thc entries in  the respective  provinces    this    year  were as follows: Manitoba, 329; Saskatchewan,    2,186;     Alberta,    4, ltf6;  "British Columbia, 454.  Italy 15a 11 h Dirlglblu  Thc Italian government haa decided  to abolish the dirigible balloon as a  weapon of warfare or a means of  commercial transportation. It was assumed the decision was due directly  to tho disaster that be Tell the dirigible  Italia on its recent North Pole flight.  What, many people call Indigestion  ���������vory often mmns cxccrh ncld In the  Btornach. Tho nt.omach nop vow havo  Ik*en ovei���������-.���������jUio Minted, and food sours.  The corrective Ih nn alkali, which neutralizes acids-, instantly. And the best  *!"-uil" known !.������������ utedit-Jil science I������  i-'JilIli'-m' Milk of MagncHin. It has rc-  lauiufd lBum sitinulan! with jihynlctans  vs������ flic r������o yearn Hhiw ltn Invention.  One    fipoonfMl'    of    thin    lin-milCHS.  taatelcws alkali in water will neutralize instantly many times as much  acid, and tho nymptornf* 'cllrmppear at  onco. You will never mhc crude methods when once you learn the efllclency  of this. Go got a small bottle to try.  IDc nuro to Rot the genuine rhinipa*  Mil It of Magnesia prescribed N>.v pliyai-  claiift for 00 yeara in correcting ex-  cfinsi sicklH. Knch tiottlc contalnH full  dlrcctloiiM���������any drugstore,.  VcfloriiiiarU'.s ������ia*c  Mlnaril'H TUjiIa.ii'-'xst.  these  Manager:  "But, look    berg,,  aren't testimonials!"  Ofllco Boy (applying for post);  "No, sir, but 1 thought thiey would  help. They're copies of this death  cartiiieaLeo of my four grandparents.  ivHimu-K'H iMntitH-nt cli-anmvw ������.*utH, etc.  W.    N.    U.    1751  Prosperity Iu  Central B.C.  D. D. Munro, provincial government  land settlement agent, Smithers, reports that crop prospects for Central  British Columbia this year are very  good. He states that since the erection and operation of thc grain elevator at Prince Rupert, a number  off farmers arc going in for grain-  growing 'With .splendid re������uU.s. He also says that thc Increase in mlnlnfef,  is having a very beneficial effect, jtnd  ho Is enthusiastic with respect to tho  future prospects of that territory.  It is usually safe to say that when  a child Is pale .sickly, peevish and  restless, the cause is worms., Thesa  parasites range the stomach and intestines, causing serious disorders of  the digestion and preventing the infant from deriving sustenance from  food. Miller's worm Powders, by destroying thc wbrms, .correct these  faults of the digestion and serve to  restore tho organs to healthy action.  Northeast oi" Arlsaig, in the country over associated with the landing  and departure of Prince Charlie, lies  Loch Morur. IL is the deepest lake itt  the British Isles.  The oftener you    look  faster you don't go.  back,    tho  For  aching feet use Miunrd's.  Soothes and relieves pain.  Inaido the pedestal on which Cleopatra's Needle stands are several jars  containing British colnfi, a railway  guide, ������ number ot children's toys,  copies oi newspaper;-: and a map ot  London.  ^ V  \t  THE   REVIEW.   1GRESTOX,    B.    a  /  p  I  MOST OF BRUISH  MADVCvTESQ  ABE  fll'ftj  urs.z\\i������imjii&.5\>*  m&wrMP   &<^  Hid Age Pensions Paid  Amount In.B.C., Totalling* $441,223 Up  -    T������������    JTra������.������  Winnipeg*.���������"We are just finding  out the slackers, that's all, and I am  quite confident that the majority of  the men are making good," declared  Hon. Robert. Forke, Minister of Im-  migraticjn, following a conference regarding f British harvesters, which he  had with Thomas Gelley.  r\t-4r r������ .....       r-\v.#-  ���������       ������*&^   {iciotuu.1    W"  Mentioned For Important Post  ���������***       tr������ ������-������ iro      ar������*ik*-i*'"������  back to England, Mr. Porke continued,  and-possibly two hundred more will  go back as having failed to make  good; but mat left something like  eight thousand British harvesters in  the westesn fields, who were not be-  ii*jg heard from because they were too  busy working1.  He had ^talked with the physician  who had examined 200 of tne men  sent  on  their  way  home   and   only  Wise    OUt    Oi ^jLiie   i-QX.   liS������&  "oeStX    i^s&iiv  physically unfit, and he was subject to  epileptic fits. The others could have  worked had they not lacked the wi^L  "There is plenty of work," said 'Mr.  Forke, mentioning that 1,500 men had  been wanted at Regina this morning.  He had himself come back all the  way from Ottawa to see that the five  British *������������������=���������������������������������������������������  iTvesters on ms uwu imm  got* a good start. He������thought the  farmers who cut the wages of British  harvesters because of inexperience,  were. a little shabby," sft the same  time' he agreed that men * new to the  work were" bound to be" inferior to experienced hands.  tailing $441,222 had been paid up to  June last,, to ^3,150 persons in British  Columbia who had taken advantage  of the scheme, according to statistics  just compiled by the department of  labor, . Of this amount the federal  government paid one-half.  British Columbia's pensioners  comprised 22 per cent, of the population of that province over' 70 years  of age. The. average -monthly pension  was $17.47, the pensioneers being divided as i,S7i males .and ,1,279  females.  Property owned by these pensioners, is valued -at" $1,520,782. Of the  pensioners -in British Columbia, 271  were previous residents Of Ontario,  257 of Alberta, 179 of Manitoba, 175  of Saskatchewan, 75 of Nova Scotia,  37 of Quebec, IS of the Yukon, and  10 ofy Prince Edward Island, When  any of those provinces come into the  scheme ~ a proportion paid to the pensioners' in British Columbia will be  charged to the ^respective provinces.  Saskatchewan-lias been paying* pensions since June and expects to have  1,000 on its payrolls in September.  . '"Manitoba and the-Yukon will be  paying pensions soon.  HCtf!   a. u&as^ a ^ore-is  v*  ���������  **    ���������������  G. W. Stephens, of Montreal, -who  has been mentioned as a possible selection for. the post of Canadian minister to Tokio.  Demonstration At Los Angeles Proves  -Automatic, Landing Feasible  Los   Angeles.���������A  tiny 'plane  constructed on a new vertical principle,  made successful test flights here, de-  -monstrating, observers  said, that an  The   minister warmly  praised thelaircraft can . make     an    automatic  itamsay Wfia&Uonalti 5ails  Saj's He Is Sorry To Leave Canada,  But  will "Return  Quebec.���������'*! have left my Heart behind me, and am sorry that I did not  miss the jship, in" Order tbat 1 might  see more of Canada,"'declared Right  Hon. Ramsay MacDonald, former  premier of Great Britain, as he  mounted the gangway of the Empress  of Australia en route for Southampton^  "I am going homes, full of ' most  pleasant recollections of Canada. You  have a wonderful country,," he added,  "and I Liope to be back again next  year. If it were left to me I would be  back.^lfg&in next month.  "Just as soon as ever I get back  to England. I will plunge right into  the political fight.' The-annual meeting-of the Labor Party at Birming-  ��������� ~- 4.���������.,���������=,       ���������������������������.-.���������." n.,^.4. ���������������,���������.������������������. 4.^^m. ���������������  ncuu    lanca   yiat^t:   xjn.cn.,       auu       iucu      a  shall" go to* the continent for- two  weeks, but after * that I shall get  right into the thick of it, and prepare for the general elections, which  will take place next year. The results will be very good for us."  EVACUATION OF  I������H������&I1?ff ft HI*   Wrt  A.ASkJB.B.s.TasJ.mJtM.A.M.'mA*-   ��������� a,'%Jr-  mmmmm  &0SJ  1 work of Mr. Gelley in handling af  fairs at the immigration sheds under  most trying circumstances. "No one  could' have done it better," he said.  All physically unfit British harvesters Will be returned to the Old Country, Mr. Forke aserted, regardless of  ttieir^desire about remaining here.  A non-political commission for the  supervising   of   British    immigration  is not held to be a probability by the  . Minister of Immigration.  "1 do not foresee any definite  changes 'which would relegate the im  migration question., to a nqnrpol^tic,al  , field," he "saidf7 "It is likely that* it  wilt continue to be in the hands of  whatever government happens to be  in power?'  Nova Scotia Nominations  Liberals   Will   Have   Candidates   To  Contest Every Seat  Halifax, N.S.���������With 24 candidates  already selected, and 11 conventions  on the book, the task of choosing  representatives of botti parties, to  contest in the provincial electioii is  more.than half completed.  Among the four Conservatives renominated was Col. Gordon Harrington, Cape Breton Centre, minister of  mines, the fourth- member of the  Rhodes cabinet to re-offer., Six opposi  tion candidates were chosen. '   *���������,  It was definitely stated by Liberal  organizers that no seats will be conceded the government by acclamation.  Refuse Trade With Russia  landing.  M*arlo     T51      TZ'ttVltz.'ir      txyVtrt    -i-\41r\* art     thC  'plane, was. said to have taken the  craft from the ground on 8\& seconds, soared sharply upward, cruised  at lOO miles an hour and then landed  with both hands aloft..*  The new principle was described  by A. A." Merrill, inventor, as tilting  the wings,. which are a single unit,  in relation to the speed' device in the  cockpit.  The 'plane has 'a short fuselage  and -very little tail. In Us construction the riBpusentoP'-vvas assisted by Dr,  Clark Millikan, son, off-Df. R. A. MH-  likan; Dr. Harry Bateman and Dr.  A. Ly Klein, -all of, the California Institute of Technology.  i 0 Aid Non-Agranans  v-        '    *������*  Reduced Fares Arranged For Families Of Settlers Not Employed  On Land  Ottawa.���������Details  of  the   extension  of the assisted passage scheme to the  wives and children of British settlers  not employed on the land in. Canada,  have been announced at "the department' of immigration.  Assisted  passages were formerly only given families 6*������ those -who settled on the land.  A reduced steamship fare of $18.25  has been arranged   through  the   cooperation of   the  British  and  Canadian Governments for the wives and  children of _those who were satisfactorily settled in Canada on June 6,  of   this   year.     Children   under   17  years of age will be free.     The Canadian Colonist railway    fare    to    the  destination'is the only added charge.  The  arrangement  has  been   made  in  order to implementJ a recommendation of the agriculture and colonization   committee  made   on   June   5  fast.  . In order to avail himself of the* reduced rates for his family the set-   ������������ ������   ������   ������i i������       ������v    ��������������� *���������%���������*  tier  need only   establish   that  he   is | U.S. Bttllding De 1.11X6   PiaSieS  successfully established    in    Canada  and' has a reasonable, prospect of be-  Fire Destroys Famous Hotel  Manoir Richelieu At Murray Bay Is  .-Smouldering Ruins  Murray Bay, Que.���������All that now  remains of the Manoir Richelieu,  famous Canadian summer hotel here,  is a smouldering waste -of crumbling  stone, charred rafters and twisted  steel girdersl Fire of undetermined  origin destroyed the famous hostel  which for years has been a mecca  for tourists from other parts of Canada and the XLS.  According to officials of the Canada  Steamshiip  Lines,   in  Montreal,  *--*���������.>    I/in*.      <.������<-{w.n4..n.*j        r.4.     otezrirt rtrtct      ;������.  vM.v        m..mm...f ^..j.... .... ...wv ������>... If.w\^,crisis, *���������*  fully covered by insurance. Plans had  recently been drawn up for the erection of a new building to be operated  in conjunction with the .manor but  now it is stated these plans will be  altered .to * include the construction  of an entire new building, -which will  be erected probably on the site of  the destroyed manor.  Geneva.���������There are indications that.  Foreign  Minister  Briand  of  France,  was ready for serious  conversations  on evacuation of the Rhineland.  , In order to remain in Geneva for  a second meeting of the powers on  the question "M. Sriand cancelled a  trip be had intended to make to Paris  to attend a cabi~������* *������������--*���������������������=���������  At the first meeting on the subject,  M. Briand, Chancellor Mueller of  Germany, Under Secretary Von Schubert o������ the German foreign, office.  Lord' Gushendun of Great Britain, V.  Scialoja of Italy. M. Hyman:s of Bel- \  glum, - and M. Lachi,- of Japan, conferred.  Both .M. Bria,nd end Herr Mueller  were smiling when they left the  meeting. *% A communique issued later  "Conversations  "have     commenced  on the question of - evacuation of the-  Rhineland, the discussion is still continuing and*    will    be    resumed    on  Thursday."  Opportunities In Peace River  Lord Lovat  Finds That British Settlers Are Doing Well In North  Country  Edmonton, Alta.���������"There are wonderful opportunities for British settlers in the Peace River country," declared Lord Lovat, chairman of the  British Overseas Settlement committee, on his return to Edmonton foi-  r'amrti.   />r������iin+������������tr  ������������������ ���������-������������������-r-������������ ���������  Labor   Congress   Rejects   Resolution  '"       To  UeNimio Relations  Toronto,  Ont.���������Following a .heated  debate  tlio  "Trades  and   Labor  Congress of Canada,, rejected a resolution  favoring   thc   resumption   of   trade  relations   with   Russia.   Sponsors   of  "tho resolution contended that Russia  was tho only  country  in  thc world  where   thc  working  classes  w6ve   in  control, and that there was a ready  market in Russia    for    products   of  Canadian Industry,.     *  Must Carry Parachutes  Copenhagen.���������Duo  to tho frequency of accidents this year, all Danish  military and naval aeroplanes will be  equipped \ with    Irving      parachutes  from Oct. 1.    Military orders decree  , that  uo  aviators  should  fly without  , ������. parachute attachment. .  New British High .Commissioner >,  ^London, Eng,���������Sir William Clark,  the now British high commissioner  to Canada, accompanied liy Lady  Clark and their two daughters, aro  flailing for Canada on thq Kmprcns of  Scotland.  m*m*AS**sm*m9satmA**immwm*mmmsAm*m*********mmmmmm*mmmmi i\mmim\mmmtmwmtwmmim>>' x*  ��������� W.    N.    U*.    17 nt  Submarine Rescue Device  U.S., Navy Tests New Apparatus For  Saving.Sub Crews  Aboard Submarine Salvage Falcon,  Off Solomon Islands, M.D.���������Successful deep sea tests with the "lung"���������  the tiayy'S". new flqreathing device,, intended tp:| enable, men trapped . in  sunken submarines to, reach'the surface safely, have been made and if  future tests prove as encouraging, all  naval subs, will be equipped with  them. ..._.        ,    ���������'  Three naval divers descended in a  diving bell to a depth of 155 feel  and arose slowly, breathing high, atmospheric oxygen through a mouthpiece from a rubber bag resting  against their chests. They reported  no discomfort. It is said to, be the  most practical device ever invented  for the..purpose.  Vkfill Publish Naval Accord  No Secret Clauses In Agreement  Suy������ Brian cl  Geneva. ������������������ The much-discussed  Franco-British naval acctfrd Is to bo  made public by Franco through the  League of Nations committee of disarmament.  Fbrpign Minister. Briand of France,  announced "this decision after a  Hpeonh tVflfore 1tvi> League Assembly  in defence of tlie agreements. He said  the' understanding* would bo introduced 'merely in passing, as an example of-efforts being made to hasten disarmament.  In his spooch he assorted that there  were no secret clauses In the agreement.  ing able- to ."Support? them.  ..:..���������,  ',,... y \y���������"-  To Reduce Traffic Accidents  Saskatchewan-    Government     Would  .Encourage Oarages To Use Head- y  light Testing Appliance  Regina.���������Following up the recent  conference called to consider ways and  meanl^jof reducing traffic accidents,  the Saskatchewan, Government is no>w  encouraging garages and filling stations to equip witlT a testing device  f of headlights, to allow a driver to  quickly ascertain If his lights conform with provincial law.  The Saskatchewan law is that ^he  beam must not be thrown higher than  42 inches at a distance of 75 feet. If  the equipment installed by the service stations were found to come up  to government standard, the government would then consider the plan  "bf allowing the proprietors to issue  certificates to drivers.  "We met several of the British  families who were settled at various  points throughout the Peace district-  under the 3,000 family scheme, and  without exception, all these people  are doing well, and are more than  satisfied with their venture.  "Many of these men were miners,  and few * of them had any previous  farming experience, but they are  making- good, and their experience  shows clearly that "given' the -will to  Passengers Will Be Assured Of Every tSucceedj iack of expedience is no bar  Convenience For Comfort  ������Los Angeles, Calif.���������Four aeroplanes, capable of carrying 20 passengers, equipped with luxurious private  apartments and sleeping berths, are  being built by the Keystone Aircraft  iCorporatiofi at. Bristol, -Penn., Edgar  Scott, president of the firm has announced.  The new monoplanes, the largest  ever-built in America, are of all metal design and tri-motored. They can  speed at 155 miles per hour. Provisions for hot and cold running water  are made in the sleeping compartment and a radio will be installed.  Entertained "Prince George  Hollywood, Cal.���������Prince George,  Who is n lieutenant of H.M.S. Durban  now anchored at Santa Barbara, slipped* into Hollywood by automobile  and was tlie guest of Douglas Fairbanks and Mary Pickford.  lOx-iliniprcHB  Dagmtir  111  Copenhagen,    Denmark.���������Tho    ex-  Plof Nipped In Bud  Numerous   Arrests   Made   In   Spain  Following Discovery Of Plot  Against Government  New "������ork,���������Reports from the  Franco-Spanish border say numerous  arrests have been made in Spain afr-  ter the discovery of a plot against  the government of Primo De Rivera,  who - is about to celebrate his fifth  anniversary as dictator of Spain.  A Hendays, France, despatch, says  the arrests were reported to have  been made in Madrid and other Spanish cities.  to success." ������������������������  Lord Lovat found, that over 3,000  uuuicai.ccnicj.0   cuiu.   ������3���������lTl.i���������j.9   uavc   guirc  into the Peace district this year, and  everywhere there prevails a spirit of  optimism for the future.  Infantile Paralysis In Montreal  Montreal.���������Four cases of infantile  empress    Dngmar,    thc     81-ycar-old  paralysis were  reported at thc  city  widow of Alexander III. of Russia,  nnd sister of Alexandra, thc late  Queen Mother of England, is seriously til hero.  hall in the past week and Dr.- Boucher, medical officer, has issued a warning to take precautions against an  epidemic.        >  NEW CABINET IN .BRITISH COLUMIilA  9  Nat Ivoh Should Avoid War  Geneva.-*-An .earnest appeal that'  native races should forever be kept  outside the range of modern waff are,  wan made hy IKm. J. S, SmlL, South  Africa's high commissioner lu. London and representative of the League  of Nations, ut addressing the- League  UKHIMUhlV-  Health Of BritIsRi Minister Of Foreign  Affairs Is Much Better  Hamilton, Bermuda.���������Sir Austen  Chamberlain, British minister of foreign affabrs^ Walked unaided down  the gangplank off the steamer Orcoma  here in a drizzle of rain. He ������.nd Lady  Chamberlain and their chiUdrcn em~  barkcu, on ytho launch of Col/ E. B.  Leigh, acting governor of Bermuda,  and went tlshore for a few hours-stay  at Clifton, the Leigh home at Prospect.  This is the first port in ^ir Austen's long voyage at which he had  disembarked. Observers contrasted  his unaided ^ steps down the gangplank with the fact that he was carried aboard the ship at Liverpool.  Members of . the party said that ho  was showing steady improvement In  health. * .  Gas Poisons German City  Sulphurous    Fumes    From,   Lignite  Mines Create  Panic In Halle  Halle, .'Germany.���������This city has  had a taste of what It might expect  in future wartime whon aviators attack clticp with gas.  A cloud of sulphurous gas was  blown over the city from nearby lignite mines poisoning hundreds . of  residents, including- many children.  Many were made ho ill they had to  be treated by doctors.  Thc whole population was thrown  into panic. Tl wun necvuuuvy to elt>:'o  thc schools. . -  Above arc plotures of four members of thc new-cabinet in British Columbia. Thc yare: 1, Premier S. F. Tolmie; 2, W. C. Shelly, minister pi  lhmn.ee; 3, Joshua Hinchcliffe, minlotcr of education;  4, it. ji. pook-y, i\\.~  torm'y-i-yt-'iH't-al,  Franco To Honor Tnnney  Pnrln.���������Convinced that Gene Ti-in-  ncy learned al*"***'* about boxing In  France, French sportsmen are alllx-  ing a plaque to a gymnasium at 20  mo do Pdntolse whero Tunnr-v. an. a  Murine,   in   101 ft,   took   Home   boxing H-H3S  CBESgOH  pBTjCEW  TP  Hot Weather  Shortens Crop  nAVTV-BTJO   "t>"������1**������������C������T***"t*f**   Q-^a.     -| K  The wheat crop of the Kootenai  Valley of Idaho, estimated at more  than 500,000 bushels, is practically  all harvested, and on account of  the large protein content is commanding a prioe of 24 cents over  the market.  One of the largest sales -made  th.s week was, through W. T.  James, of the Kootenai Valley  Produce company, who bought  25,000 bushels of, Marcus wheat  from the Kootenai Farms. Byron  N. Hawks, president, for the  Sperry Flour company, at a prioe  of $1.12 per bushel, the warranted  protein content to oe ������J> per cent,  or better.  r^f.Kan     &a.*ffao     vwAinA     **>e������*l^     ir*     t"Vi?  Bovd ConleejJ Grain   com pany,   of  .  - _JL   Spokane, through W. I*. Casey,  local representative, afc a price of  01.10 per bushel.  Up until the past week Kootenai  Valley grain has been bringing  Si.05-  nuuaver  Almost 500 pupils were' enrolled  at Kimberley wlSah the public  school  opened  at  September 3rd.  The B.C. Auto Association have  secured 45 members at 'Fernie and  local  Fe H, JACKSON  REAL EST ATS  Listings solicited.  CRESTO&.    B.C.  MINERAL. JMGT  FormF  Certificate of Improvements  NOTtGE  situate in the Meteot* Mining Division  of tCootenay iXstrict. Where located:  On Fawn Creek, near the Reno Mine.  TAKE NOrEECE_that I. A. H. Green, acting  as agent Sor *Vv. xu. xinoaioerg. Fjreao 3������ii*eir w  Certificate No. I4SS9D. Intend, sixty days from  ���������ja*<s? .A...  er f or  dat-c hereof! to apply to the SliDiag'Se^-OFd-   employing   SO" girls, and  or a Certificate of Improvemente, for the 1   m J���������   '        "  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action, -ander  Section 85, mast be commenced before the  issuance or such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 19th da? of Jnly. 1928.  JL H. GREEN,  5YN0PSIS OF LAND  ACT AMENDMENTS  Vacant, -unreserved, surveyed Crown,  lands may be pre-empted by British  subjects over 18 years of age, and by  aliens on declaring intention to become  dence,   occupation,   and  improvement  for agricultural purposes.    _ y. ���������-  Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions, Is given  in Bulletin Iio. 1, *Land Series, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of which can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria,  B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and which is not timberland, *.e., carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8,000 feel  per acre east of that range.  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Recording Division In  which the land applied -for is situated,  and ate made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained from the Land  Commissioner. **  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and Improvements made to  value of #10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant can be received.  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."  PURCIJASE  Applications are received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Crown Lands,  not being timberland; for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  (arable) land Is $5 per acre, and second  class (grazing) land $2.60 per acre.  Further information regarding purchase  or lease of Crown land*? is given in Bulletin No. 10. Land Series, "Purchase  and Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 .acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stumpage.  HOMESITE LEASES  UutMirveyed aratttf not "exeesKlfing SO  - acres may be leased as homesitcB, conditional upon a dwelling being erected  in thc first year, title being obtainable  after residence and improvement conditions arc fulfilled and land haa been  surveyed.  LEASES  For grazing and industrial purposes  areax- not cdjce<e<51i������g C-10 aero m?<& to  leased by one person or a company.  GRAZING  Under the Grassing Act tho Province Is divided into grazing districts  and (be range administered under a  Grazing: Commissioner. Annual grass*  ing permits are issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to  established owners.   Stock-owners may  lorm   utitHMZluumtn   xm   ttutu.i  jnuukauiwiu-  menfc.   Free, or partially free permits  arc available for Bottlers, cauufcHira or  travellers, up to ten head.  per  bushel.  grain    growers  early  in   the  summer 'Simon McDonald contracting several  thousand bushels of wheat at $1 24.  The lowest protein test for Kootenai Valley wheat that has been  received thus far waa 12.8 per cent.  The average for all wheat tested,  according to local grain buyers is  better than 14 per cent.  The grain yield this year,' per  acre, is not as large as in previous  years, due to hot weather the  middle of July. However, in  several tracts the reported yield  was from 50 to 60 bushels per acre.  The average yield in the valley is  said   to   bo  close   to ^0 bushels to  *4*.Virt   <* <r������%������ncv  W44V    I^Vl w*  Most of the grain growers of the  Kooteuai Valley plan to plant considerable acreage to whiter wheat  and fall plowing has already start-"  ed in several' districts. -v  The seed pea crop was a disappointment, this ^earSi the. average  yield being 1500 pounds to the  acre, from 500 to 1000 pounds less  than the average yield last year.  The short yield is also attributed  to the July hot weather and to wet  weather last spring. About 3500  acres was planted to seed pea3 of  which some 2500 acres was con  traded by the Wa hington Idaho  Seed company of Spokane.  This   company   has a large sort-  jUj^    plant    her������    and    has- be****-:*:  women at  the seed sorting tables. B. H.  Jackliu, manager of the local plant,  stated this week that it would be  necessary to Operate . the plant  witli three shifts for two or three  months and fhe plans to .have an  extra crew at once.  The Washington Idaho Seed  company officials atayie that the  pea crop here is Better than the  average in other sections and the  company is planning to increase  the scope of operations  next  year*  of I wit!  organise   a . brands   sn   zn&i.  contrasted jtown*  Fernie has engaged a couoie of  experts from Vancouver to re assess  the I'm proved property in that  town. yf-  Jim Mortimeryttf New Denver  was recently fin&dU$10G and costs'  on a charge of vagrancy in that  town. "<;/  Oarages at i^imherley have  arranged to. take!weekly turns at  keeping open after 6 pvm., and  Sundays.  ��������� 'S.f J?'!  Crahbrobk   Sash & Door   Com  ejajvw srs to ersc**-"4$*' sawsni"! *-*lsnt'  at   New   kak'e,.* fo>ir   miles   from  Cranbrook, where they have s cur  ed a. stand  of  50  million  feet * of  timber. - -  Eight pupils aro taking fourth  year high school work at Fernie  anq they -are paying 3*2.20 eacn tor  the privilege. \  The dyked lands mybhe Bonners  Ferry area have produced a wheat  crop of not less than 200,000  bushels this year.' -*  At both Vernon and. Rossland  citizens are officially warned to  boil all' water before using it for  drinking purposes.  The federal - aviation authorities  are willing to make Vernon'Ut.  airport if -a field of not less than  160 acres is available.  Spring floods at Pentioton caused  damages* that will cost that sntini-  cipaiity $142,220 tb repair, and the  government . is  to be asked to pay  part of the cost. *    ** H-  SHOE REPAIRS  ���������sa  Reduced Prices  s - V  Men's Half Soles...... _$1.00  Men's Rubber Heels......    *50  Women's Half Soles,....,    .75  Women's Rubber HeeS    .35  trsr���������������      v a. ��������� j. ������  wvortttnansntp g&aram&sea  A. %filBmmt9mH������  Second Hand Store in  connection  1  array111* ������6 ot  Has. produced Minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold, $78,174,795; Lode ���������soH% $180,851^19; Silver,,  $8G,68&*0-&6; I������ead; $121,150,734; Copper, $221,501,079; Zinc, $89,508,692; Coal, $271,294,663; Structural Material and Miscellaneous Minerals, 853^03,301;  making Its mineral production to ������h������ end oS 192? she?? aas  Aggregate Value of $1,048,837,828  Thii snbst^alfial progressi off the BHnlngr Sadnstry ot this province Ss sftrfklng-Iy exMbSted in. tiae foHowSng '  flgnares, wMcb show the value of the production for successive five-year periods:   For all years to 1S9^ inclusive, $94,547^41; for fi*c������ years, 1896-1900, $57,607^67; for fJve years, 1901-l*)05r $96>5������7,������������8; for five years,  1906-1910, $125,534,474; for five years, 1911-1915, $143,072,603; for five years, 1916-1920, $189,923,725; for sis  years, 1921-1926, $281,915,492; for 193*7, $60,729,358. - ^ , >=       .- .  Production Last'Fsa Yeas$$^$BB$Z$.  IcerSe Mining b*o ������*&y been in -progress for about 25 y-wars, and only r������bout one-half ot the Province has  been even prospected; 200,000 square miles off nnexplored mineral bearing land axe open for prospecting     .  The Ij-dSnine Laws of this Province axe snore liberal and the -fees lower than those of any other Ptersteee  ia the Dominion, or any Colony in toe "Sritis'h Empire. -       '- ^ . '"   ^  MBneral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees. , .      " -  Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of -whicli Is gaaramteed by Crown  ������������������ Gfantsi'?f: y--. -  PrsKJtissSIsr -all BritSsh CoIai^S^a! 2Eaera! Prep������:,t!es, upon wMch develdoment work has been done ase  described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of J&ines. Those considering -mining invest-  mehis should-refer to such reports, xney are available without ciiarge oa appueaUosi to tha liepartaarsat  of Mines, Victoria, B.C., Reports covering each of the six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and -ase available on application. Reports of the Geological Survey of C-axiada, Wtocfe B������Udte^fs Vancouver, are recominended as valuable sources of inforniatiori. ~  Pull information together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing  THS HON. THE 3CENliSTER OF MBitm,  s-;' ��������� Viekssia; British Columbia.  OSS  ���������** A   -  33E  imr=inz  3f=!E  3!*S!E  3S^!3E  iimw  i  o  -.as-  Rossland   is  again  employing a  night; constable. .   ���������   ���������  Cranbrook has an enrollment of  587 pupils at the public sohool.  The Lutheran Church has just  installed a resident pastor at Yahk.  The C.P.It has  opened  an   up  town telegraph office at Pentioton.  ~If 20 students will enroll a busi  ness   college    will   be   opened   at  Pentioton.  Some of the mountain ash trees  at Cranbrook are showing a second  crop of bloom.  314 cars carrying: 995 persons  patronized the Vernon auto camp  d uri riR August.  It ts ooatinp 35 cents to pack  and sell a orate of peaches at Pentioton this year.  Three boys under age havo just  been fined $50 for entering a beer  parlor in Fernie.  A beer parlor proprietor has just  been fined $75 for selling beer to  nn interdict at Fernie.  192& bno bcosi tho busiest sensor*  ���������ever nt new telephone installation  work in tho Okanagan.    .,  235 scholars have enrolled at  Bonners Ferry publio sohool this  term, again of 12 over 1027*  Tlio Smelter afc Trail is "increasing th^ output of ato sino plant  from 300 to 400 tons per day.  Tho Herald estimates that close  to 700 auto tourist oars passed  through Pentioton in August.  Tho three garages at Kimberley  have entered into an -agrecmont to  do  a  {Spot cash business on all ro-  pith- 'VwOrk ajOttuiiiM uiluSif- *$#&,     -aJvoV1  i that   amount   a   promi&Botry  note  [miiBt he given.  i9  J  Of  OS0S  Printing of distinction���������printing,  fine and correct, conveying the  right sentiment for every occasion,  Prifiting for social events���������stationery for general use or for special  events ��������� cards, j letterheads and  invitations*  We are specialists in setting up  type for a-thousand and one re-  quirements���������each job handled and  regarded as a matter of great  importance.  s  THE  CRESTON   REV  COMMBECIAL PHINTING DEPT  ^ \X^V^l IHi rtStlK r Ct*r *.  IQGEOQOIESSE3 Ell  *   (PD  j-9l9D9HlQnEii ���������-:?��������� J.ii[*";A*ft-L'  ���������-���������<*.: ���������������:.������������������>:*-��������� '.r...  THE CBESTOH BEYXE"W  ,17  va*  United Church  mmA * y**  S   faaW M^aT������l  E%D?EV^^-ft ft  "ieEv? B? EL Osisb. B.A., 2������inist������?<  k? -'  WYNNDEL���������11 a.m. /  ,      OA3V YON���������2.30 p.m.  CRESTON���������f.Stt p.tn*  i@ubjecl.-3    "datura!   Selection   Sn   the  Spiritual JRenlai.'*  Offlsik im s  Mr.  I  F&&g������  It combines in a delightful form all of  the vital things our  systems need. And  when.Milk is handled  the way we handle it  it 13 the most whole-  somefood obtainable^  Our "chief business in  life is EsroduRins? and  ���������Am     " W*  selling   good    Milk.  T  R. A. COMFORT  upmr-j  Wmm&&per'X,yritxiita Short  Shot String and 15 to ao yards  gieatex, elective range* knoc|cs  down the high-flying ducks ������va(l  geese. No wonder shooters.  evo-ywhefeJ6ay it's the finest  lead of alt Get yivjs-zspn^sii'  tfon and hunting supplied hene-  The auto bu������ service between Ores-  ton and ^nnera-yFerpy was discontinued this. week. ?f  ��������� Ajpp-ls pi-sk^r -'slea-ss ������*ofS." With other  igirfss"Oreston district prefes-red. Write  Miss Hillard. RS-yl, Nelson; B.O.  Jim Cberringtorn, jr., loft tbis week  for Vancouver, 'where he will attend  the B.O. University, taking his -first  year in* science.:'  Picking* Mcintosh Red apples   has  commenced and  tbe staffs at; all tbe  packing   houses   will   be   up   to   full  strength in & few d������ys as the crop is a.  big one. /  The Review la asked to-at^w that  the benefit concert givenrat Canyon  recently in- aid of Mrs.- Hook was"  sponsored by the? eseeutiye of the  Community Hall Association.  furs.   Jeter's   orchestra*., and    Vic.  .Tali furuidlt-ine-niusic for  Woafd'* Cbsm-pica Am-mnpEctara  ~   Vi MAWSON.  cr*:*-.*   i -s~  the iJeKlon dance in  tne  Almost 500 pupils -were enrolled  at Kimberley when the public  school  opened  at  September 3rd.   , i   APPLES for XMAS.  in GREA T BRITAIN  We again offei the means for you to send a box of, Okanagan  Apples fco your relatives or friends for Christmas. These are  specially aeleftfc������d and packed, shipped and maintained in cold  storage until time for delivery. Special advise given to  recipients.  Any place in Great Britain or Ireland  $SeOO par box  ' ' (Extra Fancy Special Pack)  McINTOSHRED - JONATHAN - DELICIOUS  All orders to be in our oflQce by Nov. 15th  Nnmes  and  addresses must be. typed or plainly printed, and  orders accompanied by remittance, at par in Creston.  We   will   deliver * Growers'   own    apples,  properly   packed,  addressed   and   -wired ready for shipment for ������>2.50 per box.  'These must be delivered to our locals not later than Oct. 15th.  Associated Growers of B.C. Ltd  CRESTON. B.C.  !  Parish Hall  on fall fair ..-ght, ...Wednesday, Sept.  26th. The. admission is iffifto gents,  huu 50 cents to iadies, supper included.  There will be a showing? bf pictures  at the Grand-dn fall fair night. Wednesday nest, when the theaffre patrons  will have an opportunity to see .Rich  ard Baaslhehnesa, in Jiis masterpiece,  "The Little Shepherd of Kingdom  Come." r      ' ���������  H. E. Stevens of Victoria, fire in-*  specie^ for the forest i*y department,  was heie on an official visit at-the end  of the week. .Loss by forest fires in  the Kootenays was much lighter than  in the * other forestry areas in tbe  provinqe. y  The fire brigade had A. run to the  Creston Hotel on Saturday" afternoon  to handle a flret that broke out at tbe  roof due to a defective chimney. Fortunately the blaze was noticed in time  and    the   Are   extinguished    without  Spondc. has jnst arrived  ���������JiU  -*���������������������  Instruments  ViolitiSp Guitars, Banjos, U&aleles, Biiechar  Saxaphones,  Cornets s,  Trombones,  Drums.  Dance Orchestra Instruments  Band Instruments ..'..,.  Strings   for yVipliiij   Banjo,    Mandolin,   Guitar  Ukulels.   Reeds for Saxaphone and Clarinet  MUSIC���������Classical,Secular. Popular, Jazzr-SOOGS  * Albums for Pianos.   Arrangements for  Small Orchestras,  TBB RBXALL STORE  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H������ \VCBSUtX~  J  ***********  SmmUKOmamm        -^g^mmm.. oH|    Jtmmr'>-    Mmtm       ^*m**W^. . mtAggmmm  m-j    Mi*\w:~.< v'. J AW' iv *m   Bf* ���������  ftiWMWIW    am   mmmr _  -HP....     Mm a .,~****Wm\w -    HHV  hss.  ,**m*mAmwmm  is a word that means a great deal  indeed.  . You can get it here.  And you can get' It from your car  after it has been here.      '  2*ev= K-  take charge of the Lutheran* Churrh  work at Creston. aud Tahk. The pastorate has been' vacant for at least  two years, at which time Rev. A.  Appelt was transferred to Wetaski-  win, Alberta.  Of the Georgian Singers and Players  who appear at tbe Srancron Saturday  night, Sept. 29th, the Calgary Herald-  says: The Georgian Singers and  Players, nia.de a splendid impression.  TheSr prograoame ss fuls of beautiful  melodies and clean humor.  -' Engineer Beeson and Whitehouse of  the federai water rights branch have  bten at work ou the. flats this week  taking water levels for use in the con  sideration of the application of West  Kootenay Power & Light Company  for permission to put in its dam below  Nelson.  There was quite a large turnout of  Anglicans at the Parish Hall on Monday night for a reception tendered  Misses Nettleton and Bnscockj,whb are  in charge of the Sunday sohool on  wheels* which has just completed a  tour off East Kootenay. The former  gave a -ahorfe talk on the work carried  on. ������������������-,  . 192M has heeii the busiest season  ever afc new telephone installAtion  work in the Okanagan.  PRESVISER, GAR AG  skhvicc: bra anvtmbno opkwated sav oabouwe  Grand Theatre  FALL FAIR NIGHT  W tu.Tj oBpfe Ih  a  Another Great  Triumph  for  Richard Barthelmese in  of Kingdom Gome  MAN-BOY among lawless,  brub^ men���������,a.,J?py. who was  man enough tp fight for love  whtjthor it was lpve of his  dog; lovo of his country; or  love of a lonely mountain  maid. John Fox, Jr/a immortal   novel   made   into  a  .MltltUW  neVQr-toibo-fo'B,gottcH ���������  dr  by "the . romance  hero of the  hour.  !^r  urn  srxJLKjtna.  Cr  a c*c*  SECURITIES  ^UR managers are kept in constant   f touch with the investment market,  through the Bank^ own Bond Department at* Head Office.  You may be assured of careful attention and conservative selection if your  investments are handled by one of our  branches.  Any amount from a $30 bond to the  largest allotment gladly purchased or  sold.  yem-U  ^1*  ������&*>  .1  A  A  4 -Mtr  OFCANADA  O&&&TO& e^^SWCW O. Wm AULJSN. Manatfe  j Braaebea at Invermere, Cranbrook and' Fernie  Assets of One Hundred and Tmr^  vn  essai  Order  ow  /  The C.P.R. has just advised that commencing early in September every available car is  to be used.for the 2rain haul,-  * **'������������������-.  This will mean that all shipments of Coal  will be stopped for at least three ninths.  To be sure of a Coal supply order noWm  m- * "" . " %  We are booking orders ���������for the. well-known  GAL.T Goal, and can look after all your requirements if orders are placed by Sept. 1st.  . ORDER TODAY and avoid disappoint*  wnmsi*    Oar first carload is nbw imr. "    "  cOREATH  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you hav^e taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account* ^      ass  THE CANADIAN BAISK  Capital Paid Up $2O,O0Oj00O  Reserve Fund $2O,OOO>00O  Creston Branch,   f     * R. J. Forbes, Mftn������g������s*  MM  NS&C0MPANYTLtd  MEAT ��������� MERCHANTS  '  f   . |TBY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Aw economical dish, easy to norvo.  ..-      ��������� ��������� ���������      .      , , t  's  ��������� Shmmroch Brunei HAM* BACON and LARD  GLBNDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government Rrudod, hlghcnb quality,  ntl vnrlctloB.  -Choicest BEE?, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  ��������� ��������� BuRNS* IDEAL PuULTM������' F���������J���������MJ  ���������h-.ornm.oo9 ofiS p������^dnotion itnd prodncoa better pnultry.   Buy thc host.  Ml  MHMNI S������E**S5![r8^4tf*VX^ swar������j������  ^ff-3^TMKS*Ji**iTa3W������������S^^  rvtvAHK g.-t^cynw. <ir,i#inifmrtmxyxB*jm,-i  T*  ^  rrm  review,  creston,  b.  g.  ���������������MNaa������AWCBrtlW������������������WKai������aahi  ���������l.-.^  ^^&mmm. sub s&a a������oi&  FinEurope  Special Sailings io  England-Irel and���������Scot-  1 and���������France���������Belgium  To spend Christmas With tho  folks at home will be more  appreciated than all the  presents you could send to  them. Everyone will be hajh-  I>ler If you are with them.  &fantreal-Clasgow-Belf*st-Lii'rr.pool  X^au-rentie Nov. 2-4  Ualifax-FlymouUt-Ckfrbvurz-Anttierp.  Pennlemcl     Dec.   2  a*  II  Farmers' Marketing Tour  m , ���������  Canadian National Railways'* Tour  au  tunrci-it joriialu taniu  Denmark, 1993  =y  ..dEA^fM il.  Salifox-Glaszonv-Belja st-Liverpool  Retina    *     Dec; 15  Special Conducted Trains  WLonlpefi direct to Steamers  Por compi*:e iit/ormasiort, phone  write or call  22'.     7*o  Man.  Land    E  Pacific  r.^3^     /-iw.,      *vuif..Hca������  > U i iCl illy, _  BSdg.,   Vancouver^ B.C,  < Continued.)  Historically speaking: the Glasgow  Town Hall is a comparatively recent  "building- in the Venetian Renaissance  style, and the hall in which we were  entertained is lofty, airy and In its  sheer spaciousness mag-nificent. Three  beautiful wall paintings command attention, one depicting- the Jegerid of  King- Roderick and St. Mungo, the  representation of which is stili part  of the CLty's^ coat of arms; a second  | ancl it was interesting to note that  : in this scene was portrayed a Clydes-  * dale, altiiough the period covered is  . about 1500. Tlje third is the L������usi-  I tania on the stocks of the Clyde be-  i fore her completion. For all its comparative modernity, the 'banqueting  ', hall can boast a history. Queen Vic-  | toria, King* Edward, Queer!y'Alexan-  I dra, King George, Queen Mary, and  JBy a������polntmrnt to their Bxcettendex  the Governor General ond  Viscountess Willingdon  i the Prince of Wales have dined in it..  j Every Prime Minister of Great JtJi-i-  i tain since 1889 has been theigiiest of  i the City there; and    in    July;    1914,  * three weeks before the war  the CSer-  * man burgomasters dined tite re alter  I visiting the shipping centres of Kng-  * land and Scotland.  Only two  toasts  .     A.'            . .       -v,     yy.y,^,,���������frv,,J were honored, "The King^ and  'The  As the tourist reaches our country, Kaisel%., and the GermaiT and. British  he should be given a card containing j ���������National. Anthems were  sun-.   Soon  full particulars in regard to highway 1 after the burgomasters were  hurry  wjiMmmm^"sm^vm  Tourists Should Be Informed  bij theMothers  of Canada  jEvery.year   more, and .more   Christie*s  . ;Arrowroot    Biscuits    are    sold    because  -'their Purity and High Quality has always'  * heen maintained.    In the store or on the  ^phone, always ask for,Christie's Biscuits.  regulations, the purchase and consumption of liquor and in reference  to all other matters with which, he  should be familiar, while he is a guest  ing home, .their trip cut short by the  outbreak of the Great War.  Sir David Mason and the Corporation entertained us in characteristic  Seottish style.    The haggis was piped  of this province.       It is a hardship'in to the tune of "Happy We've Been  to punish a visitor for transgressing"'a; theGither" by the City of Glasgow?  a law in regard to which he has not j Police ***** *l .the ead of "vhi<? ^^  to , .._    _ , . v | nionv   the   chairman   proffered   Pipe  been  informed,    a    difficulty    wluca ; Major Gray the time-honored refresh-  would be completely overcome by the; ment,  acknowledgement by ths Pipe  introduction  this.  of   sonie   such   plan, as  A WONDERFUl TRIBUTE  Major with the traditional response,  "Thanks and a health to you" spoken  in Gaelic.  A Uttle secret history attaches; to  the fine new leopard skin which wa*  worn by the Pipe Major for the first  time and  in our honor.  It appeared  _   .    ,    rt        _, . .        -r^    i       j n"> ~~s that circumstances had compelled the  Baby s Own Tablets Declared I o��������� corporation to wield    the    economy  Be  Worth   Their  Weight  In. Gold  axe, and in doing so, they had decided  to cut out one pair of trousers from  tCie annual outfit of uniformed city  A mother has only to use Baby's? officers. It was proposed to spend  Own Tablets once to be convinced ! twenty guineas on a leopard skin for  that nothing else can equal them in j the Pipe Major, but this would hardly  banishing the ills of her little *" ones, j have done in view of the incident of  Once used, always useti, as long as j the trousers. Happily, however, the  there are small children in the home t difficulty was overcome by a publib-  ���������that is the tributte    thousands    of \ spirited citizen -who    presented,   the  Johnson's assistant whose singing .we  shall never f.orer&t. .^specially' the impromptu *'H6w~E>o You Do" song  which pilloried members of our party ; Mr. Frank England, Mr.,, Weir's  assistant, who, in the interests of  Canada; saw that we were interviewed and photographed everywhere we  went; and Miss Roberts, Mr. Weir's  secretary, who was always ready to  type our letters however pressed with  urgent work.  Another song from "Brownie,"  then *'Auld Lang Syne,"- the last  verse sung with arms crossed and  hands clasped concluded a happy  evening.-^.: ���������  y .  Sunday found us perhaps a little  glum, for quite a number* of^ our  party was remaining to visit friend*?  or relations. We had round that  Canadians are, Canadians wherever  they are, whatever Province they-  hale from; and it was with sincere  regret 'that we parted at Greenock;  from those who stayed behind. At  length, we: were oi������; the shores of Britain were lost in the oncoming night.  Long live  the Homeland:  now for  HOME!  FINIS. ...-������������������������������������    "������������������'  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER- 23   ,  then,   with  regard  to  been offered to idols, I am quite aware  that "there'is  no such thing as an  idol in the world," and that "there is  THE CHRISTIAN BASIS"OFLTOTAL   only the one God."# (So-called gods  '',;? f ABSHNSiNGU *"       .'   j tliere may "bs.'in- bdayen or on.earjth  " - yy .,��������� ',-:���������.." j���������-as indeed there are plenty of them,  Golden Text: "Let no man seek his  both  gods  and  "lords'-*-���������but  for  us  own,  but each his neighbor's good.*'   there is one God, the Father,  from  .1 Corinthians 10.24:  Lesson: 1 Corinthians 8.1-13.  -Devotional   Reading:   Romans  13-21. ������������������������������������������������������  li.  whhna aU comes, and for ���������whotn we  exist,) But reniember, it Ig. not every-  biie ysxfho has this "khdwledge.'*f: Some  who have hitherto been accustomed-  td' idols -cat the food as food which  has been really offered to'an idol, and  so their weaker conscience is f eb6-  taminated. Now ^niere food will not  bring us any nearer to God; iff we ab-  Worms sap the strength and undermine the" vitality off children.  Strengthen, them by using Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator to drive  OjUt the parasites.  Explanations and Comments      ;  Paul  had  been   asked   in  a  letter  from the Corinthian Church wliether.  or not one irdght eat meat which had _ stain we do" not lose anything, and if  first been offered to idols. The letter j we eat we do not gain anything. But  probably suggested that, as any idol! see that the exercise Of your right  was not a real god, it did not ihatter does not prove any stumblSngr block  if. the food had been offered to it.! to the weak. Suppose anyone sees  The writers doubtless wished to be; you. a. person of enlightened mind-,  known as "the party which stood for ] reclining at meat inside ah idol's tem-  liberty of conscience;    and    probably: pie: will that really "fortify his weak  for the Pauline axiom, 'All things are  lawful to me.'" Paul's answer follows  in this  eighth chapter.  Moffatt's version, of������ Paul's woras  makes them so clear that explana-  tionsyare unnecessary:  conscience?" Will it not emfaoMen  him "to violate his scruples, of conscience by eating food that has been  offered to idols? He is ruined, this  weak man, ruined by your "eislight-  ened mind,"  this brother for whose  mothers pay the Tablets.  Among the many, many mothers  who are anxious to .tell of their experience with Baby's Own Tablets is  Mrs. GritBlh, of East Hamilton, Ont.,  ���������who writes:���������"Shortly after coming  to Canada I began giving the Tablets  to my baby boy who was" then six  weeks old. The result was so pleasing  that since that time I-have always  kept the Tablets in the house. I have  two children now and both of them  are the picture of health. Baby's Own  Tablets are the only medicine they  have ever had and I realty believe the  Tablets to be worth their weight in  gold." :  Baby's Own Tablets are free from  all injurious drugs and can bo given  to the youngest babe with absolute  safety. They are sold by medicine  dealers or by. mail at :25 cents a box  by The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Forest Fire Costs  Canada's bill for forest fire losses  - ���������'     ��������� ������������������- f   .  amounts to more than $L50 a week  Giant hunting grasshoppers nearly  five inches long, that prey on small  animals such as mice and the young  of ground-nesting birds, are found in  the Congo.  HE DIDN'T THINK  DYSENTERY  COULD BE RELIEVED  Mr. John Melling, Feimer, Alta,,*  writes:���������"I am a returned .soldier,  and when I camo home from overseas  I suffered greatly with dysentery. Tho  doctor said it vra.8 chronic and did not  think it could bo relieved. However,  fee doctored me for quite a -while, but  did me no good. One dray tho druggiat  asked me if I had ever tried ,  P&FOWtt'RV  "S.EXT^OF**,  ^}mimm  "On his recommend������.tion I bought  ������ bottle and aftor 1 hnd taken it -got  Mmio   relief,   bo   I   got   two  mow,  and  hii.v������   nftver   had   tho   dyHonterv    einco  ful up nnly hy Thn T. Millwrh CU>,,  Limited, Toronto, Ont.  CANCER  FREE BOOK  SENT on Request  T������*Hm t-JiaiJi.'. (if carierr and what to do  for piihi, blfMKl'ng, odor, etc. Write for  ll today, meutioniiu;' thin papoj-. Ad-  clroMH   'IndlunapollH   crunner   M'onpK.al,  ;j,.i;....,i|/iMi.,,  I::J,  City with a properly mounted skin.  There were two musical programs;  Gaelic airs, marches, strathspeys and  reels by the pipe band and selections  by the City of Glasgow Police Orchestra who honored us by playing Canadian songs and dances. Glasgow indeed entertained us royally.  We spent our afternoon watching  a football match, as guests of the  Corporation and thoroughly, enjoyed  the experience.  - The European  part of our official  programme "was now ended, but there  was one unscheduled event for which  the party  was  responsible.  We had  almost  completed  a wonderful  four.  We had seen more in thirty-two days  than perhaps any party of the same  size had ever seen.   Doors, for which  money was no key, had been thrown  open to    us.       Privileges    jealously  guarded and keenly sought had been  freely. accorded     to    the    Canadian  Farmers'   Party,   and   the  hearts   of"  both high and low had been opened  as .\yell as doors.   Throughout we tiad  been cared for with something, more  than efficiency by    those    who    had  charge of us���������the    officials    of , the  Canadian National and of the Globe  Travel    Bureau    had     become   ouv*  friends. We would not part without  returning thanks and expressing' our  -��������� esteem.   So  we haled  Mr.  Weir,   the  organizer of the tour in Europe;.Mrt  Groff, (organizer in Canada, and; Mr,  ���������Strachan,  agricultural representative  for the Canadian National Railways,  in Winnipeg, before a mock tribunal,  apparently to try them for their sins,  but in reality to present the first two  with a silver salver suitably inscribed, and Mr. Strachan ���������wlth a case of.  pipes. Mr,  W. A. Wilson, of Canada  House, who had been guide, philosopher  and  friend  on. so  many occasions; Mr. John L, Harvey, Mr. Turn-  ham, and  Mr,  Whitby, of the Globe  Travel Bureau,  and  tho  four  trusty  ^drlvorp, who had driven us and our  baggage so many hundreds 6f miles  1n    perfect . HEifety    wero     likowise  brought  before    the    "judge"     ("Mr.  Arkon), Mr. Wilson, to receive   a lot-  Lei-   of   thank.1*   from  thc  party,   Mr.  Harvey an    Illuminated    testimonial.,  hia colleagues each a letter of appreciation supplemented by a money gift.  When    we    Iind      responded      tho  Mjudgo"   Uiniaelf   wat*   placed   in   tne  clock" and waa p'rosentcd with a letter  and a gold watch engraved with  an  inscription: the party's tribute to the  mnnnor in will oh lie had carried* out  tho duties of tho position aH leader to  which we  had elected him.  Mr, Ar-  koll had responded to the speeches of  great   in on   on  great  occaaiona,   but  never  had ho found  hia task of  replying so dlfilcult im he did this night,  no overcome was ho with the Hiirprlse  we hud  Hecrotly prepared.  Tlieno wero not all we than Iced.  There wan Mr. Dan Johnson, ISuro-  )aliu Colon!nation Manager for t!ie  Cnnadiun National Kullwayn;  "I.trownl*"'   fMr.  15. W.  I3r<?*\vn),   Mr.  for every man* woman, and child of  the population. Federal: and. Provincial Governments, are putting forth  efforts to reduce and eventually wipe'  out this heavy loss.  Minard's Liniment for Every Pain.  A 'motorist who has driven half-  way around the world reports that  tigers and elephants fled before him.  It is wonderful how quickly wild  beasts have acquired the pedestrian  sense.    ���������  With regard to food that has been sake Christ died! By sinning against  offered to idols. Here, of course, "we tlxe brotherhood in this way ascs  all possess knowledge!" Knowledge wounding their weaker conscience,  puffs up, love builds up. Whoever- you are sinning against Christ. There-  imagines he has attained to some de- fore, if food is any hindrance to nay  gree of knowledge, does not possess brother's welfare, sooner than injure  tjae true knowledge yet; but if anyone him I will never eat flesh as long as  loves Gdd, he is known of Him. Well j T live, never!  f--.%r  CiiileisKfa Soap  ,. Every day to keep them soft and  smooth. Bathe with either hot or cold  wstfter and always dry thoroughly. If  chapped, red or rough use.hot water  and Cuticura 'Soap, rubbing in Cuticura  Ointiruent after drying, especially at  night.  Bampla Coeli Bw������ by lEtU. Address Canadian Depot:  "SUnfaotiM, IM., Moniwfcl." Price. Soap 2Ce. Oint-  aa������nt 36 ������nd We. Taleom 26c.  Cuticura Shaving; Stick 25c  r  This is the Soap that  is 'Different  ,>*  "No Other Soap Made  Like It  "GLYCERINE -PUMICE"  HAND SiOAP  ... m%.Rmml^m.k���������*lmm*W        .    \*J \*A^.   JT^ Mm  LOOK FOR THIS CARTON  "  '  WILL CLEAN  DIRW   HANDS  LIKE MAGIC  LEAVING THEM  SMOOTH AND  WHITE  WITH A NICE  SOFT VELVETY  FEEL  rm������.j#������  lhe.  Workman's  i-^i*i rf**k**j**| ^i  si  >S -135 r*>-  Sis <*���������  9������ H    >���������  eE ss S*  ��������� ������*r n > ���������  V  TheWondcrfur  Hand Soap  Ma������Ic by  TlieOyccrincPunikie  So(������p Ca  Victoria. B.C  liSL������������������- ������  VEMENTSorCiyCEWNE^^  CAKE   OF   QLVCERINE-PUMICE  In CARTON, as above, 10c per cake  The  Housekeeper's  Greatest  Help.  %  I  I  J!  CLEANS  KITCHEN  WARE  POTS AND  PANS  LINOLEUM  *    ETC.'  ONCE  "Glycerine-Pumice" Hand Soap is now for sale at all stores.  USED YOU WILL HAVE NO OTHER.  If you cannot get it at your trading place, write n������ and wc will send  you sample. ���������  f*i mr -at/ ���������*-^**H**ff-**,<**********-e--jk���������**-*jr*B    "Bnfcir T*M. M"*ff j-^-b���������������������     iC*|^���������W  Jk  ffHm     A^^if^*,        Tt*   "II"\*,i* m ^tt^fi-/*H"Hk  *"^11 j Jl *fcr*.llr-iiV I J^{ t^^** W^ h. J IVi .l.x.^i^j   o^-^J^jLJi     \^*hJP<!������i| JLiJLXxI.JL JL X-jJLM  ">  L  XTtm^TfWH A  K   mm-^tmA m ���������������<*#>"m'1mmAt **p  O    (T* tf  THE.   REVIEW,    CRESTOX,    B.    C.  J*  4     ~- 4 ���������  ������K a-.*?**'  "fA."~  4  good e&eer  in.  THE CRIMSON  WIHftT  w  c    .a_������r^r J*.  -BY ��������� *  ALEX. PHILIP  Published by Special  Arrangement  Willi  Thomas AiitMi,   Publisher,  Toronto,  Ont.  I think of three fir logs that makes  a carload? Of.^_ cedars ten feet  through? Of alters that you can't git  (-your arms round? Some different  tliah them toothpicks you got out  there," jerking his thumb contemptuously toward the Penobscot River.  "And   minerals,"   lie   went   onj   "the  CHAPTER I.���������Continued.  "Good-bye old pal," Donald whispered, his arms about the collie's  shag-gy neck. The dog turned slowly and unwillingly toward the house.  In the meantime, within the house,  John McLean and his wife "were discussing the possible result of the  father's seeming severity.  ; "Donald' is a great trial to us now,  John,'.' said the mother, "but we mus\  not forget the happiness he has  brought us in the past." She gazed  long and lovingly at a photograph of  her son as a child; then, with head J  bowed, her lips moved in silent pray-1  er. ' ���������' ~ . |  "'. Upon his- arrival at the wharf Donald found his baggage, destroyed  , the pass he had been in the habit of  using, as his father wasowrier of the  steamboat line, and bought a ticket  to Bangor.  - Reaching Bangor, he chose less expensive' quarters  than -was  his  ciisr  iom,   locating  at  the   Penobscot,   on  Exchange Street.    In no    mood    for  sleep, he decided to take a stroll: Outride   an .all-night  restaurant   was   a'  long string of cars, and from within  came the sound of happy laughter..  .   A feeling    of    loneliness,"  coupled  with a, slight hunger induced him to  enter. XA big man sitting at'the counter,  attacking vigorously a     T-bone  steak, was the-, centre of interest, as  evidenced -by   the   cluster   of-  taxi-  drivers , and      other     night-lunchers  about him. He wore a wide-brftnmed  hat,    high    leather    boots, corduroy  trousers, a blue flannel shirt, and a  i^d-mackinaw coat hung on the wall  behind him. Blond,  sun-washed hair  stood up from his head aggressively,  and his steely blue eyes were.set in a  face tanned a brick red.  ������������������S "Yes,  sir,"  spoke  the  blond giant  between mouthfuls, "she's 9. he-man's  country;! she is. None  of your bum  chow that I used to.git here in these  Eastern loggin' camps, sow-belly and  beans three times a dayfy-itid work-  in' for forty dollars a  "month    from  daylight until dark.    No, siree!    Me  for.the Coast with its fotir bucks a  day. And talk about grub! Say, there  ain't any hotel that puts up better  scofflns  than  we  git  in  the  loggin'  camps in good old B.C."  ���������1 He looked around at Sila audience  and, convinced that they were interested, he continued: "Yes, sir! British  Columbia for mine. Say! What'd you  'A GREAT  TONIC," SAYS  RUSSELL  After Taking   Lydia   E.  Pinlcham's Vegetable  Compound  ���������' Fonwick, Ont.���������"I am taking Lydia  E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound  during tho Change  of Life for nervous  feelings, loss of appetite and to Rain  fttrengtli. It ia a  great tonic nnd 1  havo taken a dozen  bottlea of it. It wits  recommended to  mo by a friend and  now x recommend  it to all women for  such   troubloa    tin  come at thia timo."  '���������Mas. W. V. Russeu,, It. E. No. ^5,  "jsOnxvick, Ontario.  and miles tp.at ain't never bin prospected. Prospectors comin' in every  day with new strides. And talk about  fish! I seen the fish so thick they  choked the rivers; you could darn  near-walk on their backs.. That's the  country, fellers. That's the place for  men with git-up-and-git." He������, finished his repast with a gulp of coffee,,  fished a sack of- tobacco and brown  paper from his pocket,- and rolled a  cigarette. "A brand new country,"  he ran on, his eyes shining with enthusiasm, "that ain't half^ explored  yet, and richer 'n a pail of cream.  How much do I owe you, boy?" he  asked as he drew out a wad of banknotes, peeled a bill from the outside  of the fat roll and threw it careless ���������  iy on jhe counter.  "Keep the change," he said -with a  lordly air, then swaggered through  the door. Several of the taxi-drivers  followed, lotidly importuning"* him. to  ride.  Donald finished his lunch and sat  for a time smoking.  "That guy was a nut to flash his  poke in front of that gang," observed  the waiter, "Guess he's big enough to  take care of himself," he added.  As Donald- steped out of the restaurant he saw the big man across  the street with four of -his former au-  iedhce. Prom the> shadow of a fdoor-"  way he saw the party enter a ramshackle building, after hearing one of-  them promise to get the Westerger a  drink in spite of prohibition. Donald  decided to walk by the place, f and  was startled by the sound o������crashing glass and indications of a strug-,  gle. v "''fyf-  "You will, will you?" he heard the  unmistakable voice of the big Westerner,.', ' .. "        ?  With  a,bound Donald was at the  door. -He found the Westerner badly  battered,, but holding three jnen. at  bay.  The  fourth, lay in  a crumpled  heap in the corner. ?:f"            .''Ia  _   Only one of the men noticed Donald's entrance.    He was a big, burly  brute  with the swarthy features  of  the Southern European,������ahd he came  straight for the intruder,  crouching  low.      Donald's left had caught him  on the eye, and as his head flew back  Donald crossed viciously    with    his  right.    The blow landed with an impact that sounded    like . a    cleaver  sinking into a meat block,  and .the  man dropped as though shot.  A  rat-faced ��������� man,    standing    near  it side door with a bottle in his hand,  shouted a warning as Doiiald sprang  Lo  the ^Westerner's assistance.   Both  men turned their heads.      The hamlike fist of the big blond giant struck  ! the- larger  of the  two  men  such a  terrific blow on the side or the head  that theTeeiplent whirled, completely  around and sank dazedly to the floor.  "Duck!" yelled Donald, as he saw  the Httle  man/H arm  go  back,    The  Westerner dr6pped, and not a second  too soon. The bottle whizzed over his  head,   bringing a uhower of  planter  from the wall wl^prc it struck. With  a curse tho big maW turned, but the  little bottle-thrower had disappeared  through the aldo door.    The remaining thug, a tall, cadaverous looking  youth, took one wild look round, then  bolted through the front door.  The Westerner, gasping and rather  palo, seized Donald's hand in hit* huge  paw. "Pardner, you saved mo from  a hell of a lickin'! 'Bout two minutes  more ancl. 1 .  .   . ".  "Grab your coat and hat and we'll  pot out of   hero   beforo    the   police  ",Better conae up to my room and  have those cuts attended to," suggested Donald.  The Westerner touched gingerly  the rapidly swelling lump over his  ear. "You knpw," he observed,  "'those fellers never intended to start  a rough-house. ,The little dip was  pretty slick, but I caught him with  his hand in nay pocket, and when they  saw lhat they had a fight in their  hands, they tried to lay me out with  a billy. Should have seen the funny  look on that little rat's face when tie  lammed me with,-that loaded stick  and I didn't go down. Guess this old  bean of mine must run pretty heavy  to. bone," he* finished with a chuckle.  He-looked at Donald curiously. "You  sure handed it to that big dago quick.  How did you horn in on the row anyhow?"      /' - ���������  Donald tolu. of being* ia the l/uncM-  room when he had. displayed his  money, and of the waiter's subsequent remarks. m '  "Huh!" snorted the big man disgustedly, "guess I need a guardeen."  With the assistance of the obliging  night-clerk, who furnishe'd antiseptic  and court plaster, they patched Hie  hurts of the much-bruised Western-'  er."  Teeth and Health  5; la-Mspa     Esy     *i_he     C*anfitJ!r?n y rientai  Hygiene    coim������n    ami    Pufciisnea  1   By  Tho   Saskatchewan. lienta**  Socitey  s  THE WISDOM TOOTH .  Otherwise- the ��������� third molar, % the  word "Wisdom" being of no real significance excepting as it relates to  Uie period of eruption which is at the  a^nroscl! of adult s"-e.  Perhaps it has been your good fortune, not to have^had this tooth erupt,  for in truth, it is often a ��������� trouble  bearer; it is the dental "degenerate"  ���������generally stunted in size, but frequently absent altogether-���������but why  missing ? ~  This���������the gradual lessening of the  function of mastication and the reduction of  the  force  of -jaw move-  er .and less gritty foods by civilized  man, has led to a marked degeneracy  of the dental mechanism.  The tender leaves of the'  tea planfare extremely sensi*  tive  to  climatic  changes.  *T*fl_ 'ja.9t^mm    _    "9   _      m       *    w*. _    ���������"��������� ������  Tmiat s wliv jcvea r&os@ I ea is  packed only in aluminum���������  so it will never lose strength  . *^m^ * ^. ������*4B.  .. m MA������������������\W *.%.*mm*.^m ^������1������  with dampness* Every package guaranteed to be m perfect condition.   . ew  fc>o    tnat,     inrouga  economy  I   Cigarette Papers  I  Lor^e Double Bask ^ --    -  B   Fines*~Yew Can Suy* <J&&  AVOID IMITATIONS   V  xsy nxoaern vapouring  ointment���������Just rub on  When the clerk left *the room the  big man turned to ~ Donald. "My  name's Jack Gillis. What's yours?"  "Donald McLean."  "Damn good name," he averred,  looking Donald  over critically.  "I bin visitin'    my    old  vhome    in  Nova Scotia," he ran on. "Come down  here to  visit my sister.   "I'm  gittin'  'homesick for  thev Pacific  Slope,  and  I'm goin'   to  hit for B.C.  tomorrow  germ may fail to develop; or, devel-  oninev the inw** are so ^res.tl"*'' contracted (through disease), that frequently there is lack of gjiace for it  to erupt into position���������a condition  analogous to "that- of the eveless fish  of the Mammoth Cave���������Nature cutting off that which 'goes unused.  : Just a word 'more: Occasionally  the unnatural retention., of this tooth  in the ja,sv-so-called "impaction,^ leads  to serious disturbances, neuralgic  pains, -local infection, or constitutional ills. So when your physician, find-  -tng no specific cause for your general ill health, orders that "impacted" wisdom removed, you will better  understand the reason.  -But, don't -worry should the wisdom  teeth not erupt���������the chances are that  you have  been spared trouble.  =?  ���������I'm   on  my  way   to  Vaneouvei,"  kSCfcftVI.     J4^UX4.GmmSJt.  Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance  The effect of this statement on Gillis was electric. "Do you belong in  E.G.?" he questioned excitedly.  Donald told him how his glowing  description of that Jand of promise  had-induced him. to go West, and that,  this would be"* his first visit to the  Coast.  "Well," observed Gillis, "if I've been  the means of addin* a man like you  yto the. population of B.C., then Jack  Gillis has done some good."  "That's a real compliment,  Donald.  Talented Western Cunmllan T������s Author  Of New Book, Called  ��������� "Long !Lance"  A man of magnificent appearance  came to the office of CJosmopolitan  Book Corporation last year and asked questions on the technique of writing a book. He was not seen around  the Cosmopolitan - offices - again**-, for  about a year.' Then he returned with  a; complete manuscript, left it silently, and was gone again.  The next day the manuscript was  smiled 1 circulating around the office, page by  page, and being avidly read by half a  -   "rm goin.'   pn.  the mornin'  train,"  remarked  Gillis.-   "I'd   like   to "have  you travel with me."  -  Donald nodded.  (To Be Continued.)  Rub It In For tame Back.���������A brisk  rubbing with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil will relieve lame back. The skin  will immediately absorb the oil and  it will penetrate the tissues and bring  speedy relief. Try it and be convinced. As the. liniment" sink's? in, the pain  comes out and there are ample  grounds for saying that it is ah excellent article.  Alpha���������r"What was the denomination of that bill ybu loaned me?"  .    Theta-^-'Episcopalian,   I   guess;   it  keeps lent."  Horses have.no eyebrows, and lashes no eyelids.   ,. >.  dozen people at once.  "The author was Buffalo Child L.ong  Lance, a chief of the Blood Band of  Blackfoot Indians. He had written  how as a boy he suffered the.tortures  of training as a warrior and was educated in the teachings of medicine-  -men and wrinkled old braves. He had  told the stories of a babyhood on  hprsebackj of buffalo-hunting, bloody  fighting, .awesome '"medicine,",.of cap-  tu'ring wild horses',"of war and, peace,  sun dances and happy feasts.        ,..,-.���������  .!N^ graduate and an ap  pointee by President Wilson to West  Point; a hero of the World War, and  a. most charming personality, Chief  L'ctng Lance turned up as a literary  man of a high order.  The book was afrare contribution  to Amerieanar The publishers prevailed on him to let the book be called "Long Lance."  Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance is  a most extraordinary personality.  More than thirty years ago he was  born an ordinary Indian baby on the  western plains in what is now Alberta. To telL of his boyhood before  the Blackfoot Indians signed a treaty  and went to the reservation would  take the edge off his amazing book.  RUG VARH  $1.15 per pound up. - Twenty-one  samples free.���������Stocking & Yarn  Mills, Dept. 17, Orillia, Ont.   ��������� -     e   : '  First Separator Came In 1882  The first centrifugal cream separator was imported, into^Canada from  Denmark in 18S2.  >. a  ��������� Hard and soft corns both yield to  Hol!oway's~Corn Remover, which is  entirely safe to use, Nand certain and  satisfactory in its action.  Many a man of few words keeps  them yvrbrking overtime.  THERE It-nothing that has ever  taken Aspirin's place as an antidote  for nam. It is safe, or physicians  wouldn't use it, and endorse its use  by others. Sure, or several million  users would have turned to something  else. But get the real Aspirin (at tany  drugstore) with Bayer on the box,  and the word genuine printed m red;  W.    N.    V.    1751  come," interrupted Donald.  Hammond Stroet,    then    dowa    Kx-  chaiijgo t-iLicet.  fi'V** ������������������'���������"'J'1 "Sf*- - .  it..\mt������rt.l  tn tkn*6*l  "The Lord thy God, Ho it is that  doth go with thee; He wftl not faij!  thee, nor forsake thee."���������Deut. xxxi.  6.. , > ' v        ���������     <  Yet If we will one Guide obey.  The dreariest   path,    the   darkest  way,  Shall uSaue out in heavenly day;  And .we, on divers shores now casl-,  Shall meet, our    perilous    voyage  ' f past,  All in our Father's house at last:.  ���������Riehard Chcnevix; Trench.  So long as our existence lasts, wc  must not give up the duty of elieor-  When your  Cnilclfcn Ciy  for It  Baby has little upfloTs at times. All  your caro cannot prevent them. But  you can be prepared. Then you can  do what any experienced nurse would  do���������what most physicians would tell  you to do���������give' a "few drops of plain  Castorla, "No sooner done than Baby  is soothed; rollef is just a matter ot  momontH. Yet you have eased your  child without riao of a ningle doubtful  Julnena and hope. ITc who liar, gu'.dcc!   rtmj������;   dwntoHn   im.   v^tnhlw.   ^   it's  safe to use as often aa an infant nan  .119 through the' day, will guldo ua  through the night also. " The pillar  of darkness often turns into a pillar  of lire. Have patience and perseverance; believe that there la still a future before ua, and wc shall at last  reach the haven where we would be.  -   Arthur Penrliyn  Stanley.  any little pain you nnnnot pat nway.  And. it'a always ready for the crueller  pangs of colic, or constipation, - or  diarrhea; effective, too, for older  children, Twenty-five million bottle.-*  were toou>jrlit last year.  1  -.*U known that Aiwlrln _.  fa.ae.ur*. ta *uur������,th* Dublin k**ln������t. JmIUIIohh.  th* T*ii������!* wu b#y "  ymii im,,*UM9*i% wata.  ,j*cr.urij.     vvMtta   at   m  MHIli *������7.r tm.������i������������-  .������H������(. JnUUtk  Uiiu ���������h.  Mvmr  liaiuly.  -Krrp    Mlnard'a     LSnktscai  ),5i������^!!*'^^fch "r^twiiif*' H r&v-swff H s^tsrU WW' B'f^FK^s'li' -   THE  CMS-TO^ BETEEW  Local and Personal  Fos Sajlb���������1920 Ford runabout* En  good shape.   Harry Smith, Creston.  Wanted���������Second hand piano, in  good shape, state nrice. Box FO.  Creaton ssbsiofiRsp*.  Mrs, Maxwell was a weekend visitor  n . vex  .    uci    owu*  rM i t.  V treat* M-K>tjm  Jobs Rycksaan was s. business v������s>������  tor at Kaslo iast week, returning; on  Thursday.  Mrs. "E. Driffil of Kitchener was a]  siater. Mrs. Geo, Young.  ��������� /.*.*���������  o ���������������*������������ei>*������f ho* l "������������������������������*������������������������  Ida bo.'  Miss ^Evelyn Bevan who has been on  a two weeka'fl visit witu her parents,  returned to Kelowna at the end of. the  Mr. and Mrs. Wincficombe and Mr.  and ^Mre.iiMatt.^-^SCork   ware  Sunday:  ������������������.Sat.  0* -!sv������rwc*l.. vt A  mmm sale of goveb^ent lot  Notice '��������� is-f hereby iKjyen.K> hat* aiot  Four (4) in Subdivision ofLot 491,  Group l,yyKootetoay:,District, will be  offered for sale at a pubiic ancti6n to  be held in the Provincial police Office,  at Oreston, at 2 o'clock in the after-  *.*.*.*.   rm. **,*..*.*,*..*.     tL~ OE4.L   : i.___j-  ������������������uuu vi lucwnj.,  kuo wruu   urauintk  Particulars as to terms and cpndi-  tions  riiay   be   obtained   from    the  undersigned. '       *     '  "  Nelson. B.C., September llbbv1928.  '-- J- CABTMBIky'  Government Auent.  jrars. .a., anaersoti leit nn j->r������w������y oa  a ..holiday:.,-visit .���������w3t|������j^hwt daughter,  Mrs. ILettlewt l!g at Esoabsrley..   [a.-  Mp. and Mrs. Gep.;;Bqarn*a ���������. of^Moyie.  >were weekend vieiUira at Creston^  guests of Mr. and Mrs. J,f P*. Cook.yfff ���������  F05 Sale���������Honey,16 cents abound,  bring y6 ur ow n contain e re. M rs. F.  Bunt, (former Gobbett Ranch) Creston. ��������� ��������� '..,.- ���������'        ' ".'��������� y       ���������': '���������SPy^sy-.:  *������5  f  -  if .t>*J  JSr. "anSrr-\'Mr������*in;'S|s JL   Forfee*! "'and  3jnelHir. Hot-Springs, making the tiip  :b^au^':f-?yyylf;!??y;;?f ���������     . ��������� ���������  S^mittp^M0^A^t':on Sunday for  j^ancpUK^^^^Jhe l&: to attend the  E.C.������������������University?t^s term, taking the  arts .course.y^yff^y. .,.        ,,,  ji*^ K^^ who  hfaa. heeny^gsiesi.-pS, Mies, lionise BeveBO  bact* bend of fche Kootenay River were  taken out iast week for shipment to  Alberta points, where 750 will he  placed in a Bake near "Medicine Hat,  and another 1800 distributed Jin two  jiaKes in ,.ttiea>-Edmonton ^dintriet.  About ttw&iyears hro  Lac la Nohhel  * J cv.���������* t, evS~U!Air*jt4Bt.*r.w.i."~im, o^.������w *  "^_3J iu  Pi*s|pnyfoas8,,(.ahd^haVe thrived so well  that it has been decided tp experiment  Wanted ��������� Young girl for light  housework for the winter. Apply  Box 67, Review'Offlce.  'A  Phils* iiufclt, Creston  T^B-atfklv     9%*  g^rMvao    mm*  nters were cut Jn cotaside:-  aUle force at the weekend and ail  returned with very y^atisfactorjrr bags*  E^ucks are very plentiful and there is  I  VUD , - a^c^o*. .  ass unusual supply of the Canada  white fronted Reese alreacSvv   -  *��������� ���������    A���������__ .-  J6.-.i������i'Ai  with ihoYn in 'ether laked.  j   .-V:      ������������������������*>.'  OH EST6&-S-7.S0 b;i*n:.-Hvenso<!g.  Church Connnilttee Me-gtinj^x.  ������> ������- ������  rfaw,^^*v"%rt������k-p'^������*������.**s****4m^mr4*&M^j^&^"*^l*^t<-':JX*' *  t.,*^^- ���������a������J)aMjt4������ggj^*<f   }   ,  <>  *>  #  M&elsod, -Aibei-ta.  Exhibitors are reminded that entries  fot'th^:fail!iait;i|xt^<ltf be in  thP- hands  nnd I of Recreiairy. .Sfyfti, Jnckson,   Monday  eVen \ ns?������ ��������� "SsistJ 2?fe.- ''������������������'*'  w-nen  ffAme  in Need  1*43.3  Ol  Some  pi  .civ -ak-mafl  ^fejcauCfc  Us 1 Our Prices are Riglit  Any kind of Blacksniith and C������rri-age Kepair Work.  Plow and lasplenient J^schiae Repair 'Vork. Tire  Setting..   Loggers' Supplies.  In stock we. are carry**ng a full line of Ptumbinft  Supplies, Pipes, Fittings, Taps, Valves, Range  Boilers, Baths, Sinks, Wash Basins, etc., etc.  In Tinsmithing we have a large stock of Sheet  Metal   Black   and   Galvanized. Roof   Jac5|s, E;ive-  troughs, etc.  In Hardw������w>d we have in stock Wagon* Rims, Cant-  hook Hadles* Doubletrees, Singletrees, Axe Handles  etc.   AI! work dose by real tradesmen.  S. STE E  Blaeksraltb  %3-* j| -*Wf, %sw M'  Oxy Acetylene Welding  ELECTRIC   LIGHT!  Wby wait till September 1st for your Iiigh'.s or Power t  Why gamble when yoja-can get 'a sure thin g f  Wa can give yon Lij?lit and Power now.    A good, st  bright Sight���������and aa^ebeaply^as anybody, and all th<6 year ro*hndr  - -    Winter will soon be here.    Why not prepare for the Ion 5  winter nights now.    Xret na taSe pare of your wants.   -  House Wiring.     Power Irtsiallationsm  of alt kinds at the right** price.  jCS.  txtures  PeckBeng Vinegar  A.i.  -^the   very   besb   prpciirajbie-���������  White  aiiq- Brown, m bulk, at  $1.25 per gallon.  ������������������1*.  Sealers  All sizrs anil makes  .���������   from $1.50 tb $2.50.  *^yp wLM ��������� %JP *������# Sal)1  -   . .*   .,,??   ���������"������������������'    +  Packet or Bulk.  CSirislIe's Sisciilts jmsi; arriirecS  Ml  n  t, *  ������;b n Stiff a  *im0%*Jr BVB  Yl      1   B ti  p Cm   B    Va  lb Pack Mverp IMStomfrts  Dotlat F01 of Value  and Satisfaction I  "h  yfMr.;.itii3';llIip8.?Mi.J. Bovd and Mias  Coles of the high school teaching  staff, ;*.' were Sanday visi tors with  Kiteehn-ftr frieindsj:  y Four new members joined iip at the  September meeting of the Women's  lustitutf- onyFriday, bringing the  Biemberehip up to 62.  ^''���������^oit SA^-S-V^br filled bed com-  ftirierat   handi>l������de,f very   warm and  food.      You*   choice   of   cover.      SI.  Inott, Eiickson, B.C.  Mrs. Ch������8. Arinstrong and young  soli, and her siater, Gladys Dai vies,  who has been holiday ing in Nelson,  airiwed honie on Snndny,  - Mr. and Mrsi Harold Goodsvin   and  youpg; daughter   have    returned    to-  EeHoggfc   Idaho,   after    an    extended  visit with  bis parents, Mr. and Mrs.  T. Goodwin.  ������~i~��������� tut���������������***-..%:-������  3��������� ���������*j is   >>V/ia������g    AXA.*mAA'%^*kt^ ��������� 'A* AM*.**     ���������*>    <*U������*W'K*^������������ *+p^  g >, xiiis Is about tha time-.ox year you are planning for,I  I Fail ������.nd_ Winter. If youarenot a steady customer with I  i us v/e would like. to suggest that for, say, the next, six^ i  I months���������whan living Is the most expensive���������that you tsy &  ������ out the Go.-Or������. ... ,    . 7  , -  SThe real test of a store's, .usefuliiesa 1^ the   character |  of . its values. . What can this, store <$o for ^ou���������ria- pre- |  I. sen tins  Qualities   and values   at Drices whieh will mean  . service in thrift, money savings, lasting satisfaction?  Our  prices  are ..never  special  prices,   but   regular  * prices, preferring to serve you better by buyinifi s^sjpw as  possible and selling as low as possible.     Our, values give  you  a  true  picture  of what this store can do for you  every day.  In all our plans to serve you���������to merit your confi:  dence���������to deserve, your permanent patronage���������our one  underlying thought has been to pack every customers  dollar full of value and satisfaction.  technical institute of Alberta.- at  Calgary, arrived on Sunday fur a holiday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Murrell.      y?  ReviJB.M. jpribhyand Fred Smith  were at Nelson at the.-��������� first at, the  week, where they were, "in attendance  atthefall session of the presbytery of  the United Church. ,  'Trinity TJnited Church will have its  rally* rday exercises on the morning of  Sundayv Septemberf Sftth������ -and* in the  evening there"will be tke usual harvest  thanksgiving 6erwice*y,3 ?  Mrs. K, Merrison-and: two sons, who  hi������.ve been ��������� visiting with her son and  daughter-in-law, Mr and Mra. Geo.  Merrison, returned to their home in  Winnipeg, Man., at the end ol the  j week.  H, Baird of Victoria, inspector of  uiuCnicipnlities, was here on an official  visit Wednesday.and made a check up  of assessing and general office work Of  the village, and found thongs in very  desirable shape.  The United .Church pus tore at  Fei;nie, Cranbrook aud Moyie will  stop off at Creston ret<iroiog from  presbyteiy and will induct Rev. ft. E.  Oribb as pastor of Trinity Church this  (Thursday) evening.  " (   ���������������������������A ���������   ���������    ���������      ... ' '  Fishery inspector C; W. Robinson  was; an official visitor here at the end  of the week,; when he captured*^ a  couple pf dozen very fine Bpecimens of  bass In the Kootenay, whioh are being  shown at Nelson fair this week;.  About 2600 of the young bass in. the  *wa *f*sr***mm       *. **.*uwtq        *������r-������r - <wm> -arts **������������������������������ ��������� v    0 awns a  1  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERI6KS0N  s^e*^:: ^msm:  mSr^Sk S*  COAT  STOLE  ALL COLdRS  6 RANp THEATRE        JL I Si  frl.-Sat., Sop.   3[2j|ij  A Sensational, Mystery  Melodrama of the Air!  H  B UB LB  of the  The most outstanding Sweater value  value of the .sjeaspri. Sweaters /-#iat  are unusual values at their regular  prices are offered afc these reductions  only for the .duraiion.^f this sale���������  later they will be much higher.  S*-aS!SBl!!������H^^  ' with  FAIT WRAt  GARY COOFEIi  A daring mystery tnetoz  drama of a squadron of  flyers who court death  to tana opteus behind  enemy tmms. ���������  Dry .Goods. *     Groceries.      Pturntftssre.       "ardtpssris  IIMMHMiWailMMIMIW^^  MRS* H������ u������  BEW'H9cH| PFOpnOtrSSS  50o. LUNCH AND DINNER ;  SHORT ORIXEItS at all Hours  AFTERNOON TEA  PEND O'REILEE ICE CItEAM  SHELLY'S BREAD  Cat Jl rf^l-*      I"'      *m.    \*\* TftSt  t3UaIfl.QS8,v ^^a11���������#bEi.���������������1jK J^11bib������s *  8 53C*  Favo to Seven p.m.  1  aiiitiiwai'fcaaa


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