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Creston Review Oct 10, 1924

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 *K-**_���������.  .   ^X^V&^AJ**? ������5"-'" Vh S^������SS_H__ Jw4**_T*"t  -sr..*",w;^*r.w*m -"tf  .*���������������* ~^->-f>."'������. *-_.,*. _x  "?"f^ *5^"__*''w*^ei* "     "s-^J&l*     S-Vv.   -*1 l'Tr';'-"K'"*''*������I������ir;;t V'*3SKtv*?^_^  '?-f*Jnnkib*n-.r '   "_"    * -   -^tvJ   i- eL ���������      . ���������    M-^^-^b^aljHp of-  vegetables ������jqpg8-. ��������� - ---.���������  **��������� *__ _ ��������� _   ^.4. . "~V      . _      i-/S."-ari*       "**  .^ .^^rf#^S#^^4^f^  _._jr\ei  -* _S*_i7./j*g*-  ^riSta-i.^.^;jS-i -^fiEK-wM**���������   w^^**    m -VeS  .    X _  ������ jV  ------- - - ~*'^������������0#s__r        *" '~*1        *-._   /        ��������� .J -.     -    - ***  r.-J, ****������������������  -   -,    <_.  j^f-*;  aL ~   ____v_^_: _. JV^       __,    __   __  4-���������li^J^?^fi____Bi-fr_- ir  tafcmg tirat^it ti  *j-  *5  "- ���������1-_  *���������"  ^~l"^/^ff^_^*^^^^--jf"    tf < fW*������** in .which the-sffj.-ws^  pom-  _ti&tiff___k$^^ ^*itW������^' '^"^-gmT * ��������� -*' ^a  ^m^^^^^^^^^m^om^^^ many   frames   of  ind ^H*ty arrived"  ja&oufc*"  the death of Jhe Clubb afc the old  man's home.at JECamlobps, to which  Institution he .wept to from Creston������a  little over a* year ,ag������, safter residing  here "*ad at Srickaon for at .least   * is  5*#t*.-**-r  _,.-*���������-  .-"���������e-il.  "_-*:>:" 7"*"'-*" ""?%"��������� <J_s������S������>i'  liiov-p warn / moon. -yt.  IK'fshiMti.  ..wifi- *w,a������fel.ir-_lzi ___v_?!.������.- ������___ lAt__*__ *_.____��������� .������**--  .7*a^il-gj!OTOW%l%^ft*Bt.������f tfeelachool  ..^jv^^tbe1  ijJw-.      . ������r ^^rw*-i r--*.  .     _,   . __ ���������     ?^a:������y������W|-*^# tbe  Jwee^ifd.d__ber-hoi^-r^-7'-** ,���������**"    :,-  ^ .. <t_  ,.-���������-^*~->'pi-. ^g;?^-!-1-"-^-   _      / -^.  -   Hr������i_^|_it^^4-^^y~^s������w-s -Ora-^-  ....ii���������^---^'<?^^oif^d������iyan tKfi*:  n������*?alOTl  , -Fred Browellv who has .been operat-r,  injaf the^iractpf; 5ott-������������ eti-etch  ^f 1*ait  plongbin������ at-tlse I^ai-A-oa aseadows ������i} k -   ,.-. ^ t . ������,--.    ^^.^   __-_  Kitchener, has: completed the job^rsd F^^T!!4 ^^^Ma^9^St^s������^i:  t-  ���������^airWe-itlierBad  But Expenses Met  w_^:  *-* 4v*  ������i*^^������������t"aiMyB*- .Y.$Y������r!s^fe.t=^i_i��������� aJfeiost: *y  ������jrii*imimp^iipin5on.^J^^ '- *  3������-^ons-wft&- C_-*^_^^18_^i^',^Iri    -  whi������-& closed'on X5-iday afterln'oon last,  -^d" W^T the ���������*p������sMl  .*44&min)1m  *   th-s  slss_es>������b-  fair  we!!  returned to Canyon, last week.  ������.**���������  ^ Hever in* the exhibitiosrs history^ ha-s  ���������-,--��������� ^_ -        |tltebaH,1-ifeld ������o'lai^rTsind excellent a  ^  Kng-nian,* _Biil "and >Ted Stronej will  rfisplay ef Selsl: and orchard--Bsi_ducts������  ser. aiS_'tIie Binffle  b<>ies'of Snow,  awag������3������_riJiila-A.���������*=- g__r_a_a^j^L4-_iifa-���������>** ^SK^SJS������_l       . MMs  ' a_?^l_W_S5__i^_^iS-l!_P^^  ' *������*ln^S_ili^S&���������-S_*r>!S_-^  blie OjPc-^!af^^|0pu3^a>ffifi^^]F^^t.  ������f^ri"**S^_jc_*^*ii^. VsjL������������'*-"������A������3ttr-=-',3-'i'-5-  pcitM^^nd  tomatoes  "were-"tlie  f fep* 5-������?-f/**&. *������"     '* ' "      *   -    ��������� TS*-~-  5*_'  -*3f*i*S:  l_i_&^_Si_-__^___Mf^---^:jf' ;_^'*:._,-&L  s^! ^S^___J^!^^__^_i^_u5Smr  Xfe fiC _r, -^ ^t5^^.^  r*-_������ir..  t^ii|-_3:~ia*i.  5^^t^'  ^-* A,  >>._  -were        ____       _   _  ffS������,---  ;^^^Kei^ ^ariie^jft "tbe susunier^  tpgrw&mXtrS  B^lk'^a-kJ^*. j3"**jf5|Vj!->  femukii.K Tahk winter headquarters, ! whilst in the ladles' classes tbe display  ^riusre' ^������ey ��������������� have taken a logging wait*, in aimoatevery case, 4& per oent.  *exsRjt?-actji*-the timber operations Mir. ^estvae-* thkn.'sssy prsvsqiss year. _*ri-  WelheBheiidis  in charH*"   *if  ^t   ������hHt [^av 5r.oraiS^5;r^'tuv^eaih-  piiSes -_ ���������������������������������_ ye@j.  ^myhZHmhinOLii%^  ���������t-SiMmener^is back for. a'short stay  ?ii__. KnmbTev ^ho ha8 be. n Wkiagr fe^^-^*nei i^ta^ *hife;������a ahaost  .=*.-_rae-_l.^fe.^i-.rf������ U..~Z.   *��������������� .. ^k������^������-���������������������������. {'bib ������4ajp: i5w������^ia"lSlsWg"-������S!rj vc-iuua-  ly crippled the Stoan������^l intake, but at  -.,������.������- ,  _^       ...       .      .   .k^ttJbe^w^'tiea_ttp_ey-ittda.topay  have been working ���������at   WTynndel -ftiicf ^^^^^"     i j**i.  __t__"5__r__.-____. ^^-  >n" Fwdayfo^" ������t ^fe gaincb here.  ii% ttwf -die|*d*_frea  Tb^aiaM������^M^^r/lc5SSkfe JS*'bte? ****y^  ^^^?^^^^n-e^ln coni^joa^tlji tbe_  t^SSSl-r^?^^11^^ ff6'* "^-f^ iM^i^iaaj^ve^ -mall bala^e^ efcarft  ���������.John ^lenf^pffl|i!ja.e yotanj? sonof ^t-cltow^foir* tbf^sea*--^* ?. *-- ^-'   ,   ;., .^     ^#  -.      -     __B.rf������^_,_.^Mr^_k_-������������*������.  !fi-w^rii^i4&*i-{������^^ ������ *round ^f^^f^^^I^.l^^  visittir nt present wjth'"ii������s,������������������n.  u������y ^-r-QrwuiiH a.������=������tJutjyt������������3M������nei--pi?^v������������n6ea  sae j?ectine in of the usual exQiblt ol  ���������__ ^���������"' -- "competitors ^tii^'"l?l^n_Ldel'"������i^fca^|a--  __r������1lt-cio^#f���������m&tf&ljBfrn, kkilM^htife \ -:   - " - : ,.r>-    .,!  ."   *-       ^ ^'V |~m^>articttl������ily; ^ beinfr  the  biBgieet  '"*"  s-css^~-���������-       .^a,,    -A.95. Sanuieisoi,,   *^bo.   pur^based ^fefc->   ^^  _:> .^   ,4       ^a--*>^������;i  -  on-1*? ������l*^ ������r ���������������*��������������� **** C*o������t. moms- ;   :!5!he ^j^ ^wfed unusual invest  %iss!iKVij.5-?8?-������r'*-ig������!   h^jn-t  |��������� tbtsJ-i^Sm-s Wassis" *5ss ������=^^������ V-  ^_^-!?Jl?_?__?" ^������d???*^i5- %*w!n t^^lliavei3r*%^rf^due to  tJbi'e. trouble tAx&y, -went to*, a -j-if^sal  mentlou beibJBdfue Mrew,B^vJW..Payne  whet hadentne8an eveij-y ������eetioniof tha  ������������* jSc-%'^   -     -xX^-r^f^^^^'  e,y      _d*_i^���������___a_  p^r meney tb,oa������h ?th<* Arehibald  . r^ncb -wiJeated Ji^r/ ye^*e eiiccee������  in ogjwj. <^pturiiig;the J������a^������bn eii|j  iho ateiiiay of ferne and   thecollec  sase  attnssi  ilifilUII.. ,l*J.i������glMl'i:^*l?ViilB-  r. f~,t  .S,.  .  ,j I  6SA-SI8BTRE  '       f,JIIT  T   *''*s\'i'>.  ������_MMiMi������_i������S������f&-������*-   ui ii Mff jj afrwu-i-a^mm**'*  fMk>\  *,���������)  yi  |t- team, t^fjjpf' gftg|  EA-vlON(Hd������A||*0.:  "^     -* i      -    ��������� ��������� .  ALICE TEfticY  -I 10  P$.*Ugraph*d h$  mUtVkxiu- ir  nittw������������aa������  Dlrttitm* tf  WMiiasMilwMaWNi  i   -  WNMMMMM  tion of ���������*��������� planta bteiii ft particailafly  large, Jtfrs. .Hare3>eafcinK uutyMr-j.  Cook   an    "the   former,   and , Mrs  $i*^C^%^Winning *&-  that tojTlifr-I������'AI, lToun������;> lit oni  fSoikyer8 there waaqtiitea biK;liBtJzih  all .the eedtiona antS sna|-dra||ona  and uttaturtsduroa beinRVeriy' notjee  ji,hle, the honors ������T^heforjner going  to Mra. O- Cartiwriglit, anidi in the  latter flr^ prize f6lll������ Mrs. Ben  nett,, who was also the wanner wo  I sweet peas boqnet. 7 ^   _.   ,      a.-  "  tyiiti^-the^eatcepfcibii" of breacS~the  exhibit at>f   bafcinir   w.aa   a   reobrd  breaker, -witli ohief" intereat oentre-  ing in the preaidentV speoial   prwe  for tlie ooHeoJjion .off, oooking whiob  ���������#a$ won by the Pi"eahy"|beri������tf lacliea*  wit^th������ ladies of Canyon Community Club second in ik   field   of   five  epn^st&^ita.A    'Attractiye    |>ri_e������  broufiht outJieavy  entries  in   the  lemon nnd apple pie  w^itiona, Mrs.  35. Payne winning the   former and  ^r<i W, Jaokflc*> the licit.ter. \x Mific  9peera hnQ the heat. oollootion   of  br������ftd,Tf enke l(an^> ;-pi*i. flLtxs, __W&ps������  Cigjath captured 'the  Magia apeoial  for onto and pan of biucuite.  . Mrs.  jOito, Tonn^r won ina .heavy ^nlgry  for bd-n^mul&uti, ae did Mra. Sam  TA^n^^ti^^^j^irjr tzvi������ frorp  awarded firet pirisie.", *       '; '  , ^i^^^V**> Ci-������fcon neV������r  ksw aueh an oxoeUent dinnla*^ of  banned ������ooda in wliibh   olnon "also  th������TOll������o^o������i ,wai th,o oontre -of  Intor^^dl^ll^phSoli d-nyon Com-  ', ^Itipt^-t^Qn-lAdi^i carrE'c-1 off* tlio  ���������wn-Wvov V^th 'Mnt Payne ��������� fjeoorid.-  TJxe'h^wrfiBy1 j$Qiiiti% hm^ tMwer hc-n  cmtjinailed,; both oomb "and <>xrr������otfcd  fi&ouona bain k tartly e������-toi*<wi, and  Mtn, B^ttcrlSJ completing tliw dm-  play with a nicely arranged display  [Oontlnhed on PaA* 4.  M^i0������S^B<-������ffl-*^'l4S*ldfej ^m^^^frs-feie  Pa8c^^*.^ade-^Arthur J^ntlw^do  XHy>-0^ni������^Jak*ob TK���������bey|5;-_3^������nc-������*  ^|lek*i-*oK ^a^radfe' l���������l>Arsy7'-������OKeri*,  Sylvia Tolerir^o. l>na ������he%M<^h-|Sif  Lombai^ln, .^Cetty Mcpabe,^* All**s-rby  Cam.  ,Be������t attendant-4^BiJ|7Touhey,  M-*������;y "P*������ws*-to.  * *(.  ral-aaid  a  F<*n'9AS_K-^-Potat<>eiiy*fll2.B0 per.j* ack.  Frank Pearce. v    -v      t    ��������� ^ ������ *  T    .  >.'  ^v'������  )-V������  On;omb -For Saxb -$4 a _e*w*!ak' - l-Wd  Xtew|e������ Creston.  -'-.'      ^?^-    i*-*"*-,-  '���������"     -        - ��������� t,V 1\^"'^ ^"  'W<m a_JC_���������X. id<*r v|ne|j-f*fetsffl9 jcemt-S ������  |j^llo^7A\ MirabellI,cPpl>i^)^y- .'  At nakiURT they urei-ea close scs^and to  the --rackyciitch ciiHortry.artf8t������ baud  -picked froni'the ^jw-8bytt������r*|an _c*>ngre������������  .Ration ������t Creatop.. , In."b-o*:- -fi-uit^Geb.  -J|a^ie w,a������ the winner I-*3 J������-natha������Sa-i"  ^-R.  ^,  a-Sf-u, '  r*_*?JI.!*i social Wsisoh is ^diie^to-.olfe'n' tbjs  -ventrig with a whiat and dance at t^  scbeoIhou**������e9"wtthJt:h*-\:fnndt������, we hear,  to be used for school pnrptn-ee. , *  A. R, F*. Bernhard Is. here from In-  vf^reue^e tbis week foi- a few days at  tfire-mliiih -hefoi*e going b^cktowork  at'tbv- Faradfae mine for tne-winti-r.  t , . ih    . -w -       .    ,. r,r/ -    - *    . : Zf������hn <5lnl������yi wholB������8>pe>*������ almoat  .   F^n^&ZJ-----J^--^u|"hI|-i.^ir,^ past   five   msinths'.hei*.    lunkmif  *smm.*..tJmm.    MJaiA      17M������,..--������ tl_______^_.rk__������_._a. J.. * I- .-._-_ .     _  7   r  J& ^  condition. $4t1pL ..Enquire P^viewpflBce;  * />���������  FOR- 8_xj_--^ne'h������iii������o ^buggy,., in  itoud.condition. A. Mirabfelli.tJrofiton;  Fob. Saiuk-���������Cutter nnd  *bi������fte,   A!  condition,  ������25.   J. II. Carl*. Oi-eeton.  Fcpft* BA_B-^-Ford ro-ifatorjHti iood . .   .   > ,  runbIng order, $128-- * H.r"B-.B'ey. Ore***  ae ������ nnrpe in trainin-?;.  ton.--    v ���������^"'-      is*"'  after, imprpvetnentit on bis pluce, left a  few daytt h*j;o for Kimbe|**m>yt where be  exprcta to spend'the next -������Sx months.  ������**      -.       "       '.  " '..'.,  .WiflB Huby LJwter left at^fcbe-, Hrst o*  the" week for Ornnhr*������'>k, where she haa  jobied the &tt\lf Of 8t. JESugene^hoRpltal  4*  IV Gobdwia and  ;������^^,wii<i%^^rii-_t^_^^  oChoxedfruit, ^oi_^4iirllh^1P|_^^$b������|^  ^*-;J.l*S^|WotC. who*, were"^ J-een as  ever m tbe^cop compet-itiens.   aQredit-  i-������!nlso due Oeo. Davie, of Canyon <^ty  Who fi*crai,a smaltorclmwl made a very  creditable showing. t ,   .-  .The fair idirectorate are appreciative ,  off tb.$ effort of Creston Cooperative '  Fcuit l__clian*re, whose- eomxaercial  display-of almost-100 boxed of packed:  apples and plate displays * of other  fruits gave tbe east end of "tbe hall a  t-aost impressive horticultural appearance.   - ^ ^---u    ���������  - A display of- potatoes from, the  Boroiniou experimental fArm at InveV-  meir, which ,wW J"ia r^nWrk* -*ff-ijM[*{ir  Heath, alep Rave a touch of varii*t-r t������*  the ball display tli������t attracted no end  of attention, ' ^        J '*., . \ -^  ' ���������> n  The very w-etuwe-tnrwth^%^^*������w|e������-'  !Fhrursday arid into *niut������da^ eyetklng  A ^_iConUnued.onJP������������el>.  kT"      " *C*  Q^ANO For 8A?_D~-Opl'y been. u������ed  six months. Apply BS., vy. Ryckmun,  Creston. i '  Foit SAt^���������Quantity of Eve fl.n'd"_3x ''  foot chicken wire, going aheap.' C.< JQr.  Bennett, .        .   * ,        t| .   .    --r  ''  11 * y     .  Fon Bwavt-J-5 rdom hoin-ift" tenant  can keep cow and poultry. Apply A.  i"N. Coullng, CrtPBton. ,������       -   v y  WAMT_tto---Jrtnlltor ,wantfd by the  Canadian Bank of Coajmorc*-. ��������� SLoady  employment* ��������� Apply :Wa������"������iror.    ;   ,  *        _ 1,*  i FOiW B^pspti^VwO- rurnlBhcd roomn.  sultablo for "light house-ceplng.  Apply NUt).  X ^ri-owj-irttlt^jCreaton.^  v*Pi0_-'For a-AX-c^-Ohj^it^ l*ytfbbea.  etx i wtMska old, ready Jfor delivery  October I8th. J. W. Viia������*B-i, A������lc<������  Siding. -.   "    ,   ��������� *. N     '      * -  PKOij For aA__^-'_"o"_*kBjlili-tei., ' 4  wcc-o a.-ra-l up, ciinlc-"' rt���������c!:, Cuii Im  eeen at Mountain VlewTRaneh'. ; C. O.  ISo^gera.  Pica For $aub���������Vorkuta. Wbltea,  ���������Ired by registered bonr from Ag-.B������I������.  elM week������ otd on 5������^������^J'V^.#t������  each, P. W������ Foot. Falrvlew Banoh*  Crouton. , i  Cow For SixSiv-Young * icow^. part  Jeriftftv.,*tirwrt Shorthorn, a.un\ Swatt*.*  and  milch  cdw,  eaay  milker,   prlce  Jae. Duncan nnd IBd. Smith are here  fi-om Klockmann thlB weektf combining  a little dentnl bu*-in-*i38 with a fall vWt  ^ their* fEirn.-."' Mr. Duncan h^&.b.������������3  considerable" improvemont made on  biai'thiB 5'**ar. "     '*'' > -x    .**  " *������-*.��������������� ***       *  B. *I*. IjiingBton, who l������ at^p-re_������nt  employed at KItoberley, waa bomja fbr  a viult with Mi*a. LaiibgatOn uifd family^  who are realdentitt Ohriyori at present,  a few d ay������labt w������^c.   ^ ",  QiiltiO a number from 1A*l*r w#/r*l������aa*-,  Creston on Friday aftbrnoon 'for"!|h������"'  lanfcdnyof the fall fair, wlth^_ev<n*4_l '  round ing out1 the holiday by v������tayln|g*fv���������'  toV the ditoce ui tbe Grand In tha evening. ,=     -'l- .      *    *  - Tbe harvest thanksgiving *-aer-iic������i������ at  heoj%.o1 *bp Sunday  w-a  tho most  ������������ til���������^3.1-4 <*������ U..U    *y.i|j..W.-���������*W     ft.Vv4*     MWU.  Tbec^wAB a line turnout of children aa  tbe aC^Ir nl������o Included tho rally day.  fiwitwR-of'. K^v. G. SCaox addtrt-wH- wan  a timely effort, and the servioa .wak  brightened up by wtfon by Mluw potoja  thy Niblow and Principal -Tone** of the  O.-mfuii.- Hchooi, B-iiui Buma Holmes* *  fOtwiet-*   teacher   here*   playing  tb������  ncco"rnpanlm<-nt foe tho Batter. Tho  school1' vn/ut   nicely    deconkted   wlt$t>  6RAH0.THEATRE  Saturday, OCT. 11  -   ���������-���������     ____ u^^tui^ui^d i^^umjtgj.  6<fS______f'     4 ��������� 0m i      **t ijii__ ii i  iiiii_Ti n**^"--i-nn *--r���������  --.jhmlX^���������  _^^^*B   ^^t   ^^^p ^^^r    watt__iwmm ^^^^u^iiUHiik  IB      fn  1  R    1 nl|    9 i__r___j _r__  ^-^jmjLlM ^B   jBT tLl. .Jr.MkW  Word reached Creston last week of  right.   Fo* furthAr partlta_h_* kpply  Owe. -Jj-ck*",   Oamp������ k Wstiw-;'"-or 'Jim  f^taga   veg������itabl������w  *nd  fruit,,   listtar  Iluscroft. where cow can be seen, ���������-������,������.., _,���������_,!_._. i,������inn. i_, __������.__!_,������_,__ #<-,_.  grown apple* being In evldem^ie for th*.  first time In the decoration.*-.  wm*m o w, tois Wiiso. i  REGVLJkB FMICES  ������al mmmm  XJ.-  *./  TITO   JITWnSW,   XME&JXW  ���������pm&  tAxAkAAAmF&n^AxAAyAAx  HEADACHE. BILIOUSNESS  S^^-N:STJ:P?AlHlO-N:vmp=  ^^S'1n������i*e^I^K#M^  m^AmkAitowmsmAA'  NEVER FIRE FIRST  '-     . -BY-  JAMES  FRENCH DOREANCB  Co-Author    of    "Get    Your    Man."  "Glory Rides  the Range,".. Etc.  (Serial ��������� Rights   Arranged   Through  F.   D.   Goodchild,   Publishers,  Toronto)  (Continued)  Several    practical    reasons decided  break the joyous  {lis next move. He put both of the  accused natives under open arrest.  Cell room at police quarters was at a  premium and food of the sort the natives required was difficult to prepare  In a white man's kitchen. The health  of the prisoners, which must be his  concern until the court had passed on  their guilt, was certain to be better  if they lived under native conditions.  Friends and relatives were more than,  ready to tfffce them in tor sustenance  allowance he granted each. ' After  making them understand that they  were not to leave camp under penalty  of his wrath, he turned them loose���������a  parole, it may be raid here, that was  not broken.  The happiest weeks in Russell Seymour's memory were those that immediately followed. "With his lone  constable bedfast, his presence at^or  near headquarters -was required unless  some dire emergency rose. For once*  he thanked his lucky stars that nothing happened to  monotony.  For a  week,   Moira, in   her  role of  nurse, spent most of her days at the  post.      "While she was ki'ndnessyitseli  to  L.a  Man-  and  anticipated  most  ot  his wants, there was no doubt that her  real interest was in the sergeant.    A  close   friendship- sprang   up   as   they  found many interests in common and  exchanged  life stories    with    endless  detail.      At that, each had tlieir mental reservations.      Nothing    the    girl  said, for instance, threw, 'any light on  her real reason for making her unseasonable     and    -unexpected  north-ward  dash.     And liis lips never hinted that  he  was "hopelessly  in  "ove.  In  holding  back,  however,   the  girl  had   every   advantage   over   the   man.  She  did   not  need   word  of mouth  to  telL her the state of his feelings.      Indeed, her worry'was over the. promptness of her own heart, as she confided  to Emma Morrow.      Was  propinquity  disturbing her judgment, and isolation  distorting her viewpoint?      She feared a  mistake  that might make  thern^  both unhappy in the future.      With a j Morrow,  tact that at rimes made her feel cruel   suggested  both to him and herself, she held the       "T-"���������- i  situation   level   with     the     spirit . of  friendship.  Her attitude was made easy by the  mate active wooing of Harry Karmack.  The handsome factor was not held  back by any sen.-:e of poverty, which  Is felt perforce by anyone who had little but his police pay, a far from  princely dole. Karmack was as persistent-   uh   circumstance--   and   Moira  keep the two apart. When they both ���������  "made" Mission House at the same  time, she felt that she was spending  the evening in a TNT factory. "While  the men/fcever'actually'-clashed physically, she felt certain that only Seymour's military discipline kept them  apart... At^last, she was forced to  put them on~schedule, givlipg each two  evenings'a week, -but with tindierstand-  ing that they were not to come even  oh - their assigned, nights "unless she  -preyiously . sent them word. The  heed for such un expedient could  hardly, arise ''Outside," but she saw  no other way out of the difficulty -in  *������*}*��������� Armistice, unless she was ready to  undertake ya "for-better-or-worse" decision. -~j And: out of this situation grew  "Russell Seymour's greatest despair.  The first of his evenings arrived,  but no summons from the Irish beauty.  **| -The next* afternoon, with Mrs. Morrow,  she dropped in at police headquarters  to cheer the convalescing constable.  She chose a tim*** when she -must have'  known= the sergeant, was afield exercising the police team of malamutes.  Also, according to La Marr, : she had  not been indisposed the previous evening. :-7. '.' - ~ ,.-���������,' ' :-/.-���������  a_    <3.i'������r*i_d"  of sovmQTiT-'g-; scheduled  visits passed into the discard of time  with no word from her, and th������n a  third. Being an exponent ������f direct  action, Seymour decided to learn the  reason for. this sudden change which,  to him, was unexplainable. : He joaade  certain she had not 'started on. her  daily sno-wr-slios sprint about the  camp, ah- exercise of which she was  fond and at which, for a girl, something of- an expert. Mid-afternoon,  he -presented himself at Mission  Hpuse. Luke Morrow admitted him;  carried his request for an interview.  More anxious than he dared to admit, even to himself, the" sergeant  waited, his fingers crunching the fur  of his cap as he paced the living room.  'Even before Morrow spoke on returning, he knew tlie beauty's thumbs  were down. The missionary's expression was too sympathetic, foe ah^- answer.  "Miss O'MqJley asks that you'll excuse her, sergeant," was his formal report. "'"���������������-"  "Is she ill?"             y,     .  "Not physically, I'm afraid."  Seymour    was    too     dazed, for his  pride   to   come   into   action.       To   be  turned  away   without   a   word   didn't  seem fair.     What's more, it wasn't at  all  like  Moira  O'Malley.     -Surely  he  had the right to know his fault--r-his  crime?  "Thunderin' Icebergs, Luke Morrow!  Tell me what I've done to be treated  like this?" lie demanded.  "I'm sure I -can't imagine, ^Russell."  "Does Madame Emma know ?".  The sky-pilot shook his head,^JMoira  has  not naentioned     your    n^pe, ���������   to  '"either &������'us since the last eve^iirrg yoji  spent here."     He hesitated. a moni'ent.  "She does know at last that ber;broth-,  e_   .���������.������������������    ������,���������k,1ovo,I- tl.pt    ci-i/a+i   wag   the  accident of the Arctic we reported-to  her."  "Then she thinks' I'm responsible  for trying to soften that ordeal?"  Even as he asked, however, he felt  certain that there must be something  more of a misunderstanding than that.  "I   took   full   responsibility  for   bur  not telling her the full details,"  said  "Yo'i'll   remember   I   first  iiniiiiii,iiiiit.iiniii8ii  Chew it after  every meal  A Bfl 'sMmnlate--  appeti-1 e nnd  atds-difiestion."  It ma^es-yyom-r  Soot- do yon more  SGos".. Note __������-**r  aa relieves t_afi stuffy Seeling  fifiier t-earsy eating.  tion; but it was not enough to have  brought about an utter break without  a word.       ���������- .  "Let's hear the rest of it, Karmack  ���������the whole damnable misrepresentation." ��������� Fingers twitching beside the  yellow stripe of Jhis trousers showed  his tension. -���������_*  ������>������  "Perhabs I" toldTher-aboufthe foxes  ���������the silyer and black!" The fac-.  tor's-tone* was triumphant. .  : * Seymour's--" expression was, too well  schooled to-betray any surprise at  this unexpected, thrust. ".What"about  thelfox pelts?"  "They disappeared, didn't they, most  mysteriously? ��������� They were In the hut  when you left it under sea"\the night'  of * your return knd Moira5*"- a*ftival.  The hut still was sealed when ��������� you  took .the cororiervs jury there the next  day, but "the pelts were not. \7The  jury never saw .'them. That's what  about the foxe pelts." ' ' ,*  - Seymour- lips were as,while as the  freshly drifted snow'-outsid6 and his  voice as cold as the temperature when  he1 asked what the factor meant to insinuate.  (Tq, be continued)  over some fox skins just taken at a  fraction "of their value from one of the  Indian hunters who had come up from  the South. If he was surprised at  the Unannounced visit by way of his  lining quarters, his face did not betray it.     It was a perfect mask.  "You've been making yourself quite  a stranger sergeant," he said, his tone  pleasant'enough. "It's the vei%- devil-  what a havoc woman can make of  maii-to-man friend'&feips up here in the  Frozen North. Is it possible you've  come to whimper at my success with  Moira���������Miss*8-O'Malley, the finest woman������������������"  .,-'���������'���������',.  "Not to whimper, Karmack"," Seymour cut in.  "Best take your medicine, sergeant.  As a mere Arctic cop, on next to nothing a year, you never had a chance to  be 'anything more to her than an entertaining decoration. From noviron,  you won't even, decorate."  "Under this insult-to-injury, Seymour  held himself,with the stoutest grip. .-.  "I came," he declared with an ominous butward"*calm, "to learn just what  you said to Miss O'Malley when you  broke our pact of silence about Oliv-  er's murder.  7*Oh/I  said just that���������told her. as  FOR    BOYS    AND    GIRLS   ���������  ���������   ������������������!��������������������������� | 1���������  "LITTLE FOXES"  By E. A. Henry, D.G". ,.  Interesting Stories For Young folk*  Published   By  Permission  Thomas Allen. Publisher  Say<**Bayer"- Insist!  4 For Pain       Headache    -.--  'Neuralgia     Rheumatism5  Lumbago      Golds '-r - -  Accept onlyf a  Bayer package  ���������_______���������_������������������������     0____M__________������  which contains proven directions*  Handy "Bayer'* boxes'" of 12 tablets  Also bottlea'of 24 and 10Q-7-Druggist3  A^slrla- is Uie trade mark a" registered in  ** Canada), of Bayer Manufactory of -Too*-  acetlcacldester ot Sall������jllcaci_  Wi  *<JT'S* NO   MATTER"  When a girl or boy Is slovenly, with  tously head and dirty hands; or  washes the faces and forgets the ears;  or leaves a high water mark aiound  the neck, and mother makes a remark  on the way things look to her, the girl  or boy says, "Oh, it's no matter?' Alod  first thing they know, a fox has bitten  off a green leaf in their garden."  Or John makes a mistake and the  teacher corrects it, and'John says,  "Oh, it's no matter." * ���������  Foolish John!  Say, boy, did you know an architect  once made plans for a great building  and whenTie went to w-ork it outv nothing fitted,-because away back in the  beginning, he made' a mistake of an  Inch with his ruler, and-it put the  whole thing out of joint!  Or Mary, her mother's pride, did not  Of course It matters, silly child-!  If it didn't matter, God would never  have-glven us so many lessons in.- nature and history. and_blography.  Nearly everything in God's great  world is telling ..us that-���������  .    r    "Life Is real.  Life is earnest.*'  '' - And it has an end; and it will be a*  poor end for her or for him who starts  by saying, "It's no matter!"  There was a fellow once did that in  a great rugby game.   " He failed, and"**  the    team    lost    the    match and the  trophy.  A slip may seem small, but we can  slip and fail, and do slovenly work  once too often���������and lose the game of  life! .-  It does matter! It,matters to God!  It matter's-to ycu, and It matters to all  who love you!      * .   '  rm������H TROUBLE     *  DUE TOTfflN BLOOD  -���������������������������������������������'' ."-"- ' 77.>': '"-'-'   ______   ���������''''.������������������' -*  it Usual ly Disappears When the Blood  is  Made Rich and; Red ;  one  mon causes of stomach trouble.  It  -and  when  the  examination  results  Then Karmack must have "  He "did not finish, but flung" himself  out the door. Before' the missionary  could utter a word of caution or advise moderation, Sergeant Seymour  was. plowing the trail for the Arctic's  establishment.  would permit:  quite too impetuous, in  Tact, for the comfort of one whose interests  were  divded.  tFor a tjme, the ghi was put to It to  CHAPTER X.  Hard  Knuckles  HARBLUTAND  Tells How Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Restored Her Health  River DeHC-rt, Que. ���������*' I used to hove a  severe pain in my Ride. I, would be un-  sible to wall- iWt and could not stand  for any lonf-th of time to do my ironinp*  or wanning, but I would have to Ho  clown to ������ct relief from tho pain. I  ha-I this for about two years, then a  fn������-nd told.me to try Lydia K. t'ink-  l.ar.As Vegetable tv-.v,-,o'-.n'* -i*������ ������hn hn-i  had good rcHult*?. I certainly Rot Rood  rpflUltH from it, too, tn- Ih-r* last time I  h,id a soro sido was Inst May and 1 h.-.ve  not, had it since. 1 -���������'���������'< &W,o j_l."id of  l-.-ivn.**: (mod nurMinf* for my buby, nnd  1 think it is your medicine that; helpf-d  rnc in fin:', way."--Mrs. L. \r. BfixiK,  River Denort,, Quebec.  If you ai-K-sufT.-rinp- from tlie. torl:ur_M  , (���������      *V      - ,, .     ;..........,. .i ....--���������-,.....    i-..,.i...  nche, head-iche*-7., nervotiMnefifi, or a p-nn  in t.lu'* :uilo. ycu should l'.sc r.o tisn-* in  trying I.yrIi,-t E. Pinkhnm'3 Vcrf.ctahlo  Compound.  T,y-H-i V. Pinkham's Privxf* Text-  Book upon " Ailment.'' feeiiliar to Wo-  men"������fi!I bcncnlyou free unonr*viu<'-'t.  Wri<e for ih t/> the Ly-Un K. Pinkhftrn  Medicine Co., Cobour*?, Ontario. Thin  book contain*! vulunblc information thut  every woman should koow. o  trtz...������������������'���������:���������: : : : =r-���������������������������y  W.     N.  l>.  I f.;. I  If it is true, as Kipling say_s, that  "single men in ban'eks don't grow into  plaster sainte," it is doubly true of the  same ln lone"y detachment shacks of  the Royal Mount'- d scattered about  the Arctic foreshore, v, Living week,:  upon week with the thermometer at  the breaking point, with the .momentary sun black r_ied - out for days in  swirling snow, with a sameness of  grub that fairly gnaws the appetite,  the wonder is that they carry through  with oven members of their own outfit.  Suddenly mix Jtj with this condition  of life an attractive, unattached, unexpected white woman and you have a  yeast more potent, than dynamite. L.et  some outsider stir the mixture with  the ladle of lalsc witness and surely  the dough overflows the pan.  As- he descended upon the trading  po<-f :ind the tricky factor, Russell  Seymour was scarcely a staff non-  com of the Royal Mounted. For the  moment he was simply a he-man who  happened to be encased in the king's  searlet. Even as he was accustomed to" express regard for the rights, or  others, so w.i*> h ��������� "vondy 1n defend liia  own. A dangerous man for the lime  h'-ine- -m-l one-will* tin Inlllnl ndvnn-  #gc over Karniaclc, for Seymour's  nerve was backed by morality sind  right.  He did not 1 rouble, lo knock on the  floor ol the f.teioT'H llvln*. nunrlerH,  bur ynnked ;tt the lateh-slrlng. Finding nr> one In tbe eoui|)nnillvely lux-  in-louH living room, be Hlamped Into  tlie store, n low-cellltiBetl 3������ x 21  .'.'(,r ,r i,t.i- v,-:,"l w-������*r- ;-.!!<-*iv*" nn v."leh  were illH-'Ifiyeil the "Junk" Hial ^ok's to  make an Are.tle trader'!! ntoek. 1'ro-  leerlriK these notions, generally more  th in less utiKtilted for customer's ubc,  w;im a eou tiler. From the r:..||lnic  nlof.g the other wall, depended lh������-  fiirM rind pelts thut bad been taken In  h,itii'r and nof yet baled for -ihlpnTiMil  <o tti*r rnartri f>f trade where women  won Id pay whatever pried the market  ������'X������ele-|   i nitr   ������ne.v    mi^iil   u.Un m   "hi-lu-  J'l'J v i"'.  lliirrv   Kai in.i' U   -".."is  li.eiri-.  Abi.ilhlK  gently as possible certain facts. "H. came out, she, failed. . And when she  *was high tiihe she knew. Did. you ^aw ner raother's sad face, she tried  expect me toVask your august-,permis- to comfort her by saying," "Oh, it's no  sion after^hat has happened?"  The ���������< factor r ut away tlie pelts he  bacLJ-tfien examining on Seymour's en-  try.';'lan_i--i-wit_." "casual rmanner, came  from- behind the counter. - On the  open floor of the store the rivals faced each other. '.''*'._������������������  "You told her more than the facts  in this case, Kamack," the sergeant  said, his words dragging <with earnest  emphasis. "I'm here tp know what  you said and kiow I will��������� even if���������-I  am compelled to bash you up."  Karmack laugned harshly, perhaps  to show a confidence which he just  may have felt, knowing how long-suffering the Mounties aire by hard-training and practice.  "Threatening violence, eh?" said  the factor with a; sneef. ~ "Thinking  of using your, police power to repair  your .shattered-^ romance? Dear eyes,  what a blooming bone" to pull!"  "I'm not here as a policeman and  I'll lay aside the tools of my trade."  i Unhooking the belt that held a bolstered revolver to his" hip, he placed,  the accoutermeuts upon the counter  at the end nearest the front door. Beside them, he laid a "come along," a  sma.ll ste^l article with chain Jtttach-  rnent useful >lri-* handling refractory  prisoners. With his long arms swing-,  ing loosely at hia sides, lip, strode  back to face tho factor.  "Now, Kauinack, -what else did you  tell the girl?"   '  "Perhaps I showed her how careless kind you., are to Avic, named by  the coroner's jii'-y as her brother's  murderer." The handsome factor  was enjoying himself. "Of course it  would be likely to please her, seeing  the only suspect yet named wandering  about the camp at.will, living In idleness on your bounty,- likely to slopo  off into the snows and never be heard  from again.'  "The Eskimo is under open arrest���������  regular enough under the t circumstances.      I'll  staud "  Seymour  cnuRht himself.      He  did  551 wJS^-S'JE "������^-^SiSiivtf  effects the digestion very quickly. The'  She fooled over it and played with if giands that furnish the digestive fluids  are diminished in^ their activity, the  stomach muscles are weakened and  there is a loss of nerve force In  this state of health nothing will more  Quickly restore the appetite, digestion  o���������,_!   T*4-.*t.,v,*������ I    tmiilijnw   +1-10Y-.    tyy\*\rL.    r^^Ti  red blood. -   -    - " y   .        y ^  Dr. Willis-vms* Pink Pills act directly  not. need to defend his official conduct  to this trouble ir.aker. Moreover, ho  f������>lt t*liat Karmack must have gone further with his insinuations. The mat-  tor and manner of Avlc's custody  might, have carried the girl to him in  protest, wI4H demand for an explana-  matter!"  It s,eems so dreadful to see a man  who* has grown ui> to think filings do  ���������hot" matter. His Jooks���������"Oh, -well,  what's" the odds how I look?"-. _-  ^ Of course, it is only wh-Sn" he is  married or else settled into a grouchy  old bachelor he says this. If he-ig"j  still looking forward���������Huh! That  makes a difference! v *  Some young .fellows were once  lounging about the. street corner,  when one of them saw a bright young  girl coming down the'street, and say!  he went away so fast his companions  wondered-what had happened. '"Well*.,  he did not want her to see him, for  he felt it would matter very much, for  him if she saw his careless street-iife.  Or his clothes.���������Sometimes you can  almost tell what he had for dinner by  the spots on his vest; and the whole  thing started a longtime earlier, when  as a little boy "he said, "It's no matter!" ������������������-������������������������������������  And it is jusl the same with the girl.  She grows up with a faded character  and lopsided gait, and looks as though  what she wore had been thrown at  her with "a pitchfork and sort,of lodged on her person.  Sometimes she Is real clever and  knows a lot, buj,. ctfi, the pity! She  did not think her appearance mattered, and there she Is, so that people  look at her...*-Vlien she passes, ...and  laugh.  It is very much worse, though, to let  "that, spirit get past younjbody and your  clothes   and   your   outer   habits,   Into |  the Inside of you. j  Por then, j"hen people see you do- j  Ing things and saying things you  should not���������-things that make people  look at you���������-the old habit, started  when you were a girl or boy, comes  out, and you think It does not-mutter.  But It does.  It matters whether you are loving  or unloving. It matters whether you  are kind "or ugly In temper. It. matters whether you. are at the foot, of  tho class or its 'head. It matters  whether you are neat or .lust a disorderly heap. It matters whether you  aro a sunbeam or a shadow. It matters whether you are growing up.  straight "or with a lean.  It makes a big dlfforener.  nn     *\\r*     Vlnn^'    -nn.nl.S-n.n.     5 *���������     ^1 nl.      ��������� ��������� ������*      ��������� r.^4  vjl*    1.110    kiauxjxa,   4jjkC*a������aj^    at.   ajiv,xa.   ciaxva    AC ���������,  and this- enriched blood strengthens  weak nerves, stimulates tired muscles-  and awakens to normal activity the  glands that supply the digestive fluids.  /This Is shown by ira. .improved; appetite, and soon the effect of these blood  eitfiching pills is evident throughout  the whole system. You ���������'* find that  what you eat does not distress you,  and that you are vigorous instead of -  Irritable and listless./' If your appetite is fickle, if you have any of the  distressing pains and symptoms of indigestion, you should at once take Dr:*-..  Williams' Pink Pills and profit by the  better condition in which they will put  your blood.      -  Theke pills are sold by all dealers in  medicine, or you' can' get them by "mall  at 50 cents a box from The Dr. Williams*. Medicine ,Cq.,.Brockville, Ont.  ..     ,..- ...       ;   ���������;- ,-. ;,���������.-.-  -,    -       ���������>���������' ' ''  jt To';Check Anti-Foreign. Sentiment  in an effort to curb antl-American  agitation, the "Japanese "royal household has loaned the Atnerlcan col������ny  at-Toklo a valuable site, rent free, for  an American school. '    .  Three Japanese socjeties have donated cash and "materials to build the  school, to the value of $50,000.  ASTHMA t  Take half a teaspoon  of Mln-  ard _ in syrup. .   __ ���������  Also     spiendid     for     internal  pains.-  /MM  ft.  1 ."-���������-,--.'. :j^^������^Piy*'_^'^^_r^y������_*f^>**p^-;'������'*.'''  ���������&iz;xm2&4'-xi;?w:>  mM^il^.wlNIMLiLF <9  Fi������^������ Citt  m   Jm. ,M m jn5535*"     >f^.    M m Mx  ^^i    ^r  |_____^"'i_s_a    ������g|M^rS^jkL*0^r "* "*" ���������*'���������"������������������ "  Sa-atf^giJjgi jdia^ iiiMSgfim* t&jffiim*'*  L  _"&"  Tor, those Smokers  who like their, tobacco  Cut rlne or^wbo  ^6ILthe|rt'oWn  latbOMDSMeQit  **y.itniia������aMW.������  11  1  ��������� ii  \1  wmmm  mwM^^i^^^fi THE    REVIEW,    CRESTOiST.  BAKE YOUR OWN  BREAD  W5Tf*S/ *   *-.--<-o  In Canada  -!**���������-  V  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BBlEFLYtOU)  Rodolfo Cliiarl -has been selected  president of the Panama Republic'. . -  A severe earthquake/lasting 23 minutes, was.recorded by instruments at  Suva, Fiji Islands, South Ps_ci_\_. __  The"r3STew South \Vales__ Cabinet has  voted --.'J 100,000 to start productive  works vjor the relief ol unemployment.  The"*populatiol_ of Greater "Vancouver has now reached the quarter-mil-  lion mark, Recording-to' the local-directory just issued^.  The ��������� war* -memorial -erected"- by-' the  city of- Capetown^-S.A., .was ujrveiled  by the Earl' of** Athlone, Governor-'  Genera"!. , 1_   '"*  After    three    years' negotiations, a  commercial agreement* bet5*������N_,en!dPers*'a  and     Russia    has    been    signed     at  Teheran.v' *--..  ������    \ ,  Young Britons who have sought*' a  new career in New Zealand have -fdrih-  ��������� jl aJivi  Sri������5f Sketch Showing How This Hardy  Race Has Contributed Towards  Development of the West  (By Steina-J. Stefansson-Somme'rville.  Delia, Alta.)  ^Of all the non-British born peoples  who' make their homes ih the Dominion of Canada perhaps none has contributed more to the ""opening yup and  development of the virgin land of the  west thak the Icelanders.  The first non-English-speaking set:-.  tiers to reach Canada, under- British.  regime arrived as early as 1873. Subsequent .years saw a. great, influx .'of  these.descendants of "Norse-Vikings  until, at the present time," their number is. 30,000. They have remained  on the land with the exception of perhaps 20 per cent, who lEve in the larger centres of the west.  The trail to settlement has been  blazed by thfese Icelandic settlers' at  F7 different points in; Canada and so  successfully that prosper!^ and f general well-being rule in eyery case.  There are no instances on record 'of  an Icelander.having "sold up" his home  and returned to his own country dissatisfied. They have all stayed and,  "'made good." The only Government  assistance given any of them as settlers" was a small loan in the shape of  staves,' cooking utensils and a few  cows, made to the first arrivals, who  reached the west shores of Lake Win-  v������ -t vt a r-r-   ���������������������������������    "1 0*TC **"  ju-ju^/C^y* i_l    -i-O1 ��������� "-"-  The Icelanders are "P" steady, industrious, law-abiding people, well educated in the masses, and with high  -standards of living. None have proved more easy of assimilation. Born  pioneers and inured to the hardships  attendant on a hostile climate, they  took hold in Canada and prospered,  plucking .a living somehow from" the  forests, fields and waters of what was  then wilderness.  *���������*���������  The simple^ sure  way to keep^tllat  -'    -scl^optgirl ;-  co^ciplexion  YoiitKfttl coinplexiorts are becoming ihe rule���������even in middle life and later years  Fox millions now follow a simple rule-���������a method youy^too, may easity employ.  Cleanse, the skin regularly, au-  fhoYities say, to keep your complexion lovely," radiant, youthful:*  But beware of! harsh cleansing  method's.   They injure skin.  Wash thoroughly with  Palmolive" Soap ��������� each night before retiring. Rub the crfeamy,  foamy" lather -well into the tiny  aa,aa^_.    tu^lLaa  4-%.*  y  -washing.   Then rinse again.  Then���������if skin is dry���������apply a  little. cold cream. That is all-  Skin so cared for is ndt injured  By cosmetics, by wind and sun.  ������r by dirt.  The simple, correct way  "You cannot find a more effective beauty-treatment. Because  Palmolive Soap is blended of rare  palm and olive o.Ss-^���������famous for  mild but thorough -cleansing  quaiitfes since the days of Cleopatra.  And it is inexpensive.  All dealers " carry, Palmolive  Soap. Try it for just one week.  See how it dogs improve your  -skin. Note well the 'name and  isjrapper. Palmolive is never sold  unwrapped.  Costs so little that you may-  enjoy it for the. bath also.  9  iS/iade in'  Volume and  'efficiency  produce 2Sc  quality for  10c  THE PALMOLIVE COMPANY OF  " CANADA, LIMITED  Winnipeg Toronto Montreal  Ralmandolive oils���������nothing else���������give  Natwr^sgreeri-cOmOrioPalmoliveSoap.  __ .-_ 240-  s  British  Isles Association" in  Auckland. '      ���������-i ���������-*-.-.  girySHtarry    Poland, -~K.b-/"sp������nt iris  95th birthday  quietly. aty.S!Oane ^Gar-;  denSjV^JJpndohr -    Tlie   'oldest    living^  "-Bencher, he was. called to the Bar in  1851.  TJrgSfc.  The^cable steamer Faraday has laid  tliQ   lafsf-lek   of   the   2,200-nifle   cable  from Barbados in an ally-British -ays-item j'Siting the "West Indies-with Halir  fax, Nova Scotia. -7     ^.y.::,  They bad little to  sell those first ,y.earSv.an& no-w-here* to  sell it*. .;A11 their business"had. toybe  transacted through-^ua interpreter.,  ""The first ^Icelandic"1 "settlement "iii  Canada-was foundefd in- 1S73 at Musi-oka, Ont(. "(near" Roseau), and "a  remnant lis still extant in ..the district.  The heavily^-timbered |auds have been  are palatial in appointment and appearance." LaTte Manitoba and Shoal  Lake settlements, founded in 1886.  Mixed farming and dairying have  created .prosperity, many farmers, especially in the Lake Manitoba-district,  being wealthy. "The Lundar creamery-  is noted for the excellency of its products.    The Thingvalla district open  ed in][1887.      It is in Manitoba, near  Tea  Used  Centuries  Ago  "desired "and* cultivated- andr*;prdiffterlty  :prevails.' Vj .'.v- '!-s.---.    "    ^'  - In 1875. Gimil, *__.e 'MptlrerVof Icelandic Settlements," in "Western Canada, was founded. The settlers accomplished the tedious -journey from  Ontario- to" St, Paul by ox -cart across  a trackless wilderness. ; From St. Paul  they travelled by water, floating down  the Red River past the trading post of  Fort Garry (now the ..City of Winnipeg-) and oh into Lalce. Winnipeg in  flat-bottomed houseboats." './  v   A halt -was made in the face of winter at g. point 10 miles -north of what  the Saskatchewan boundary. The  Dongola district Iff 1S89. It is locat  ed near' Tantallori,"Ssd_katchewan, has  mixed farming and , 3s quite prosperous. Foam Lake, Saskatchewan, In  1391. Since its extension westward  -beyond Dafoe, It haa become the second ���������largest "i. Icelandic- settlement in  'Canada. Mixed farming.is the main  occupation." in the eastern section  around Foam Lake and. Leslie; while  "Ihe western half Is exclusively a  wheat growing region, i The original  settlers��������� waited 15 years for-the railway to*- come to them. The entire  district is  very  prosperous.,    ,   -  Was Beverage 3,000 Years  B.C. Says  '" Chinese Legend  " -The fourth centenary of the introduction of cocoa, in to Europe was celebrated In^June., by a conference oi  Empire producers in London. a  OE    the    three pcpula  into  kt G "V & Xs-3 G3 -  Foiling Power . Of Magnet  Seven Men Lifted Clear of Ground  i*  waa  iUtroduced  Millar's \Vorm 'Powders are a  prompt relief from the attacks .of  worms, in children.��������� ���������-, They are powerful .in:-;their action and, \yhile leaving  nothing to be desired as awqrni ex-  pellanf  upon  fever, .Dinousness,  toss    or,  appetite,   sorts,      Log "Cabins sprung up  sleeplessness,-and other ailnien'tS4 that;. ,���������, 7������������������'���������': fc.   .^,0'i'^and':   clav    in    tho  follow���������disorders gausedv-b* worrus^>W ������^ V" wun  rno^s ar^a    ciay . m    mo  the s"tbmach and* bowels.      "**"   yy   ;'     cracksy arid rude homemade benches,  '" ';���������*; bedstead s '--''ahd'"s tables. -;:'---Tlie''"-weary  Building Up Palestine ,'  Substantial iirogreas In thevbullding.i forage iri forest and lake for theirywin-  up of Palestine has been made In the  past -fpiur .y&ars, .Sir, Herlkert Samuel, |  ... Hlgli "Ctomhiissloncr of Palestine, told  7^the  ac|lons  committee  of .the world.  '"'" Zionist-; brgarilzation'vfn Lotidon in ad-;;  "~dressing that "body.  .Iii'tiie laHtytiv6;  years, h e saId,! work 'liad; ybepn going  oa under mor*-i";  Jjanriiill^ epndltlons.  Recently,    an^. ImpbrtantSj-fecrease In:  Immigration  hj-.d beon reco^'d'ed.   *  MGE PIMPLES  -0n:F���������ce. Itched and Burned.  L'osf a Great Deafof Sleep.  a ���������  - i -^ .  -"������������������I hod plmplea on my face ffor  nevernl -monthn, Tfery *wer-) hurd  and' large, and the skin wan sore  and red. The itching and burning  alrinfoBt oet rne crn_y Rt nlgbt mnd I  lost a. great deal of sleep. The  breaking- out caused dlsfij������urement.  **' I tried many different remedies  but found no Yellef. I almost despaired of help when I tried Cutlcura  Song, nnd Ointment nnd In it short  ni-in-" I was completely beol-fd."*  <Sicned> MkrvB Annie Fischer, Box  ���������.3, Ilatton, Saskatchewan.  Slear the pores of Impurities by  y use, of Cutlcura Stoa-p and occasional touches of Cutlcura OirYt-  ineut us needed to so (tail, moot he  and henl. They are Ideal for ihe  toilet, as is nlao Cutlcura Talcum.  rutnit!* Iwh -*���������������* b������ Uill.   A������t<lfaM* Cunn-JUB     - -   ������. O, a*. "IBIS. Ja.MVrWj.'*'  travellers moved In and proceeded to  7 Only the uninformed endure the  agony of corns. Tine knowing ones  apply Holloway's  Corn Remover and  get relief. "*'* -.'  G*-ain Export Record  (.  cbcoa  5 J first.      There is* no" reference to tea  "x in   European   literature   before   1588,  arid    the    appreciation of coffee as a  beverage dates only from ihe seventeenth century.      How long before the  discovery   of   America   by   Europeans-  cocoa was used in its native country,  ������������������*#���������       tc->    'Jr.mm-v.rt      +������-v      ������*������������*������ *"Pl-._>      cm ^"fl-l trtw-rt      rf*-*  ������������.      ^cr     u������i- **���������      vvr     i-juj1 ��������� ml juv     ^_i\jr4W-a*c������-i~      *-~i_.  Cortez,' who landed in Mexico in 1519,  first encountered it" there, and It was  Introduced into Spain ���������bou4 1524.  Coffee was used in Abyssinia in* the  fifteenth century, and ft was then  stated that it had been used from time  immemorial. Tea,. according to Ohi-  nese^egend, goafs back to almost S.000  years; before Christ, and, IE legend Is  a doubtful basis of history, it Is at  least certain that it was already a beverage as long ago as the Tang dynasty, ':whlch began in the seventh' century.;���������*", ���������.;.;   AA.' --*r      A      ���������'���������" x ,.���������������������������' '  ter's food supply.  The settlement prospered^but within two years It was scourged by smallpox and hardly a family escaped ber-',  "eavement..,1^Discouraged, a nunib'ei-- oE  ���������thjoso loft soufelit ne-w libmes;- else-  y. here," BOtrife going across the line to  "the" "tlnlted ��������� States. > Those ..who.remained courageously set to "Work. New  ciiterprlsos were launched and soon  there was municipal government, a  ,iaice -teamer, a������newspaper,:ra sawmill,  schools and churches and;roads. Ea-ih  year brought hordes of f^esh iihn.1-  grantsy -vfho .were housed, "fed, cared  for and helped to make a start by the  original Bottlers. L  Lie  "tE-sk���������J^ftl"**0- Olti  2 Jai-~a������      '.my ������a���������.' i  SaMMiMaMMHaiwaww������wiaaHuaMaa  _ .. 0, a*. MkB.  MW 5.  IntMumtte*. u.w too. SalconiM',  lUaaatf  waaaaaU.iii ^J4������t-M���������  W.    N.    IT.    15-"  Tho Icelandic setLlenionl: :,at Glmll  has now spread north,jt(>; Elyprton and  west to Arborg, covering an area of  approximately-- 230 sqifiiro miles. An  eyr.ell^nt eroamery ban been established at Arborg; and a prosperous dairying -ilftrict is quickly springing ui"Ia  that neighborhood.  From C"imH h'ovo coijue somo of tho  moat promlitont Icelandic people ot'  tliq west. Including , Vllhjalmur" Stef-  ansflon, the Arctic explorer, whoso  Jblrthplfi������-**>! 1b 12 m!!i>*- ���������ort.h -of the  town. From this modest uettlement  tho Icelanders havo spread to all parts  of tho pr_"_*to pr������Vvluce��������� au������5 Bdlttth  Columbia.  Some of tho prosperous rnrnn communities opened by Ecelaiidlc plotteers  arc; Tho Argylo'iISsstrlct, 140, nilloa  weat of Winnipeg, founded In lftTl. ft  in cut!rely..a wuea<-iurming region and  la -fino of tho moat proaporout* In  Western Canada.     Many of tho homoa  Wheat   Exported ^rcc-ifl   Canada  At a  ^ Rate of Nearly MillionTBushels   .  -,".. ;,.a Day. ...'"..:j  N^Since last ^r^ar's grain crop began'  to moVe out of the ^country, ^Canada  has,been exporting wheat at the rate  of^nearly 1,000.000 bushels a day. Verj*  few countries  ever Imve ha^d ,siich a'  large exportable surnii'is and it is certain  that in no other  country has  a  grain, crop been^moved as quickly '.as  It has* been la Canada during the-last  ten months.     The "Uailted States7nev.-  er-handled a crop In tmyiliii-B^Ilkei.as*  fast a time, though It is agreedJ tljat  these record Canadian shipments -were  made possible because Catiacilau wheat  was  able to use the oxport  facilities  pf bo.1.h the Dominion, and the \Jnitod  fetatea."-''- kx'j  BF TROUBLED WITH  DBARRHOEA  You Should Use  Demonstration  - To demonstrate the pulling power ot  an   industrial   type   of   electromagnet  used    for    separating    metallic    substances from other    materials,    seveis  \nen, totalling 1,160 pounds in weights  Europe I were suspended from    it    and    lifted  clear of the ground.     The magnet waa  hoisted   In  a rope sling  about' eight  feet from, the floor and a metal bar  was placed in* contact with it.     "When  a   current  of   220  volts   was   applied,  six men grasped the bar and were lifted  clear- of the,ground.      A seventh  man, into whose shoes had been Dlac-  ed thin.metal plates, was- hoisted.up  and'   held-  heac. . downward.���������Popular  Mechanics.  There are 730,988 miles o������ railways  in the world.  ASTHMADOR  GUARANTEED  ������������������>���������        TO RELIEVE ASTHMA  New Yorks   Latest  Idea"...  7H'7/   r "/A ������������������ ���������������������������;'-���������������������������    v :'   .:-..':".'"���������'���������   ' i  "Home ,For-Aged Rich Peojple Reduced  '.Ax To Poverty '���������''���������" .!  A. home for aged peoiife who have  been rich'.'and accustomed to the re-  finetnent^ o^ living, but who have been  reduced to poverty, is soon to be opened In-New York 'Pity. -J. It Is said to  be as. comfortable and'*as'"'������'eautlful'as*  the best hotels.. 'Ilie trustees malte  it pl(fin that they -cannot receive anyone -vvlio has been Uner'ely well-to-do  at Bohio time or "other; they particular want old couples who have always  been used to "every luxury and for that  reason find poverty in old ago doulsly  ' harder'to .-ear.      "*  VI have arranged with all druggists  here, as well as In all other towns oi  Canada, that every sufferer from Asthma, Hay Fever, Bronchial Asthma bs  difficult breathing in this city can try  -my treatment entirely at my risk.'" Dr.  R. Schlffmann announces.      He says:  "jjluy a package fof my Astlimador, try  It, and If It does not afford you inintied-  date relief, or if you do not And it ttiii  best remedy yoV have ever used, take  it back to j_our druggist and he wilB return your money, cheerfully ������and without any question whatever. After seeing the grateful relief 4t has afforde-i  In hundreds of cases which: liad beer  considered incurable, and  whictu hae  been-given up in despair..:! know what  it will do. 3 am so sure that it will dc  the same  for  others tliat 1  am  not  afraid to guarantee it will relieve Instantaneously.      Druggists, anywhere.,  handling Asthmador will return "yo^t"'  money i C you say so. You are' tb' be '.ihi'./  sole judge anlt    under  'thl3    -positive  guarantee absolutely ho risk is run in  buyipg.'" Persons preferring to try El b������*  irore buying will be sent a free sample.  Address R, Schlffmann Co., Prop'ri  1734TN". Main. Los Angeles, Calif.  S:'i  For Sore Feet���������IVIinard"-s Liniment  If Will Glvo You  __9_C9_r_b____H_Qr^a^n    lEB^pH   SBE) _CCi  ,/  TLts valuttlilo proiparatlon ha- been  on iho marlceft fo-; Iho pant 80 yoar������,  and Koldo a r������puta(:i>nn, noaond to none,  frtr -flua* r**1i������f <i������" nIH ^n-vfa-il nnVriplwit-itai  wliflther of children or a������l-iltn\  i Mam-fft-vlur-kl only by The T_-'Mil-  born CnX. LEtuiitod, Th>raiita>, Out.  ,, Transmlesion Of Sound :  As tho most efCectlvo means of* mak>  Ing a tremendous noise. Sir Oliver  Lodge, suggests the explosion at a. con-  sLdei���������bIo height of a detonating -gas,  sucli as a ralxtiuo of hydrogen and  oxygen, in a balloon. In thes Into  loa^s.to,, ahow how lar the a-ouud of  oxpiosiona cadf bo transmlltted, -racich  of tlie energy, Et ia pointed out, muat  have been"wastod in tho earth, Instead  ol producing ale vibration.  BocoBiilKed aa a leading speclflc ifor  the dontructlon of worraw. Mother  O-rrtTPft' Worm I'"-*<tr>rinlni--.1i->r lum.-*-, prf-v-  ed.j������ boon to Buffering chiUdren everywhere.     It seldom falls.  VOU'VE  TRIE������ THE  REST  NOW  BUY THE  BEST  , World Largeot Libraries  The threo largoat librarleH In th'e  world are tho British Museum. Library,  with 4,000,000 .volume a j the folbliotlie-  qtiB Natloualo'at Paris, ^Ith S.OOO.-OiOO.  and tho Con������rosB I on-iil Library at  Washington with 2.500,000.  aVIIiuiixJ'u Linlm-nt" for IHhuernafi"������it.  There ts a dealer hart-lino Newca*tl������* com  In every town In Western, Canada.. "-->&.  ffor  lain"1.   , ���������  MOMEY OlgDERS_ ��������� -  Pnyment for ar1le1>.- advcrllsort Irn.thli  <-_lumti schoul-" Ua made wllh IX>nalhio*-  K_iar<������MH   Money   Ordern���������a   safo- way   oi  aendlntr moi-a-y  l*s* mall.  .'II    ��������� "^^*>������ '���������_ "'      .    '..'.     .������������������..i.|.ii.N������...i.ii.iii..w  iGSHMAN     MONEY     for     Hftlev-aOO.OW  marka. I"0c; 5O0.O0O mark������> 00c: ot..: tviU-  lion nmrlcs, 3L.2&* ������<*ia million im^ar"-H. iOwGO  flFM-clally Imnort Co.. (Dept. 4> 3 W. aamt..  4aa St.. Toronto. Ont.   .  ���������f-1 ���������  ���������'���������'''.������������������"������������������'.i^*'."--*-''^'.rr'jr:'r;'.1^'  SVIliC NA._r M 'OKMTMICV Hal������>UrAT������OlM  In I \t Pi R-Wf-'-S. 1-ii.L.a ran thh  IH. L.E. UL.CHIJ <$ uiv_*-iMiowi"*:vo  WKjk k KawiKKr* m iup okk. C ������������ v*������., M*c Kur.ttw. ������o.  Dr. LE CLERC S Vo^������N/������M^  m.\.WK aMia MHi.M-ai.ir ������o* t-i,i>rKii mi m,hi������.  ������n������ ^  ��������� ��������������� mn ������������r������*������������'r*a        vwrnn-vnwi.ua  BJM. L.C. bLlClltil O A^tKiKwrr-iti-ai.  Hrtl.". br Uaiaai.. CU.mlai.-     Pale*. Iu   Kaplan.'   3������.  t>a.t,*C".tt. *4.*.<:.. u.������*r.-.wa.������.i N .w . I ������..!������������  ��������������� _������J* B.t. HBWr-i-Ja Tl. VHOVl -v������. l!..Ti>ll<������H1 tl.Ool.  ������M Ml. - M-* MJ.M ������* ������UCK.f. ������<* W * UJtll C(* W.  ,������ .THE'rc-feismo'tL review .  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Best    h-.x  Archibald.  pears    sn    show���������M   D  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription r *|>_U"Qavear. in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. HaTSS, _*d������fcer a_d  OE.KSTON.  B.C., FBIDAT, OCT. 10  Famtmwes and Prize-wmmers  [Continued Irons Page 1.  of sections, comb, and extracted in  jars snd tins.1 This year's fair-set"  up a new record for entries' in  butter in which Mrs. K. A. Dodd  and Mrs. R, 8. Smith were the  red ticket earners. The show, of  bis ������_?R8 was also noteworthy with  Mrs. Dow scoring first on whites  and Mra. F. Jackson first on brown  Dt_e to fcbe wet weather that pre-,  vailed early Friday morning the  show of poultry and livestock was  not tap to the usual standard, in  tending, exhibitors refusing to take  the risk of exhibiting. W. S. Mo  Alpine had a very fine display of  Barred Bocks and bad Httle oppos  ition in that class, whilst in the  ether breeds outside fanciers ware  the big winners. /To"the ordinary  fair visitor the feature of the poultry class was the show of white  turkeys .by Mra C. O. Rodgers  "whose pens of torn and hen both in  aged as well as 1924 birds was  admired by all. and 'well * deserved  the Jackson cup ior tbe best male  bird in the show. P. G. Ebbutt's  goats attracted a lot of attention,  whilst in the cattle class Messrs.  Crawford and Goodwin had things  much to themselves.  fL > Plate*  Wealthy���������G     Cart-fright,      W     S  McAlpine.  Mel-tosh Red���������Mrs   F   V   Staples,  T Good Win.  QraveQBtein���������Sam Moon first.    -  Jonathan���������Mrs   R   S Smith,   W H  Kemp.   -������ ~ __ " -���������  Wa^ner^-Mrs B A   Penson,   Lewis  J_iittle|ohn. _  Northern   Spy���������"aSr-" 'Pentson,    Mrs  RS'StJiith.     -  "Ipifcsen berg���������Mrs F V Staple**, Mrs  Hamilton.**  Cox  Orar.ee���������W W Hall." L Little--  John.     ^- "  Snow���������T    M   Edraondson,    Jeffrey  Knott.  Delicious���������JL Little John,. Mrs Hamilton.  Grimes Golden���������W W Hall first and  second.  Rome   Beauty���������W   H   Kemp*   Mrs  Churchili.  Ontario���������Mrs*   Hamilton   first   and  second. .   "  Greening,   R   1���������IL  Liltle?ohn, Mrs  Davidge. ***  Greening Northwest���������Mrs Hamilton  first and second.  Winter Banana���������W   W   Hall,   Mrs  Penson.  Tolman   Sweet���������Mrs ~ Hamilton,   G  CJ-arx.vi-i-.6jbi:.  Orenoco���������W __ B**ov/n second.  1    Collection,    six    p1-t ������������-!*,   ebi*dvi?n=  Moliie K������*rnp, Mary Goodwin.  Any    variety���������W   A    Lush,   A   E  Penson.  Largest apple in* show���������W Truscott,  Mrs Seaiie.  Qninces^���������T    M    Ediuondsun,     Mis*  Nathurst.  PeuLcbes���������Mrs P Jackson.  Grapes���������G Cart-wright, P Ebbutt.  ^Three-pound   rolls���������   Mrs ' R Smith,  ^_Ers Goodwin. ���������.---���������..  ^ HORSES  Saddle horse���������CBlaii*. George Hood.  Girl-  saddle   ppny���������Elenpre Blair,  Mary ������a.������������_.ffe1r- -    ��������� *'  General    purpose    ranch   horse���������A  Comfort, G.~ Davie. >.-   "  Brood mare and foal���������J Barraclough  second.        ��������� - - .* -*-..  General    purpose - team���������GL   Hood  second.  . gsl  CHAS. SVSOORE, C.E.  enginccr .architect  "** ; surveyor  [Registered!  CRESTON, ������.'������-.  is at_hand and we are ^prepared to jjelpyou; our prices on  these will prove it.     SEALERS, including  Crown and Mason:    * . v  T5_i^.*_������i-*l-      ^..ao"!  n *������������������-  v  Pints, $1.35;    Quarts, $K6S;    Half-gals, $2.15 doz.  Crosse & Blackwell Malt Vinegar, bulk, $1*35 gal.  Heinz White Wiiae Vii&egar, $1.35  Golden Grain Vinegar, double strength, 85c������  Lids for Schram, Economy and   Mason .Jars.  Also Rubber  Sur the juvwsifles Sieanor Stair  -was again -winner on saddle pony,  with Mary SutcliiFe second.. In a  field of at least a dozen competitors  Helen McHbfob was awarded first  on composition on the history of  Canyon City, with Bnth Clayton  * second. Mary GrocfSwin d^xnoii������  straied her ability with the pen by  taking first for the second time on  writing for pupils under 12 years,  with Raymond Martin second. For  pupils over 12 Dorothy j&yokm&n  won first with Charlie Moore  second.  Very  little criticism is  heard of  the judging this  year,   with   the  exception of  the cooking  in which  class some of the  local experts are  inclined to  differ   with   the   work  done    by    Mesdamea    3*^th������i*fo__l  and Hennessey.    Just how difficult  the placing of the tickets was in the  fruit class is shown in the factCihat  tt  was   late   Thursday   afternoon  before the  laat of the  awards had  been made by   Messrs.    Hunt   and  __*rana.  Fti&VTTSZmgi* Bhutmm "  Five boxes apples���������P. Truscott   W.  Truseott second and third.  "Five bo_ce~ apple**, dsfferent varieties  ���������T Goodwin. Sam Moon.  Three    bo-ten    apples���������T  Goodwin,  Mm- J W Hamilton, W Truscoti.  Two boxes Mcintosh Red���������T\ Goodwin Brut and second.  Two boxes Delicious���������Mrs Hamilton,  T Goodwin.  Ts������o   b&xe.m    Wagner���������T   Goodwin.  Mra Hamilton.  Wagner���������Ura Hum 11 ton. Sum Moon.  Northern Spy���������W   8   McAlpine, T  Goodwin. *���������  Mcintosh   Red���������T-Goodwin,   John  ArroWHUOiith.  Greening���������M in Hamilton   Brat  and  necond.  Wc-aSthy���������-������ Cnrtwrijjht, W S SSc*  Alpine,  JoB������_.j,54���������it--1_ D.'.'.-it), Sau Meson...  Gr*niW    Golden���������H������m    Moon,   T It  "Mawson.  Snow���������T Uoodwin, G Tiavle.  Onturicv���������Mru Hamilton, T Goodwin.  Delicious���������Mr*   Hn~iiltoi--,   T Good-  wlca.  (Hplt-s^nbef-gr���������T <3oodwin, Mm Ham.  iltoiri.  Winter Banana���������&������m Moon second.  Graveostein���������Snm Moon  Msccmd.  Bent   how   fin   ������hnw���������Mr* HamllUio  DeKclou-.  Best packt'd  boat: in  t.how���������T fJnod-  wln, McTnt^r-������h lied.  ftfefit    colore*!    box    in   Hhow���������Mr*  Hamilton.  QWinlU-r NellEn-���������Barn .Moots fir-t' >������<!  wecond.  Flemish Beauty���������Mrs Nathurst.  Cleargreau���������P G Ebbuit first and  second.  Winter Nell's���������Sam Moon first and  second.  D'Anjou���������W S wvHtson, Mrs _*'  Jackson.  ^ Crabappiea *  Hyslop���������J_5,rs F Jackson, T Goodwin.  ^'IVanBcendant���������W  S McAlpine   second... '..,,.. .\ <;���������/��������� ^   ���������'���������.. ..:\:~,]?,.,_ '.;:y     ���������-."'. ;���������- -77  .-*���������'���������_'*rj xPSunim- an������f fimnea..  "-.' ������������������ -'^-aii^--':f .^i������a&a^---r^a__'-;-.M������SBi    Sr-^t  and second.      .7 '-.���������>'���������  > Crate Green-faKe���������Sam   Moqp   first  and.������e-������nd.-.:v:'77. -.JA      ..  Pittte^"  j_ombard^--Siism^   Moon   first  and second:     ��������� ___-  Greenje;aRe���������8am   Moon    first:  and  second.' "'    ' * y ^.      ""  '  POULTRY���������Barred Mocks  Cook���������W    S   McAlpine    first.;; and  eeC-tnd. . " ��������� - '  Hen���������W-   S    McAlpine     first    and  sa^ccSnd.  Cockerel���������"W 8   McAlpine tli-st, and  second; ..  PuBefc-r-W   S   McAlpine Tflrst    and*  second.   , ..  _-���������'.:. .   '\1S  ERCANTILE  --.-'���������"-"J^i*    ^ ������ ?-    !   a-^'i-L'Ljft-  WB^ABES IN THEL^_fcB__BTS FOB TOUR  ifl Tomatoes^ l"aMer: 'aMd ^ FlfeMlsai^' ^ -;- J  , Cu^unabers, Apples and Pears in aii varieties '" 1  and, as usual, are paying Cash on delivery.  ' \  -' _ -.***',. --' '--���������-   , --  Regarding RASPBERRIES  Our prices on these were*    $2.50 per crate from Juno 30 to July 12; and from Juiy 13 to end of  season, f!2 per crate nett to the grower. ' *."*.."  . -i���������- - -  If any of our customers can produce proof that any-other local iirm has paid a higher nett price  than these we will be glad to pay all our growers on the same higher basis.  ���������**-. i  ?'  fi  i  White Wyandotte*  Hen���������W M Hmris first and secono:  Cockerel���������^W    M   Harris   first   and  second.  Rhode island R*d*-x..  Hen��������� A .Comfort first   and   second.  Cockerel���������A Comfort first.  _    -^  Whit** Lmghamm j  Cock���������Spiers & Wnllace of Nelson,  S. Moon,  - Hen���������Spiers &   Wallace   of   Nelson  first and wecond. **  CocUfiel���������Spiers & W������ill������u:e of Nelson firsthand second.  Pullet���������Spiern & Wallftce of Nelson  first and second.  Leghorn--, any othi'V variety���������Co_k-  erel. Spiers & Wallnce of Nelson first  and second; hen. A Comfort first and  second.  Mimcmttanmaum  Guinea fowl���������Mrs O O Rodgers, W  S McAlpine.  Duck and drake���������G Davie first.  Turkeys,   pair���������Mrs    RoHlgeru   first  and second,  ���������- Beat male bird in show���������M rs Hodgeis,  Barred Rccke, any  variety���������George  D*vl������������, Aral and unconA,  -Beet utility pen of Marred Hooks���������  W 8 McAlpim*.  Sweepstake���������Spiwr*  &   Wnllace   of  Notoon.  ICnbbltfi, any kind���������Mrs W J.ick������onr  axT|ilYa*  Ejj-go, wliit*���������Mrs- I>ow, P Bbbutt.  itfffifi, brown���������"���������Sty* V Jackson, W 8  McAlpine.  Ckvrnb.    section���������A    C'ornfort     Mrs  Botterlll.  B-ctiactefl, nix Jam���������Mrs.F JackMon^  (**������,, |*lor.*4--.|0.  Bate tit  Two l pound pr3nfe-----If rf*  Ii   Dodd,  M--h R H Smith.  V "^ . .   -.  Creston Valley Produce  any  fcREStON  ALF. NELSON, Mansger  ERIGKSPN  ,*������-  )',  This popular Wool   Hosiery comes in  stitch, ribbed and plain weaves,  made   ofr'ftiie������^piirt? wopl  yarn.     Some Silk and   Wool  Hosiery included   in tH&  lot.     Also very fine   Cashmeres.     Ghoose "from  colors arid fancy heather   mixtures   in   all   colbrs.  first quality  Hose. '  El If II OUuS  Giccerles  ^gjjj*mm$jgaaH  Tmmwmmmmw&r  J^^^^^^Bp'      ^^^^^^^^^L  ^^^^m^m^m^B    ^^^Sm*mmmmMm    ^^^^^mm^t^^   WmA^T^l,'*lKjP'  fflj5L^_____s ttfflr"**^ffli - i^RgT^Tffi^i  m*HHMB0v tJw       ^BW   ^"P*""^P-"*^- ���������  ^���������weaves,   drop  plain  AH  _w^ a _  Furniture  AM  4  r*l  i  IM  mmm  an  wiwwi'WiiiinssiiisMiiiw  !!i__l_l__^__^_^_^__^__^_^___^_^  mmmmmmttmBSm yH3g'&:jCBI-OT�����lV,l-^l'IB|r.
DstlB    I
ris!i uotupanv
__
Fair- weather
ted
AH Growers who are interested in shi^ngr'Prvits;-&c���
to os,'get in touch with our
local ^representative, 'Mr. P.
TRUSCOTT. Creston. Remember, "results count?** :
���**���*���* 'j '~~'*
P&snoforte,  Organ, ana
Singing Lessons
mai*h       -A
AU1HVR CGLLIS, Cresion
P.O. Bmp��    - ""'     _-
[Continued from Page 1.
necessitated the cancelling of the baseball match as -well its -the bucking
contests but the trap shooting tonrn-
.anient -e-as held, and attracted. jpsite a
large entry list of local marksmen, tbe
high, score .prizes. going- tu- George
Mawson and Frank Staples. *���
Pair revenues were ^augmented by
the operation of a couple off wheels of
fortune at which the prizes were hams,
bacon and boxes of chpcolates. In
'f|fedditidn t^. being well patronized these
also Helped entertain the* cr��Wd"bn a
day when outdoor entertainment was
pretty much out of the question, with
the exception of- the children's races
which wen.* pulledf off ' l,ute in the
afternoon: '
"The'Anglican, Methodist and Presbyterian ladies* aids all'operated tea
        . ..��� . and: lunch rooms on .the grounds and
v   Bft "    -     =       -W"    ��g^^ ' did ^uite a p��*ofltable'ti*��de-on Friday
LSPI 0fii|8 IPP. |Di_2P|w!'-rta���9��B. thelatter** icecream supply
Meets THIttB THURSDAY of
each month- at Mercantile
Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invitedo * _, .,
BR_C OI^ION. W.M.
������aa ������(������.!ia*i    iu  j.mmmmm^fqrppm^^fr**!��� ^ _      . ,. I
- Carrots; "white���L "Xittlejqbn    first
and second*. " _     * *' _       .
Mnskmelon���L L-ittlejoBn   first  and
second.. . -*'   '"'-
��� W.tteraieipn���I* Ltttt&jbhn  first and
second. -*-- ������* "\""*-."r" Z>j" ;' "-     ,^.   i
- Pickling,   onions���    T    Eds-ffeirfsd.snn
second.-*.-* -_.,-^"-   r_ ;-=��*������  *:      ***   ""
, Onions, ariy^varietyr--T^_5d8iiondson.
Herb _*ewjs>J y "^V "'--a      : **
Squash���T    Bdinondson,    G  -Cart-
wright. - ~
^Pumpkins���W    __    Brown,    T    M
Edmondson.
x Tomatoes^-L ~Lii_Iejohn- Mrs   K   S
Smith.      "*_*���     ~ ' 2"fe-.''.'- .-.
' 43fcvt.,re9Lva���GL- Ca rtwfight; G Davie.
Table-beets���S Moon: G "Cartwright.
Cauliflower���J    Cherrington,   T   M
Edmondson. - =
. Parsnips���J Cherring&on,/S* Edniond��
son.' '       7>   \ f   ._     -*-
Carrots���^Mrs W- J-ickson, S Moon.
.Turnips���L Little John. ������.
Potatoes, in   franee���--Mi-* R Smith,
J .Cherrington. ���>. <
Tomatoes*, four-basket crate���Mrs R
Smith j L Lfttlejoh*-*-. .'.
Magic baking Ipovrder cake and pan
of biscuits���Mrs McCreath, Mrs Boyd
Cream pairs���Mrs Seniley, Mrs Sam
Moon. -***���. ,
Currant cake���Mrs Moon,-Mrs _*_.-
thorit, - ""'-���.
Shortbread���Mrs    E    Payne*    Mfe
f��-n��|ey- "s ^
Bran* muffin--.���MrsG Young, Mrs M
YofUng. """
Tai-ts, puff pastry���Mrs S Moon, Mrs
R S'Smith.
Collection of "bread, cake and'pie���
Mrs Spet-rs, Mrs Maxwell.
Brown bread-=-Mrs K S Smith, Mrs
W K Brown. - ' '
2 .loaves bread, any flour���Mrs M
Young 1st and 2nd. "" "
Bread, Royal ' Household���.Mn* -G,
Young, Mrs E'Payne.   * -   -. __.
Bread, Pi* e Roses���Mrs H "A Dndd,.
Mes w Miller.. .
Goii��-t-ii.o��i of baling���Presbyterian
ladies, Canyon City Community Club.
- Sweepstakes, most points in baking
���Mr�� 13 Payne, Mrs G Young.
CANNED GOODS
Ja.mt�� assui-led�����Mrs R S Smith, Mrs
M Young. '' "
Jelly assorted���Mrs Speers first a-nd
'(second.' , - ���    ,
Collet_tion of canned  goods���Mrs E".
-Mrs   E
Payne, "
Mrs
*��-omw of ror/oi
Kootenay Land  District���District of
West Kootenay : A   ,^, ^_.
TAKE NCTICBi that. I, - Burpee
Harding--Bentley, of Creston. 7 B.C.;
occupation, lumberman;'. intend Ui-
3��ppfy*for permission to purchase the
^following de-eribed lauds: GbibbiAic
ing at a post planted at the south-east
angle of Sublot 6 of Lot 4692, Group 1,
thence southerly along the westerly
feowndary of the*~-lratish Cfilumbia
Southern Railway right of way for a
distance.of 60 chains more or -less,
thence due west' ���-*-*-- �������� *=--��"��^
ihe:Goatltiver,
said east^|-$-i|c   r_     .���   _.    ._
theintersa^i-^-c Wit��P the s^u���h.iios|n-
dary of Sul-got ^,^hence due east .along
the said south oo-hdary of Sublot 6 for
^_ A;_fra.M-^ *^e s_i e:mw_ c����� UX^j.^ -^^ 1a^ _.���
the point o?" eomnirehcsment, and con-
^m&lifiTJJBi^iSt"^^
Dated July 10. 1924.;_; -. . Applicant.    1were ^^K ��*��aed out, aim tnnse ��
runnssg" out sadists- .tssiie *"*3efo_-e the
children had been able to blow in their
earnings at the races. -   PLANTS^ AND FLOWERS
Mrs. Ohri-lie again  bad   char/e   of       Collection   hou��e. plants-Mrs   SA
the hall decoration arid with tne aid of  SPf*e*��- Mrs M Young.
evergreens, flags and  bunting and cut       J"Hh�� fi��>e.^rs J Cook,
flowers certainly the hall never looked      ^��l��et pansies-Mrs M  Young Mrs
,as pretty.    Both afternoons,"pr��vct3ed- S Speej-s.,       . '-"   *Z    *,   .     - %..
in JW*i& enlivened by music by the      Snapd^gon-Mrs ^ G     Cartwright
jCreston orchestra. TJtt?f,i?".">,lL    ��� ^ ����,���
J,:      .   ,.;.,,-- ...      .   _   ...        r Gladioli���M^-s, M Ynmig first.
From eshibitors  and directors alike       B      ,nia_Mra g Speers first.
nothing but coimnendation is heard of       0rnfUMMltttl     houl��    plant���Mrs    S
ttie    all    ro,,r^    Wmk   of-Secretary  s ^^~&rs Garfand.:
Watmsley.    In addition   to   ms   we._       R   ;1<lt. ��t<jcks���MrajB  dartwright,
known, proficiency in ~��'lerlcal work he   ��is8 $? KBOtt.
was   also husiness    mamiger  ,->f   the!    ^fc^^i^fii^^Bennptt,   MrsG
exhibition and the highest ccstphment \ <-.���,",.,���,.;�����,�����.
that can be paid .his'Work  is to recall" '      "
Collecti��>n" -pickles
"_**rs M Yes?ns.
-^Ketebup���Mrs"     Cartwright,
Speers. ���-
ooMustard pickles���-Mrs Speers, Mrs K
Payne -*"      ~    -"        .
T��ick!es clear���Mrs E Payne, Mrs M ..'
Young.       -   "
"Pjckles msse_���SSra 13 Payne, Mrs w
__" Brown.
Pickles. oniona^���Mrs, .Speen*, > Mrs E -;
Payne.7
S Marmalade, orange���Mrs K S Smith
MH-s-^B-Bsyn-Ss.,:.. ���    v .   .. ^
QMarnwltv-e   any    other   kind���Mrs
GarSaud. Mrs B Payne.
Marmalade assorted���Mrs E Payne,
Mrs'Garlahd. '
.-^Canned pears���Mrs w   ""���    Jacason,
Mrs._l Payne.    "*' ":"
-Canned, peaches��� Mrs P V Staple��,
Mrs w V Jackson
Canned peas���Mrs EJ. Payne.
Canned "beans���Mrs   G   Cartwright
Mrs E Payne.
Canned .corn���Mrs Payne, Mrs Cook.
Collet-turn   canned    goods���Canyon
City Community Club, Mrs E Payne,
A SCHOOL CHILDREN
Writing by pupils, under. 12 years^-
SSary ��*o��Miw��n. Ra.yinc>nd* Martin. *""'
Writing^ by pupils^-wver  13 years���
Pavne*,_ "' | Dorothy-RypkeMaia* Charf**" Moore.
Oollectu.n canne.1 vegetables-MisE      Essay on 4/HratbQr of 0��ny������ City
Payne^MrsCartwVight.    - \ ^-Helen McHohb. Kntn Clayt��n.
that In the face of the adverse we ther
the fair has been a financial success,
andvth_t notwithstanding-the largest
ever-display    ht*= has. c-��nabined ' his
SMKOF
Criticism and complaint.
* At^i- -diiectors toeeting on Monday1]
n{_rhtv all *fce   bnsine**s   is ^'-Tf^-inectlon
witb the fair was ��losed",*i��Vsd on Tues>
ties
...  _     __ .___._ *��
have ���not alre*idy received -thefrs  are
asked "to call for ""thein" at ""the   secretary's office, y-
���V;.v���.  '^tkfrts'^A  >.,,  ���
dairy. .J-ype���T. Go����dwin,   A
B-iquet any kind���Mrs  James Cook
first and second.
Three roses���Mru S Speers, Mrs C O
Rodgers. ^y
\ Bixiasters���Mr�� G Cartwright,   Mrs
F Jackson. ",- v  - "" -      '
x Sweet'    pea^-rMts-   Be��*.sieUe    Mrs
&*&*$��    --   '. k-:' i. -
--*pF_ur- dah!iaeh-^MM   G   Cartwright,
������a. _>. _.a - -_-** ����.*��,���������
For^FallCuitiva^iiaMassey-Hariis g
SpoiogToothC-iitivator has no equal
The rannhers-who use' them tell ^s -h^ using a wide drawbar and
spreading the harrows it ia-ppasible to cultivate hi under and
�� around the trees with no** trouble. Gciod ciiltivatiou and
some Standard Fertilises-" well --iloVked In *giv��s the -"terries
and Trees a chance, to produce a heavy crop'nest year.
In the fall a Milch Cow needs a little estrs feed and attention to
keep up the-"fiiilk 'supply. s0uj GOW BATIOK meets the .
--- need.    Those who. use it come- back for more.      :
-g>.~
7,.^--if'^yP**tE-^
. ;-:-��yi>;i_��_snt^7
Crown lands ma^r'be pra-ompted by
BpltSSh subjects over IS years ot-ge,
and by altens on declartos intention
to3- become British subjects, condl-
tiejft^:: _po_   re��id��nc��.    oooupatlon.
u^d   inmrovetn-nt   for    acricuitural
. p%poi����,v7^h7fi7yr>7.'r7y7y
iFUU i__orn_a._on  -bnb��-*nl_4r resu-
a*��ons   r*_arain_    -ore-exnptions    is
gftv-m in Budlctl- -"Mfo}-1, Land Berjles.
-^Htow ."-toi:"-_w~'��n-l. t: '.l_M��div..yoopies'"".ot..
nrbloh-aaas be bbtafined free of charge
byl addrestdner ths X>epartmenr of
M-idfl^ Victoria, B.C^ or to any Ctoy-
��*rbzhent Asent. y-/y ���;;���y,:-,-^-.:-,.-:.;.
'Itlecorda':" wSU - bo  gpranted  wveriiiB'
oifly land ���"oiboUblo^ for   **asrt*^
pi-rposes,'-.- and :-^-_ebr Sic -*_ot7timber- ,
La&d, rl.o., carryinff ov*��r B.000 board ;
feet per aora iwest of the Coast Ilanae
AahA������ 8,000 feet - per .-.a*ire.-;'sast;',,ol* '^t*ia��f-..
'��� BBpmga.,':;','.       "'.".;. ���; ���*"' ������, -.,;..���' ���"''������:-. ..,-.,;
������':������ *i��iJU'Mitt��'h^^ ���
io be addressed to ."'the/" "Leiid Cnm- - <
ililaslcner of the "J-dnd'Reoofrdinfir X��i
' vialoia: In wblch thS i^a^d^ppl"^^ -'
di*i"/iBitua.t��_, ��:A era 'S_'a-_a on printed. -
���rottxm, -:-<M'piM^b��..'W.*-leh-'��a-iv'.bs^.ob.'r-'..'
t^pad from the Land ComUAiflsloner.
';ja*h-a'a-'��n��p.ttonis must be occupied'-for
ei*-f�� rears and improvements made
to ^yaiue of 9*^0 per acre, ibciudin-.
oteartoflr apd" cultivatlns- at""least ftve,
.aJ^es^'...nWore*:''a",*0r^^
.' *"^VMr m-ir��> detail-id Information
''tb,"*'"/;;Bulletln-'-J- ,.*HoW,i.i....to,,;*:l-re-.<6ropt-
laand/* '-!'���! ���"-'rje >:-U^^'7*y:;:.-*..---:.7,^'r''.^
'.   ���;-���' ',.'...   7_yPURCHABE    ���;;. '"
Applications' are reoeived for pur
chase ���.of - vacajat   and    unreserved
~~arbwfi *snds,  not bains timber land,
xdr asrioulturul  purposes;   minimum
s fMrloe of flrat-olass <arnbl��.) land ts $6
per aera ��~-d seoond-olass ^grasins)
** lahd W.B0 per acre. Further Infor-
niatlbn regarding purchase or leas��
. of Crown lands Is-siven th Bullotln
No- 3j0, J__ad Berleo, "Puroh*ise and
"L^rike of Crown Cands."
- >IIXU factory, or .Industrial sites on
timber land, not eicbeedlng 40 acres,
rnsv* be purobaa��d or le&scd. the oon-
ditfons 7  Inoludlmc      payment       ol
-""��� stttmjMMre.  >'.���"'
.'.:. '   HOMESITIi   1-I.Atifcb
i Unaiirveytfd fuceaa, hot t^oefdlnff 20
ocww, may be l-ased as homeslt-s.
.fcrjite-Ji'tliifnai upon k, d\��itill!li\jr laoinit
- ��recte_ in the-first year, tltloyrcclrm ..
'obtoJnabls after .'ares)donee' and im-
'provemCnt conditions are fulflllotf
arid land haS' been surveyed.'
'/;' ,'y. L.EA8E0"   .:.
:p*or Bfrs_in_' -'a��S,.'> induBtrlsl ���  purposes area* not eawjumxiius (J-iO acr*-,
may be leasod  by on�� person  or ��
company.,   , ,,       "���*',:
',   \ <_l<��ilN_
Under the Oraslns Act the Prov ���
ino�� la divided into sraaliiK dl-trlcu
and the rant.* administered und��r u
araslng        Co-mmlaslonor,       Annua/
w-raalnar ��em*iltft are Issued based ori
nutaberii rknsed, priority belnir Si vet-
to w-tntjlla-cd o-rnar_. Otocl* owners
may term 'assentations ;. lor rainc*
rm.u_ue_����i"-t, " BVee, or partially free
^vrmlts , are avalBabls for sent ter*,
tamper* and travell��t_, up to ten
h��tad. *
.NEEDLEWORK
Five-pieces. c^icheJb__-Mrs W S Watf
���*i^ -a�� ��*3 "W H* StorkIt.WT** * , -i -"*
r*-|-    Work irpronVolcu-ed���Mrs S Speers.
Mrs F   Lewis,   Mrs   Thurston   highly
commended. ,   **
Corset cnwi*-Miss   _��yda" Johnson,
,M*f%"iKivus--pt-t4
F
p
\% z
riipms & r.n
9
1
MEAT MERCHANTS
__ratiahd.sjMcihd.|fe^
J-; Calf,   dairy   ���.-3rp*ssrTMary
;|[^nk,.C.ra^fpi^ . A'Z'-,
Goodwin,
_��
r^--:Ci*aw-'
:or;',:-g*
i'i_*y *'iM>w- lti:shciw~
and
ford; first'a nd^i^ohd^
i=$3"e^y^e1f^
ford first and se��oni^l.::-;.;y''
Calf,. .^pss-B^^-v. ."precl;
.Qiii^wjni'^Jkn
':'.':i_res^Wj^1ste��ci*dAi
Frank' ^Crawfoi-d*.:^'-":- ������     Ay ;y.-;'
-Milk    goats-^-P   Ebbutt    fli-st
secim-i.y,..;;,:..^.:"' A-x* A-AjA^ y.- - -y.-,-^ ������-..������
";.��� -Ijfcids, 'underj;i year-^P Ebbutt - ifirst
rtin.*l,.sect>nd.: ^kk-k Ax 7,���;-���','....-:.:.-';' i-4:^'..'-:.-v
������"Jvi '. y-!-y.' ��� ���;���,.viiwrAAUS^ . .;  'J ���:'>���   '" "
.; y: "Wl.iT'ter, cab^ge^T^d ��. Pntfeon. *rst,.
and second.
,'luted;*";.'^i**5^^�����~T ���! ���; ML.:'' -.';.',;Bdmoh dsbn
second. ''^Ak Ay^A'f1':'"   ' ;7r': ' 'k'-���['.'���' ''
..��� Mangolds���-T   M    Edmondson    first
and second. ��7,  .
Feed   beets���G
naondunn '
Botterill,
BotteriU,    Mrs
���s-~i.i*'";'.=*k?>-'-is^
^33
���J L.l   -
"^���^^^���l-l^0_IB Z&Ak'A
Cartwright  T  Ed-
���aff^
Apple Bo
mud
i>-
F|ace your vOfiMJ|er8_ now for
n
o Bf>x<5sr'and Apple
'���_���
Our Boxes are all m4Kde.-ofr
Fiiie;  no Hemlock iisfejii.
��� Printing on"''rbpzearrrSono:-*
. in ^two coie^rs.
Anyone placing  orders for
Apple Boxea with us can
also got   the  Bull Nose-
Apple -ili-ate.'
?v n RnnRi-RK
;es*iat;.y;-.;,; ':..:.. :-*"- ��� yx
TBk-ys-   shirt   waists���Mrs
Mrs',Byrinies. '  .,���""".'..;
Mai*:--/ell;- .""���'- "--.- '������:'. .--:""^���..yv.-.
yj^liia^^shh*t---Mrs: Bo^rill^iVt and
'8econdi::':-AA*AA.'.;. '*.-^���kAA-^Zk'&k-kAA::���'*..���-.
A- Sofa trushion���Mrs  L ^li^^u'^JW...-1!?.
l'i*"*x'tU*"U /"'.:. ..:'*:.' '"'*. ',:'::r--'''':AAk^AA'.A::y��.
Z Knnilted   sweater���-Mra"- "^-'-"Jinhnsot.J
Mrs R Walters. .-   .--'.������   Ayk^ZZk'- '���Zy'-
Garmeut   ����fr: flour-sacks���-Mi-s^Cher?
rington. Mrs H Dnlbom. y    * : . - (
A Tatting���_ftr��.;'Leva7^'i"t^
Handbag���Mra G DrtvjejMrsL^y^que
CraW^ptrimiece^l^iss -l��yda Johnson, Mrs. Cook.   '   "' '"'A. ^ "*">/���'   .^;
Gii^ment of factory cotton-i-Mrs F B
Peaice, Mrs Cherrlngtsin.^ ...
"Collection plain sewing���-Mrs Cher-
rington, Mrs DaSbom.
Handtrimiiind  night dress���hire   E
Blichfell, Mrs A E Smith,
'^'Pillow cases with eri>cli,et-r-Mi*s Le
(*i*eque. Mi's A B Stmt.lv >'";  ''-���.'���;' :.
Fancy, workmany kind~rMrsyGeiirge
Oartwi*aght,.;Mr(. Hil^bb. . .7. kZZ-Zk
pit. chet���Mrs w S^watson,- Mrs
-reque... ":-.���.'.".".'' .'  '.". )?~��r$'.}*��� ZZ.   \'K"J-'
Embroidery���Mrs R. waiters, Mrs E
Blichfell.
Tcitt apron���Mra Cook, 1st and 2nd.
������-Towi-1, c��"ouhott��'d���-MisB Lydti Johnson, Mi-s Cook, y
Cut la.ee���Mm Nathorsti Mrs. Bllch-
*��'����� y ���.���'���' t
Knitted wool sweater���Mra Bentley,'
Mrs J w Hamilton.
Handmade rug���Mrs Dal bum, Mrs E
Payno.
COOKING
. . Kuna���Mro B ^yrnew, MrH w MUlnr.
Devil fbod cake���Mw  G  Johnson.
Julrs M.Young.   "���    '-yy       ' ���.)'���'
':;'.':f>i��imenl-dllokles���~Mra.,G^'Ottrtwright
Mrs F JackBony    -..'���!. I .J. .-  *.:.
j Pli|-in cookiet���'Mra Boyd, Mrs Gar-
��� l|-L_ld'r.-r,'"'*"W "'"' '"*""'. : A '   ���','"'
^: Ginger^Bnaps���Mre w  V Jackson,
UStft-a Bentley. ���'.'.'������."������-".���������'
Niit loaf���Mrs Bentley, Mrs Gurland
Apple pie���Mra ,F Jackson, Mra It S
Smith!'  Vy     ���  "      .r - ":"���"��� " :  ' -   A
Lemon pie���Mrs E. Payne,  Mrs  T
Goodwin. '-."���...        ,7
Layer cake���Mrs G Bayle, -Mrs M
Young.
Doughnuts���Mrs Boyd, Mrs Baylo.
Fruit cakt��� Mrs G J oh niton, Mrs M
NutKorut.
V Pumpkin   pie���Mrs   G   Cartwright,
laftM.   IRowd.
Gingerbread���Mrs 11 ^Payne, Mrs
Davi-lge*.
Johnny cake���Mrs MeOreath, Mrs Ei
Payne.
ZhAMROCK PORK..SAUSAGE
������:. y.__n--'economic
^rand HAM, BACON ana
.. yGby^nmentgraded,^
Ax" -:k.k "';:,,_-l^'-ya!iSf^i>^-. ���'.'������-.-'-���:''";   ,-:���"-;.,....���. "v- -:
Wa \ - :    IfoRN^ -kAAr -v
increases egg pniduetion and prd&ui3��8 better p*>uI^ry-��� ��JB*'��y the best.-
K>V.--.:
-Ml
s^J
-l*.
y
It is a^implo inftttor to do yowr
��� f%^%tfttrlnar hy  wn-naHl. ., J����s* ��jj*ci��SS*6
.your money is&;;:a':$>c^^t��^v^L^>'"
velopeq^mS'sektofic.'Qsksasa^ -��ga-fc,c-_.
of this Bank. ; We *ji_l cw^it
your account with tbe ��unjbflcid
forvm-d an -Acknowledttnidnt by
^tuin niAll. *
-J.'v..�� K ���
^k
H^P_mi^_L   BANIC
C W. ALLAN,
-j-_H-��-M__G-_a-Rn--B-
OrGANADA
OrlE-SHDON- BRANCH,
E-M
. --X'M
A Savings Bank balance bulk
up by caretxil economy and
*^lf-*denial xvill .gfare yotl greater
.. .82itist^tction.'';''"'llisin an equal sum
"secured1' '^-vyidiout  ��� di-Ectilty   or '
. exertion  ,"
The advantaecs of such m reserve arc
" -worth a genume effort
We welcion-ic accounts, tsatali car kutfpa.
THE CANADIAN BANK
of^co:mmerce
l|!-a|*Jlt*yt Pffilil *Op ^-XJijChkJOjr^SXIJ
Resaerro iftu--t $20,000,000
ggj Sniiiii iiuaiaiiiaaa ii-mii
aSHHH-H-H
OrestonBii-inch,
���X O. Btenncte, Mainagcr
I Hi
M
_M��W.r.WM>BlilMiM s  - \  /-  TMS    REVIEW,"   .CRESTON,    B.    CL  IP.---l._ll7lfM.lt  Alberta  Straw  Industry  Will  parikuht people*  - or   assy  aauizeran? isi  this choice coffee c'2  Manufacture Paper From Surplus  -   .   Quantities Of Straw  JHLoward' Stutchbury, Provincial  Trade Commissioner, is expecting an  early and favorable report from the  Government Laboratories at Ottawa,  regarding the samples of paper manufactured from Albert^ cereal .straw,  which were forwarded a few weeks  ago.  Alberta straw has proved to be a  highly economical and satisfactory  substitute for wood pulp in the manufacture of rapcr, and as soon as a  report is received from the east, it is  anticipated that .the product will be  placed on the market.  Several capitalists here, it Is said,  are prepared to finance the new manufacture, which should- eventually utilize the vast surplus-quantities of siraw  ih the province, and also release large  tracts of timber from the certainty of  destruction.���������Edmonton Bulletin.  bme Traming And Respect For Law  HARRY n  aa    ������ ������     aa B    m aa    B     ��������� ���������art.  TANLAC  ELD RIVES  -ULL-GREtJIT  On the Marriage Day  ������  There is widespread .discussion at the present time as to the cause of the  crime; wave sweeping over the;'continent, not so much in'Canada, as in the  United Spates, although this Dominion is also affected. As a matter of fact,  Canada can.never wholly escape influences emanating from the United States?  whether they be good or bad,- and if conditions, customs,, laxity in l_.w enforcement, or any other "circumstance leads to; the development of criminal,  instincts and acts in the United States, this Dominion is sure to suffer therefrom .to some extent. Canadians are. therefore,. vitally interested ift tlie  trend^of events across theJine. **- yx,,..  Chicago, for example, has a record of a .murder a day for the first-nix.  months of this year, a fact to which the appalling crime of which the two  youths, Loeh and Leopojd, stand confessed, has directed more than passing-  attention.     Everywhere the question is being asked: What is the cause of this  crime'ware? ' _������������������'������������������' "-..""   -.-*- -  There are undoubtedly more causes than one, and consequently mafty;answers are given. 'Some blame it on the war and to the fact"that for four  years human life'ancT property were the cheapest commodities In the world,  and millions of men be.ca-me almost indifferent to" the shedding :bf "human  blood.   ^ But any such answer is palpably insufficient. 7 '    '   V ^  Others declare the underlying cause is disrespect for "Law, and many who"  advance this reason point to the utter contempt and open defiance of the Prohibition laws by -thousands of otherwise good citizens as the, chief: reason  for prevailing disrespect of all law. But it is open to question whether individuals have/Jess respect forprohibitorj- liquor:laws than' "they -havey for  our strict Sunday observance . laws, or Customs laws. Itis unfortunate!y  true that few people are inclined to "resist the temptation to smuggle .something if the opportunity presents itself.  Ne-vsertheless it is no>dqubt true that disrespect for Law has a great deal  to do with the.crime wave.. But the underlying cause is d&eper than that.  It must be first discovered-what has resulted in this disrespect fpr Law. There  is, of course, the propaganda of the I.W.W.'s, the Bolsheviks, the Red Communists, who would defy all-law and destroy the existing order of Society.  But the real cause Is. to be found nearer home.      -     --���������.--'.  Disrespect for Law is being encouraged and developed among the boys and  girls oi today through the laxity of parents in enforcing proper respect and  obed't-nce at home; through their failure to instruct their children-to recognize and respect the rights of other people and other people's property; by  their neglect to train children to be "above all things honest, truthful ,;md  honorable; because, in fact, parents themselves are guilty of deceit in their  dealings with children, and fall to inculcate ideals of honor and Golden Rule  principles ,in the. lives of the rising generation." Too many parents'today  leave such training to the church and the school, but these can never replace  ihe home, "and home training; the best they can do is to further develop and  strengthen right, ideals in thought and living. , - .  Children are brought up on tables.      First, there is tho Santa Claus-fable,  instead, of  early teaching that the giving of'gifts at Christmas  time is symbolical of tlu* giving of God's greatest gift to mankind.     Thus the ppportunity  Fu tt-'acl-Tunselfish thought and action fbr others is"lost, and the great lesson j  rh-u ir. is mote biased to give thajj^Xo receive neglected. ,  Thetv. arising out o. a false conception of lil*o, comes tho deceit where  liarcikts explain rhe appearance of a new baby to the older chlldrn as a'gift  from a,stork, whereas the opportunity of reverently instructing the older, boys  f-rrl girls in*the iru-:- meaning- of love and the mysteries of life should he em-  bracf-il. As they igrow oldtu* childr""- remember such hypocrisy and como to  the conclusion that ifjit was right Cor father and mother to deceive t^iem,  ii. cj'-inc'r ba- otherwise than right to practice deceptions ihcmselves. .-'When  -���������ivx.k. i-. thrown into -.he discard the chief foundation stone of Respect for Law  ir. '.;r.d--rr-.j-nod.  In The ������-vid<*nci- brought, oul  in th������* tri-������.l of I.ocb and Tjoopolrt to establish  , ihjB,- ili'-y won- nor norma! mentally, there have been some amazing disclosures  ol   in!.*��������� takev. r.'istd.- sn thr-ir early  (raining, clearly ostablishinK that bad wiser  nien.'-i-i-'--'. br>en r������ki:n *hr*Jr -vi-ole fuuii-e would have boon radically different.  R is an .hi: miiuv-r nl' home (raining that a revolution-for the l>oMer jjiust  be v,-fjik'--3 it' the !������*-���������>."������:��������� cause ot crim-. is to be removed. If children lose re-  spcei inr p.ir-*nt': ;-nd leaclii'i*"-. i> Is an easy step to lose respect for law,  a--"'  7:'-n -iii,������7"  :��������� n'���������'.'���������':J t'ollov.'-- :r; :ir; Inxrlinb'x- re-niK  , "My health has undergone such a*  wonderful improvement that I must  say Tanlac is an unusual medicine and  tonic," states Harrjj- G-ranfield, 153  Hav'ety St7 Toronto, -Dnt.  "For two years past. I have been  troubled "with indigestion to such-an  extent that I felt unfit for anything,  My nerves became ail undone and my  sleep was "Unsound. "My energy had  about all left me and I would tire out  easily. " -  "Since taking Tanlac I have a -wonderful appetite and iwy stomach never  troubles me any more. My sleep-is  sound and restful and I get up mornings with renewed energy and really  feel like, active work for the firs^Mime  in two years. I am strong for Tan-  la c."  Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists." Accept .no substitute; Over  40 Million bottles sold.  *    ������*  Tanlac Vegetable^ "Pills for constipation, made and recommended i by/the  manufacturers of TANLAC.  Romance usually cejises and history  begins, and sore corns begin to go  when "Putnam's" is-applied. It takes  out corns, roots, bra.nch.es, stems���������np  traee of "a single corn left after Put-  ham's Painless Corn Extractor has  done its work.1 . 25c at all dealers.  Refuse a substitute. ��������� * '  Northern Ontario Gold  Production of gold Irom the mines  of Northern Ontario for ..the- first six  months' of the cu.vrent year reached an  ���������aggregate'$������^11,750,000, according to  preliminary estimates. The income  from Investments, boj-td s and bank deposits, ana from premium on gold sold  j for New York funds, brought the total  income of the gold mines-to well above  I2,ubo,000 for-the'.'half year..  Products of th ���������*  Forest  ��������� There are upwards-of 100,000 people iii Canada actively engaged in converting the'products' of the "forests into  wealth in some form or other, and  with the families they represent this  means'tha'. half a .million people in  the ^Dominion ar*. dependent oh the  forests fOK**their living.  IN THE SUMMER  Don't Let the Hot Kitchen  _ Spoil Your Summer  , -Malce frequent use of Glarlcs'--Soups,  Clarks' Beans, Glarks*Canadian -Boiled Dinner,:..and,other excellent ready.  ������������������to serve .Clark' Dishes, anSf "save your-.  self much cooking.  "Let  the   Clark   Kitchens   help   you."  X*  V  Celebrate Founding 0^ Halifax  .British -   Special      Service      Squadrdfy  7 /. r������*ix.ed Om 175th Anniversary -7  v; 'Tl^arriyal. at Halifax of" the Brit-*  is^iSpeciaf ^ervice Squadron was coincident 'with -the  celebration  of-the  Division In Oberamniergau    -  People Are Criticizing Visit Of Players.  To America . yv  Oberammei'ga'i' is not the peaceful  village that it was^before Anton Lang  and his wood carving companions went  to America early this year* Local  opponents ot the trip to the United  States have .gained leinforeements  since the return of the Lang parts*,. "  -and the town has divided into bitter .  Lang and anti-Lang groups.     . .     :  The anti-Lang forces assert that the  American visit of . the_ Oberamniergau"  players/ was;;aa  attempt .to  commer--  cialize the. Passiqn Play, that^the trip  was a fin^icial failure, and they have,  threatened to sabotage the nest production  of the  pc.rCorinance' scheduf-  ed; for 192^ '.'���������..."���������, '".A. ';' -.���������  ���������������������������"   .'"'      , '" 7 ,'.���������  y Anton Lang hiuiself. has: held- aibpE  fj-omrbi-s;'.critics' thus far, and refuses  ������tp. ap.sweK them, contending that ,the  charges are unfounded, and.,;avers.thai.'  the Passion'.: P-layay-ill rfet suffer*from  criticism  or jealousies of- individuals.  ;y:V?':.7;;w^-;ry'.:; .  It   Bids   P=.i-i   Beg9ne.-^Va*hen neuralgia, racksthe  herves . or plumbago-  #The  summer months are the most|'175th anniversary of the founding of  dangerous    to    children.      The    com-j Halifax by Lbr<l Cornwallis,* when lie, i cripples the7baefc^ is the. time * to test  plaints   of that    season,    which    are] witlV"2.000 'pioneers,   sailed- up' Che-=4the vii-tues'-of fDiv Tjiomas' "ficlectric  cholera-infantum, colic diarrhoea .and  dysentry, co.ne on so quickly that-"  often a~*iittle one is beyond aid before  the 7m other realizes he is ill. ' The  hipther must be on her guard to.pre-  veii"t .these troubles, or :.. it"'���������ftlv.ey.';'.;dp  corns-* on suddenly; tp..-baTii9:"i-7t:iiemr..:'i^i_-'  other medicine isy 6������~ such* aid to  mothers during hot weather* as i^  Baby's Own Tablets. They regulate  the stomach and bowels and are absolutely safe. Sold by medicine dealers;, or by mail at 25 cents a bos frbm  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont. '  ^brSucto 'Bay-.fn 1749 and landed on the  site &i -the present ciry:y " 'A ���������      !~*  The replica of Lord Cornwallis' bat-  .tleship.-the .Sphinx,, sailed down past  .the- Hood, mightiest fighting macliine  In. the world.,and opened lhe pageant  <-^!^..������be:''���������'-.lah'ding.-. of 'Cprnvvallis on' the  -**" ..sliores of the northeast arni.  Protection  For Autos -7  Placed at the top of curves and  cliffs and at'-approaches to bridges,  a close-wove,n "wire fence painted  white, has proved to be"-* a far better  protection against automobile accidents than stone walls or wooden-rails  have.--been. - Such a fence (has both  strength and resiliency. * An automobile can-not break through it, and ��������� at  reasonable speed a^-car that hits it  neither is injurcti itself/ior Injures ^he  fence.  Beware of the amateur who  plays  poker with a winning Smile.     -^  Oil.    "Well   rubbed iri  rt, will sttlllthe  pain and^roduce a-sensation of ease  and..rest.   A'triaj"of it will establish  taith-m--.it.-,<..-;-;'������������������'���������������������������   yv.-r -yyx:.^ ,:'.:v,7--.::..-���������;���������  .'���������":;A sin^S|^5������,S^n6w%::tb; hiave"'ea1:S;  e_ *' 85*;'IvIayrBe;^  123 grassijOppers, witmn an aiour. ....x~  -.-'-������������������' ������������������".:.. - "-'���������- - .-     *>,-    .    ':':~  English ; and. Ahleriean fiction;writers' are more popular in-Ritssia than  native authors.     " y*  passed to you.   C"^^, fatjaaeat,*  Winter-vRace Track  Ra'cc track- Interests of the United  States and Western Canada are quiet-  15' investigating the possibility of  building a winter track on aii island  near Vancouver, and holding races  throughout tlio winter, together with  large training quarters for lhe racing"  'stock of the North. American tracks. 7  Blirtdi Ctrl Receives M.A. Degree  aHnr.   K.   L.  Woorl-U-Kh. 2.1, a  totally  jblinrl   girl,   rceclvi-.'d   her   M.A.   degn-a/  I'rom  Mr: Gil I   f..'nl\*.*-i*Hlt y rhh; y<*;u-. Sh**  gradueled  from high i-nhonl -ii   I (i, and  took  hlgtu'Mi.   honor.--  in   li1'-ior>    w!iil<*  .   ,   .     ,, -,,       ..in' i-'.'li���������1   rriiTWH   w Hi   a   rush  -inlvPi-.slly.        ^I���������.   wlilf^,, worf,, |lvJnKf nnfli |,  ,'udli,i  al   ()���������:'. onl. . j,c.   ,j,)(.ii    ',!-|-.s_._i<>ni i.v,   ihi    "put   pcrrnarK'Til ly   lo   rout.  Bui-ncd  i-iu In a ry ;   it's  sin a i'i ,y������mi-  airenrlln**   flic  cojjI JJ'illc   In.'i  And the  Sticks Get  ''Va-.Hr ;i-*J*ool ir. not a .-  t\ niatnli -'netory " said rlc  r.nllcg-- nwn   lo  the  p-l-l   sni'li'-iv.  "'.Vou'rc rlglit,"' fiiifl th<^ ^Irl. "\V������*  fu'rnlHh 111'* IicmiIh and tr-i-" 15c- si iri.;.  t'rf>m   the  m������*n'H  collcgcH,"  I/JtfJV&  Keeps BYES  Clear* Bright and Beautiful  Vy*rl������������M������rfn������Co, ,Ch lr������Rrt,������*rtr T*y������C.*t* nook  Tiie Terror of Asthma comes like a  M'llei: In l.h'* night, wllh Its dreadful  throttllhg, robbing Its victim of brenlh.  It (icerris beyond the power of human  aid io' r-'lJevn until one Irlnl Is made*  ot Ihfit rornfirkab!-* prnpti ration, Dr,  J. D. Kcjlogg'H Asthmn Komedy, Then  Life   brill ** remedy  dll.'-HS-*���������jM  Tulc-*  rin  sul-.s'lluti-. , &  . '   -        *. '      ....   ' ~���������  S.^^.   ��������� _    . C*IWS        .. ^m ���������' ws _SS0!__ ' *_9 '     4__ -  Tliff! Flji.-n r:lih*|'i. were rcrnivcil  by th" King jii i'lirldngJiain .i"ni-i������*-*  iind pr'-'Kentrd lihri v.-lili u set ol'  win.11*-.' ic-'lh,  So one  i-vi-i* li.'fi fllsr-f/.'rri'd  I In- no-  rivi, ol" tH'i-p--i.u,������| nu������-|ni>, .'ihhough,  HCiclitifir-ulIy, lioil iiii' in ������������������xl-'IrriC" Is  <>Vi:V .-. 11II.  Forv Srialds or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil Is a standard remedy for  tho prompt treatment of scalds 'and  burns. Its healing power quickly  soothes the pain and aids a speedy recovery from the injury. It is also an;  excellent remedy for all manner of  cuts,-bruise;* nnd sprains, as well as  for ,i'ellevlhK the pains arising from  Inflnminntion of vniious kinds. A.  bottle in  the lu.m:<."  and stable saves  nrumv a doctor's and veterinary-  Qee.  * .___���������__ **-  Copper Production  Copper pn.uhic.Uon ,- in Cnnatln "in  ' I������>���������>:. -*uiniin'e'1 to ������������',RRI>r������'"7 pounds,  valued at $l2,r������29,J-8_-, na ngulnsf 42.-  H79.R1H pounds, worth $5,7118/177, ������C-  ���������corillng .to a report of the Bureau oi  Smi Miles. Th'odnnll-Mi was con fined  In Ihi* provinrr* nf Oain'rlo iVnilt.'Bl'ltlsh  Coin iri hla. which lU'pducetl^l.'ltOat.QO  pound!-, worth :. 1,r.fir������,227 and r>5,__'l-,-  7I*7 --.'-*3nd-*, v:\V.ic! nt ^7,<*������������1*t, 1 *-***��������� r������-  Hpc.'.llvHy. *  Trl"^TTti*''ffifrjMql*"Ht3\7liJ1  IIF"  SxitlniMitmZjr  mUmW f^^SmW*m\w J3 W\\\*  xv.   n.   V.    i;  A F"loi'.l__ iii,ir. ji:r:i:iif.']y aii'iou/iccd  hi.-. iCcslic lo b-'fi'i-'-.-i.th l.l'i i.UI(V to  bin i friend i for I In* piirpf-.'-u* ot b(-oTt.~  bindlnic  Miiitircl'-. Lh'iinicnt rtelleves  P.'"*.  n������*(l-lii-|r������*il jn*,ip|(i Imve iioirfrloui.ly'  fewer IhiIi-h la lheir bend, but thoy  luii'c iln������ con.-n.athw.  flint tbey seldom  d*'i'a*|o|i liiiluii'-sH, . TU-il-liaiivd head**  Jmvc about nii.iwu.- hull-'.; 1'nlr-bnlivd  hci-ilH nbf.ut IMhOlitj to 1(10,0110; an������l  diuk-lii-lred, at-cun   M".i,UUU.  "v-liii������il-'������  LhiimciiL   Hc'l**  Cutta  ������mis*iMtGmT  v ..���������'���������:������".'  The illustration gltows an intorcslinpr tcsityoii.  should try in your own kitchen. It proves tho  supertoi-itjr of good enameled ware for -cooking*  l>iupoacs. Take "an SMP Enameled Ware Sauce  Pah, and a sauce pan of equal size made of aluminum, tin or other metal. Into each pour a quart  ������)C cold vv.ti,ci'., Set liotBiL������auc������i'pacts w^r the ihe.  Tho^water in the SMP Enameled Ware Sau<?e Pan  will be boUjiig njerrlTy in about five minutes, while  the wateiWin.tye all-metal sauce pan Will come to  the l>c>il -qv about eight minutes���������three'minutes  longer.   ������ave fuel in cooking*  Use  ^^__J taimtf,-^ tar"*'' Gk"%f^������m**p"* ^3^3^0^k Li fci E^������  p=s___  "A Faem of Porcelain and a Heart of Stami'"  *Tlir*.-i flnitaliPB/ IViaH W*ra>, two <"o*l-i ������f pain rly-Bfrey/  a-ruiwl 'n������lil������ tiJutl out. ninrtionrl "Tare, ll������������<-o ei>ai4Ji, llcht  -luti anal whlt<������ ������ut-ide, whlto llninr. Cry*tut Ware, Uinm  ������������������1������, puro wlilte limldi. nnd out, with lloyal Ulu. cdi_lu_r.  ^"Shegt Metal Products co.������SS*  MONTREAL    TORONTO      \Af\NNWEQ>  CUMUNIUN    "VANCOLIVtiHl      <2/KlXiJ\HY  /"  ���������*������.r>*  ~T*md* '&milt  1������7  i������llMI������li_������W^  WH**  ���������igiigiaiji T-_CE3 '-JESEVJESWm   QBESTON.   B-V O.  Estimate Of   Germanyg  T^7"-ealtll-' j      Giyes Valuable Aid  <L-.are������ul S^nd^r  is  l*V/i   ~   -J   - -J-    4-4-,-,,������.  By American Finaitciai Experts  ��������� 'j������..  o  "'I  i.  According "to- a "study- just- completed by,the Research Department of the  Bankers Trust Company-ol Ne^York,"  the -wealth of Germany "gpday is $5"y-  0,00,000,000. /^his figure is .'arrived at  after making'^llowance for the territorial losses imposed by the Versailles Treaty, the fact being kept in 'mind [ Bra-doit,  that, while some of this*-'t*jrritory -was I Fa"fm  When to Cut Sunflowers for Silage  at  agricultural,   and   not  highly  productive, yet the loss of Alsace-Lorraine  carried  with  ������t very  large  resources  ,of   iron   and   potasji,  as -well   asr. industrial works-of considerable magnitude, whi*|e_-j:he occupation .of. the Saar  basinbas-'n also deprived Germany  of  extensive   coal    deposits.; 7; The    fact  also was taken into considjjijatlon that  in losing, part of SUesiaV-Germany lost  many industrial,-plants*and -large iron  ���������and zinc deposits, and 4-"Ms per-cent,  of all the -German' coal lying %it_ln  five hundred yards of the surface;    Allowance v/a_!Frnade also forythe depreciation in bnlldingjuind structures and   the decreas-ed productivity w agricultural lands.    '"i'%_-.. "?*-  - -The accepted g*Q^war German estimate, that of Dr. Kaar^ Helfferich, was-  310"* billion   gold   marie*   ($73,780,000",-  000).      ������>ir Josiah c/stampf the well-  .   known English statistician and econo-"  mist,  in   an   es.tinia.te" mad*"   in   19113.  rai'seffHhis 'figurVto 5 80,5OO.b00,0<)Q to  make allowance- lor - several .items  which Kb felt Dr. Helfferich had overlooked. - ��������� I  Dr. Helfferich, just beforethis death,  In a special sei-ies* of 'articles on Germany's    finances   "contributed" to the  London Statist, estimated the present-  day  wealth   of    Germany*   somewhat  sower.       laujug tis <*   uosiu  ���������feu-a.^  ��������� w  billion   gold   masks,   or -say.   $47,600,-  000,000,   he 'reduced   this J-amount, bj-'  -    making allo.wan.ee for climinished" productivity    pi ���������the    intrinsic value of  ���������Germany's, wealth.    * On -this. accj*).u.ni i  - he ma*le a reduction" Cf 50 billion gohT  marks,   or   $1-1,900,000,000<- excluding"  tfcjjvt the present value of the German  national wealth would amount to 150  billion gold marks; or abo.ut $35,700,-  OOOjOOO.   - *- ������.*   *"r    -  In view of the facts regarding' Ger-  ** many's industrial plants and the excellent, condition of her railroads, as giv-  -en in the Dawes report, the Research  " Department of ihe Bankers Trust"  Company is of the opinion that this  last reduction of 50" billion gold marks  made by Dr. Helfferich- is not -quite  -fair, and therefore that the ' actual  wealth of Germany today lies some-  ,where between his bas.'c figure of $47.-  600,000,000 and the estimate independently made by the Trust Company  y  oi $55,000,000,000.     ' -.....'  Experiments-    Made - in     Cutting  Different Stages off DeveloDntenft    ^  ,   Valuable light has been thrown on  the quesdon of making sunflower silage, by experiments conducted at the  Mani.oba.      Experimental  Six small silos, each capable  of  holding   about   a   half-ton   of  sunflower silage were used.    These were  filled with" sunflowers cut ax different  stages of development.     The first cutting was made on August 15 .when the  hea*Ss  were just forming on  some of  the plants while" on  others they had  9ot -commenced to, form:'"    The second  cutting was ma"o*e when "about 10 per:  cent, of the heeds    had    come ~ into '  bloom. "   Later cuttings were made at  definitely    observed    stages/ the last  one being on October 2, when about,  half the heads were ripe and half were  in the "dough" stage.      In each case  tlie, sunflowers were allowed-to" lie; on  the ground for twenty-four' hours before putting them, into the silo. They  were then cut up and firmly compressed in the silos.    The yield varied from  12  tons,  S6& pounds- pei- acre^an  the  first cutting, to 11* -tons, 80 pounds in  the latest cutting.     The percentage of  moisture"varied from 81.7 in the first  cut to 69.2' in the last. ,���������The highest  tonnage"* per  acre was  14 tons,  1,856  pounds,    containing  water,   cut/on' the  7th -o"f September,  when 60 to 65 per cent, of the erop  jwas   in   bloom.       The  silos'were  all  opened on the same day in December.  'The silage had kept well *a_d was in  good feeding condition.    Feeding tests  were    made    on    the palatability and  Other   points   covering     the     relative  value of the silage*1eut'*_t the" different  periods."   The con elusion was reached", insofar as one "experiment justifies  -making a deduction,.that the-prop cut  on August 31  and September 17 were  nearly as good.      In other words, the  cutting of sunflowers when from one-  third to full blooms-gave better results  Refute IMisieaiding Stories   :  --KJi \_anadia a ijiimate   W men  JLexKl To Regard Immigration  -o  in   the   first  three"������n of the  seve-ity of our winter,  of  -   -   AMBASSADOR   KELLOGG  chief American plenipotentiary at the  Inter-Allied    Conference    in    London,  who bent all his efforts towards heal-  *������.  ing the *breach between th������. French  delegates and Anglo-American financiers.  A   Powerful  Argument  if  Canada   Grows  to   Thirty   Million  Hudson Bay Route Is Needed  "Our statistician," ~ says Investments, the House organ of Nesbitt,  Thomson and Company, -Limited, "has  figured out that by 1950 at lhe present  rate of increase, the population of th'e  United States wil be 500.000,000 and  76 per cent, of ��������� that of Canada 30.000,000." This is  put forward as- a powerful argument in  favor of the St. Lawrence project from  th**f hydro-electric development stand-'  point.  'If there is a power .hunger  Egg-Laying   Contest   Results   '  . ��������� **-  Average Yield of Eggs In c neaping With  Each  Succeeding  Cutest*7  Six thousand, six hundred and eighty  hens competed in the egg-laying contests conducted by the Dominion Experimental Farms  years of operation. These contests  Include the Canadian contest for the  whole of Canada, carried on at Ottawa,  and, provincial contests cond_cted at  an experimental farm or station in  each of the provinces. "���������  The number*! cf "birds entered as  well as the average yield per hen,  increased with each succeeding..contest. The first year, 1,610 birds gave  an average 3f 112.6; the second year  2.480 yielded a'n average'of 134.5; and  for the third yei*r, namely, "71921-22,  2,590 bhjfts-yielded an average of 146.3  eggs per bird. The average cost oi  the eggs produced was approximately  25 cents per dozen for the three years.  These contests are associated with,  the Record of Performance for poultry,  which grams registration Lo birds that  lay, In -twelve months, 200 or -oiitre  eggs weighing at .least twenty-four  ounces to the doaen. Males ate also  eligible for registration if they are the  sons or grandsons, of registered  females and otherwise meet official  requirements. According to the report on the contests, which is issued  as Bulletin No. 38 of the -^Department  of Agriculture at Ottawa, 23 per cent,  of. the hens taking -'part qualified for  registration In'l92(., 36.4 per cent, in  1921, 40.8 in 1922. In*"the latter year,  402 birds qualified, and, of this number    269   are  reported   to   have   been  Canadian- delegates attending the  first congress of the Empire Commercial2 Travellers' Association in London came manfully to the defence of  Canada's, climate the other day. it  rfppea-rs that some newspaper reports  published in Great Britain had spok-  tha'n cutting -earlier or leaving la.ter.  Withifi these ranges "the difference in  dates "of cutting-are. of little conse-  .quence.'   : - . * - "  .1 :   now what will be the. development in  ten years from now, and what will be  the need twenty years from now?"  Quite true" With thirtxlmillion people in Canada twenty-six years "from  now, there will he use for hydro-electric development, but tlie . strange  thing is that all Eaetern Canada, can j  see great things giouped around Toronto and Montreal" they can picture  the millions of the great west as cu.*-  aoraevs of the byfis^o-electric industriec*  along the St. Lawrence; "but they re"-  fuse to see-the need for cheap trans- ,   _ .    n _._-,,-  portation for our wheat and cattle ^WeB^A Fair Circuit held in Regina  our roads made Impassable by snow  and our mbtorists obliged to equip  their *cars with sleighs in order to  travel on the highways. To correct  false impressions/ which might be  created by these tales, the Canadian  commercial travellers told of their experiences of winter motoring and ot  the clothing they wore during the win-  Jer^ months. -*  Canada has to admit having.a winter-but does not like the title,  "Our  Lady of the-Snows,"  conferred upon  the country' by Mr. Kipling to be interpreted   too   literally.       Mr.   E.   W.  Beatty, s President    of  the  Canadian  Pacific Railway .Company, recently told  the Association of Advertising  Clubs  ccf- the World at its meeting Jn England, that Canada's^ winter should be  counted as one of its assets.    "Without that wlnter/Che sard, "we should  not be able to grow the hard wheat  on which  so much of the prosperity  of   the   Canadian   west   depends   and  which every miller    in    the ������United  States-desires for his  choicest flour.<-  "Without .tsbat  winter   we   should   not  have the fur-bearing animals and the  "fur trade which "for",   three    hundred  years has' been one of Canada's basic  industries/ -Without that winter we  could not haul sd" econonatcally-as we  do  the  products   of  bur. lumfcer  and  palp mills.     -And, last btttcnot least,  registered by their- owners.,. Nine . v-"iil3QU*^ai winter, we could not have  breedslwere represented, the'leaders I tbe virile, sturdy manhood which the  being   Bar.ed Rocks, Single Comb Leg- j whole world, particularly    since    the  Less Crimes pf Serious Nature  In  j horns, White Wjandottes and   Single  Comb Anconas.  .   Dates  For  1925   Fairs  Western Fair Circuit Decides on Plans  For Next Year     "*���������  " A>    a    meeting  Rate   Of  Seeding   Sweet JJIover  Light Seeding Apge^Vs To Do As Well  ***""'"���������'     as Heavier"Sown Land  Four    plots    of    sweet clover were  sown  at  the Brandon,  Man.^Experimental , Farin,  without  a nurse. crop.  ;.'   In the^springs  of 1922  and  1923,  at  four different rates, respectively, 6,-9,  -12 and 15 lb. per-acre. ���������The Superintendent of the Farm, Mr/W. C. Me-  KllHcan, states in his report for 1923i  /  tha,t an equally good stand was obtaln-  ' ycd froft the lightest seeding as from  the.heaviest, while the total yield, was  very similar.      There was no significant difference ln the quality  of the  hay as"'a~"rc/sult of the different rates  >-     o^f���������-seeding,/.    Mr. >McKllllcan    also  sfates, but,., lie adds, that the crop as  a  whole was. soubewhat  coarse  compared  with  the crop  from-plots that  "had been  seeded  down Avith a nurse  crop.      The standard rate oC seeding  sweet clover "ogj" the "Brandon Farm, is  10 pounds per acre-pf. scarified seed  when a nurse crop is    used*   anpd    8  pounds when sown alone. These rates  v appear to be sufficiently    heavy  superintendent,   remnrlcs,   nnd   larger  tqutitntlties are not recommended unless  . the seed bed'ia'In poor Bhapo.        ������������������  Japanese Women  Coming'To Canajdn  From April .1, 1918, to May 31, 1024,1'JJj^  Drunkenness Figures Largely  7 Tabulation of Offences ....  Crime in the more serious categories is somewhat-on.- the decline in" Canada, while offe������ees, that are less grave  are on the 'increase, according to a  tabulation of criminal statistics jugi  completed by the Bureau of Statistics  covering the year 1923.  Convictions . for murder declined  froin 49 to 15, While for" Manslaughter  the cbrfyictions ��������� last year" were 38,  compared, with '454ri, 1922. . y  Shotting,    stabbing    and wounding  convictions totalling 157, in 1923, show  .an increase  of 38  over the  previous  'year-1 ������������������' ������������������.-./.    .',,.-..,..  Convict'ions for offences against  liquor and prohibition acts, decreased  from 8,519 in 1922, to 8,088. In Ontario they were increased from 3,246  tb 3,958, and in Quebec, from 954.; to  1,724. There-were smaller increases  in Manitoba and Saskatctiew.an, but a  decline In British Columbia and Al-  "berta. *  In drunkenness, Ontario, among all  the provinces, has the unenviable distinction of heading the list of convlc-  tlons. i The number grew from 10,063  in 19-2. to 11,370 ln 1923. In Quebec, they declined from $,103 to 6,260  in 1922 and 1923 respectively. "rtiere  were slight declines in the Maritime  Provinces;*;Alberta, and British Columbia. For tho whole oi* Caiiadn. tiie  figures for the two years -are remarkably f-in-illnr, .totolllng 2K,l"ti5 In - 1fl'2a,  tUe'!as compared with 25,0-18 In 1922.  the world markets^via the Hudson Bay  Route. So far as the east 3s concerned it is millions for the St. Lawrence  and not a dollar (not even of*-our own  money from land sales), for the development of the, Hudson Bay. /  But thirty millions for Canada and  five, hundred mllliopsyfor the United  States" is" just as powerful an^argu-  ment for the development of the Hudson Bay as it Ik Cor the St. Lawrence  project.���������Moose Jaw Times.     . -t ; .  The vicar of a parish In,the west ofr  England fell ill one Saturday afternoon  and a certain.famous canon who Happened to be staying in the neighborhood consented to conduct the services on the Sunday,    f  At the close of evening service, the  churchwardens assembled in the s3.es-  try to thank him.  '-It's very kind of you, we'm sure,*  sir," said one of them.- "A much  worser'man than you would have done  for we, but we couldn't find one,"./  the following dales were arranged for  next year's fairs: Brandon, June 29 to  Julyr4; Calgary, July 6 to 11; Edmonton, July 13 to 19; Saskatoon, July 20  to 25; Regina,-July 27 to Aug. 1.  . It was decided that Saskatoon and  Regina fairs would assume th'e expense  Of the-constrctlon of the dynamometer  that hasr proved such a. popular attraction this year, Edmonton andCai'2*3  gary to pay $100 rental." The'four  falrs will pool the expenses of transportations and this will be made a permanent policy. *  It was generally agreed that the  present system of choosing platform  attractions at the time of the an-  "mial/meeting was hot suitable and suggestions which w?ll be laid before the  variofis fair boards were made for selecting the . attractions later tn the  year.-  About one-hall! of the Swiss ^Government railways, some 300 miles  have been electrified. v  B.C. Lumber For Montreal  The Southern Alberta Lumber Company has received orders to supply  the Montreal Harbor Board with two  full cargoes of lumber from British  Columbia mills, the quantity being In  excess of seven million feet.  ���������m totr-l   of  2.080  Jnnnner-e vom-Sn  en  .1  Our Big Railway Mileage  Canada..iia_/one mile "o-rvali'way to  every 220 people, ti. farce.i' mlleago in  proportion  to  population    than    any  country, with a'total mileage'of  LADY BYNG COMES HOME  ���������'.������������������������������ *f-_*i,-vr. Tf *T������w������V>:  jg^^^f^555g5555^-.'-,-?;-* r.-^r_-!;^r^:-;.-.;.; .%T3rTT-"?iV���������T^-T-I-r T-!- ^T-T^-^T*T?T?r-TC-T-T Tn^3T"  tered Cimndn as rieitler**.     DurtnK the  |nearly  -10,000.    The Goj.-'CriMiient owns  jor  c-ntrolH  a mik-nfje ol' 22,C>00���������the  same period -139 mule Japanese labor-  CarmdIau> NatiolTOl .RaiJw^iya^-maklnB  cm-   und   3,315  male   Japanese,   othor lt iho ,ftrgeaL puWc.owne<1 8y8tem ln  than laborers, were admitted.     Available    records    of Japanese 'deserting  from ships in Canadian ports, dating  from April l, 1920, hIiow that .0C sail  orn  au  Iho world.  Manv people  think  t3int the metal  b anYonieVaVr^ lH mlntH}. ������omoho������r, or another,  tl illei'ii'ly Ai. 1- mnito-^Mf,--*^   T*rn������r*    f������    not   -n  "W.    N.    IT.    ir.37  deparnto metal in Itscir, but Ss an alloy, or mixture, ot copper nnd zinc.  achievements of the Canadian army in  the Great War. has come to identify  with the Canadian race."  Yes, we must admit that we have a  winter, but we object to dissemination,  of the idea that all Canada is an Ar-c-  tic waste, covered for six months  ol  the year with deep snowi and that its-  inhabitants are" forced to clothe tfiem-  selves like ESkimos and remain huddled in the igloos for shelter fa-am the  cold from November until April. Fortunately, such an Idea could scarcely  be widely entertained in Great Britain.  So many people from the British Isles  visit the Dominion during the winter  months    and 7 so    many have found  homes here that it Is hard to believe  such a description could be credited,  Surely,"~lt   must   be   understood   that  climatic  conditions  vary, in  different  parts of a country as vast as this, that  in some parts  of  Canada  the winter  does not differ  greatly  from that of  Great Britain and that in others the  clear, cold weather makes it necessary  to heat houses properly and to wear  waigai clotliiiife; tout is healthy|;and permits yindulEeitfce^ ija',. butdoor* sports to  enjoy ��������� which y English'people go to  Swiss, winter resorts; ���������."���������'*���������    ''��������� -";" 4l   :-:  People r contemplating migration  from Brltaii^ tp; Canada Should be acquainted ���������with'"''the feeneral character  of,the climate of ..the section, of the  country In which tliey-lntend settling.  They should not come to this country  late in the autumn unprepared-to face  winter conditions. On the other  hand, they should not be deterred from  seeking homes In Canada by false notions about Its climate, which Is not  unendurable and which has not prevented others from earning a good  living and enjoying life in the D*.-  minion.���������Mail and Empire.  Unemployment Conference  Wednesday, September 3, is the date  fixed lor the general conference in Ottawa on unemployment, according to  word received from Hon. James"* Miur-  dock, Federal Miril&iei-. of Labor. Expenses of delegates from provinelnl  governments... cities and various or-  Knnidations Invited lo tho conference  will be paid "by tho Federal Government.  The Lord Mayor nnd Lady Mayoress dC Liverpool, bidding good-byi- to  Lady Byng. wli'o ol" the Govern or-General of Canada, when she k>Tl for'tho  Dominion on board*'tho Canadian Pacific liner Mont dure. '���������  One To JunDp At  Ml.;.*- \*nnne.���������So you've known him  only a month...' - Don't you think you  ore taklnn a great many chance*- in.  marrying rilm?  Miss Okhm (candidly).���������-Dear me,  no. lt*������ "be only chance I've had in  twenty years. ,  London   has   ISO  different  omnibus  routes-and 615 railway stations.  ____________  JWlWilWWIiftlll-IMWtMIIW  <<VW.ia������.WM������>l>ri������,i,������^������M.1^..,,..OT.ij.������^^^  ������,'������Mw*Mu#,.hM-*^*Mto������.������u^M,  '^^^^^^^^,i^*^^^ THE  CBEST-IIN  KEVIBW  i .I i  TRANSFER   &   DRAY1NG    <*������  I am unloading a ear of Coal this week; will have coal in  stock all winter.    All kinds, of good Dry Wood on hand.  ^.^   "a   ���������>" ,  Good Clover and Timothy May., mixed For Sals  PHONE TT  v CRESTOPif X>.0 .BOX ������  *%-  The Continental mi tie at Klockmann  is nc--*' employing 125 men.  .The attendance at this year"-* Trail  fruit fair -was the biggest on record,  according to the "News.  Rgiiean SEiureSi Senrises  . .S.UN������A ������. OCT.  12  7     CBB8TON  8 and 11 a.m. 7J30 p.m.  Lo-���������&l and Personal  Miss Cars-ie of the high -school staff  was ������ weekend visitor .at her home in  Nelson.  Owing to a shortageof space the  Sept cmher school report- is ' held oyer  trU-neJ-t is-������ue."   '.- y,   //'y 7'  Creston~. village council will have  their regular Octolier Ke_-sit*"-p -in Monday night tit the ^"i-th"''^  Mrs. Jessie.. Lewis, tea'che's*-off piano*  forte. Royal Acailfiny of Music, London;.   X^mon.t-fjldg.,-Creston. y"  Some of the exhibitors it the .fall  fai-rw'ho left-plates at the hall cm get  *t_eui    by   calling   at  the   secretary's  office. --:' V -   p--; ..'  , Mr. and Mrs. Walters ate now-  occupying the Msm-colt-igetm McLeoti  Avenue. lately vacated by JR. B  McLebd. "  ' //?"  C.f*.R.,Snpt. Flett, accompanied by  Mrs. Flett, of Cranbrook, were Crcs-  -ton -visitors, on .''Friday, taking in the  fall fail*.'- v. 7-;-..-.:.: kx....   --7 .i/  -   V/"i     :.      .-.:. -"������������������* 7*--  Capt.  Roland Ellis ot Boswell, was a  Creston visitor a Couple --of. days at the  end of the week, the guest of Mr. and  I  ���������_*_"ia  UOaTC JUSt  _ Toceivevi  the ITall Samples of the  Tip Top Tailors.  Call in and see  thepi.  You are under no obligation a_ it is a pleasure  for. us to show them to  you, whether you. buy or  not.  One price only; $27 for  either Suit or Overcoat;  LrS.  Gri'IHiIu.  Fotm���������������S������sn of m-mey. - Owsier  c-j.li have-same on .proving" property  and paying for adyerlis-ing. F. B.  Turner,. Creston;*5 A y ���������  Good black cm-rant bushes/also  raspberries, free for-lifting, uiust be  ttovwl   before. the   end. of   October.  "..i>ox"."|3iv0^1iji������h".- " ���������'*\-\* ./' ..'-Sm-"'.'���������  j Denzil Bias well, of Cranbrook vsy* s a  visifcoi-' withhi*pj*rents, Mr.- an-Th-Mrs;  *7as. Max-well. last, week, remaining  .oyerVto take jn the fair.   ���������'-. .-'������������������*" x-Aj^x-.-. -  /_ - :. "'���������/;".-' - i,1-. ": f... -'"    '-" -**  '". Members <>f the board of trade are  reminded.of the October meet ing on  Tuesday night, at. which a "full- attendance of members is asked.'"���������'"  Rev. J. A. James will be out of  town over-the "weekend and in consequence there will lie no Sunday services  in the Presbyterian Cb nrch.    ��������� '*- -  Mrs.  Vatley got  back   on   Tuesday  from   a   two   month*-*   holiday    with  friends ������t Victoria, Mr.   Varley gofrig  as far as Nelson to meet her. -v.'  Creston provSnei���������1 police office last  _n<*nth, whi st number plates ffor  motor cars wore good for another $75.  Mr. and Mm, James Adlard w������*re-������t-  Cran brook for the weekend,, --tending  the nmri-'iage of, thcia*-'- nephe���������w, Percy  Adlard. wh'BSK itinrrtage took place in  Christ Oh'_src*_ iss* that town on Sat ur"  day. ^ -A r   :.-  Mr. and Mi*. 7_--*-lh of Invermer.--  were'"C*h3r������trtn"v'_Witan������ for the fair Mr.  Heath having 'charge of the. experi-  tmejritaf farm palate* display at the fair.  They were;guest* .of Mr. andJ-i-s.-P.  C. Rodgers.  Thes*e- was" quite a good turnout f*t'  fc*h������ Parish Hail;on Wednesday night  for the literary and musical recital  given by M\-si Todd of Victoria, the  pB'i>c������-ed-- ������sf which went to the school  sport's-fn.nl.  v,  W. H. "Bro5s-ne, grazing ra-nger^ is  here again this" week from Vi������Moria9  looking, after-the HjeaMU-emetsL of  stackm on the liat-^ai^d the collection  of a Ievy.i>f 25 eiea ts .'per tssn -*.n all hay  _nt this f*.li;.:-y'''k;'JX \x   ���������  ':'.:SHiiday^:wiliy.;fse;;-. cbildi-en*-* dny at  Christ Church, and the service and  address at 1.1 a.m. .vv ill . lie appi--ipi i.-ile  for such ah occasion^. Parents are  asked to bi������ present with the children  ������*������ this occ-isiof].'   .;  Jisnuiy Lt>c*khea*l.3ia������de {-;������������*���������"-, e!r������ri  up at the open tunning event-* at the  B������>nnei*s ; Fei-ry ��������� f_������ir mi Thui*������d-i y and  Fi-iday lasti "'.brip.ging home $175 in  cash prizes which yw-ei-e won with his  st ring <>f tw������V ga'IJt'>pers.  Aftfi* "va..". la.y^*ffyfor tw���������> Satair-lay  nights.:^V<.;>*3rand7'<itvil]*ha.ve the umih!  show mi j-k������^mlU������y. night, and f������������r tlai-"  week Manage-.* It<-dgei-< is offering the  everywhere pi������puIarZ4ne Oi-ey Htm,  ���������"ThtiCali *.f ttte:Cwnvon.,, "  ��������� '"���������'.''���������..-'. ���������"'.'.-'''.'."-���������-.-"������������������ 7;7;  *-...   -..  .-     "-������-.  Miss Riil>y Lister, "who has Iwetn on  the sales -������^ff ^tr th** Fi-aser bakery the  past few weeKs, left, Oii Sunday Un-  Cv&n\ivps*k. w!s������*e fcls*. has cOn-cuenc'-'i  her threerS'eai- terui as miive-in-train'  ing at St. Eugene hospital.  7 W./Bv Mi-i-tin^' y'^.P.R.;'J-~ag������nt, is  having hjs usual three weeks' vacation  th'i-it uuon^h; . an������l '���������;..j.jils' plac*?.  is   b������-ing  tfken* by Miv Hitman' -of -'.Gull*.   Luke,  S-tsk,. w ho. reliev^t^^here  -ye^rs-agoy.'. Mis'-s. .'^S������***"'"  "hiii-.   ���������'"���������-���������' 7v -;7"--.  *i*ai!e*t She pat*.- two ueeks -}������������������ 3������i-iii^iBkf_;  the get-a-e and duck* down from the  noi'th, and h-litters are hov. br-iugiitg  ir> good biigsof these lyi-ds. <Vll. lister.  Fred     Smi^h,    A.    Muir   and   tieoi-^i  -i   M ?\   t-" - * :  M --v-j������r������ Npetit a ci������upla*nf .1 - ���������* .-.������ ihefr  shoot ing h>dge_ near 1-- wis I land tbe  first "of* tliY .ueek, ' ('(aiuing back on  "Wednesday, -the 'at's*.' .two 1.;-  ele\-eii geene each.  e������  *"������������������*���������"  BROTHERS  Lew������r  Prictt  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  A Sea&onable Dish !  A plate of  Porridge  made from  Rolled Oats  E. U. Small, the  agem,   Cranbrook,  Kootenay  was   here  indian  ;*J_i������ tt*    *j  alsout   tw o  iJaaf**i������a _,���������������*_-���������_������*--"ft r_-������-  ��������� ������������������-iB-*������������������������#������*������������-���������������������������_ ma  Jn  -SCpKSO iiS  official visit last -week, and was one pf  the many out-of-town visitors at the  fall fair.  Mr. und Mrs. Fred Ryckftian of  Cranbrook were Creston visitors fur  the fall fair and remained over the  weekend, guests of. Mrs. Ryckntitn at  the ranch.  Flowers artistically arranged for  ������ny occasion at moderate prices.  Phone S, A. Speers, agent for Frache  Bros., florists, I_ethbridge, Alta., anil  Grand Forks, B.C.  Commencing the first of the month  Che locii. dairies raised the price of  milk from een to eight quarts for the  dollar, the increased price of inillfecdu  being responsible.  Mrs. Henry Wilt-on and Mr. unci  Jttrt-. H. McKown of Cranbrook were  motor visitors here for the fair on  Fr_diiyrahd were guests Af Mr. and  Mra. G. Cartwright.  Mr. Oakley, who has been a visitor  at the British  Empire   Exposition   at  Wc;Qa*t.tuy, <i*nd at ott.-r OJ��������� Country-  points, for tbe last four months, got  back to Crsstoo on Monday.  After a throe months** vacation Mia.  flop wood is back again in charge of  one of the shifts at the telephone  central, Miss Holmes Having given up  her position at the and of the week.  Fall fair prizewinners   are   notified  that their ch-M-we* and orders for  winnings at this year's fair are now  ready and they are asked to call for  them at Secretai-jr Walmsley's office,  B, Walters was {the holder of the  winning ticket   on the rattle of half*  orate- of ������trawhorrlr- donated by Bam  Moon to  the agricultural  association,  ami which netted the fair treasury $2J5*{  LShooting licenses accounted for  IHkJOof the rsvenue   collected   at   ths  Pi*. Pri|iirose V^etl^, ^ -former re-*i-  *de*������t<������f? tilts ,_iSti-l^;^/#h''V/i^.a������ f\viV  returited.ff*tny a'" trij*.', to EnglatHl, w.- s  calling'.:oii Cre������tc������n ^tiendsy fair week,  stopping off here cip. his wa'y.'hoine U*  Ouhcan. He was the guest of Mr. and  Mi-b. ; Watcher. .' -     :.A^ * -:--:;*/-...  ; An incomplete linancinl statement  submitted at th'e fall ;��������� faisr directot**.*  meeting <in M'inda-rvnight shows that  this; j car's exhibition will -have a few  d'dlars i*f a siirplut-- H-ter" paying all  the running expenweK and interest  owing on theTpiirchite' price of the  gx-ounds.   , ,;���������..!'.';-.-���������-...'.  Jackie Coogan in" '-'Long "Live the  on antXing" drew a* capacity house at the  Grand on Friday night, and . also at  the matinee the wuiie afternoon,  whilHt on Thursday^njght . the Shntise  was alst> vyell filled^ The fair night  dance in the ballroom was also largely  aTteeded.  . A wedding of interest, to Creston  people wan solemnn-ed nt Bellflower,  Calif., late iii September, when Mrs.  Stewitit, mot her of Mrs. Bmhrce, i(nd  a**-former resident here ; with her  daughter, was united in mariiHge  with Mr. Endervat, and are making  their home in that town.  Norbian Moore, rlisti'ict foret-ter,  Cranbrook, was here on an Official  visit on WedneMday. 2*_������ *ora-nt fires  were reported in the Mast Kootenay  the past season as. conspnj-ed with 1.0  the year previous, but duetoincreaHeo  efficiency the cont of fire fighting this  year was considerably' less ' than In  1828.'  ' ' ������������������A.-7.-'7;-,.*^.-r     -  Thecokler  __3S__3_=  weather  .    :.;      . * v.rtU > '���������"  I'lflSMl���������Milla-a-laWI  that  has   pre  oaaraatBsamtt:  MJ&M anal Hwnvy  i^Jf ��������� A'^IX^kl.        I. t rXJ:  New Stock of  . Harness'  Second Hand Storm in  ������$m^Ww$$mWffllm������m\  4  JBk _JJ__fi___Mf  mWmmtt^kMTmmm j__M___l__ __tf__l JffmmJSl  Shoe and Harnett Repairing  3  2NT  I_-_-IO EOUtPMENT  Newy.   . -"  Standards  in Radio  Reception,  IN the Atwater  Ksnt Model 10  Receiving Set and the  Atwater ICent Loud  Sp������i������k���������"**3 new standards of excellence  have been attained. 7  No achievemecits in radio receptio"ri dining the  past years have .created .quite die saifne widespread interest iGEtd. enthusiastic ���������^>xpinesi-latiozi������  %& lis prove this to you in  an actual demonsts-ati&n.  \  Mjdel 10 S-Tubft--set i������"-tjlief"ja^'mpl***-, $".?5J*������  DeForest-Qr-������|ey ^.Sub-**,i^ti ias%silei-ssos������sp!_?e  with Esft������u_f_������Qiker, H������"---. pbo^'-s, ets.,$E30.0C������  -a* <   ,   -Jl..^-    .***-   -*** ���������".       .-.'- ~___:t    *--..  _M^li^   \ *������llllliHllilllllllltltllil  * 111 m 1111.1 mi.tmumuimtiuinnnhmm<?i  Maris  BI& VALUE IN  in individual boxes  ^.PHCSOC.  , ...... ���������-' ���������      .       ' :  1, ���������������������������   ; j.-.. ..    ,-.. .     ,  !lmi-E'-:--^--Y'M^'l^:&.  "''','" -  '     - 7 '."'������������������'���������*'*"': - :     y , ��������� ���������'  Don't delay !    Buy it now���������before it is top late.  ' '.':*.. ;      ' . ���������' '���������'- '���������    ;<- '   ./,' "7       - "-- ..   :���������-.''. '  Ask um about the new Portable Corona  BEATTlE-OftTWAY Ufl  Druggists &: Stationers  =_������  r.;-  rr  H.'l 'II)"  T"^TT  Order Your Fruit Tx"ees Early  i"%_f'"_          |-t������*         |M| 9f%'m\iLt ���������    "  --_. * . .  .... wan.iiTilll    hi*. iT.n'ff ,n if, inii^llWiBaWB-  l-rcHentimUcationH point U. greatly Increased planting* of fruit trees next  , ppK-lng.    St will, therefore, work out to 3. our advtintnjrc iff yon will  decide on  wh.it, you   will olant.  and  PLA<3K  YOtJK  Ol  NOW  FOR  plant.  FUTURE  and   PLACE   YOC1  IIBUVHR7..  H1DEH  See our General Agent, WALTER V. JACKSON  ot Cro-toe, and he will gii*e you good reasons for so doing.  mH*\u?m jtm*Jirs���������!������rsCr8������' ^_rc^ihiiiff_i."y������^y % s������^fi*E3iai.^sci.  Nuisirtis at Sardls. B.C. Hul (mill: 2808 6raav..lt St., VANCOUVER

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