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Creston Review Jul 24, 1925

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 - ���������   ��������� -^*-a *  _ JA. *"-" ^"^-sfr^^^r^  ^^^���������&7  , e'-n-*v_  'sf-*--'  '���������v.- ���������*-,���������y ..,.1  ������rt8aplK,������  C3������3$_S5W ~-   s "K-C"R-^^������*T**J>^"*  "V  . CA* al- -  ..  jrf*^  >��������� ���������  y  /     _*Vai  ^  ^Olri,  facial  i**bj  '^a*>  *A7  5������  .*���������>,  Vol. XVII;  -OKI-STUN, J������. U., -"JL-IuAY. JU1-.Y 34. 1*025  "laV"-' ���������  _\o. 2SH  ^^,a^ii.^  a*������-������a**SM*Sa_S*_-5B  a������4?*������t  Sudden "Death  .v  k The Creston district was profoundly  shocked on Wednesday.when the news  spread of the finding pf the lifeless  body of George Edward (Ted) Strong  that morning in the engine room of  the sawmill near the Canyon station,  where he had gone, to work a few days'  previous as night-watch. The uiseov-  ery was made when the men came -to  work and Dr. Henderson and the provincial police were at once notified and   on    arrival   .decided   on,.having ~j|n  1 lqueet which was held . with   a jury  e.msisting.ofJeff Knott, Jack Pennon,  HU F. Ggl**$g")e, A. Wickholm, Frank  Clarke and ������Tack Hopkins,   the latter  acting->s foreman.    After, hearing the  testimony  of ^the  deceased's  father,  George Strong, and Wm. Kernaghan  and Frank Tompkins   who had   been  at work at the   mill   until  almost 11  o'clock the night  previous,   a   -verdict  of death   due   to   heart  failure   was  rendered.^ The evidence*-of the father  went to show  that' the dead man was  v    8 itvject tcv fits,   while   the  other   two  witnesses testified as to the young man  being around as usual when they went  heme.   The  end    must    nave   coaie  shortly after midnight  as   there   was  little fire in the furnace when the men  cameTto work.   Deceased   wa? la his  twenty-eight  year,' and   had   been a  -resident of  Canyon   for   about  eight  years, erasing here with   his - psrenti9  from Alberta in 1937,   and   has   bees  employed in various capacities locally  ~--������ver since.    He is  and    one   daughter  about   eighteen  months   old.   The funeral   will   take  place this afternoon from the residence  of his father at Canyon City,   at 2.30  p.m., with interment in Creston eam-  _    etery.  Miss Flossie Evans . has commenced  her.course of training as a nurse at the  Bonnets Ferry .hospital, leaving again  for "that town on Friday.  At Tfiheir inaugural meeting the  school trustees named John Bird as.  chairman of the board for this year}  while Jas. .Jory will keep the books  and do the secretary work; y "  a������^#*S������tfra������*&J9  - Mrs.- Beam left " on Tuesday for  Legrande, Oregon, where- she will  make her .home in ������ui.ui-6 wath her situ.  wno lesides at that point.  The trustees are calling for tenders  for painting the exterior of the school,  bids to be in hy: the 25th, and wo������  completed within a month. * ~  Messrs. Robert, and John Miller  from StsSvely, Albest_; have been_visit-  Sng at their home here for a few days,  following the marriage of their sister  to   Geo.   Hood,   which   happy  event  took place hist week./.  *��������� * .'--^  - Owners have been notified,, to keep  alt cattle off the "flat* until at least  July 29th.   -    "      " "*, ,  M_fR= Mldford an}-. Mrs=. Harrison,  who iHayve -spent the: past couple of  months at the Midfoj-d ranch, left on  Tuesday for the - lattes-'s hpme at  Rocky Mountain House* Alberta.*  Tbe -train resumed the Smith 'Cross  ins: "stop   last   week   and   it   will   be  continued so long as   the -quantity of  raspberries offering warrants it. .  ttV������ Gcnssacr**, who has bsen working in this section the past few months.  left on Monday for Pincher Creek,  Alta., to help with the harvest.  Mra. Gtati. C*H.rt.wri������bt -was a Friday  hostess at a most enjoyable afternoon'  -reception in honor of Mrs. -" Peck of  Edmonton. Alta., and Mrs, Bennett of  Fernie, who were Eriekson visitors  last week. '"���������  eats of this province. We are told g ���������������������������������������.  that a poor excuse-is better'than none.-- %^13LE_  Evidently; it . was in this case. The  senators, inc1adingj_r. Green, expected  parliament to rise a week sooner than  ���������saa the case, and so they " reserved  berths on westbound, trains leaving  their friends of the export houses to  look after our interests. .  _ They did not consider the interests  of the people of British Columbia  worth the. trouble- of cancelling their  reservations and getting new ones.  There must be* some reason for this  lack of interest* and to my mind' it  cannot he anything except the power  nf money-snaking schemers who have  got such a hold that even the senate  -cannot withstand its influence. j  tsena^-f! Dn-nuttii^iid ielSs"7 us tun,  the senate is baulking the will of this,  province, and it_is baulking it in the  interests of people whose delight it has  been for years to break - the .laws of  Canada and defy those of Canada's  nearest neighbor.  Surely the time has come when the  _**i-*-������������M*l������  --waa-iasa waa  Elects Officers  ___L.t 4.1,_iia ln,ua,ava-i*.ia_. fioessiosi  ia***- week  ������>. Cartwright was named chairman  of the trustee board, and B. M. Telford is again secretary. . Definite word f _  of acceptancefmm ft teacher to take j 5^_J_f^_���������?-;  charge of Division II. is expected this  -week.  Field cucumbers and tomatoes made  their appearance on the shipping list  3urviv-.es   s.y -������ wire , on Sunday.    Lung ^ee, on   tlie G. F  _.___... Smith place, is the early tomato pro  ducer, while the honors were even aa  to cucumbers between W. H. Kemp  aod Sam Fraser.  on-the 15th, the young folks gathered  at the Coin plop packing   shed   in   the  ...evening where & most'en Joy able dance  was held to  music   furnished   on   the  S-CCirdSiSH \rmma   Hnh   fl"T we-sHaill     ____*__ .  Riih  Miller, with* a very  fine lunch served  tit midnight.  Word has. just come frohi Butte,  Montana, that Will V::ness had the  misfortune to sustain a   fall   -*% bile   at  wiifik ID the Biiiic   HTtk*   iiatia   & COUpie Ox.  ribs badly fractured.' -y  Waiter Carr arrived on Tuesday  Montana, on a holiday visit with his" parents, Mr. and  Mrs.' Victor Carr, making tbe trip in  his Chevroletl roadster, and visiting  with hia* sister,   Alice-*   at  Fernie  en  _y>r������*kQ   * _"  n, ������,_- - ������.m. **-������ ������ __��������� _������__.- Canadian senate must be restricted in  Following the Mtller-Hood wedding] 8OEU0 waya.nd it is up to every individual to show this by their votes^at. the  coming.election, for there is one .thing  certain that"such a change can never  come through a Conservative government, whose sole aim and interests  has   M.I-a_MiyH    Hpon.    the   protection    of  those who" need it the 1 east.  :������-*���������  f   _+w'V-?-W,a-'aVai-*W-     "I" "**��������� "*^,*-l**a_W,^J._-  "1 ������������������*      ���������������������������   |������l    ,| *������������������*-���������.'"��������� ^  Mvb. Telford and children are away  .--**������f^_f^-''*i-8S*^^ ---ttt^Meidl-eise'  "-'--��������� ������A ' -.WiiAlmlt   ���������    ' '-    -*..- "-.,    > -  O. M. SAMUELSON.  The heavy smoke pall that hangs  over the -whole valley has killed off the  fishing for the time being; also the  mosquitoes. ,     .  Master Erii- Bennett of Fernie is at  Kuskanook on a visit with Master  Clifford Neil this  week.  At & representative and enthusiastic  meeting of -members and' adherents of  Creston .United -Church, at the church  on"-Tuesday night, reorganization of  the management- of congregational  affairs was a_Mtcledr and officials chosen to carry on the work of the new  ���������shufch for the balance of the year.  Bev. J. Herdsuan presided, and the  minutes were taken by T. Goodwin*  _"hos& features of tbe Basis of Union  having to do with church management  were -read and discussed. Briefly  these provide for the creation of a  Session, which shall more particularly  have to do -with the spiritual oversight  of the congregation, and along 'with,  tbe Stewards and one - representative  from each department of church  activity, ehall make up tbe board" of  management, -  After souce discussion It. was agreed  iaUiiia i.i������e* Stss^gosi &kih1i*.  cOoalsi.   ->"   five "  members,   and   the    following    were'  cnosen for   this work:   F. Iicwis, A.  Comfort,   J.   W.    -Bobinson,    T.    T>.  Scrimgeour and T. Goodwin^  Five was also agreed   upon   aa the  w**������ _������_��������������� _1__J������**   ___���������*_-   wrnW-t ������*(-���������*-������V_������_f-l������*--   wVj-x    &������_---������    ^y*l j_*fcS������ *%.A       ^mmm.^  ������������%__*a������a-������--t-_at   ������.?*  oji^nniuc.    ww-  *_r������>   *oj.<c~ij������������~7Ult   *0<>J������������_.  llhauata  ...������ .t...  Miss Merle Jacka arrived some days  ago from St. Paul, Minn., for an  extended visit at -the home of ber  grandfather, John Finlay, sr.  Tbe residents of the Huscroft section  had a well attended and most enjoy  able  community    picnic  on   Sunday  afternoon.  Harold Langston left on Sunday for  "Winnipeg, Mat;., where Mrs. ijang-  ston is on a  summer   visit,   and - will  remain for about .a month.  t      * ~-  Mtovyn Williams got back to Lister  on the 17th after a six" months virft  with friends in England. On" returning he bad a visit with his brother  Sem., wboje a fqrest ranger at Blue  Itiver, Sa>C>  R*v. J., Berdman had the usua]  good turnout for the United Church  service here on Sunday morning,  . Mr. and Mrs. "W. Mill! ngton and  thi������������ daughters got away on Saturday  for Eburne, B.C., where they are to  make tnelt home In future, and have  the beet wishes of all Lister people for  t-uccess and good health for Mrs.  Millington, v*ho hula not been any too  well of late.  Geo. Ohudley nnived on '-Saturday  from Klockmann, und will spend tha  balance of the   month  at   the"  ranch  here.. ���������������������������'���������-  ���������Mr. Bentley. sr., left tt th^fii-stof  the week on a business trip to Calgaryv  Alta. His sawmill at the canyon  resumed cutting on Saturday.   -  "Willis Lutes of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, who has been visiting with  Mr. and Mrs.. Frank "Pntn a m,v left for  home nn Tuesday, making a stop at  Cranbrook en route.  k "-   ���������<  Mrs. Peck and Mrs. Bennett "were  .guests of honor at- an afternoon on  Tuesday when; Mrs. B. J. Long was  hostess at court whist at which four  tables of players competed with tbe  prize scores going to Mrs. Peck and  Mrs. W. K. Brown. Refreshments  were-aeryed, and the affair through,  out was very much enjoyed by all.  ;  At the annual school meeting on tbe  flith John Miller v.ai re elected trustee  for another three years, and along  with Victor Carr and W. Mather will (  be this year's board-ibf trustees. Guy  Constable is auSite*^K-:i!ji, ahd  ^ajs^tted* b~p SE^S^^-ScKpesH1**'  ai*Sa������tU..^a_f������"i~   ���������Tt^.S*.   &***������mmm.     ~ __.^-  -niawaa-7Vca. v-aKtui w_.*������c������ --"      ^  The deepest of sympathy is felt for  Mr. and' Mrs. Robt. S|^ewart wno got  back on Tuesday nightrfroin Kellogg,  Idaho, to -which ^point they were  summoned   by   wsi-e  on   Wa^dneeday  due to the illness  of  their daughter,' which is temporarily in charge of D.  m    ....   art......  uuui _ck.nn-  alOH.     VV������, JDMOU HUU   UII1HU  barley were violtorB at the Bcirwineh  on Sunday, muktng the trip in Job's  Ford coupe, which he lately poi-chaeed  from G. M. Argue, former Creaton  druggist. He is unbicipaliug a big  yield of honey this year from hln bees,  which are being looked after by Mrs*  Sinclair.  K. A. Hunt of Victoria, loan inspect-  . or of the Lahd Settlement* Board, was  hereon an official visit on Saturday*  leaving the following day to look over  tho board's area near Fernie. For tbe  time nt his disposal ho made a large  number of calls on local residents and  dlsouoied settlement affairs with each  of Uium. .  J. C. IIelme left at the end! of the  week for "Mcl-rion, wlii^re he Is Baking a  position with the Dominion Rkpress  ������.;otu|>any, and wiii have a run on i-iw  Crow line.  Cupid still continues to be active in  this   dlt-U-lct,   another  hsippy   KaatrE-  monial event   tieing   consumniated on  Wednesday afternoon at the home of  Mr. and Mra   Leslie   A. Davis,   when  their eldest daughter, Grace Alemirra,  was united in marriage   with   Klwood  R. Corn welt of Gem, Idaho, ^who has  been employed   here   for some   time  past.   Rev. J. Herdman, pastor of the  United Chui-ch,   officiated,   the  ceremony   being   witnessed .by  just   the  Immediate friends tmd relatives of the  contracting parties.   The bride's dress  was   of   navy    blue   duchess   satin  trimnfied with radio lace, and carried a  boquetofred and   white   roses..   She  vt.au attended   by Miss-Alice Comfort  of Creaton, who was  attired   In   blue  orepe do cheno.   A coiiBtn of the bride.  Mr, Zeno Caswell   pf   Stanley,   Wis.,  supported the groom.   A dainty buffet  luncheon     waa     served     after    the  ceremony, . Mr,   and   Mrs.   Cornwell  leaving on the  westbound   train on a  trip to  Nelson   and   Spokane,   before  going on to Gem to make their home.  The popularity of  the  young  couple  woo evidenced In the array of wedding  gift*  and  the  large   crowd  at  the  station   to  shower  them   with   rice,  confetti, und other appropriate matrimonial Bendoff materials.  The members of the tinder  the .leadership <>f Mtra Towaon arc  making mrrangt-menta for the annua  camp which   will   this   year last  for  Kt'oouiii' i-eii tiiuyw, ami vt-hin-ii vaiSii Im m.iu  at Kuskanook early in August.  (Mrs.   C^- it.  Heaver)   Gertrude,    and  whose death .occurred on  Friday evening.    The deceased with Mr. Beaver  and their three children had-been visit  Ing wiih her parents for a few weeks,  leaving for Kellogg about the first of'  July, and on the  12th   and ~16th   had  underwent operations In the hospital,  from both of   which   sfcjie   seemed   to  recover   splendidly,    but. on   Friday  afternoon'she took a sudden  turn.for  the worse, and from which  she never  rallied.   The remains were interred at  Wardner,   Idaho,   the "Seaver  home  being at Pine Creek* near that town.  The   late   Mrs.    Seaver   was   In   her  twenty*ninth  year  and   up  till   her  marriage about ten   years   ago   was a  respected tyoident {grid: Wittny  friends  in Oreston  will   sytupnthi-ie  with the  husband, children and her parents in  their heavy bereavement.- -.  ��������� --."__^-_:^ r. r___.   .^.wm^Mc.    ....       u^.aaara-o       a.a       ������...&_:  B.C. interior with new corn, which  figured in the Sunday dinner -menu at  Mrs. Jones'* sanch.  A motor party consisting of Mes-  dames Goodman, Mohondron, Taylor  andl  Miss  Taylor,   along   with   Will  ^^- mLMU^4J*..mm.m   .A, ~.M  .. ......^JW ������a.  VS���������ii��������� *:   guests of Mr. and   Mrs. Proctor, roak-  it% the trip in* Will's new Oldsmobiie  ***���������*-'^    ~-  A    ^ '���������  13. if. Whiteside-   is   having   a few  days off  duty   on   the   yard   engine.  Campbell of-Cranbrook.  SdTtotor Orctsn & Attitude  Mr. and Mrs. Dennes and Mesdnmen  Martin nnd Heap were Kitchener  visitors on Sunday, trying their luck  at the Canyon for a few hours on thier  return. The trip was made in Dick's  new Ford which he is now handling  with the skill of an  otdtlme chaffenr  Mrs. Jones -was  in front Kuskanook  on Sunday for the Church of England  service that evening!,   which was well!  attended; 7.      . "'��������� ������������������_;.'. '���������  v..    ..,.'. ,  Sid McCabe and B & B crew have  been laid off for a week, and most of  the men are holidaying at Cranbrook  and TJelabn.  Su-pt. T. R. Flett -was here from  Cranbrook on Sunday to meet the  special excursion train of seven  sleepers, diner and day " coach which  was carrying a party of Montreal  Knights of Columbus leturnlntc.from  Vancouver who are making the return  via the Crow and Lake Wlnderme*-e-  Affleck brothers, the' well known  civil engineer*-,; put a crew of three  men at work with themselves on  Monday morning making the- preliminary Qiirvey nf the proposed Kuskan-  Thls creW will  tttko caro of the work io "Grintua, ai.  which point A. H. Green of Kelson  will tttko charge of a similar ^crew to  run the lino on to Grey Creek.  the unanimous choice for the positions  were   Ed. "Martin,    FC.   Handall,    F.  Fridbam, Jas. Adlard and D. H- Linn.  It was by resolutioxi agreed - that one  representative each  from   the"_*idies"  Aid, Mission Ba-id, Epworth League,  Sunday School and Boys* work should  be.added as stewards, with the request  that these organizations select one of  their number  who   has -not  already  been elected to either Session or.board  of   stewards.     When, the   representatives are   all   named   the full   board  will elect a   chairman,   secretary   and  treasurer.       '-��������� - -.  S*?|a3p"_*"^|;^^ Jwa-t^etd^-  !ai5t\*,4P^������ tc| have the flrstr^neetihg luf^e'hdanl  of management- on. Tnesday night.  Enlargement of .the * church, ~ which  includes a basement, and other Im  provementt", have been delayed pend-������  ing-re orgsinization. The board will  also decide whether it wiBl this winter  take on another evangelistic campaign  by Bev. H. Arthur Barton, who was  here in February. -  Editor Kevibw:            8111,���������Ih a recent iBBueof your paper  ^k-Grev Creek rood  xr*,t   make  Nome Rtatement renardino. POK"w' ^f**?*  IVB"  the Interview whitth the Kelson Daily  ,"*r" "a��������� ��������� r"������ "**"  News hod   had   with- Senator Jk% F.  Green.   To my mind   It  makes  very  little difference as to what be  hus  or  has not said, ae   Mr.   Green's   actions  speak louder than any words he might  utter. ...  Ho has shown us daring the last  session tn Ottawa that ho doesn't gi veil hang for the welfare of tho ptovlnco  which he is supposed to represent, and  hlu molt) alfir.1. eoeuiu to bo the a-safeguat'd-'  ing of tho Mb"K Interesta" in Canada.  It Is not only in tho tariff controversy that ho has shown this, but in  legislation which wtwadlrectiy iu tended  for the lbauMiuiQb ol Kyl.Utj'j Coltu'ioiabla.  It Is a well known fapt that during  the last session the house of commons  f.-tRt-ed a bill prohibiting tho- private  mportatlon of liquor Into this  province. It Is also known tbat the  senate gave this bill a six months-  hoist, contniry to the wishes of not  only the house of commons but  against the wishes of the third "largest  province In the Dbm.nion of Oanaon.,  na7Mtl'.<.������-in  Prompt, action by  Geo. Janson   an  Saturday    morning     prevented    the  getting away  of  a  bad  flre  ih   the  timber hack of Mm.   J ones  ranch   at  TCuul-ancofc.     Be   noticed    tho    Ore  almost at Its start, and held It pretty  much In check until tho crew of men  Mr. Lumen bun  at work  logging "in  that   Mention    were   summoned,   and  along   with    Mi's.   Larson  nnd   Mra.  Jonea formed a bucket brigade getting  a water supply from  tho creek,   and  after an hour's   fight  had   the  h!__e  extingnlshed.   Had   It   gotten   away  with the bwere- that was blowing nt  the time mil the-   lire   fighters - In   the  Valley could hardly have prevented; It  at'.             .[���������                          1                       .        ' ������-������aMaaaai.iaH'ia������,������a> ln,la>   .������t-f������.     Wla. ja-bataapmatta1     M-whIum.  AOd  IVrlWW} a-rBI,*tl    tWO     aiajM.������4,������.������������M      taVIJiM I -?fi"*'������'������������������   I���������- -"   "-��������������� -      < ������������������/,-<��������� --   were supposed to safeguard the Inter. I area.  Ganyaa ������I$y  H. Bateman, who has heen here for  a short visit with his brother, Jim. left  nt tha end of the week for his home in  Calgary, Alberta.  Miss Sadie Wood left a few days  ago on a visit to her sister and other  friends in Seattle. Wash.  Ernest H*cl*ey, who to employed at  Lurtaberton at present, was home for a  feu- days at the end of the week.  At their ..July meeting Canyon  United Farmers voted $B to help out  the. prise money at the---Creston fall  fair. There will be no more regular  meet! ngs of the U.E\ until October.  At the inaugural meeting of the  trustees T: Mawson was chosen chairman of tho board, with H. Young  chosen secratury.  Mr. and Mrs. Glen Messenger and  fam31y made the trip in from Vera-  gunrd, Sask., and, spent last week on ���������  camping visit at Canyon during which  they renewed old acquaintances.  Mr. and Mrs. Wetherhend and  family got away on Sunday to Nelson,  where they are to uralde in future. A  largo number of friends gathered at  their ho*-nn on Thursday night for on  informal send tiff wi Eh its op������M>rLuuSty  to stay goodbye, and "good luck.  Mr. Nygawl. who recently purchased  ten acrea of Bert Hare's held! ngs at  CanoQn. has his new house completed  and Is now occupying It with hla fam  Mr. Olcswnn, a cousin of Otto and  J&.m Jiolitntto'ti. ra-.jo- Grr3*-c."t ffrora  Sweden last fall an a visit, this -week  welcomes his wife and family from the  old hom-t, and they are nt present  occupy lour the Otto Johnson residence.  Canyon. City .Sunday School will  have tbe annual pEenle at Gomt River  on   Fridsy,   July  Slat.   A  real good  tlm*������ im ������iw*ims������l. and a   hearty   Invitation is ea-tendeti to all. /"  J-  /  THE   REVIEW,    .ORESTON,    B.    C.  *���������!;.  s7-  XVI  ...s-a.  .sSt  Order from your grocer his best tea and  he'll usually send -Red Rose/*       e  Tlie same good tea for 30 years.   Try it!  TKe Value Of Goo J Roads  It lias been said, and unquestionably truthfully .said, 'that".the-'.-world lias  made greater material progress in the last one hundred years tlian in the preceding one thousand years. The last half of the- nineteenth century and the  Grst quarter of the present century has "worked a veritable -revolution in the  lives of people in all civilized countries as a result of ths marvellous discoveries and inventions wliich have marked this period. Advancements made in  methods of transportation, in means .of communication, in the science of  medicine, in systems of education, in forms of .-entertainments are so" manifold  and far-reaching that lengthy articles of a most interesting- character could  be, "written -with reference to each of them..  Each new discovery and invention now has an almost .immediate effect  in relegating the product of a preceding discovery to the serapheap. In  former times it took a long time for a new discovery to find ready acceptance  by .".the people as a -whole,.and more often than not the inventor -was a man  without honor or recognition by his "own generation. In this age, however,  new discoveries and inventions are accepted and adopted with unprecedented rapidity, regardless of the .effect their adoption may have" "upon existing  customs and organizations, anodespite the fact that their adoption means  "scrapping" millions of dollars worth of articles and equipment now in use.  It is only necessary to point to the almost universal adoption ol the automobile in the short space-of two decades, and the even more amazing development of radio since the close of the Great War. The effect of. one new industry on an older ono is-shown in the almost complete abandonment oi* the  manufacture of carriages and buggies since the automobile came to the fore.  while the popularity of radio has played havoc with the''manufacture and sabot' phonographs and by bringing lectures, concerts arid, entertainment of var-  Synihetic Food  Time May Come When Food Will Be  Produced. By Laboratory Methods *>  A new <_ra" ih .the history of man--  kind, when luiman beings will subside  entirely on food produced synihetical-  ly, is-, forecast by U.S. Secretary, of  Commerce -Herbert Hoover, folloAving  a successful experiment by chemicals  in -wjiich sugar .was made by passing  ligh.t rays through formaldehyde.  If sugar can be made synthetically  then starch and numerous other foods  probably can be produced through the  same chemical process, Hoover -declared. He described^ the sugar-producing experiment as the greatest  chemical discovery, of the last fifty  years, because of the new fields which  it opens up and of the possibilities  which it holds.  Scientists see iho time coming, when  through "the increase- of population, it  will be necessary for man to get at  least a part of }\ia food through such  laboratory "pa-edtiction.  c  DIAMOND DYE".'IT  A BEAUTIFUL COLOR  Perfect home  dyeing and tinting guaranteed  with Diamond  Dyes. Just dip  in cold water to  lint soft?.''delicate  shades, or boil to  dye rich, permanent  colors.    Each  - -~ - "������������������"���������'" iii ii  Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  Headache    Neuralgia*''   Colds  Pain Toothache    Neuritis  Lumbago  Rheumatism  Accept   only   --Bayer'*   package  wliich contains proven directions.  Handv -S'Bayer'*   boxes  of   12   tablets  Also bottles o*f 24 and 100������������������'Druggists.  Aspirin  Is the trade  rharlr   (registered ln Canada)  of Bayer Maniifafctuns ot MAnoacetlc-  -tcEdester of Sancyllcaci-l -(Acetyl Salicylic Acid,  "A. S. A."). , While it is -well fcfibwn..  "that Aspirin meai-is Bayer manufacture, to assist the-public against imitations,  the Tabtett*  of Bayer Company -will be. stamped with ttbeir general trade mark, .the f'Baiyer Cross."  lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts, waists,  dresses, coats, f-iockings. sweaters,,  draperies, coverings, hangings, everything new.  .Buy."Diamond Dyes"���������no other Mnd  ���������and tell your druggist whether the  material yet- wist to color is wool or  silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, or  mixed goods.!    A' .  Annual Egg Production  It is estimated that the produ-yiion  oE farm eggs in Canada for 1924: was  21.2,6-18.6 S 5 dozen ot the value' ..of ^50,'-.  322,439, as compared with 202,18.6,508  dozen of. the value of $48,770,780 in  1923.  ',-       ��������� ; -     *  la-cent package contains directions so  ious kinds right into .lhe home, ia having a direct affect On attendance .at anil.4 Binipie- anv woman can dye or tint  the financial success of popular- forms of entertainment, albeit it has had the *���������������������������"���������  effect of enormously widening the circle of people who can enjoy-these things.  The automobile is rapidly forcing apother development which is having,  and is hound to have, an ever increasing influence in our "modern life. This  is.the construction of good permanent roads. No longer is a community"  willing to put up with poor, ungraded highways. The .automobile has taught  people that a poor road is a far greater expense than is the cost of a good  one. Today bad roads are the accepted sign of an unprogressive, backward  community." . \  The creation,.of-a c6m.prohen.sive system of good roads., while not in itseli  spectacular, has a profound influence on the. life of any province or country.  Combined  with  tho   ease  of transportation   which   tlie   automobile   provides,  such roads encourage travel within one's own country, thus extending know.-..  ledge  and exerting  a broadening influence leading  to a  removal of insular  prejudices. .   Such roads are s.J>ig factor in reducing the cost ot* moviag-i.tS'e  products dY the farm to market  centres, whether moved hy horse drawn -or  motor driven vehicle.  The development of good "roads'in Canada is not only'enabling Canadians  to become better acquainted with their own country, but such development is  year by year attracting an ever increasing number ol* tourists from the United States. The number of touring parties in 1924 was fifty per cent, greater  than during the preceding year, and it as conservatively estimated that these  United States tourists expended no less than one hundred million dollars white  in the   Do-minion,   a sum wliich   certainly   yields   a handsome return  on the  money invested in these roads.  Canada, with its   wonderful  scenic attractions,  its  bracing northern air  and tine summer weather will more and'more prove an attraction to the people  of  the United  States in their desire to enjoy  a real  holiday away from-���������-the  lu.-at and cougt_-.itIon of rlieir large cities.      The automobiles makes it possible  {'or whole "families and tourist groups to come at less expense than is involved  ���������for a numbi-r, ol* poopl** in railway trai i port a lion, and they can enjoy*" liberty  of movement which is not  possible'by rail. ��������� .     ���������  All chat, isr nt'C-ssary to enormously increase this tourist: traffic is better  Toads and "more of thorn.      The Initial cost of such highways'is high,-hut that  tiV-y are paying investments, not only in reduced coals of haulage for our own  p'-o-pL:-. but ihrotiaih thi* expend it tiros made by i-jurists, i.s being demons! rated  wherever such g>������������>I road systums have been created.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Radio   Sets   For   Arctic  Seaplanes of Ma cm" I Ian' Expedition  Are Well Equipped  Tvr'j iHff .-r-2i*. radio ���������������������������������-.,���������* de,.ign*-*d to  civi r ajj po*-.*-!.-''. .���������oni i.ni*a'._<.S"*s will  be iisf-d by i.l).-. ui.-aplan-'H nf th..- Mao-  i__i!lari A!���������'.���������"ic exp���������-nt i'<:j   .his .--uinrnei*.  Oni; <if tl:-- plain--.  i.hwl   navy   ;. it��������� r_-j;.;;  oilier   a   .-.hot.,   wave  vvlilr.li    renin i-1'.'i'bh  rull.-t   already   linvi  The Thr-.lH. bn.-w  J r-arr;.   a -;tan-  : jkii ";���������:   :-������������������!   anil   the  ���������  radio    set,     with  Ion*.*   (iisui.n.cf   n:'-  b'-'-n  ni.iallied.  Try    Out   Amphibian   Plane  4-a  Results   of Test  In   U.S.  Are   Entirely  Satisfactory e  / ���������*  An amphibian ** aeroplane designed  by <'.iprain Chiii'lei. Nungesser, French  war ae< . ioi- wealthy commuter,-1 who  prefer tlii-i Irr-���������ilc-m of Iho air to'  crowded automobile roinl.s, has been  tested In U.S.A. The results of llu*  , t:e.������l; woiv .-"aid lo havo be-on entirely  " ! Hid "Wat .'lory,  | Thi.- plane liiiK *i. land eh.issls which  ������!ii|. i.t iii������* e.viiedl-[r-iin be ilrjuvn up when the landing is  iE-������n. will be i'(|i.ilpp'-'l with tv.'r> flvu ! made on wnler. II. curries l.hren ]ias-  l.ib.vai. I rameuK i im. ���������-.-���������i... Throm-h ' serirrei's arid a pilot, has a cruising  .liia  f-ombina-iitMi   ilu-    ������ xjM'iiiiInn    * x-' Kph.,.(| of 7:1 lnibv. an hour find a ei*uln-  pl't'l.S  tllre.-'il;  Cniu-d  ".  Mrs.    U.    M.    Erown, Walton, N.S.,  says:���������"I   .cannot   recommend   Baby's  ..Own Tablets ioo highly..'.    I have found  them  invaluable   for   tlie   ailments   of  little ones." ��������� Mrs. Brown's testimony  is the same as  that of thousands  ol*  other mothers who have used the Tablets.      Top use them once    is    a . sure  guarantee   that  they   will   always   be  leapt in the home as long as there are  babies or young* chi-ldren to be cared  for.     The Tablets are a laxative���������mild  but thorough  in action���������which  never  fail     to     l-r-gulate     the   stomacl>   and  bowels;  relievo constipation and indigestion j  bi':������ilc up colds    and    simple  fevers and make the dreaded teething  period easy.      In fact, they banish "all  the minor Ills from which little ones  suffer.     The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers cr by mail at, 25 cents a  box from The 'Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville,"'OnI:. *    ' _  Another Triumph For Pi^itce  l-las    Tightened     Empire    Bonds    By  .Gaining Good Will of Dutch  The unexpected warmth and enthusiasm with which.tli-e Ptince of "WJales  has been greeted in the. p_.ut.ch strong;-  holds of South Africa as-well.as in the  British centres is delighting both political and social circles at home.  Unquestionably the Prince'has scored the" greatest personal ti^Uimph of  his triumphant career as irhiperial am-  bassa'dor. The timeliness of liis visit,  the skill of his personal diplomacy and  the charm of his itianner, have combined to make this trip .one of the  .happiest- moves in many years for the  strengthening of the. bonds of [ithe empire. Official circles in London, do  not attempt to conceal their "^satisfaction and credit the recent decision of  the South African Grovernment to give  Great Britain ._ most "favored nation  treatment of the. new tariff schemes  to the better atmosphere produced by  the presence of the Prince. There is  not a dissenting note in the reports  from South Africa, both press and ofll-'  cial," with regard to tlie outstanding  success of the ^our.  Starts Trie Aro_t!_   ~r     **-    7  "World  Without Money  Man/   35,     Hopes-    Book     Deacribin|g  Travels Will Pay For Law  - -  . . ���������    Course ���������   .. 7  "King" Cole (named Samuel H. Cole  when he came into the world at Hag-  erstown, Md., thirty -five years ago) recently started a penniless journey  around the world, his. goal being a  Gprnell University law degree at the  age of 42.  .  Starting life as a newsboy, he became popularly known as "king of ;.tlie  Anteilcan newsboys/' and still returns  sporadically to the .profession oE his  youth. Since .then, however, he lias  seen, many of the sights and conversed "with many'of the famous men of  tlie world. --Just now his ambition is  a law course as a special student in.  Coi'nell tTniversity. .Hence-.the globe  circling journey wl't'vout cash, which is  to furnish material for a book, to be  dedicated to Cornell, and "Vgmcb ho expects to furnish the whercwitlial for  bis law.education.  "SPilgrim Bell Again Heard  ; Tlie large pilgrim bell of the Basilica  of St. Anne de Beaupre, wliich fell  from its belfry iii the fire of "1921, and  was damaged, wits heard May 2 for  the first time; since it -was mend ed;  The bell was .-���������recently returned from  Belgium, where it was repaired.  r  Young Mother Regaius Health  .       .-" "-*��������� .  And 7,Now   Recommends   Dodd's  ; Kidney PiHs to all Simi!ar  .  Sisfferers     :-:.T7>,--y. - ���������-../::  Mrs.    Wm.    Maddix   suffered   from    a  .weak back.  ; St. GUbcj-t, ; P.E.I.���������(Speciiilr).���������"**  am the; haothei* of three "children and  after the birth of���������the eldest my back  was -..y.ery weak," states Mrs. Maddix.  a well known resident of this place.  "Later it became ivery painful, until  last -winter it got so bad that I could  hardly stand. I then took four boxes'".  of Dodd'-i Kidnejt Pills which completely reliaved m.e I have great  confidence in them and recommend  them- to all my friends."  Mrs. "Maddix's; trouble!: came from  tlte kidheys as is evidenced by.the relief she got from Dpdtl's Kidney -Pills..  Wben the Kidneys become clogged or  out. of - order, the circulatiot_r"becbm������s  ; sluggish,-.the'impurities' are not strain^  carl    rvv_t--"*_r������f ���������+*"���������*_.    'K-lasi-i-l    o f,_������-'���������'4-IJ^. -..������[--��������� *���������-~*a  weariness and lack of energy all over  the body. This-jepnditien Is not only  disagreeable _ but uangerbtis as tj-ell.  The impurities ita the blood arc the  seeds of disease.  Because homes in Hungai*y contain little, if an^y wood, the danger  from crossed electric wires ia so small  that insurance" companies do not inspect wiring/  Sells Large Estate  Stvoral portions of hi:, largo osta'tps  in "Rasi Sussex have beontsold by the  Duke oI.'. Devonshire. Up is, soiling  lhe historic Ilonodictinn Priory nt  VVilniinglon, whlc;h waa .founded in-tho  reign of King Kuftis. Taxation has  mudn the holding of vast ostatc. qulto  impoHKibbi for ,1'lnglishnvon ol.' ovetvthn  gi'caie.sl, wualth.���������Ottawa Journal.  i  .III.IIH        .IIHH,   !���������      ��������� ,1.     IIIH.  | II ��������� Illlll.__^___������_.>   III,  INI   |  U>        be       lll.li'    ���������������')    l.ca-p    in     lOUf.'ll  vvilji plaint.-, in  ('ntiiiilji ;\ud tin;  .Sia-ll.a.'r-.  Ti-*nb������r  Tt-.tde  In  B,C.  I'l'lii.-.-li  ' '.iliiinbiiit -eoni iniii'!--.  it .  r;tpid  r.tle  of  evpansioti   in   lie-   Ii)u5.*-r   Ir.'irle,  nrcK'nlSiir..* ai n Inrn-  c*j:.!p|i-i--il  by  the  J,U*li..-|l'|- Ol lllllll-i, 'I'lla'.-" t'.'-'IIV-M  f-di'i'.v   thai    i In    11-. "nn,-.   ti,'   i:-,-   fc,.-i-.-it  hraiieh    i'ui*   tl;--   tn.<->::>.'<   ni   \la-fli    ihl.t  .year niiw-Mii i eil   in ";f'..':tr'a,i:��������� >���������������.. :���������.-���������.���������  i'Ktiupar  ed   vvliii   'ii... !i.ii<*n   i.i   ihe  (-.���������._���������!>���������-.<-*r'U'a I ru.  inririi li  in.-1   . i'-i !���������,  _.   P.  R.tnch   GcjII-j   _he_-p  l-'l'.e i;|iei-[i rallied ;i| :f (.',*,> hViill Ih"  riilM'U of lie- I'l'iiii-i- 'il Wale.; a* Jilf'h  li'lver, ,'. lliei'ia , wet" j-i i-i lit "y J11 f������ f>f*i I  tiir*������t.:-li    .\'r,rili    "Vir...l,   Wii.-'lc.,   ejirnuth-  f������r-     I .        t' '        l" It I  I ell I     i      In       H li'tr.r-        i >    Si     *,  ing   ru'liu..   of  "Ofi   niil'.'-s,  *3,C. Lumber Shipments  .l.ailinb<-r ������������������xprirl.--, I'roni Tlrllish ('oltiin-  b.lu d'ifiiiK ihe lunn.h of March uggri':*-  -!.:*t<''il 'J"-;.!T'j'.oon board IV.-t.l, more than  half koI._k y,iu Ibn (iiifiit antl tltrv bul-  auce tlt.'J^lcd between the .AllnntJn kcip  bo;u-iI. "'rilled Klnp^loni and cotKliu*nt,  IC^yp'. :t.,nd rhe Ar������s Ifitnl'-ii, So fur thin  ye;_r tin- p;_r.. lia.i Ujjoved over 7(l,n<)0,-  '*'������>>   1'i'ia ril   , ei t  Vancouver An  An   Impottant   Port  I '.'.'i/at-'iUVi'i' j i ||t>vj' lhe j/ei.tiud ptil't  | 'HI 'lie J'a'illW: <-c������fiHl. lit 'b.-eii-Ht'll lie!  I lr������rui('^i.) I< tntili it nnd iniirlh in l.oinl  I nc-l l.'>Jin(u;i", u.ct oj dh:;,' ti, /i;;ni'e,-; ruin-  p|[e.������ mi pin1 triltliliRe;; dilrinn I' [>Z I by  ilit- Viirtcr-iiV  r .Vleivha nls" K.x'difi'n^i.  For'   Ach**.'*    .'intl    f.iinn    V'-c    f-18���������"��������� aird'������������������*"'  1. 11. eri i f. 111 '  tfl  srcgHflaes  S  the real  cooM  milK^  Worms aro encouraged by morbid  conditions of tbo Riomacli and bowels.  and b-o subsist. "Miller's Worm Powders will alter thoao conditions almost  immediately and will sweep tho worms  away. No-^-flestrucllvo parasite can  live in contact with this medicine,  wliich is not. only a worm destroyer,  but si health-giving medicine most  beneficial to tho young constitution.  Useful in Camp.���������Explorers, sur-^  veyors, prospectors and hunters will  find Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil very  useful in camp. When the feet and  legs are-wet and cold it is well to rtfo  them freely with the Oil and the result will be the prevention of pa?iis  in. the muscles, and should a cut, or  contusion, or sprain be sustained,  nothing could be better as a dressing  or lotion.  A new Aim process slxows that the  domestic ily can carry as'-high".as 7,-  000,000 typhoid germs.  Worms feed upon tho vitality oi' children and endanger their Uvea. A  simple and effective reme-dy is Mother  Graves' "-Worm ."Extermi n a tor.  With  the  creum*  Icft  ,   in*  ���������free  nte-dee lloolt-���������  Writ** tin- Ubi'duttCtV.  f ,5"r"'1'"'"'���������    M '. i-*tT*? i* 11  Guards   Radium  Carefully  No Ciiancu For TlieiL From Prayuo  Radiological  Institute  CIfoat.Ingenuity lias boon dlaplayod  by tho'Pniguo Ihulilolbglcal Instliufe in  protecting tlio radium In ifn possession,  iuu'I tho imihodH tiro regarded as ko  complete that l.hci ltlmlly old pi'ol'nH-  hov roHpouHlble for iho *:afc(.y of the  l-roaatiiH"! Iiivh no tear of burgliit'H.  The pi'lci-dOHH fuiib.sl.uucn, tirnl. of all,  Ih t.1 uvod In tiny sloppe-rod phinla, imd  tlieir- In a larger ghuiH contal'nt'i' completely Healed by fusing Hie orifice.  Next come., a thltdt-sidiHl h-ad box,  which I.i carefully locked up In a modern !ndii-'-ti*tiefiibl--! safe. AU'around  tht' Bafn, a few Inch oh apart. hang  loosi* ehulii!', iiiukiiig If JmpoHHlblo for  for anyone <*v**n tn sipproacii Hni *-fif������-  wblionr.'ninvJng litem. The ytllf-li������e,.l  lviovoirienl: of ii chain rlngt- an alnrm  le'l  lu llic   vv;.U:hm.uj"'., ajii.ij t,i.i,;.  K*^|"l IMln,"ird'9 Liniment, in the Houne  Mayo Calls Gland Treatment Humbug  Transplantation of monkey and  other glands in tho human body was  disclaimed of any value, by Dr. Wlllianv-  J. Muyo, of llochostcT, Minn., in atl-  clroosing tho congress of American  Phy.slclnns and Surgeons at Washington, The public had been "humbugged" with "impossible claims,-he said.  *_������  <���������*_������_  Pi  Jiil  1  -' 1  -9  vf r-iirNLFic-  ytluftZftK.  WliotasoiiiB ������ioasi!Hg Refreshing   I. ,i..,.,.-,-,...���������,.,,i .,.���������������...���������.������������������/., ,i.   ,itri(i<|lcrnp'il'.i������*f'i-'i*^������|n/''";iSol'lvir  {If "���������*. ^fe tft11*- "?,,rf"^"f'-fH0' '"��������� * i'.*  ���������<rti__.ni.ltt. ftr irnl i-toniiit on irccliii  t-_!?____4,_ra*.ta,Ytr*iii_i t.  im^&^&m  MAt-tr* jr^OaN.TUItV REPUTATION  .__.   __. __    pj^^j,   pon'TH"*!  t-ivisn-KioiMava  WI'AK Kill MJCk'Ha*l Ul, A'I'WKII a O It *.������' K|_, ItACtUr.llK.Acl.  OVf-n MAt-tr* AOBNTU  DrLECLERCS  W*l'.AIUCinM*C,'Ha*-tH,AIU>KI������aC .,    4._. _  DR.LEGLEBC'S'VorAI./EfVilA  U.\rH ANtrt  ������l"I.IAtli|>(  Klin  -.Al.ll.-I MI.MII.jaj.  n,.   i nr ������r������m rfir.(ri'i>      vhobtaiii.1-  B>i(, ii,-, Ifi.LililiU' ������j������ rti-taicifiNri-icLa.  Haiti! lay loaittill Cliaamlttu-      I'l'lrn*   lit   )!iti|tiin,l   a*.  ������������. l_.KCl.Ktt** M������il.<"o.llii*������l-Mivl_Uil, N.W.. , ].,,..il.,���������  ���������t Mill Sli I *������ troll) II. k- I"'.-, I [. i . I*., 1 inniK |U, UilA.  m W. Ijfc_ll.ilA.J ., 1 M u.ta. a.. t,uV\   Vuhtt CM V-  aW  ll  m  %*_  -1  '73  .'   i  .ft  A  v ti  ���������I  ti r V  i         -f  J  /J7.  THE   BEVTEWs,   CBESTON,   B.   a  -Urgent Need of K.esearek/^^^ork  .To Overcome Heavy Boss To  Farmers From Plant Diseases  s _"_*". S. Archibald, director of .experimental farms, believes that there is  urgent need of ^research and ex������������ri-  mential work, JJReferring tc live losses  sustained by. farmers on account of  lack of knowledge in controlling various plant- diseases, he is reported to  have said:  "The annual losse-s in oui"'"field crops  alone reach s, staggering total. For  example, grain smuts cause an annual loss of.upwards of $12,000,000,  and grain rusts cause an annual loss  of some * $5,000,000 to $50,000,000.  Losses from potato diseases annually  total from $2,000,000,to $5,000,000. CroiJ"  production is low in many areas, due  to insufficient knowledge of moisture  control or,-cultural methods, or for the  lack of suitable "types-and varieties of  crops. Th<. total amount ol these  losses is beyond estimation. Crops  formerly grown success full y in some  parts of Canada are now produced  with low yields and high costs. ���������'  - Production costs in nearly every  field, orchard, garden or animal product, ~ are far too liiglC due to low  yields, inferior quality and to* "Fieavy  and often controllable losses. Canada's prosperity . depends laraelv on t  agriculture, and in turn agricultural  prosperity depends on our ability to  jatisfy local markets and produce a  - large surplus of superior quality for  export. Unless' this surplus is produced at a cost per unit sufficiently  low to compete with other exporting  countries, then our export -tirade, in  fact, xmr agricultural prosperity, is  curtailed, if not doomed.  "There n-ever was a time in Canada's history when careful investigation and experimentation, in "all- the  many problems of production and-loss,  were so much needed nor offered such  excellent returns.  "Agricultural experimentation and  investigation are not the 'frills' added to model farms, but actually constitute the - purpose and'almost thu  entire work of these government-  operated institutions." - ������ .  iicn -  Responsibility For Depletion of Forests  Rests On the People *  Tbe limber from. 7,500-acres of land  is required each week for America's  Sunday noAvspapers. It fakes lhe  pulp trees from that much land ' to  provide- tlfe-ir newsprint paper. * Yet  publishing is only one of the hundred  groups of industries that draw 1heir  material from the forest. The gigantic lumber industry, with" its 20,000  mills, consumes only a third of the  wood that is annually removttl from  the forest. Moro wood is used for  fuel than,, for lumber. Directly and  indirectly th������* responsibility for. depletion of forests rests on every citizen  who Ub-'S wood in any of its manufactured forms. Carelessness and waste  cliaracteiiae our attitude toward forest  products. They have been loo cheap  and plentiful to bo-appreciated.���������Bos  ton Transcr-pt.  -f7-___L-_l   ���������*"<_-__  rtyt ������������������"*        a ���������  voteu ror a ne tsuciget  J.  FRED JOHNSTON,   M.p;  foi*:*_Las-t Mountain, who resigned-his  position as chief whip of the Progressive  party,  as a result of -spting  for  the budget in opposition to his leader.  T t   T*M 1       * "^T 7*       1 "I  ���������increased, jtopiaiaxioii   vv oiiio.  Solve-ISlany or tne Problems  Now Facing tlie Dominion  May Take Canadian Horses  Prospect of Good   Market in Germany  i ***  Is Report  With the removal of the ban on  horse importations into Germany by  ihe government of that country, there j Free Press  may be a market for Canadian horses  there, says the latest report of the  department of trade and commerce.  The class of animal wanted In Germany is of the farm type, well broken and weighing about 1,400 to 1,500  pounds. - These horses sell at "present  for about 800 to 900 marks or $3 90.50  to $21-1 per head. The present duty,  .on horses is $21.3-1 per head for animals valued at less than 1,000-marks.  /'We are short on population, long  on taxation and legislation." That  is how Sir John Aird, president and  general manager of the Canadian Bank  of Commerce, de-scribes the p.osition  of Canada as reported by the Manitoba  Receives Large Cattle Order  Saskatchewan Bntter  (  A  FV������C *������   "rs       ���������   -. ���������  ui:ucu.t mismess  j Wjould Seem That the Farmer**friust Ee  a  Mail of Many Parts in Order          - to Succeed  Jyo1     only    must    *1he  farmer be  a  -scientist  as   regards    soil    clienti..try,' vincial dairy commissioner,  weather,   breeding,   veterinary   mecli- i lio-n for lhe fl1^5- 'frailer of  Considerable Increase in Product!  Shown   by   Figures   Presented  Creamery butter production in Sas  katchewan during March amounted to}  G1J-.S22 pounds, as compared jwith 612,- j  S2u pounds in the previous month, according'to a report issued by the* pro-  Produc-  the year  ing  quarter ol me previous  year, an  increase of 13.9 per c'-nt.  fcstimated Crop Acreage  ��������� ���������������������������'��������� ��������� - ��������� ���������> * -1,  .... _, .. ^  May Be Slightly Less Than Last Year  ��������� In Prairie Provinces  Crop acreage in the western pro-_-  kfces this year will be slightly less  than last year, according to the first  jyeekly crop report issued by the Canadian Pacific Railway. According to  preliminary figures Manitoba will sow  about 2,643,000 acres this year; Saskatchewan, 8,555,1<***3;' and Alberta.  2;721,<589; making a total area of.lji,-  ?19,S72> which compares with 14,153,-  905 in 1923. Saskatchewan is the  Only province to show increased a'ere-  age this .year". New brealcihg and  summerfallow in that province remain j  about the same as last year. Fall  ploughing however, shows a .corislder-  atble Increase, amounting to'2.838,454.  i&mpared with 483,128 in 1928.  cine and botany; a dexterous manual , amounted tc 1,917,951 lbs., compared  laborer, .me.___anic.ian and jack-oi-aJl-' T"llx I-6S3.SJ9 lbs., in the eorrospond-  tr^des; but also a buyer and a sell-*r,  a trader in perishable goods on uncertain markets. 1-Te must gamble against  parasite?.? ~ and hailstorms, droughts,  freshets aud frosts. If he wins, ho  gets his stake back plus a little;l if  he loses, he. loses his stake plus a  year's, work. His is the most difficult business in tlie world and "tlie  -fforsf r.aid. "What Is lie, or whul ;,re  we, going to ilo about it?���������The Independent. "  Three Thousand   Head   From  Alberta  Going to Scottish  Firm  |     H.    P.    Kennedy, -president of the  ion is! l*vestock producers of Alberta, recently declared  that he  had received an  _ j order for 3,000 Canadian cattle to be  i delivered noxt fall to a Scottish firm,  t and he  pointed to* this as proof that  Canadian   cattle   were   in   uemand   in  the Old Country and were receiving a  preference* over Irish cattle'from Scottish feeders.      HeE st*iteel that by June  27 his company v.rill have shipped 10,-  000   cattle  to   tbe   Old   Country  from  Edmonton.  K ti rich man tells you that the-  greatest happiness i.s found in poverty,  remind brim of vhat David said in his  has te.  The liighest wind speed* ever recorded was during the typhoon at Hong  Kong- in August, 1923, when one gust  was recorded as travelling"127 miles  an hour.  His remark on population, legislation and taxation came as the result  of a question as to his opinion on the  best solution for the railway problem  with which Canada is faced. Sir  John believes that an addition during  the next-few years of five millions to  Canada's population will settle the  question and that with, federal and  pi*ovincia! governments, and railways  working harmoniously together it  should not be impossible to reach that  figure. ...JEowever, he remarked a  journey through Canada was convincing proof to the most pessimistic of  tlte country's inherent stability. "No,  it is certainly not going to the-'bowwows," he said.  ��������� General conditions in "Western Canada, Sir John observed, are perhaps  a little better than in the east, with  the exception of Ontario. The manufacturing- se**tio~������ are slightly dep-css-  ed, although the retail business is now  showing improvement." The depression in manufacturing was due more  to over development during and immediately following the" war than any  other cause^and an increase in a producing ' and consuming. population*  w*ould speedily put the manufacturing:  on a substantial basis.  Winter Loss Was Small  Shipping  Western  Coal  Heavy Coal Movement Over Canadian  National Lines  Seventy-five l> per - cent, of air coal  handled out or Western C^Taada fields  during the year ended March "31, 1925,  moved over Canadian National lines.  according fo figtties issued by officials  of*,the C.N.Il. in Winnipeg. Of a total  of 2,922.061 tons of commercial coal  handled from -the .mines during���������the  period, 1,866,270 tons were handled by  CanadIan Nailona!.-. ami . 1,0.55,79-1 .by.  other)lines-.' The total shipments over  Canadian ;J^aU6nal7dui!ing''''...rthe*y-.cpal.  yeiirshowod an increase of "more than  30,000 tons over ..those of-the. previous!  year.  Haw.tke'C.N.R. 1924 Dollar Was'SsentI  5? 07%  /   *  % &-/1&  Dairy   Export  Trade  Amount .bf ������������������ pa I ry  Proriu cts   Exported  'CSontinue-to Increase "���������. .      ��������� .... , _       ,,_,.-.  ^.ExportJ*- of flair*products ft������ri): QnnA <>nios -.9*  bGJS restored in the prov  Apiaries   In  Saskatchewan  --'. " .  400 Registered Beekeepers Now in the  Province '���������  .Saskatchewan's bee population is  due Tor an increase; J 20 out of the -100  reglsl cred bcekc-eper.* iu tho province  having advised th.-. provincial depai't-  ment of agi*lcult.iu*o of tlieir intention  of udding to.; thi*{r: apiaries. At---].-res**'  ent therVaro approxiniutely 2,0<������0 col--  repre-  Inco.     It is ostimatoii   that   the .boo  population i.s about 40,000,000 at pres-  80,000,000 this spring.  Saskaftcliswaii "-ullry  743  Tons   of   Poultry   Shipped   From  Province Last Year  Poultry tonnaKt'1! "shippiMlTht car loin  In HaHltutchowan during 1924 was al-  niosl; ������l-wuble the total for 192������, according: Jo return-" furnished by the truns-  J>Ull.-itlOH   Tii'iiJjCll   of  tll������'   blliellU   of  *>4iil-  Irtllci. In 1024 a-, total of 743 tono or  poultry was ..hlppi'd from tho prov-  Ipcu, itM conipim'd wiih 380 Ions the  pi'ovioUH year.  Out of tho total population of 200 at  eala;5da!ibui-ii, Pa.. KO an,* 80 yearn ct  ftgo or oUb'iv  \V.    N.    U.     1S77  Land Settlement  ada last' year cbxitiiiiied    to ��������� Incroaso.  aihd   the   aggregate   viihio   rose   from        .      ,. ,      .���������...,,  $38,345,089    in    1923 to $11,551,730 in .SJL?"   .-    ^!.^!^^v^Bod hy  1924, according to a-report of the fed-j  oral department of agriculture. Cheese}  exported in"1924 amounted -to 121,165,-  fiOO lbs., compared with  J"l������,201,900 in  1923;   condensed milk, 40,-250,(iOO lbs.,  ni'aiust 41,092,200 lbs.;  builcr, 22.343,-  089 lbs. compared with 13,173,711 lbs.;  .ilillk powder, 7,204,9*17    lbs.,"   aguliiHt  4,975,838;   fresh  cream,  3,2S8,S22" zl*.,  compared   with   2,668,747     glty     and  casi?iii, 07,059 lbs., a'g"|.ini.t 8,9"!0 lbs.  Tlip full circle shown above  sonfcs ihe g"-oss income dollar of tile  Canadian National Railway.'" in'1921.  The circle i������ divided into a number of  segment*" each', of which represents  the? proportion into which tho dollar  was ..broken aji for expenditure in tho.  directions named.  The   total   amount   spout on these  items, in dollar., and eent.it, is.as follow;"*: _  Labor ' 7 . a   $127,210,017.40  Manitoba   Government   is   Taking    a  Practical   int-erest In  IriVmlgrailort  Plans'' 7 _  ���������  Intlmiitioti that tho Provincial (.ov"  i-riiijiuiit would proiuibiy appoint'an ad-  vlrioi;y board to co-oporato and rifisiHt  in. tlio work o& tho immigration ami  Joml"Settlement agtiueicH in operation.  was made by Prr.mier .lobio^i'iiniton nt  a recent' co/iferenco of "lvpri-Hentativt*"  bodies Intor.jfitud,* called iu consider  plans for CJittouraglng land' j-eltlenicnt  in Manitoba  Lena Fruit Grown  Caiiadn'.s production ol' commercial  I'ruIlK for tlm priHt y#������:ir Hhowod i. do-  treaj-e of $8,902,912 in vultio, nn compared with i 923. accord tn**- lo a Htat������**  mi-nt if-ftued by flic bureau of mIiiMm-  tlc������. 'J'lm total value.,of fyuItH xrown  In 102! -wu-t $24,2������<i,4.TJ, while thn 11-.-  tiroH fov 1923 ronched $33,1 G0.343.  " .���������  Ft'wl   Materials, sttppllbs and  other, operating ox-'  peneoH    ;  fqvpq  Kcitiiprount und facility  rontulfl, etc ,"���������...  Balance available to apply on fixed charges .  To Itil  28.0CS,171.36  68:069,441.81'  4,588,593.GU  G.ooccfti.oq.  14,772,327.92  $24 d,30G,4*l 3.55  the other. None of it remains unproductive, but aids directly in tho stimulation of trade and comritcrce jn  every centre ' where the distribution j  takes place. L The greater part, of  course. Is immediately diverted into  the channels of trade, but a considerable portion goes into savings banks,  building and loan associations, insurance* and other forma of invest ment.  There are communities that are almost  solely dependent - upon the money  which the ny."4tem distributer* In this  way.   ��������� ���������: ���������  No enterprise* In Canada la such a  larger purchaser of supplies as the  Canadian'National Hallways. Whero-  ever it '.*" pofiaibla'to do 5*o_ t?>������*������o supplies nil*) purchased In Canada from  pi-oducl.s  manufactured  by  the Oana  Exports Of Flour  Value of Flour Exported From Canada  During Past Eight Months Ex- '  ���������* ceeds'Last Year '  Exports of flour from Canada during  the month of March amounted to-1,-  385,240 barrels, with a total value of  $10,972,554, which compares with exports of 1,3 J7.S10 barrels, valued at  $7,122,602 in March. 1924. Total shipments of wheat flour for the eight  months ending with March last went  7,505.914 barrels, "With a value of $53,-  106.S73, compared, with S,55S,lil barrels, worth $44_8<M,432 in the samv  period a year ago.-  ���������*#-  Franco-Canadian   Trade  Permanent      Exhibition      of      French  Products May Be Placed At  Montreal  Anxious   for  ever  greater  dcvelop-  -ment  of JPranco-Canaditui    trade,    a  number    of    French bus"lne*"s leader-?  are favoring establishment in Montreal  ot a permanent exhibition of French.  products where Canadian buyers could  examine    the    wares    and givo their  ordcrjtt   to   ninniifdRturerA*   i"ei*jr#>B������*.nt������-  tlves. Henri Jonas, 'president   of   the  Pcrhap������ iho ������carclly of Rood coolcti  IS,   (���������>**<}    tii.    Xtiv.  *i\ ���������������<. ������������������������ miliaria II l||-   if I    Jhli.l  wrll^rH.  Thia churl in intoroRtinpf In that, it  ia a gtildo to-the'pari; which the dollar of the Cun ad Ian National Hallway  plays in the huuincaa of tho country  nn a wholo. It is not nn idle dollar.  Nearly/nil oiyjt rciibUa;s in circulation  and Undih it������ wuy into every channel  ol* iiuIUHlry and commorce.  As* can bti* scon, \vai?eH paid l.o employees con-itttute, by far, tho greater.  portion of expenditure.     There aro al-  mri-.t 100,000 *��������� wployocm'who get .their  flharo of the company's iovonucii twico  ill    i.*ui*Lin,    mill    tlll.i    4ilC������ii������3j,'  miUi'taitOi'**,  I elroti)rites from ope end of Canada to  Alberta  Beekeepers Are  Laying Good  Foundation   For  Industry   -  Winter loss among Alberts! bees has  : been* small,   according  to  reports  re-  I ceived by H./f. Luther, of Lethbridge,  I secretary of the newly organized Al-  iberta.    Beekeepers    Association.      At  the experiment al station at Lethbridge  the winter loss was SV-j per cent., while  _other members of the.association re-,  port    tinder    30 i>err*cent. *   The- few  heavier losses in all cases sec-m to lis  due tq the beekeepers    letting-    their  bees go into the winter in poor condition.      The Beekeepers' Association  executive aro studying-every phase of  the business in the province and art-  determined io lay a broad foundatioo  for this industry in* Alberta.       Chamber    of    Commerce Francnis de  dian workman or grown or mined in I Montreal, declared on his return from  Canadian tuvrltory.      The Hlnre.room*** ,-PariH.  of the comp.-vny resemble a well stock- ] ������������������,���������.-,������������������~   ecl'department.������������������store. ... They ..contain,! Meeting of Western Canada's May.orc  tHbuHttnrts bf Beimrftte ittms from elas- J Westeru Canada'*- mayors nre to  tic bnndft to.pile driven*. The dlninur! meet in Kdmonton on July 13. during  car conmilasarlat is a steady cii'stomcr ��������� tho Edmonton r-.ummcr fair, to di-iCUtiH  of the Canadian farmer and flphcrmanJ,ivucb *iue"-tlon-> an banking, credit,  The enterprise is ono that in inllm-! Oriental trade, iminij-ration and rolon-  n'lely -i-nRooltttcd with ev^rv p!vt-.--e <rsf iration. The cctsfrre-vrr- will Jrirlnt'.-'-  IndUBtrhtl tictlvily in the Dominion dekffat*.������5 from Krltls-h Coin in bin. Al-  froni Una publiBhei* of a uuv-*spaper to berta, Haiikaiclicwan and Mnniiobn.  the builder of locomotives.     The pur  chases of tho Cumidhu-t National Rull-  way������ Btimnlato every branch of commerce wBid ..ndustry and their ecrvice  provldcii un adciiiiato und dt-pcuduLU  B*ekeepert In Manitoba  The 1,800 beek-:-ciiei"H fn the^uoylncn  el Manllobst, with 22.11S colouScs, produced    1,302.000    pounds    of    homy.  affency for   ho Irannportalion of peo-!-������vorth $195.000-in !������������24. nccordini. to u  pie    and  place.  their    4ioo(tH irom pioc*- to  n-poi-L iriwucu oy 'in* pnnintiui oi'part-  nient of acile*jJtura.  mmmmLmMmmmmmammmm*m _*_W__P-*-B-^_____-_w_j__j|-_iwa____)H  -ffBB CKEST-ON  KEVIBW  *.    *  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  83.89 to U.S. points. F  O. F. Hates. Editor and Owner  ORESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, JULY 24  Improve ths Grounds  The days  of   miracles   certainly  are not past.    This was strikingly  demonstrated at tbe annual   meet  ing of Creston" school   district   on  the 11th   when in   the face  of ".he  prevailing demar.d for economy the  ratepayers  with surprising  unanimity   gave   the    incoming   school  board a vote of   almost   $1200   in  excess of last year, of which amount  not less than $350 is earmarked for  salary increases.  Is addition to this increase  account must he taken of the- high  school fees* which last year������totailed  over $800, and a surplus at the end  of the year of another $1400. A  year ago the halance shown was  about $800, which amount we are  toid wiii be needed   to keep  things  the   first   quarterly  tfts   snosiey   arrives  running until  instalment of  * "tTi_������. Jl-  But what we are trying to get at  is that If the trustees' estimated  $7990 comes close to financing  ordinary running expenses the  coming year, should the high school  fees mount up to last year's mi-ke  from that source, with the $600 of  an unnecessary surplus shown for  this year, the hoard should be ui  possession of ample funds to get on  with some badly needed improvements to the school grounds.  At the present) time , tho. term  eyesore hardly does justice to their  general dierepnt&fcsleness, which  will be more accentuated when "the  main school   building is repainted.  With assurance of abundant  revenues tne new ������ruHi������co ������������������* w*?  well advised in getting on with  school grounds beautification. -and  v. ith the good work started this  year surely succeeding annual  meetings can be relied npon to vote  Teachers9 Salaries  In connection with teachers,  salaries the Review has been able  to dig tip some figures that ehonld  reassure any who may honestly be  under the impression that the local  trustees are extravagant in this  regard as affecting high school  instructors.  So far as we can learn ..there are  fourteen centres in the province  that boast two room high schools,  and of these Oreston is the only one  that has any idea a. high school  principal can be had for less than  $1800.  In fact Maple Ridge and Court-  en ay are the only centres that has  such a principal even at-the latter  figure. Powell River, with but 23  pupils, pays its high school head  $3000, and Kaslo. which will, he a  fair centre to contrast with Creston,  is paying the high school principal  $2000.  And if other places are willing to  part company with from $1800 up  for a man to take charge of a two  room high; school, .Ca-eston should  consider itself more than fortunate  to get a principal *for a five-room  public school for $1650.  Thrift's a very fine' thing, but  over-indulgence isi such a commend  able virtue does not as yet appear  justified in local education al affairs,  with Create n -districtenjoying ^one  of the lowest school tax rates in the  province on. an assessment that  appears to be equally 'fayor-a.Jlile.-v  "CX-BT"  -QSS   XBB     HilW     SB  iaiiiJPI 1  the .Printed Sort  PREQUENTLY EVES.Y GROWER has  correspondence to attend to where he  wishes, he*had business (printed) stationery,  to use,  ..*'..    . -,-1.  His lack of it is probably due to the fact  that he think*? it expensive.  We can supply you with Printed Letter  Paper at a price just a little higher than you  pay for pads at -the store.  We can supply them padded with -a  plain duplicate sheet interleaved in case you  wish, to make a copy"of your letters.  *  Printed Envelopes are comparatively  as inexpensive, nnd their use assures you  of the letter reaching the party or being  returned to you. "*  No trouble at all to show you samples,  and quote you such *^ode:*"&te prices.  V  The CRESTON REVIEW  Ruttedge is Ckosen  ������__*-!'������-i-_*l_r-*ya**  #-������*-*"r������rf*l_������  ���������411  wm *������������  K_a  *_r\  complete the work undertaken.  Losing a Good Trustee  In the decision of George Nickel  to retire   from   the   school   board  Creston   loses   the   services   of   a  trustee   who     deserves   something  better than the   scant   recognition  given him at   the annual   meeting.  Offhand   we    cannot    recollect   a  trnstee who in  his three-year term  of office has had to give  more time  and   attention    to   school    matters  than Mr. Nickel.     _  Along with the ordinary routine  the retiring trustee has had more  than his share of work in adjusting  matters aa between principal,  scholars and parents, engaging  U achers, and keeping some portion  of an inquisitive public judiciously  informed almost from day to day  on the conduct of onr educational  institutions generally.  Representing as he did the  rancher taxpayer in school nfiaire  he has retained their confidence  throughout and   has done his  full  fihnre to k^ep Creftttr-n'o ed"te������tio-*m!l  facilities up to better than an  average standard at about the  minimum of cost to the taxpayer.  Citizens possessed of the all-  round trustee ability of Mr. Nickel  are not much in evidence in these  rimed when public servant** get  more abuse than gratitude for  services rendered, and it is to be  hoped his disappearance from the  board will not mean the withdraw  al of his active intore-nt in the conduct of the local school*. An a  ���������ion-litemi't-r or i/iiti bon-r*.! it<a mmou*-*  lie able to render valuable assistance at future annual meetings.  As was generally expected Dr.  Rutledge. carried off they honors at  i -_3a_t'7Kebt---,.3ay Conservative  nominating convention at Cranbrook last .weeki. and tlie party is  fortunate in tliese times >b seotire a  standard "berrer oJ his all round  qualifications.  While the delegates expressed  the usual unbounded confidence of  victory at the forthcoming election,  judging by the modesty of aspiring  Tories in other parts of the riding  in not permitting their names to ba  placed in nomination it migh& look  as if the aforesaid confidence was  not exactly of the honest-to goodness "unbounded" type. The only  other aspirant for the- honor was  one of the doctor's fellow townsmen  who had been retired from the  provincial government service a.  few months previously. ,-  That  the  great  and near great  Conservatives at   Fernie,   Winder  mere, Golden  and  other points  bo  gallantly waived all right to recognition by the  convention  may not  be open   to  suspicion,  yet  it does  not generally happen   that   way-���������  when victory  for  the  party in the  Dominion is so sure and   certain as  the    speakers     at      the    conclave  asured.      However it  can honestly  be said the  gathering chose wisely  and well.    If  Dr. Rut ledge cannot  bring home the bacon   against Dr.  King, or any other Liberal, in Bast  Kootenay the riding  ts   unredeemable.    Here's hoping-the deservedly  popular  vet.    will    run    just  fast  enough to lose���������but not his deposit.  mVon 8AX.K���������Underwood  in good mliape.  typewriter,  Enquire Review Officf*  iutffhT ana n&avy  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  _p3nj_9 JffllBH^ra   \^M k^aflP ^^^meM kWrt^B d^^HHJ ^mWmmM tmm  ______p**&9 __B___f       IWB���������wfA���������W ^���������TA^uf      jm^mT^BT BWLAW3 ^B^tWVA^S ^mWmmr  Shoe and Harnesu, Reftairii.g  Wiii Yois  ^tj**-  itmveiiiii  OUR   LINE  OF  IS COMPLETE  Guaranteed  mr1^ _���������       *S     B El g U 'B     ������     J_T    =  9  W/*  ���������������������������������������������'Xm:-  ^>V  and other such bargains.  ; '-f~ - New- arrivals a^-xAa.  -.-������������������    -������������������������������������)���������*���������������������������+!&���������..  Y*$"  Durable quality and reasonable price.  ���������  "Fashion  Belle'' brand in  Pure Thread  and  Art Silk,  $1.00 to $1.75  Children's three-quarter Socks, all sizes, fancy  colored tops, sizes 7 to 9 1--2,  60c.  "vU.  HARDWARE���������-Hay Forks, Scythes, Snaths and Hay  Rakes.    Agents for Frost -'& Wood Movers.  Let us have your order for Repairs.  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables  in  Season  SB WtM  B���������fflfi^|y^ j^SKS&jjL 4^^9| ^^BWifBk   ^MBi^s* T^SSfflSBB 1HBSB ^^SBBSl^ ifiS1  im*** mm������4m%'m������.m       ' mF^mb ittSBw* ������si!^^Bi B^^^ H^^ . Bl^_.,. H^^pft va*..  muimm  I^Q ������HT  FurnGtufo  S3 itM ir������8iium n-������vi  MlltlWuilji  E3  mfmtti fpfffi  w***.  *.-*���������"  >1  ,41 /?  J  THE ���������BES^O-l JfcEVISW  1 I.- '  eu������ei*w _��������� _____ e*&T���������      *���������' ��������� ������~-       =B-     _B*t?-^---**-__ "*   ___k,������tfa  li-j"--  l������/J������__  1"--  MAmm%f  JLJLAft*  IS NEVER USED AS A DUMPING GROUND  That's why it place like Moose Jaw averages a  beeter   ���������   _      _a_s_ _ _~      -j __.: -      _2__.___._- T_*~     n.         .   rr-J      _*>.       __.  than   131*261'- cities. -    Its   true.  "WE NEED  CARLOADS OF  -if-.    o������**-.  We hope the outlet and con secure hsst prices forgour cars.   Roll them  to us arid put us to the lest  No shipment too small, or none too large.  Langstaff Goal Co*  Wholesale Hay, Goal, Fruit and Produce  MOOSE JAW : : % ?  Sask.  Local and Personal  0. fiendren Is busy this week  putting a new apron on both ends of  tbe Kootenay River ferry. All of the  set-ess bridges on the flats have been  repaired thi** sea-inn and things should  be In good shape for the hay haul.  f**-v. S. Vai-iey got away to Hasio  on Tuesday where- he whs. present at  a retreat of the Anglican clergy of tbe  Kootenay   and    Boundary   territory*  I  GOVERNMENT LIQUOR AGT  Notice of Application for Beer  .  . License  ������*. Notice -thereby given that on or after tbe  7th day of August nest, the -undereiRned iq-  tends to apply to the Lianor Control Board for  a license in respect of premises to be known as  the-TQurlet Hotel, eituatea at .South Stocan,  B.C��������� ttpon the lands described as InOt 3068,  Kootenay District, Nelson Land BesdEstaration  District* in the .Province of British Columbia,  f car the sale of beer by the glass or by the open  bottle for consn&ptiou on the pjremiees.  this SOth day of JnSg. VBBS.  kN&BBW wit-Lia^son, Applicant.  S^ND ACT AMENDMENT  pre-empt;ons .  Vacant. unxesferve****, -* "" sarvw-***  crown lands may be pre-empted by  British subjects over 18 years of age,  aao by aliens on declaring intention  to become British subjects, conditional   upon   residence,    occupation,.  euTim    4__a5������irOV6ai&iit     *Gr      ^g^Oi".������itUE������������  purposes.  Toll information concerning ra_u-  .otton* regaining pre-emptions. U  sives. in. Bulletin No. X, **Lana Series,  "Kow to Pre-empt "Land/' copies of  which can be obtained free of charge  ���������by addressing the Department of  Uuida, Victoria,^B.C, or to a_#.<"tov-  urnment Agent.  Record- will be granted coverlns  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which. 1ft not* timber-  land.'L*^ canytasz o-ref-. 5.009 board  "feet- ''pair -.;. acr������.' 'xr!t&'b������t\\&���������lo&&Stea*i\w  and 4.0(H) feet per acre east of that  Kanse. -. y.yv  '"':'.^'\A4M^cfcttii������j������''.:.���������Cdar pre-emptiona era  t ci be addrei������B������d to the "Land Com-  jaiaalon������r orthe "LtWad Recording _D1-  i-bBioxw in which tha land applied. lor  ia situated, and are made on prlntsd  ttmxM.'- eopleu of which can -be ob- '  tatned from the X_and CommlflBloner.  Pre-emptions _a_u_r������ be, ������ecu pie fl fo ty  five. tmmw and Improvementa made  to value of f 10 "per acre,  including  eloarina and oultlvattnv at leaat -flvo*-  acrts, before a Crown: Orant can be  received. 7.y.���������y; 77-:;~ >���������'���������     ���������'���������"  '���������������������������JPVnf snore uotailou Information g������o  the Bulletin ." ''How to Pre-empt  Xjand.** 7  ���������       PURCHASE "ft  , Applications are received fbr pur  chose of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, hot being tlmberlanrt.  for agricultural purposes; m nlwmm  prloe of first-class (arable) land is IB  per acre, and oecOnd-olasa {grazing)  land #2.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease  ot Crown lands Is given in Bulletin  No. to, Land Series/ *'Purch_sa and-  lan-ANn nf Cmwn "L.nndn."  , Mill, ��������� factory,, or.industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions; including payment of  stumpage. -  HOMESITE   LEASES  ' - Uhourveyed areas, not exceeding if  acres, may be leased no bom eel tea  conditional upon, a dwelling- betnc  ,erected in the first year, title betar  obtainable after residence nnd improvement   condition"-   aro    fuinn������<"  and land has been surveyed.  About twenty clerics arein attendance,  along with the bi������hnp"off Kootenay.  Mr. and Mis. T. Goodwin and Miss  Mary got but k" on Sunday night from  a month's moloi trip tt������ coast points,  going and coming by way of Spokane  and Seattle. They had quite a visit at  Victoria, at which point Tommy  traded in his obit line ^Chevrolet- f"V  one of the Superior 1924 riiodels.  The' board of stewards apd session of  Creston United Church were constituted at a congregational - tneet'ng*~ on  Tuebday night. These constitute th������~*  managing committee of the church  and they are meeting on the **8th io  arrange for getting on. wsth enlarge  ments and improvements to the edifice.  Mr. - and Mi-*-. Hathaway " of San  Francisco, Calif, have heen Creston  visitors the past few ' days. gj_ie������-ta. of  O.' B, Garland.��������� Mr.- Hatha way was  formerly of the firm of Paulson &  -Hathaway,.and li-ts Ht;ilt large land  holdinacs in the- Kitchener section  -which he is considering opening for  settlement.  - District engineer - Wm. Ramsay of  Nelson was hei-e nn Pi-iday coming  this far to meet Mr. McKherson. one  of-the office stuff' of-, engineers .at  Vietos*ia.^wlio *s*ss *-'1,* * "t''M_c-������f insn*������c  * _^ ,    "      T ** "*   *     " *  tion in the Kootenay.', Surveycu-s  started work on-^StondtSj'* saronning  running-the line for the road from  Kuskanook. to Grey Creek, and Mr.  Ramsay expects that the link-between  BoRweli and Kuskanook 'will be gone  on, with next year.  jRev. J. H. Jtrmitage, pastor of  R������8*������Iah_rl;ljrn!fced.rChi_tre]_B, has been  a warded first orize iu a. Canada  w^de- persiaoss; '."Wrtlsi'ig comoetifcion  on the stabieot' of -Christian. Citiaeii-  ship. ^  . Cranbrook board of trade would  have Cratibrciok city cotarn.il oak  the governxnent^ at. Victpriifc ���������to  aHq-~* ai.sQthes* vote-to befft���������fe^^rsa  that placer os: the beer parlor  question.       .. _  . -\~;')   *"'! "-  $13^300 wiii be required " toy  educational purposes at. Kimberiey  the'coming year.' Ot* this sum "at  least $1000 .will be taken to provide  fire fighting equipment around the  buildin&s.       .     - - - |  Pentieton citizens, apparently,  do not take seriously the admaju-*  ition that "millions now living  never die."- Buring*June one, agent  in that town wrote $57,000 of life  insurance. .      ,   -, -  The Doukhobore are &till furtBer  improving the site on which their  former leader, ������*eter Verigati, is  huried at Brilliant It is estimated  that $5000 has already been spent.  4>n this work.  Dnting the pickin*-* season S^slo  board of ti-ade is sendint? a- ten  puuud box of cherries to the British  Empire exhibition at "Wembley by  every C.P.R. ocean liner sailing  from. Canada. -  '-  i Kimberiey cannot quite tnider-  stand why tourist visitors are more  ansious to-locate the town's beer  parlorsithan* to- investigate the big  concentrator and other such enter  prises in that town.  The subdivisions  of   Trail  and   East   Trail   have   just  annexed   by- Trail.    According  the News the newly annexed terrK-}^  toryhas lately been paying $120*000  of taxes io the province;  The Sews cannot quite under p  stand why some folks in Vemoni  are having their- cherries and other!  soft fruits shipped' in   by   express  *   ��������� that we keep a fall stock- of  *  Guaranteed  CHEVROLET Parts  . Genuine FORD Parts  at       Automobile Accessories  and lire in a position to give you prompt and Intelligent service oi*t your requirements.  Goodyear Tirss and Tubes. ���������_ Exide Storage Baiteries  CHEVROLET MOTORCARS AND  -       TRUCKS  AGENTS  MclJLUGEaJN-BUrCK"  CABS  fr        mWh.   "0        ���������    "K ���������     '^    l^-lw     %mmm9      |_#      JL^  UNTIL PASTRY FLOUR IS USED the difference in the  quality of the pastry is not realized.    This flour is made  specially for paltry, from soft winter wheat, and makes  the kind of pastry experts .dress* shout���������and dreama  materialize.    Xry <^t and see.' .    7*  PLOW SHARKS.  __s=  Tomatoes, Oucumbers  L.eAQ-8  )Por sraslns^'atid induutrltil pur-  *S**o*������ii Rtmifl not ������itce*������Hnsr iMo acr������-������'  mtw be l������am>*J by one Deruom  or  h  comtHitiy.  ORAZINO  . Under the Orating Act the Prov-  Inwi la divtd������������ Into nrraclnftr dlntrlet������  and tbe ranne administered under *j  OraKlnv Oommlstloner. Annua.  irra-lnff permft-i are Israed baaed o������  .a numbers. ranice-lt prlorUy htsitm ft'v&ii.  Lo estahUahed ownera Stock- owner*  ���������inair form ttrntumiHiitinm. for* mmm:*  -matt������B.������m#nt.. * *PV*m^ -or ��������� pttx tiatir free.  nerlmlt������ - are -avallabis "for 'Mttter*.  ttmii0*m and trsuvn-Usru. up to twn  heiHd. ' ,..-_���������  ���������  Pentieton had only two ~ and a  half tons of apricots for shipment  this year.  . Last week olierry shipments from  Kaslo ran aa high ae 250 "crates  some days.  Already . this year r Cranhrook  business men have put up $1227 to  help; finance the town- board of  t-ade. -  Bast Kootenay Conservatives  have named Dr. Rutledge as their  candidate in the next federal general election.  Some optimism still prevails at  Greenwood. Taylor & 8on\ have  just put on a motor truck to  deliver-their grocery  orders.  A 35 foot addition haa just been  put to th'_~tTnited Church at Kimberiey. and the congregational  propertjr'ia valued at- $10������000.  Rev. B. W;7J^[oKay, former Presbyterian pastor at Cranbrook, has  arrived at Kaslo to take charge of  tho United Church in that town.  Kaslo ia on ita very tusst behaviour this week. 20 AiiaKlioan p-ar--  aons from the Kooteuays are having  a three day retreat in that town.  Pentieton is not over extravagant  in its automobile buying this year.  Of fifteen new licenses issued in  Jnno   sis   wore   Fords   and   four  CWvrolela '      '...  Although the cherry crop wob  suppoBod to be a, light/ one at Pentieton the Herald Btaten that shipments are 2000 crates greater than  a year ago.  ,,   At    Bomiera   Ferry   the   town  o-flsrnod eleotrtc light  plant shows a  profit of $4000 on the year's opor  ationa     The    rvater    department  uhows a prollt ol $1700.  while local growers  are   forced   to  sell theirs on the prairie.  -For the next three weeks they  are having real church union at  Midway. In the absence of the  Anglican rector the pastor of the.  United Church is*5" taking*1 service**  fof*'both dejiorD.iit3t.iona.  .'The Miner asserts that Rossland  has been highly honored by the  selection if Rev. C. E. Turner .to  serve for fiv-s years a%. rural dean of  the clergy in the territory on the  Arrow and KootensT I*ak-es.  After at least a. dozen years con  tinuous service as principal of Trail  public school Miss E. Thorn is.  retiring from the; work. Amongst  the parting remembrances received  -was a cane, engraved, "Tn appreoi  ation of valued public service.'"  Around Bonners Ferry the  Indians are re?usinjpj to pay their  share of the coat of reclaiming  lands in proposed .drainage districts  and the department is .offering to  sell these lands to othars and move,  the Indians to reserves in otKer  parts of Idaho.  The -miners at Fernie gave the  youngsters of that town a free  [ticnic at HoBmer bn July 2nd.  Two special trains and all the autos  in the place were required to transport the crowd. 2500 ice cream  cones were hardly enough to feed  the   multitude of juniora  We. are leaving early in August for prairie points  to arrange for the distribution of our share of the 1925  croo of ADoles, Tomatoes, Cucumbers, etc.  T,  we  mr������-������^<_a<-  MAa.4J.ta \i  ]O.MJ4'*S *aa aa. _a__Maw  t-*h<->  VUV  growers will have to ship this year, and we would ask  all -our shippers to advise us by August 1st as to what  quantities they will .have to sell.  The attractive priees that we .have paid on Berries  will also prevail on.aii other lines this year. "We are  selling direct to the retailer and are, therefore, sure our  prices will he the.highest.  Let lis hear from you at once.  Creston ;Valley Produce Company  ALF. NELSON, Manager  FOR SALE  Seetlcinnl Boolieaee, six 8-*ctioni*i'9i5-  Washing Macbiao, $12.  Wringer, S162.BO.  Singlo bed with OBtenuoor Mattress^  $12..  Single bed and euattre-"81 $7���������  Wheelbarrow, $2.bu.  Fruit Jars���������pints, quarts and hiilf  gallon^ $1.20 per doKen.  Matrion & ^Kseh plnno, $800, eaay  tormj.   Case for packing  same,   $10.  Raymotad cabinet jewing maohinu,  Books���������complete Bet Dickens1 works,  020. <3ront KvenU of Famouu llistor-  lans, SSiOr Yonng Folks* Library, 820.  14 volutnoB of Lev������r~ works,1 $5.  Utiivort..Ly Mualciul EticycSopeOiu,  HW.QQ.   Mtikoru of   History,   $10.   Im-  ?erial   Mncylcopctltiv Dictionary, $20.  ho Amorlcantk, 820,  MiBcellanepiiB   itaaortment  of  Ohil*-  df-uiVw iioolid.  MR8. O. W. HARBISON, Briekson.  .-EILMSlDEVELOKm..  ������������������xx*t ";- i'i wi:x7������Jii i*" - "p! nl ih"P r I'S I i"""*"'"""  *f*avi>>taia������lw'iiii������e^*v^!i.rJ_  *W*-if������*|i#*^^  'l * ,**���������      y  1|>/ kCvJ  -.<��������� y. <*',..-.7.i-���������--. ������������������-.*������������������' ,.: ������������������-���������������������������������������������,^ ^t..-;.^i/,*., ..-.- -,1-.^,. >x-.,.. ^...,v .��������������������������� ' x. \,m\.  r.  S-.^a.^   A    _������������     few      I  -lUURd & yU., Lilii  MEAT MERCHANTS  ���������e;  I  |TRY OUK  ^IitA^9i���������OCM, POIClC SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM. BACON ana\LARD  tf**M JS J__r_f____l JT MS*    jt*OJ^ A |Li*||^C> V*    tgtR-f<Tr**T**'tE"j&  Govt'romunfc graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all VH.rl������*tkk������.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  _ner<-o..f.K egg protnicttow and piNxtuctk* betU*r poultry-   Ja>������y the oo������.    |  ������lllllllMll������l������MI|i|_ililMll������MII1llinilW|--tW  ig������������aia%*>j-gi',������'*,|tw Xiir.  _3______B_W  /T  -m  *TTTR!    ���������b.*fl.'*u rwit-fy    ���������rn*>T?.Ci*T'r\-Kr     *o     .n"  5i.B���������.i, SV u_w  ������  ^LE^yy*������ v/XVJUNJi Jt v j.-* } _____r������ -^r*  {T/Romance tf the SpanishJtfait*yr~f*  fwSmgi'���������*$*������' ^w'W j  RAFAEL SABATINI  V  Copyrighted, J922, by R__lj__.l 5i.i.aiin������  CAPTAIN BLOOD," * Vili-rapt, piclur* WithTT W*t-*Y������ Kerrij_*.  '"������������ the title rote, it art a<Uptatc<_a ������( this thrill's. se?������r'  CHAPTER  XX.  Hostages  Peter Blood made his way through  the house to the wide piazza "behind  it, ia whose shade "were Colonel Bishop  arid my _Lord Julian Wade.  "I have sent for you, Captain Blood,  because of certain news that lias  reached me," the Deputy Governor  said. "I am informed that yesterday  evening a frigate left the harbor having on board your associate Wolver-  stone and a hundred men of; the hundred and fifty that were serving under  you. His lordship and I shall he glad  to have your explanation of how you  came to permit that departure."  ''Permit?" .'quoth Blood. "I order-'  ed-^Jt."  ���������   "'S wounds"      Whither has Wolver-  etone gone 2"  ���������"Tfo Tortuga: lie's gone with a  message to the officers commanding  the other four ships of the fleet that is  awaiting me there, telling them what's  happened and why they are no longer to expect me."    ' ���������  "You hear that, my lord? Deliberately he has let Woivers tone  loose upon the seas again���������Wolver-  stone, the ' worst of all that gang  of pirates after himself. " It's treason! It's matter for a court-martial.? -  "Will you cease -" your blather of  treason and - courts-martial ?" Blood  put on his hat, and sat down unbidden. "I havo sent Wolverstone to inform Hagthorpe and Christian and  Yberville aiM the' rest of my lads to  quit piracy or s'ail out of the Car rib-  beajxSea.      That's what I've done."  Colonel Bisliop bellowed his protest, but Lord Julian was more conciliatory.  "It is possible," Lord Julian admitted, "that my Lord Sunderla nd will be  satisfied, provided that the solution Is  as you promise. Speaking on behalf  of my Lord Sunderland, I am content  to await the result of your experiment."  "Are you, indeed?" Bishop roared.  "Well, then, I am not.."  "Then I'll be wishing ye both a very  good day." Blood swept oil his leathered hat, and made them a leg very  elegantly.  "Before you go," said TBIsh&p. "ant]  .o save you from any idle rashness, I'll  I ell you that the Harbor-Master and  lhe Commandant have their orders.  Vou don't leave Port Royal, my fine  gallows bLrd. Damme, I mean to provide you wiih permanent moorings  here*, in Execution Dock. You do not  leave this house. He took a step In  the direction of the doorway, and raised his voice. "Ho there" . ���������  vvsts beginning to call.  Captain Blood"* right hand had re  emerged from the breast of his doub  let, bringing with it a long pietol with  silver mountings richly chased, which  lie leveled within a foot of the Deputy-  Governor's head.  "Don't stir from where you are, my  lord, or there, may be* an accident."  .And my lord, who had been moving,  to Bishop's assistance, stood Instantly arrested. The Deputy-Governor  was swaying on unsteady legs. Peter  Blood considered' him with a grimness  that increased his panic. .  * _' marvel  that**;!   don't pistol   you  -without more ado, ye fat blackguard.'  Be good enough to give me your arm,  Colonel Bishop.    .Come,   come,  man,  your ..arm,"'  .'._���������'*-    .....  ,f _y,.'  Bishop obeyed. Captain Bl^ood  tucked his left arm ��������� through the  Deputy-Governor's proffered right;  Then he throst his own right hand  with its pistol back into the "breast of  his doublet. ���������-.--.  Pass it ai-ottind  after every meal.  Give tlie fiunily-,  thfe benefit of its  _a*_rl *������ di^eS-icss.  Oeares teeth, too.  Keep y it always  :I*rt     the ',. .house.  RSI  WstsAUttkk-helpsmudb'  ���������"Now" write-tin IC6-. you prefer the;yard-  arm.'  "Though invisible, it's aiming at ye  none the less, and I. give you my word  of honor that I'll shoot ye de-ad upon  the very least provocation, whether  that provocation is yours or another's.  And now, ye greasy hangman, step out  as brisk and lively as ye can, and behave as naturally as ye may, or it's  the black stream ol: Cocytus ye'ii be  contemplating." Arm in arm.they  passed through''' the house and  down the garden, where Arabella lin-~  gered, awaiting Peter Blood's return.  She was convinced now.that she had  done him. a monstrous injustice,  therefore she lingered, there in the  garden, awaiting''his return that she  jiej might make amends. And when at  lost he came, it was in coinpaiiy-i-run-  usually close and intimate com'jiapy���������  j with her uncle. In vexation Hl-Jp'^real-.  | ized that explanations must bedpost-.  ' poned. i '.;,  He passed, with his companion,"from  that fragrant" garden into the courtyard of the fort, Here the Commandant, who had been Instructed to hold  himself in readiness with the neces-  flary m-iji against the need to effect,  the arrest, ot; Captain Blood, was-aniaz-"  ed by tlie curious spectacle of the Deputy-Governor of Jamaica strolling  forth as'ih in arm and  apparently on  me the honor to design for me, I'm  disposed to agree with you; so I'll take  to. the se-a, again. I'll be getting back  to Tortuga and. my buccaneers-"  -"iiy God!'' groaned the Deputy-  Governor. 7 "Ye . . '". ye -never  anean that ye'ii carry me to Tortuga!"  "No, no. All I want is that ye insure agty safe"" departure from Port  Royal. Ye've "given certain ordei-s to  your Harbbi*-Master, and others to the  Commandant of your plaguey fort.  Ye'll be so good as to send for them  both aboard here, and inform them in  my presence that the Arabella is leaving this >ftomoon on the King's service and is to pass out unmolested. And  so as to nialie quite sijre of their obedj  -ience, they shall go.'a little voj'age  with us, themselves. Here's what you  require. Now write���������unless you prefer the yard-arm."  Bishop glared at him; then shrugging heavily, he took up the* pen and  sat down at the table. In an tinsteady'  hand he write that summons to his officers. Blood, dispatched' it ashore;  and then bade his unwilling guest to  table.  ���������   "I trust, Colonel, your appetite is as  stout as usual."   ,  The Captain fell to with a,good appetite.-. But before le was midway  through the meal came Hay ton to inform him that Lord Julian. Wade had  just come aboard, and was asking-to  see him instantly. ./  Has   Had   Romantic   Career  W.   H.  Eighty  Writing  Nursey   at  -*-       . " Autobiography  *'��������� Kalter *H* Nursey, who has just  passed the eightieth milestone of his  romantic and checkered career, and  who is known from ocean to ocean in  Canada, is now completing an autobiography called "The Vicissitudes of a  Vagrant."  Few men have had so unusual a  career as Nursey.. He was in India  and China before eoming^to Canada  at .the age of 20/ He farmed neai  Hamilton, aird was a banker in -Toronto. He roamed the plains with the  bisoni portaged the rapldfe of the Mackenzie with the early fur traders, was  <leputy minister pf agriculture in the  first Manitoba Government, mixed In  Mexican and Hawaiian revolutions,  has written books and edited newspapers, has be-en publisher, "manufacturer and company promoter, and waa  a friend of Sir William Van Home,  Lord Strathc-ona and Lord Dufferin.  Nursey- has.just recovered from a,  severe illness. "When I look back  over my life, the sights and sounds  of a trail breaker are vivid in my  memory/ the grey dawn breaking in  camps on the northern trails, the  crunch of heels in the snow, and the  yelps of huskies harnessed once more  to.the sled. i;d like to be J-oung  again, just to live my life over."  RF.ST  T  nflnrvir-ifcn?  1V1 __*.__ BIB .ia-_r.  SHE EVER USED  3Bui  V  epc. box all  rMrttggi9t"*:  said Blood.  MBS. B. H. HART  SICK, FBR YEARS  Wants Women to Know How  She Waa Made We" by Lydia  ������. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  "<>>rnwalB,Ontario.���������*'I am now giving 1 ll*e ft'ivndlient terms with the intend-  your medicine a fair trial and it aurely * ftd prisoner.     For aa thoy wont,'Blood  iillifillJllllltlliTtill tB ^^in?^.<LBff 1^"^ I **��������������������� <">-*ttin*y "<-  laughing briskly,  Thpy pn*-*"ed  out  of the gates un  im ^omp to keep >  taking- it.   I used' >.  I am  on taking:   .  to feel bo tired in tho j '--hall en prod, and so came to the mole  mornirigthat I didn't   whw the dele-boat from the Arabella  SXVeXj; ffjeK'  ��������� wa,tl^'      Tb^ ^ *'^" P^~������  incr me now.    T al������o ! eido by side in tho stern sheets, and  .������le*.pli-.tter and feel i yrorc  pnlle-d away    together,    always  more like working.  For ae\-en or ciaht  yean I have had  hcadachrrB.tired feel-  inf!-i������.pa-in*"inm3-1n.i-."jc  and aeroafl my body. I r*md letter*, in  tho newsipnpor,-- wayinc what (food Ijydla  1*1. PinkhanTa Ve-cet4������ble Compound liad  done oth������������ri*.    My hunhand ������aya I quit  too noon, but I uni not Koingr to atop     r..���������  taking  tlie- VeisotublA Compound  and : ���������/.'/', "  r il I am kK'tter and haven't an ache or a  p.aiin. Isn't that tho rifcht. way? I havo  yroat faith in yonr m^diHnfti-. Tbi*-y  Mil."-1 ii*s moiMi when thone who take thom  np^ak m Iiiprhly of them. J am rrcom-  niendinK thorn to my fritmcl.*! and I wii3  pludly answer l-*-tt<*rft from woniaftn a������k-  in.B*About tb<"-rn,"-- Mm. Burt 11. Hakt.  Hnx 1081, Corn-vall, Ontario,  Mr/". Hart want* to help oth<**r wom<5n  arnl 'ia-jj wI33ln������ to aan-w^r lett-tra from  rit-lc womi-r_ afffcintr about th������ Vefcetablo  Compound. 0  "T was expecting him,  "Fetch him in." I.  Blood signaled to the servant, who  was standing behind Bishop.  "Set a chair for his lordship, Hay-  ton, send his lordship's boat ashore.  Tell them he'll not bo returning yet  awhile." ���������7  "What's that ?" cried his lordship.  "Blister me! D'ye mean to detain  roe?" "-  "Just to make myself and my lads  here safe- from Colonel Bishop's gallows. "There's u note from his hand  gone ashore to summon the Harbor-  Master and' the Commandant of the  fort. Onco they are aboard, I shall  have all the Upstages I need for our  safety."  "You fool," his lordship said. "Do  you dream (hat I came, aboard -your  pirate ship without, taking my. measures? 1/ inform ad tho Commandant  of exactly how you had compelled  Colonel Bishop to accompany you.  .Tudge now whether he or tho Harbor-  Master will obey tlie summons, or  whether you will bo allowed to depart  as you imagine."  "I'm sorry for that," Raid Blood.  "But not on iny own account. It',s the  Deputy-Governor 'there* I'm sorry for.  D'ye know what ye'yo done? Sure,  now, yo'vo very likely hanged him."  '"My God!" cried Bishop in a sudden,  increosq of panic.  <To be continued)  Dr. Williams* Pink Pills   Highly  Praised by a Nova Scotia Lady  Among the well known and esteemed residents of Hemford, N.S., is Mrs.  Amanda iWoodworth. Some four years  ago Mrs. Woodworih had the misfortune to lose.^her husband, and as a result of caring  for "him during his illness, and attending to    farm    duties,  she became terribly run-down.;---.'   Mrs.  Wopdv@"*rth says she felt   as    though  her blood had turned to water. -   The  least exertion wouldf leave   her. tired  and  breathless.       She  was   often,  attacked by spells of weakness that left  her almost speechless, and frequently  suffered from severe headache s.      The  iQedicines *she--f.ook did not help her,  and-she almost  despaired   of gainirj  her health.     In this, condition she one  day .read in a newspaper    of   a,, case  very   similar   to   her   own.   In   which  health was  res'tor-ed through the  use  of Dr.'/William's*    Pirilc    Pills.      This  made her decide to give these pills a  trial.      After using  a few  boxes she  found the pills were helping her, and  she continued their use .*intil_.her old-  timeirhealth and..vitality were restored.  Now' Mrs.   Wood worth  looks   after  a  small farm of fifteen'acres, besides doing all her housework, and says she  never felt better or more energetic in  her''  life.      She    gives   credit for her  present  splendid   health   to   Di".   Williams' Pink Pills, which she says are  the best medicine she ever "used, and  strongly recomHSends the pills to all  run-down people.  You can get these Pills from any  medicine* dealer, or by mail at 60  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont.    v  very closo sind  friendly, to the great  red s-hlp wlif-rtt Jpi'-nmy J'irt'po noxiously awaited "riewfl,  ���������f'oloyi.r*! r'.S.-3-np -Hood In. the waltit,  lii.i gri'fit, fsie������ blf-nchf-d to the color of  Alay, h]rf mouf.h 3<kj������������', almost afraid  to- look at t.lxt Hfunly rullhoiH who  lt������iinr*''*1 nboiM <h*> <*hol- i'-k-It on the  ;iti-li.  In the seventoonill century leather  coIiib w������'ru used in parts of Northern  Kuropo.  Why  He  Choose  Canada  Engli&hman Thought What Suited  Prince'Was Good Enough For Him  "What wtls good enough for the  Prince of Wales is good enough for  mo," was the principle fhat guided  W. W. Hub bell, late of Staffordshire,  England, In choosing Canada as the  future homo for himself and family.  "Yes," said Mr. Hubbell, "when a  man like tho JPrinco of Wales, who has  travelled nil* over the world, buys a  ranch in Alberta, it means that ho hg,s  found Canada to bo a pretty good  country." Tho Hubbells, however,  -will take up farming in Manitoba.  Mrs. Hub bell also was a-oatlonod  as to why Canada was -selected.  "Well," Kho said, "I had a great-uncle  but here who lived to bo 113 years old.  I concluded lt must be a healthy country, even though it does got cold at  times.**  British Suffered  Most   From  War  A'"d - No Nation Has- Made-More  "*��������� Sacrifices. For Peace  So far as Great Britain is; concern-"  ed, she has already., disarmed. ' She  has drastically cut down Ber army.  Her air force is but the shadow of the  great organization which it \* _s at the  *> i /"fcCo   jr>r*   rTi .**���������������  **_���������*** __*__*--   "Mrl-i _qt->   ���������!+  ���������"m-*-* o   o*^*"to**<--<S **>-*���������*  ������" *" ���������**���������������" v     -*������������..    V *.*"--        fT Vi+.f  - "IT Jmm-^JL*.    AV       Tt   CJV**>     OUj-'JllV1.  in strength and ejfficiency to that of  any other nation j'" Tlie Britisii navy  now takes second place in the world,  "whether in point of numbers or of ngw  Ships . ;��������������������������� . No people in the wbrld  have made such sacrifices for peace*  perhaps, also, no people in the World,  not even our Allies, the French, have  suffered so much from war.���������London  Daily Mail.  V      Classified  Mildred.���������-'"That girl is a regular  talking machine.   .     ������ f  Marjorie.���������"Worse than thatf. She's  as two-fa'ced as a record." -  ���������ar.  ������.T>mi,V*l,'W'������i'"iV^''U|tu'l.-*>^^A*i%tV%*VVV%.<VVt^a  i        ;*it.w'  ���������T'lt.'.niir'l  ' *:;!*:    7.1  _ ini  <lon't    Im- jihtrnihuf youi-Kelf,  drii'Mujr," 3l|f>of! ffild,       "W.;'!]  Xi.W I - t    '������������������ < .1 '..     I\ jjUi-    H������-   ;ji a    (IIij.  for I rnumi yu/n tun  *k iuj-'*- lo hon-;  |'������r iii;.- lubl-: \>>j your cotmjj^jiy." i  f      J '������������������   If-fl   away   ������!������-���������   wIIII'-hh,   eow������.Ml '  | Mall  lo  ".V.FI-  w.   n.    r  ir,  rlii! Kri-M   I'lihlii. I  I   ������-,k   whti    ,    .    .    what  un* |  J'lllf   IllH/.'tll UiUH',1"   .lllrthup   'ttltt.1 4'1't'l], j  Tt-'vi. mijil  lily jkii-miiip i������������_i������-lo a iuIh- j  fill-?--  wli'Ti  hr, liuiiffc-fl nn  rlor, "aVliCih llin  :-*'**M"iiliiry  Mm rrf.rotnh'  ,  of Klul.* .lid |  MINARD'S Relieved  His Rhewmatisist  II ������>���������������<��������� Ih ono of mimy lellerH t<-H-  '     tlfylng   to   Iho   reliol.'   Minard's.  give,1, in <n.'i.'H   of   rhoumalism.  "I have bi't.'ii rolioved of rheuma-  iJ.-.tj< by your iliiJuur_.it. 1 thouKlit  I would n-.ver b-t^ froo from this  mjikidy nntl 1 tried many renw-d-  l������'8, but  Minard's w������������  tho only  on������.' which gavo mo'relief."  ATjI-HONHW BICHAItl),  Rt. Bainucl, 1'. Q.  M in and'*   Is   alno   Hph'iulJd   for  nllffn'Hf-  of the Jointh,  rprulnf!,  ImifHun, etc.  Mlftttnn^   1 iwmrMT  ������    I    ���������'   /    ������ J    .    >W       ta<# 4^a������ *    .    W   I-   ������ - r>   ���������������������������   *   *���������     W  Snakes In Ireland  Small Serpent io Found in tbe Vicinity  Of^ Dublin  Notwithstanding tho legend that St.  Patrick bunishotd till tho snake* from  Ireland, ono has boon discovered in  Dublin, and fi.s now on oxak-jiilon in  tho national museum. It is a very  ismall (specimen, Iohh than two foot  long, aud of tho harmless variety.  Now a of (he flnil oauH'-iI much, comment In tho press.  Snnkos have occasionally been  brought into Iroland froin overseas,  hut they have never known to breed  thoro.  Jtbc Jfiglit Wsy  to Boil Potatoes  Put tKe potato***' In nn SMP  Enameled Potato,l*ot. Coyer  witli water.; Add Bait to  taste. Boil until soft. When  liniBhcd,   drain oft' all  the  flloilSllif    Wttiaui*   iJIkl,-U_tfll   ihw  ntralner spout. No danRcr  of steam nculdlptr tlie hamlo  becnuHo tlte handle securely  locks the cover on. If y**;ir  family m������eu potatoe������, you  require one of thcHc.  ____MMM_. - ���������_���������_.  JVi'A J! i.,.'.,l...LI.J.lJ.-__,   EfflaWTa  I>iuigh u little more nt your  troubh'S and u Utile Ihhh al.  nclKhborln.  Entrtmeletl  E-������������������^^-HT_k       B m^W  "   m\       flf   ^_i WM^^^^ ^   ^ffl       y       ^^iiy^  Royal Pair Visited  -~ Tutankhamen's Tomb  Duke and Duchess _ ,������f York Took  Arduous. Journey Across Desert  Tho Duchess of York, it is said, is  thinking of publishing in book' form  the diary which she has kept of her  big game hunting trip to Kenya. Few  details of the tour have been made  public, but those ^ 3n the know in  Nairobi say that the royal pair had  some remarkable escapes from the  lions, elephants and buffalb. On their  way from Khartum to Cairo the Duke  and Duchess made a detour to the "Valley of Kings to: see Tutankhamen's  tomb, travelling part oT the way by  car and tlie*rest on .donkey-baclt across  the desert���������a.somewhat arduous-jour- "  hey. Several times the royal couple  were carried over swamps and rivera  pickaback by natives.  f  ..i  . .si  ft  n  n  \  el  t-1  '1  ' 5  /ii  /-i mm  TE-HE   REVIEW, . CRESTON,    B  W:kAAkxAkAiF^t^AA.AAAkAAf\  HE^DAXHEv&it rOtlSN ESS  xMWk&mm������r  Canada  *ueat  the Wa   a������r  For  Two hundred cases of leprosy ha**"e  * been discovered.ainonig Street peddlers  at Rostov, Russia.      The medical authorities, ait* isokiiijig Lhe victims.  A rumor that-Finance Minister Cail-  laus and the Bank of France authorities were discussing further inflation  of the currency was denied by the ministry of finance..  -The Japanese Government has contributed about $11,000 to aid in the  proposed aeroplane flight to Europe  this summer, 'which will be directed  by the Asahi Sliimbun, a newspaper.  - Fifty.four surviving member-? of the  original 299 in the Brigade of Montreal Garrison Artillery who left Montreal 40 years ago to join tht*-*'Northwest Field Forces in* the quelling of  the Riel Rebellion, held ������i re-union.  A resolution urging the government  to bring down/legislation at the pres-  -ent session of parliament for the establishment of , an adequate rural  credit system, was passed by the banking and commerce committee.  The first consignment of mail from  England to San Francisco by a par  tial air route, left Southampton aboard  thq steamship Aquitania, to be taken  from New York to San Francisco by  aeroplane. ,   ' '   "  Taking action on a.largely signed  petition ot* store-keepers, the Vancouver city council rescinded the Early  -v Closing Bylaw, and groceries may now  he purchased in Vancouver at any- hour  of the day or night.  < The Prince of Wales, it.is officially,  announced, has definitely accepted the  invitation to visit Chile upon the ter--  urination ..of liis visit to Argentina._.It  is expected the Prince will arrive in  ' Chile about August 20 by special from  Buenos Aires.  . Capt. Donald B. MacMilkm has purchased for his forthcoming,.Arctic expedition the steam yacht Rowena. own^  ed by Morill Goddard, _New Yoi*k editor and "yachtsman. Capt. G. F.  Steely, of Rozbury, will command the  Is ^Opening    Doors    of    Britain  import of All Cattle  Canada, having gained "."in 1922 an  entry into the United Kingdom for her  store cattle, has been insistent -for  the wider opening of the door to' include pedigree stock. It can scarcely be imagined that the old-established herds of Scotland and England will  draw an infusion of blood from the  folds or the -herds of younger Canad'a;  what ig more apparent in the Insistence of the western dominion is to  drive the thin edge of the wedge for a  wide open door at all the ports of  Brit a iff" for the landing of all classes of  cattle���������store, fat and pedigree. Pressure in that direction is not.without  its bearing on the cattle future of  South Africa or Rhodesia. It .would  mean that when the day arrives for  the export of store cal tie from these  shores they would, if accompanied-by  the necessary evidence of clean health,  have admittance to the live cattle  markets of Britain.���������Buluwayo Chronicle.  Cuticura Promotes  FenpneHi; Hair Health  Shampoos with Cuticura Soap,  with'light'applications of Cuticura  Ointment, when' necessary, tend to  free th������s scalp ef ������_*������:*__���������" and ioinor  eruptions, and,to establish a permanent condition of hair health.  Sample Each Freo by Mail.   Address Canadian  Depot  "StenJiottjM, ltd* Montreal"   Price, Soup  __&;. Oincment __5 and 50c. T__������eu____ zZe.  SB**""*"** Cutfcara Shaving Stick 25c.  Campaign To Reduce  ^      Crossing Accidents  Railroads In U.S. Prove Good Results  Obtained  The railroads of the United States,  through -.the American Railway Asso-'  ciatlon, are planning an intensive'campaign, to open June 1 and to continue  until about- S&ptember 30, to,reduce  the number of grade crossing accidents.  As a result of the campaign conducted last year the railroads reported a reduction in the* campaign  period of 15 per cent, from the..prev-.  ious year despite an increase of 17  per cent, in the number of motor  vehicles in use.  Adulterated   Dairy   Products  ^**-  I"  ���������������������������.  *������1 1. J"*  *mf I Wa ft  l jf  Define  An  Painful Sprains, Braises*  Restored By Nervillse  ,. There is-soothing power in Nerviline  .that has made it vfamous for neariy  fifty years past. It sinks in deeply, it,  penetrates quickly it takes away the  pain from a sprain and brings grateful reliejf to hjruised, aching; muscles  If your joints are stiffen d you are suffering from Rheumatism or Lumbago;  if Neuralgia, bothers you now and  again, use trusty old "Nerviline." It  works wonders, whether the pain is  internal or external. .< Get a large 35-  cent bottle from your dealer today. ,  Museum   Opened   At  Munich  Said   To   Be  Its  Kind   in  /  Largest  Of  the World  Munich was en fete May 5- with her  streets  gaily  beflagged and  thronged  with "cvisitors   from   all   parts   of   the--  country to  witness  the official  opening of the Deutsche museum, construction Oi -*v_-_L__ci.i was ucgusi ������se_"G__"e iue we.���������.  The  museum   building is   said   to   be-  ; the  largest of its  kind in the world.  j Several  members   of  the   cabinet   at-  ; tended   ' the     ceremony,     Chancellor  1 Luther" coming  from Berlin  by aero-  i plane.  j^Oj-. _i ji'*t__ijy. -*V j_  ,.���������������������������" &cctusioi>J}aff&/if V  A aA-fr *IA>5 II Wn+.ymmm  rTW *m **   ��������� * I IVIVI   V  What Constitutes  Adulterant  Heavier penalties for the sale of  adulterated dairy products are provided in Ei'bill introduced in the" house  by the minister of agriculture, Hon.  W. R. Motherwell. The bill was given second reading and referred to thfe  agriculture committee. The minister  explained that the dairy industry act  rfl-S^-l       -r\*-vf       ������**l*x������-.'-.-.l ������r-      it t'.tZ.^'i.������.      T.T1>n<-      em.r\ V-. -?"���������  1 + It t" _-  M.-.-.I.    j-l\sL    %^mkzsxx tjt     vi^jLXii-c:     vv n������,u    ^-wi-Li_* la ^v-.-- ^  ed oleomargarine, renovated" butter  and similar prohibited dairy products.  The amending bill would more sharply- define   what   constituted  an   adul-  Rowena  ou   the  voyage-  to  northern  waters.  ������-*-'  X  *  ..".'V  "Dago" is derived from the Spanish  form of James, and San Diego���������or St.  James-���������is a common, name in South  American countries.  is:  Watch Your Daughter  HER NERVES SO BMf  SHE COULD NOT SLEEP  Mrs. Grace Kitchen, St. George,  Ont., writes:���������"After having a severe  attack or" pneumonia I was left in a  weal? and run--down condition. My  nerves were so bad E could not sleep  nights, and in the*day time I had terrible    fainting    spells,    caused by~my  heart being weak. ; Finally I got so  bad I had to take"to my bed for weeks  at a time, but one day I read about  '  MILBURN'S  PT" I C  * Saskatchewan In&onve Tax,  Saskatchewan pays less income' tax  than those of the other two prairie  provinces. In answer to a question  in the House of Commons, it was stated that the total amount collected in  federal income tax, in the fiscal year  just ended, were: Manitoba, $3,477,-  069; Saskatchewan, S872,.028: Alberta,  $1,163,911. ' *   ..  >  Represents Western World  Going  America  Only One   Man   From  With Amundsen  On the Norwegian Aero Club's expedition to ihe North Pole, the soI<_*  representative of the western world is  Lincoln Ellsworth. Although born at  Chicago he studied civil engineering  at McGill University-, Montreal, and  worked in Canada for five years as a  civil engineer. "Later he served as  "mining engineer in Alaska; as biologist in Mexico and the Yukon; as an  army aviator in France and as a geologist in Peru. In addition he has  also held the national amateur wrestling championship of the United  States-  Mr. Ellsworth provided ?S5,000 to  finance Amundsen's _ crowning polar  effort;  HE* APT  *.������i_._r������,������������  &  a Mrs  i������-i__l_H_  ������ _K__  "so decided to try them."  ��������� After taking .one box I felt a slight  improvement. I have now taken five  boxes, and havo gained 35 pounds in  weight, I a.m now- more than able  '"to" do ail, my own housework as well  as considerable outside work. I canv  not . recommend Milburn's H. & N.  Pills too highly for those suffering as  I did."'" ���������"'.'       -"    " -.L "������������������"  Sugar Beet Acreage  Well over 6,000 acres have been prepared for the growing of sugar beets  Jjn the, area tributary (o.the new beet  sugar factory which is being erected  at Raymond, Alberta. Work is now  ���������"being started on the factory which  will be- rushed to completion.  ���������".VolA7s Photo Studio  .Chatham, Ont.���������"I gave Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Proscription to my  (laughter and it did her a world ot.  tfood. She had always been delicate,  had'-functional disturbances and was  very nervous and we.il*. She nlso  had a lot of trouble with her stomach. But after I began Riving her  'the 'Favorite Prescription' she did  not: suffer, her nerve.*- were good,'she  ]if.i:,iii to ������������������������"' 'stronger mid fii-aHy  developed    into    a    healthy,    robust  Ami  Girl's   Suspender   Skirt   and   Peasant  Blouse  The new .jumper, or suspender skirt  Is one of the most youthful and prac.-  IIcal fashions of the present mode.  The dress shown here, No. 1054, consists of tho suspender skirt and a  peasant blo/ise. Tho skirt has an inverted plait at either side Uml diagonally Rllt pockets. Tho ahouldoi'-  straps aro cut ln oho with tho skirt,  und form deep oval ns-clc opening and  largo aimholes. The blouse has long  raglan sleeves gathered into wristband:" anil -the cvc*.* youth Tu! Peter Pan  collar. Flatniel ia a favorite material  for tho skirt, and either v-hlto or colored voile or-printed silk for tho  blouse, Pattern No. 1051 conies in  sizi's; S lo 1-1 years, and requires 2lA  yards of 112.. or Wi-inch material for  blnu.sr.-i and 216 yards for skirt in tho  10-year size.  y  Asthma Doesn't. Wear Off Alone.  Do not make the mistake of. waiting'  for asthn\a to wear acway by itself.  While you aro waiting tho disease is  surely gathering a stronger foothold  ahd you live in danger of stronger and  yet strongov attacks, Di*; J, ^D. Kellogg's Asthma "Remedy taken early,  will prevent incipient condition from  becoming, chronic and saves .hours of  awful suffering.  More  Life  Insurance Written  ," Ordinary   llfo   insurance written in  dauada shows a decided ihcrensirthls  year so far, as compared with that ol"  the corresponding period in 1921, The  Increase Jh March over February was  from "*2R,000,000 to over $35.OOi.,00O.  (cliom.  Jf  How To Order Patients  Nation-wide Fame.���������There is scarcely a corner of this great Dominion  whore tho trToilts of Dr. Tliomaa" "32c-  loclrlc   Oil   havo   not been tried and  .proved. It Is one o������ tho world's most  ���������efficient. romodli'H for f-cirn throat, lamo  back and .miny other ailments arising  from inflammation. Rubbed on tho  skin StH healing power' 1h readily absorbed, and it enn bo taken iuterhally.  Addre&a���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  vv  ���������*.-,  it 'Favorite   Prcscrtp-  ummmmmmm  plrl.  tion' did for my d:tu';hter, it will do  for other p.iris- if they will only try  it."--Mrs*. Fred Croitchman. JU Atle-  laitle .St.  N.    All  dealers.  Tht-; Prescription i-> ninde In Dr.  Pierce"--' Laboratory in Ilridfrcburg-,  Ont. Scud 10 cent*- there if you  wish u tri.sl package of the tablet*-.  ������������._������������������' m-ni'Mniii ���������    wm ������������������������������������_.! .aiMHinai' mini mmmtmamimw __ianiaai.li i.itaa.i aa���������im������,waHMM^���������**^wa������aa���������mniiinHn m mmm  W     K.     V.     ir,T7  Pattern No,.  * m ������  t 4  -t  ���������  .Sl/aO.  Namo.  Town.,  t>f'������*il������|*������   ������.*-������*4������(**'������*-*)������  Province   Send  '20c c������in or ntumpQ  carefully)  .......  <wrap coin  Horizontal  1-���������Hour  (abbr.).  3���������Fatty.  0���������Tantalum  symbol).  11���������Contest.  12���������Fragrance;  13���������A Fillet.  15���������Purpose. *"  16���������-Collection of notable  sayings.  17���������A tool for boring.  IS���������Dessert.  19���������A-scant. J  21���������A girl's name.  ,23���������Obscures.  _M���������A gem. ^  26���������Organ of-hearing,  27���������Llq.ttld   .  refuse  fcUigai',  28���������Artlclo.  29���������A smiko-likc* flHh.  30^���������A river in Wales.  31��������� Therefore.  aa���������A nest.  30���������Frighten,  37���������A kind of willow.  39���������A beverage.  4.1���������Plural pronoun.  43��������� Prefix      m e n nlmi  through.  44-  _6-  47-  -19-  51-  E-3:  Bi-  Sty  J57-  Of  Kind of tree.  Doctor (abbi*.).  -Impelled by oars.  ���������Devoured.  ���������Weird.  ���������Ardor. . >*i���������  ���������A vassal.  ���������To throw.  ���������Knowledge" tScoi.")  SS���������aratter    in    rarefied  state.  K&���������A radius.  ���������GO���������Capable,  iGl���������Part In singing.  ���������G_���������Hints*  C-L���������Highest playing card  <ph).  HlisV.���������This  (contractton).  ���������fiifi���������Enter-again..  ,���������7���������Hectolitre   (abbr.).  Vertical   -  1���������A ruilc girl.  2-~-popuiar report.  .4���������A native of iDcnumrk.  5���������Angry.  6���������Tlivet- lu Italy.  ri���������A*.card  gimu-'-.  8���������GHdo     throws h     -. Su-c-  tilr. ('  9���������A    South *" American  quadruped.  10���������Spirit or purpose.  11���������.A largo African tree.  14���������Tyrant.  -ti���������-A hardy cereal.  22���������Familiarize.  23���������To stain or color.    _.  25���������Skllted.  27���������WSthout a foot-stalk.  SO���������Prefix meaning two.  i 32���������Frozen water.  j 34���������A Japanese coin.  3G���������Contraction for ever.  S8-5t-:-_;   bavo    found    it"  {Greek).  ���������10���������-Takes bj- vloh-nco.  42���������Alono.  -13���������To_ write.  45���������Eiicount ������>r ed,  ' -16���������Disperse.        *  \9.���������Mer-ds.  ,j������>���������pjsssngo be two*-'������  seats.  CO���������A bird.  52���������An insect.  ". I.���������Or-sni-.-f-iitul   fnbrtf*.  sr;���������noposo,  G3���������Pr-'flx mi-aniug not.  It ia customary nmonpc aovtnln HoctB  of Algiers to btn*y tho dead with the  bottles of niedlolnn UHod  durtn-- their  Inst lllT-vv'.':.  There* in no poIson.oiiH ingrodtt-int in.  HollOAvay'tt Corn Itomovor, and it can.  be "usod wlthotit dungor or injury.  Some p6k)l.s soar upward art������*r tho  Inflnlto. whllo ofherB remain on. onrl'h  nnd Hitflafy. their longing for pork and  l.i'llhR. a  Sleeplno Sickness In Britain ,  Tho doctors aro unnbl������ to explain  tho auddc-a npopuranco of nn. opldemlc  of plecplng sickness fn Gr-cat Britain  which ,l,-_ iVporU.d Im liatvc ;������U^cki/d  several hundreds of por_-"0������in-3 throughout the country.     %  Tho doctors aro Incline-it to believe  Ihat tho opldemlc is. a mil Id vnriatlon  of tho diaoaso. Ono vlctCni Js Lonl  MUner, and another tho Vord Provost  of Kdlnhurgh.  Answer To Last Weelc's Puzzle  LIT  Mjiiard1': L! i!merit for "Dackachc  Mlnard'a    Llnlinent    for    Co-rna    and  ������ Etunbns VHB   CBESTriS   RiS-TIEW  For  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Bes?S  CHAS. MOORE,C.E.  EftGtr-EEPS   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  ���������{Registered]     "  Loy^J Oreraga LodgeJIo. 2095  Meete THIRDTHUKSDAY of -&  each    month    at    Mercantile  Hall,    "visiting "brethren cordially invited.'  .    ERIC OLSON, W.M.  iiiliGaiiSSiofGf)  Ul III9VU  CRESTON,  B.C.  GGILVIE Goods are dependable  RARE VALUES  in  MEN'S  SOCKS  These are a Traveler's Samples and they offer a  good   range   of   sizes. .  SUNDAY, JULY  26  ORESTON  7    7.3Q p.m.  Local and Personal  Prices are even  attractive than  goods.  more  the  "Fob Sals--Good* milch cow, , price  $65.    Mrs; J. Wilson.  Fob Sai������K���������Strong-, heavy democrat,  iu good shape.    G.  Dayie,   Canynn  Wanted���������Quantity of well cured  timothy hay. J. B. Win I ay- Wynndel^  Fob Sale���������7 breeding- ewes, also  pigs ready July 21st, $6. Geo.-Davie.  Canyon. .      "    , .  "Wanted���������Well bred Barred Rock  and  Leghorn  hens.     B, F. Whitney,  Creston. -"  . *. - - -  Fob Saie--One butter worker, and  one Babcock cream tester. P. R.  Truscott. '������������������*.'-  Fob Sale���������Auto knitter, good as  new, will sell right, W. Miller,  Eriekson.  Fob Satjec���������Three-hole gasoline  stove, in good shape, $12. Enquire  Review Office.  His lordship of the Bishop of Koot-*  enay will ba here on Monday and will  hold a confirmation service in Christ  Church in the evening.  O. H. R^binsorT, cashier at the Bank  of Commerce,-left on Friday, ffor a  two -weeks* vacation --with friends .at  Vancouver and Victoria.  There is no unemployment problem  tn this section at present, all the men  available are busy at forest fi.r& prevention at Sutuixiib Creek or Kitchener*  Me'saames Blinco, ������rosthwatt and  Thurston and families got away on  Monday to Kootenay Bay, where 6*aey  will spend a couple, of weeks camping,  H. Lyne spent a couple of day* in  Spokane this week, accompanying bis  daughter; Frances, that far on her  return to hospital duty at Vancouver.  W akted���������Spring- roosters, also  duck;-, highest cash price paid. Dong  Barney, Pacific Cafe, nest Mawson  Bros, old store.  Creston.  "Tuesday night's downpour was wer  conned by the' hawnvaker*>= It pretty  well washed off the crop on the fluts  and will   give   it  just   a   little   extra  mwiomi- ____"*��������� -" -  The young people of the United  Church are completing arrangements  ffor their annual ten-day camp at  Cultus Creek, and will be leaving nest  Wednesday.   ' ��������� ,.   ���������  - Misses Mabel and   Mona Cameron of]  Ps*s*tfs, Ontario, who are 'enrotsts hosss  from a trip to Vancouver, are   spend  ing a visit here witb   their   uncle, Mr,  A. L. Cameron.  ..Fob Kent ob Saxtc���������7-room bouse  on Victoria Avenue, $10 a months  immediate possession. Apply it. Si-sat.  Palmer, Bricks-on, or to Mrs. R. B.  Staples, Creston.  ���������  Rev. J. Herd man officiated at tbe  funeral on Saturday of Rolph, the two-  year old son of Mr. and Mrs.' '"Jock*1  Osborne, interment being made in  Creston cemetery.  Raspberry shipments are beginning  to slacken and She. season for thec-e  Wkll be over hy the end off the riiontt-*  .The crop is. much   heavier,  than   th������-  early season estimates.  Fishing licenses are in considerable  demand thia year by residents outside  the province, revenues "roni this sort  running to about $33 already at  Creston provincial office.  Fob Sale���������Ford .tonringMsar. starting and lighting system. Also 6 h.p.  "Waterloo Big Chief stationary engine.  Both, in     first-class    running    order.  Ashley Cooper, Wynnde". '   '  E. H. Small of Cranbrook, Kootenay  indian agent, was here on an offlciaj  visit the latter part of the week." Mrs.  Small accompanied him and was  renewing acquaintances in town.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. MacDonald and  family of Summerland, arrived on  Wednesday, and will be spending the  next few weeks with Mrs. MacDonuid's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Doiv.  Due to many of the players being  out tire fighting at Summit CreeK. the  baseball game scheduled for "Inst  Sunday afternoon between the Creston.  and 'Nelson high school teams had to  be cancelled.  Mrs. Bennett.'and chitf-renof Procter  are visitors here for a iconple of weeks  and are in charge of theJ McAlpine  ranc!?. while Mr.y and Mra. W. S;  McAlpine are on a visit wstt-NSilveg-ton  jind Procter friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Homer .Robinson of  Region., Sask., frere visitors here a"  few days with his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. -W, Robinson. They are oh  their honeymoon and-, were returning  home from the coast.  A very~aeep sympathy is felt for  Mr. and Mrs. Best wick'(nee Bessie  Hurry) in the death off their fourteen  months* old scin which occurred at  West Creston ,on Monday, the funeral  taking.place on "Wednesday to Creston  cemetery, with Rev. J. A. James conducting the last sad rites.  C. tl. Rooinson of Nelson, Dominion  fishery ��������� inspector, u was here on an  official visit on Saturday. He is having quite a busy- time checking up  American tourists who, will persist in  Ashing without a license, .������ '  TENDERS FOR  PAINTING  Sealed tenders will. be. received by  ihe undersigned tip till Saturday, July  SJSth. 19*26 for the painting of the oat  side of the Eriekson schoolhouse and  outbuildings; work to be completed 6y  August 25' fa, I92& Lowest ������r,- any  tender not necesarily accepted. Full  information from R. M. TELFOT4D,  BecU-etarytr-Eriekson.,. - V-  Jacksons  equisi  Tennis Backets���������the Well-  known Walter Bentley  line, a limited stock at  $4.50 each.  Tennis Balls, Wright & Bit-  son Special ball, 50c each.  Tennis    Presses���������the   well*  known Davis Press, each  $1.25.  Racket Covers, waterproof,  each, $l?7i>.  V��������� MAWSON  OttttiSTON  Mrs. Fi-alick is spending- the month  with Mrs. JT. G. Smith and other  friends in Nelson.  Miss "Loramer of Vancouver is a  Creaton visitor this week, a guest of  Mist. Scrimgeour.  Fob Sale���������-One ton Ford truck,  $225, or will trade for car. C O.  Lindbloom. Kitchener.  "load superintendent A. E. Davies.  spent a couple of clays on business at  Fernie the fore part off the week.  Mitfa Ella Ijeamy off the hospital  stuff, of Kellogg. Idaho, is visiting witb  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ������_. N. JLeaniy.  Miser Maty Bennett of Fernie is on a  visit to Creston girl friends this month,  and is stopping with Helen Hopwood,  Bob Crawford left ln������t week for  Nelson, where he is taking a com-  meecij'l course in Nelt*on Bupinefla  College.  When In Creston stop at tho old  Commercial Hotel. Unclor new nuin-  ageuient. Mealh art all hours. Pricoa  moderate.  John McMahon of Pentieton spent a  couplis off days here the latter part of  the week, a gueut of Mr. and Mra.  A. I* Cameron.  f Mr. anil Mr% V, C. JCodgo-m aro  spending n coupio of   wee It h*   vnoation  [on n crukb** of Kootenay ILuke In their  launch, Jlambler.  Thfl $BI0 received fry tho village as  its share of tho motor lie-trine feoB lind  ������ string to  it, tho   provincial   itotlior-  Itleir. retjmiring M-t-o h������ wpFtnt. for hfgli-  ���������wi-y Imprortp-wi,!'nl'*t, Il Im likely mbout  that nnieh more will  be   added   to   It  ,. .��������� fl   .,...,, ,i,  #.,������������������������    nltf.i-.Ka  .a.i.^44   k,..,waaa . wa,    -a'a a^.j^  ronti th rough town.  Auto traffic through Creston is the  heaviest ever experienced this month,  as many as seven cars a. night putting  up at Fled Smith's camping, ground.  For the most part the visitors are from  prairie points.     ,    '  Amotorpaity off three cars from  Telachee, Idaho, were Sunday visitors  in Creston- In the cars were Mr. and  Mrs.* A. W. Miller, Mr. and Mrs.  Elmer Jordon nnd Mr, mid Mrs. Ales.  Higgins. While here they were call-  Inge on Geo. H. Kelly.  The fl est rain of the month arrived  on Tuesday night, when * in it downpour that was heavy whilo it taste  about n quarter of tin in-qh of moisture  arrived. It will help out the raspberries hut hardly got down fur  enough to be of much- nHslstHnc;- to  vegetable"erop8. ,  m 4.VW-  FOR SALE '  a i.i     I \.  8ectilor\iil Bookcase, six sections, 8*15.  Wauhlog Machine, $12  Wringer, $260.  Slngfo bod with Oatermoor Mattrcntr,  $12.  Single bed and mat bro*-e, $7,  Wheelbarrow. $2.50^  Fruit JarM���������-pints, quarts and hulf  gallons, $1.20 per dozen.  Mason So Higch pin no, $600, oiisy  LeniM.   Oiiki. for packing   saniiH,   fitlft,.  Xlnv.ujioiMiil etihumil Howlnu ummhhux  onk. $2������,  Books���������coniplt.Uiaot Dickons" works,  $20. Orout Kuonlasof Famous HUitor-  Inns, $m Young Folk.-* f_.lbrA.ry, $20.  14 volumes of Lover"** whrkB, $5.  University Munioal IfincyciopedEn,  $7.50. MnkerH of History, $10. Im������-  perlal Kncyleopodln Dictionary* $20.  The American'!, $20.  Miscellaneous   asMorttment  off   OhII"  iir������wfH IMMItCM.  MK8. G. W. HAlUimON. "BrUikB^n.  'y  irasid  Theatre  If you saw "The Cbverecl Wagon" you must  see the companion film hy the same author.  . *A super picture of super thrills.  Blazing the trail to civilization. A herd  of 4,S0O cattle, and 1,000 perilous'miles  to &&. ' . :'     ' '  Rivers to ford^ -storms to weather,  Indians io .battle, stampedes to combat���������-  here9s ihe thrilling, conquest of the pi&h*  ser west, 'tola by ihe author of i������The  Covered Vbags>n."  THE epic drama of pioneer America /  J  Now   you  are   through   with   the   Strawberries and  Raspberries is it not time to attend to _ypur  requirement-in ;  P __.-__. ____"      '���������***r* 7 -777,    E-  ,-        a      .f*_. -_. _r.w-wrm-.rm tt. rm m. -     mT^mmmmJmm mm^L.  c-dfy-MJaj  ji -uit-������i.i.o  | yuvuiuucA    "wroics  Apple Boxes aiid Crates  We cati make prompt delivery of these.  .O.  BOX MiA-N-CJFAGTrJRjEJIJt.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. XI. KBLLY  Chemist in Charge at all Times.  OPEN EVERY DAY 8 a.m. to 9.30 p.m.  SATURDAY. 8 a.m: to 10.SO p.m.  SUNDAY, 10 toll a.m.;   1 to 2 p.m.  \  |r:'i: i:i.?;T,r:"ff"',.''iv:::::i'.^.aii,''.ii,:'.i-'.'.','':'''j,'-'.i'i,'  ���������" '���������' '.' ",,., Tirrk "i; x ���������,,', a,:'L,J,i'ii,,iX.;^.:__,?|-iltfi'ila!.Tg,:11; .i-i'Tsar  Wo alao handle a1 lino of GUARANTEEI) SECOHI)  HAND USED CARS.  Garages at Creston and Kitchener  with a full line of Car Parts and AcceflsorieB,  J*-, ,S. BEVAN, Pp-oo,  Exdti^^'C!1'- F*wd .l%***I**r  j  a  ~>i  I  4  tn  '^JBHSfl  {TH  *���������*_.  i VI  m  * A  /_  I'M  ������  m  A  -I  t I  ti  4  ������������������'


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