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Creston Review Sep 4, 1925

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 -* .   ���������>-  K^  Lit  11  ia.  ���������*/'  ^^^-cial  ���������^b-fajy  /#?  ������wae  -V  Vol. XVJI.  CRESTON, B:;C:,F^DA^ SEPTEMBER i, 1925  JSo. a9  Miimm BisSShss  Alice  week^  IQjaf M^rlaxr fOl"  Mrs. A. W, Mason was an  Siding visitor, a. few days last  the guest of Mrs, Webster.  Guy Const-sbls left or  Victoria,. wher^ he  is  looking /ifter  affairs for .the .Creston Reclamation  Syndicate.  C. Cf'ses of " Oardstba, Alberta, a  former resident on Goat River bottom,  was an Alice Siding visitor IfiftC-week,  the finest- of his   brother-in-law, B-.  Beazer. ���������    - -    ���������/  I the NaiSbokin damaged the dock when  1 blown from, the moorings.  ' Mr. and Mrs. ,C. M. Lsoashy are now  occupying''"  residence, whieh they  and intend having still further modern  lsed=  the 'former i Jack Cameron  LIUK ������u*LJirx.(-������������M  73T  t���������8������$&fcs������m  S Miss    Ethel*     West     returned % to  Medicine Sat at. the first of the week,  af tera two weeks' visit with her par  en ts here.  Haying continues in full swing, and  with another week, of the present fine:  weather t&e.!c*!Kl cutters witl.be abqot  through for the season.  Mr. and Mrs. ^Beazer and family got  away on Saturday on a niotos-tripto  visit old friends,at Cavdston and-other  southern.Alberta points.  A   piano has just been installed in  tlie John R. Miller .home; Mr. Miller,  purchasin^the, instrument from   Rev.  J. Aa- James. ' *  Robert'Moore of Dover, Idaho, is a  vioitor here "this week with his niotbe.,  Mrs. H. EL Taylor.  A wedding bf interest to Alice Sid,  ing, was solemnized at the' manse at  Creston on the 28th of August when  Rev. J. A> James united Miss* Dorothy  Barber in marriage with Waiter Faw*  cett of Tr*ai8. The couple left th** &ame  day on & wedding trip to points east  and are to make their home at Trail.  .The surveyors working on this end  ofthe Grey Creek Boswell road are  -expected hack this week .to .go over  the Available grades and make -selection olthe route-that will be used for  the, road when built. ���������V  Mr. and Mrs.x H. A. French and  i pat-ty of Porthili. Idaho,/ were among  the'Sunday visitors through- here en  route to Kuskanoolc. Messrs. Paulson  and Joyce-of Kitchener also Suridayed.  at this well known watering place;  Mrs. Harrison _of^ ITabk spent "&���������  few days afc laer   Eriekson   r&neh 'last  -_ 9 * *- .<*'_-  wee-s.        _      -   .     ���������-**"._ *  The Church _js��������������� J-Englsnd Sunday  school, whieb hss-be^Jj holidaying tSe  past two months, - 'wijjl resume .operations on Sunday at a p.m.  -��������� - -" *   ~x\ -  -j^SrseksosKsehool is .due to reopen on  Tuesday, 8th insS.   The painting and  Liister and Canyon, and for a starter  will give Kitchener-morning service  and Canyon evening worship. Mr.  Harb&ck has been attending the  Robertson Presbyterian College at  Edmonton. Alberta, but will take the  work: locally for at least the nest  twelve -ssoi-sthB.  The members of Creston and District  Women's Institute were out almost in  full strength sit ssn sftsntoon - at ths  home of Mrs. Jas. Cook on  Friday "at  / School is due to reopen on Tuesday  at 0 a.m., with BSr. ; Hunter of Vancouver in charge. Now the busy  seaf-nn is over.it is hoped to be able to  shortly get, a quorum to elect tbe 1925*'-  JJO trustee board. ' *"  The McCabe B & B crew is at present at work at Jerome.. Sidi who met  with  another   mishap   at   Kimberiey  "cbuOlut laWU Vw���������^lkS ������gOf-lo 710*1$ aaa**������*i ,,'O.SS  fop.the bang in, tbe head he got and  which had him unconscious for some  time and necessitated hisconling home  for a few days'to recuperate.  '-^a^ssrs. Pochin and. Hickey of Canyon City -had'about the best day's  fishing of the season*' at Kuskanook on  Sunday, taking home with them some  18 very fine steelhead, 'as well as some  red fish. A photo of the anglers  standing at either end .of the catch  would make good advertising for the  fishing in Kootenay Lake. -  other improvements are complete, andV" which Mrs. H. Lyne was the^uestof  .everything in shape for the opening.  ^ Mr. and Mrs.   T. ~*irsch   of   Dover,  Idaho, were guests at the weekend of  the - la iter's -'.parents. Mt. and Mrs.  'Botterill, Mrs. Kirsdht, sr., accompanying them.       -        , *���������'_',  * >���������**''<  The C-P.R.   have* a-, steam  ditcher  and crew at. work atfpreseni at the big  excavation at the canyon.  Jim Dodds, who- had his teg broken  in a baseball game early in June, has  not had the recbvery_from the 'mishap  that was expected, and on Wednesday  be went in- to Cranbrook for treatment at the hospital*!  Mr. and Mrs. a������dr"gSiss Ruth Kline-,  ensmith left lust week on a motor trip  to Vancouver, where' they will spend  a short   holiday   with   relatives- and  friends. . Az  1 *"i  Mrs. F.* Clark got������1jj*ack on Thursday  last front Cranbrook^ to which town  she went with her - daughter," Neola*  whoisa patient at St. Eugene hospital.  G. P Smith, who-? has -spent about  ���������ve weeks . at his ranch here, left at  the end of last week;on nis return  to  . t-_  VPe"te.si_s*!v5*__.  a lHoy*-_a..    pt������������ has " leased  the place for 1926 to $.*-'��������� McCallom.  lO&nymsa &������&&  honor, the time passing pleasantly at  whist at which Mrs. Mallandaine was  ttife nigh scorer. Before -refreshments  the president, Mrs.' M. J. Boyd, presented Mrs. Lyne with an umbrella,  suitably engraved, as a small token of  appreciation of several years of- unselfish effort on behalf of the institute.  Mr. and Mrs. Lyne are leaving in a  couple of creeks to make their future  home in- Victoria.  There was a fine attendance of mem-  bess  and   vistois  at   the   September  communication   of    Creston   Masonic  Lodge    on    Wednesday    night,    the  brethern being favored with an official  visit from Hon, A. M. Manson, grand  master.    A first decree was  conferred  by the officers who were complimented   by   the    grand   master  on   their  efficiency in degree work   as   well   as  on the general conduct of  the   lodge.  At the dot?e~ of the  session  adjourn  ment was taken  to���������the   Fraser   cafe  where supper was served   and   which  was followed-by the   usual   round   of  toasts and rounded outone of the most  successful evenings in recent Masonic  Jiiatbry.     .Accompanying'  the   grand  master is Mayor Sutherland of Kel-.  owna, the deputy grand master.  c -  Mrs. B. Johnson has her sister, Mrs.  Moran of Spokane, on a visit with her  at present.    .,  Quite a few Creston and Eriekson  were here on Saturday night for the  dance in Aunt's Hall, the music for  whieh was by the Idlehour Orchestra  bf Calgary.  , United Church service every Sunday.  morning will be inaugurated at Kitchener  nob later  than the 13th.   The  ���������* "i  minister is Mr. Harback, a Presbyter-  \imXi SbUpCUIa, Wuf. uos.uc������u iat CuniTgS Sv  Cowley, Alberta.  Contractor Hendren  work   well   along  at  Meadow   Creek,    and  operations    by   the  has   ������he  new  the   bridge  at  will   complete  middle" of  tbe  Jerry Coop^jvo? W^nmlelJb^been  adde^ to tl&e. C.P.RI. staff here, -_f?^flc_*  employ^ at . the roundhouse - at  present -; > ���������** -" ^  There will be the usual S' and lO-SO  a.m. Church o&- Bngfknd services at  tbe schbolhnuae en Sunday,  The haymakeis are working. overr  time on tbe fiats this month and are  getting this year's cutting in to stacK  in prime condition so far. ---  Mrs. T. Rogers was a between trains  visitor    -at    Creston    on    Saturday.  Messrs. Loasby, Brawn and Jim Pas  C117.Z0 were  business   visitors   at  the  metropolis on Monday.  **t  Mrs. Lombardn, sr., with ber son,  Dominic, are in Spokane this week,  where t!so forsner is bein������f treated for  eye trouble, from which she has been  suffering for Home time pa at.  ������   Mr. Brown of the B & B Btaff is here  with a helper making some r* pah*** at  the   -whinrf    at    Kootenay   Landing.  ��������� During the gale a couple of weeks a gc>"|  R. M. Telford was^a weekend vistor  at.-Cranbs-ook.in whicn -city; Mrs.* Tel-  | foi-d is a -patient at ">St.  JSiigene hospv&  aeo^Hevwittleft at Jihe e������x4 of thes ij,,a_o������t^coming::^tr*^iii������ely' *-"'���������  'wil-ik-for Calgary, Alta., where he has  a couple of months cargenter work in  sight.  w-  Miiline  Our stock of Fall and  ."...': Winter;;'  \ Ready-"to-Wear -  a  :'-^'->--Hjat8;.----  *wi}l,boon sale at the store  next tho Imperial Bank ���������  . |L-|^-*yri-w-|.  \%rX?W?'mmJr  ���������L ^2 __������_fi_Min_������   JS. *r   wr     "w_iT-tiirif*f Piir**iff ft-Sfts  The sjeasons' newest styles  at our usual modest  prices.  Jm^i^^^ -.. a^^^^b ' ^^b ^^m. ^_|te|L - ^^^^W^ ||__h_______. JMl|^^  _!!_^_b_I mm ^J^t EK^fciH' '^B H^__| ifefe^  "WaFpRj mmil/mWt ���������w -"������������]^���������r   ^mmf*^ *m  mm ^mmm*  -    --.     '"j.   .".- .     y *  r Miss Alice Wood of  Fernie   was   a  visitoi here last-week- with- her   par  esiett Mr. ana Mrs, J. W.^Wood.  Mrs. Ted Strong left this week on a  vie3t with her sister,'Mrs. Hethefing-  tori. at Nanton, Alberta.  Misses Nissie McRobh, Rita Strong  and Ruth Clayton are leaving this  week to put in the apple packing season, at Willow Point and Sunshine  Bay on Koo'tenay Lake.  The tinkle of the wedding bells can  be heard again, and next issue we will  go Strong on our report of* the happy  event.  Miss Dorothy Niblow has been guest  of Mins Rone Cherrington at Creston  the latter part bf the week.  The Ep worth League's novelty lawn  social with oaf������*teria supper At the  Knott home bini Saturday evening was  quite an all round success. After the  outdoor features adjournment was  taken to the house where quite an  extensive literary and musical pro*  -gi-uwime was given. The affair will  nett the League treasury at least S20.  F, Harback of Cowley, Alberta, the  Presbyterian student wl������o will have  eharge of   the   United   Church   work.  here, at" well''������is at Kitchener and  Lister,, is expected to take charge not  later than'Suriday 18th, and will give  Canyon an evening service.; He will  njout likely reside here.  The hitird surface road crew la oper*  a tl ng i n thia Bectio������\ this week and is  putting oi; some needed gravel on the  r Oh d from the Browell corner down  towuvd the high level bridge.  M re. Van Ackeranr^r., w ho has been  "lere since curly in 1023 on a visit with  her son, Q. B., lima booked her return  passage and wltl be sailing on the 10th  from Montreal for Antwerp, Belgium.  It is it business vEslt*, and nho plans to  roiurii ���������cuicly m>xt> yiMV.  Mrs. E3. Langston nntl children have  EaCtffot' KHmberl-sy, where Mr, Langston hna just erected a new residence,  and where thoy will reside in future.  Mr., and Mrs. . Hnlatead,. who , are on  the Moflsenge'r place, will' be le-avlng  ehortly to  spend   fche   winter, at  Sb,  J. ������!������������,.������. ������...        ...    ,,aa    -',.. ,  <*4������n..ta,     .-ua<4llt^Ui0.la,      ultli      ������������..J      mJ\J  again In 1020.  herrecentojper*ition������ *    .-  K. If. Long was a visitor aS.VeraoBr  a few-da-^ at the end of last week onr.  Creston Fruit Exchange business^. -  -  A petition is being * circulated for  signature in Ttbis district requesttn|-r  the Liquor Control -Board .,to take  another vote on the beer question at  Eriekson. 40 per cent, of the voters  must sign before the petition will'-he-  considered.  Local and Personal  *...���������.   ,J>m  Misses Marion and Ruth, Swanson  of Btunaby are Creston visitors this  week, guests of Miss Lillian Cherrington. The former was on the Burnaby  school staff last year but is to .-attend  B.C. University this term, whilst Mlsa  Ruth has just completed her flrs.t year  in training as nurse at Vancouver  General Hospital.  The fellows who believe a beer parlor would make business good "in  Crestoh will be inte������*ested in the  following from the Fernie Free Press:  Fernie business men tuiy that business  is rather quiet, bub i4 is a poor day at  tKolocal 1 iquor store when they don't  take iri $500. Arid then some people  wonder why business men generally  favor prohibition.'.  *"V*m* Ramsay   of "Nelson,   district  engineer, was hero oh ftn Inspection  trip yesterday, and in cotnpariy with  foreuiH n Davlea hud fl. took over the  roads and bridges aa far ao Qoatfell.  He also was In conference '.Wednesday  nfternoon with the. Idaho engineers  regarding the point at which the U.S.  north-an-l wonth highway7 will hit the  bnund-uy. The new road will bo com  plotted fchroup-b to B.C. next season.  Rev, J. A. James, who* has been In  charge of Creston Presbyterian Church  for the past flvo  years,   preached   hla  farewall seraion on Sunday -nlftht and  with Mrs. J-amcs loft   on -Wednesday  for a eouplQ of dayo visit with Kitchen  er frkuds.,  He takes  the  kocvIcc  "Uranb-rook --.m S%.ti<i{.y. ^c.���������,,_  ,���������- v_  for Ontario, wliero ho   Imjcoiiio������  pastor^  of tho rural churchos of Kin lough, and  Soubh Itlnloss, near Lncknovt*.  Bruce  county.  Fnitik Harhack, who   has   lieen   in  nlinVg^ of the the United Church worlc  At Cowley,   Alberta.,   this   season,   Is  czpect-j-d l*"* P.'J-rlvt-" *>,m<-' ���������w**..  -r-ja*.   +.������'lfi-  cliarge' 6t the  servlcea  at. Kitchener,  ' -Creston had a brief .visit on Monday  from U.S. Senator W. Bornh of Idaho,  wHo weiat through "Byy motor*^o Sus-  _sS4ei-^Jaunoolt, .where,he. caught'the noafe for  IffiiboBT" Tra.*---lI"Jft^ ^llA^i^^-w^re  C. W.'Kibg,: editor^ of the"7B<>ttriers  Ferrylj :Hesfe5d, ". and "A*3 I.' Keni" 'a  realtor of ;the sauetown. The senator  was making a firsthand ^survey of the  Kootenay Flats area, on both siaes of  uhe Sine, and at-Nelson he will inspect  the power, company's - location at  Bonnington and. the: proposed, outlet  for the flood "waters at" G-robnian  Ga*eek. Washington - is raaking/ an  international issue .uf the proposal of  the power company to put in storage  works that will raise the level . of  Kootenay Lake and most likely  adversely effect the acreage of flats  land already reclaimed near Bonners  Ferry,  KmmfSfm%9mVm'~  At the meeting of the trustees the  tender of Johnny Malthouse for the  position of janitor waa accepted, end  he has the room in readiness for the  opening on Tuesday morning.  Mrs. Hare", er., of Crpston is a.visitor  here this week, with Mrs. Knott, at  tbo G. Jacks ranch.  ,  Jos. W. Bell paid a short visit bew������.  atthe weekend, coming in on Saturday ahd going back fche following  afternoon.  month* Tbe new cribbing that has  been put in should afford ample protection against any future floods.  Miss  Alice   Molander    leaves    this  week to-take a commercial   course  at^  the Nelson business college.^  Mi-_   Helen Heise,   who   has   been  visiting with Clara Hunt, has returned  "  to her home in Cranbrook.  , Mrs.' Spence of Cranbrook, is spending a few days this w*eek with Mr.  Spence at the Sash & Door Company  plant.  Mrs. B. H. Bentley of Creston  was   .  here for the weekend with Mrs./Hunt,  on her way to Kimberiey, wh- re they  intend to make their home.  Miss McGonegal, who fess beeni visiting wit]i_ Mr. and Mrs. E. McQonegal,  returned to her home in Calgary, Alta.,  |    Messrs. Strudwicke,   Hunt,    Devlin   ,  and "-Scotty" Miller were at  Crestbn  on    "Wednesday    night for  the  big  Masonic   Lodge, session   and  dinner,  which   was attended   by   the  grand  n-^tfefcf.-aHira.   A. M. Manson.   They  sns3e jthe tri"** *-������?ifc!_! IS7--3*ooi!**oii^ l������^Iar  McLaughlin." 4'"^     '   :^z^  " ~k ~ *  ; -"  "Silly"   WHsori . of    Great    FaHi?. '  .Montana, was a business* visitor here  thejiatter part of  August  when   he  made an official -es&mination - of - the  Hill claims otrJtron Mountain, and ie  submitting his report to W. R. Wil- .  son of Fernie.  who is endeavoring to  interest a   British   syndicate  in   the -  starting of a steel plant in Bast Kootenay.  Reports   coming  in    from    Arrow  Creek. state that fishing is over for the  season on that stream. " On   "Wednesday two well known CreBton anglers,  Mr. Joyce and Jas. Cook,   along with -  the former's father,   spent the  half  holiday on the likely fishing holes and  by quick change in a wide assortment  of baits   such   as   flys,   grasshopper*,  beef,   bugs  and    miunows,   and' the  always handy AJax block   and   tackle  for the bigger one a great catch|was  bad.   Judging by the low^wing of the  Overland  on  the  return   trip  every  member off the  Joyce Cook  circle  of  friends at Creston must  have  had  a  free fish dinner on Friday.   Mr. Jbyoe,  sr..   who  has achieved   considerable  fame as a fisherman alongthe Saugeen,  states It was the busiest afternoon he  ever experienced at bait passing.  Harry Beeson and A. Philip, who  have been here for a couple of weeks,  are leAvIng on Thursday on the -return,  to work at Klockmanu.  Assistant forester Jas. Jory if- having things u little less strenuous since  the first of the month. AU the Area in  tho district have been trenched In and  there Is now Ufctlrt danger from them  spreading In spite off the prolonged  dry spell.  Mr. and Mi a. Geo. Jacka left on  Wednesday for Nelson, and will spend  a few days visiting with Mr. and Mrs.  Hare on their return.  Honey extracting ia pretty well over  at  Lister/ and ��������� Mra.   Andy Sinclair,  at  who lis handling: about forty  hives for  fclit'ii Itj^H^a S U'ufi-iiBsiC-lViCs: SindS Jos. W., Belt, ttnt--*!-  that the average will be at least 100  pounds to tbe hive.  Rev. J, Herd man had hi*i final service, for the prcoent n$, any rate, oti  rSundn-y, Gonmiencing with the 13tS������,  Mr, Marback, the new paotor, will  have charge of the fortnightly worv  Hnliji, wliich tn likely to be. in. the aStcr-  Moon frotni now on.  BRASH THEATRE  Saturday, SEPT.  Wiiiiu'ii  M.tIhmatJlUX%.JL\ f*g<*fjj"tl*"- '"'������������������"fa.'!  rs^i^y. ck^  ���������:7S7-  ~^-  **-������ {T'lfamanae q^iht?k^jpan'ish^ain^^y:-tL^  *-_.   nirrni ���������'    -     ��������� ->^ate'- "'��������� **\7   ..        .A _g."l"v*������  ���������C>' RAFAEL SABATINI  Copyrnhted. I92J. b> R������l������arl S������o������tu>-  <!CAPTAIN BLOOD," * Vus-rapt ptcttire Witb J. -Wnrca. Karris*������  is ths title role, is at* ������da.pt*liaae e! this "__r!!!.=s aa-sl^  - CHAPTER  XXV.���������Continued.  Within an.liour, the water-casks at  -east replenished and stowed aboard,  the Arabella and the Elizabeth -put to  sea upon that angry chase.  "What now, Peter*?" cried tlie  young Jeremy Pitt.. "Lord, man  what is there here to fret you.  Surely 'tisn't the thought ot Rivarol!"  "No," said Blood quickly. And for  -once, he -was communicative. It may:  well be that he must rent the thing  that oppressed him or be driven mad:  by it. And Pitt, after all, -was his  friend a>nd loved him,-andt so, a proper man for confidences. "But if she-  knew! if she knew! Oh God! I  had thought to have done with piracy; thpught to have done vvith it for  ever. Yet here have I been committer! by this scoundrel to the worst piracy that ever I was guilty of. Think  of Cartagena! Think of the hell  those devils will be making ol." it now!  And I must have that on my soul!"  Setting a course for Itispaniola,  since they judged that thither must"  Rivarol go to refit, before attempting  to cross to France, the Arabella and  the Elizabeth ploughed briskly northward with a moderately favourable  wind I'or two days and'nights without  ever .catelling a glimpse of their  quarry. Tha third dawn brought with  it a haze which circumscribed their  range of A*ision to something between  two and three miles, and deepened  their growing vexation and their apprehension that. M. de -'"Rivarol might  escape them altogether.  They   had Jamaica   on     their     larboard   beam some     thirty     miles    tq,  westward,   and,   indeed,   away   to   the  northwest,   faintly   visible   as- a   bank  of clouds, appeared the great ridge of  the Blue Mountains whose peaks were  thrust into the clear upper air above  the.  low-lying  haze.       The  wind .was  westerly, and it bore to their ears  a  booming  sound which  in.���������*��������� lessexpert-  seiyced ears might. hav<* 'passeitl foi* the  breaking of surf upon a lee shore.  "Guns!" .said Pitt, who stood with  Blood upon the quarter-deck. Blood  nodded, listening. .>-������������������-.  "'Ten miles away, perhaps fifteen���������  somewhere off Port Royal, I should  judge," Pitt added. , Then he looked  at his captain. "Does it concern  us"?" lie asked.  "Guns off Port Royal . . . that  should argue Colonel. Bishop at work.  I think it may concern us. Anyway,  we'll stand in lo investigate?'  Close-hauled they tacked a weather,  guided by the sound of combat, for an  hour, perhaps. Then, as. tele-scope  to his eye. Blood raked the haze, the  guns abruptly ceased. They held to  "heir course, neverthe!*'���������_>!*, with all  hands on deck, eagerly, anxiously  scanning tlie sea ahead. Anil presently -.in object, loomed into view.  which soon defined itself I'or a great.  ������*hip on fire. As the Arabella with  the Elizabeth following closely raced  is-e ������sr������.-r on iheir northwrHt-Tly rack,  l\\n outline* of fh<- blitzing vess-'J ^rt.-w  Cat-it ret'.  .--hip!" 3������������* r-rh*d,  .In-   si as   for   iho   eon-  brn.-l-.    of   whieh    this  -.".as   added   to   thai   of  hat!   hoard,  anil   then  drew    t-lfwi'i-    io   lhe  lltr-v     mad*-   out   I lie  boats, laden  to capacity  with  surviy-  ors. ���������"...'.. -'    . ��������� '   ' ' " .---���������-.  CHAPTER  XXVI.  vTh������  Service  of  King   William  One of the boats bumped alongside:  tlie Arabella, and up the entrance lad-  derycaine first a slight, spruce little  gentleman in a coat of mulberry "satin  laced with gold, whose wizened, yellow, rather peevish face was framed  in a heavy black periwig. His modish and costly apparel had nowise suf-  fered-by the adventure through which  he had passed, and he carried himself  with the easy assurance of a man oi:  rank. He was closely followed by  one who in every . particular, save  that of age,'was the physical opposite,  corpulent in a brawny, vigorous way,  with a full, round; weather-beaten face  whose mouth was humorous and whose  eyes Were blue and twinkling.  As the little^man stepped from the  ladder into the waist, whither Captain  Blood had gone to receive him, his  sharp, "ferrety, dark eyes swept the uncouth ranks of the assembled crew of  the Arabello.  "And,, where the devil 'may I be  now?" he ''demanded..irritably..'' "Are  you English, or what the devil are  you?" '��������� .   .'.;   '���������.;' ���������������������������"';':  "Myself, I have- the honour to be  Irish, sir. My name is Blood, and this  is my ship the Arabella, all very much  at" your service."  PBI������  AlAAAkk &::^F..&. WA:AA-AAAx, -  HEAD*������_HJ_^^  "Damme!  porpoise  What's   to   laugh   at,   you  ." spluttered rriulberry .coat.  ���������-..-"'Shfe*,! Hadn't you heard? Where  the devil have you been at all?"  . firJefix'-.-he-'jgave ah account. After  that, with renewed- assurances that  aboard his ship tliey should be honourably treated, Captain Blood led the  Governor-General and the Adnairal to  Ms cabin, what time the work of rescue went on.   ���������    ...  ���������< "Go honrie, if you will," said his  lordship when cpmtortable. Here is  a great chance for you, since you declare ypurs'.'lf sick of piracy. Should  you choose to serve King William out  he'r'e during .liis way, your knowledge  of the West Indies should render you  a very valuable servant to His Majesty's Government, which you would  not find ungrateful. You should consider it. Damme, sir, I repeat: it is a  great^, chance you are given."  Pitt came in to report that the work  of rescue was at an end, and the men  picked up���������some forty-five in all������������������  safe aboard the two buccaneer ships.  He asked for orders.      Blood rose.  "I am negligent of your lordship's  concerns in my consideration of my  own. You'll be wishing me to land  you at Port Royal."  "At Port Royal?"  squirihed wrathfully  Wrathfulfy and at  formed* Blood that  into Port Royal last evening to "find its  Deputy-Governor absent. "He had  gone on some wiidgoose chase to Tortuga after buccaneers, taking the  whole of''the .'fleet with him."  "Is Rivaroi aware of this?" Blood  cried sharply;  It'was'"tlie "Dutch Admiral who answered him. "Vould he go dere if he  were not? M., de Rivatol he take  some of our men. prisoners. Berhabs  dej- dell him. ^gyhabs he make den"*-  tell. IS is a great.obbbrdunidy.V.:  (To be continued)  She Sait! He Was '"Incorrigible"  - - "-- -  By Marjorie Bradford, Social Service  Council.of Canada  ���������A woman brought her son into one  of our Canadian juvenile courts a  short time ago because, as she termed it, the boy was incorrigible. He  would not stay in school and was getting his parents into continual difficulty.  When the boy gave his side ol" the  story to the judge he said that school  always gave him a headache.  The boy, on being examined by the  court doctor, was discovered to be  totally blind in one eye with the sight  of the other alreacly seriously impaired. And this poor ignorant mother  thought he was "incorrigible." The  boy was immediately given treatment  which saved and even improved the  sight of his eye. If the condition had  been known in time the sight of his  other eye might also have been, saved.  Of 24,000,000 school children in tlie  United States, 6,000,000 are retarded  in their studies. - And af those 6,000,-.  000 retarded children, 2,000,000 ai-e retarded because of defective .eyesight.  It is estimated that defective eyesight  among school children coAts American  taxpayers  $i30,000,000 a  year.  Similar figures for Canada are not  available but they are estimated to be  relatively the same. That is more  than 8 per cent, of our Canadian  school children are suffering, under a  mental handicap because of defective  eyesight. I wonder how many of  these children have been adjudged  stupid or "Incorrigible?"  The little  man  on    his    seat.  length    he    ih-  they    had    put  Admiral Sturdee's White Feather  Submerged Vilfage Re-appears  Roofs Of Swiss Houses Visible After  300 Years * 7 -"  After 300 years, a submerged Swiss  village in the upper valley of the-Saas  has re-appeared, owing to the low  level of the waters of Lake Autrona.  The original catastrophe,was caused  by'a, landslip from the Monte Pozzoli,  Which destroyed 42 houses of the village of.'-Antrona Piana, "together with  the inhabitants and their'cattie. As  a result of the landslip a lake was then  formed, but owing to the waters now  receding the roofs bf the old dwellings  are again visible^.,  STOMACH TROUBLE  DUE TO THIN BLOOD  "An   ICnglish  31**   s'sftnn������-tl  '���������U'-roj- in the  ������n.*j <-vi(!< u*-'"  ih*- Hoimd.'' they  j^i J.M.-I. sit* lh*y  dooriH'd     vessel  hliitoowy tail hue.- t.r tliffv irill ships,  --ouj������' ihit-tr or four mih-s away, .sianth  JiiK Iri tow:ir<l I'orl I'h.miI. I'ltt, who  thi-tiitgli tin* 1 fh'f-ft������|)" was cvnininlriR  1h������- ri'Ct:<l|ri|.r j.-|iin(li'onr obst r, <-d iIiIii^th  ii li|iar**iil only 10 ih<- ej-e of 111*- trained nmrlii*-!', jtiitl Hindi lh������- 1tifi'-������libln  i;niitiiini"."Hii'iil l last 1 ilu* l:trp.-st nf ihi-?-'  Ihi'i'i' \ i'ssi'Ih was Itlvniol's V 1-r-i**-!*��������� -  ifiist'. Tli'-.v 101-I- in sail ami 11 five iri  ns    ilu-.v    canii'    up    with    ihf    tliil'.iiiii  EET ACHE?  with  Minard's  '���������f-al   fnfil   ftiin-  "Blood!" shrilled the little man. "O  'Sblood! A pirate!" He swung to  the Colossus- who followed him���������','A  damned pirate, van der Kuylen. Ite*nd,  my vitals, but we're come from Seylla  to Charybdis.*'  ".So?" said the other gutturally, and  again, "So*." Then the humour of it  look him, and he yielded to jl:.  "Damme! What's to laugh at, you  porpoise?" spluttered nfulbery-coat.  "A fine tale this'll make" at. home!  Admiral van der Kuylen first loses  hi.s fleet in lhe night, then has his  nag ship fired under him by a Fronch  squadron, and ends, all by being captured by a pirnlet I'm glad you find  ii. mnttev for laughter.. Since for iiily  sins J happen to be with you, I'm  damned jf I do."  "'I'hei'e'.-"     a     mLsapiii-ehensfon,   if  I  may malo.  so hold its to point It. out,"  put   in   Blood  quietly.       "You are  not  captured, gen.lemi'ii;  you are rescued.  When   you   realize   il,   perhaps   it   will  oecnr lo you   to aplrnowledgi; iho hospitality r atn ofCi'ilng you.      It, may he  poor, hut  It Is llie best al iny disposal."  j     "Damme.       Do you   penult,  yourself  to he   innil ���������at*'"  ln.������   disapproved   hitii.  !  "f    ah������    Lord    \V!)Uni!*hby.   "ivlnr   VVII-  1 Ma iii's   (iov������-inor-<ifii������'ial   of   the   West  : Indies,   ami   this "in   Adnilral   van   del-  1 Kuylen,   c'Hiiriritii.dei*   of   III..   Mjijest.v'H  West    Intlittri    Heel,   ;. I    pr������'y,(<nt    inlsluid  ( s/iim -Winn-  lu   this  dainiH'il  (laiibhenn  ' S������ a."  !      "Klin-       U'llllain,"       qiKdli        lilooil.  ������������������.-tut   Him   ..ni--   \,<    Kl������u*   WllMiM.t,   anil  i ol   v,li3ii   may   lie   lie   Kii������|.'?"  "I   am   alluding  10 Ills   Maj<<.s|y   IvIliK*  liai'ti    ill     Will In m    or    < ini ij]*4'  Honors Memory Of Paul Kruger  Prince Places Wreath On Monument  Of Britain's One-time Foe  The Prince of Wales placed a  wreath on" the monument of Paul Kruger���������-"Oom Paul"���������who was credited,  with being the soul of the policy that  brought on the Boer Wat* ot* 1899-1902."  He was president of the provisional  government after 4,he war against  Britain in 1881, and in 1883 was elected president of the Transvaal Republic. He held that office as long as  the republic  stood.  The Prince paid his tribute to the  empire's former enemy without any  previous announcement or ceremony.  He was accompanied by only two  members of his staff.  The climax to the Prince's visit to  the Transvaal came Avhen Pretoria  was superbly illuminated and -a symbolical procession was held In his honor. He wa.s.ont������*i*taiiied at u dinner  given by the administrator lo 250 representatives fiom different parts of  the Transvaal.  Tho Prince, in4'-the j-oui'se of a  speech, oppressed the hope of some  day being able to visit .South Africa  again. "G .nitlemon," re declared, "It  is ho polite plallttule when 1 say 1  will do my best, lo come back."  Naval Hero Equipped As Slacker By  Ultrj- Patriotic**-., Woman  Admiral Sir Doveton Sturdee, who  died in JEnglanSf this spring, w���������s the  admiral who'chased and defeated, .the  squadron of Admiral Vou Spee off the  Falkland Islands, the second year of  the War. When, after that battle, he  returned to England early in 1916, he  followed* the custom of 'every other  Officer of hiss time and wen������ straight  Into mufti. At that time ultra-patriotic young ladies were infesting the  streets'-"of London and other English cities, thrusting white feathers  into the ha ads of absle-bodied men  "who seemed to be shirking their responsibilities in not volunteering for  service. As Sturdee was walking  down Whitehall on hts way to the admiralty, lu was -held up by one of  these young women, who gravely presented him with a white feather.  which she deftly thrust into his coat  lapel, and exhorted him to turn into  the adjoining recruiting office al Scotland Yard without delay. Thus  equipped as a poltroon, the hero of the  biggest naval victory since Trafalgar  marched down Whitehall to .talk over  the details of the affair with his'colleagues'oE the admiralty.���������Argonaut.  It Usually Disappears When the  Blood is Made Rich and Red  Thin blood is one of .he most common causes of stomach trouble. It  affects the digestion vers* quickly. The  glands that furnish the digestive  fluids are diminished in their activity,  the stomacn muscles are weakened  and there is ^Tloss of nerve force. In  this state of health nothing will more  quickly restore the appetite,, digestion  and -normal nutrition than, good, rich,  red blood.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills act di recti 5'  on the blood, making it rich and red,  and this enriched blood- strengthens  weak nerves, stiiiiulutes tired muscles and .awakens to normal activity  the glands that supply the digestive  fluids. Phis is- shown by <_.ti improved appetite, and soon the effect . of  these blood enriching pills is evident,  throughout the whole system! - You  find that what.-you eaiydoes not distress you, "and that you" are vigorous  instead of irritable and listless. If  your.appetite is fickle, if you have any  of .the uistr issing5X'S-*"3 and symptoms  of indigestion;*you should at once take  Dr. Williams* Pink Pills and. profit by  the better conditi&n in which they will  put your blood.  These pillji are sold by all dealers in  medicine, or you can get them by mail  at 50 cents a bos from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Miii'y,  has  been  I .".'Jl     lllOlllllH  inland  Re.lglous-1 Tolerance In Germany  President      Von     ITImlonburg-   has  promised   to   foster tlio   spirit   of  re-  llglcms loU'i'Aiice In Germany, and conscientiously to respect and protect all  creeds. Ills declaration wan iiiade  a Her he had received representative!*,  of the Inter-denomlnritloruil chtirch  alliance, composed of (lormaii Evangelical, Cail hulle and .TcwIhTi dologn-  fioim who eall������_d In coiigrululafe him  upon his at*min.ptIon of Iho ("ermnn  pt'enldi'.ney.  Ttul for ihe need ot* horrible ex-  'impl'-H many 11 1111111'n usel'innes.- would  never he properly  llHt*:*d.  The  Village   Blacksmith  Effort Being   Made In  Britain To Prevent Passing Of This Picturesque  A Figure  Strenuous efforts are being inade in  agricultural districts of England to  save the picturesque, old-fashioned village'blacksmith from passhlg into oblivion. The smith of England today  is not "'toiling and i*ejolclng" to draw  undue attention to himself, but is "sorrowing" a-great, deal more than in the  days when Dongfellow idealized him���������  all because of the advent of the automobile and the,motor tractor,  ..In their desire to "save" Uio village blacksmith the Her l ford shire  county council m*cmbei*=i announced  recently particular)- of a plan designed to keep alive the decaying industry  which has been ro hard hit by the  modern prg'-uiizatioii of the big manufacturer.'* and their agents who "uipply  standardized parts of farm Implements  und machinery on lines of mass formation. The ministry of agriculture too  Iran become interestcl in the ocheme  lo prevent the passing of the blacksmith and has agreed to co-operate jn  the movement.  War an-d the Auto  In 1924, 19,000 human beings were  killed and" 450,000 were'injured by the  automobile in tliese United States.  . . . This casualty -toll of 469,000  Americans levied by the automobile in  the year 1924 is numerically . 50 percent, greater than was the total casualty toll for the American armies and  navies in the nineteenmonths while  the United States was at'-'war with  Germuny.--Loulsviile   Courier-Journal.  "V  We didn't know a couple were married" until we saw- them yawning.  AND SIDES  Ended  by Taking  Lydia. E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  N.  ):.>;..  w  Who,    with    tJUeen  till.      Knulii.nl      If  .-_.'' '  \;.<y. 1 . .  "!>'..������������������  r.i> .tn, Hi,  thai   they've  1 osim il !  ilieuiH.4'1 vim   at   home,   and   kltla-tl   out  ijjjil   setiuiifli 1.1  ..nines  jhmI   hi-   |"iinji: ol  milium.'.'" I  WW  *mJ r      JO*".      .  jBX* Jo.   M~*������ *������-���������  jp. lKlt-.lTA.TED   *? r.-^-,  Natives In Conga Superstitloua  The natives in the Congo region are  firm believers in demons and witchos.  The viuinl.er nl' piopU- anniuiJIy ihil Io  death owing to flil.s horrible .superstition Ik unknown, lor the wi I .eh- doctors  pursue their dreadful trade In secret,  hut If is helh.ved to be very hirRe, for  no mercy Jn shown lo anyone convicted of witchcraft.  1*13"- Iron price-- are ������rr a dolhir. ntny-  bir due to tlio uupply of brid4i"u hls-  eulis coiniti-.-* hi June.  Fusilier, Sask.���������-"For two or three  dove every ao often I would have such  pains in my back nnd sides that I could  not do anything ��������� could -not even Ho  quietly in bed, and my head ached, too.  1 waa thia way about three years, but  was worse after 1 was married. I waa  on a farm with not a house nearer than  five milea and there was not ������ -person to  advise me, as my folks llv&in Manitoba.  My flistof-in-law Hold me about Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and  told me to try it. I took her advice and  have been thankful for it ever since.  After, taking the medicine for three  months I can saw- it has helped mc a lot  and I am doine tine. I am glad to recommend tho Vegetable Compound to  others and you may publish my testimonial .''���������Rfrs. Helen Balanoff, Fusi-  !kr, Saskatchewan.  Often some alight trouble will cause n  general upset of the system. Such  symptoms as nervouane������srpninf ul times,  irrejrularity, bach ache*''and headache  indicate Homo fowrn of female wteakness.  Women 00 bothered should give Lydfa  E. "EMnl'ham'o YefretaMo Compound u  trial, Thia dopGnaablc medicine ban  helped thousands of women  and it ia  reasonable  lo #>.necfc that It will lu*lii  you.   Try it today. "Your druK^ist sclJa  this, medicine. 0  - ������������___Vf  5a3_i5  WIMWPff  IHE   REVIEW,   CBESTO^T,   B.    O.  /*-**&?  ������     -a     J-  \  t !  c*r������������  f    Slip a. package In  \   * your pock_"t -men  yen*, op home tonight.  wiv-_*sh& ���������&&ssn.&gie#s  "Ihi* wl������ole.s������*meilon������-  lasting" ,3weei - Ibr  p*easiu-e^-ihgiieg|.  |Vfe Itysorself after'.  1-smokSntf .oirwhenl  Tiisrkdv&gs.    !Rss!  greatlfttte ficsfcener/  g&  J  ^terrfe&meal  Talking   Films  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  June 21, was the 176th birthday of  the City of Halifax. The event was  observed June 22 "by a civic and business holiday.    .      '  The Japanese Government has  granted a subsidy o iabout $250,000 to  a school which will train Boy Scout  leaders. r''  More than 500 British-born citizens Tiave applied from Victoria, B.C.,  for   admission   to   the   United   States  -_������  during the fiscal year beginning Julyjl.  There are 472 persons employed in  the various penitentiaries in Canada,  it was stated in the House of Commons  iu answer  to  a  queslion.  .Germany's oldest public, school  teacher, who kept up his -work until  a short time before his death, died  suddenly at the age of 103.  The  Government of Mexico  is  prepared   to   spend   $50,000   a   mnoth   to  ���������fight locusts in Vera Cruz, Caxaca and  CJiippapas,   where  the  plague  threatens to. destroy the entire crop, \  ... ���������  Official recount or the vote of Vancouver City ratepayers on annexation  of South Vancouver, resulted in the  majority against the proposal being  increased from 109 to 116.  Twenty-five yeai;s ago a. packet of  sweet pea sseds were sent to a man  at Sydney. Australia. This year the  seeds were planted -and are growing  rapidly.       S  Ikalukpiak. Copper Eskimo, is being  returned to his native home at Coronation Gulf, under Constable Ciiitty, of  the R.C.M.P., after serving- n commuted term at Stony Mountain penitentiary for manslaughter. ', y  The Labor members of the House  of Commons have passed a resolution,  condemning the proposed _ security  pact with France as not xbeing calculated to secure Franco-German conciliation.  A bundle of appeals, proclamations  and handbills, - sent by aeroplane in  the hope of enlisting German sympathy for tho movement in China, were  received by the Deutsche Allgemelne  Zeltung     from   . Peking      Universlty  studenta.   -!������������������ ���������  '  First  Display  Is  Now  Being  Made  In  Great Britain  Talking films are the latest attraction promised at the new Wembley exhibition. This is the first presentation .of such films In Britain. .-  They are "being shown in one of the  conference nails, where they are being  presented by Mr. R. B. Salisbury, in  association with Messrs. de ' Forest  Phononlms, an. all-British company,  which owns all the British rights for  the making of talking motion pictures.  These pictures are made at the studio  of the de Forest Company at Clapham.  The pictuve, and the sound being  1'ecorded-simultaneously are absolutely synchronized. -  ' The future of the Phonofilm today is  similar to that which faced the new  art of the silent picture when it was  first realized that in order to fulfil its  mission as a means of -entertainment  and ��������� education. It must not follow-  blindly the path of the" legitimate  drama. An entirely new form of  screen drama can now be worked out,  taking .advantage of the possibilities  of introducing "music and voice and  appropriate acoustic effects.  It may be that soon printed titles  will Absolutely disappear and be replaced by a pleasant-voiced speaker  announcing the next item. In the  realms of comedy, news items, scenic  effects, educational, films. Interviews  with notable men, and in many other  directions the future of the Phonofilm  holds unlimited possibilities.  Shave In Comfort: With  Cuticura Shaving Stick  Thin "-fif1let-.te!y nvsdlesrted antiseptic Shaving Slick produces ������  creamy laming Uth������r enabling ten-  der-foced men to shave without any  Irritation, even twice dally. It knaves  the skin, en-oath nnd fresh and  makes shaving m pte-sure. Cutlcura  Talcum Is an ideal ������(ter-uhavi_n<{  .powder.  WauiO* ___���������������. rr*i l>r. tt-JL Ad.1rnw Oundlt-  Oaavot: -MiM-h.���������., It*. Ummttmd* JMmt. tt������W  7L������jjntn*imm������% v. ���������������������* J*ai. r*Ie*M tBW.^  Immw.mmmm___.  W,    N.    V.    1CSS  -��������� - X"  Free  Recipe  Book���������  - -Writs the Borden Co.  Limited,   Montreal.  t|T, "5s 2ft*������4t  Wretched from Asthma. Strength  of body, and vigor of mind are Inevitably impaired by the' visitations of  asthma. Who can live under the  cloud of recurring attacks and keep  body and mind at their full efficiency?  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  dissipates the cloud by removing the  cause. It does relieve. It does restore the sufferer to normal, bodily-  trim and mental happiness. /  Does Your  Baby  Cry?  d ���������  Is it nervous and restless during  hot weather? If so���������most likely his  food is not agreeing"' with ��������� him. If  you cannot nurse "your baby, or if it  does not gain upon your breasts milk  give him Borden's Eagle Brand Milk  ���������-the food that lias successfully reared hundreds of thousands of. babies.  Easy to prepare^-sust add boiled  ^ater as directed.' f *-...  In this paper from time to time you  will find an advertisement of Borden's  Eagle Brand " Milk, a food that has  raised more healthy babies than all  the prepared infant foods combined.  Cut out tlie advertisement and mall  it to The Borden Company, Limited,  -Montreal, and they >rill send you, free  of charge, instructions for feeding  your baby, and a Baby Welfare Book  and Baby Record, Book. Or just write  the Company, mentioning this paper,  and they wlll.be sent.  For Catarrh.���������It is one of the chief  recommendations of Di\ Thomas' Eclectric Oil that it can be used "Internally with as much success as it can  outwardly. Sufferers from catarrh  will find that, the Oil when used according to directions will give prompt  relief. Many sufferers from this ailment have found relief in the Oil and  have sent testimonials.  Literary Progress  In  Canada  Canadian Literary Section Ono of the  Features at Wembley  Interesting evidence that Canada is  making progress not* only, along material lines, but in tho world of letters,  is found Jn the fact that a Canadian  literary section is one of the features  of tho Canadian pavilion at the British ETmpiro Exhibition. Tho exhibit  represents both French-Canadian and  English-Canadian literature frohi tho  earliest dates down to the publications  of 3 924.  Amend Dairy Industry Act"  A bill to amend the Dairy Indiif-li-y  Act, providing heavier penalties for  infraction of tho act, and eliminating  weakness that have become apparent  during its administration, was approved by a special committee of the senate on agriculture and forestry without amendment.  Cold Storage yPla nt For Edmonton  Plan*, for a modern cold utorago and  ci't/Umei-y plant at Edmonton, Involving an expenditure of possibly $100.-  000. inclusive of equipment, nro .being  made by the P. Burns Company. When  the factory la completed. It will bo  possible   to   handle   nine   refrigerator  WlJt   Ul*   OUtaiatM"   11 III I y.  "���������":"'"."''���������".���������  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  E-"-" ^.-������������������"^���������������������������'.���������TTjV"."*^  J  ^Horizontal  1���������A   building   or  room  for social meetings.  7���������Pertaining to penalties.  13���������Public notices.  14���������"Make loose.  15���������A cutting tool.  16���������Girl's name.  18���������The tea plant.  20���������itiver of ivrance  22���������And (Latin).  24���������A snake.  26���������Man's name   (abbr.).  27���������A wooden shoe.  29���������Thinks.  31���������Cot.  32���������Enclosure for swine.  33���������Era.  34���������Pure. "���������  36���������Sarcasm.  38���������Pronoun.  39���������Commits perjury.  42���������Act.  44^���������Points of a fork.  46���������A flower.  49���������Urge.  50���������Leaping amphibian.  52���������Fix.  54���������To punis'h by assess  ment. -*���������  56���������An   inferior   kind   of  wheat (pi.).  57���������Conductor.  Vertical  1���������Stops.  Ck ������-,. _���������_  .������ OUUULL   up.  3���������Magnitude.  4���������Congealed water.   .  6���������New     Testam ent  (abbr.).  6���������Willow.  7���������Level.  8���������Ex officio (abbr.).  9���������Negative.  10���������Pale.  11���������Shelter.   -  12���������Complica tea.  17���������A union of two Yew  els   forming   a  compound     sound     pronounced in one  syllable.  20���������Regular.  21���������Finish.  23���������A smooth fiat surface.  24���������Soft e a r b o n a ted  drinks.  25���������Lacerates.  26���������Repair.  28���������Insect.  30���������Self.  *?4���������A seat of authority  (Ph).  35���������Track: worn by tr������  wheel. I.  36���������Insurance (abbr.).  3?���������Over there.  40���������Coffins.  41���������Stately.  43���������A tubular wind In-  *" strument of -wood.  45���������A string.  47���������A ribbed  fabric.  * a o.-_ t i  ���������ao OElE.  50���������Beverage.  51���������One.  53���������Pronoun.  55���������Pronoun.  A Junior Party-frock  Each season the styles for children  grow more* fascinating. Designs and  materials are chosen as thoughtfully  as for grown-ups; arid while the designs are more and more simple, they  have gained Jin charm and individuality. Every little" girl loves a party-  frock, arid No, 1032^ pf fine French  voile, which-coriies in the most adorable colorings, and looks as light and  filmy as chiffon. Is sure'to please her.  The frock Illustrated is a two-piece  dress closing at the centre back, with  short kimono sleeves tucked and  seamed on shoulders, and three slightly circular flounces. It may have  square or bateau neck, and is trimmed with la :e edging or insertion. The  pattern is cut In sizes 8 to 14 years,  the 12-year size requiring 3% yards  of 36-inch material and 2% yards of  5-inch ribbon for sash.  Egyptian  Government  Wants  Mosque   Restored  Offers, Prizes to vArchitects.y3J_f _ W^irld  -   For  Designs  The Egyptian Government has.-instituted a competition- open to architects of any .nationality; for the recon-  structlon-'of the. mosque qf.Amrbu in  Cairo as it was^in days of its greatest splendor.-  Prizes will be awarded of $12,500,  $5,000 and ?2,500 respectively for the  best three plans submitted to the  Egyptian minister of religion, by January 1, 1927, accompanied by treaties  on the subject. The mosque was  built in the year 653 by, Amrou, the  Arab conqueror of Egypt, and was.at  its highest splendor between the  tenth and fourteenth centuries.  R.C.M.P.  Officer Transferred  Mlnard'o  LI-ilm������*!"; for Sot-* f**6et  How'To Order Patterns  Addresa--Winnipeg Newspaper Ijnlon,  >      175 McDsrmot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No.............Size.  i ������������������������* ��������� ��������� * ��������� ���������** ��������� ���������** ���������������������������-���������_���������*������������ mmm w ������  ��������� ������ ���������**������ m ��������� '  Name. ������������������������������������������������������**���������������������������*���������*���������������������-���������  jl own ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������>��������������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������*���������*( ������r-* <*'���������������������������-������ **��������� ��������� ���������*��������� ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������ * ��������� ��������� ������"������������������������  \        Province' ,..,..���������'  Send 20c cMn or stamps  (wrap coin  carefully)  Learning^Western Ways  Tho Jup;i*ieye are timl learning  western ways. ��������� Severtil persons have  boon charged with fraud In an attempt  to    soil    stock   In   a company which  claimed to havo a. secret priiceaa for  making silk from straw.  Time has TeBted It���������Ur. Thomas'  .Eeiectric. Oil iutw hvua'oa tiw nuukul  upwards of flfty years and In ihat  time tt has proved a blessing to thousands. It Is In high favor throughout Canada and ita excellence haa carried Its fn mo beyond tho soas. If it  wero double the ptico It would bo a  cheap liniment.  0mmmm4,mmmm'i<mtmmmm,l,m.������, o. ..jUXwuw-.^.  In tho jungles of tho' Island of Suma-  4J-M iivui* ������* ������plu������i' jiit"Hi.iiiia|{ over oijjlit  Inches across tho hack and'seventeen  Inches with lees spread out.  Regina   Depot   Commandant   Goes To  Vancouver  Lt.-Col. A. W. Duffus, officer commanding the depot division of the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police, Ite-  glna, is being transferred "to Vancouver, where he will "command the Scarlet Riders* station in British Columbia. He has held the Regina command two years.  Assistant Commissioner It. S,  Knight will take over Col. Duffus"  present command. The now commanding ofllcer Is well known ln Regina, having lived there a number of  years before his transfer to tho coast.  Answer To L&st Week's Pozsls  m^gc3E__iBrassi3s#7������i_a  gSggaa__l3__*3:_32SH������_!_i  ^^^m!mmmM!smkAmA:AAA\  M������m3gmAmkA&mm$iwm  -HGSIBEli237rfSIlBl7^ fflHESEl  -SHHB Ml3@HB3avSS_i_3i3S  S_3_a7':flSfflK; :[_1__B 7 SBEl  11 msmcio v ein a isirris  QGaiaaiaffla^EsissffliioiH  -tural Credits  Bill  to Provide For Ten Million  ���������      Dollars to" Assist Agrtcultur-s  Hon. J. A. Robb. acting minister ol  finance, Is bringing down a bill to provide for advances of not more than  310,000,000 to the provinces for rural  credits.  The bill will provide:  1���������That the govaraor-ln-council  may, authorize advances to anyone,  one or more, of the provincial" governments for the-purpose, of assisting  agriculture by enabling the provinces  to make Ion,? term.loans tofarmers.  2���������That such adyan cea shall be secured by the Issue and delivery-to the  Dominion of bonds of,tlie provinces.  3���������That tho aggregate of advances  to be made by the Dominion shall not  exceed  $H>.">00,000.  Peter the Hermit  Tho bones of Peter the Hermit, one  of * tho loading preachers of tho first  crusade, are reported to have been  found at Huy, while the ground covering an ancient cloister was being  levelled. Peter tho Hermit, also called Peter of 'Amiens, waft horn about _  1050 and**dled at Huy,. Belgium, oh  July 11, 1115. Ho led tho advance  of tho first crusade as far as Asia  Minor im 1096.  Offers Mint? Ranch  Tho Earl of MInto Is offering for sale, through his London agents, his ranch in Alberta, adjoining the "E.-P," ranch, owned by  the Prince of Wales. It is stated that  tho MInto ranch provides capital  shooting and fishing.  Frenchman.���������"Vot do ze ISneleesh  mean by "*e 'broken Engleesh?' "  Dutchman.���������"Dey are de 3*"nK"**esh  who have bankrupt Rono-*"  A Democratic Country  Surely BrStnln is the really democratic, coyn.-y. Ono ot tin* uio.--,t popular and respected of marchionesses  spent part of her- childhood in the  workhouse; another, noted for her  queenly beauty, at on<* time served In  a shop,  Tell tho wlfo  you w<*ro where you  ���������wore not ho alio will think  vou w.jth  not where you wen*'.  Minard'j������ Liniment for Rheumatlim  LAROR Manufacturing Firm, selling  concentrated    flavoring   esir"������c1s  In  tubes, direct*to tha homes, wants  country MatmRcrs thioufihout the  Weat. 'Wlilrlwlml sr.nU-% and i'.-^,..'.'  ordera every-where. Hero Is a ivSn-  ner. Write quick. Territory K������lug  fast. Craljr lintther-i. "Ocalc C, Niagara  Fall.*-, Ontario. i  OBNTUItV RerUTATIOPS  _. mu ������on mm    _    _    LIV-fMKIDNKVM  4^m^.w. nta,nnrWJk it * ooirw. r..'^wt..B*c������iM:tir.At%,  Bmn MM.* aointu  rtLE���������iEEIG$  wwjn:������i������.������.������r(iJl������L*poiri������. c   Dn LE cLeRC'S V^MHIEW  b*i>_c aiHii. nJiiL.rkai.il r������������w i.atntra .ii.tii<wi������  BK_. HCPI (Ca_r-"tC_       VKO��������� rj-j-oiL���������  BIR. Lc la LCI!%������ O 04.rmnwt.Tr pullm.  fU*X& t,. Caa__JiU4 C4.������b.JH������- ViW.m ta B_a������l���������������.l ;fca.  IM. L-tCt, lia c M aM.tO. H ������������#T#tock HI-".. W.m \...*...  *jr J4*_i ii-U-l || tram li. ������lnua>. l> U r.K..TOIlOM l������t,0>Mla  !������������������������������. ������������bki_I4.m ������i ms-kv. m*m woaii ctiv-  S5S  mamm  wm  mm  NW THE  CBESTOS  RE*ft_Sr.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.O.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to V.8. points.  x   C. P. Hates, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON. B.O., FRIDAY. SEPT.   4  WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY  [BS Draining18,GQQ Acres  With the filing of a petition in  district court here this "week for the  organization of a drainage., district  in the Myrtle creek, section, five  miles west of Bonners Ferry, the  are^v of Kootenai Valley land  reclaimed and proposed for reclamation' totals approximately 18 000  acres. Since the successful diking  and drainage of District -No. 2 here  three years ago. four new districts  have been organized without  opposition, while prior to reclamation work in District No. 1 there  OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  School re-opens on Sept. 8.  When .getting your  Scribblers  P^cils  or other supplies our stock  I  and  prices  are   worthy  of  * your attention.  csons  '"."he time approaches whppagond  fellows -will once more gather i-miri'l  tbe camp or shooting lodg-e to discuss the day's hunt, "You will soon  hear the whir of wings sir a flock of  duck swing- in over your decoys ���������  what a holiday���������"here is nothing  like tt! The best time of the whole  year.  DOMINION  IMPERIAL  Long Range Shot Shells  12 gauge  This tf the shf-ll de Luxe for  speed, pattern, and Ion**: "range kill  inf* power it haft no *-<jiim.|. The  ideal h1s������11 ff������Jr late Full ahoottng.  It will out-shoot the ordinary shell  by 20 yards  DOMINION  CANUCK  Shot Shells (or 12, 16 gauge  Tbitt ih  by  far the moat popular  ���������iheHR In Canada. l,r>nr\r><l m r-.thcr  bulk or denne smokeless powder-  ttnd rloublo -*hilh*rl nhot, in If) 12 10  HHUflje. HememiVr there in no duty  to pay on Dorn"lntor_ Shell*. The  vnlri-. iw all fn thi* product.  DOMINION 310 Shot Shells.  Western Super X Shot Shells,  12 j**ti****J������  Full range of Rifle Cartridges,  We have above   Shot Shells  in shot sizes BB to 7\.  Dominion, Savng-e, WeHtern.  was much .skepticism   and   opposition throughout the valley.  ���������The petitioners hi the new district  are , Z.aJ. ~B*oust; 32i) acres; J. H.  Washburn,, 120; J. G. Jonas, 320*  August O. Hess, 160. In addition  to these, other land owners have  signified their willingness to consent  to a-reclamation program. Among  those are the trustees bf the JEfceeder  estate, 1120 acres* J. T. Lawless,  170; J. H. Harrington, 160, and  George Irving, 114. , .There are also  80 acres of state school land in the  d'st-.i-iofc- .hpi-nc-i-rkjur thhe   t.<r.t.*������l "SCf^SSQ  -~���������~--���������'-������   ��������� = a���������o   ������������������-a ���������-    ���������^.���������j���������~  to 2564. The total coat is-estimated at $125;000. The hearing on  the petition*- has been set for  September 14, at 11 o'clock a.m.  ..  Actual diking operations are now  under way in districts 3 and 4. Tbe  contract in both distriots was  awarded to Morrison & Knudson of  Boise. The steam shovel for District No. 3 was unloaded at the S.  I. spur near I>eep ereek last week  and was. moved across Deep creek  and Myrtle creek to the lower end  of the dike right pf way, where it  is now in operation. The right-of  way is practically alL cleared,  according to Harvey Slack, super  intendent of construction. The  steam shovel work is in charge of  H  W. Puckett.  -District No. 3 has an area of  approximately 1200 acres. District  No. 4, known as the Copeland Bend  district, is thejargest of tbe Kootenai Valley projects, with a total  of 6400 acres. District No. 5 was  reclaimed this spring just in time  to keep thev high waier from the  land. One thousand acres are now  under cultivation in this district.  kA. Klockmann, of the Idaho Continental mine, is practically sole  owner of this district.     7     -      *  District No. 2, containing about  TOO acres, has been organized for  some tiiheV but the contract for-the i  work has no-. been let. It is now  plannedto start work in time to  have it completed this fall.  Another district in which   a majority of   the   land   owners   have  sought reclamation for years is the  old No. 5   district,    whioh   several  years ago went through the preliminary work  only  to find   out that  the Indian lands,   of . which   there  are several hundred    acres   in    the  district, could iiot be taxed.    Plans  are now  being  taken up with    tha  Indian department   to   make    provisions for the inclusion of this land  in the drainage program   or   as an  alternative,   permitting the  sale of  the lands by the Indians.  It is argued by those in favor of  draining the district that there is  no possible way , to realize a profit  from the lands at present, owing to  the spring Hoods of the Kootenai  river, which ii inundate the entire  valley, excepting the diked distriots.  A small revenue is obtained from  cutting wild hay and rushes,.  whereas if the land was diked, big  crops of timothy, grain and other  produce could be grown, yielding a  large profit per acre. There aro  fully 4000 aores in this district.  The cost of reclamation in tho  various districts avers gee about  $45 per acre. Counting what has  been completed, together with work  now under way and proposed for  the next your, upwards of $1,000,000  will have been spent for Kootenai  Valley reclamation by "tho esid of  the present year.���������Bonner's Ferry  i Herald.  V  Imb^'CC  ������the Printed Sort  FREQUENTLY EVERY GROWER has  correspondence to attend to where he  wishes he had business (printed) stationery  to use. - - / -;  - *   * ���������*-.  His lack of it is probably due to the fact  that he thinks 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.  Wes 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, nncl 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 moderate prices.  <m w      <���������*.������.*.   ������*r������ir fv*������# _#"-������. *H_ ft  V. IVIAaWDtlll  CRKBTON  Courier: I-fere in the oity of  Or*.n!ir*M_.k fir** f_rowfs r.w*-"1-"'* [>*-*>������������������"  ������o fcratisoen-leritly beautiful, fwf positively tru<* to type and wo radiant  in coloring ������.������ to defy  oatm-petitioni.  Cranbrools council iu very mnch  worked up twer the fact that thoco  is n leakage' nf 10 por cent, bubweon  thf* amount of ol.������otrloal energy th������  <vit������r    hiiy*.    fVmn     Mm*    TU������"l     R-ivflf*  power company and  fcho amount of  'jmiW* fch������i-k  fcha oity aa able to -tell ver to ua������r������ in tho city.  ������ H���������   wl\-C^ I  You be Travellin  OtJE   LINE   OF  ISGOMPLETE  genuine Cowhide,  CLUB BAG  $9  i-   and other such bargains.  New arrivals of \  05 and  Durable quality and reasonable price.  ERCANTILE COMPANY  LBMITED  Ideal" 99 VPure Aluminum  Preserving Kettles  14-quarb, $8.5 12-quarb. $3.00.       10-quart, $2.50.       8-quarb, $1.75.  Our stock is new and complete in  Whole and Ground Pickling Spices  * , r  A new shipment of the famous  TOOKE SHIRTS JUST ARRIVED  Bombay Cords, French Reps, Potter Prints, with collars to match, Popular prices*  Fresh  Fruits and Vegetables  in Season  ;._:,_.: ���������:.������������������:*,_ as  Dry Goods  Groceries  ^^^^^���������^^^"^"������������������^ \, ^mmj    ^^m^^ ^mmmwm^m^mmmm\    ^MMIPIIPMMIIRP*-^  O^    Furniture  ''mmM^mmmfmW '' llulUWDlv  Hi THE" CRESTON  REVIEW  /  m  I  ^'  I  -������J^O*������  ��������� '  i  i  i  _<.  ST"-  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, SEPT. S  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  SIRDAR  "8 and 10.30 a.m.  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall.    Visiting brethren cords-  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  ally invited.  ERIC OLSON. W.RL  ir-* iTka/_  F5IS Ul  ������*  LAND ACT AMENDMENTS  Fernie limits its antoists to 20  miles an 'hour within- the city-  limits.  Green cooking apples net-ted Pen  tieton   growers as high   as $1.45 a  box this year.  For the.tirat half of. the year  Trail's share of the B.C. liquor  profits totalled $4275.  This year the   Pentieton    apricot  crop was aboiit   700 boxes, as com  pared with 55Q0 in 1924.  ^ Kaslo has another resident dentist, Dr.: Allen of Victoria, who  opened for bnsiness'last week.  'Kimberiey  is Jnow   claiming!^a  population of 3000". "\ *  _ *        " _-*  The Press thinks Kimberiey  should have an express delivery  service- and a posto_3.ee building. JQI  , Contractor Rawlings hopes to  have the new Ains worth-Queens  Bay road completed by Christmas.  At Fernie there is such a rush to  get street paving done that "the city  is working two shifts   of   men   at  present.- , ���������  - The country around Vernon  supplied at least 350 men for the  prairie   harvest* up   till the   end of  August. -  Hon.- J. H. King, minister of  publip works, has definitely aii"**"  nonnced that he will run in East  Kootenay.  The hospital at Kakusp has  received a cheque - for $ 181���������the  firfit six months' share of tiie 1925  liquor profits.  Customers    of   the   co operative  store at jNakiisp were last week  given a free roast of pork���������so long  as a 307 pound carcass lasted.  Due to a lack of irrigation water  the Herald'claims the apple crop  at Pentieton 'has slumped 10.000  boxes sm;e the first, of August. -  The Herald says that 75 per  cent, of the antoists passing through  Bonners'Ferry are Canadians either  going or coming from visits at coastT  points.  ..^ *- r  The -Elk Xiiimber Company has  presented a boiler worth, .at least  "������500 to the swimming ' pool in  Fernie, to be used for heating tlie  pool water.  The new 600 h.p.   Deisel   engine  for Revelstoke's-electric liglit plant  .will cost jii������t   over   840,000.00   installed-, and-  will   be delivering the  "juice" before Christmas.  At. Grand Forks police court  fines have been so generous to date  that enough revenue .has already  been received to-pay all expenses of  t"Vfert   O^-ll^rs   $-f\^T*f*-   ���������**_*"'*T*s2"   f"t="i*!-:S   ,""*������>5iY*_.  Mortgage Interest  BE ready to meet the pay-  meat when it falls due.  Begin now by depoatihg regularly in a Savings Account.  TN addition to tKe Srtterest tlms  4- provided for, you "will probably  have something as well  _ to apply on the pjT**isieip.ai������     23  THE CANADI^ BA3NK  OF COMMMRUK  Capital Paid tjp $20,000,000  Reserve "_-rL=  _*������ir* _*������������������*> f\t>t*k  Grestoa Seanch  S>. T. Scrizngeour, Manager  "WBBJW-IW  Sale  Notes  Every Branch of this Bank  undertakes to handle sale notes*  You may discount them or leave  them for safety, and -whichever  you do the Bank will notify the  makers and make collection.  You may be sure that -the notes  will receive every attention.  38  _f-"ffe_     &   _*_l"*_���������������������������  C. W. ALLAN,  _0_f"**_J_ ^!S^-  OF CANADA v  CRESTON BRANCH,  -- ( - _��������������������������� Kfassger.  that we keep a full stock of  PR&-_;wi--*TioN������  Vacant. unreserved, -- surveyed  Crown lands may be -ure^enapted by  British subjects over 18 years of ag-e,  and by aliens on declaring intention  . to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,  and improvement for "agricultural  purposes, -.  Full information concerning regu-  .atlonB regarding- pre-emptions Is  given ln Bulletin No. 1. Land Series,  "How to "Pre-empt "_and.'' copies of  vybich can be.obtained free of charge  by addressing tho Department of  Lands, "Victoria, B.C. or to any Gov-  ernment Agent. , '....'.7"-1-:  Records -will be granted covering  ortly land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and wjalch" is not tlmber-  land, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board  teet por acre* west of the Coast Range  and, 8,000 feet per aero east of that  Range,: ';  JA-PPlies.tlOHsa for pre-emptions are  ;u ba addressed tb the Lfeind Com-  mlsslohor of the X*ind Recbrdinfe I>i ���������  viaion. In which the land applied for  is situated, and are made on printed  forma, copies of which can b*> obtained from the Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and Improvements made  to value ot $10 ���������per acre, including  clearing and cultivating at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  For more detailed information sea  the Bulletin "How to Pre-omp1  I*cmd,"   ���������  - '. #        PURCHASE *-"_.  Applications are received, for purchase of vacant, and ���������unreservec.  Crown" lands, not being tlmherldnd. -���������  for agricultural purposes; m'nimum  prlco of Clrst-olaBS (arable) land Is *"*5  por aero, and second-class (grazing)  land tia.BO per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands Is given In Bulletin  No. 10. liand Series, "Purchaso and  Lease  of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  Mmber land, not exceeding 40 aores,  may be purchased or loased.'tha conditions Including "payment o*.  stumpage. ._-  HOMESITE   LEASES  -    tlriaurv'oyod areas, not wxoe-eding _C  acres,  may  bo   leased   as   hamositea,  ., conditional,. upon   a   dwelling   be I nr'  ' iorcctod  In tho first year,  title belnp  obtalnablo   after   residence   nnd'lm-  Iprovomcnt   conditions    aire    -Culfllle������t  tand land lias b->on fltirvoyed.  "   leases" '���������-,.'  "B*or grazing and, induatrial purposes areas not exceeding G40 acv.*i  may  bo   leased   by  one  person   or   *  icomioany. ,  GRAZING  Under tho Ornalng .Act tho Prov-  Una* Is divided Into grazing districts  and tho rang-o administered under i  Grjulnjr        Commissioner.       Awntiia'  fjrastlng permits are issued "base-d on  iumber������. i-ang^d. priority bolng given  to c"������tJibUsh-3d owners. Sto'clc--ownar-  may form aaaociations Cor rang*-  -nannti������m������nt. Free, or partially ���������fr������">  *>muu_M *u-f������ wvaimjjja mr noUlur*.,  Jampftrn and travellers. up to ten  Ehead,  ITp till_August 20th the Courier]/  claims   1480   tourists registered ' at  the tourist'camp' in-Cranbrook.  At Rossland tlie cemetery is in  such had shape that some of the  headstones are practically hidden  by the growth of brush  and weedp.  For  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Box 76  CHAS, M0PR|,'C.'E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR',, ���������" '":"  [Roglstored]   .  .11  The. Herald estimates that   when 1  the 16,000 acres of dyked lands are I  fully reclaimed t.he work will repre  sent ai. expenditure in the Bonners  Ferrv       district       of      at      least  $1,00.000.00.       .    .   - -  >*-��������� irrjrr-T rn ***������ r ��������� wrnr  To ha.ndleth>" grainj^jrops from  the reclaimed lands at BonnerR  Ferry a milling plant -consisting of  a roller mill, corn, cracker and  cleaning and^separating mill has  * list .been erected.  iguaranteea  Genuine FORD Parts  ^ 7   Automobile Accessories  and are in a position to give yem prompt and intelligent service on your requirements.  Goodyear Tirss and Tubes.    Exide Storage Batteries  CRESTON,  E-Sa C-  "" ��������������� *     Lmmmim t^\������7   m\S \mtr   J    3 ^**inr^ _rtrni  DIVERSION AND USB  Take notico that G. P. Horaloy, whoso oddresf*  ls Nol'usp, will apply for a lioonso to tako and  uho" 75 ouolc feet per* second of water out of  Goat River which flows westerly and clraius into Kootenay River at Croston, B.O. Tho wator  will bo diverlodTfrom- tho atroiun at a point  1(100 foot downstream from tho O.P.B. bridge on  BlocH 20, of Lot 812, and will bo used for power  purpofltiH upon tho aroa clouerlbocl as tho undor-  laldng of. tho Company, within' a radius of  twonty-tlvo miles oC the power Rita. This notico  was postO'l on tho ground on tho llth day of  August, 11>20. A copy oC this notloo and an application purKiiatit mcroto and to tho "Water  Act" will bQ ������lcd. In tlio ofllco oC tho Wator  Recowlor at Nolson. Objtootionn to-the application may bo filed with tlio saltl "Wator Roco**d or  or with tho Comptroller-of Wator Rights, Parliament DulldingB, Vlolaorla, 11.0,, witliln thirty  dayfi aft^r tho llrflt appotiranco of thia notloo In  a local newspaper. -    :��������� .  GICO. P. HORSLlSy. Applicant.  Date of ilrst publication of this notloo la AuguBt-  14,1025 ..*'���������'  BmBggfa'kt    SSimTSil   MmSJStimV^  mwWm%'M      ������������������������������������ -   '      ' mm mm  _.'       ������ '  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  mwwWWSt wmWMmWmW   mXmf OfW^ ~_5& gffl ^jJ_M mm\f mWmW  Shot? and Harness Repairing  Local audi Personal  The list of awards foi* the 1925 .Creston full fair are now.-avail** V������Te'..and can  behaflatthe secretary's oflQce at the  Imperial Bank, the Bank of pommerce  Jackson's store, or the Review.  Police court fines for August totalled  $50������ of which amount $25 catne from a  druiik, $20 on a conviction for chicken  poisoning, iftid $5.."from a p-entlenian  pleii'di-ng guilty to driving to the common da tiger.  The five members of the session of  the U hi ted Church Will be officially  installed at the :���������> even ing' service on  Sunday, September 20tli; Rev. Or*  Ferguson, former Presbyterian super  iutendent of nits-*ions, will officiate.  On the afternoon of that dny be will  also coh-luct the; opening services at  the new United Ohnreh  at Wynndel,  J, - O. Smith arrived from Nelson on-  Saturday for his annual outing at,  haymaking on the flats with his son,  Fred. J. G. hopes -bhiit with *uboufc  10,000 rtcrea of the . flats drained, ho  will have the pleasure of harvesting h  few old time crops of timothy, similar  to those he took off in Hiiutings county,'  Ontario, before migraiting west at  least a quarter century ngo.  Motor license fees continue to hold  up tho receipts at Creston provincial  police office. Even this Into in the  year $150 was gathered in'from this  Bom-ee durinpj August, for which  month the total intake was $822. Tlia  lttinl inpf and fifllilni? licenses accounted  for $110, of which-$CE0 was for two big  game and fishing licenses to two Oali-  fornians who wove going north to hunt.  Scliool will open for . Uio fall term ut  i) a.m., Tuesday, September* flth.  There will be three now faces on the  staff. Miss Shannon in the high  Hohool, and Mlfwes Jerouio and Hardy  who replace Mlflflcs .yicktqfs nnd Lnat-  ton. Miss .Toipmo,will be hero oply  tl lithe new your, when Miss Vickers  Eh due buck from her visit to England,  and ivlll assuine the. woyk of vtce-  . pr'ocipal.  full line of FEED in stock  everything to keep the Hens  laying  and   the Cows milking  Ifcoyal Household Elour.       Purity Flour.  Rolled Oats and Breakfast Foods.  Salt and Sugar.  FARMERS' SUPPLY DEPOT  |1  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  JTRY 'OUKJ;  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana\LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government gmded. highest quality.  ,-   FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEEJhm PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS'IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  ���������.���������,.,  ,,-,'.a    .ir..���������,    ,-,.y,-j,,���������)atr.^    ,,..,1    rtr-n'IfOl-"*-..-    l"M������tt������-r ������>0������)I������|-V.       RllV lh������> lies!., ���������-  alli,ia-...,i,J   -��������� Kr,    JJ.������HUi������fcll.M. ...������.������.   t...  ���������  v'   ������������������ . .  iMiMiriiun"' ���������" .i"--^''������������������������������������������a y  ./  rtrnM iiwiew,  creston  b.  a  -iri  Place potatoes in pot and  cover over with water.  Being:pure SMI3 Enamala-1 Ware,  it cornea to boiE far quicker than  When finished drain off water tlirougli  strainer spoilt. Kanuie lock* over on  No >caldtr>2 or scorching.  The' potatoes "are   mealy,   wliole,  l#���������._.,^���������ixjr   _ru,acij. 'Sapavc  wiua uliiwa.  in covered dish.  Britain  Makes  Another  PayaaeHt  WasJiJr.gtor.     Receives     Over     Six's?-  Eight Million   For Semi-Annual  Interest -  .... The U. S. treasury- received payments from Great Britain, Finland,  Hungary, Lithuania and Poland on account of their funded indebtedness to  the United States.  The British payment, a semi-annual  remittance   on  interest,  amounted   to  2%  per  a  to  ana  as Tied-Ui  esources  7   (Third Article) ���������'- '  In all articles appearing in this column, it "is sought to be optimistic and  constructive, rather.than pessimistic and destructive,-because only so can any  service of real value to the community be rendered. Having in the previous  two articles on "Canada's Tied-Up Resources" outlined the situation which  confronts every citizen and lover of this Dominion���������-and an extremely- critical  situation it unquestionably is���������some attention should be devoted to-flnding a  solution,- if, indeed, one can be found. But found it must be if Canada la  not to continue in the doldrums for many years to come, cheated of the position among the nations of the world which Nature intended (through the variety and abundance of"its gifts) this country to occupy.  The first essential to a solution is an awakening of the people of Canada  to a full realization of their country's present position in respect to its resources. A second, and equally important essential, is frankness and courage  on the part of public men of all parties in facing and. grappling with the problem confronting Canada.  It is necegusary that present shibboleths, pet policies, and partizan nostrums be completely scrapped and relegated to a forever buried past. Instead of continuing to waste time debating in just what manner the stable  can best be locked now that the horse is stolen,, each in lerested citizen in Canada should unite with other interested citizens in an endeavor to, if possible,  recover the" stolen horse.  The battle for and against embargoes, or export duties, on pulp wood and  pulp, on waterpowers and electric energy, on nickel and other ores, is being  waged with vigor. It is largely beside the mark. At best embargoes and  export duties are but half measures and likely to result in reprisals. They  do not go to the basic root of the whole trouble, namely, that an enormous  amount of Canada's natural resources have passed from Canadian ownership  _r_-1   .������f>.r.fi������!  isir. -Tr^^^.^-r,  Miilm!    sn/_   iKat   nnn*v-Hl "is hf-in? exercised   to the  de-  $68,310,000.      It was paid in  cent,    treasury    certificates    with  $75.94: payment in cash necessary  adjusf the. interest aecrued.  The total payment from Finland,  $133,650, was made in cash. Hungary-  funded half of its third semi-annual  payment of, interest, and paid ihe  other half, $14,805.69 in cash. L.ith-  uania also funded part of its first annual installment on principal and interest^ and turned over to the treasury $75,225 in cash, of which $45,225  was for interest and $30,000 for principal. This payment also was in  cash.  The first payment on account of the  Polish Government amounted to $500,-  000, hut approximately $136,000 was  turned over to the treasury last January, and, the remainder was remitted  on June 15 in cash:  ihe Airtight Tins insure BIG BEN  being in the same perfect condition,  when you buy it, as when the tobacco  left lhe factory. -  Vou always tiave b nice fresh plug  on. heasd���������and lbs .empty tin* ate  uiefu], too.  ALWAYS-"       FltS  *.*-,\_.W J. V^ _!_.*(-)    ".!-       VV-1.-.M   Vi  "bfeijig  ing development,-employment, growth of population  2 Years5 Backache  Subdued by " Nervilme  "-"Backache was the bane ol* my life,  and for two years I was so lame as to  be unfit for-work," writes E. S. Sloane,  fijpm Geoifcetown. "While in Smith  Bros.* Drug Store,;! heard ol Nerviline  being a wondeiful pain-destroyer, so I  decided to try Nerviline. Thanks to  Nerviline, my two-years' backache was  rubbed away, and to-day 1 am-perfectly well."  All those, who suffer from weak, aching backs, those whose muscles are  stiff, whose joints are swollen, let them  try Nerviline���������the liniment that never  fails."     35c at all dealers.  &W//M  rr  ���������i -% * ^  MANUFACTURED        BY  IMPERIAL TOflACCO    COMPANY   OF CANADlV MMIYED''  N  Farthest  North  Surveys  Out  and industry, and making full prosperity-impossible.  The last thing to be advocated in_1his column is repudiation of obliga  tions, whether national or entered Into through private contract. Consequently no such thing is expressed or implied. It must he recognized, however, tbat when the natural resources or any country���������the property of all the  people���������pass into private ownership and control, there also passes to the new  owners an obligation to the people and country who were the original owners.  That obligation, expressed in written contract or not, is that the resources  iti question shall be developed for use of the people as a whole, thereby providing for their wants and advancing 4he welfare of the country at Iarge^ If  this obligation is not carried out honestly and to the full ability of the new  owners, then the original owners have right and justice on their side in demanding either ihe discharge of such obligation or a return of "the .property.  "With such huge issues at stake as tlie success of our railways, the prosperity of all our industries, employment for our people, increased population  and wealth necessary to carry our national burdens and pay off our war debt,  wiih. in fact, the whole future of Canada as an economic and national unit  banging in the balance, the people of this Dominion dare not allow its national  and natural resources to remain indefinitely tied up awaiting the convenience  ol' foreign interests for their development for use.  The Dominion Parliament and the Legislatures of those Provinces which  have control of iheir natural resources would be acting well within their undoubted rights it" they gave notice to all holders of undeveloped natural resources that development nrust be begun and prosecuted with vigor, not a  mere surface serai clung "out. real development consistent, with the nature and  extent ot the resources h������*hl, and that, failing such development within a stated rime, title to all such resources would revert to the people as represented  by the Crown,  Such action could in no sense be construed as repudiation; it. would rather  be a proper en f orcein *'-ni of rhe rights'ot Canada and the Canadian people, and  a v������-r> i^'t-."ri.-i ti-y recognition ot Canadian manhood 'and independence and  emanciparion from h galling servitude which, if continued, sounds the deaLh-  knrl. of -he Ijrirainion.  Grain Inspections At Calgary  Since the beginning of the present  shipping year, approximately 28,000,-  000 bushels of grain have been inspected in Calgary. Of this quantity  24.000,000 bushels were wheat.  BABY'S 0WN TABLETS  ALWAYS IN THE HOME  Department of the  Interior  Lays  Plots at Six Posts "in Arctic  .   Archipelago  Six different posts in the Franklin  district of'.Northern Canada have now  been surveyed for the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police or for trading companies, as one of the results of the  1923 and 1924 Arctic ex*peditions~"tinder  the North West Territories and Yukon  branch of the" department of the interior. '    \  Plans of these surveys are prepared  by the topographical survey- branch  from the surveyor's field notes for filing with the registrar of the North  West Territories. These surveys  were made at Craig Harbor Dundas  Harbor, Strathcona Harbor, Ponds Inlet) Cumberland Sound' and Rice  Strait, by F. D. Henderson, D.L..S. The  last named post on Itlliesmere Island,..  being only 750 miles from the North  Pole, is* the most northerly point at  which any official survey has ever  been made.  Warren Harding Memorial  Statue to  be .Unveiled   at   Vancouver  In September r  An international memorial which in  many ways is unique, will. be. unveiled in "Vancouver on September 17 next,  to perpetuate the remembrance of the  late President' Warren G. "Harding's  visit to Canadian soil in July, ,1!)_3.  The unveiling will take place aiter the-  international convention, of Kiwamfs  Clubs under whose auspices, the memorial is being erected. Although ihe  statue was first ordered to be built by  a committee acting on Hie initiative of  the Kiwanis Club of Vancojiyer, the  subscription list was open to clubs in  the United States as well, with the  result that the objective of $35,000 was.  Once    a    mother    has used Baby's  Own   Tablets   for'her  little  ones   she  always  keeps  a  supply  on  hand,  for  the  first  trial convinces. her there is  nothing to equal them In keeping children well.       The Tablets are a mild  but thorough laxative wliich regulate  the bowels and sweeten the stomach;  thus driving out constipation and indigestion, colds and simple fevers, and  making teething easier.      Concerning  them,    Mrs.     Saluste     Pelletier,     St.  Dumas,   Que.,   writes:���������"I^-iiave   Used  Baby's Own Tablets foiy the past ten  years and am never without them in.  the house.      They have always given  the   greatest   satisfaction" and   I   can  gladly recommend them to all mothers  of little ones."      The Tablets are sold  by medicine dealers or direot by mail  at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Canada's  Problems  Th-* largest sinol-ahl-' <-Igar ever] Female moth-* have the strange pow-  m..a1.- was presented to a X.;.-*v York i or of being able to "call" their mates  poliiician. It. was twenty-eight in- i from miles around. Scientists have  flii*s 'in length and wi-iglj.'d more than ' never  yet obtained a  satisfactory  ox-  iiv.- pounds. j ptanalioiv of this mystery.  assae  R-gggagg^^  CasEoria-i is a pleasant, harmless SnhsliHile for Castor Oil,  Paregoric, Teething Drop?*  ;in<f ,S<v,r!iiuk<" Syrups, especially   prepared   for   Jtifruilx.   in  Canal Save������ Auto  An auto standing on a street at  Phoenix, Arizona, suddenly burst into  flames. The owner pushed it into an  irrigation canal. The flames wore  extinguished, another ct\r pulled it out,  and he drove off with only slight damage.  Sir       Robert   ," Falconer       Addresses  Educationists  at a   Dinner  in  London  Many educationists of note attended the dinner given by the Canada  Club of London in honor of Sir Robert  Falconer, president of the University  Of Toronto. -  Sir Robert submitted that Canada's  three greatest problems were: First,  the internal unification of the Dominion; second, her future population;  third, the complaint that Canada is reserved in her attitude towards Britain  and the empire.  The western and maritime provinces  are just now loudly expressing discontent and it is certain that they  have received less from confederation  than they legitimately "expected, he  stated.  ! soon over-reachedy and the United  States clubs insisted that .they bear.  the entire "expense; the -amount subscribed by the Canadian clubs being  returned to them.  The memorial Will mark an event  of which-history offers no-duplicate���������  tbat of a United States president making an address on Canadian soil during his term of office. President  Harding visited "Vancouver for a Tew  hours on Ms way south after visiting  Alaska in July, 1923, and was given  an impressive reception. His a3dress,  in which he made an eloquent plea for  continued friendship, between the  English-speaking peoples and practically between Canada and tlie United  States, was listened to by over 20,4)00  people and aroused considerable Interest 'throughout the British Empire.  Wise aiid experienced mothers know  when their children are troubled with'  worir-a and .lose no time in. applying  Miller's Worm Powders, a most eCCee-*  five vermifuge. It. is absolute In  clearing the system of worms anti restoring those healthy conditions without which 'here can be no comfort  for the child, or hope of robust growth.  it is a most trustworthy-worm exterminator. ���������"* -'  Soft corns are difficult.to eradicate,  but Holloway's Corn "Remover will  draw them out painlessly.  Unless worms be expelled from the  system, no child caii he healthy.  Mothor Graves' Worm Exterminator is  an excellent medicino to , destroy  worms.  New Grain Act  Would  .'(r������i.'.   ru'i-1   ("I-rMren   all   ajjc-?.  ... ..... . .....  ao.i.iHU  ai I li I ,a I ai.ia-,, ,j i vv,.<y >��������� I'y'ikC   \in  jj-'royfri  rtirrrti-on-i on  tyi-.]* {>:*���������"*''*���������?''���������.  s#*  mmm)  _  _     ., //&//+ /-*������. .  tin- N������������;ji.������iitff oi    \***.a-<~sX swbc*-*si*  Physician''  everywhere recommend! it.  Make     Provisions      Uniform  Throughout the  Dominion/.'  Concurrent legislation to make provisions of .he new (.'ruin Act, mil form  throughout ('iinada and place them  beyond question on the ground ol* con-  Hiiiutionality, Hlipuld bo risked of tho  Provincial Governments, especially  those of tho western provinces. This  Is the tenor of a resolution adopted  by tho jii'jii-ulliuiil eonunirtee ol the  house ul. Olluwu.  Tlio ri'Holuiion was sponsored by J.  I... Urowii, l*Togr<*HHlvo��������� Ms-gar, 'Man.  It uhIiii the . Federal Government to  i-nke up with tho Provincial Government., tin- iidvlHubllity of paHHlng  mich concurrent legislation af the  I'ltrlleHt   possible  <lnt<a.  Speculate On Canada's  New Governor-General  Ofllcluls    in    London hav'e already  formed definite views as-to the qualifications necessary for the important  and responsible post of governor-general of Canada.     The nanVe of Prince  Henry is again being mentioned, and  it is noteworthy that he alone of nil  the Princes was present wILli hls-tni-  gusl.   lather   when   the   hitler   opened  the  new  Canadian   building  on  Monday, June 29, while hla InlereHt in all  thing? Canadian has boon patent for  Homo  time past.      Ono thing can bo  (lennltly sy-id with regard  lo Iho appointment, 11' Canada bus any particular predictions for any pavlleulnr person they have only <o    explain    tlieir  preference In order lo have it ct riled  Into t-iTuct.      It is admitted that It will  bo a difficult, task to IInd a man out-  Bldo Ihe royal family who Is'Invested  with  Hiiillcl nil. piosflgo and  influence  lo     make     tho     bonds   between   tho  nioiheiitmd   nnd   Canada  more  secure.  The'most perfect form of Hall ery la  to say lo people what they think of  themselves.  Approximuiely    18,000,000    aulotmo-  biles are- ln operation in the world.  For  PAINS IN THE ST0WAGH  .   There's Nothing Equals  Vt^ry   ofi en  Jui-I a bit of  ���������Mlt    fill    * ln-Jlt  a   sound   I-nvertlmeril   Is  HpiTulutlon that lurried  Minard'n LloEmeot for Si*raiii������  IJfo was  >r,       ,*a..a     44 it  H.'ifei*  when all  Ihe  houli-  fjUn-irrt'-"  l^inlment  Far Neuralgia  Ir 1i������h boon in-u-ii*- for over BO  yoarn; itn action in |ilon,nuiil, rn;i������itl,  Vflliahlo Mini effectual,' nnd relief  conien promptly.  ���������'Don't m-copt  a   HiibHtitule."  Tlm jjeiiuino iM^pnt \\p <������"lv hv Tito  JU MUKtU-m  C������*a^ X������ii������uluuy  IW U4..l<J,   G'.lai.  ~ "~ w.    N.    U.    1DS3 r������s__  ���������y  THF>    KEVTEW.    CRESTON-T^B.    a  J ������^  Introduction  Of Garnet  ^rA/Txeat  j . M^ Be FraugLt, Wrtii  Great .Possibilities In Future  }    The E)oijQli_tion. cereaiist,.reeejitly ad- j  ^dressing   the   agricultural   council   oi '  the House of Commons, speaking" of a  'new  wheat  developed  at  the  experi-  * mental - farms,^made   the "statement:  ������������������"The production, of Garnet-wheat'may  possibly in the near'   future    replace \  the famous Marquis wheat.    This new j  wheat has capabilities of high production 4n seasons    of    drought,    ripens  earlier     than-" Marquis, even  in wet  weather,  thereby  escaping   the  possibilities pf rust and frost, and it.is hoped that Garnet wheat ma-y extend the  -wlieat grossing area iriany miles farth-.  - er north."  In an appreciation of Marquis wheat,"  it is difficult to grasp "4A\e full signifi-  cancp--*6f. this. Marquis wheat, developed-by Charles Saunders, who  was recently granted a pension .of $5,-  000 per.j'ear by the Canadian Government' for his invaluable contribution.  to the continent's agriculture, and was  awarded the gold medal by the Royal  Society bf Canada, has to some extent  revolutionized-    wheat     growing ,   in  " America. In the past twenty years  it has placed millions of additional  dollars in the pockets oX Canadian and  ' United States - farmers. The statement forces attention to what has  been accomplished in wheat gro\s*ing  in Western. Canada.  The development of the raw plains  of the west into a productive territory  known familiarly as the "Granary of  the Empire'' has been rapid and sensational. In ,. the early eighties,  when the Canadian    Pacific    Railway  - first thrust its steel into the area and  government "and    railway  A       fi _tL������r<_i������"_ l������ aa aarlSwi rt       W arlara  a������ ������        ������������v! Si =____SBME4ij������ yS Sll3 SlS SS  Man Will Always Have to Fight Insect  Enemies '  A never-eiading warfare, without  peace or armistice, must be-* carried  on by mankind against his .insect enemies, says Capper's Weekly, if insect pests had their own way unchecked even for a single season they would  seriously endanger, if not wipe out,  the-world's food supply.,. "For example, a single pair of pota'to bugs sUy;t-  'ing in the spring, if permitted to reproduce without hindrance, would increase, to 60,000,000' of their kind be:  fore frost of the same year. * Certain plant lice- or apiiids produce at  the rate ol" t hirteen generations in a  season. The boll weevil destroys 3,-  000,000  bales  of  cotton  annually.  Contrary to human progress Jn  other lines, advancing civilization is  helping to propagate and multiply  these insect armies. Commerce be--  tween nations and increased travel be-  t#een sections'-'of the same nations  have spread these pests everywhere-  Congress at its last session voted $2,-  500.000 to the United States department of agriculture " to fight injurious.  insect life under the direction of Dr.  Iceland O. Howard, chief of the bureau  of entomology.  Facts  About  the  North  Why Barley Is Bearded  ?  -       v      :  Provision  Made By Nature To Protect  .-^ '   .   _ the.Grain  In^ tiature ^ there is a -reason for  everything, even though we may not  be clever enough to find it. Since  your first encounter with bailey-  beards, you.may have asked what -useful purpose those things could serve.  NRecently Joe Robinson, a farm crops  man at the. Iowa State College, answered the .question. Because such  remarkable things a"s developing a  spineless cactus have been accomplished with plants, he was asked  why a satisfactory beardless barley  could not be found".  As anyone knows who has had barley beards In his clothing, they are  very- brittle and scratchy, readily  bre^iking into tiny -pieces, each one  capable of mischief. This brittleness  is due to the high percentage of silicon or sand' in the beards. ' Now 5.C  the beards .are removed the silicon  continues to be collected by the plant.  In the absence of the awns or beards,  this sand material is lei't in the straw  and particularly In the little stems  that     attach    the     kernels. These  stems then become so brittle that the  grain shatters too easily to be harvested. Thus it seems that the  beard serves as an Outlet for an element that would otherwise damage  the crop.  Of course, there, are beardless varieties of barley;, but as yet. they-have  not    given    general    satisfaction.      It  - ��������� y"  seems that nature Intended barley  to  Hbmesteading IsA Still A  Very Important Phase Or  \Arestern Land Settlement  When Horses Should  [, ~      Have Special Care  Harvest   Season   Unusually "Hard ^pn  Neck ai������d Shoulders -���������-"  Horses will soon be on Ihe mowing  machines, and later wilPbe doing  their share on the self-binders. Perhaps no work that the horses are called upon to do is harder on the necks  and shaul-leis than these very operations. On this account, eveFy pre-1  caution should be taken lo keep these  parts of the animals in prime condition.  The first essential is the well-fitting  collar. N,5xt, after the well-fitting  collar, com^s the clean -collar^ The  collar should be neat-fitting to every  part of the shoulder, so that there is  no rubbing or charting. "Where there  is a really good collar-maker available, he should be consulted, its skilled vision and skilled fingers can save*  no end of suffering and loss. "When  the horse has finished his turn at the  mowing machine, he should have his  shoulders washed out and thoroughly  dried.      A little salt: (at the rate, say,  That homesteading is still an Important phase' or Canadian land set-  Tiement and that the day of Ihe acquisition of free western land is by no  means over, though lying farther and  \farcher from existing railway lines  each year, is made evident In the last  report of .the federal department of  the interior. This shows that in the  last fiscal year a total of 3,843 homestead entries -were made in Western  j Canada, 1.699 being in Saskatchewan,  j 1,326 in Alberta, 632 in Manitoba and  j 1S6 fn British Columbia. A home-  I stead consists of a quarter section o*C  160 acres of land, so that this method  of land acquisition alone in the past  year, resulted in the settlement on  514VS00 acres. To this should be added soldier homestead grants which  made an additional 113,(300 acres,  bringing the total settlement upon free  government land sn Western Canada  up to 72S.480 acres. This is not a  bad showing in view of. the state of  immigration in that year and the re  puted apathy towards land settlement.  It Is gratifying to find that the Eng  lish-speaking  races   continue   to. pre-  .... P . . .   ..    ,      ,, ,      serve their majority in Western Can-  of a tablespoonful to a pmtj should be      ,. .-    __ _ ,  ...     ... ....       .      . .       adian      land       settlement. Though  The shoulder!  w ear  a,  utJaiiu  tijuu any  WI.I.C Ull>lO     li,    I \3~  move  ance.  it  throws the plant out of bal-  added    to    the water.  should be  thoroughly dried after  the.        .   . , , _,   ..- T."      .      .,        ,      ... i sented in these homestead filings last  washing.     If the shoulder should have * fe  the skin broken, there is but the  . humane  procedure, and    Lhat    is  advertised  the aa*ea as a grain-growing territory,  the possibilities ol" wheat production  were regarded very sceptically, and  many  authorities stated,  dogmatical)*'  Where    They    Grow    419    Bushels    of  Potatoes  to  the  Acre  The    writer    of    the article in the  Edinburgh Review, in which the area  for   profitable   settlement   in   Canada  north of the American border was .put  at less  than a hundred  miles,  should  ! read    the    report of the experimental  Use ..Canadian  Coal  '*a  ���������   < i!.    ������;*"   i        a    v.        i .       ii      i States ivi.lt 539  and i1ne.n those  from  . cleanse the broken flesh and .to allow i  -       _ . *. ,  .,.   .    {    .       ���������.,,        .      ., .      ,  .    .-    the   British   Isles   with   576.       These  It to heal.      The aim throughout is to .t1  three classes accounted for nearly 70  that Lt would never be produced economically there. In 1324, forty years  later, Canadian wheat .acreage was  22,505,000 and the estimated spring \  wheat production 271,622,000 bushels.  This     compared ~ with an  acreage  of,  KO RKQ  (\C\t\     nr������������I     o     i-iv_-_arli-is>-_-l_r������n     of     ������72  - ' '  sub-station at Fort Vermilion, Alberta,  for 3 923.      It has been summarized in  a bulletin issued by the" federal direc-  ij-tor  of publicity.       This point is over  even     hundred     miles     beyond     the  'boundary  line, but wheat  there yield-  nine   varieties   being   sown,   fiom  Government  Would   Evolve  a   Scheme  To    Relieve   Fuel    Situation  An important statement was made  1 in the House*T>f Commons recenlly by  Hon. George P. Graham, minister oE-  railways and canals, in the course, of  the \lebate on the export of power  from" Canada.       His   statement   dealt  | nearly thirty  nationalities are  repress last   jyear, Canadians led with 1,277 entries,  "'I! followed  by citizens    of    the    United  oughout  "keep the skin healthy and  free  from  : inflammation  owing ������0 undue or uneven, pressure.  The matter of the proper fitting ot  the   collar  should be looked alter  at  per cent, of the total registrations.  More than four hundred of the British  settlers were English and more than  one hundred Scottish, whilst the leading states in. the forty-two represented   were   Minneapolis,   iCorth   Dakota,  least daily, as horses' necks change in  size  with working or with  change of. . ,,..     ,      ,,      ,    ������  ..'     4 -.. .,    'Iowa, Illinois,  South Dakota, Wit-con  work, according to the pressure or the.     . ........ .   ��������� J  ; change of motion applied to the col  ^-* r   *>������-,o*" ������*  J. 4.C.      V.W X  ! lar  trouble  is  worth   several   tons  of  cure.  y10 j tliir'ly-seveft   to  fifty-nine   bushels   per.  673,000 in the  United States    ih  same   year.       Canada's   yield   in   thelacre"      As raucl1 as  i19    bushels    of  .,. (potatoes  wijs   obtained  per acre,   and  even- one- variety- of -garden.corn pro-  grown in 31 countries,"as recorded by 1 duce,d a  tadl' percent-rpe or fully ma-  the International Institute, as against! 1'ired'    though    rather     small    crops'.  past year was equal to nearly  12  cent,     of ' the    world's    wheat  per  crop  in that * of    the    United  32 per cent,  States crop.  In 1913 Canada first entered the international lists with her wheat, since  when .she. has-failed In only one year  to carry'away the world's' charhpioii-  ~ship, when she ha.d the consolation/of  knowing    that    the winning Montana  There were good crops 'of beans and  other "common vegetables, rapid  growth made, possible by-Hong hours'  of warm --unshine.���������'Edmonton Journal.,    ,���������:������������������'      ;'  . "' - ���������������������������;       -;���������    o- "���������   X     ' y   '  y',:y-.:.   ��������� ���������      : :A-k    ���������  New   Zealand's   Foresight  on -the other 'side of ihe line  farmer   had   produced   his- crop   from j Has  Realized Wisdom  of Husbandinr*^ off our supply of anthracite  Canadian seed.    -The yield of wheat!     . Her Forest Resources  in Canada is consistently higher than  .in .other countries of similar. cond'l- j  tions. The world's record wheat crop ,  was grown in Alberta in 1923, wlien.j  10"8,4.43,000 bushels were produced on ���������  C,958,36l acres, an average of 2fi bush-: j  els to the acre of wheat weighing 61.45  pounds to-the bushel.  The     time-honored     plan, of   utving  timber regardless of consequences Is  passing away. New Zealand has realized the '-wisdom of husbanding "her  forest resources none too soon.-While  much good work lias been done by  the state-forest service, there Is still  room for more appreciation of the  need for care and economy, and for  more vigorous action toward securing  ^ thorn.     On returning fiom the Empire  amd   Trough.Fed   Hogs   Are j forestry   . conIV reiice    In  Camilla,   the  Compared [director  of state  forests said lie  wits  In feeding: experiniehts witli Berk- "more than >.attsfitul New Zealand  Kjiiro hogs, conducted at the, central, mu������t B������*ow" Iter own wood'supplies or  experimental!   farm,   tests   have  Milk   Good   For   Poultry  .with the deoendence  of certain parts:  of Ontario  and  Quebec upon the  im-j  ports of coal from the United  States.  He spoke as  follows:  "I am glad to say that our discussions   are   temperate   in  .this   mattei".  ~We in Ontario and a portion of Quebec and in parts of the west, depend  largely for our coal upon the United  States. Our anthracite lias all to' be"  brought in. from the United States,!  and year alter year when   there is  a _  .scarcity we send our representatives" fege, it~**w<u- "If a farmer has miLk, he  over there 1o see that we get a square ' ought fo f^d some of it: to his chick-  deal nnd up to date the United States j- ens," states Q. L. Stevenson, head: of  lias given us a squaFe deal in giving J the departrii'.nt. 7'Mtlk can be fed to  us our sliare of anthracite, even j;,chickens to better advantage than to  though  they   were'pressed very hard l hogs and older calves.      Furthermore,  i  Keeps Fowls Healthier-and Acts As s  Tonic  Is milk'j^eubstnute^fof-a 20 per cent-  meat mash as- a feed tor chickens?  According to the results of an experiment conducted by the poultry department at South Dakota States Col-  milk for the  to shut - it will pay anyone lo buy  I might _ young chicks."  say that I am in hope, and  the gov-!     The results of the..experiment show  ernment nt-i in hope, that be fore- long a "that although milk is a substitute for  we may  be  able  to  evolve a scheme 3 meat masiVif both flu.'meat mash and  v  Self-Fed  Hog a Feeding   Experiment  Hogs  been  made of the relative merits of sell-  feedlttg and trough-feeding. According to..the report of lhe Dominion animal Euisban-hnan for ,1924, in. tliese  tests the self-fed hoj-n made" the  greatest' ga3*is, but, they consumed  more feed nnd" cost more; por. pound, of  gain. They were thicker anil heavier  nt the Hhouhlcm than the trough-fed  lots, but the latter produced a more  desirable lyjxft of bacon  ctircasH.  go -without."���������Auckland Weekly News.  which will relieve* the situation to a  large extent so far as anthracite is  concerned, by the use of our own eo;U  both in the east and west forjhe manufacture of coke.    If that caii be done,'  the milk have to ba purchased. the  meat mash will supply^ nhe necessary-  protein to the chickens for less cost.  A point, in favor of the milk, however.  Is that  it  keeps the  fowls   healthier.  sin and Michigan.  Homesteading    has    nnquesiionably  beon  a srea.  !actor iu the settlement  of    the    great    ag*'icultural  tracts of  Western Canf.da, the extent of government .land   so-occupied  to Hate  being  54,000-000 acres.       Following -this haa  "been   the   settlement    upon     western  iands ejected .by the Canadian Pacific  'Railway, which has-accounted for another   approximately  3O,OO0,OOO~ acres.  That homesteading continues to be  a factor iu western. Sand settlement is  evident from the observation ih the  department's "report that in the last  year newly surveyed lands in fifty-  nine townships were made available  for homestead entrj-. thirty bc-ing in  Manitoba, ten in ''Saska'tcliewstn," sin*!  nineteen in. Alberta.  Laud, settlement;in Western Canada  is more.systematized and regulated today than' it. has ever been, a situnlio:-  forced oh the country by steadily increasing seitlement. 7 In addition.  ne\y homestead dist rict s are bi tiijj  made si vail able by survey each year.  we shall be In a different position from -The lactic acid In the  milk seems to  what we 111*2 today.  act ������ls a tome.  The Human  Factor  Discussing the  human   I'sictor in in--  dustrial accident,*., Mr, W. ,H. Cameron, mansig'nc- director of ihe  Chicago  National Safely Council, tells of a col;  oi'ed sweeper in 51 woodworking establishment, who became curious about n  Hllt-ittly whirring saw.      Jle put out IiIh  finger to  nen if  tlie   edge  was  really.  serrated.      It. was, sum!   In explaining  to  the   foreman   a   lew   minutes   later  how he Isof, Iho lip'or his judex' finger,  ;,.he said:  "Veiedi, nh Je-"t  stuck out nm  the window > ,fi"**<r  like  01s���������for   de   Laud's   sake,  J dere goen sLuud.di.r."  I '���������J. ^ ���������-������������������  I "Music Turner" Invented  of  I  Easily Explained  Two   .Ht-'htri-en   i-tootl   irt   front  drug store Jn Dublin,     In  was a dlsiiUiy of rubber gloves.  ���������4jsTow 1 wonder what Is tliem things  for?" asked  one  of lhe li*l.<*hin������'*n.  ,'*Oh," ivplled. the other UiHlmiau. i Nollce of (he Incorpomtion or ������  "ye can put. tliem. things on an' wash t limited company with head ofllee In  yer linntlrt without gel tin' >������������������*��������� *ands | Kftskat.0011 for the aeopilrlng of the  ���������wel." ! pttr������"ni vlf-hlf of nn tjivvnUon for turn-  ���������_ .  ilng Klieet mnsie,    miuiufnriUirlng    tin1  Ihuhusii-uHin .suiiu-ljmt',, carrh*.s pen- j itriiclc and luittlng Jl on the uiiirlcct,  pie away nuty 10 liyive Lliein to vol urn ! oppears Iu ilu- .wmie nl" (lie Canada  ih-di-igu^i, * ' (tJaxetle of ,ln.ne  (J.      Tin" device wits    j Invented Jointly by .1. J" .Ronh, of <;lr-  Wl.i.-u a Kill Is In love i-hu iliieHn'l. vftt- 'Busk., nnd \V. W, Ki *���������������, 'ind In line  carry  IiIh  L^iii*- in  her a.oi.l-et. ���������������������������-<' ������n������cliiiiu will turn she.-t iiHi.*-lt*. by  r.< -'���������-- )���������-   ��������� ., j the   player   inert-1.-'   Nuii'hing   a    lever  ���������i-v.     N.     ti,    lLSil ftwliit   h������M   i-tu-e or  loot.  M^^W^^^'^^^^ Ai -  B>.A.������T*tVa'i'/i*i',_,'.'.V" r.-.i. ���������������������������. ������������������%������������������������������������.','.������������������. '-,',��������� j  .' VV,',-, ,'.' -"   -    ...   V-  ^w^tw-t*^^  Round   Up   Valuable   Animals  Many HorTses and Cattle Are Impounci-  ed  In Saskatchewan  Hundreds of horses and cattle havo  been impounded in Saskatchewan, including a number of valuable Clydesdales and Perciierons.  This is the season of the year when  poumlke-'pers a re busy. Advertisements under the Stray Animals Acl In  the Gazette have multiplied teiV-fold,  nearly a -thousand- animals being advertised as impounded. Agricultural  experts ai tribute the increase at this  Feasnn to the Taei that wiih'the crops  above the ground there is a general  disposition on the part of the rural  population to s-'o that stray nnlmalH  are rounded up out of hnnil's wa,\;  where they witfdo no damage to iho  growing crops.  Aristocratic Four-footed Immigrant  This highly bred Spaniel dog wiih raised by the Duke of Jflnmllton. and  is valued at 'j'700. Hit is the winueii' of many prizes and was il'-r,|in't,tched  from Glasgow by Iho Dominion I'l\|ii'eHri Coiuiiimy on ilu* Cwmulian Pacific TJiier, "Melaganni" to Ciuiiula. Flo ii* going lo a. wcll-ktitnvn sporting  gentleman of Winnipeg nnd lnnkn iih though he will not leave ninny  rhrmccH for j)i1-*-i*t> Jn tlu-dog kIiowh of Ilu- ".vent. However .hiijKh IiIh breeding he lis evidently not: loo proud lu bi������ of hhhIsIiiiiu'c'Io fallow-Immigrants.  mid Ih here seen carry In*, a unerul bit. "of Informal ton Jn tho f<nin of a placard jik to  money orders.  Should   Not Be  Strange  T3"_* Aii^IEcuu Klbhop .-' QiltrW-c mi>h  Cardinal B***;ln 'calls on him <-v������*v*-/  yetir ami lie calls on the cardinal, anil  relatione are courieous aud friendly..  The ���������MgnltfU-an-.e. of siu-h ;t btateim-nt  Is that it Is rep.Hrdc.il by Fonie iu*wf--  Iiaperi) as a fine ex-miiile to other |������rov-  Inces. A rcj-Ident. id* Mars inlKUt!  iliiijk thus alter Z,u<J(i i<-_ii>_ ui ("_ui?.-  tlnnity lit mighl be taken for grunti-d  that two (UsiliiguiNhed ro11o������vi>i*t> of  Its founder could ni^et occnsioruilly  and mailnfain til������-ii������lly and ^'ourieou-i  rcl-iallonfi.���������Chatham NVw*.  In IS.7* all ilie t-i-Sephotu-H in thi-  ���������tt'orM w-crc made by two uiftt Ju u.  Utile frluni* lu UuHtoa.  K  iMnntKB Ifih*  immm^trntiKmuimimm-i  MW.  MBk  Mm  _-... jj_n___���������.._^ ll|_Mjp -vnm_ e������Eg*re& Btevns'w  Local and Personal  Fo&* Saxe���������Gasoline Coleman Quick  L_ite lamp S5.    Mrs. Lyne, Oreston.  The new Chore ball or Chore ring tb  clean pots and pans at V. Mawson'*-.  Board and room in private family  for high school pupil. Enquire Review  Office.  For Sale���������Mooley cow, _L_ years  old, milking; 845, W, ������- Hendy,  Creston,  For Rent-���������Four room house on  Sirdar Avenue, $*| per month. E*i������  qwiiepteview Office.  For Kent���������Furnished rooms fox-  light   housekeeping.   Apply   Mrs.   J.  ������"___>. a. a. uwvouiiwi*.   *w*-***������������������������*������_������������������������������  For Saxb���������Baby buggy, almost, as  K������od as new, $12 cash. Enquire V.  Mawson store, Creston.  C. O. Rodgers was a business visitor  in Nelson a few days at the end off the  week, getting back 90 Sunday.  Get your 1825 hunting license from  V. Mawson. A complete stock of  Western ammunition just arrived.  Miss Rose and Jim Cherrington- jr.,  were visitors with Nelson friends a  few days the fore part of the week./  Mrs. Fialick, who has. been in Nelson op. an extended visit with friends,  returned to Creston at "the end of the  week.-- .'y .   y. ;.y ���������., . y  There, has been a considerable  harvest this year of the excellent'crop  of wild cranberries along tbe Kootenay:  River.  There will be English Lutheran  service at the. home of Mr. Reinwald,  Sunday evening, September- 6th, at 8  o'clock.  ber parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dow,  left for home on Friday.  There is a decided scarcity of Indians  about town this week, the reds being  at Bonners Ferry for a big celebration  in which all the Kootenay and Montana tribes are participating.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Head of Rossland  were visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Herd-  mad a. few days at the end of the week.  Mr* Haed "ie in charge of the manual  training work at  the Rossland school.  The September' session of Creston  Board of Trade is announced forTues  day night, and it is hoped there will  be a targe turnout 'as considerable  business of importance has to be disposed of.  -Due to a shortage of space we are  compelled to hold over till next week  a letter from Hilton Young in reply  to the recent communication of O. M.  Samueisnn bn'the export liquor house  situation. k  Mrs. Bert. Nelson and two chik$ren,  who have, been holidaying at New  Denver, went through on Thursday  hist to Kimberiey to join Mr. Nelson  who is with j,he provincial police in  that town.  According to the report of ��������� the  Inspector of Municipalities for last  year of the five villages in the province  Creston enjoys the lowest tax s*ate of  them all. The grand total of Creston's  jussessment is shown as ������344,306.00.  Mr.sand Mrs. Howie of Owen Sound.'  Ontario, are Creston visitors this week,  withv-their7 son-in-law and daughter*  Mr. and Mrs. M: R. Joyce. They are  en route home r after spending the  summer at Alberta and B.C. points,  K. Kleist left at the first of the week  for an extended visit with friends in  the district; around: Yorkfcon, Sask. He  is~.sUll..:gping/''io'ili::^crutches- due to the  break of his right leg early in June,  but hopes to come back as spry as ever.  1 he Presbyterian Sunday School  and friends had their annual picnic oh  Wedhesday afternoon at Glengariff  GrcVe, .'S^.ere;was.l'a full turnout of  youngsters and an enjoyable afternoon  was spent with races and other amusements;  '  I  OUT OF*   -y  ������to \  "*��������� .  City of Calgary Open Bread Baking Competition  Calgary Exhibition, 1925.,  Of the SEVEN Prizewinning  Loaves, SIX were made from  DHOIM  niiDiii  iifi.cici ri hud  fltJUU   runup  a Ba mm.W -s^. __-* , *���������    ���������*_i **ar  *������-B"r m. ���������.  PUT PKIZE-WINNG   BREAD  ON YOUR TABLE  -.  Bake with ROBIN HOOD FLOUR  lean Up the  lid Gun!  The time approaches wheen good  fellowb -will once more gather round  the camp or shooting lodge to discuss the day's hunt. Yon will soon  hear the whir of wings as a flock of  duck swing in over your decoy-*���������-  what a holiday���������there is nothing  like it! The best time of the whole  year.  DOMINION  IMPERIAL  Long Range Shot Shells  12 gauge    /  This in the shell de Luxe for  Hpeed, pattern, and long r������uige kill  ing powi-r it haw no ������<-ual. The  ideal t"hell for late Fall HhooUnj..  It will out-shoot the ordinary shell  by 20 ya-rdi*  DOMINION  CANUCK  Shot Shells for 12, 16 gatige  This ii- by far the most popular  -*h<*ll in Cnn������u"Jji. T-twided tn either  bulk or dense Htnokelean powder  and double chilled shot. In 10 VZ 16  gauge. Remember there is no duty  to pay on Dominion Sh'dla. The  value Ih all in the produc!.  DOMINION 310 Shot Shells.  Western Super X Shot Shells,  12 gunrte  Full range of Rifle Cartridge*-,  We have above   Shot Shells  in shot sizes BB to 7j.  Dominion,  Savage, Wewtern.  ia r    v. m ���������**������ un TCfmr\'9m,t  creston  For     SAi-B���������Some     slightly    used...   . . .. ��������� ,  Matriculation books, going; at-a reason-T^ ^narRe OI ?"e  able prices  ,A.p ply by  mail to Evelyn  -Horry, Creston.  Mrs. Lyne has some -High School  books to dispose of and will give them  to any pupil in Oreston * school who  will-fetch them.  Mrs. R. Stephens and Mrs. F H.  Jackson, who have been away on an  extended visit at coast points, arrived  home this -week.       -_. #  Mrs. Stanley Hendren and young  daughter ai rived back from Vancouver  on Monday, accompanied by her  sister, Miss D. Mnul.  The annual report of the Inspector  of Municipalities gives the population  of Oreston village us 429. The Village  area embraces 430 acres.  ! Textbooks, scribblers, pencils, paints,  pens, drawing paper, loose leaf books  and leaves jitid all other.school supplies  at Oreston Drug & Book  Store.  The Junior Guild Christ ChUrch  have their September , meeting on  Saturday afternoon, Sth, at 3 o'clock,  at the home of Mrs.   E. W. Payne.  M onday is Labor Day ��������� a statutory  holday, and all places of bntdness in  town will be closed. The postofflce  wicket will be open from 5 to 6 p.m.  only.  The game regulations for 1025 have  been ismied, and the season will open  as usual on the 15th of September,  The deer limit has been raised to three  ���������hII bucks.  All niembers of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid are requested to attend  the September meeting, Friday, 4th at  Mrs. Bcnmger's apartments at tho  Creston Hotel.  Wanted���������Apples, tomatoes, -crab-  iippleH, and onions, in-ear lots. Don't  sleep Jit the switch, write or wire un at  once.      LangBtaff     Coal     Company,  ! Mr-one Jjiw, RiihU.  Howard Allan of Trail was a week  end visitor with Mr. arid Mra. Oher-  rinRton, en -route to Saskatchewan to  help with  the harvest on tho  Allan  farm near Keginu.. '  Mint. Kelly of New WfiHtnilnHtor,  who has Hpent the punt two mont.hu  here with h������r brother, 0. H. Kelly of  Crew tori Drug A Book Store*, left, for  home on  Wediittfttlny.  Village cl������rk W, O, Taylor had a few  days vacation nt tho end of Aiigiiftt',  Which he wpent on a Hashing trip ul  Kootenay Luke, stopping with Sum  Bynonth at Knukitnook.  Mr. and  Mr������. 8, A. MacDonald and  f.irnily of Sunimrt-land, who hav*. been  here for the past month on a visit with  Insp. Dun woody of Nelson, who is  provincial police of.  Kpotenay-Boundary; :was 'tore ony an  official visit Wednesday. /There is no  date yet as- tb "when the police  uniforms will arrive- but it will likely  be next month. -1" ..   -   '  Any ..person wishing to " join the  Fifteen Hundred Club Fernie. District  may do so by snaking application to.  A. E Davies, Creston. This is the  cheapest insurance in existence, so  don't delay as this Club is filling np  very fast, and you may soon be placed  on the waiting list.",  Mr. and Mrs. T. Lytle of Crawford  Bay were -here a few days at., the end  of the week, looking up a house as it  is his intention ,to move the. family,  here for at.least the winter. He will  re-open, the-jewelry store about the  nt'ddle of the month.  E. H. Small of Granhrook"*, Indian  figent for the Kootenaye. was here a  couple of days the fore part of the  week looking after haying matters, as  well as rounding up the young reds  who are eligible to attend the Mission  school near Cranbroek.  The first of the month saw forest  Are fighting crew'reduced to about  fifteen men, all of whom are up Summit Creek. The two fires tip the  Klockmann trail are out and the other  blazes are eo well trenched about that  little danger is looked for  from, them.  The Women's Institute September  mectin'g Ib announced for Friday  afternoon, September 11th, nt.8o'clock.  Mrs. Cherringtod will report on the  recent provincial W.I. convention at  the coast, and the balance of the afternoon will be given over to social  features.  has been accepted by" Creston^Reclam-  ation Syndicate, .of which the delegate  is temporary chairman.  Major Mallandaine left on Thm-sdriy  in company with Hon, A. M. Manson,  Masonic grand master, and will visit  with him at the lodges at Kimberiey  and Fernie On Thursday end Friday  nights, and will probably accompany  him to Windermere for an official visit  to CnSumbia lodge on Monday night.  The haymakers are having unusually good weather for their operations  so far this year." A- shower "Friday  afternoon halted operations for a few  hours but with this exception climatic  conditions have been all that could be  asked for. With two exceptions ������U  who have taken out permits' are'now  busy cutting. .-  Aiigliean Church Services  ^H-kJ-l- W#* V m    S6? f . *_������  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  SIRDAR  Sand 10.30 a.m.  Loyal Orange Lptlp,H8.20S5  PAeets TKIKD TKTJRSDA1T of  each   mouth    st    MerBastils  Hail,    Visiiriog brethren tjordi-  >  ally invited.  ERIC OLSON. *W.M.  CHAS. MOORE* O.  ENGINE-R   .ARCHITECT  - -"'      '   lB-_gi--tere-i3-  CRESTON, B.C  E.  8 & BOOK STORI  GEO. U. VLEULTST  VICTROLAS Greatly Redxiced  Mahogany or Oak.  $135.00 machine in  models   now   "Upright, or Console  . ...>_._....���������.4..^u_~_.^.~.#7srw.f������o:  $200.00 machine in Mahogany or Oak, no**"_^__^>. v....._......^   J 2S.O0  662.50 Portable in Mahogany,now���������.:^_._..._-w-._.>.-......_^���������--~-~~''''     47.SO  ALL OTHER MACHINES* any model. REDUCED 2S to 36%  Now   yau   are   through  with   the   Strawberries   and  ...   Raspberries is it not time to attend to jyour  requirepfients in  _____.-' .'._ Vv ���������  Peach, Tomato ���������[ Cucumber Crates  ��������� Apple Boxes and Crates  .    We can; make prompt delivery of these.  OHA^. O. RODGERS  ������03C ]^ANtJiPjVO'X,TJ*RE3R  Bonners Ferry Herald: Jimmy Dock-  head of Creston, B.C., Who has brought  his string of horses   hero   for   aevcral  yejii'iH past, aimounc-t_i. tliat he hixu  acquired several new horses and that  he will ho here to enter for tlie $1000  purses which tho local fair association  will put up.  An egg plant weighing almost 2&  pounds and meainuing 10 inches about  tlm fu-lrth has nthrncted a lot of attention in tho Mercantile window the  pfiant week. It In the product of the  Eflmondmon rnnch along" the IC.V. and  those who pmfe_m to know something  ulKiut egg pliint Hiiy It is an exceptionally Inrge sample.  Guy ConstahlK got away on Satur-  d.iy for Vlct-nrln, whore hcjbao been In  ftftHt-imi with the minister of  hinds   in  connection  with   tbf   offer  of   10,000  acres of Kootenay Fiats   lands   which  Ford Gars -Trucks -.Tractors  We also handle a line of GUARANTEED SECOND  HAND USED CARS,      >  Garacres at Creston and Kitchener  with a full lino of Car Parts and Accessories,  VAN ������  R. S. BEVAN, Prop,  Exclusive Ford Dealer  _������ia<ai_m_au������������a_������raa������i_i  i.iniifl������i.iim������tar������i������>-w������������ii<ii^^>iw'iWtf^  Jfe__"f^3K^^


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