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Creston Review Aug 28, 1925

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Provincial Library
ap!26
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^^JL%J_L__A_LJ^ *-J_fc-^l6_JFF A. ^
Vol. XVII.
CBESTON, B. C, QOB^ AUGUST 28,
1925
^&o
15Amateur Effort9
.Says R. Lamont
\.<^o<-^4-t^HA
One of the largest and most important Sand deals ever put-through
in -the   Creston   Valley has recently
been GOuSiisuBunted, iu   TurOfitO, - wiieii
R. Lamont* Creston realty a'gent^sold
his subdivision of over 100 acres
��_ 1 joining Eriekson station, to a Danish
sea captain, for the price of 893,000.
Danish settlers will be placed upon the
land. .-  /
Mr. Lamont -states' that Creston
fruit district is one of the most desirable fruit producing districts in Canada, and with a progressive people as
farmers, should'soon double and treble
its present production of overaqnar��
ter of a million dollars' worth of pro
dace per year.
And recently another very Import
s-at industry is being put under -way,
in the form of an electric light- plant
which is aboi't to be installed at the
Goat River Falls to supply electric
requirements for the valley.
As Mr. Lamont is one of tbe - half
dose*""- aid-timers How Ief fcm the valley,
fee was asked what his opinion was on
the reclamation of ihe Kootenay Flat??.
He stated that in his' opinion the
present local movement was amateur,
and not in the best interests of the
place, for the reason that no matter
who reclaims the land, it will still
belong to-British Columbia.
There is equally as much land to be
ses!*s!*-*iea sdjo:s:sg ts tht south in
the United States, and if Canada
reclaims the land in- this country at
the estit^t^. millions of dollare, this
burden* "df'e-speiise-will he^d-Jterf to tise
t��*ea-mt.~-��iebfc- .-rt-^iittsA^enQi^b^q^atsi^
automatically reclaiming that^ portion
of theUnlted States-land f**ee, beside?
baking a chance'off, having; an international question to settle with the
Ubited States
Summerland are  guests  of  Mr.  and
Mrs. Bundy for a few days this week.
. Dick Penson left on Tuesday in the
Ford truck- with Jeff Knott to assist
with the Albss-ta harvest, heading for
Claresholm. ~ ,~
uuuk uuc uaauoi
<Ljaft   V.H9 a_.UBA?4".
prising projects he believes it would be
better and safer for Canada to give
this .land over to some Forganization in
the United States whose plans for the
���rscl.-tEsation of Kootenay Flats would
be confirmed by Canadian authority.
Their millions of money would thus be
spent in Canada, besides placing
settlers on the land whose farm equipment and bank rolls would "thus come
to Canada; * Consequently Canada
would benefit by the money brought
into Canada, the settlers and the
reslaraatioa of their land .
It seems possible for Canada to
make a deal with United States capital
to go futther, inasmuch as. the United
States land connot be reclaimed without first reclaiming the land in
Canada*
The people on the U.S. side of the
line are most- anxious to have the
work done, and It is seldom that
Canadians can get an advantage in
any deal with the Yankees as they
have In thib cane.
lie suggests, by way of a bargain,
that they connect Creston, with West
Creston, a distance of about five miles.
With a high wafer level road arid a
swinging bridge over the Kootenay
rivet--. Thia method would eliminate
possible trouble with tbe United States
over the international quostion of
lowering a navigable ' stream.���Kimberiey Press, .
. Mr. and Mrs, P. Heric of Yahk, who
recently purchased the Conway place
from Mrs. Stocks, have -taken possession of the place, moving here at the
end of the week.
Mi*- and Mrs. .A. Cameron of - Ri.r-
naby announce the engagement of
their daughter, Jessie, to Mr. W. Wilson, of Vancouver. The marriage will
take place September 4.
Mrs. D. A. MacDonald and children
of Cranbrook ��� are visitors here at
present'with her paienttv Mr. and
Mrs. O. Cartwright,
At the rate Bricksonites are acquiring, cars it will not-be long till most
every resident Is an auto owner Here*
The latest to do* bis  transporting   by
at
Geo. Jacks, , who. is employed
Klockmann, came .down at ths end of
the week for a short stay at the ranch
here. . _     -'*���'"'
John Bird, jr., go* back this week
f roars three weeks* hoUdayinss at Cra_a��
brook, where he waj_s with Mr. and
Mrs. Vine XJddieoatt.
and after a short visit with friends
here returned to Ci eston last night.
Mr. Cannaday was formerly employed
at the .Idaho Continental mine.
r. -'-u
*_'en_ers   are
called
(g��o ao AM.
Ford.
Littiejohii, who is handling a
- Another shuffle in Eriekson boundary property was conBumated late last
week, when Sam Bysouth of Kuskanook re-purchased his former J. ���3-.'
Smith ranch from KeL Andrew, and
has leased it to Mr. and Mis. Janeen
of Alberta, who" have been visiting
with Mr, and Mrs. Wickstrom. * Mi.
and Mrs. Andrew have taken possession of the old Icode place, which their
son. John, acquired" ahuu�� -five   years
tt8��-    ..
The eympsifey of nil ~1U bo ^steaded
Mr. and Mrs. -M.- B. P-ilmer who on
Friday received the sad news of the
death of their :daughter. Mrs. Thus,
j_ewit> (Vesra^y at Morria, Manitoba,
that day. Beceaseel was &&?& at Tre-
iTelto^iMiriiiV **>
HMUil-nt-i J-rt HQ.-IE   *>W-i_i3 *��.-iviJfe*-     ^.li-��_l     ���*
���+mr + '<4*m*mr+*-i.m   mmm   ^.-.mm^*     ������^m_i    ��*-��M a***���        rn l��_"l rtrm>   .    *a"W
Morris, where she met Mr. _jewis,;t<#
whom she Was, married . In. 1917," and
who sufrvives her along witb four sons.
Fos almost two years deceased Occu
pied the position of paying teller at
the Bank of Commerce at Creston and
was in prominent figure in the- social
life of the community, and her passing
is heard of with sincere regre& by a
wide circle -off acquaintances. *Her
sists-i-B, Ms-h. Stapies and Miss Ruby
Palmer left immediately for Morris on
r��ceiptof word ��f the serious turn
deceased had taken and were present
at the funeral. _.
being
.-_.._:.__ b__^_     __a      _a_i_
close   today.'   Doris
care ��f the work last term.
for the
.School,- bids to
Millington   took
John and Charlie Huscroft have just
commenced work on a contract of
putting up 500 tpni of bay for Mr.
Klockmann. on the Reclamation Farm.
A- Philip -and.-Karry Beesnn are
down from Klockmann for a short
stay, and are calling,on Kelson friends
a few days this week-. 7
Miss Gertude Byi-ne left a few day��-
ago for Spokaues wtiee-e she :s making
a shojrt visit, with friends.
Col. Ldster was.a Kelson and flairop
visitor at the end of the week, being
one of the speakers at, the ferry celebration at the latter, point 5n Saturday. "*'.""'-
Mrs. W. Mitchell, is not claiming
any record performance for her Leghorn pullets but i�� not averse to the
public knowing that some^of them
hjstcbed early in Apris were egg laying
on August 20th.
W. K. JSsling-off Rossland. ��������"__�� ~_ si?
carry ihe Ocmservattiv banner in West
Kootenay, spent- from Sunday to
Wednesday in the ""galley, and during
his stay was a visitor' with Col. and
Mrs. I4ster. - -.v" - ���
United Church
Sports' Winners
WMnn&el
mmmf*IOmkm90n
, A, E. Penson, who has been working nt carpentering at different points
in California tho past eight months*
arrived home at the end of tho week.
The building boom in that,state has
just about como to an end.
Mm. J. N. McKenxie and two sons
of Cranbrook'were 'weekettdl jjuest* of
Mrs, E. W. Kllngensmlth.
W. R. und Miss June Long were
visitors at Spokane over tho weekend,
making the trip by auto.
Mrs. H. M. Whimster arrival from
Nelson on Bnnday on a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mi*s. M. R, Palmer.
, ha.ru. Bam lord, who nau been a visitor with Mm. Bundy tho past week,
loft fo? her home In Cranbrook on
Sunday.    Mr. and Mrs. Macdonald of
_,- Mr. and Mrs.  Einer Andcstad spent
a few days in ��� Nelsoii   last   w*?ek,   re
turning to their home here on Sunday.
Monrad Wigen aud C. O. Ogilvie
were weekend visitors at Harrop,
Miss Lucille Healing of CranbrooK,
was a visitor with Miss D. Butterfield
at the weekend, returning on Sunday.
Mr. Armstrong, a mining, engineer
from Spokane, paid a business visit to
the Tyo claims here lasjv week, going
back on Sunday.
Miss C.. Kosindale. who is at present
residing a^. Yahk spent the weekend at
her home here. "-
B. McDunuld   of  Cranbrook   was a
weekend visitor here  nt the   home of
Mrs. ��� Roslndsle.
�� *       ,      .
Elmer Ringheim and H. A.  Bathie
just got away in the former's oar for
Albertu, where   they  figure   to  help
with tbe harvest. 1
Haying started on tho flats on Monday n-'d the weather having settled
fair there la every chance of a good
crop of feed being put  up.   The crop
-hows up about tlie same as in 1024.
Miss D. Butterfield returned on
Saturday from a two weeks' visit with
friend"* In thts Wlndersnora' country.
F. W. PcuvEon is busy erecting thus
new United Church*hero. It Is situated on tho lot at tho end of the school
grounds.
P. T. Owlet* loft on Sunday for the
prairie where he will spend tho nent
two months at harvest work.
Uuitc a crowd of the young' people
Creaton on Wednesday night for the
ladieti" -urchcutru. dance* anil certainly
had one of the bent times of the year.
:^--*Y   j"--i=^3*t^i
W&HI  �� ^r-SOifi^t.!.
The village =c>{��is��as^ioners have tbe
public -tvorks-^ department- crew and
equipment, along with- otjher help
busy repairing the hard surface." road
through town as well -as giving it a
coat of heavy oil. The work will cost
about, $500. and will be taken care of in
part by the 9387 motor license profits
the village recently re-sivs-d fross the
provincial minister of finance. -'
Rev. J. Uerdtxiao and J. W. Kobin-
son are the Creoton United Church
delegates to the first nTeeling of the
Kootenay presbytery of the denomin.
a tion. which opened its initial session
at Nelson on Tuesday. ThiftTyHthevlng
will discuss manning some of thd fields
at pi-esent having limited set-yice, apd
some decision will probably be come
to as to handling Kitchener along
with Canyon and Lister.       7.',v_
The.Ladies' Imperial Orchestra drew
a crowd of 50 couples nt their dance in
the Grand Theatre ballroom on
Wednesday night. In addition to the
dance music the ladies gave a little
variety to the affair with vocul numbers and instrumental solos which
were very much appreciated. The
Fraser bnkerj. staff siipplled the
refreshments and the evening waa
veiy much enjoyed by all.
Foster's guess on the* weather of the
past week was not eo very far out.
He forecasted the coolest period of the
month for the week centreing on the
24th, and the 22nd was certainly all
that Foster said It might be. The
windstorm that day was so high that
tho O.P.R.. steamer Naoookln waa four
hours late leaving Kootenay Landing
waiting the gale to ease off sufficiently
for a safe passage downy the lake,
Mr. HpUlngsworth of Colfax, Wash.,
and H. McDonald of Spokane were
motor Visitors to,Oreston on Tuesday.
The latter io a brothor of Simop and
Hugh McDonald who iiro very large
land owners In Drainage* District Mo.
1 at Bonne**** ��� Fer��*yt- ' "*1-*^ ��� t"he fortiier
wan Identified v with the work of
reclaiming tho 4400 acres in the district
four years ago. While here ttycy had
a look over the Kootokiay I'laia area.
Bonners Ferry Herald: Dowd vCan-
naday and Idona Bliss, popular young
people of Oreston, B.C. slipped quietly
away from aplcnto.i jsterfcy yesterday,
motored to Bonnero Ferry and sefeuired
a marriage license nt the county
auditor's office. They were married
by   Probate   Juc%e   E; K. H*sndcr0on
In honor of Mrs. R. M. Beid' of
Macleod, Alberta, who has been here
fcr, a week renewing ^ old acquaintances. Mrs. S. A. Sneers was at home
Thursday afternoon at whist at which
five tables of players competed with
the hisrh sco*y��-- he������sr trnade by Mrs.
ft.. B. Staples and Mrs. McKelveyj
-and the consolation trophy going to
Mrs. McCreath. Refreshments "were
served and the function proved one of
the most enjoyable social affairs of
the year.
Representatives of the United
churches in Creston Valley were in
conference here on Friday night with
Rev. Rev. J Herdman and J. W.
Robii-son, who are at Nelson this week
for a "meeting of the clergy and- lay
delegates fi*om the Kootenay churches.
���Wynndel reports the& new church
building well under 'way with Fred
Penson supervising 7construction. It
wilt be 46 x 24 feet and is built on a lot
adjoining the old scfa-iol. Present
plans are to have it- open, for worship
by October 1st.
From at least fpnr ranches ��� in tha
valley have come reports already this
season cf the appearance of .the o!d-=
time -potato- bug, and. sfchey-resident
hoi"ticulturist requests ihat where the
bugs are encountered that immediate
steps be taken, to eliminate them and
that he-he notified so t-fest.- t-fa*?1 clesssfe
kind.of tab Can be kept wherever they
appear. These pests are quite common
in the Cranbrook and other districts
east of Creston and they spread rapidly unless prompt exteruaonation remedies are resorted to. ^   -\"
Mrs. B. JUU Bentlej^aod family,-wju>
Isave resided hf?re fw ahUostythe-past
two years, is "having'Creston topay for
JKisnberleyv ."sfeereyMrT Bentley is now
essiployed. and where .they wiii make
their home   in   future.    Mrs..Bentley
h<*s bt-ets prominently identified' with
Presbyterian Church work   here   and
was  guest   ut  a   farewell   receptton
which took the form of a Ladies* Aid
picnic at Gfengarlff Park on Saturday
afternoon, which was largely  attended   despite   the    unpleof-aut   weather
that prevailed that day.
In connection with some recent
Review reports of early egg laying by
1025 hatched pullets Don, Bradley
writes us: "We have read'witb interest your account of the early laying
powera of some. fine Barred Rock;
pullets���no doubt champions in their
class. The Stinson ranch Leghorns
though must scratch a little faster to
head their own. class. Our Leghorn
pullets hatched 25 days later wetys laying two days earlier than the Stinson
birds (April I2r-rJuly.20)���17 days short
of the four months period. These
birds are large in rizo���the largest
April pullets seen this year, even at
the const, according to tbe^R,O.P.
inspector.*'
Our former townsman C. G. Bennett, now located at Fernie, appears
to be having no end of trouble maintaining his enviable local reputation
as a gardener at his new home at
Fernie. What he complains mostly
pf Is the work of the climbing cutworm which he tells us lb a very fast
worker, a mass attack of several of the
pests being responsible for the over
night disappearance of many a good
Biased head of cabbage in the Bennett
and other Fernie gardens already this
seat-on. ' The enemy epeclahses Its
operations between dusk and daylight
and has been going strong for about
three weeks.
The fire brigade hod its Jiifat reaS
tryput yesterday morning about 11.90
whin an ulium was turned in for a
blas&e at tlie Creston Hotel, wJibw
coma* auhi-a dumped oarli��$r |n the day
hud started a small blaze in a shed at
the rear of the house, and had It not
been detected bo promptly a very
serious conflagration might have
resulted. Members of tho brigade
made a quick response and had the
chemical engine as well as a supply of
huso on the way to tho fire without a
hitch, but were halted about half way
there with the rtetva that tho hotel
people hod been able to extinguish the
blaste,
In addition to being thef largest-
attended it can be equally safely-said
that ihe United Church Sunday-school
outing on the 19th was' just as thoroughly enjoyed, the adult ladiea and
saen sstersng* as thoroughly :t_tv i_~
various entertainment featui-es ancS
the dinner and supper as the boys and
girls. There was a fine lot of racing
with many exciting finishes and hum
orous incidents and the official scorer
announces, the day's winners as
follow:
Boys and  girls 5 and under���Ruth
Oibbio Jack Burnett.
Boys  and   girts   6 and   7���-Rachel
Morrow* Arthur Dodd. -    -
Girls 8 to 11���Leah Cannaday, Frances Lewis.
ooys 9 to a l-
Miller.
-jKnnald Gibbs, Andrew
.   Girls 11 to 14���Ruby Martin, Marion
Burnett.
Boys 11 to 14���Tom Cannaday, Percy
Robinson, '
Girls 14r and over���Loreen Williams,,.
Ada Lewis.
Boys 14 and over���Clarence Staples,
Charlie Cotterill.
"Married     women���Mra._ Ferguson*
Mrs, Pridham.
E.
Married
-u-.._��:~
men���H.    A.    Dodd,
Girls three legged race���Mary and
Ethel Lewis, Edith Cook and Lily
Lewis. z    -
Boys three legged race-���Ronald
Gibbs and Tom Cannaday, Bert Boffey
and Herb Lewis. *"~
. 03-*_j5totbei5 race���Lily
JSs��y*** "* ~ - *���'""" - *
Lewis, Bert
-Sack -race under
Douglas" Bpeifa.1
^IS���Jean   Ftehejt-,
��.����_
k  race over 13���Isabel Burnett,
men's���W. Truscott, H*
Mary JLewis,
Sack race,
A. Dodd.
Soda biscuit and whistle race���Girl's
team.
Gum animal
Vic Mawson.
contest���Bert  Boffey.
Novely banana
Pridham.
race,   women���-Sirs.
Both teachers and scholars are hop.
iug for quick work on the new base
ment, as the present quarters are
altogether, too small for th�� Sunday
school attendance, while the extra
-room can be used to good advantage
in the -various departments of young
people's work.
*.
Guy Browell of Nelson was a weekend visitor with Mra, Browell and
family at Canyon.
Gordon Vance, Bob Burns and Jeff
Knott got away <orf Tuesday to lend -a.
hand with the Alberta harvest, their
destination being Claresholm. Feed
Browell expects to get away to
Saskatchewan before tho week is out.
AM are reminded of the Bpwort"a.
League novelty social at the home of
Mrs. Knott on Saturday night. A
varied line of entertainment will be
provided and alt sure to enjoy the
affair.
Mr. Scott of Cammse. Alberta, a
former resident of Canyon, when, a
few years ago he was in partnership
with Mrs. Jenner, is here at present
with Mrs. Scott on a visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Jenner.
- Miss Kathleen Clayton is liottuo
again after a three wecko* visit with
lira. Barnhardt at Glenlilly.
A. number   from   hero  are   making
haetfid^uarterw on the . fiatw just now,
haymaking starting on Monday morning.
W, K. Baling of Rossland, Conservative candidate  in   West Kootenay,
was getting acquainted with Canyon
folka during a short; ntsy in the' Valley
at tho first of the week.
Mr. and Mra. Pochin   and   children
are away at prasent on aa holiday out-
log which they are spending at points
nlo-ag Kooteaay I_Ake. ii  m  ;S_  m  0i  r���������'-S!  '���������" ji  .3OT"''"'_XJSTvOT B.  a  {T I^pmance tf the ^/fanfsltjf/erttt^  R A FAE L* SABATiN I  Copynahiad. I922.'b>. Rj_f������������-I S-.ri._i.tni    "  ������*CAPTAIN BLOOD." _ ViWapli pictur������ witb J.  W������rr*n Kerrlgtafj-  te li>e till* rale l������-*tf zdapotioo ol .thi* tiki-tiling oo������*_l_>  CHAPTER   XXIV.  Cartagena  Having crossed the Caribboan in  the teeth of contrary winds, it was  not until the early-days of April that  the French fleet hove in sight of Cartagena, and * M. Rivarol summoned a  council "aboard bis flagship to determine -the method of assault.  *'It is ol" importance, messieurs,*" he  tojd them, ."that we take the city by  surprise, not only before it. can put  itself into a slate of defense-; but before it can remove its treasures inland. I propose to land a-force sufficient to-achieve this to the north of  the city to-night after dark."'  He was heard respectfully and approvingly by his officers*., scornfully by  Captain Blood. Blood was the only  one amongst them who knew exactly  what lay ahead. Two years ago he  had himself considered a raid upon  the place, and he had actually made a  survey of it. The Baron's proposal  was one to be 'expected from a commander whose knowledge of Cartagena  the honor, glory^and profit of theenterprise.  "It is an honor which" I must decline," said he quite coldly. Wolverstone grunted approval and Hagthorpe  and Yberville nodded. "I will not  lead my men into fruitless danger." ".-.  "Look you, M. le Capitaine, since  you are afraid to.undertake this thing:,  I will myself undertake it," M. de Rivarol declared. "If I do so, I shall  have proved you wrong*; and I shall  have a word to say to you to-morrow  which you may not like-. I am being  very generous with you, ai r. Vou have  leave to go."  It was sheer obstinacy, and empty  pride that drove him, and he received the .lesson ��������� he deserved. Close  upon fifty lives were lost in the "adventure, together' with half-a-dozen  boats stored with ammunition and  light guns. The Baron went back to  his flagship an! infuriated, but hy no  means a wiser man.  Sj^?"--___i������_-^^  iH  mkmm?BkkF&KA'k       HEADACHE. BILIOUSNESSl  :ffi|KMri^fe^E'R^  '���������'Al^AAAA:^^^SxmAx^x  t-  7  might  be   derived  and      stralegically  curious place.      It  was   only   such  as  from maps.  Geographically  considered, it is a  stands   almost   fou'r-SQuare,    screened  east, and north by hills, and it may be  said to face   south upon   the inner of  two harbors   by which it is normal ly  approached.       The  entrance     to    the.  outer   harbor,   which   is   in   reality   a  lagoon  some  three   miles   across,   lies  through   a   neck   known   as   the   Boca  Chica���������or   Little  Mouth���������and   defended by a fort,      A long strip of densely-  wooded   land   to  westward   acts   here  as     a,  natural     breakwater,   and   as  the   inner   harbor   is   approached,   another  strip  of land thrust's across at  right   angles   from   the   first,   towards  the mainland on the east.      Jnst short  of"-this it  ceases, leaiA-iug a deep but  very narrow'channel, a veritable gateway, into the secure and sheltered;-* nn-  e.r harbor.      Another fort defends this  second  passage.       East   and   north   ol  ���������  Cartagena   lies' tlie    mainland,    which  may  be left out of account.       Eut to  the  west,  and  northwest   this   city,   so  They   de-  sharing  of  lucky --hot fro/n the buccaneers had  found the  powder iriagazihe  He  was  awakened   at  dawn  by   the  rolling   thunder   of   guns..      Kmergiiig  j upon   the   poop  in  nightcap   and -slip-  well guarded on c-very other side, liesjpe-rs, he beheld-a sight that increased  directly  open   to   the sea.       ft  stands j  back beyond a half-mile of beach, and j  besides this and the stout, walls which;  fortify   it,   would   appear   to   have  other dofenses.  It rr.iYwained lor Captain Blood to  ������-xp!ain lhe dill'toii!" tes - when "M. de  Rivarol informed liim thai the honor  of opening the assau!1. in the niannoi-  whit-h In* pd<'S<-rtbed was to be aceord-  fil   to  the   buoennoors.  Capi.ain   Blood   **inil-"d  procki' ion   oi*   J he   honor  Lin   m������-n.       It    was   pr-r-c-  would   havo   expect oil.  raneeiv  the d--u-'g.---i-"   for  his unreasonable and unreasoning  fury. The four buccaneer ships un'-  dor canvas were half a mile off the  no '. Boca Chica and little more than half a  'mile from the remainder of .the fle-ef,  and from their flanks flame and smoke  wore belching each time they swung  broadside to the great fort that guarfl-  NERVES km  Sent Woman to Bed. Great Change  After Taking Lydia E. Pisikliam's  Vegetable Compound  Sarnia,  Ontario.-������������������" After my girlie (  was born   I  \v;m a wrect-.    My   nerves  were   too terrible, for words  and J sirn-  p_y   '.-."jid   r.ot   r'tand   or   wall;  without  pain.u.     J   -.ujl'ererl with  fainting spella  until I wart no longer tiny good for' my ,  house hold dut.ii.'H and had to take to my i  bed.    The doctor paid I .should have an i  opera (ion, hub J .v.-.;-'. not. in a fit conditio*! \  at that time.     My neighbor said,  'Why !  don't .you try Lydia K. I*iii'..li.*in'i**H Vo|������-  otahle ("'oro pound?     I am t*������ire it will, do .  you good ana" will nnv--.   th-.He  doctor'.'* ,  lulls.'  Sf������ I was advised i>y my husband [  to try it rtft'-r I told him abouf.it,   I am  v< ry  t tii-ink Jul   to Hay that  I   wan  soon ;  able to t;j!,c a few boarders  for n. while  a.s roomt-t w-raa- M'jin-������-nt that time,    My  baby is  17 month.,  old now iinA I have  not. yet. had an o-perafion, thanks to your \ '��������� on  fin.'di< iii<-.      I   lia-.t-    r--.-oaJi.fnojjf.lcd   the  Ve*.(-1 able Compound to a few ppople I  know and have told thorn tbo (mod it has  -Jor.c me.     f I,now I feel arid look a different   woman   it.hewe  la-*t  fow nx-nthA  iijii   i .ri-j'C.'iuilj)'" w������',_.������:: _;<.*. l.o v. i.tt 1 wjut. i.  i-oftle of your medicine   m she  house.  V'otj can  UK-*- thin lottor  jih you ihcc  fit,  ti** I Khould  bo only too }.*!ad   for   lht,ne  -\i(Tering n������ 1 hriv-r to know whc*!: it ban  '!on<- for mf,"���������MfH, Rorkkt (������������������'..  Mao  t',HK(um, R. R, No. 2, Sarnia, Ontario.  A r������f-o**nl ������*.-in-.'.*tB/" oT -woman u.*:cr.". of  I be ".V'^ot.-rhlo C-orn pot ind report ?>(* out  of 10". roceived hmpficiiil res-tillH. This  is a rcmarLablc proof of iii. merit.    C  YV  ed that narrow   ont ranee.       The  fori,  ahhough returning the fire vigorously  ! and viciously; was suffering badly. Yet  j-'sirdonir.   ap-jl'or all  their manoeuvring th'e buccan-  r.'_--.^rvpd   .for; ppi's were not    oscaping    punishment.  .*-���������**Iy  Avhal   ho : The starboard gunwale ol" Hip Atropas  For ihe  hue-; had been hammered into f-: pi infers, and  M. do Rivarol   a  shot  had  caught  hor astern   in   the      coach.      The Elizabeth was ba<ll\\battered   about,   the   forecastle, ��������� and   the  Arabella's    nininiop    had    been    shot  stway, whilst towards thp oivd  of Unit  onKngenient the Laehosis came roeliiig  out  of the fight, with a.shat torr-cl rudder, steering herself by sweeps. Thoro  whs a  torrific os-ploslon;   half the fort  went, up in  fi'agmonls,      A  luolcy shot  firim   the   bueoanoors   liad    found   Hip  powder magji/.lne. .  It may lmvi* boon a. rouplo of hours  later when Captains Blood, as spruce  and cool as if In- had just come front  a levee, slopped upon the quill*.er-clecl.  <������l' lb-- Victoi-ioi.:so, to eonfroni JU. de  Itivarol. still in hedejr-wn anil nlght-  < ap.  "[ havo lo report, .*\|. lo Baron, thai  wo iti-o In jiosst'sslon ol' the fori on  l"r>r-n ("UU-.i. The standard of 1'nmco  in living 1'i'iim what i-onijilns of Its  iow-r, jind 11r- ��������� way into I bo oulei'  Im I'lioitr  is op������-n   to .\kjui"  iiooi,  "Vmi  h.Iif.ld  there tin-  scene of.our  eoiiilri*.-   i.rli-.n.        It   Is   ^.preiiil   bi'l'iirtt  i>'������- a   limp,"  l.iooaii   poihietl   <uii    Hi-*   forr   in   lhe  imoiiih     of    , he     Intifr     liniiiour    antl  i iff ���������-������������������ed   ;t   plan   f������f ooilalfi   victory with  ! t'n\ -'iJiKelMt'H  |.'*-bl   ilj������*litt-ll   I bo   Invtit'll'I'M.  i      Ai   noon   rm   illo-   inr-rrmv,   idiorii   oi  | rl- S-,*''* :'  rn.-d   ibn iiteijt-d     with     hotil  j   bat (Ire--I-",        f"j������J-|AJ<t'll|������        *-���������<-���������*(     4lff"TH    df  j Miri ������-������;der    to    M,    ������lie.    Hlvdiol.       Tho  | jduiulei'      wiih     --not iiooam., In      |1mi  I ^"OatirHj-   rat'   four   iIhvh   o-t ������*r   a    hilitdrn-rl  ��������� mule" ind-o  \> lt\\ ,^old   wont   opt   nf lli������������������  jolty   jt11tl   don n    lo   Jlie   I.ojiIh   waillM*"* ������   {..f    Mo    I,. .i.Ii    !���������'.   ...>".*. i)    Mu     !rj .'.Mll-t: j  \r,X2 In boo id   tbo h Ii S|-.v j  CHAPTER XXV.  The  Honour of  M. de Rivarol  During    th e    cap i tula t ion . and    for  some time,after. Captain Blood and the  greater poriiprt of his buccaneers had  been at  their  post on the heights of  Nuestra   Senora  de la  Poupa,  utterly  in*ignorance of what was taking place.  Resentmenty-'siinouldered  amongsr   his  men for a while, to iiame out violently at the  ertd of  that week in  Cartagena.      It was only by undertaking  to voice their grievance to the Baron  that their captain was'able for the moment to pacify, them.      That done, he  we*nt at once in q.uest of M. de Itivarol.  r"]VL le Baron. 1 must speak frankly;  and you must suffer it-     My men are  on   the   point   ot"   mutiny^.  mand   to  know  when this  the spoil is to take place, and when  they are to receive the fifth for which  their \ articles    provide.      The    men  know   that it: exceeds   the   enormous  total, of  forty millions.      They  insist  that   the  treasure" itself be-produced,  and : weighed   in   their   presence.      .1  wai'n you 41iat unless you yield to a  demand that I consider just and therefore upliold, you may look for trouble,  and  if. would   not.  surprise nie il: you  never leave Cartagena at all, nor convey    a    single    gold    piece  home to  Prance."  '���������Am   I to understand that you are  threatening rti'e?"  "You do hot know the ways of buccaneers.       If ; you   persist,  Cartagena  will  be ..drenched in Mood, and whatever the-outcome tlie King of France  will not .-hay 3 been well served."  .    The    end    of   it alt was that M. de  -Itivarol .gave   a   promise  at   once   to  make the necessary preparations, and  if Captain Blood and bis officers would  wa it   upoii I'vinais^cm.--board  tiie Victor-  ieuse:;���������������&w B;rrowijuiafskifigi' the' trea su re  should be produced,-weighed in their  presence and < lieiiy.fi fUr- share surrendered   there and; then into their own  keeping.  Among.-the buccaneers that night  there was ���������-hilarity ���������' over the sudden  abatement, of M, de* Rivarol's monstrous pride. But. when the next dawn  broke over Cartagena, they had the  explanation or it. The only ships to  bo seen in the harbour were the Arabella and the Elizabeth riding at. anchor and the Atropos and the Lachesis  careened on, tlie beach for repair of  the damage* s-ustained iii lbe bombardment. The French ships were gone.  Blood was reduced to despair. If  lie followed now, Heaven knew what  would happen to the town. Unable  to reach a decision, his own men nnd  I-lagthrope's took the matter .off bis  hand.*--., eiigt-u. to give chase to'Itivarol.  <To be continued)  Canada At the Norse Centennial  *** -*���������^  -laborate Exhibit of Canadian Government Attracted Much Attention  During the first week in June, Canada and the United States joined in  honor of the Scandinavian settlers on  the American continent by celebration  of the ,centennial of the arrival of the  first Norwegian settlers.. The Centennial Exposition was designed to pay  acknowledgment to-the greaifcontribution which those early Norse settlers,  their successors and fellow countrymen have made to the advancement p������  every phase of life in Canada and in  the United States. ,  Canada has a very natural interest  in this,celebration on account of the  large numbeiy of Scandinavians who  live in Canada and the prominent pnrt  they have taken in the development  of the country.- It ~ was appropriate  that, responding to the invitation lo  send an official representative of Canada, the Canadian Government selected Hon. Thomas II. Johnson, K.C, of  VV JAia_L.ljJar������  X  Be sure to include one  or two tins of KEEN'S  MUSTARD in the supplies you take to your  Summer Cottage or  CasrsF".  Only real Mustard ���������freshly  mixed���������-can give you that  asvcurv zest __������������**" +trr4cr *rt vniir  food^that you appreciate so-  much . And only real mustard  ��������� freshly mixed -with cold  water���������-furnishes real aid to-  digestion.  Make a note now to "remember' Keen's Mustard" when  you leave.  .ixfciij attorucy-tjeueral  of Manitoba. Mr. Johnson is himself  a native Scandinavian, having been  born in Iceland, who came to Canada with his parents when nine years  old. In addressing ah immense audience, Mr. Johnson referred to the  happy relations which have existed between the United States and Canada  for the past generatipar and: alluded to  the Influence these countries" have ex-  erteif in the direction cf world peace.  He paid a tribute to the Value of the  Scandinavian people as settlers and  nation  builders. v  / One of the chief features of interest  at the centennial was the elaborate  exhibit put up by the Canadian Government.. This exhibit, besides showing the principal resources and products of Caniida, represented by xneans  of a, huge panel done*-in Canadian  grains ~slnd grasses, incidents in connection with the history of the Norse  settlers in ^North- America,  the representations was. that of -Lief  Ericson, the indomitable Norseman,  about to land from his Viking ship,on  1.1x13    oilutco    vi     ay JaoL    ao    juu������    auiunu    aab  Cape Breton, Nova Scotia, in the year  1001 A.D., 491 years before the discovery of .America by .ChristopherColumbus.A -..The exhibit was the,largest  andTfli^st ^j^fo Gov-:  ernment-has undertaken in the United  States outside; of the big intei-national  e-xpositions, and wkas the occasion, of  much enthusiasm and favorable comment. ���������."���������-'���������'"  ���������  Many otlier. prominent Cainadians,  including Premier John Bracken; bf  Manitoba, took part in the ceremonies.  The effect of Canada's co-operation  will undoubtedly be- to direct still  greater attention to the opportunities  which the Dominion affords for settlers, not only from the Scandinavian  countries and the United States,. but  from other lands as well.  Biggest Auto Dump  Thousands^*" junked cars from New  York City are placed on the city dump  at Corona evary year, ' A large gang  of junk men make a living by stripping  them of everything of any value.  THANKFUL MOTHERS  Onc^.a mother has used Baby's. Own  Tablets for her little one she would  use nothing else: - The ^Tablets give  such results that the mother has nothing but words of praise and thankful-  ness "for them. Among the thousands  One of ]-of mothers throughout Canada who  praise the Tablets is Mrs. David A.  -And erson^ New Glasgow, N.S., who  writes:���������"I have "used Baby's Own  Tablets for my. cliildren and from my  experience.... I' would not . lie without  them. -; I would urge every other  mother ~to "ktep a box of the Tablets  in the, house.'* The; Tablets are a  mild but thorough;:ylaxatiVe which  regulate the bowels arid, sweeten the  ^stomach; drive out - constipation arid  indigestion; "break ' up colds and simple fevers and make teething easy.  They are sold" by medicine dealers, or  by mail at 25c a box from The Dr.  Williams'* Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.   .  First  Co-ed.���������He stole a  kiss  from  me last night.  Second Co-ed.���������I have a date with  him Saturday night.        /���������:���������'.,.-  "T   guess  you'll   find  honest fello;v."r -. ���������  him  a  pretty  One of the commonest complaints  of infants Is worms, and the most-effective application-for tliem is Mother  Grave's  Worm Exterminator.  Raymond Beet Sugar Factory  It is now <-el.inulled Unit over 7,200  acres of sugar hoots havo boon Sigurd  up for tho now boot sugar factory at  Raymond. * Six thousand acres was  Iho flRUre no\ by the StiRnfMeot Com-.  party, wluti thoy find, enlorod into  negotiations "with the farmers.  Keep Minard's Linimerit In the House  Probably a''Mistake'  Diner:���������This steak is  excellent-   ,  Waiter.���������That so?     You must have  got  the  one I Intended  for tlie man  who gave me the fifty-cent tip.  i  i  RED PIMPLES  ITCHED BADLY    ��������� -  Neck and Chest Broken  Out. Cuticura Healed.   ��������� ���������  " My d������nf*hte**a neck and cheat  v/eie very badly broken out with  red pimple*- that fentered and Itched  badly. She scratched tbe ������ffected  pane unci eauned the trouble to  ttpreud. At night- ftbc could not  sleep und the breaking out canned  diHftawement.  " 1 tried everything I could think  of but noi hi n-f helped her. I read  an ttdvenlt-K-met.il for Guttcura baap  and Ointment ������nd went for n free  ���������NTople, I purchased more, nnd *!-  ttT uiiln^ one c������ko of Cuticurn Soup  and one ba* of CutlcuM Ointment  ��������� be w*m beiiled." (filgn-Ml) Mr������.  R, B. Cro*-t������ BI Seneca Purkwuiy,  _Roc4->e%atcr, K- Y.  Uo������s Cutlcura 1o clear your efein.  It  I������mk(<������ R������_Kh  Um. w MiaU.   AAArmfj OMii^llUut  -������Ha_a������,laa.������������������.  C.U.. UmmMf*mi"    B'lU������. 04)1140  Paying  Twice   For   Nothing  Heligoland    Waei    Not    a    Profitable  Investment For Germany  Heligoland has been stripped of its  armament. A former British Government was long' and harshly criticized  for (railing that rock pile for a strip  of resourceful country in tropical Africa; the claim being that Germany  was'converting lhe islet itito a fortification dangerously close lo the .Bng-  linh shores. When war came the fortress was about, a.s actually useful H"o  Germany ns a shore- battery at the  mouth of tho Elbe. If made an -attack ou'lbo German coast clllllcult, but,  did not materially help lo make nn attack on Britain easier. All that Frit"*  seems to htive got I'or tlm piivl-lege of  piling $SO,000,000 worth of iti'innment  on the rock yvsin the privilege of paying  to ttiko if olT again,���������Kdmonl.oii Hullu-  tin.  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Thomas'  Kclectrlc Oil will take iho lire out oT  a burn or ncald. It should be nt  hntul in every kli.cheii so ihat If may  bo available al nny lime. TlK'rr* 1ft  no preparation required. Just ripply  the oil to tl*io burn or ho.*1<1 and the  ptilu will abate nnd In a nhorf time  ceawo. altogotlier.  Ha������ l.,i-ited For 75 Years  "-"oventy-five ycitt'H ago,. II. S. UoguiM  Hpellod his liunie on a gniswy hllli-Jdc  by Hptintiling wood nshnH. lilt. ������airitis h(HI ther-', mid It is -.aid only twice  Mince   then   have   iihIioh   boon   placed  OA'or   I lit:   ll.'lU'l'H.  ���������tltrHERE   effici-  ^^ ent Sally Ann  works, all forms ot  grime and xgrease  speedily- vanish.  Pots and pans, aluminum ware, glass  and porcelain shine  like new.  wca-rc-iM e_.BA.N������������-t������ iiM-ie-*  CAUCIAI-Y,   CANADA  V  [MM,  l}Uk4tnm>* \m MINI mm.   mmlm^mu bmm.  milmlr twHcoi--. Sb������-������������WI 9U<**>%8^.  uim iUMii11.1111- * il ^wmw^MWi^liilil .j^lil^^WliNIMi-IWtWIlM^II***"********'1'11'1 ������"*"'"*"  Mloard'c    Liniment  Dunlotm  for    Corns,    and  ���������C L..^ AM SER  .j  j i^w **��������� in .- _.,>���������.'-.-. w" -iV-i .  af>"  ./--  ;*Bi������^^ ;, &  "tt*/// f������j*re cjsre ofytntr Siioee  Ss '(...I       ' . v^V.  ��������� ���������uiiiijj i  ���������'fvftuii/jini i j-.ttuuiUb*'  BRIE  V  2  "Robert E. A. Graham, one of Canada's foremost livestock .men-ami one  of "tlie best judges on the continent,  died in Toronto, June 14. *  Henry  Roy   Davis,  of  Milner,   B.C.,  .. fourth .year medical student at McGill  University,    will    represent Canadlian  universities   at   Wembley*' during   the  month of August..,     -  Prof. Basil Williams, of McGill University, is" to succeed Sir Richard  "Lodge, who is retii-ing, as~head. of the  department of history at the University-of Edniburgb. ��������� - ~  Persia has withdrawn from the arms  conference because of ihe conference  decision that Persian ships in the Gulf  of Persia could be searched if suspected ;of engaging in .forbidden arms  traffic.  Tlie tomb--of Virgil "at: Naples has  -beeiipurchased by the Italian Govern-  mefit and a large sum will be expended in restoring the ancient Latin poet's  resting place as part ol this year's  celebration iu his honor.  Mme. Marusa Treyke, wile of a,Rus-  siaii;. .colonel, has been sentenced to  death for .'her activities a.s iiead* of a  notorious group* o I" qju'li-Soviet bandits  wiiq| terrorized the whole of the  Ukraine for more than two yearsT  Aja extensive programme of dental  health, erabraciiig ..'exaiiiination and  dental service to immigrants, was-.out-*  lined at the annuals-meeting'������������������-'��������� of/-the  Canadian dental hygiene council held  at "ppronto.  ���������"'irjrade between Canada and India is  developing steadily witli an increasing  market ottering for timber .and ma--  chirjt|.ry," said H. '.A..'.Chishblni.^Caitfa^  diaiili trade. corul^ss|Q^c;.:|it:;*C^  wlig*y arrived in^'Vidto:^^  board the liuer"--E'm"i>resV'':-^f'"r^uss1a.^''  Tlite Jerusalem corraspoadent of the  Loudon Daily Mail says the shrjbae of  the .^-Ioly' Sepulchre has been diseov-  ered|to be in a highly dangerous condition, the plinth and parts of the  marble facing of the outer walls bulging ijadly. ���������-.:. -���������-.���������.-.���������.. .���������-���������������������������������������������' - ��������� ���������    "The';... world's   best   hair   tint.  llAWtti^e^^^^teiy- ."i.alr.Jtp.it3'y^  : ^ natu:fori'coio_f-7.ta.- lo'-.mlrmt'es.': -"  :      Smalt    Slza   $3.30   by  mall  Double Size $5.50   by   mail  ThtallW. ITA Vamhear   ���������"?**���������>���������������������   ! InsiSprf  ��������� ���������������������;: ...   .. .;-.. ��������� vaaauyi .   ViW &S , K.IHIIIGU  pj-bne ������f. 2274-a        120 Yoa^ei St.  TORONTO. '"ONTARIO  y' '''���������; :;'Prf_e./Cattle" Shipped  Big Shipment Is Made:Of Prize Cattle  -.-���������. From .Alberta y. -:;-...:^--  Tlie first consignment of export cat-  t le for 19 25 1 eft Mohtrsa I r'ece ntl y, consisting of twp hundred arid seven head  shipped:^iby'the Livestock Producers*  Association of Alberta., aud .averaging  around, twelve ~bundi*ed. pounds iu  "weight at three years of age. One  hundred and twenty-five of the number came direct from JEdinon ton spring  show: where they had captured the  first five f prizes in the" carload class!  "Others; included in the lot were the  grand champion steer formerly owned  by the %Univarsity of Alberta, and five  Hereford steers 'that.-took.; first place  at. Regina; Calgary and Saskatoon  shows. ���������';  May -Buy  Another   Farm  South   African   Farming   Has   Greatly  Interested  Prince of Wales  With regard to a report'" that the  Pi"ineeyof Wales has entertained the  idea of- returning to South Africa-for  big gaine shooting, the general impression is that His Royal Highness is not  particularly interested in big game  and this seems to be borne out. by  his recent ^p.nceliation of a projected  gaisit to a game reserve. * -   ^,-  The. Prince, however, throughout his  tour in Soiult Africa, has shown the  deepest possible interest in farming,  and Soutli African farmers who have  spoken to 'him' think it quite possible  that he may buy a farm and encourage  horse breeding and the raising of  sheep and dairy cattle in this country.  r.-  j^RMG AMEM^mifk  -8,  This new nine-storey hotel, occupying the ground space of an,entire .city  '-���������'������������������- ���������    * -   , "i ������������������ "* * ���������       block, was taken over from the1 contractors-twoweeks befbre its-opening  on  June   3,  hy   the   Canadian  Pacific  ���������"V        ������������������'������������������ - ���������       . -'      '���������'���������J>   ��������� ,'      -.,. ',   -���������������������������  Railway.'    It is the new Chateau Lake.  Louise, built last winter at; a cost of  two million  dollars  on  the  banks  of  i the famous Lake Louise 6,500 feet lip  for life  and  succumb    to    weakness.! iu the Canadian Rockies.  This    preparation ' gives  promise   ofy    rn- .    ...        ���������'������������������ ���������_..- ,   ,   ' -,'''.    -,'".,  health and keeps it. j     To e(*uiP tWs new 3lott;I aud stoclt il  ,;.-;-,.-  . -..-.,���������.^-..'.....^.^y...' .���������-���������.''���������-���������;-,-.������������������. j wit\t,   food    for    guest ...occupancy"on  j June 1,  800 beds,    390    bureau,' 780  'Liar! ! chaii'S,   31)0   pieces   of   uphpistry,   390  ! desks for rooms, with sheets and pil-  The* use-lpl" Miller's Worm' Powders  Insures healthyj,^cliil(li*en so Tar aS the  ailments attrlbutabie, to worms .are  concerned. A jjjffh mortality among  children is traceitble to worms. These ,  sap^the strength of infants so that. I  thej-"are,un.i4>le-to maintain the battle j  j������___       tt ���������' ...   m'    '''-..".'.'-     * i * 'i  turkey, 8,000 pounds of roasting fowl,  18 whole lamb, 12 whole hogs, 1,000  pounds "of "new cabbage, 40 cases of  grapefruit andf 20 cases of fresh spinach, y Approximately 7.0.0(0 \egjgs had  to be rushed from the C.P.R. farms at  Strathcona, Alberta, and placed in re  frigeration.  y  7 The Soft Answer  Pei'sistent    Interrupter.    ���������'���������  Liarrr"  Speaker.���������"If   our   friend   will   give  me -Ilia   name  instead 'of���������'" lifa.-i proi'ft't*'-  siony   I    shall    "Bo delighted to malce  his atqunlntuncp."  Wljy blaiuo .^he; hotel pa trpn fbr  kiclc;ing when he' has to pay gciod  dollara  for ooo'r filiarters?  ���������; ��������� " ". .   '    .',"'*,   :   ,7 ;.. ���������-*..���������' "���������'  *_f!.!J_-.''..."'i^**"*""** "'' *"."**""**" ���������m,mm"r?m.'r"mmm!^,.'Tm?m"_!*"T"T! "'.' .'','**  TE & i Sri IN Gt BPa Is 1ES  Thousands off Ylacm  D5E EVERY SUH/ISV3ER  "fl'io Iiot .wentlior ia  vory liard  on  lia.hie.s stuTtitig tn fill .llicii*   ItHjtli.  Oil lhe fii*i*l: Mij^ri of iiti^v loostoiicMH of ;  tho;, liowtda   tin'   mother, ahould   givo''>���������  u few  low cases, box bed sprlngsn-and other.J  equipment to match, li-dcl tti be trahs-*  ported lliree jiiid a half miles up a  iianwv..gHUge mountain railway. The  pcrh'ahnble food which had to lie slocked in , tlifel hotel the day before'its  openinJB,  Included   13,000    pounds     of  Of the non-perishable foodstuffs,  five tons of potatoes, 800 sacks of  flour, 20 tons of sugar,- 3,000 pounds  of butter, a ton of tea and a thousand  pounds "of- fresh coffee liad to be placed in the larders.  All told, a special train of eight cars  ctirrying 350 tons of foodstuffs was required to open this retnarkahle edifice.  Aud, all of this bad to be rusheoMti at  the last moment; I'or the opening banquet al; the hotel seated the full capacity of the new dining rooms of 500  ���������persons, -y','.-. .A  ��������� ;������������������;���������'  A staff Of 425 men and women,, in  cluding thr^d managers, had to be ou  haiid a week before its' opening. These  eriiployees have a building to themselves equipped "with rooms with bath,  hot and cold lunning water, a rotunda  and a ballroom.  "The hew Chateau Lake Louise has  40p' rooms with bath, i\\] outside rooms,  210 of them with southern exposure  facing the famous lake..'���������  Besides telegraph and cable ofiiees  In the* rotunda, each bedroom contains  a phone which can be connected with  long'distance,,  A resident doctor and trained nurse  will have oflices in thia building to  look after tlie health of its guests;  and. a special dining room has been  built for the maids, nurses and younger Children of the gue3tg.  Chateau Lake Louise is now said lo  be the largest aud most modern equipped,-chateau in  the world.  Th I ft will qtitt'kly ofTn<"t tlio dimrr!i������i"-ti,  votititinjj mid pui-jjiiitf, and, ix-rliftp*  wivo tho Imhy'ji lif������t.  ���������Put up only hy The T. Milhu-a Co.,  iaUUttutl,   'XitfOUtO,   Uttta,  "W.    N.    U.    in**"  Wheat Outlook In U.  S,  Large Percentage of Winter Wheat  Acreage Has Been Abandoned  If wheat goes to a fancy price next  full, American farmers will not be the  principal' beneficiaries, y -The crop in  this country does noi, premit.u very  well '��������� accordIiir to a Government report, says the Buffalo ICxprosH. Moro  than half the winter wheat, acreage  was abandoned in Washington,' Montana,--Oregon, New jNlexlco antl Texas,'  and nearly a quarter of the ncrt-ngo  In tho ontiro country. TQstimatbfl in>.t  lo spring Avlu'tit acreage are not yd  iiccurnie, but thi'* gucHH is Hint It will  not be aboi'o the Jivor:i-**o uh  to (.|iii,.,-  (luantliy or quality. "*  CJiimdit iH reported lo have planfod  an acreage' fully, tia ho'ge uh \a������t year,  with noil conditions and moisture excellent. Prospect.** In othor counlrloH  are good, .*tl.-.o, It I������ said. Thi*i country may not have much ox pur table 'aur-  I pluu wheat thin year. That will moan  jn ueiieiii oi oilier.producing- coiinlrlefi  ! If the  piici*.  vlb  In ospoctod, ronuiltiH  Canada a������"d New Zealand ...  Sorao Idea of Canada's trade with  New Zealand can be gathered from tho  fact that exports from Canada during  tho liionth of February, 1925, amounted to $1,632,577, of which amount  $128,550 was uiado up of agricultural  mid vegetablu produeffl, while wood,  wood products and paper amounted to  $172,.'*r.{. Tlio greatest amount was  furululHsd by iron and iron, products,  exports of which In Uio month of  February amounted to $872,713.  I  high.  Can't Do Without  MINARD'S  "W'iion wo oaino back to England wo brnti-'ht a bnt lb*' of  Minard's with us, but wince thou  wii can't got nay liniment to  come up to It. Will you ptotiHo  .write. and lot in* .know how  'much It. would cost lo have 100  bottles   sent  over."   ���������  MRS. It. ADA MB.  Old Towfl*. Hnstlnga, Knglnnd.  Wo rocolvt* do/.oiiH of k-itet'H  from far away countries nuking  for Mlr.ard*"*. 2"or ' 'wuhm,  bitiiaoa, l>urn������i. coldn, lnllamtna-  tlon, etc.. It littti no equal.  MINARD'S  LliMllMENT  World   Scarcity  In  Wheat  Factor That Will Likely Hold Prices  A Up For Some Time  Blue rutngentlemon, who do not like  to ;soe the fit.*mers happy, tell litem  that high wheat prices cannot last bo-  cauao those prices are supported solely l>y speculation'  Thoy say that the bottom may drop  out of tho wheat market nny day that  Home gambling ring wt'tita It to drop.  The farmers should not worry too  much about It. There I.i one factor  that will probably hold wlieat. piice..  up for yoat'H.     '"'        '  Normally, 'Russia produces ono  bil-  lioil"'bushel* of whon".       "Por   .!>*���������   pnrt  i  few yt"ar.*-JLtUHsian wheat has not boon j  a factor in world market.-*. Nor will  II. bo a I'aolor for years to come.���������-"Vancouver Sun.  A eiondltidrt,:-':^I*hafr- ;^a!is.y;'!F^_(. a  JReJiaiblb fTpnic "���������' ":x:''.''  .-. Many women give sormubli of their  time to the cares of their; household  that they neglect their own heal to and.  sometimes reach the verge of a breakdown before tliey realize" that theii-  health.fs shattered. Oftervthe heart  palpitates violently at slight 'exertion.,''  the stomach fails to digest food and  discomfort foUows. The nerves become weak and headaches grow tyiore  frequent. The body grows weak'and  they are always depressed. This condition requires immediate treatment  with such a reliable tonic aa Dr. Williams' Pink Pills which enrich and  build up the blood, carrying renewed  energy to every part of the body. The  value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in a  rundown condition is proved by the  following statement from Mrs. Alex,  Mclnnes, Bowsman River, Man., who  says:���������"About a year a go" I' had a serious illness which left me very  anaemic. I was not able to get  around to d-> my work; in fact I could  scarcely walk. I" was troubled with  palpitation of the heart with the least  exertion. One day a friend advised  me to try Dr. Williams' Piuk Pills as  they had done hor much good. I followed this advice and took ihe pill a  for some week wheti I felt as well as  ever. I have since"been able to attend ia all'my household duties. The  dizziness and palpitation have left mo  and I bless the day I tried Dr. Williams' Pink PHla. They are jtlst tho  medicine, for those who are weak and  rundown."  You can got these pills from any  dealer or by mail at 50c a box from  The fir. Williams* Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Oni.  Animals Being Acclimatized  Nltjety sacrdd - baboon-* from Abyssinia have reached the London /.oo,  and, until acclImati/.*-*d, will be put  lu.u a -...!_.'������������������ .v-iiiidU-d. with rttdiaal li<*;tt  and light. Sheltered ledges outsldo  the cage will be -lectrically wa.rm-.-d by  rays of artificial sunshine.  I   ,���������,���������.,���������.���������-,,���������������������������._,,,,,. _,_    ,,   , .j.;..,-..; ,....;,.....���������.���������.,:.^..;.;....;.  LARGE Manufacturing Finn, soiling  , concentrated    flavoring   extract*-  i In tu ho*, direct to th*-* homes, want.H  I s-omntry M*-un������-or!* througho-*1. lb-"*  West. Whirlwind sales* and ropoiit  oi*lor.H --vorywhere. Here la a winner. Wrlto Qiilok, Territory golnt.  ^ast. Craig Brotliors, Desk C, Nla-  Bara Falls, Oniario.  Well Qualified  Proftpocl ivo I'implnyoi--���������Ilu  got up In the morning?  M.-W  Appllcnnt.    Can I?  my   last  place.   I  used   to  bo  have ail Iho bed* made bo fori  el ho waa up.  t crin you  i * -., .    ���������������  a,* 4-..V ,    j,,,  up  ami  iinyoti-"  "gy^y ���������>r������P^jP BLm  Wade Into yarn 3$c lb., or Ojilt-i S5c tb.  , ������ , .'. h,     ,.>.      .....  ..... a     a| ,aa.,a.a,*,v    aaa.aii.      jal.a  a',*  for     uri(ta"rwf-������ r.     j������w������'.i������a-r������.-     tattiiJUi.-t s,  l������i:������*"ktnji������w' f������_,itj.-i  antl   |VUJtlH,   ������rlM-.  SUI������������OI.V WOOtLEN  WULtU. LftWITCO  Sudbury, Ont.  ipmwaw  mmjmmjmu4mi Wli Itt. "a  ^iii^iiuj^us������iisaixaaasas������^a^  "f&SSsS!  mm^mimmM  HMH mLm&fQ.  -?^Yrj������,MV,^.u.,^-.^^w^avw***aa-:������**w^'u*' .-���������"���������^^--.-t,-*!"'"*.'-'- -  WBbxa  mwkm  ���������^ ���������'  wtssi  m  "_IJ_P''*  .s  fflaj:.;..  ���������Mat.-.!-::  '������,  ���������������__���������-:  tl  pi!  7.i.  I  I  'aS  J  ly|  I  fr?.' i":-'i ���������  m  *':". -ar.  B^i  THI.  CB1SST0H  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  S&Oa to U.S. points. _  C. P. Ha"?B8, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON   B.C��������� FRIDAY. AUG. 28  A $2,000,600 Concession  No one at   all   conversant  ������������*������������������-rvofr.aa-kn   mnr\���������m4-.Aima   ������m������*ll        1  .mm ������^������_,v_a^.aas   ...���������������.vtcao    *������ *������*        aa  '_l������.v  with  the  t surprised at   tbe   ministerial  criticism hurled; at   the   resolution  adopted by  the   Western   Canada  Irrigation Association at Kelowna.  favoring the principle of a share of  the very heavy   costs   involved in  irrigation and reclamation projects  should be borne by the people gen  erally.    Mr. Pattullo's attitude  in  regard to this matter is well known,  and when   Mr. Pattullo makes  up  his mind about anything it is going  to take something  in the  way of a  very large   body of public  opinion  to move him.    But, candidly,   it is  a bit amusing to have the  provincial minister of  lands declare  that  adoption by the  provincial government of the   principle unanimously  approved by a very   sane   body   of  men would constitute an "unmoral"  action.*  An unmoral person,   as  I  have al way 8   understood the  term*  i-i one who \a not' capable  of <listin  guishing   the    difference   between  right and wrong,   therefore,   it   is  reasonable to say that the minister  in his interview at  least  suggested  that the delegates to the convention,  a very honest and sensible looking  set of people juding from their outward appearance, are in the moron  class.    The   minister probably   did  not mean   to  intimate so much as  that, and his use of the  word may  be put down as one  of those  little  indiscretions to which he is inclined.  It was Quite   interesting   to   read  that Mr. Pattullo,   while   so   em  phatic in  his   declaration    that   it  would be little short of an  outrage  were the hard ridden   taxpayers of  Okanagan   districts to   be given a  measure of relief, from their burden  of taxation at  some  future   time,  he told the  people   of   Creston   in  almost the same breath that if any  syndicate or group of people would  nnndertake  the reclamation of ten  thousand acres   of   the   very   rich  soil of the Kootenay flats   it would  be deeded  over   to   them   by   the  government.  Tht average price of farm lands  in British Columbia is $200 per  acre, and on this basis the land  offered the Creston people v  drained would be worth $2,000,000-  or just half a million dollars less  than has been spent on the Okait  agan irrigation projects, according  to the minister's own statements.  Quite apparently the Crestonites  were impressed with the opportunity Mr. Pattullo had given them of  making a nice little clean-up. for  the depstches   which   tell   of   thia  wonderful offer stated that the  minister was not well out of town ���������  before the business men of the com-  munity were in enthusiastic session  and it has since been announced  that a syndicate has been organized,  that stock will be sold at onelftin-  dred dollars tier share, and that "the  f armers of the  Creston district .are  i - ���������*    ~ * I  figuring on increasing   their   l?old-1  ings bf land. -     '  They know what it has cost to.  reclaim certain areas of the ffyta  located on the Idaho side of . the  boundary line, and it is to be  assumed that their knowledge -, of  these coats has contributed to . the  enthusiasm with which the minister's proposal, has been   taken up.  It is doubtful   if   there   will"   be  serious  criticism  of sMr> Pattullo's  action at Creston and  no one   will  disposed    to   cavil   should  er Stationery  ---the Printed Sort  *.aiw  5rES  has  fZRBQUEEQfrT EVERY GOEfcOVv'  correspondence to attend to where he  wishes he had business (printed) stationery  to use.'    "   J;;.-'-  '-** *.-:���������' t" _. t        - *  Hi& lack of it is prohably'due to the fact-  that he thinks it expensive.   .  l_etter  you  v<r *>   nan.���������-  *������ m-mimM  pay for pads at the store.  supply them padded  plain duplicate sheet interleaved in case you  wish to make a copy of jour letters,  Printed Envelopes are. comparatively  as Inexpensive, and 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.  oe  syndicate that is being formed  make some money if ten thousand  acres of rich bottom lands are  brought into cultivation to the  "general advantage*' of ..the province.  But should matters work out in  this way it would require considerable hardihood on the part of anybody to argue that the Creston  farmers had shouldered the whole  cost of their particular reclamation  project  The alacrity with which they  jumped at the minister's proposal is  in itself adequate gnrooff of their  realization that they are being  assisted by the government in  carrying out the wholly commend  able plan to drain the Kootenay  flats.  The minister will not deny that  the ten thousand acres he proposes  to hand over heles-g to the people  of British Columbia as a body, and  that by making the grant of land  he is in "This instance recognizing  the principle that the" people immediate!^ affected by reclamation  projects should not bear the whole  cost.  .Why then, stamp as "nnmoral'  the suggestion that some measure  of relief should be given to farmers  in other parts of the province who  are being forced to abandon their  farm** because of inability to wipe  out their accumulated tax bills?  As a matter of fact, the question  of taxation of irrigation lauds is  bigger than any individual, or  individual's opinion, even the  opinion of the minister of lands,  conversant as he doubtless is with  matters of this kind.  Should the day come when the  people of this province will have to  choose between the abandonment  of large areas novv under c*jltiv  ation, as a consequence of irrigation, and the aRSumption of a share  '"*" of the cost of the systems that have  made this possible, there is absolutely no doubt what the choice will  be. Ministers will come and go  but farming in the Okanagan  Valley, by virtue of the application  of stored waters of the soil, will go  on forever.���������Pentieton Herald.  FOR SALE!  I I  All my land and porronn* property  including:  Office nnd hemms furniture.  iMtge flroproof tutfe.  Mji������on ftt K.floh tawt nuih*> pinna.  About WI f<V0t pl*t<������ tflflURft  Automobile.  Lumber and sundry article*  Fawn   l>.n*lft,   nnd  buirfnes* and  refti-  Oood   term*   on  Crouton improved,  cl&iJaU.   iOtH.  Now Iw tlna Um������ t.o Invent ..tint iw tlio  friendly hands of capttol aro reaohlMff  for tho Kootenay FLata roeliuiuttlon,  float tlivvr Fiijll-t <_l(M"tr{o power, and tht.  Iron dopOHltn of Iron Mountain, which  all bolOTiff to Creaton dlntiioC  A Oran&Tooh Garden  T am movtnjr owfrur to 111 health.  I .  WMM__ Wm. trnm. .^^_      mWL*    _____*WUl__    V���������I    *_* DCHMft  ^^ymSL ^H __,       Biii   Mmm ^^r<H^ Tj^^ H W BS ���������"  _.*%������������     mLmJt*mmtV3.'%Jft^i   M.  crestof-i  J  Jnbt acro-19 tho street   from   tho  Hall home is encountered  a garden  a quite a different   type   with   its  own peculiar  claim   to recognition  ���������the landscape garden   in   miniature of Mrs. J Ii. Rumsey    Essentially English in   ita  every   detail  yet differing in type from tho Bng  iish garden of Mrs. George Smith,  described   in   these    columns   Last  week,   Mrs.   Bumsey'a garden plot  holds out a speoial  appeal   to   the  lover of trees.    Her'a ia a garden of  treea, the area of space  given over  to flowers lending   to   its   general  scheme a delightful air of rusticity.  Of roficm  Mm.   Itumsey   has but a  few.    Bui few in   number   though  they be   tliey   are   exceptional   in  their generous  spread   of   bloaaom  and   contrasting   red   and   white.  And, of course, being JSngliioh, Mra  Bumfcoy haa found place in her plot  for a clump of Canterbury bell*���������a  splash of vivid   tolor   against   the  wall of hor homo, rolSnved   by   the  dead   white   of    immortelle*,   the  bright blue  of  forget me note Fund  the bright  go2d   of   n   variety   of  daisy.--*Cranbrook Cauricr.  STOfC REVIEW  You be Travellin  OUR   LINE  OF  re  JLfcJ*  v^iurtiJi a. _n#  4mM      '���������AvnslawiA      M    Mj������������i  ***������%# W **.***������'W������i|  CLUB BAG------^-"---  and other sueb bargains.  New arrivals of  iwsa.i.J-.a'ft*���������. ���������***������������������������  $9,05 and up  .���������i^-.-'  <u-  X  Durable quality and reasonable price.,  CRESTON MERCANTILE COMPANY  r-  Ll MIXED  J.  99^PyreA uminum  Preserving Kettles  14-quart, $3.50.        12-quart," $3.00.       10-quart, $2.50-  -    8-quar������v $175.  Our stock is new and complete in  Whole anil Ground Pickling Spices  TT.-1". 'j' ^'li'iliB  A-1  71  A new shipment of the famous .���������"..'  JSt      ^^*\m^r     ^*mimW^ ������J5������ TBtlfliwUwi %V^Irm^m   JB&JEwtfl'j* ^������-    iflat    VmwtmT *a\tW   ^mmwF mm^HmW      J^ >fflt^il <^j������^^-wU^������l_|tH'       *W       -'ff!ri*llinr f^tt^^^  Bombay Cords, French feeps,"Potter Prints, with collars to match. Popular prices*  Fresh  Fruits and  Vegetables  in Season  Hfw Cnnrft**  WHJ     ���������#>������*HI'������*-U  J-mSS-,  ���������ES0  ii*JM^WW������|(|tW  I ' ./  -xi  / far J  i   n     ii i  THE  ���������B������$_W_?  KEVXEW  -T"  mWMkW^\  OMD-     mwmmW  ^v^ggggtw-   nap  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, AUGUST 30  CHESTON  ] and 11 n.ni.  Loyal Qraogs Lodge, No. 2095  Metete THIRD THURSDAY of  each   month    at    Mercantile  -Hall.    Visiting brethren cordi-  alifr invitee..  ERIC OUSON. W.M.  k. Mmm of %  LANDAirTMNOMENTS  PRE-EMPTIOf*"S .,  -Vacant; u&reserved. ' eisrveyed  uroira lands m*-*? be are-empted by  Brit-***- aubjecta over Is yearn of age.  anfl by aliens on. declartag---intention  to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, " occupation.  and " improvement for agricultural  purposes.  "_.!! tefarmation csacorestas' re_u-,  aticms reEardtna pre-emptions is  given to Bulletin No. 1, Land. Series.  "How to Pre-ezspt JJtvaOm" copies oC  which can be obtained free oS charare  by addresol-^7 the> Department of  . Uun-% Victoria, B.<**- or to any Gov-*  etnmcat Agient.  .Records will ba granted covering  only land suitable for ., agricultural  purposes, and which Is not timber-  land,S.e^ carrying over 6.00<l board  feet per ocr������. west of the Coast Banare  and 8,000 feet per aero east of that  Rons*.  - '  y-  Applications for pre-emptions are  iu be addressed to the "Land Com-  nideatonar of the "Land Recording Division, In which Che land applied for*  is sltoated, and ore made on printed  forma,. copies of which can be obtained fromthe Iaand Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  fiv������ yean and Improvemonta made  to value of 910 per acre, including  oleartoK and cultivating* at least Ave  aciMM, before a Crown Grant can be  received,.  Vor more detailed Information soe  the    Bulletin    "How    to    "Pre-empt  "Land.** ..���������, ������������������'. '        ��������� ���������  ���������  tt       PURCHASE <*������  -' Applications aro received for pur  chase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being- tlmborland  for Agricultural gmrpoaes; minimum  price of first-olaBs (amble) land Is f 5  per acre-, and second-claos <g;r&*ing)  land fi.60 per acre. Further information regarding purohaso or least!  of Crown lands da siven in Bulletin  No. 10, .Land Bertos, '-Purohase and  Iaicaao of Crown trtmds."'  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment o*  atuneipaiKe.  HOMESITE   LEA8ES  - Unsurveyod areas, not o-coeedlns. 30  a ares, may be loosed as homcsltes,  .conditional upon a dwelling faelno  .erected In tho flnt year, title being  obtainable after residence and im-  ' provemont condition* are fulftllei)  and. land has been surveyed.  j    S"0i- acmmhiii  twmu   i 11d.ua oriai pui'-  po������*s areas not exceeding fl-H** acr*  may be leased by one person or w  company,  GRAZING  i-E8"?^.'"!^ &*?***& Act Che Prov-  mca w divide* Ju to g-raslnar dlutHcu  mux the range administered under -1  ciraMngr Commi-islono_r. ��������� Annual  ftraalna; permits are Issued based on  numbers> ranged, priority bcla# ������lv������n  ������o o^ii^uUjKkMtu ww-nmim, ��������� fcltocit-ownera  may farm asaoaLatlona for mnjrt-  'wa^������*Koi������*at. Wsmut, cr partta-Uy _fm������,  pf-Tmlto va avaClabla i'or settlers  eampst** and travellsrs, up to ten  ne-fld,  P*r  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons  ' Z+������Ph  AR7HUR COLLIS, Creston  T.O.BpxZ6  CHAS. MOORE, C  E!  ENGINEER   -.ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  [Registered]  wncSi -J������n������,  jB.C  BfnftSRSION AhftO uae  Take notice tbat G. P. Horsley, whose address  te Nakusp. will apply for a license to take ������nd  use v5 caDio feet per second of water oat of  Goat River which. Sows westerly and drains into Kootenay River at Cresteiv'S.C. Thew-sfcer  witi be of verted from -the stream at a point  1600 feat downstream from tlieC.P.R brideo-on  Bloe���������SBt, of lx>!.81.__, and will be used for po-rer  purposes upon-thearea described as tbe undertaking of the Company, within a radius of  7 318 auto tourists registered at  the tourist oamp at Fernie dum.g  "July.  ,-*.i>83aarBO is putting on aiioihei-  5000 gallon lot.of oi! on the cits-  streets.  Pentieton gro^.ra netted 15  cents a pound on Bin*"* cherries tl is  season. ���������"    =s  Since January 1st 466 mining  claims have been registered at  Cranbrook.    . - '  Hevelstoke was particularly law  aliidiriK in Julv, police court She  totall*d only $BV\. .  As high as &15Q0, a day was  spent around Pentieton this season  fighting forest fires..  Daring June --and July 1025  tourist cars registered at the tour-  ,ist camp at Cranbrook.  Grand .Forks- property owners  are promised a 10 per cent, cut in  their assessments for 1926.  Tlie sanelte-r at Trail lias doilhled  its capacity 01 ������y zinc and is now  turning o jt 200 toris a day.  The shortage of soft fruits is  making it difficult., to supply mixed  cars from tbe Okanagan this season.  It is now claimed-' that the Trail  smelter is the largest in She world  and. will shortly-.hie Employing 1600  men. g.  "Kaslo council has this year spent  $183*jVin re pi an ki tig and repairing  the "A" Avenue bridge in that  town.  *\  Penticton*s half-year share of  the liquor profits^ /totalled ^3771.  $1077 will be apenfc .011 tbe tows  schools.'  Cranbrook   dairymen    complain  that ladies iii that, town   are using  the milk bottles to*pu*-.up preserves l  and. pickles in.  "Due to a shortage of peaches and  apricots particularly the dehydrating plant at Pentieton will not  operate this year.  -"***> Fernie expects to have  its switn  ssiiing pool .111   operation r early   in  September.    The Iseftting   plant is  Opportu  a-reoflferedtothensaiiwim  ���������^-^-Ti-*"**1"  4mA4*aAiet  Accraoaiilate- a faad  co  t3_a_  you. may be able to tak������  -������ .' ,  _ ___ -Of  ' ft^- r-J*.    - _r,_  -;,������_.  Reserve  The best reserve oase can have  is money in a Savings Baok  account. It not only increases  by the interest it earns but it  gives you assora-nce in meeting  any problem which may present  itself. Areserve is as necessary  tb you asit is to your Bank. Open  a saving account "with this Bank  and start to establish your reserve.  48  MPER1A1-   BANK  -SET7-  C W. ALLAN,  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  *4  1  twenty-flve miles ofthe power-site. This notice  was posted on the ground on the llfh day of  August, 1925. A copy of this notice and an ap- ,  plication pursuant thereto and to the "Water  Act" will do filed in the office of the Water  Recorder at Nelson, dejections to the application may be filed with the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of Water Biebta, Parliament Buildings. Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days-after the first appearance of this notice in  a local newspaper.  ���������;*_...   -*'���������."__.������������������ SF������- ,p- HOR8LEY. AppUcant,  Dnte of first publication of. this notloo feAuBoet  14,1925  Sealed i^ndprg addressed to tho undoreignod  and endorsoct--Tender for JRobk Mound Hah-  mereedJDam, Columbia River, B.C.," will be  wcelyed nntili-lZ-o'eloelc noow <daylt������ht uvln-t)  TMj������day, aeptember 8. 192S, for .he construction  of Hock Mound submerged Datisa. and removal  of portion of Dcecrltook, Columbia River, ho-  low Burton, West Kootenay niuteict, B.O.  PlanB and forma of contract. cr*n be seen and  BpooWcatlon nnd forma of tender obtained nt  ^nDepartopnt, at tho olHqoof tho District  Staotnoer, K.W.O. Bulldtnff. Nelson, ac.talso  at Iho Post OfllceH nurton.TB.C, Naktasp 5B.C,  ana Vancouver, B.O,  Tendera will not be coneidorod unices made  on printed foraaB irapnllod by the Department,  and In accordance with condltlona contained  la-creln.  iCach tender muab be accompanied by an 11.0-  eeptod cheque on a chartered oank payable to  Uio ordor of Uio Mlnlator of Public "WorkB,  equal to 10 nor oont. of the amount of -the  tender. Honda of the-Bomlnlon of Canada or  bondu of the Canadian National Rail-way Com-.  pany will alao uo accepted ������e eaourlty, or bonds  pnd a cbaqne If required to make up an odd  amount.  ^Noto.���������Blue prlnto can bo obtained at thin  pepnrtmont by rtopoidtins' c-n acoepted clioque  fprtliQ-mm of Aiaoo. payable to the order of  Uio "Winlafcer/of J^blTo.Workji, whieh "v*IH bo  returnetl IfT tho intending bidder rabmlt a  -   llyoftler,  am OTBRIIBN.  Department otPabllc Worka, ecrotary,  Ottawa, AuaruBt Bft, 192fi,  .' B MffMBMmmv  ^faw&k&M  mwM\W0^m\m\m\\ mnBur  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Stores in  Gonm?cttot&  imfwLWl AQ!mftmSml BpF BSB KM ____��������� ImmW  _^9 S^XBfflUV^m^mmWmmmfm. mTmWS  ^y3M    mmtfiwSt.ff  mMiwff^iSPBBS  I  Shorn and Hameao Repairing  m9S^*mf        mm%r.  sso~/ ftesssg isistsHed,     ,..  y  Grand Forks loaded but its first  car of apples on August 3rd���������two  weeks earlier than last year. It  was mostly Duchess.  The present sn tames- has bean the  hottest ever recorded at Pentiotohy  They had - some 100 ':ij*i the ~ahsde  touches in Jrtnejeyen. "       "'A  At Cranbrtwfe ���������^meJpf' the- grades  atthe high eohool iire s^ full that  pupils from outside pbitita will not  be accepted this term.  ..-.Still,..another, "drainage.: district.  has been organized to reclaim 2500  acres at Myrtle Crieselt, five miles  west of Bonners Ferrv.  About the most suocessful garden  party held iu Kaslo was the TJnited  Church affair one night last week,  which netted about $100.  At -Pentieton the cemetery  officials are putting iii an overhead'  Skinner irrigation system to help  keep God's  aore looking beautiful.  Board of trade 'affairs, are not  taken aeri^iiBly at Cranbrook. The  August meeting, which was an  open one, had an attendance of  eight.  Two silver cups have just heen  presented the golf "club at Kaslo to  he played for annually and to go  to the lady and gentleman champions.    -      ������������������    '    '  An ekotrio siren horn has just  been'orcoted ou fclif)- bank bwUditipr  at Nakusp, and hy simply touching the button a [ire alarm can bo  turned hi.  According to the Gazette the  co.opemtivo association at Grand  Forks lias an assured market in tho  Kootonays fpr at least 100 carloads  ol potaiofita  In spite of tho light crop in the  northern part of the distract the  Oknnajgan is ohippitip- about 30,000  bcxen of Duchess and Woalfchy  apples in excess o? last year.  The EonnersForry Herald ������ta.tea  flirtt- win^n") dyk'tirr "-. -"-o-rnplotfi1!.. -on.  the Bve draina������o diotricts in that  dt&ttricg. 16 000 acrc-s, will Smve boan  reolatm<3d.    Of thin   amount   6000  uoreu ia- now under orop.  i  that we keep a full stock of  Guaranteed  CHEVROLET Parts  , v - Genuine FORD Parts-  Automobile Accessories  u  and are in a position to give-you prompt and intelligent service on your requirements.  Goodyear Tirss and Tubes.    Exsde Storage Batteries  I  1  CHHTVROLET MOTOR CARS .AND  TRUCKS    ���������  AGENTS  "McLAUGHLIN-BUrCK:  CARS  ���������i-H  - full li������_e of FEED iei stoek-  0v*������ryf"ts.iBSjff ft������ tc6@o oics lri*������_is  laying  and  the Cows milking  Royal household Flour.       Purity Flour.  Rolled Oats and Breakfast Foods.  Sjtlt and Sugar.  FB^' ClIPPI Y HFPHT  . dUKNo ������ UU.. LIQi  1WII7 AT*   IUI17Ijfrf*-*-- Alynro.  AVfl.fl_i__r_v a     _Vfl_!l������Eri_,\_^Jrflx_ul^! S, Oj?  fsny- oiir"  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An econoiuteat diah, easy to -serve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON ana^LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  -��������� Oov������-rnment Rrnded, biRbeat quality.  m r%-d JM*jf ji ana *l������ %^m^cmj������rm rs^ytrx  all'vBurleftlea.  Choi******1 HFlZPz POWK's MUTTON* V^AI. I���������A.IV9!$  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD '  Incwnecs.egg? prodncfc]on nnd q-.������o������ln-ie*i Iwttfr poultry.    Buy the beat.  MMMMMf-MMMH***^^  J__ffi  mmwm  mmimmmm  Mi  mmmmsm  mmwtmmmimmi rmnrm
J.X1XLI
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rf_��_rt-->     <!*,��
���" - ��� isgooa cofiee
Canad
a. s
Tiea-u
p
R
esources
Pleasure  In  Recreation
People In Peril Town Interested In
New Pastimes
Tlie inhabitants of a small fac'tory
town in Pe*ru took to Y.M.C.A. recreation activities wiih such enthusiasm
that many of them refused to interrupt
their play to go home for food. Tlieir
leisure pastilles itsetl to consist main-.
Jy of drinking arid gamblings, but now
-unclei- the .''direction' of a Header '"'front
the LimaAssociation who visits them
once a week, they are discovering new
pleasures .in cage-hall and other games.
"; (Second !A.rticle) "'' yi
Apart from its agricultural lands, the material wealth of Canada is to be.
found in its natural resources-���forests, -fisheries: "and minerals. Through
their development for use. at home and abroad Canada can obtain much-needed!
population, trafiic for its railways, and financial, strength to carry and ultimate^
ly discharge the huge national debt of the Dominion. ���'������-'��� ������; y
WI13- is it, therefore, that in respect to its great mineral wealth so littie!-
has been done to develop these resources and thus provide for.-'use .by Cana.4?
dian industries of many of those raw materials, or semi-manufactured _nro--
ducts, which at. the present time are imported in huge quantities?
The answer cannot be given in a few words, but requires some explanation. In years gone by, protected by a high Customs tariff, Canadian manufacturers had a glorious opportunity to build up their industries in a way
wh'ere-they would have been largely independent of foreign supplies. They
neglected their opportunity. Instead of making use of the protection' afforded them to develop the coal, iron, copper and other minerial deposits of their
own Dominion, they continued to largely import these ra"W materials, and
merely added the amount of the tariff to their selling price and pocketed it
as additional profits.
During this period of Canada's history these mineral resources could
have been purchased and developed at a fraction of present-day costs. But
shortsightedly the manufacturers allowed the opportunity* to go unheeded.
Others, however,'with greater vision began to bestir themselves and quietly,
without any flourish of trumpets, United States capitalists and manufacturers !
have for years past been buying control of.the natural resources of Canada.
The policy of United States capitalists and manufacturers has been a far-
sighted one, aimed at the accomplishment of two .main things. They have
secured ownership and control of vital resources in Canada, not wit.lt tlie object of proceeding with their immediate development for use, but with the
deliberate intention of.tying them up and 'preventing present development.
To what end was such a policy adopted?
In the first place, so long as Canadian manufacturers Were content to go
on buying supplies Irom tbe United States which they could have obtained
for themselves through development of resources at home, just'so long were
these United States interests securing a very profitable business. " Furthermore, as long as Canada's resources remained undeveloped, just so long were
those supplies kept from entering into competition with similar supplies from
the United States and those interested in the United States enabled to thereby
maintain prices and control of trade which mil development of Canada's resources would have threatened. In other words, lhe United States not only
retained its best foreign customer, but non-development in Canada enabled
United States interests lo keep prices up at liorne and abroad.
But there was another consideration which had great weight with United
States investors in their purchase of Canada's undeveloped resources. They \
foresaw that, with the rapid increase in the population" 6f their country, the
day was coming when their own natural resources would become exhausted,
or at least prove inadequate lo meet their own needs. Taking time by the
forelock they therefore have been buying up Canada's undevelopetkresourees
and holding them in an -undeveloped state in reserve against the day when
lhey will be urgently required and be multiplied many times in value.
Evidence of the truth of these statements can be found on every hand.
Rich deposits of copper are known to exist in Canada but are! not being
developed. They have passed under United States control. Let an oil well;
be discovered in Western Canada, as they have bee"n, .and they are "capped"
and only the surplus overilow which would otherwise be wasted is aised while
the main now is held iii reserve and trainloads of crude oil from the United
Siates continue lo feed refineries in this country. Thus is employment provided in the United States and means of employment checked in Canada;
thus is trafiic provided for United States railways while Canadian railways
are operated at a deficit; thus is Canadian money steadily diverted to the
l'niied' States when every dollar is needed at home to carry the heavy burden
of our war debt.
On the otlu r hand, enormous development is taking place in the pulp and
paper industry or Canada. lt Is growing by leaps and bounds and is being
developed for th-* most, p.-rtt with foreign capital. Why? Because ol" ihe depletion of Unir-'d Suites pulp resources and the demand for paper across the
line. Th-*re is more- than one paper mill in Canada, using Canadian water
power and Canadian logs, owmd entirely by United States interests and whose
v-hc-h- ou'pnt goes io tins United States, while Canadians who have sought to
pin-chase paper ha-.-,   been  refused so much as a pound..
With sotvi-- of ihe most extensive coal areas in the world, the mining of
1 ./.,'. L-j CirK.iKi is .-%! ill in its infancy while Canadians go on importing scores
o ��iiJI!.o.*i:* of dollars' worth of coiil every year from the United State's. Canadian rn'rjvr. ajv. lor the mosi part, members of a United States Union. A,l-
1>-i-n mi'i-T.s are paid as high wages as anywhere on the continent, yet are
<-'��n.s*anily on .-trike jv.r long periods and in rnru-lpt of "siriko. pay" from
n-TOH.-' -lie iine-, wiiil.. (.'ni-ei] suites miners are busy supplying the Canadian
Mark--'. ,
Sue'ii j.., !..,- .-i'u.uion In Cariadii today. 'What is the use of Par II anion I'.
spending its iini.- dirteus.-iiig ways and means ol" promoting immigration, or of
how 10 .--.top tlie exodus of people 10 the ["nited States, or of considering such
hrile pi..j/ie,. re, :'!.'! higher !a.-itT protection in order to sltmulato industry
and provida- j-uiplnv mem, when the basic resource-, of the Dominion -through
lie- devehipiiiein of .vhh-ii em ph.. men! could be provided, not. only I'or Ihe
pres.-iii population, bui millions more, ate, hopelessly tied up and their development   prevent 'fl ;is ;i   iiiain-i   ol   dein>ernle policy?
_-.tj_.-L; in VI O
K m\t��m-     lUwm gvrm mi
WVOl   1I1C15U
la Rearing Children
Pain and sudden sickness are apt to
come..ut)fm"as at any time and.safety,
lies   iri. having   always   handy" on   the
shelf a reliable pain relief like good old
'���Nerviline.**........ .For nearly  hall* a pen-"
iury Nerviline lias been a family'
standby, and most mothers have come
to rely-upon it in case of colds, sore
throat,, tight- c*hest, sprains, cramps,;
"nausea, arid sudden attacks of sickness
at the stomach... For internal or external use, Nerviline is worth its
-weight io gold in every home, and
costs but 35 cents at any dealers.
If you think that you resemble a
great man say nothing about it. The
resemblance may cease the moment
you open your-mouth. _ '    ��
After tO Years of Asthma Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy proved the
only relief for one grateful user, and
this is but one case among many.
Little wonder that ii- has now* become
the one recognized remedy on the market. It has earned its fame %by its
never failing effectiveness. It is
earning it to-day, as it has done for
yeilrs. It is the greatest asthma
specific within the reach of suffering
humanity.
b
,J..x... ax'.
_  ...J..X..J.   ax'..\
<jr4i.cit\HVir^f^uiiCf'fiS   y
Horizontal
1-���Argued.
7���Trailing branches of
��� trees.
3 3���"A d v e r t i s e ment
. (abbr.).
14���Native of Denmark.
15���Wild partv.
36���Near.  . 7
17���Those   -who   practice
cruel acts.
IS���Explode.
21���A beverag-ft,
22���Turn'to the right.
23���Frozen Tvater.
25-���Periods.
27���Forms.
29���Frozen rain.
SO���Reproves.
32��� Young boy.
3S���"Spanish    title for    a
priest.
3-It���Slumbers. ".'.'.
36���Rely.
37���Lubricant.--
SS���Peruse.
3J>���Frankness.
43���Division    of    a   long:
poem.
47���Vegetable. --   ���
4S���502    (Roman nuraer-
��� -. ��� ��� als).
50���Giggle.     - 'A-'.-..
51���&h.eepfoid"
52���College dignitaries.
54���"Woody plant.
55���Some.
56���Telephone   (abr.) ....
57���Possesses.
59���Long fish.
60���-Compacts.
62���Negative.
64���Leave out.
65���Jump.
66���A. parent.
67-���Make noble.
6S���Peculiar.
Vertical
- l-^���A device, ou stoves.
2���Man's  name.
*_*���Confusion.
4���Stretched  tight.
5���Pierce.
6���Remove     from      the
"tracks.
7���-Soaked  through.;;
8���Woody plants.
���9���Fabled giant.
10���-A   famous    river    in
Nor tii' France.
.i .1 -rV ,C*->n.Lirierii.    ^<iUa?i,a<
12���Throwrn about.
.19���Pertaining     to      the
'���-.;,:;inputli.'���'���'���,--.;.. ���  ��� '
'20r^An<^estry on the .falli-
1   - J er-s side. -..       -  .."���-...
23���-A contract with seal
.  attached.
24���A vegetable.
2J3���Perceive.
28���Black liquid.
29���Life juice of trees.
31���Eating utensil.
33-���Relating   to   punish-
nient-x '7
���35���Title-of .-respect.
36-���Slang    term    for    a
A mediciiiyman.:      '7 :"7;
39���-A nareoticdrug.
40���Soon.
41���Female deer.
42���By way of.    ���,.   .
44���Man's name.
45���Kind of,molding.
46���A substance used by
painters.
48���Omit. 7:7.
49-7-Breathe in.
52���iSatan.
53-^-Betta r   b alanced
mentally.
56���Burial place.
CO ?-.__>-! -.r.o-^.-.r     !-.,���._-.-
60���Sound    made    by    a
.'��� ';dpve'.  .:'
61-^��� Mineral spring.
63���Upon.   7
66-^Note*' of the scale.
She Is Satisfied
With the Results
Quebec Lady Used Dodd's Kidney
Pills
Distinction
Sonta*   men   are   born    J
;��ehi��-\ a-   i'h ne*,   11 :nl   some
ill       l   i('l II I      J-',l .1 I  I I Jil-       ,-aU>   lllrt
grilt'llllie   *"'! I I M ' ���    ill    lint
joyed    |||e   ("f)i|    l,iVe|-
ItlUMl-i,    "���ouie
j-enil   po>i;tls
V a��u 1    pt u-
;   we gie;i t ly   en-
Oll   ''till ft�� He."
An  Attractive  House  Frock
A frock for which you will find in-
numorabh; uses, one that, is practical
and yet will fill the need for almost
any occasion, la here shown. it: may
bo adapted ,lo any material, worn at
any time and Is didlghl fully easy to
make. It has kimono sleeves, with
shoulder seams, and may be of plain
gingham for a house dress, or of tub
sIlTT for a sports frock. Jt mny bfl
made with square neck or round neck
and collar and with or without cuffs,
The pal tern. No, 1031. i.s cul In Hls-eH
34 to 4ti Inches bust, size -10 rr-quliing
3'.*   yurds   ol'   3(i  or   40-Inch   material
As  official   puln.-*r of  fanlnHlle jungle   creatures,   Miss   Isabel   C.-opor,   n
nieitihoi-  nr  it...  evpetllt'on  lu\---st Igal-   and i,^ yard ot'3fl-lm*h coul t'asl Ing ma-
iiiK   1 iie   Sargjirtso   Sea,   lays   (rltiini   to
liuving "ihe   most   pfcullar job  In   lhe
world.
Madame   E.   Tremblay   Suffered   With
Neuralgia,   Headaches  and   Pains  I"
Her Back.
Grosses Roches, Que.���(Special).���
Nq place appears to be too small to
furnish at least -one person who is
prepared to say that they owe their
health to the great Canadian Kidney
Remedy, Madame E. Tremblay, a
well-known resident here. Is one of
tlieni. ,-"'���*
"Your Dodd's Kidney Pills hg.ve done
me much good. I am very satisfied
with the results. I had pains.In. my
back and head. My sleep was broken
and unrefreslitng, and my appetite
was fitful. Six boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills havo done me much-good."
Dodd's Kidney Pills aro a kidney
remedy. . They strengthen 1he kidneys so they can'do iholr lull work ol'
straining the Impurities out' of the,
blood. Dodd's Kidney Pills havo heen
used for ba-jkaches, diabetes, rheumatism, dropsy, urinary troubles and
heart disease-. . People who use them
are loud in their praise..
Answer To Last Week's P-azzl-*-
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Expedition In indua Valley
Col. Theodore and Kormli Roosevelt,
heading 1ho .lames Sinip,son-Ficl(l
Museum, Chicago, ,expedltlou to Cen-
Ival Asia, have, arrived safely at Leh,
In'the Valley of the Indus. Thoy are
proceeding to KuHhgar, Eastern Turkestan. All members of lhe party
tiro well,  tho messages said.
Fish Weighed Five Tons
A skate caught recently weighed
250 lbs., which Is 50 lb. more than the
naturalists of a century ago thought it
ever attained. But the devil fish o!
the West Indian seas, which, like tho
common skate, is a ray and resembles
It in structure and appearance, Is often
much larger. One caught In 1823
weighed nearly five tons. In "a. dramatic account of .its - capture* we read
that "three pairs of oxen, one horse
and 22 men all pulling toget her'could
not  convey  It  far,"
WiK
^**jM**H"M   ___ mmP-^m________ 1
WhoIasomBS!s55!!!i Refreshing
terlu!   lor  trimming.
How To Order Patterns
gg^eigagigKagatgtyiHgsyaptiiWMB
Address���Winnipeg  Newspaper Unlonj
17i> McDeimot Ave.,.Winnipeg
Pnllern No Slztt-.
Ntimo.
Town.
M   t "vM'lf ** .   4   .  *   *   m  m  *  m  *  i *  *       m *���  ��   m w
Send 20c cjin  or stanips  (wrap coin
fm. ,nt���� 11 -a--.
Mlnard'a   Liniment  lor   Q_ic*kach��s
For Frost Bites and Chilblains..-���
Chilbhilns come from unduo exposure
lo slush and cold and frost bite from
lhe ley winds of winter. In the
treatment of either nn excellonl prep-
nration Im Tlv. Thonnts' Fcleeti'lr* OH,
as II. counteracts tho Intlammullon and
relievos tho pnln. Tho a'o.llon ol' lhi>
oil Is prompt and lis application Is
cxlremedy slmplo.
And II, iakos two fools with bui, n
single thought to generate a full-fllaod
t'ltiw of mill nn 1 jealousy.
Corns are t'-iusod by th<* pressure of
light hool.s, but no out- need b't
troubled with litem long wlu-n ho simple a ri-n.r-dy as llollowny's Corn Remover  Is  iivilluble,
CARON
LIGHT, WATER & POWER
Pi flfeiTC
_.��!*  i   O
Caion
Brothers
/-    INO.
I OK  3rd Atfs., S.
SASKATOON,
SRtsl;iB(!(_.hf.vi/r��n
.lohti Jhiuytin, author ol* "Tin- 1*11 -
grim'.'; Pnigivs-'*," had a blind child,
whit vlsllcd liim ol'ii.'ii In prison.
For
Acrteu   and
Liniment
Pain a   Use   Minardi
THE   MEW   rnKNOH   RCMCDY,
TH��RaPBON^o.'��
 B^_ IB mm* W% M*m I     fl "t���R.B^i   l^B U�� j��.
THERAPION Wo.3
No, 1 'or Ulr-clclev 0n,i.t-,vrli.   No. 9 for Blood A
Dtalitt ��i>lB��i>.tio"'a  No. a forCUronlo WftnUiies-ca.
KOI, I. M\" |,l(M��i:illCllf.U'��l'��,l'��lf.tMN K St. I.�� si.,;-,��,
|"M.l.t"*"-l Kite M"i(. flat, lla vraialiK la Itil.NAV.l-.l.caiiatioi
air Mall ill. I O di'm 11. I'm.M Hi. K,.Timor. .<��, ��J-�� r
UK KaJ. UtauK Wfc-a ,-a | |;KM , ,. I. av   a 111(1, t.| iv.
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-t-tei HHIHi'iUH*""*  J  THE    REVIEW.  CHESTON.  15.  /   *_   ������������.  !-<.-.���������.    ���������^m^.|jU-������-___.^  _U*"C*w     -*4_JUJ.lUiC  _! m4 >-������a"i *t ������^ __������1 1       _*s������. _"***V .ct,  ������_������      JL   CU* Ct.JUe.tU5.        JL   ������J"     JL_^*W  -Nlost Profitable In T lie West  o  wing   I o Idea  I donditions  To  Many Countries  J'Why should prairie people pay out ] ������)0Ugias   fir   Shipped  '-tftousahds of dollars    each    year    for j  sugar when the  sugar bill can be re- j  duced to microscopic proportions, even   Qrsa*  eliminated altogether, by bee culture?" "  This is the question, propounded by  Dr. S. A. Movkley, Moose Jaw, secretary of the Saskatchewan Beekeepers'  Association.  Dr. .Merkley answers with the opinion that "therje Isn't any reason that  he has been "able to discover to, date j i,_a   ������������������   ������������������,._..   ������������������   ��������� *._       .      e ���������-  nas  as   large an  assortment, ot  trees  other section   of Canada,  but  Will  4.M.v%,%*n..mj*.   t^r\s.n.-r ���������^M.m.ujLKrmm.  Demand -For Timoef From  British olumbia  The height and girth ot" the trees ot  British Columbia constitute probably the best known feature ol the  western province to those who lesiue  an the* central and eastern-portions ol  Ihe Dominion.      The Pacific province  as   any  the Douglas Fhyand the Red and Giant  Cedar, reach the greatest heights, often exceeding twelve feet in diameter.  The .Douglas Fir is very lough and  strong, and is in d������ mand for the manufacture of shipspars and timbers lor  bridge and factory construction. South  yvmerica, Australia, Africa, China and  Europe import large shipments of this  timber. The Red Cedar is used chiel-  ly in the manufacture ol shingles and  in interior decoration.      ' ,  The large forests are located on the  western slopes ot the-Rockies. II is  generally supposed, that the moisture  laden winds Irom the_ Pacific,-watting  landwards for thousands of years have,  in conjunction with a nautrally rich  soil, produced the conditions^ foi*- the  growth or tbis remarkable tirtibei.  Many of Hie trees are centuries in j-g������-  -In the doorway of one of the  buildings of the University of Toronto a section of a tree Irom British  Columbia is on display. The highly  polished surface clearly shows the thin  annular lings. The date of cutting  being known some historian has noted  the- important events ol history during tii- past seven or eight hundred  j years, and marked each upon the sur-  lace of the  proper ring.  joeeKeepers must iSe  why people in the Canadian west  should pay out large sums for imported sweets annually. To back his contention he points out:  'That although the honey making  season is shorter in Saskatchewan  than in the Southern American states,  a hive of bees here will malic* 35 to 50  per cent, more honey Hum a hive o'  bees' in Texas, Louisiana, Alabama,  Arizona, Florida, or any other of the  honey-producing states.       "  That recent improvements in bee  culture make a small apiary so profitable and so little trouble that no farm  in Saskatchewan should be considered  well-equipped  without a  few hives.  Dr. Merkley also, points out that  aside Irom the actual material benefits to be derived irom the business,  there is the element ol interest which  beekeeping adds to farm lift,*. So  lascinating is the study of' the busy  little workers that they_keep the farmer from worrying about drouth, shortage of feed antt the n������xt pa j ments on  farm machinery; the children are  amused antl kept on. the* farm; the  farmer's wife is supplied with a wel-  -come variation to the mundane, routine tasks, and the whole lamily receive better -and more diversified food.  Ten years ago, tlie culture of bees  In Saskatchewan was practiced vcr*.  little. A few faddists had introduced  the industrious insects, but for the  most part, beekeeping on the praiiies  was considered impracticable. The  climate was unsuitable, "Borne held.  Others declared that there 'were not  sufficient or suitable flowers and blossoms from which Ihe bees could get  nectar used in the*manufacture or  their product.  But once an a-piarist, always an  apiatist. Among" the settlers froni  Eastern Canada-and the Old Country,  there were many who had raised  bees. Experimentation proved that  honey product L6n was not only feasible in Saskatchewan, but that, the.  ' climatic conditions and the resources  of plant life from which the ingredients were obtained by bees for honey,  were even more stfitablo than in -other  parls of Canada and' the USTTed States.  For oxampl;*:  I'"A. good hive of bees in. the province  will produce from '250 to 300 pounds  of honey jn a single season. t. Honey'  range:., lu,. price .from 20 cents a. pound  for "strained'" to 35 anil 40 cents a  pounel for "comb.")  ' The longer days iu;the more northerly distriJts give the bees longer  working time during the season, more  than offsetting the shorter days but.  longer seas.-nn further south.  In Saskatchewan, as In <*ther parts  of tho praiiies, the nectar, remains in  an accessible part of the. flower practically   thro-ghout   the  day,   while   In. to   .England    and "Scotland  Canada Takes Leading Place  : 1��������� TW Important Work Of  Systematic Seed. Improvement  Britain Leads In Linen industry  Among ihe countries of the worid,  Canada occupies a foremost place in  regard to her .-organization boih for  systematfe -seed improv-emenr and for  handling high-class sead in commercial  j quantities     under     efficient     control.  ED. L. STONE  th<| C.W.N.A., and- Editor and Proprietor-of The Review, RedclifL'e, Alta.  Mr. Stone will attend the convention  of weekly newspapermen to be held  in Winnipeg on June 24, 25 and  26.  Comparing  Varieties  Of  Flowers  Exhibitions Afford Opportunity to  Choose New Seeds for Next Year  During the summer and early fall  there will be held many hoi iicultural  exhibitions in all pro; inces. These  will include the annual exhibitions of  the local horticultural societies, county  fail's., ""Ovinc-lai and national exhibitions and special shows devoted to  such flowers as Ihe sAveef pea, rose,  peony, iris and gl idiolus. These  shows afford an excellent opportunity  to study and coinpaic the different  varieties of flowers, vegetables or  fruits exhibited and from this comparison a better choice of plants or seeds  may be made in ordering this tall or  United Kingdom Competes Successfully With Germany and Belgium'  In support ol the contention that  Great Britain leads in the linen industry, the Bankers Tiust Company's ! Twenty >ears a^o. the Canadian Seed  informant draws attention to the j G"rowers' Association was established  faeL thai of tlie total imports into ! "w"iLh head quarters at Onawa, lor tlie  the United States of various kinds af ! Purpose of encouraging greater inter-  linen goods in 1923, 70 per e**nl. to 82 j.esl ������n rtie production and use of a bet-  per cent, came Iroiu Great Britain. For jler class of seed on Canadian farms,  example, and notwithstanding a dutj This association is composed of in-  of 55 per cent., the United States took ! dividual growers who operate accord-  S2  per c-eni.  ol   the woven fabrics ot  irj������ to certain regulations.      There aie  flax exported fiom the United Kingdom, against 14 per .-cent, from Belgium; of woven fabrics ot flax on  which the duty was 40 per cent., SI.7  per cent, came irom Great Britain and  12 per cent, liom Belgium; of plain  woven fabrics, 91.8 per cent, came from  Great Britain, and ol flax, table damask and manufactures ol IJax 7S.8 per  cent, came irom Ihe United Kingdom,  against 13.5 per cent, rrom Czechoslovakia, and 12 5 per cent, fiom Gi-i-  matiy.  now upwards of 4,000 or these men  scattered throughout all the provinces  of the Dominion, and their work is  having a widespread iriflnenrp.  ������������������While most of the actual breeding  work is performed at the various agricultural'., colleges and experimental  stations, yet there is a considerable  number of the members who carry on  selection wotk in one lorm or anothei,  and who have contributed very mateii-  ! ally so the improvement of lhe varieties commonly grown.    Their work to-   ______������ i day, however, is largely that of multi-  "ttT    *    T   A'        "H7     1J | plying the so-ealled '"Elite Stoclt: Seed'*  Wes*   Indies   l!0���������d *    j   {developed   by   the   colleges   and   sta-  Trade   With   Canada ; tions.      Thsse institutions realize iully  . j tj,a^ |j- fh5s wor]C js  to be productive  Ready to Concede Much to Strengthen j of lhe g,.ea,psr benefit lo the country,  imperial  Bonds j their products must b������ used bv those  All of the West Indian colonies are j Avho grOTF crops_ Tlu.v reai[2e fur-  prepared lo meet Canada asu sister j thcrmore that, in the absence of any  part of the British Empire and con- } definite .<-ysSern of control, ?heir pro-  cede everything possible in trade and|ducllons vrry quicklv might lose their  otherwise, which tends lor the belter- J identity, or depreciate lluough becom-  ment of imperial relations. Such ��������� ing mixt>{i wich other sorts. Thev  was the sentiment expressed  by Jam- \ therefore   welcome  and  encourage  iu  aican   delegates   to   Ihe   West    Indies  conference sponsored by the Canadian -,  Gove rn me n t    f o r    the  next   spring.       lt   is   not   often   that  one sees visitors taking written'notes j trade matters ar.rl    lh.=  at these exhibitions, but  il is a -good J vision  ol   the  exi&ling  discussion of.  - possible re- j  agreement  be- i  t-verv way the work of the.association.  In a number or the provinces, subsidiary seed organizations have been  established.  plan  to  uo  tnis  as ii  is   vety  ujiliciIk, " iwetm.    tue    ijuijimjoii    nuu    iiie wt-ji  Educated to Industry! to.carry the naraes ol" new and goodiinaies*  ' varieties in one's mind. '  4  Knowledge Necessary to Success Says  President of Manitoba Association  " Although beekeepers in the province of Manitoba have increased fourfold during the last two "years, It is  not likely that the honey crop\will by  any mean's in crease * in the same* pro-  ���������portion until the x\e\y beekeepers become educated to the industry and lhe  bees themselves thoroughly established. This will take two or three years  according to a statement by G. M.  Newton, president of the Manitoba  Beekeepers' Association.  Many people have rushed info beekeeping- w'iuioutnrst making themselves thoroughly acq.uaint.ed with the  industry. _ Large -quantities- of bees  are being skipped tb various parts of  the province."     Ti  the Southern States, it can be tapped  by the bees only during the morning  periods, or on, dull, misty days.  Perhaps 11. is the rigors of the climate which gives to the bees in this  province* a hardihood which their  brethren further south ile> not have.  Foul brood, the curse of beekeeping; Is  unknown lu Saskatchewan at the  present time, partly for this reason  rind partly because of the* Billet regu-  Inllonf- of the provincial department  of agriculture. By'' an aft of the  . h gislaturo, it is au offence to import  bees Into Stskiitchewan, except when  -.(-'imr-iu-il from the comb.  ; Those who wish to make a start are  iiot'faced with any great expense. Two  pounds of b"'<������s, sullicieiil lor a hive,  can he brou 'hi. In by exprcsfi-ul an ag-  K������'. gale cost of not mon-ytlijin Ave or  Kix dollars. In the packet Is the  e-iie������:n. separated from the workers by  ti. llule cage. Bee candy, In.place of  honey, supplies Ihe* necessary food for  the Journey.  The iiii|i()j-ti>d beei-i-tire noi dimeult  lo iicflimiitlze. Within si rew dayf-  liny, are thoroughly nt homo and  working.  s Alberta Poultry  Over Five Million Pounds of Poultry  Marketed In 1924  Within the past'ihr'.e years so great  have been "the stridr-s 'made in-the  poultry industry, that Alberta has  turned from an importing to an exporting province with respect to eggs  and other products. During 192-5  more than (30,000 cases of eggs were  <-xpoi"l.ed from Albnrta, the bulk going  During  5,000,000  marketed  More  than  50,000  girls  are   seeking  jobs in the movies in California.    -.  Ot these, the Alberta  | .Seed Growers* Association is probably  I doing the largest business, although il  } h?.s onl> b������^n opeiating lor two years.  1 Diirings this  period, it. has  j=oM man.  Sharper   than   the   tooth   of   a   ser-| tUoussllMls   oC   buthels   of   wheal,  oat-  pent is the sarcasm, ot one who has no  sympathy with human vanity  that  year  also more    than  pounds of live poultry wen*  by  farmers -in the province.  Prizes For Livestock  at  Alberta    Is   a   Consistent   Winner  Canadian and American Shows  Alberta's   reputation  as  a   producer  of lint.**' duality livestock Is evidenced  by the I'renue-iit winnings of provincial  exhibitors al: Canadian and American  | shows In recent years.      'Lust year Al-  I bertn   ������-\*hlhhors  woii   75     priv.'*!-,     six  chaniplonshliis and one reserve chimi-  pioiishlp,  as  compared   with   12  prlzts  and .two   rhamplonships   "ml   t1"'*   *-'<**������������������  hov\U>   championship   In   192.'!,   and   Ml  prizes   In   l!>20.  VV.     N.     U.     11.S2  Errorc Of Judgment  MtA-..   javijuJoii   accJdi'Ut.s  un-  due   to  sllght error.*- of .|iidf>'pi������*rit, according lo  a n-cenl   analj^is  made of more  than  atKl mishaps In the Itoyal Air Force.  It was loiintl tha) of (10 per cenl. of  Ihe uccidenlt*, due to errors In Judg-  lni'iii. bur a kmuiII iiutubcr befell pupils  ������i. Hying k<*IiouIh, while a large number ivci't" c:iu.-:i <i-| hy en r-'hi.'-fiiK-.s,*!  j among recently j-radualeil  illlots.  Oueen  Mary  Is  Quite   Democratic  - Quei'ii Mary wax not sit sill iivi'i'nt* lo riding In the chllilren's l-stllwity In rhe '  Weiiibliyv l!_xposl;iou, 'at London, when: Ilu* Empire produtds ute on display, j  In fuel, she nil her liked II. " Bolh iho King and Queen are neited for their >  friendly Intere-st   In  tlie little  folk and  on  nil occnwlon'- show tlu-h* *<*mpathy!  by  laUIrig part  ar. mur.h a:-, pnsy.ihh' In tlu--lr r*<-tlvii_������ s.      Tlu- via,!.- ?!n<.���������..;*!!  t!..r [  ("anadlaii  p'acilh*  Uockles on   lhe nilnintitre rnllvvsiy  has  l'urnlsh������������d  thrill--  for*  jand barley, some of which ha\e coni6  as far east as Ontario.      Very consid  erable quantijies^haye also gone to tht  United   Siatesy I' fx*iie   "Gnicerf   States  trade has recejved.7a- / very   -decided'  stimulus through the ivmarkabfe winnings of Can*-diait graims exhibited by'  members,    at     the  int*-i-na'ionjvl jse������*tl  exhibitions.^ ~ -In this conn'ection it   is  interesting -4-e "note    that y practical\y  every year since the ine'eption of tlu^e  international    seeel    exhibitions, "some  fifteen years  ago,    the    world-fa mods  Marquis wheat, originated al   the experimental farm, Ottawa, or a derivative of this variety, has Avon the gran*!-  sweepstake   prize   foi*   lhe   best   haiO  spring wheat.  Thanks to the worlc*of ihe various  plant-breeding' institutions.; Camuliy  now has sit her. disposal., a vory creditable assortment, of varieties of grain  The old Ked Fife wheal which first attracted iho alieniion of the world tc  Canada as a producer of wheat of higl:  quality, hsis been superseded by at  least seven other varieties, both as iv-  garels- yield and earUuess of lMiiturhy.-  The Marquis wheat just m-feried U:  occupies iirsl place as r.-gards toia"  area grown. It is t-stiinated iluit ii!  least 90 per cent, of all (he spriji*.  wheat grown In Western Canada, sine  about 70 per cent, of the spring wheat  grown in ih-* United States consists o_  Marquis.  "While   stt-atly   ami   substantial   progress is being made in lhe producthic  laiul ������Iev-.*l0|vnieni  of superior varietj***  of  grains  there is room   for improve  mem.       In   the   west,     for     instance,  there is a n������"������-d for productive' strop?;  strawed  v-iiieiies  of wheat     of     hluk  quail ry .which will eUher re. 1st or escape   the  ravages  of  whealstetn   vust  A    goe>d    deal    of    progrMSS has in-eii  niad������������ in  this direeilon .already, ami it  lis   confidently   expected     ihal      heiun.  verj"  long varieties  will  lie  Sntroiluei d  uiiich will bi* able io copt- more siu-  cessfully   with   ihis   grave   menace   iu  success ml crop raisin..*.  ���������Oh dear  thousands upon thousands of children from all parts of the world and for ihe ?adjust my  Re- assured  Her  ��������� tt. Tr<***"hw,u" (Vnnt t*-:! *--������v. i-  she-t Sghed, "1 slntpl> euu'l  cunk-uluut."  rip I  "It  iloesn"  t how any,"  m- re-as.'-'Ui*-  Arul then they both  nonce* Their Majesties been me ono "with them and enjoyed to the full the iri  on  the observation  car. ���������������"<���������" b*-r, blui-'alng.  Queen Mnry, as always, was dressi'd in dlgnlfled eityle, won ring a gniceful ] talked rapidly sibout the di'toraihins.  gown  of  erepo   wJl.li  e'luhreilelery  of  cut   work,  uiiil   toque oi   *<ilk  with  entire;   brim of  Hat  velve.l   (Sowi-ih and  curried  it   puiiu-ol  ol   eonl rusting  color.      As j     "I'lie   prtinjiiv.-   ind Isms     of     North  ornaments, Her MtiJ*-nfy wore a niagnllW'ent brooch of diumoude.  und a jtring'  of uuitchlcfiM pearl.*..  7  Ann -rh-tt  n.*a I.  nuidr    inuiltinK    ti-ont    J-eoru  falTffT*_f_*l!i. "ilrl r' f"''"-C^iTiala^jftjawjg*a ,aiwaaEaL.ftiaj._"fc_iftl'airt "'li ,-_aUa ,a.l,HVl^Sii^___/W__i*fcaaatfaT_.__swahi_��������� *haIn.y.a  ,..__..,,.. in ���������_>.  mWSOK.  SW"*  ���������H IHE  CBlf-iTCTJb   BBVIE'fy  on  -weeks'  /  I  JBBBBSBSm  Pianoforte, Organ ana  -Singing Lessons  to*t>tr  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. B������s IS  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  [Registered]  A complete stock of New Dominion  ammunition .foi- sale at  V. Mawaon's.  Board an d room  fur high sc  Office.  in  ^private   family  owl pupil. Enquire lie-view  6f*|gSTO!M,  m.G.  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  . For 8ai,_���������-A. treadle gTindstone  with ball bearings. $101 ~H. Lyne,.  Creston.    '-���������-.. ._.'.:     "/ ��������� ._���������.-  Fob SAi"_���������-fiiooiey cow, 2g years  old, zuilking,. $15. W. G. Heudy,  Creston. '-������������������'.���������   ' :��������� A.  Mr, and Bfxo. Hulbert of Moosejssw,I  Basic., and' Mrs. Fransen   of  Curlew,  Wash., who -hawe -been  visiting with  Mrs. C. FrftnsenTnave left, for home.  .   Ardrey    "Wilson     got     away  "Wednesday for a  couple   of  holidays, which hie will spend with hie  ^mother, w>ho.ie._ow located at Claras^  holm. Alberta.- "" '  JLethbrsdsre "Daily Herald: South  Sinless -and SliuSbugh Presbyterian  congregations in Price County have  extended *t Btll toHev. J. A. James,  of Cresfcba, B.C.,  _/  WANTEI>-^-AppleK, tomatoes, crab-  apples. and onions, in car lots. Don't  sleep at the switch, write or wire us at  once.* X_anjg8ta_. Coal Company,  Moose Jaw, Bask. ,  Creston Valley Co-Operative Association have generously donated  $10 in  " merchandise _s prizes at th    1925-fall  -fair, .arid thirhus been allocated in the  ladies'sections of the list.  The -Ladies'; Guild of Christ Church  resume their regular monthly meetings. . with - the-*- September    session  _.l���������a���������"f.._*l' J���������     _������������������������������_...._���������     _>���������      ih&  C_.BS_������tf.C.L*   b������-.t     il UCDim^ niVC. u������-'*.r..       mmm.       ^..w.  home of Mrs. Oh as. Moore. ^  The i������2������ fall fair prize list is now in  the hands of the. printer and will be  available for distribution early next  week. Get a copy at the banks. Jack,  son's store, or Review office.  Don. Bsadley had the hard tuck to  lose a fine Jersey cow on Monday.  The animal after indulging in a feed  of alfalfa took in Uio much water, and  the bloat that developed ended fatally.  R. A. St. Clair, chief forester for the  B.C. interior. Nelson, and Mr. Fhiro-  merfelt of Cranbrook, who has charge  of forestry work In- East Kootenay,  were here on an official visit on Friday  last.  Commencing Monday, August 31st.,  Creston Drug and Be>ok Store will  dose at 8.JJ0 p.m. w'eel*days, and 9.30'  p. ni. Saturday night. -Sunday hours-  remain the same IO to 11 a/m. and 1 to  2 p.m .  y       ; y- -.;  A. Bond is busy-replastering Division  _L of the public school thia  week, and  considerable general repair work, will  have to be done "around the  building  be   ready   for   school  OXJT OF   ^  City bf Calgary Open Bread Baking Competition  Calgary Exhibition, 1025.  Of the SEVEN Prisewrassisag  Loaves, SEX were made from  PUT PRIZE-WINNG BREAD  ON YOUR TABLE  Bake with ROBIN HOOD FLOUR  Creston Valley Co-iperative mm,  CRESTON      -      -  SFHCflSON  ing to "hold the blazes at Binder "Lake  on th** Elockmsnn trails  ���������"  Mrs. R. B. Staples' was called by  wire to Morris*. Manitoba, on Friday,  due to the critical illness of her sister,  Mr**y Lewis, whose .death has since  occurred. A a Vera Palmer - many  Creston people will recall deceased,'  who during 1916 and 1917 was cashier  at the Bank of Commerce, was very  highly respected by all.  Alex.. Laidtratte   is   a    visitor    with _  Spokane friends this week, leaving on j t*f������>w   **>  wilV.  Sunday, lopemhg.  Fiisendts of- J. A. Lidgate.   who   is a  School re-opens on Sept.  When getting your  Scribblers  P______*e*"->i>**'T-. r  ������b>AM^aaJ>JI   -  a  <_������������'%*���������������������������������  Fob. Sale���������One butter worker, and  one' Babcock- cream tester. P. It.  Truscott. 7   '���������".--.-..'7"'  Mr������. Geo. Johnson left on Tuesday  for a few days visit with friends in  Cranbrook. "  C. W. AUtm was a weekend visitor  with friends in 'Spokane, making the  trip by auto.', y      '.'..',  If you have a rifle* or shotgun for  sale see V. Mawson.    He will  buy or  sell it for ypu...  Mrs. M. tt. Je**yce is spending a few  days with Nelson friends this week,  leaving; on Tuesday.  Fob Rbnt���������-Four * room house on  Sirdar Avenue, $7 per month... "__���������  quir<*|Review Office. '.-'*'  Fob Rent���������Furnished rooms for  light housekeeping. Apply Mrs. J.  Arrowsinith. Creaton.  The Free Press wants something  done at Fernie to remedy fehe defect m sonie electrical equipment  ���������whiob ruins radio recepfeiou hy continuous bia-ring*  -���������������������������������������������.���������i���������mmA������^_ ���������      n      'i       n������      1.1. ... ���������     .^  Anglican Chutfiii Services  i  patient in the hospitaL at Nelson, will  be pleased to hear that he Is coining  along nicely after ,*n7 operation that  has successfully rewpsed the growth  on his neck.      --_        .^.i '.������������������-.-������������������*���������  At the trustees- meeting tin Friday  night all 'applications from students  outside Creston foa admission to high  school were accepted, and jus*** now it  look-*- as if this year's attendance-wall  be at least '66.      ">*-'  Haying cc mmenced on the flats on  Monday and will be in full swing on  most of the cut? by-the end of the  week.-_ Oves- 300 p&tuiits have beep  issued and the cut is expected to total  at least 1700 tout".  .. "W. "K. Baling of Rossland, Conservative candidate   in   West   Kootenay.  was shaking hands with   Creston con  stitnents on Tuesday. - His visit, how  ever, was not a   political   one; he had-  couie down for a couple  of days* stay  with Col. Lister following, the opening  of t ne ferry at  Harrop on   Saturday,  which the local-meitibar also-attended J  and spoke.  SSJnuAY, ^BJOUSTS  CRESTON  1 and II a.m.  leyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  MeetsTHIRXKTHtlRSDAY of  each   month    at    Mercantile  . Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially invited. ~~  , ERIC OI-80N, VT.M.  tas  GEO. H. KELLY  *,H  or other supplies our stock  and  prices  are   worthy  of  your attention.  Fob Saue��������� Baby buggy, almost as  good as new, $12 cash. JQi-quire V.  Mawson store, Creston.  The trustees announce that Creston  public and. high school will reopen on  Tuesday, September 8th. Mr. Burner  lias been secured^for another year as  janitor and is busy getting things in  shape for opening- - "7 -:-.y:;;:r-:yy.y.'���������''���������.,'.  Misses Eleie and Edith Davies along ' Miss H. Ayleaworth of iiethbridge,  with their brother, Albert, are spend- Alhertaf^H a CE*esfcnt������"visitor'this weak,  ing tbe week in Spokane. | the gueet of Mrs. Bevan.   The victor  was in charge of Creston's Chautauqua  Jacksons  WATKINS'  Baking Powder  ylUllljllll  To introduce ihe wValhinM* Bak!"*t$  Powder to Creston Village people  I make  the following offer for  two  Saturday*, Aug.  29th  and  Sept. Sth.  ������?*_������ a pound tin  of thh   Baking  ���������>...,��������� ��������� r f .���������.*-.  *"<r*rr? t'������>.!"  M    UWUi,f    4J4lttiM    4      ***.**     4K#m r    44-.     *    ^ *^r  FREE a qnartet'poontf tin of  SPICE, with Cinnamon, AU*  *picct Ginger or MirW fo  select from.  Miss Gladys Wood, of the Fraser  bakery stuff, was it weekend visitor  with friends in Cranbrook*  E. Repsomer, who is employed at  Kimberiey this year, was a weekend  visitor at his home in Creston.  Buy your rubber stamps from V-  Miiwbod. He hits had the agency fbr  the well known Dickinson stamps.  Fob Salic���������ft-room bungalow on four  acres of oreb'trd, with  good huitrlings������  and water.   Apply H. Lytie, Creston.  Provincial police H. McLaren,was a  businetts visitor In Grand Forks, leaving on Thursday and returning Sunday.  Found���������On August 10th, between  Oreston and Eriekson, neck scarf.  Owner can have -mine on applying at  lir-vlew Oflflce.  For. Balk���������- Some slightly used  JMutrlculutEun 'nooks., going at a reasonable price. Apply by mail to Kvofcyn  Hurry, Creston.  Mr. and Mrm, If, Buckman of K(m-  b������*rley were motor visitors to Creston  for a wenknnd mtJty,   and   w#re gui������-it������  Fob SAff-aia���������Chevrolet touring car,  all pnrtw recently renewed,  three new  tlrea and  ba.tu>ty .Ant fall, little tatr.ee!!  ������!nce, 9SnrO.   McMurtrie, Crouton.  .    .    8 a.m. to ^.30 p.m������  . '; 1/.--8 a.m. to 9.30 p.m.  ,;''.���������   .    10-11 a.m. 1-2 p.tn.  Fresh Candtes - Magazlnu - Patent Medicines - Pmsrtptlons - Him  EVERY DAY  SATURDAY  SUNDAY .    .  strr.:  ^L. JF I^Sa^l.   j^m     yLtimMY   v&mtm     \m 1*11*1  V    ���������    ti.mjmj.im   ww  CRESTON  Ally   ner#orv  Fifteen Hundred  this year and ia   welcomed   by   many  friends made during her June stay,  Mrs. M. York had an enjoyable visit  yesterday from ber cousin* Mi������s Hu*cel  Campbell ot Calgary, Alberta, who ia  the violinist with the Inidie������" Imperial  Orchestra wliich placed for the dance  at, the 6rand theatre ballroom on  Wednesday night.  Christ Church Sunday school le due  to resume operations at the uaualhom-  on Sunday morning��������������������������� after a two.  months' vacation. The chlldron and  friends plcnlced at the old Goat HI vei*  bridge on Wednesday aftornoon and  all report a splendid outing.  It ie j list possible  no supervisor will  be tian^ed to aupetvlae haying on the  flrtto tthlo year. Hi: Bi-owaCi srnzlnf;  ranger, planning to remain until the  harvest ie well under way., If uo  ������upervl������or l������ engaged ltvwlll  nave tho  ���������hayroakera about 28 cents a too.  Membera of Creston Musonle lodgo  and all sojourning brothem nro  reminded of the oCliolal vlf Et of the  igrATK-i- ma-ilAvt, Hon., A. M. Munaon,  on WedneBday evening, Septembet"  find. It In expected there will be a  very large turnout of the bretherii  tbat evening.  The drtaS'nq. rain of Saturday and  Sunday helped atop   tho  progsreeMi   of  wlwhlng to jotn tho  Club yVrole Diatricfc  jmity ele������ r������rn hy rnakin^t mpplication to  A. K. Davie������,   Cre������t<jn.   This   Is   the J forest liire-i In thi* n-eat'on  but waa not  _������������, r������ ,.������>/������_.'       (lr|.������������1Trtra*������rt        'r*     #������iri������lit*-fl*������������     m���������4 I  ������ ������     , a.       '  *      .  aa ������������,.,*���������������  -"''    '*��������� ,ni'aa������vjr  ������r*K--tJ|^������U  \A. UU  n.4m*A**������    t������������-atit������^������4.tat.  Ing.   4I������ meoi are still on duty up Bnm-  ���������itilt Creek, rand at least 250 art* attempt-  Now  you  are   through  with   the   Strawberries  and  Raspberries is it not time to attend toly������-ar  requirements iii '  Peach, Tomato \ Cucumber Crates  Apple Boxes and Crates  -We can make prompt delivery of these.  BOX: M:ANXJFAOTTJ3RKR   -     .  ;,;.   .  ������������������ .,.,��������� ,��������� .���������U, .���������.  ���������"OiD ufllS " IiUGKS ",B idbiUIS  ���������^j^aiiiL.jT,"*:'"T!!^-,ij~,'yi-T������gn,;i: r:wi ri.tfri riMli"l'iiu|li;;i,l|.T au ^l:il:.,rlTia;!|l:l,lfftff;l!^!^^llJl if'iiji'.rriliBriJ'flfMjTe  We also handle a line of GUARANTEED SECOND  HAND USED CARS.  -       with a full line of Car Parts and Accessories, -  don't d--l*ij-iirt thin   eltth   Itt   filling   up  ery f������*t ������*.w*il jrenu wxniy moan be placed  ti tii  Ihn wtt.Jthjg list.'  El V A li o  K. S. BEVAN, Prop,  ^t   ^"m    JM   g-*p mmm'  r\K r\ht  Exclusive Ford Dealer  MMaaat  mmmmmsssmm  sssssmssasimsmffammmKmimmmm  IHWwa.  __J  wiwiwiWliilW  iiliiiiiirtiii  a8iiiffi-WW-|>-.Tiiiaiai-i  mm  8aia������������aa^wfe^wwl^������������wa.i^^

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