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Creston Review Sep 11, 1925

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 Vol. X^II.  CRESTON, B.C., FRED AY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1925  -i~4.  X  l*S3  m  M  1  t".  i'i  Birth���������-On September 6th. to Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Simister, a son���������and  Alice Siding is  rather  proud   of the  *-_?*.-s-SO**"*^'  ���������*-._,    ���������_ -  v,������.(f iie? niu (j-uuHutS.  Principal Lallatriand got ��������� back on  Friday frnm.bis summer vacation, and  reports a great session at fishing " **���������  the streams in the Nicola valley.  f    Miss. 13"va Kelly arrived at the end.  of the week on a visit from   Kimberiey, end is the guest, of her parents at  tha Hkiiuuisnguird ranch.  Another week of the fine weather  that has prevailed the past three  weeks, and the Alice Siding hay  cutters' will have completed the  season's operations on the fiats.  Orehardists are busy picking the  Mcintosh Reds this week, the season  being probably a week later in 1024.  School re opened on Tuesday . with  an average opening day enrollment.  A new'floor has   been   placed   in - the  mtilding, which    greatly    improves  appearances.  Mrs. E. McDougall and party from  Kimberiey were motor visitors to  Alice Siding at the end of the week,  .and were visitors with-Mr. and Mrs.  John Kelly.  * Mr. and Mrs. Beazer, who left last  week for southern Alberta, are intending to make their permanent home  there,, having disposed of their ranch  "at AHee.vSiding. They will be missed  by the-sseighbors as ������?e"! ~*aa in the  Latter Day Saints' Church work, in  ���������which Mn Beazer -took the leading  part.   .    "  Butnaby, who have been on a holiday  visit at Portland, Seattle, Spokane  a*a������ aOrestom -were visitors with- Mra.  Sogers and Mrs. Loasby a.t the weekend, leaving for home oi_uMonday,  "i**- ������Lr_s~  ;ss  iSfiS   iiiaiituvQ      &    jltctiCO  eUctriclight plant which illuminates  the store and apartments above and  quakes a great improvement "n the  place.  Mrs. G. S. Moore and children of  Cranbrook, were visitors with Mr.  and- Mrs. Loasby several days last  week.   _.  Gus Oimao, who has been on a holi  day to Fernie and points east, returned  to Kootenay Landind last week, and  Mr. F. Brat**n, who has been on the  landing while the former was ��������� away,  has returned to the McCahe B & B  ere-?/ at Cranbrook.  Mrs. Sid McCabe and children left  on Sunday for a few. weeks* visit with  friends at-Cowley, Alberto. Sid was  With the family hers for the weekend.  &$������*!0&Si-������*  Mir. Hunter, the new -principal of  Sirdar school, arrived on Monday from  Vancouver; 'arid- se&bol bpenetef on  Tuesday with* good attendance.  Miss* Helen Mocre of Creston, who  has been a visitor with Mrs. T. Rogers  fche pass, -vveeky" ts-ffc for liomeon Labor  D-ey.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Dennes and Mr.  and Mrs. Cam were weekend visitors  aL Bonners Ferry, making the trip by  auto.  Sirdar's 1025 2G school board is made  up of S. Lonioardo, R. Dennes and G.  CttEQ, with Mrs^ Sid McCabe a������ds������or.  Miss Dorothy Cam, who has been  visiting friends in Fernie, got back en  Monday.  Bflessrs. North. FHseniZZO, Lombardo,  Neil and Jensen are all busy getting in  the winter supply   of   hay  from   the  fiats.      x   ,.*. ..-;....';���������  Bass fishing is exceptionally good,  several fine catches being reported lost  -week. ��������� -..  Misses Marion and Ruth Swanson,  former   residents   here,   but   now   of  MtissThfe  Dramatic Reader and  Entertainer  Presents  'The Fortune Hunter9  Humorous and Dramatic  Stories  irk the  Parish Hall,   Creston  ed., Sept. 23  at EIGHT p.m.  Auspices of United Church.  AQtlllS jOGh   liniiOi 8ie -������-3C  Canyon has at least one student at  the Creston high school in Harry  VanAcker&n, who _. commenced hi?  studies there on Tuesday morning.  "Grover Kifer of "Yahk waa a weekend visitor with Canyon friends.. He  states that W. Wetherhead has taken  a one-year logging contract with the  C.P.R. at that point, and will be employing a crew of about 50 -men this  winter.  Misses Muriel and -J*ranees Knott  left on Sunday-"for Glenlilly and  SkookumehuV-, where they will be in  charge of the^sohools at those points  ths present term.  Canyon's United Church is receiving  a new coat of jgaint this, week, with  -Messrs- Joblf Aode^son^'Geo: Strong  and ��������� MiV * Halstead handling - the  brashes in very workmanlike manner.  "School reopened on Tuesday .morn  ing with about the biggest enrollment  on record, seventy scholars being on  hand ��������� "to-: resume educational effort.  Principal Kolthammer has Miss Vera  Lister ��������� as an assistant this year.  Ernest Barnes has been awaided the  position of janitor. "  Mr.1 LfOjd is Canyon's newest resident He"- has just ^arrived from  Slocan City to occupy twenty acres of  land purchased from the Land Settlement Board near Mf. Kidd's, near the  sawmill.  Ganyon Ladies were out in force at  the home of Mrs. Pochin on Saturday  afternoon, the occasion being a miscellaneous shower in honor of Miss'  Marguerite. Clark, who on Monday  became the bride of Norman Strong,  also of Canyon. The bride elect received many very useful and pretty  gifts and socially the afternoon was  also very thoroughly enjoyed.   "  F. Harback, the wtudeut who will  have charge of Unit d Church work  at Canyon, was here this week getting  acquainted with his people, and will  take his first service on Sunday night.  For the present he will make his home  with Mr. and Mrs. Knott.  Mrs. VnnAckeran is claiming tho  long distance record at radio reception  for this part of - the Kootenay. On  Saturday night their Atwater-Kont  enabled them to listen In on a speech  tho lord mayor was delivering at  London* England* and thoy also  distinctly heard tho boom of Big Bun  In the world's metropolis.  Misa Marguerite, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Clark, and A|r. Norman Strong were quietly married at  the United Church parsonuge, Oreston,  on Monday, tho bride being supported  by Miss Rita Strong, while the groom's  support was Mr. Harback. They left  on tha noon train nt Rrlnkson for  Spokane, where they will reside In  future, and have the hour ties t good  wishes of a host of friends for future  happiness and success.  Mr; and Mrs. H. Began and Mrs.  Chas. Penson of Spokane were weekend visitors here with .Mr. and Mrs.  A. B. Penson, returning on Tuesday.  "Walter Long off the* Imperial Bank  staff, Cranbrook, is taking his usual  two .weeks*    vacation,   which   he  is  spending with his patents, here.  * -.     7  Mrs. Jas, 'Carrie- a^Nolson  visitor a  few days this, week, leaving on Tuesday. .      ,   '  Miss Beth Piitnan> got back on  Monday from a two months* holiday  visit with friends atTyVancouver and  coast points. '   ,  Hugh Graham got .away on Thur-~~  <lay last for Claresholm, Alberta,  where he will stay for. harvesting and  threshing operations. ^  The petition circulated here last  week in.favor of a bee** parlor certainly showed a great chatbge in seotiorjynt  as������c6mpared with .when the vote was  taken. From the* looks of the list the  needed 40 per cent, of signatures was  obtained.'  Mr, and Mrs. Crieger and Mr. and  Mrs. Hartman of Spokane were motor  visitors-io Eriekson for Labor day and  were guest**: of .the former lady's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Palmer.  Word from Cranbrook is to the  effect that Jim .Dodd's injured ' leg is  now making the expected recovery.  Mrs. Telford, who was- also a patient  at S. Eugene, got home at the first of  been'made by the Liberals at bringing  out a candidate.  F. Harback, the student who is in  charge of the United Church work at  Kitchener, Canyon and Liister, arrived  on Saturday, and: preached in the-  Creston and Wynndel churches on  Sunday, making a favorable impression. The turnout at the evening  service here taxed the seating rapacity  of the building to its utmost capacity.  He starts on his regular work next  Sunday. 13tfa, and is this week being  introduced on his appointments by  Mr. Herdman.  Miss Irene Huscroft, who has been  a visitor  with   Mrs. Ogilvie,   left   on  near   Porthtll,  Monday for her home  Idaho.  Ethel  The   size   is  quite   an  At Canyon picking will  tosh   Reds    this   week',  satisfactory and   the  crop  H������"i"_!2S  ~.ca���������  not start for a week, -the growers there  wanting a little more'color.  - Eriekson-bas^-fQU^t^)^ ^pupUs^a^  -Creston high school; this term is "Molly  Kemp and Beaulah Penson, 7133 ward  Martin and .Archie McLeod of _*ahk,  whois stopping-with Mrs. McMaslers,  while at schooL  School got under way again after  the holidays- on Tuesday morning.  Miss Tremhath is back to take charge,  and Miss Ferguson of Midway has the  junior room. Both teachers are staying with Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Geo. Jacks, who has been home for  a two weeks stay at the ranch here, is  leaving today for Klockmann ,to  resume his formerypoaition,  Mrs. Blandy of Metchosin, B.C., is  spending a few days visiting here, and  is the guest of Col. and Mrs. Lister.  . H. Sparrow, who left a, few weeks  ago for work in Montana, has 'pulled  up at Coaldale, Alberta, where he is  helping with harvest.- and threshing.  Mervyn Williams,- who left about the  same time; h elocated at Trail, where,  he has a good "position. *  Alf. Evans* "arrived .. down from  Klockmann at the" first of the. week  and will be remaining until about the  20tb.  * Camp-Lister had'a visit on "Wednesday last from Hon. A, M, Manson,  the B.C. attorney general, who was  accompanied bv  Local and Personal  A feature of the September board of  trade meeting on Tuesday was the  report of the highways committee that  there is sonic prospect of the new road  at Arrow Creek being gone on with  this fall. If work is started it will be  under way by the middle of October.  , Friends of Miss, Wade," teacher of,  Division III. of the Creston school,  will deeply sympathize with her in the  death of her mother, which took place  at the family home at Oloverdale the  latter part of the week. In her  absence Miss Louise Bevan Is In  charge of tha third room at the school,  which opened on Tuesday, but Miss  Wade will likely be back at the  beginning of nt'xt week.  Sheriff' Doyle of Nelson, a former  well known Creston resident, has just  been named returning officer in West  Kootenay for tho Dominion election,  which is set for October* 20th. The  Conservatives are all set for the contest, W. K. Ealing having been nominated . Bonie months ago, and the  Farmer-Labor nomination Is expected  in a few days.    So far no move  has  Fox* Saijc���������Ono 12 inch hand plow,  one horse cultivator, good as now;  garden cultivator and seeder, democrat, foi cc pump, driving harness, one  brown Swiss, one milch cow. All  priced for quick sale. A. P. !Lyi!-t  Camp Lister.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, SEPT.  fWf      C__- *  1,^10,. k/nowin������[  of Pictures  Misses Florence Bathie and  Towson left last ...week for Willow  Point, where they are helplng__with the  apple packing.  M. R."*Fokall is In Nelson at present  on the staff of the apple shippers,  association.  Os*. Hindley, who has been the "uest  of his brother, Charles, left on Saturday for Harrop, where he will be a  guest of;his brother, Fred.  C% O. Ogilvie is the latest wynndel-  ite to acquire an auto, having just  acquired a slightly used Chevrolet.  Mrs. C. O. Ogilvie and Miss Irtne  Huscroft were visitors In Nelson a few-  days last week, returning on Saturday.  Miss A. Walsh, who has spent .the  summer    vacation   at   Chicago.   III.,  returned here on Sunday,   and   again  takes charge of the junior room at the/  school. - *  Mr. Vankoughnet, who was in a  nasty log accident while working near  Trail this summer, left on Sunday for  the Trait hospital for further treat-*  meat to the injured,_lerinber.  M. Wigerr's box factory is closed for  a few days. A break in the planer  necessitated the broken parts being  sent to Cranbrook foundry for repair,  left ov>  Mr. and Mrs. E. Butterfield  Mavor Sutherland of I t .>v~- t\ <- .��������������� ���������; i__> _-_-.. _^  - - -��������� I jlj������������0__. **a.j tu������ a. vuirr    -v*ace&.cs     vuili Hli  Kelowna, and   were   travelling   with  points west, atld will ^  the guests of  Major Mallandaine.    Mr. Manson had 1 therr sons and daughfcers during then-  vacation.  Chas.- Hindley had the luck of the  season while fishing in the month o  jSsc^^e-B^jfnpiy Goat River channel.  expected to find- H6n. E. D. Barrow  here on his intended visit, and feels  quite sure the wanted minister will  make a visit during the month.   "-. . --  -u..J7-  '5-  After a few w^eks stay, at Jfelson  where he went in July to tak'eapos-*  ition, JAC Helme has been transferred to Standard. Alberta, where he  is at present employed.  F. Harback, the new United Church  pastor, was being introduced around  the settlement on Tuesday by Pastor,  Herdman. The new man will have  charge of the service on Sunday after.;  noon, the new arrangement. being for  worship'rto start at S o'clock.     7  Lister school reopened on Tuesday  morning withy Principal Jenks in  charge, and an enrollment of seventeen  pupils. No first yeac high school work  will be taken this term* Huscroft  school got away to a good start with  the new teacher,  in charge.  Miss Hazel Hobden,  Presbyterian S.S. Picnic  A feature to the Presbyterian Sunday school picnic at Glengariff Grove  on the afternoon of September 2nd,  that ranked second only to the bountiful spread of good things to eat, was  the races for the scholars, In which  the girls took a very prominent part,  the winners in some of the events  being as follows:  Girls, 0 years and under���������tMary  Boss, Helen McCreath.  Girls, 8 to 8 years���������Butb Hare,  Kathleen Bundy.  Girls, 8 to 10 years���������Helen -Hopwood,  Margaret Whitney.  Girls. 10 to ,12 years���������Hazel Hop.  wood,JiG wen Webster.  8|legged race, girls���������Margaret Whl t-  ney ana Minnie Downs,   Gwen   Web  ster and Hazel Hopwood.  Wheelbarrow race���������Helen Hopg  wood and Betty Speers, Jana Rons  and Hazel Hopwood.  Girls, over 12���������Marlon   Lear month,  Marlon McDonald.  Ladles' race���������Marlon Leormonth,  Mra. Speers.  Boys, 0 to 10 years���������Arthur Speers,  Wheelbarrow race���������Arthur Speers  and Jack Johnston, Frank Morrow  and Raymond Bevnn.  2 loRged race���������Bert and Frank  Morrow, Harold McLaren.  Although temporarily without a  pastor, the Sunday school work Is  beln*? carried on at the usual hour  each Sunday morning, and now the  holiday"*, are over the attendance in  back to normal.  His^catch mcfaded fanr very' fine t���������out  and tsetween thirty and forty bass.  School reopened on Tuesday with a  full turnout - of pupils. Miss Rose  Cherrington has* been seciared for  principal ttats year, while Miss Walsh  has charge of Division II.  The haying season this: year has  been about the best ever. Fine  weather has prevailed for two weeks  and a half and most of the farmers are  through and report putting up some of  the finest hay ever ent on the flats.  Mrs. J. O. Crooks sustained a very  nasty accident on "^Monday. While  driving down the Botts* hill with "her  hue-band a wheel came off the buggy.  She was thrown out and striking a  fence post her head was cut severely.  The doctor was sent fbr and the wou nd  necessitated eight stitchea. Mr. Crook  was able to jump clear of the wreck  and snstaihed but a few scratches-  She ia making a very satisfactory  recovery and wiil^soot-* bo wround the  same as ever.  Our stock of Fall and  Winter  Ready-to-Wear  Hats  will be on sale at the store  noxt the Imperial JBank  Friday-Saturday  uoi- 1S������ill ~ ,3iii  The seasons' newest  styles  at our usual modest  prices.  "_���������  IN") ���������������������������I  M jh   ^%. ,S___?p___-% JVNtk j_H_ tf%  IS TL^H m ^ Mr BgjZ m   m W ���������I ~_Mt_  S*M**������Mi!W^ mK   BISVIEW,   CBESTOH,   b.   a  {������ J^pmartce of. ihe 'gpaniakjfffainxr^  l*_f*JI."HKI' ^W^^^������^&te^^'&*&  RAFAEI^^BATINI  Copy������-_thl������i, t92"_. by RsUpi Sanr-aiinr "���������;-'���������  ���������"-"CAPTAIN BLOOD," ��������� Viu*i*|-I- Jt-kliix. witli J. W������rrV0 Ka-rrif**  t_i lhe fiitle rol������. la act adaptation������f tbit t_ril|ts5- J*MW'������ii*  CHAPTER XXVI.���������Continued.  "it's myself he's hunting: at rJVr  tuga, my lord," said Blood.  I'm thinking that while he's about-it:,  I'd best be looking after Jamaica for  King William." He. laughed, -���������villi  more mirth than he had-used in the  last two months. "."Set a course I'or  Port Royal, Jeremy," and make all  speed. We'll be level yet with M. tile  Rivarol, and wipe off some other score  at the same time."  "But you are not equal to it,  damme!" cried his lordship. "Any  one of the Frenchman's three ships  is a match for both  your..,  my man."  r  USE-  ShoeI--bHsfi  _Sj____S.S  broke ofi" to listen.      "Aye, I was right.  The    fire's     slackening.  ;    Ho    there,  'But,  Jeremy I" .'..*.'.... ���������  '������������������'���������'Came the padding of feet along the"  decks, the creaking of blocks and the.  hoisting'of sail. Tlie lielui was put  over hard, and in a moment they were  moving, the-Elizabeth following, evpr  in obedience to the signals fro^i tue  Arabella, whilst Ogle, the gunner,  whom he had summoned, -was receiving Blood's final instructions before  plunging down to his station on the  main deck.        v .  Within ,a quarter  of   an  hour   they-  | had rounded- the head and stood in to  It saves the leather and  Improves your pergonal appearance  ���������_ ;  ������  ���������Lady  Of  the   Peony   Rose"  . "In guns���������aye." said Blood, and he  smiled. "But there's more than guns  that matter in these affairs. If your.  lordship would like to see an ad ion  fought, at se.i as an action shoujd be  fought, this is your opportunity."  "Rivarol carries in his hold the  treasure plundered from Cartagena,  amounting, to-forty million livres. He  has gone into Port Royal with it.  Whether he defeats me or not. he*  doesn't come out of Port Royal with  it -again, and sooner or later that treasure s-hall find its way inco King William's coffers, after, say. one-fifin  share shall have been paid to my buccaneers, is that agreed, Lord Wil-  loughby?"'  His lordship stood up, antl shaking  back the cloud of lace from his wrist,  held   out a delicate white  hand.  "Captain Blood, I discover greatness  in you," said  he.  "Sure it's your lordship has the fine  eight to perceive it," laughed the Captain.  the harbor rnoutli, within saker "shot  off.Riy-ft*o.l's three ships,'to .which they  now abruptly disclosed themselves.'  "Where the fort had stood they now  behold "a smoking rubbish heap, and  the victorious Frenchman with the 'lily  standard traling from his mastheads,  was sweeping forward to snatch the  rich prize whose defences lie had  shattered.  CHAPTER XXVII.  The  Last Figin. of the Arabella  It was  the afternoon oi* that same  two  w i th  day, a_nd  the  rocked gently  under the lee  forming   the   great  buccaneer    --hips j  idly flapping sails \  of the long spit of land.  natural   harbor  e-t  starboard guns again, and pounded her  advancing enemy with a second broad-  sidt_-i   at   close   quarters.      .Amid   the  thunder    of    cannon,    the rending ol  timbers, and  the  screams  of maimed  ineh, the half-wrecked Arabella plunged and reeled into the cloud of smoke  that concealed her prey, and then from  Ha j. ton wentupthe cry that she was  going down by the   head.       The  blue  and gold flank of the "Vietorieusc loomed- through th.e smoke.      But even as  Blood      caught      that      enhearlening  glimpse he perceived,   too,    how- sluggish now   was   their adArance.       They  must   sink  beforo   they   reached   her.  But they had; not yet completely failed.       Hay ton himself, and a score of  sturdy .rogues whom  his  whistle  had  "summoned,'-'were crouching for shelter  amid   the   wreckage ol* the" forecastle  witli  grapnels  ready.      Within   seven  or eight yards of the Victorieuse, when  their way seemed spent, and their fbr  ward  deck  already  awash under  the  eyes -of the jeering, cheering Frenchmen, those men leapt up and forward,  and' hurled their  grapnels across   the  chasm.      Of the tour they flung, two  reached   the  Frenchman's   decks,  and  fastened    there.      Unhesitatingly    all  threw-   themselves  upon  the  chain  of  one of those grapnels, neglecting the  other,   and   heaved   npon   it^ with   all  their might "to warp the ships together.  Blood sent out his voice in a  clarion  call :���������'.''  "Musketeers  tp -the prow!"  Fifty of them dashed forward instantly,-and from the ruins of the  forecastle they mazed over the heads  of Hay ton's men, inowing down the  French soldiers who, unable to dislodge the irons, firmly held ."where  they liad 'deeply bitten into the timbers of the Victorieuse,    -were    them-  Port Royal, and less than a mile from  i selves preparing to fire upon the grap-  Lecf     now    by     *3*cod     himself,    they * _ie5  crew.  launched themselves upen the French, j     ^board to starboard the twoships  * ! swung against, each other with a jar-  mood     scanned     the -French  ships,'  ; and   chuckled.       Tlie  Victorieuse   and  i the   Medusa   appeared  to   have   taken  the  straits  leading into it,  which   the;  fort  commanded.       It was. two  hours j  and   more  since alley  had  brought up!  thereabouts;  having   crept   thither  un-  observed   by   the   city   and   by   M.   de  Rivarol's ships, and all the time the j no more than a few sears; but the**  air had been aqulver wiih the roar 617 third ship, lhe Bal erne, listing heavily |  guns from sea and'land, announcing :"to -laVboard so as to keep the great  thsit bai rle was joined between i he. | gash , in her starboard well above  French and the defenders of ' Part.: water, was out of account.  Royal. That long, inactive wnlring* The sighl of.that great red ship with  was straining ihe nerves of both Lord- h <���������*���������!" Silt beak-head and open ports  Willoughby und ran der Kuylon. Blood ! swinging broadside on must have giv-  faeed them, smiling confidently. '*H"s'en check-t.o Rivarol's soaring exulta-  this  way. now:   there's nothi.n-r stit  all | *Son.       Yet   before  he. could  move   to  give an order, before he could well re-  [ 1 solve what  order to gLve, a volcano of  lire   and  metal   burst  upon   him   from  ring thud.       The  advance  boarders, a hundred strong,  ered    to   'the  poop, grapngl  guard " of  were ord-  men were  and   ji  to   he   gained   by   precipitancy  deal   io   be  gained   by   delaying,   a.s  shall show yen, I  hope.      .*ur's. it'll be  time   enough  m -*;a   Cor ware  when  the  for*   has   shot   ."--   bolr.     .     ,     ."'        Ife  EXPECTANT  HE  the buccaneers, and his decks were  swept by the murderotis scythe of lhe  broadside. The Arabella held to her  course, Riving plane io lhe Klizabeth.  which, following closely, executed the  pmno manoeuvre. And then, whilst:  .still     the     Ft en oilmen were   confused.  Letter from Mrs. Ayara Tells  How Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Helped Her  Spring Valley, Sank.-��������� "I took tihe  Vep-i-.������;ah|r- Compound before my 1-tpt  ������������������oni3a*ierjient, when J #ot to feeling ho  l.adl.v that 1 could not-deep nij-htB, any j Fluyion  |i;inie-Hlrlr:ken by an atl.ick that took  them so utterly by surprise, the Arabella had gene about, and was returning In her tracks, presenting now her  larboard gin.-, and looking h*-r second i  broadside in 1h<* wake ol" Ihe first.'  Came yet another broadside from the  Kli/.i-ibi-'ih and then the Arabella's  trumpet pi* sent a call iieros,*. the water  ���������avhich I liigfhcrpe perfectly understood,  "On. now, Jeremy!*' cried Blood.  "Stand by, there! Prepare to board!  .     .     Ihe grapnels!" Brisk-  posted, and prompt, to obey Blood's  command at. the very moment bf impact. As a result, the foundering  Arabella was literally kept afloat by  the half-dozen grapnels that in. ah instant moored her firmly to" th'e-'Vic-'  torieuse. r ,  Led    now    by.   Blood himself, they  '.launched t.hoins.elves upon the French  j like .-'hounds' upon the stag  they  have  brought   to  bay,       For   fully   half-an-  hour that, battle    raged    aboard!  the  Frenchman.        The    French    resisted  stubbornly, nnd they had the ad vantage   of  numbers   to   encourage'-them.  But I'or all their stubborn valor, they  ended by being pressed back and back  across the decks that were dangerously cftnted  to starboard by  the pull  of  tlie. water-logged Arabella.      The buccaneer.- fought with the desperate fury  or men who  Know  that  retreat is impossible, for there  was    no    ship  which    they    cnuld vetreat, and  hero  they must -prevnil  and  make  Ihe Vlc-  | lori'-use  their  own, or  perish.  (To be continued)  Peonies Flourish to Utmost Perfection  En Canada  A blaze of color will meet lhe eyes  of those who -visit lhe C.P.R. pavilion  at Wembley early in July; for 5,000  peony blooms -will soon be shipped  overseas from Canada for exhibition  purposes.  Canada has'long enough been heralded as "Our Lady or the Snow's," say  those who are behind the scheme.  The time has come -when-she should  be known as "Our Lady of 1he Peony  Rose."  The bulk of the blossoms will be  cut from plants "grown by W. Orniis-  ton Roy. well-known landscape gardener of Montreal. " ln order that  everything may be done to .keep the  blooms in proper condition, John F.  Roy will go over with them on the  boat; Tor it is believed that this is the.,  first time cut flowers h?cve been sent  across the ocean on a considerable  scale. A -.emperature varying with  the humidity, but below 40 degrees  Fahrenheit,"is required for the best  results.  W. Ormiston Roy's world-famous  collection of peonies, recognized as  the greatest and largest assemblage  of the classic sorts old enough to produce exhibition blooms, will be supplemented by a few rare kinds from  the noted peony--garden serf II. Norton, Ayerscliff, Que. -  Mr. Roy has a growing -.ambition to  have the peony recognized in Canada  at its true value as a landscape.  plant;, and he claims that it is the  only beautiful hardy plant that will  thrive the length aud breadth of Canada. This il a -rare and proud distinction, because our national emblem,  the maple, cannot oxtet in many parts  of our -country. ������������������ The -peony requires  less care than any other, plant p*.  shrub, and will succeed in any good  garden soil, provided it is exposed to  sunlight and is well drained. "Given  tliese simple conditions, and if it Js  not-planted, more than, two or three  inches below the surface of the soil, it  will grow in any province of the Dominion, even tlieTKlondyke, lie says.  The varieties which Mr. Royj intends  exhibiting at Wembley toll include  sucli rare''sorts*as La France, Solange,  "Tourangelle; Sarah "Bernhfvrdt.TSjt-  chantresse and Avalanche-���������all of  which are seldom seep :in .such perfection in 'English..gardens1..'... In fact,  in no country in the world do they  flourish as. in Canada-���������not even in  China, where the first, peonies came  irom, and where for upwards of a  thousand'yqars the plant has been regarded with  love and reverence.  ..From ; Mr. Norton's^ gai-den . will  come bloom3 of such unusual varieties  as Kellway's Glorious, which "originated in England; LeCygne, perhaps  Victor Le Moine\s greatest contribution to the peony world; Martha Bulloch arid Mrs, Edward Harding's outstanding varieties of American origin, all of which still range front'$25  to $.100 a plant.  Mr. Roy points out. Unit. If Canadians once appreciate the value of  the peony in landscape, planting,  every city and village in the country  could be as noted for peonies in a  comparatively few years us Portland,  Oregon, is now famous for its roses.  Canada yet lias the opportunity to preempt the peony and to grow it in every  garden where, there is a yard or two ol  No other,.country  possibilities  ..,,...,.,.  . . ,.7-ROR ......  HEADfeH MBILIQUSKES^  m* i a mm gzs*\ cm^m  i  Trotzky's Uncollected Salary  Trot7,ky used to live in Ne-vv- York'.  He left there in order to help in the  R.U5Siatt"3*evolutloi_t and has ssluee become a world figua-e. In his haste he  neglected to pollect, three months'  salary from the Canadian Pacific Railway for publicity work. Some time  ago Ihe treasurer of the company  wrote him relative to it, but bus had  no reply. He^maj- be thinking of coming back to collect.���������Railroad Magazine.  CHILDHOOD AILMENTS  Mrs. .Howard" King. R.R. No. 5,  Truro, N.S., Si.ys:���������-"t am the mother  of four children arnd have.always used  Baby's Own Tablets when any of  them needed a medicine, and I can recommend tlie Tablets as being unsurpassed for childhood ailments."...Thousand's of other mothers agree 'witli  Mrs. King; as to the merits of the Tablets. There are thousands of homes  throughout. Canada where the Tablets  are always kept'on. hand In readiness  for the least, sign of any of the minor.  ailments which afflict little ones.  Baby's Own Tablets never fall to regulate the stomach and bowels, thus  they banish constipation arid indigestion; break up colds and simple fevers*, relieve colic,and bring the baby  through, that dread teething period in  safety. The Tablets never do harm-  always good���������as they are guaranteed  absolutely free from any. ���������. injurious-  drugs. They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at. 25 cents a box  from The Dr.-"Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,   Or.t.     -  Pads. Of'"Money "-  A New York broker gets new currency and then semis it to his stationer to be made up in pads. Jle says  this.is. the most, convenient way- to  keep the money from being mussed  up. .  Miller's "\Vorm Powders act -mildly  and without injury to the child, and  there can. "be no doubt of their deadly-  effect upon -worms.'��������� They have been  in successful use. for a long time and  are recognized as: a leading prepara-,  tion for the purpose. ' They have  proved tlieir. power in.y numberless  cases an d.have given relief-to many,  child rem, who, bui. for the good offices  of this compound, would have continued weak  and   enfeebled.  Taught 80 Ye-ars  For SO years,  Mrs.  Anna  Slatl-v'of  Hastings,*Eng., who rece.itTJy celebrated her 102nd birthday, has been a  Sunday School teacher. She is believed to hold the world's record.  .  to ] soil open to the sun.  has yet wakened'to Its wonderful  ly  he  giie.-jt s  here.  or t  explained  himself    lo    his    two  "Boarding 1:- niir only chance  W't- .-ire too heavily out gunned."  \\U ihe I'ullest dr-monstralion I'ol-  lr>w.-(| ((iilrkly. The Fretifltrneii hav-  I me; n-eovcred their wits nt last, both  '������������������liF-i'    ��������� '.vi_nf;   ltr->:tdv3*!i!   on,   and    rnu-  baek   ached so   -ict'OH*"   my hips, an-l: I  t-ftul-1 hard I y do my work during the day.  } never had sufh an easy con li nemo nt  und this is my sixth baby,   frond about  1 .,vcaiffb   K.  Pinlcliaui's   Vegetable   Com-  |-i<itjTtad in the * Farmer'h Tvl<*f������rani ' and  wro-te you for one of your hooks.     We  have .nodrugKist in our town, but 1 Haw  your inedieine in T. Flaton'm catalogmifi.  J iim a farmer's wife, n<������ have aii kinds t , . ,  of  -work  to do inside, and  outaide the ! ''('rU ''������������i������K  upon   lh<*   Arabella   i\h   Hu-  house,    My baby is a nice healthy.girl.  who weighed  nin<*  pounds at birth.    I  am feeling fine sifter putting in a hirgje  l?aritllif:Ci   H.iari-  liaiiljy oaint,,    O'Le is us  |-������i������id ������m Mheoan be)    Yours In th* b-flst  iji������:d3e.iji<_   for women,  and   1   have told  about it and evpn written to my friends  about  it."       Wt'fl.   Annik   K.   Avaj..s,  7jliillj'    V'.lln-i.   .'ia'Ats*.'-  I.ydin K. rinkhrim'N Vej^table 0,:ihti-  fjf.iiud ix an e-tcellent meuieine {or ���������ex-  |.ee������������tnt. mr-fheri", anrl ������ho������M be t'l'-.en  dnrErii(Kr th������- ent.rfi period, it, has ai"*n-  rrn) elTeet tonfrfin^ihen and ton** up Ihe-  rf-nrire!" S5*-tt,em ro that it rriHy-worlr in  tf'very refipe^-t ah nature intend.1*. All  -drn$;Vli"t,t noil thbdep*.ndaM������.: medicine,  (Give 11; a trial. &  VV,    N.  I M t-  j pi.-itrt-i- anil heavlfi- ami tlierel'oro ill ore  i jimiiifilhiie|y   dangeroms   of   their   two  i r-Nii-aa-aricrii",   vollf>ed   ������pen   ber   Jnlrilly  ui     aluiiiHi     lhe     f n like    UKiiiieni,     The  ���������\iath"|l:i   rMol.ed  ami  Hijit.gei'^d   umler  t hit *   if'irtfs** )in inrrierlup-.       I-V.j-  a   iijo-  .j... '-;,''    . I ii-   ;��������� '��������� -in' i|   t fj  he - St lit r-.   1!.. i t."   : In  [fiahirift-a-tf   /oi'aVJM'd    uIlBi   ii   Jiaplfifr   1������������*>) *  if<ti'wni't|. th,i������   w������j* out:."' Ju:-I j-bove  tlur  ���������W ;it i-i -Ulie.        M('rtiiwlit.il'.   lhe   l''r*"ll<"li*  urn en  g������dng annus, ������'!������������������.*- the  like  reeep-  "Ion   '���������(������ "lie   r'M's.nh4><h.      The  aArnbelht.  liiiilirfeiemfv     nerved     by     rhe,     vvliul.  j������i'fiMHt'd  ftirvviii'd lo nonie to j'tiniw.  Iltil  Buefnre   hlte   --oiild   n',f'(irit"k"b"l*   h-'������*   ob-  J#'K.-I,    tUe    VW'torJem...   hltil    loudeil    Itet  The   Best   Sink Value  Ever Offered  Entirely new type of Sink nt n rc-mr-rle-  fttbly low price, The brut* I* ruirt-reatsfcine  Armco Iron, conked with purest white  icnn-mel, sctm*- n* refrlc**f"otor-i, electric  runucii, etc. Sold complete with .ill l\t-  tincrj und Int-tructtona.  SMP Enameled Sinks  IPri-ce  Complete  $13:20 A  0  SMP Enameled Drain  Board���������Price $g,SQ  Won������lt*rfiil vb1im, While enameled Armeo  tronbaie, V<-ry hUonii; Imnduome; liandy,  Tlve-ti- new 8|0l' tllnk* unci Urmi-t liou'd-  wdU hy ul] -.)un-t������atB������ticl li������rdW4itc uott.,  ox wiiic dlxcct la  ^���������ShE-ST MCTAL PWODOCTSC-i.tiHrw.!  MOIivWaL.   TOKlONTO     WINNIPrO-ar,',,.,  *a���������������na<-rra������,     a,^aa������a^f*a.t.aaa!������a_   a"*if.fawio*'"'l  ^M>Willllllinil|#llllllMW  Tree Grew From Cane  Cottonwood Stick Was Planted In  Kansas   Fifty   Years   Abo  One of the largest: trees In TTutci'i-  Inson.'Ka*-.. Inns grown from a Judge's  cane. .  Fifty-ono j'povs ago, in April, 1874,  .Judge W. R, Brown, ihe first. Judge  ol' this judicial dlHtrltd, was walking  along "Saul: Sherniaii Street In ITuKdi-  lnaon twirlinic -n- eottonwood Bliclc,  Amos Plank. veteran Jeweller, who  voU'ches for the Htory, wuh working  In hla yard when  ."Judge Vlrown. came  along.  "Well, T giiosfi I'd bet lor plant you  n tree," tho judge remarked, and Tin  stuck his cane Into the ������oJt ground  In front, ol' 1he Phink home, Planlt  w;iK ealled nway I'l'oni home for the  mummer. When h������> returned lie found  Iho cottonwood Hl.IcU had sprouleit,  lie left lt. In the ground. Toiluy 11  Ik ono ol' Ihe lAi-geut Cottonwood treen  In   Mutehlni.oii.���������New   Vorlc World,  npHE constant use  "*** of Sally Ann in  household duties is  beneficial to tlie hands  ���������it leaves'them'white  and soft. Softens hari  watej*;   can't   scratch.  wva-rtrN** euAMitm  iimiyi^d  CJ-I.AMnVi    CAINAOA  Don't you believe itml JI.'h Imrtl lo be  poor. IIVt the eoiilent tilling In the  world.  if- i    P A w ^ F R  ���������%���������������������       U__a_,       T   r ������������������     ���������/ V   -a      V      %tf       i .������      i-        S,  1  il  ���������'I  rl  l,  u  til  (I  ���������������������������' tj _  ii  iMHii^iin-nnniTHfiTirnr-in trinj. rir''X______l:  m4mmmmmmtmmmmm������mimmm������gitxmmi^ 1  -ttthjWMkmiR-  THE   REVIEW,    CBESTOK,    B.  _o  yBSIEFLYTOLD  The Earl of Clarendon has been appointed chairman of the,Overseas Settlement committee.   ������������������   \ -   *    :.  ���������   ...    -   .-I"-*-*.'":.:    .V- '."  The annuity o������,$7,500',.gua"ranteed by  the, Federal Government to Dr. F. G.  Banting, of Toronto, passed the  House of Commons. .,.__'  The' Daily Chronicle and" Weekly  Gazette, the oldest newspaper in. Canada, formed in 1764, haa ceased publication.  Twenty-eight    persons    were I-illed-j  and .130 houses destroyed by a .hurricane whicli swept over the province of  Altai, TLussia.  Major A. R. Thompson,** son of Col.  Andrew Thompson, Ottawa, has been  appointed Gentleman Usher of the  Black Rod, in'succession to.the late  Col. 32. jr. Chambers.,  The cost or constructing Tokyo's  new subway system, will be somewhere in the neighborhood of. 187.000,-  000 yen, according to "the plans drawn  up by the municipal authorities. There  will be about 40 miles of the sub-way.  The Daily Express, London, suggests the name of Cockspur Street be  changed to Canada S treet in view of  the opening ol" the new Canadian  Building-and also of a number of other  Canadian offices.  The tomb of- Virgil, at Naples, has  been purchased by. the Italian Government, and a large sum -will be expended in restoring the ancient Latin poet'3  resting- place as part of this year's  celebration in his honor.  The preventive vaccine against  tuberculosis, known as *'B.C.G.," is  - producing- mo 3t effective results, according to a report read before the  Academy -of Medicine, Paris, France,  by Prof. Calmette, assistant director  of   the - Pasteur  lnstiLute.7   .       ������������������'������������������.-'H'  A mysterious epidemic :has stricken  the fish in Lake Geneva, which Is  causing them to die in such numbers  that employees of the hydro-electric  plants at Geneva, Switzerland, are  obliged to work double shifts in order  to shovel them out of the spillways.  I������������tr������kcft*in������-   "wIa-m aii-   ���������������*    *F*,!t!������_sfr_i_rS_"'  Jews Spending Millions In Purchasing  and   Improving   Land  The Jewish -national fund has invested almost $6,00*0,000 in the purchase and Improvement Of land in  Palestine from pctober, 1920, to April,  1925, approximately the period of Sir  Herbert Sa.mue.rs administration as  high commissioner, according-to a, report issued by the worid headq.uarters  of the fund in Jerusalem.  Of this money $5,11)4,440 was spent  in the purchase oi' agricultural and  urban land and $774,150 in land im-  prqveruents,- including the: drying up.  of swftmps, road building, water supply installation and building loans to  new EJ^ttiers.  A  Ne***  Briiiui   Colony  Island   of   Cypress   la   Now   Part   of  Empire ^  A new milestone in Mediterranean  history was sot up on May 1st, when  by Royal Letter's' Patent, read by the  high commissioner of Cyprus at Liana-  sol, that island became a Britisii colony. _Our King .Richard, Coeur de  Lion, took it from Isaac Commenus  and bestowed it on Guy de Lusiguac.  In 1570 the Turks took it from "the  Venetians and held it in the stagnation that marks Turkish rule "- until  187S, when under the Treaty of Berlin, Great Britain undertook its administration, paying an annual tribute  to Turkey. Since then the Cypriotes  have progressed morally and materially, and it has been for us a useful  Mediterranean station, though possibly of less value than Lord Beacons-  field expected. In November, 1914, It  waa annexed by proclamation. The  high commissioner now becomes governor and various reforms will be introduced, such as an Increase in the  representation of Moslems in the  legislative' council and the opening to  natives of some offices hitherto filled  from home.���������London Spectator.  Neuralgia Conquered  Its Pais Destroyed  Magical    Results    Gome    When    You  Apply  OV/I   I        If.!  ryili  a-v.  It Acts Quickly  "Mr. W. T. Greenway, formerly connected with theXJuide newspaper staff,  ���������has written f "For twenty years we  have used Nerviline in our home, and  not for the world would we toe without  it. As a remedy for all pain, earache,  toothache, cramps and disordered  stomach, I know of no preparation so  useful and quick to relieve as Nervi*-  lin'e.". .-'.-��������� -Remember this, wherever  there is pain, rub on* Nerviline, and  you will get prompt results���������35c at all  dealers. ...  Canada  At Geneva  .   . \ t  Has  Become  Leader in   Humanitarian  and Idealistic Matters  The increasing activity that Canada has displayed _ia League oi .Nations affairs in the past, six mopths  is rapidly putting the Dominion in the  position of leader o.f the "SmaU Nations Group."  As a result of the absence of the  United States from the league, Canada has .become more or less a leader in humanitarian -and idealistic matters. Her situation geographically  malces her a natural arbiter when national animosities, racial prejudices  or traditional policies ���������-are Involved. ^  , The Caaadian headquarters in  Geneva, which are characterized-as  "Dominion of Canada advisory officer/ accredited to the, League of Na-f  lions,,J is situated on what is now  known as "Diplomatic Row."  A   Or.  Shearer's  Estate  Accordingyto the.^will of tlie 'iate  Dr. John ii. S^earer^oriiierly, secre^-  tary di! the Social Sei-vice Council of  Canada, his entire estate, valued at  $44,-1%*36, passes to his widow, Elizabeth $& Shearer. Upon the occasion  of her?death all the residue is to goj  the Social Service of Canada to be  used as they,mn}'.-j decttie,' Tho, bulk  of  the:'-estate., amoimtlng; to  $4-1.000,  In in' i-pal estate in the*-city ot Toi-onto.  -i   .in    I.' i      ��������� ��������� i. ������ i  .,  " .-5   "        >oR  ��������� infantum99  MOTHERS SHOULD USE  Tliifi "ilua")"* preparation has heen  mi tlui twi-rlcet ��������� for over "1^0 yoara^and  luis nn e<|iial for offnottlnfif the vvftt&t*  -ing, purpJiig undtlaarrliuca of cliolor*  infantum. ,' i  rut up only hy The T, Mllburn Co.,  I-iuiitcilj Toruuto, Oat.  VV.    N.     V.  KtHi  - Du3t Causes Asthma. Even a little  speck too small to see will lead to  agonies which no wo^ds can describe.  .Then-walls of the breathing tubest contract. yji.nd.Jt seems as if the very life  must pass. From this condition!: Dr.  J. I>, Kellogg's xVsthma Remedy brings  the user to "perfect rest. It relieves  the passages, -and normal breathing  is 'firmly 'established again. Hundreds of testimonials received annually prove its  effective ness.   ,,  Woman  Makes New  Motor-Cyde Record  _______ .  Averaged Sixty-eight*'Miles. Al* H'our  In Ftace Near Paris  Mrs, Stewart, .wife- pf tdeuien ant-  Colonel lt. J*". Stewart, established a  record for '.he 250 miles on-a 3.46-h.p.  motor-cycle at the Linas-Motlhery  motor racing track, near Paris, accomplishing the'distance In 3h. 38m. 22s.  The  previous  record   was  Sh,  -tiT-m.  or. a  Mm, Stewart's average speed waa  over sixty-eight, n.'lua hu hour.  Mra, G. M, Stewart la the holder of  the double twelve hours record ui  Brook rands, London, and was once  tlencrlhed as. a 'Trail little woman with  bobbed hMr." She s-arvetl as an am  bulance driver with the Russian av.my  during the war.  One-Lamp Car Bs Menace  One-or tlio most dangerous* thlnga  you meet on the road nt night is the  car with only, oiio head .lamp lighted.  When Bitch a machine approaches it  is h goo-Tidea to give it lots of room.  You can't tell which of Ihis t\iotorJ.<!il\si  llgbtf- !.- gone.  Minard's Liniment for Sore Font  ������&  1025  <$  ���������  A Quaint Little  Bloomer  Dress  Frocks I'or little folks are becoming more interesting every day, and  there is almost as great variety as  for the grown-ups. What little girl  would not adore this quaint and  winsome little bloomer frock No. 1025?  It may be .madeyipf..gingham, cham-  bray; percale^-''cotton rep or the dainty,  patterned English prints. ~ The kimono Sleeve upperyportion is attached  to "two semi-circular skirt portions,  -forming a n "apron effect, and tied at  either side with bows of material or  ribbon. The "-'.pattern ^also includes  bloomers gathered... into knee-bands.  Elastic is inserted' at the waist- The  pattern is cut jxl sxxes -i to 10 years  and requires 1% yards of 32-inch material for the dress and I3,!' yards for  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  l-  7-  13-  15-  16-  17-  -18-  19-  20-  22-  24-  26-  27-  29-  30-  31-  33-  34-  36-  38-  39-  40-  43-  Horizontal  -Sums.  -Unspun thread.  -A. medicinal  plant.  -Spendthrift  -Right   (abb).  -A garment.  -A point of the com-  -pass.  -A continent   (abb.).  -Swift.  -Policeman.  -Canvas shelters.  -Equal.  -Closes.  -Debauchee.  -Period.  -Like vin ega r  C pi.).  -Sin.  -Closer. ^._~  -Kine.  -Sty.  -Girl's name.  -Entertains with food  or^drink.  -Wirehch.  f 53���������Gloomy.  54���������Agitate.  55���������A rodent.  57���������Interest   (abb.).  58���������Untied.  59���������Near.  6 0���������Thoroughfare.  62���������Wrongdoing.  64���������Within.  65���������Quarrel.  67���������Attentive.  63���������One* who leases from  another.  70���������High male voices.  Vertical  1���������Covered with a black  sticky substance.  ,2���������A geometrical figure.  3���������Toward.  4���������Blacksmith's    imple-  ..ment.  5���������Fibbed.  6���������Thoroughfares   (abb)  7���������Mineral  spring.   7  8���������"For fear that.   ...  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Wmnipeg Newspaper Union";  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No..,,  .Size.  *��������� ��������� -m* m *-��������� i  Name...,...,  Town/.......  1 ������**���������* ��������� m m ������*��������� ������ i  Province... ....*.....  Send 20c coin or stamps  (wrap coin  .       carefully) ..  The Worlds'of Empire  We are ��������� as a nation only dimly  aware of the golden chances we possess  of calling invthese new worlds to redress the balance of the old. Let us  have vision. ' Let us realize that hero  ts the true solution of otu*; unemployment problem. Let the old country  go "to the aid of the new countries  which are ready to feed Its millions  and to provide it with new markets  for its merchants and its manufactures. Forget Europe! Remember  the  Empire!���������-London Dally  Express.  Tho ' metric    system'-originated in  Trance about. 17,00.  CUTICURA HEALS  ECZEMii FACE  In Rash. Spread to Scalp. Itched  and Burned. Face Very Sore.  " Eczema broke out ln a rath on  my face and later spread to my  acnlp. The raah scaled over and  nore eruptions farmed. It caused a  great deal of itching and burning  and my face waa very sore. The  trouble 1-inted three or four weeks.  " Iwm treated without any benefit. I began using1 Cutlcura Soap  and Ointment and could see tt {Treat  clmngo tetter the drat night. X continued the treatment and in four  weeks I wan completely healed."  (Signed) HVH-ttj Murgiutt Disnyow,  Fetflaburg-, Vermont.  ., Dally use pf Cutlcura Soap, with  touched of Cutlcura Ointment now  and then, keeps the skin fresh,  aniooth und clear. Cut 1 cur a. Talcum ia also ideal for the ttkin.  !"-aT_*.H   -.a-,^1;.   Trf'J  ..IK  bojaot;   "BlaMiUoaw, I.W., WoatmaL'  U.'. Olaitin*!.! SH *ai������l fcw, 'I'vlmtint _~...  "-**"~ C"-������Ic"um������ 31������������wlwir "StSett 2&t,  *ai*t-M-.**������ta  r*lo������, Soap  Wan  -sS���������"^erson**!   t5r-ri'r'Q,"n  47-  49-  51-  -Seats.  -Negative.  -Held back.  _t>;  _a.,.r������/_.  10���������^--Advertisement  11���������-Dare.  L12���������Rubber.  YakKl  14���������One who draws with  a dry point.  15���������Putrid.  21���������Top of the head.  23^���������Not. at home.  35���������Man's name.  27���������Perfumed.  28���������Hasten  away.  31���������Open spaces.  32���������Noted players.  35���������Mimic.  37"���������Beverage.  40���������Playhouse. j  41���������Hole, -    '  42���������Pace.  43���������Sitting.  44���������rn.  45���������More clamorous.  46���������Stretch out*.  4&���������Half a score.  50���������General ��������� courses   or  directions.  52���������Small gull-like birds.  54���������Lawmaker.  56���������A. theatre  box. 7  58���������Exist.  S".���������r-^v ������everage.  63---Veterinary   (abb.).  66���������:  6S-7'  Like.  Toward.  maw  1~������. ������;   Tk:   visvuvery  Students Find Wonderful: Cam  Among Yorkshire f-flilIjs ^  Two students .spending- their summer holidays among the Yorkshire  hills happened to survey one morning the rugged slope of the great In-  gleboro Mountain through their field  glasses. They saw, half-hidden  amon^ the bracken, a narrow slit in  the. rock. They blasted away a couple  of thousand tons of limestone, and in*  the heart of the mountain discovered  a roaring river passing through crystal caves. In lofty chambers, curtailed with stalactites of orange and  white crystal, are cascades of clear  water, which have splashed down for  countless ages. At one point the river bed widens out and forms a long  subterranean lake. This portion Is  not yet opened up, but excavation is  being carried on.  Answer To Last Week's Puzzle  Oranges and lemons are believed to  contain a higher percentage pf stored  sunlight than any other fruits.  Peculiar   Surgical Operation  .  Noted Specialist, Hurt In Diving,  Untwisted Own Head  The newspapers report that Sir  Herbert Barker, noted specialist in  manipulative surgery, recently "operated on himself under peculiar circumstances. * While swimming at Alsau-  ala, on the Gulf of Genoa, he struck  his head on the bottom during a dive,  ltegainlng the surface with di'llculty,  he found himself unable to turn his  head, and In great pain. TJtim'nK his j  knowledge of surgery* he manipulated  his head back into position with, the  report states, "an audible crack." He  Is now recovered.  Stamps   Not   Required  Excise Stamps Need  Not Be Attached  To  Bank  Cht.qi|->������*   For ?5  Or*  Under  It will not now bo necessary to  place excise stamps on bank cheques*  of an amount of ?5 or under, according to a new umenclment which came  Into effect on July 3at.  This alao applies to traveller.-*  ehr-quea, postal uoUv., uioiu;j' oi'Utrr.-*!  Issued at. tho post ofllce and'e-xproai f  orders. It will be necessary to place \  Hlampa on all cheques over the!  amount of $5.  ASTHMA!  , Spread  Minard's on brown  paper and apply to the throat.  Alai inhale. Quick relief  assured. -  CARON  LIGHT, WATER & POWER  PLANTS  CaroiT  Brothers  I NO.  ���������to*. 3rd Ava., ft.  SASKATOON,  Saaliatot. await  WOOL  Made Into yarn 25c lb., or B.-ttta 2*������c Ih.  Wiiifl   for flrviilnr *i'i<-*t*"ii"- our  tu-lft*"*  tor     i(.'i(i������-:iiciti-,      an-caiain,      li.ikS������iK.c".-������,  iri������c"kln.-������\a-* rontrt a������ut j*.-*".*.. *m������-.  SUDtSUSSY WOOLLCN MILl-*S, LIMITED.  Sudbury, Ont.  The  hirgf.sl, turbine ever built re- j  ctmtly was hdI. up at Niagara Falls. In >  a year It can do thr* same amount of;  worlc aB_!>,Ou'),000 num.  Minard's  Liniment -for Spralna  THERAPION Mo. 1  S    Uti mUm mm __r-m. \%^ fl ^������%mW B^%3   W^m U* jtfW  THERAPION NO.3  W4m    m   f*.   ���������������������������**������������.������������.������������.������������������.(������.      ���������*������������������.. ��������� *��������� ������������������:   "*���������    "   Jr.,  Umiti Dliumi-***. Wo, J lor CWronfo Wimt^iim'i.eH.  %,i, ������������ ���������; t m irsjM-s r 14ru ������ .-������. rs,-n-������ ������v x\a:i ������ma.3������.  l������������ 1..1IC' t������< '���������t.J.f; !taa������K,i,,������* !-: ,* V . .-.. ������ f ,MJ;W  *-r Mull <|t.10l,.������an.f/������M ������il . ������- ,Tn������r)M lO.Uwtf  me *������   H������.*������.������������aiM _,_ *������.������ I. N������W VUakCll������.  ^ww^ai^a^ WMwM������w,^,^.������^ww������aw *  ������..,.������, *,,#������*���������  '.**������*��������� .MJ*w.^to������.������.w.  mSSSimmSS^  t.mmmmm  rh_Wr.i___i______-.__i1  ,.__w__,_a_.  l-_.,_.._,,.,W^_a._,,._,^.W_Z..^..,..^.,������.^^J_^l^_^^,..._....lt...l^W^  't^*���������-"-^  _^_..____^_,. ^tian ^lmi(imi^Ml]ifiilttr-^^"-^-*-a^'- ���������<*#_..������.������*���������?*-���������* #W*  rW-^'^VS-ivfWHii- i  .< ili'-TV"* -**-.*������������ i> -.'  gy:-*;.;-.^  '.i-HB  CBEStECH  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Ci-eston, B.C.  Subscription : 82.50 a year in advance.-  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hattes, Editor and Owner.  ORESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, SEPT. 11  WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY  Senator Borah's Visit  Senator   W.   E.   Borah .was   a  visitor   in   Bonners   Ferry ���������"��������� for   a  couple of   houi^ .Monday, arriving  on the noon (?r^at._To"rthefn   train  from Spokaii^lyand leaving 8hortly  after lunch   on" an   auto   trip   to  Nelson, B.C., to investigate matters  pertinent to the   Kootenai   Valley  drainage problems and particularly  tho proposed plan   of Canadian  interests   to   construct   a    dam   for  electric power purposes, at  a point  on the Kootenai river   three   miles  below Kelson.  Senator   Borah   conferred   with |  Ei.glneer   Biker of Nelson,   who is  in charge of provincial  engineering  work, and was given data showing  that   the proposed dam  would not  effect the proposed reclamation districts on   this   side of   the interna  tional   boundary   line.      However,  those interested in drainage matters  in     the     Kootenai     Valley     have  expressed some fears   that the pro  posed dam might interfere with the  flow of the Kootenai river in   high  water   times and   cause the spring  Glean Up lit  Old Sun  1  The time approaches wheen good  fellows will ������nce more ga.ib.er round  t he camp or shooting lodge to discuss the day's hunt. Yon will soon  hear the whir of wings as a flock of  duck swing in over your decoys���������  what a holiday���������there is nothing  like itl The best time of the whole  year.  DOMINION  IMPERIAL  Long Rasige Shot Shells  12 gauge"  This  is   the   shell   de   Laixe  speed, pattern, and long grange kill  ing power   it   has   no   eqnal.    Th������  j ideal shell for   late   Fall   shooting.  I It will out-shoot the ordinary shell  1 by 20 yards  DOMINION  CANUCK  Shoe Shells for 12, 16 gauge  This is by far tbe most popular  shell in Canada. Loaded in either  bulk or dense smokeless powder  and double chitlod shot, in 10 12 16  gauge. Remember there is no duty  to pay on Dominion Shells. The  ' value is all in tbe product.  DOMINION 310 Shot Shells.  Western Super X Shot Shells,  12 guage  Full range of Rifle Cartridges,,  We  have above   Shot Shells  in shot sizes BB to 1\.  Dominion,   Bavuge, Wen tern.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  waters to hack up   upon   the   low  lands to-& greater extent than they{  now do annually, wnere the  lauds  are not protected by dikes.  The senator took  the  view that  the whole matter was   one   to" be  decided by competent engineers and  he will   request   that   government  engineers  investigate   the   -matter  with a view of affording all possible  protection to Idaho  interests.  ' Be-1 Oreston  fore any work can   be   done   upon i  the proposed dam ,; at. Nelson   the  Canadian   interests  will, have   to  secure the consent:of the-joint commission of American and Canadian  citizens  who   arbitrate, and   .pass  upon questions where  construction!  or development'work   performed iii  one country may be   done   to   the)  detrimene ofthe neighboring nation.  On   the trip  to Nelson   Senator  Borah      viewgd ,   the       Kootenai  Narrows, where it   has   been ��������� proposed, if proper treaties and government aid cCn be secured, to  widen  the channel su . as'v to   permit   the  j spring   waters   to     the   Kootenai  river and lake to   pass away   more  rapidly and so, take   care   of   the  back water  w hich now floods   the  low lands in June and. July..  Senator  Borah was   greatly im  pressed when he was informed that j  some 40,900 acres  "of   the   richest!  agricultural   land   in   Idaho   and  approximately 60,000  acres of similar land in Canada will he .reclaimed if the flood waters of the Kootenai    river    can   b������    successfully  handled.    Last year   the   Senator j  had the opportunity to visit .Drainage District No.   1, and   to see the  wonderful   crops of grain   and hay  that are annually grown.  Senator Borah -was accompanied  here from Spokane by C. B. Arney,  development-      and       immigration j  agent   for   the    Northern   Pacific  Railway company,    whom, he   has  ' known since he -first came to Idaho.  On   the   trip   to Nelson    he   was  accompanied    by   A. -J. Kent'  and  C, W. King, the  trip being  made  in Mr. Kent's auto.  Senator Borah was advised of  the difficulties the local drainage  districts are meeting with on ac  count of -Indian allotments and  promised that he would take the  matter up with the proper-officials  and see if arrangements could not  be made to either permit the sale  of the Indian lands or have the  government bear a pro rata cost of  reclamation.  Senator Borah was warmly welcomed   at   Nelson    and     Creston,  where the   citizens   he   met   were  disappointed"  that    he     had     not  advised them of his   visit   so    that  they  could   arrange   to   entertain  him.    Whenever   a brief  stop was  made, even  in    the   most   isolated  districts.  Senator   Borah    was   at  once recocnized and it   was apparent that he   holds a   place   in   the  hearts of  the people   second   to no  other statesman of this age. Prom  inent politicians   in   both   western  and eastern   states anticipate   that  he will be the   rt publican   nominee  for president at,the nest or at least  the second coming national election.  ���������Bonners Ferry Herald.  walks, have opened two streets and  have built. twq_miles of asphalt and  iijravsl roads, as good as any in the.  interior of British  Columbia.    An!  extensive program for betterments  is proposed, including : the planting  of a' number   of ; shade   trees."���������  Ro_3land;Miriefc;::,:':;'*"'t'|:-- '  The. Associated Growers has  already shipped ' aias: carloads of  onions from Vernon "to' New "Zeal  and.  Pentieton council will spend  $3989.19,on a four cylinder motor  truck with full equipment for fire  fighting.  1    Fo������ SALE-^-BIooley   cow,   2|   years  | old,   milking,   $45.     W.   G.   Hendy,  Mrs.  Qeo.  c~.**-*u.  5i      -������_/__������. _l_ *_���������*%_.** J^  TJp till bhe end of August Cranbrook has had more-births, to record  than in the previous year, but  marriages were fewer.  -  ������������At Grand Forks , the Gazette is  alarmed because so. many children  are allowed "to run around with ;22  rifles and other firearms.  had 20 different sorts of sweet peas  iu the flower show   in* that*   town  [late in August.   ��������� -~   . - -  . ChiU apples are bringiuirJ^ro .  to $15 a ton, according to/variety,  at the Vernon, evaporator.- _^P*������;  athans are the highest priced.*IOJSi  ���������  I  I  for  -cil!   .  The I  MJffM antl Heavy  SmftOOSf   mWK&UfS  to Order  .New Stock  Harness  ChangedConditiona  IF*?-  Oi  Second Hand Store tn  connection  JRfwSL mnWWmWLW mWmmT^^^mWmW mmWmmW m\W*Sm m\W m\W m\W  JBl^   fljj M^mZwAwW Bm J-W qSt>mm9 m%\W*mmW ^BLjBr ^E"W k\\W SmP  Shoe and Harnea* Repairing  y  1      *���������������       *   1   1   \**_   W-MlW-^MStA       -_,  pj:iii^"s^miiiiii8RH..  #-*^///il\*CS^^  Nearly 500 pages, and every page of merchandise bringing: a message of economy to the  "Western household. Twenty years' service to  the "West from Winnipeg lies behind this publication���������years of leadership,- in ame������tiitg the  needs of ihis great country we serve.  Strong, consistent policy has maintained a merchandising standard that makes th������7 EATON  Catalogue, a Buyiiig Guide tor tluei Western  householder. This new book is a message of  economy to Western shoppers.  If the EATON Fall and WInter Catalogue has not yet reached your hornet  WRITE TO US POR A FREE COPY.  You will profit by purchasing from It.  HI  ..... iiV\*-SwSiJV_.._   _��������� w.  "- _j(SrC������#9Q__0___flM___Wli__l'  '*Pi  ^T-. EATON C^mtw  MUNNIPEQ        ���������.������_    -    CftNADA  Will  g?  OUR   LINE   OF  Trunks, Suit Cases and Club Bag!  IS COMPLETE  Guaranteed genuine Cowhide, leather-lined  ~~ "       ���������������������������������������������.  ���������' $9.05 and iup  CLUB BAG  Returning  last   week   from   an  ostc-nded trip, "W. K. Enling?   said*  *"One admires   the   spirit   of   civic  pride    which     is     changing     tho  appearance of   things   in   Creston.  A little   more   than    a   year   ago,  Creston   incorporated  as  a village  municipality and in now  enjoying.  for it**  own.   use,    the    ioaai    taxef*  which, in   the   past,  went to  meet  heavy  expenditure*! in   othor pat-tft  of tho province.    Tho   three   com  mteaioncrn,   H. 8, MoCrenfcb*   Kid*  ward Gibbs   and    K.   H. Jnckiion,  take a a  keen interest in   the looall  Jhi|h-oi������������������ij4������;m1..-h  ;.r;d    ir.    the   short!  pftrinc]   since    incorporation,   thoy  have laid nearly a mile of now aide*  and other such bargains.  New arrivals of  ianuais an  Durable quality and reasonable price.  CS&k BSS9 j^Ll&jk tSHSi ^-feL Bk B EjSL ������3 0" BP^ M^Sk   PI   Wk H "^P* M II     W*��������� S^m flnl  Kto i uN rfitKL-Ar-i B BLt. uU  LIMITED  aaiiaaiiaii. *!_.a*.in 1,11. M.ilwiaiw.iiiMiaa,un  MiaMti.-iiriiiiiii.iiiii-ii.iiiirt wiin,  vgSSSSSS!^^  ���������������������__. *"_ffl THE  CUES-TON  REVIEW  J J.   tf  Par  Pianoforte. Organ ana  Singing Lessons  S*������������fe    '  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Bo*76  9 mmm������ 4.  UNDAiCTAMENOMENTS  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, - unreserved, ., -surveyed  Crown lands "may' bo pre-empted by,  British subjects- over IS years of age,  and by aliens on declaring intention  ���������.o become British ��������� subjects, .condi-  -tipn&B upon, residence, occupation,  anfl uupfovoxnent -io** - a������iic������lturai  puspeaws. * , *s~  Full. Information- concerning regu-  ations regarding pre-emptions 'IM  given in Bulletin No.1, l>and Series,' -  'How to Pre-empt "Land/' copies of  which can be obtained free of chaxg-e  b-5". addrestdag the "Department ot  Lands, Victoria, B.C;, or^to any "Qov-  et-nraent Agfeni.  . Records will be granted .covering  >>nly land suitable for agricultural .  jjursoses;"' and wTaiofe-is not timber���������  land. Le^ carrying" over 5,000 board "  ���������feet pear acre West of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east bf that  Hange.        ' ..    .   ,.. _..  Applications for pre-emptions', are  --it ba addressed - to the -.and Commissioner of the I^and Recording-:Division. In. which the land applied for  is situated, and axe made on printed  forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied foi  five years and Improvements made  to value of (10 per.acre, including  clearing; and cultivating at least flv-e  acres, before a Crown: Grant can be  .eeeived. -' ���������"'    _-  "For more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  "L___."  O       PURCHASE <"*���������  Applications are received for pur -  chase ef - vacant and unreserved'  Crown.- lands,, not being timber-land,  for agrlcultt^ral purposes; m'nlmum  price OS fir-t-claas (arable) .land is $5  per acre, and .second-class (grazing)  land $2.50 pea* acre. ��������� Further information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given ln Bulletin-  No. 10, X_And Series. "-Purchase -tod  Lease of Crown *_aads." '  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment o1  stumpage.  HOMESITE   LEASES. .  Ttmrnmmim^.v*.-wnJ4    a*m.������������-_.      __^A.    -_..������>_.._. _>t������_    a������_������  *_, ������������._���������.������. ������ ������a^ .=������*__.  mmmyovma.   _X4������.   VAUQOUniB    sv  acres,  may  be" leased as  horriesltes.  conditional  as  -upon a dwelling being  erected In the' first year, title being  obtainable after residence and im-  prov-ement condl���������bna are fulfilled  and land .has been surveyed.'  for grazing .and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acr ���������  may be" leased by one person or h  company... -   ' .   * - --  ���������>,   ' GRAZING  Under the Graa-ing Act the Province 9b divide- into grasing district-*  and the range administered under o  Oraetng Commissioner. Annual  gracing-permits are issued based, on  numbers ranged, priority being given  lo established owners.,Stock- owner.  may form associations for range  management. Free, or' partially free,,  permits are available for settlers,  tampers and travellers, up to ten  ftpaoV  The Export Houses  Editor Beview:  * Sib,���������I f-eel tnat my argument on  the Export Houses in the Review oft  August 14_t.h is very plain an_ substan-j  tial; no good purpose would be served  by. further discussion. -  "With the exception- of the East para������  l graph I tried to stick tb the subject  under discussion. As Mr. Sacanelson"  saw fit to make reference to .other  subjects'not touching en "the export  houses I feel that I should reply to  them.  cslt is true I was three  weeks malting  a reply to his first lettef.    He willuot������  that I   am   improving.    Perhaps ,Mr.  Samuilson   has   overlooked   the  fact  that about 1SJ5 years ago.niy'ancestors'  a*migrated from the   "land   of   brown  hejith    and    shaggy"   wood,".   wHich*  -accounts to a degree for my tardiness.  Nor am I fortunate enough   to   bea  l g.i bfccri ber to sucls a. splendid *,HT"e__" &S-  the Daily Province,  which paper Mr.  Samuelson derives   so -much   information from.  He states that he will   be   happy   if  called nothing worse  than   a   Liberal.  To quote a local Scot. ���������-There iss/wirce-  iy anything worse, unless its a Methodist, bnt to be called  both, why, even-  the Scotch can -������ee tbe joke.**  - Laying all jokes aside on   this point.  Mi*. Satmlelson loses a splendid opportunity of serving  his community and  fellow.neighbors  by not having hiro-  st'lf attached to the executive of the  local. Liberal  association,* and making  his voice henrd in   their <?eliberw.ti������jns..  If I w<������re the staunch. Liberal today as  1 was at Mr. Sara nelson's age I should  not rest from my labors   until   1' had  found ou$, besides other things, why a  Creston road crew is   engaged   to   do  the odd jobs in Canyon .(not referring  to-1 h<- hard surface men), while half of  the residents, including war. veterans^  haye to leave here  in search  of a_few-  days labor.    **" r  .In casting his vote last June for the  tirst time the Seotch and Tories wex*e  equally delighted and encouraged io  think that Mr. Samuelson saw fit to  do so irr favor of not- only a lifelong  Tory and Scot, but a lady of charming  person?.lity. Just why he voted foi  one exju.ow������*u ������������ii,u sues., ess^n^ia* -^������,aii-  fica tions we . are nofcJuaformed, unless  the statement. Mrs. ' Garland Foster  made on' the platform Here had something to do _wifcb_.it.  In goingaround   Canyon   Oity   she  said~she   had   met    bachelors   whose  lonely,    - unfortunate     circumstances  j fairly touched her heart in sympathy,  and that if she had her   way* nothing  would please her more than to  come  to Canyon to reside permanently, and  personally   supervise   their   domestic  welfare.  .Who she had in mind   she   did   not  the Printed  PBEQUENTLY EVERT GROWER has  - correspondence to attend fco where he  wishes he had business (printed) stationery  to use. .       .        :  His lack of it, is probably due to/the fact  that he thinks it expensive.  We can supply them _ padded' with a  plain duplicate sheet interleaved in case you  wish to make a.ecpy of your letters.  _ We can supply you with Printed Letter  Paper at a price just a little higher than you  pay for pads at the store..  Printed Envelopes jire comparatively  as inexpensive, nnd their use .assures you  of the letter reaching, the party or being  returned to vou.      ~~'~'  , m. -._*"*���������.- - -  -J i.  No trouble at all to show you samples,  and quote you such moderate prices.  15    ������-*_.  Mm  even hint at; doubtless it was some of  her supporters, among wttcim were  Mr: Matiford Sam unison.  ..-It is true I claim to be a supporter  of- the ' pi-ohiSjition . cause.* However,  relationship with'my fellow creatures  has taught me.that -good old British  adage, tolerance���������respect for the other  fellows' taste, as well as his view.* Mr.  Samuelson cannot make she believe  the Tory party.is entirely to blame for  all the evils of the liquor trade. As  being- willing to follow the leader, it is  only the last" year oi* two that many of  us fully realized what good leadership  means.  . If there is- one thing more than  another that Canada needs at the  present time if.'order to stop the drift  it is leadership of _������he highest order.  The'recent new-.flag incident is warning to all Britishers to be on the alert.  As I am th'e 'Youngest' of the two  principals in this debate I feel I am  honor bound to give way to superior  tslent and intellect-, and In eossciusson  I take this- opportunity of thanking  the editor of the Review for providing I  so much, space foe Canyon writers, t  Such-   generosity could - scarcely   be|-  spected -rfssani ������ise-' who hails frond  North York9 'wlucn ^-place Toronto is  fortunate in- being a -susurb of. If he  is not "paid the " reward so ju*itly his  due. by thcuKing- government for his  fairness he surely will from the hands"  of the'gentlemen whb are disciplining  themselves to takeover th'e job. after  the . nest federal and provincial  elections. ~ HILTON YOUNG.  Fernie, Cranbrook  and Creston  Pride in Service  ark  v.apitai anei reserve  ^14,500,000.00    -  Total Assets  -NEWS OF KOOTENftYS  THERE is a special pra  service along the Crows  Nest Line. The tailroad began  it; the first Superintendent operated the road just as though it  had competitors-���������six of them,  right -longside.  The Imperial Sauls, of Ganads.  Branches at Fernie, Michel, Cran-  brook3 NataL Creston and Inver-  mere also take a special pride in  . service to the public. Let one of  these Branches prove it to you.  fERIAL  OF CANADA  Fernie Branch    -  Cranbrook Branch  Creston Branch  A. M. Owen, Manager  -     W. R. Grubbe, Manager  C. W. Allen, Manager  10  Mortgage  BE ready to meet the ���������pay*-  1 ment when it fells due*  Begin now by depositing regularly in. a Savings Account.  IN addition to tbie intearestt_i.������_  ��������� provided for������ yon "will pro*  bably have something as -well  to apply on the principal*     23  THE CANAD1AN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cnpitel VwAd Up $20^00,000  Rescsatve Fund $20,000*000  Creaton Brandi  D. T. Scrimgcour, Manager  RADIO SUPPLIES  We can supply your requirements of Batteries, Tubes  and Accessories from fresh stock just arrived,.  \.  QUALITY GOODS  PRICED RIGHT!  GBH    H   g.._   ��������� ^^H HI H H Wk " H. , .'��������� SS' H,H ^S H. .  fp-a a B^        ������������������>���������<��������� il|J Mllll|l MW|HJ|  Ou fcsido pupils attentiiTiK high  soiioola* Cranbrook will pay a  bash feiEtol. $2.50 per month.  East Kootenay Liberals will have  their nominating convention at  Cran brock on Saturday, 12th. .7  The cannery   at   Pentieton   has  resumed operations and  is employ  ing 80 hands.    For a starter  fourteen    carloads    of:  peaches    from  Yakima are being put up.  For the last week hi  July build  iiipj     permits    at    Trail    totalled  S132.000.00.    The   smelter   people  are spending $122,000  of  this   on  their new store and hospital.  Greenwood Rod and "Gfun Olub  will ask the game conservation  board to Rive that district an open  season on willow Arouse and a  longer season on blue grouse.  The Kootenaian thinks the  correct thihpc would he a cherry  carnival tioxto year on the occasion  of the formal opening oE the Ains  worth-Queens Bay road, The  doings to be at Kaslo, of course.  Lumber ton people would like  Cranbrook hoIiooI board to help defray tho cost of runniiifc a motor  bus between the two town to facilitate the oonveyanob of pupils from  the former place to the hatter's high  school.  According  to   the   Courier   the  hnhie*- mrrivinp; at Omnbrook tbin  year are more nnmeroua as well aa  heftier. Ten poundera have been  quite common, and occasionally a  new arrival has tipped the beam at  tho even doaon pounds.  A full line of FEED in stock  everything to keep the Hens  laying  and  the Cows milking  Royal Household Flour.       Purity Flour.  Rolled Oats aud Breakfast Foods.  Salt and Sugar.  FARMERS' SUPPLY DEPOT  A&&MTO  iJ.Ht.ha*v iUJ.lj.i-*!' jviM'imjti OA.t.%4ti j%,4*>jji  TltUOKB  Wi-Hi  ^iassmAs&smmgmmm  mammmmmtm  f  Wanted���������Applot*,   tomatoes,  <cr������b-  uppk'H, unci onions, In car  lots.    Don't  j������lrtor������ ������.f; t-b*1* *i,lwit,*"H,j wi������-|t,������ <tr wlro- tim nf.  ortce, XtanffBtftl* Cottl Oompany,  Moose J aw, 8������������k.  i  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  3TRY OUBl  Ah A teROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An euononilcnl dish, ens- to saervo.  Shamrock Brand, HAM, BACON ana\LARD  __r������>* ���������* aii*i m v ���������*���������    /*ni** M, _���������___"���������"-*���������"__*_"*    r������r ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ii  GI^������NDALE  UREAMwERY MUTTER  Gowrnmcut p;ru.dcd. hBRhcBt quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  nil varieties.  Choicest BEEfy-PORK, MUTTON,, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  tM**iw.A.*-i#--*-i.r--    nf*--"* ' ft******������*���������*,*+%#>���������**,    ������.-i+rw   -^VNr%r%w%mr������m*mr   ["wMfm'.iWr TW1">l1*l f*W���������  11  Ruw l.li*> lv-������-t.  J  &*pi*������mp#4,^i}Jiittifmu*i#4������*l>* .itotMtim*  WMtWlllHTHtlll TBM   mrSlJEW.   CBESTOK,   B-  a  ���������"ST  -am oFi'jM  **    / _ _ IfL  ^T  ������v rt***- mustard wiven >- ""  fcorft refuse the m ^ WHt of  passed to yoa.   ^--J      - Uy fat meat.  ^git-Mthmeat -^ ^ ^ ia  It stimulates tne mg-=  assimilating your food. -^ ^  UtihUMSLiimmmmmm  _53  n^ya-.  T  o Hold-Up The Farmers  "Won First Victoria Cross  Willi weather and other conditions at the end oC June���������when this article  _a written���������-favorable to the production of a bumper crop in all three prairie  j>i-ovinces this year, a report, comes of a movement under "way having for its  object the holding-Tip of the farmer in order to extort from him a high rate of  ������v:*ge for harvest hands and farm -workers in general. It remains for the  lain;ers themselves to nip the scheme in-the bud, and for them to "be forewarned is to be forearmed. ...���������-'������������������'  An effort is no-w being made by organizers of the . I.-W.W. to organize a  la mi-workers' branch of that body of j international "agitators and' trouble  makers in Winnipeg, which is the centre of distribution of farm -workers  throughout Western Canada, and one of the international oragnizers, who,-by  the way, has spent more than one term in United Slates prisons, is now in  Winnipeg assisting the local organizers of the I.W.W:  On a previous occasion, two or three years ago, an attempt was made tp  oi-ganize an I.W.W. farm-workers body among the unemployed in Winnipeg  at a time when efforts were being made by. the civic authorities to find employment for these men on farms, thus benefiting them, helping the farmers,  and relieving tlie economic situation in the city. At that time one of the  J.W.W. organizers was-"reported as. usitfg the following language in a speech  delivered in the "Labor Temple:  "The only way to get even with the farmer foi' paying so small a wage  to the worker was for the worker to turn round- atuj sabotage the farmer.  There were always lots-of wagons, machinery and shovel handles that the  workers could breals up, and it would only be a short time until the farmer  would realize the necessity-of paying a decent wage in order to protect his  personal belongings. Those of the unemployed ranks who were going out  on the farm should get together and run an organized sabotage on the farmers,  and make them spend more money on tools and implements if they would  not spend it on their farm hands." '  In Alberta an attempt of the I.W.W. to organize farm-workers' branches  was killed through newspaper publicity, resulting in the farmers themselves  being made fully aware of the designs against them, arid leading to the taking  of necessary precautions and concerted action.  Harvest and threshing time in Western Canada always forces tl^e necessity of bringing tens of thousands of men from Eastern Canada and British  Columbia for temporary employment in the harvest fields. Included in. this  temporary army there is always a large number of that class -who are ia a  chronic state of "unemployment, men who'-drift-from-place to place." There Ss  also a percentage of yoo^ig fellows "out for a lark" and ready for any kind of  devilment. Mingled among them are professional agitators whose business  In life is the Stirling Up of .unrest, disaffection and trouble. They require  to be watched and their presence promptly reported id tlie Authorities.  The vast majority of harvest excursionists are steady, reliable men, willing and anxious to work and give an honest return in labor for their, wage.  Hundreds of ihem. cotue io spy out tlie land with a view to permanent settlement here. "Hundreds of others are farmers' sons who, having completed  tlieir own farm work, are keen to see more of Canada, gain new experiences,  aud earn money which they cannot do by remaining: at home. It must be  recognised that such men, after paying their fare from the East���������low though  such fare may be���������faced with only a few weeks employment and the cost of  the return journey, are entitled to receive fairly good wages, good food, and  decent living quarters and treatment. And the farmer who so treats his  workers is advancing his own best interests and those of the-West at" large.  13ui the man who has no veal desire to work, who "soldiers" on his job,  who finds fauli, grumbles and complains all the time, tn a word, whose main  occupation is to agitate, should receive short shrift. He earns little or nothing, and usually gels more than he does earn. It. is this type which later  driits tmo our Western cities and towns "broke," unable to get back to the  ���������ila**e from, which he came, and cons1ltut.es a burden and source of expense  nnrl troubl-- to rhpse urban eonuminirles throughout the ensuing winter months  ���������������������������v'.'-n -.Iii'!"--** Is Estck of -employment of all kinds.  Business men and communities gene"ia1Iy should unite wiih tlte Tanners  fn pro*eciing ih-*-mseives against Hus latter class and every possible action  taken within lhe lav.- ro etinrinare the agitators and keep them in bounds and  no- allow t_..-m to play ducks antl drakes with the interest*", not. only of the  farmers, :t- rh������-lr bjjsie?!. time, bm also with the main body ol" farm workers  .t-r.tj "ji.-ii", .-t-tt-rs who are anxious to gel. on with their work.  Charles   David   Lucas   Was   Decorated  By Queen  Victoria  Included in the estate of Mrs.  Fiances Russell "Lucas, Is a priceless  relic, the first Victoria Cross ever"  awarded. Mrs. Lucas was the widow  of Admiral Charles "David Lucas, the  first man to win the "V'.C.  This was gained on June 20, 1854.  when H.M.S. Hecla was bombarding  Bomarsunda fortress. In J,he Baltic.  .When the Hecla was within 500 yards  of the principal fort, a live shell, with  the fuse burning, fell on the -deck.  Lucas, who was then a midshipman,  picked up the shell in an instant and  hurled it into the sea. Almost .before  it reached the water it exploded wltlv  a terrific roar. Captain Hall, of the  Hecla, immediately promoted Lucas a  lieutenant, and three years later  Queen Victoria decorated him with the  Victoria Cross. ._" Mrs. Lucas was the  daughter  of  Captain    Hall,    of    the  Proved safe by millions anil prescribed by physicians for  Headache  Pain  Neuralgia  Tootjiache  Colds  Neuritis  Lumbago  Rheumatism  Hecla,   afterwards; Admiraf"Sir   "William HUtcliisonH8i.li: V  NEW STRENGTH  FOR WEAK GIRLS  Accept, only   ������������������Bayer"   package  vhich contains proven directions.  Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets  Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggists..,  Aspirin' la Ih* trade m__t* (r*.������tt-tf������rftil In OaruitU. of _Bay*r Mam-fact U** ot Moooaeetle-  ���������cldester of SaUcylicacId (Acetyl Salicylic Acid. "A. S. A.">. WhLlt. it Is treU fcacmn  tbat_ Aspirin mean* Barer manufacture-, to. annlst the public against t-nitolloua. the- Tabl-ets  of  Bayer Company., will 6* slatppea .-vetti* ��������� their general  trade H������a*rlt,  the   "Bayer Ctosa."  Caii  Be Had Through the  Rich  Red  Blood  Made  By  Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills  There comes a time in the life ot  almost every girl when weakness attacks' her. The strain upon her  blood supply Is too great, and there  comes headaches and backaches, loss  of appetite, attacks of dizziness,  heart palpitation, a constant weariness and a tendency to a decline. All  "these symptoms may not "be present  in any particular case, but the presence of any one of them shows the  necessity for prompt treatment. And  the very best treatment is through  the* b3ood-makiug tonic qualities of  Br. Williams* Pink Pills. They are  the one thing needed to maintain the  health of growing girls and women  of mature years.  Here is a bit of strong proof:���������Miss  Matilda Broan, King Highway, Newcastle,: N.B.. -says:��������� "I was in an extremely run-down and aen-ous condition. * was losing flesh, had ri poor  appetite, always pale, and suffered  frequently from headaches. In fact  my condition can best be described as  miserable.      I had tried several treat-  w.k~.4-~    1v������.-J-    4-\*n..    J4S.4    ���������X������    1 .-.���������    ������_~ .^   -.3-.    Jl._,  iiicuio   lam   ������.llt_r.v    UJU.   jiui,   -116*1"   mc  ju   u*e  least. Then,'-reading one day about  Dr.. Williams' Pink .'Pills,*'.'I- decided to  try them. After using three boxes I  was much improved, but continued  until I had taken six boxes, with the  result that I.am now well and%strong,  with good color and a hearty appetite. In view of what Dr.'Williams*  Pink Pills have done for me I cannot  recommend them too highly."  You can get these Pills from any  medicine dealer, or by mail at 50  cents.a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Essay   On   Canada        -  British   Columbia   Wins   Most   Prizes  3 n Dominion-wide Competition  First prize of $1,000 in the university group in the essay competitions  on the general "subject of, "Canada.  North of the Fifty-sixth Parallel of  Latitude." has been awarded to J. F~  K. English, of 2541 Eton Street, Vancouver, B.C. The competition was  open to Canadians in Canadian uni-  versftiesl. ���������'... y  7First.prize--of $1,000 in the general  group competition on the same subject goes to TE. M." Kindle, Ottawa.  Second, $500, to Arthur Woollacott,  777 Burravd Street, Vancouver, B.C.;  third, $800, to Alfred Thompson, of  Dawson, Yukon; and fourth, $200. to.  Frances Dickie, of Heriot, B;C.     :  The donors of the prizes were the  late Sir William Price, of Quebec  City; Sir James ** Aikins, -lieutenant-  governor of Manitoba; and A." J. T.  Taylor, of Toronto. The judges were:  Dr. E. 13. Prince, chief commissioner  of ..fisheries, Ottawa; Dr. Charles  Camsell, deputy minister of nciines,  Ottawa; and .Robert C. Wallace, professor pf geology of the University be  Manitoba.  Science Versus Crime  Many mothers have reason to bless  Mother Craves*' Worm ���������'Exterminator,-  becautse it has relieved the little ones  of  suffering and made them healthy.  Doctor's  Examination  HeOped to Convict Man of Counterfeiting  French  police  suspected  a man of  counterfeiting, but had not the desired 'jproof. 7. The suspect was quite glib7  and  plausible under examination and  nothing could be proved against him.  "Before 'you depart* though," said  the investigator, 7a -doctor will examine you. -Merely a little precaution in  the interest of ^public health." The  man submitted --willingly.,'- Two days  later the "police called at his cafe and  again took liim in' custody, for they  had evidence that eventually: resulted  in his conviction. The prisoner had  unwittingly supplied it during ihe  physical examination, in a tiny specimen of wax which the doctor had taken from his ear. This bit of wax had  been forwarded the director of the  police technical laboratory at Lyons.  who had photographically enlarged it  with his microscopic camera. '. Magnified more, than fifty thousand times.  the speck of .wax showed telltale  streaks of printer's inky particles of  dust identified as from, a lithographic  stone, and traces oE characteristic  crystals of a chemical used by engravers, undeniable evidence that the  prisoner's story was a fabrication.  Cam-el  Is a Truck  To v-in a b**r. for hLs owner, ;t earner  ��������������� Cairo,  .v..*-pi, iv-C'-m.ly carried   t.200  ji'innil-i   ri    tli������.t.*���������nc*-���������   ol'   two   .miles,  , In Africa there is a large lake of  soda, fis surface is glistening white  and the soda crust is about three feet  thick.  Castor in is espec-tally prepared.      \^~~~^KuMSA  Co relieve fu fnri1 s tn arms and  Criiltfren aH a^c;- of Con;-.tipn-  tion,   r^a.irleiiry,   Wiri-i1   fV>1i'-  iu\d  Di.'ij-rhca ; a I laying FevcrL-Jjiic. is  rc,"g*n I.i ti 11,-������   1ha   Sfoninrh   arifl   Br^ri]'  Food; .fifivirij* healthy and naturat .sleep.  Tr������ ivrcmt iniil,'j|k>it."i, ;ilw.'������y.i look for the .iiignahir*! of  Absi 11111 p I v   If I ;��������������� 111 ii* sis ���������- No  UI'lSltlK  ,   a i* 14  tJictcfrinn,  ;uui,  tli-c   a-j^iiitilrition  by  of  E'1iy*.ti:ti.ini cvcrywlu:ri: recommend it,  Amundsen To Lecture  Calptain Aoald Amundsen, Arctic air  explorer, intends to write a book covering his flight- almost to the polo.  This will appear in the autumn, and  thereafter he plans to lecture at home  and abroad.  For Both House-and Stable.���������-There  Isk good deal of similarity, physically  speaking, between human beings and  the Tower animals. Both are subject l.o-many ailments arising from inflammation and to 4ill manner of cuts  and bruises. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil is an entirely reliable remedy for  such ailments and, tnlshaps in both  human being aud the .lower orders ol*  animals.  Honor   North   Pole Explorers  Amundsen    Receives   Gold   Medal   Of  Good Citizenship From Norwegian  King  The King of Norway. lias conferred  the gold medal of good citizenship on  Captain Roald Amundsen, leader of  4he recent aeroplane expedition to  the North Pole. This Jlionor has only  been conferred three tinies previously. Lincoln Ellsworth, Chicago-born  member of the expedition, was made  coniuiartcier of the Order of St. Olaf,  Tho other four members of the  Amundsen expedition were made  Knights of St. Olaf.  An agency ��������� dispatch from Oslo reports that the Norwegian state council at a meeting decided to double the  national award to Captain Amundsen,  making lt 12,000 instead of fi.OOO  kroner.  Curious   Inheritance   Case  Descendants of Armenian Will Rece.lve  Property After Fifty Years  A curious inherit ance case 1.4 occupying the attention of Hie Armenian  pafrlju'cflnil court, which Is irylng to  discover the dencon(hints of a wetillhy  Arnu.nlun, named Salorljin, who tiled  In India half a century ago and -made  a will, ordering the investment of hi/;  great wealth for years, after which it:  should be equally divided among his  tit' scimduul.**. Most of them lire believed to he living in Egypt, und of  these about a score liiive already lodged flu-li" claims. Tini estate Is said  lo amount ro ^150,000,000, and the  dlfTlculileH of distribution are Jncreased by Iho fact ilia! many of (lie  sought-for descendants are scalleruiT  over the wo *ld arid tlieir whcivaboula  urn unknown.  Minard's   Liniment   for   Neuralgia  Sneeze Gas Used  Siux'S-e gu.s lit being lined to rotil.  i-l.owuw-ny-' from (he itolda of all I p.y at  Muni la. Mori- tha a a dozen men T������*  c������Mitly were driven (AT one whip by the  l"'-.">.  Minard'n  Liniment for  Rheumatism  ii"    r-ii.'-      "ii   --i'i )���������-  ���������-   -     ������������������    -     -r ut mi���������ir- i--ii friii-" .ri -r-n         i  -   r-p        VV.    N.     U.    l->������4  For Rheumatic Pains.���������The pains  and. aches of Sciatica' and Rheumatism - should bo treated with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. The soothing  and healing properties of this famous  remedy have been demonstrated for  fifty years. . Use it also noninflammatory pains, cuts, scratches, bruiseg.  and sprains, either in human beings  or (lie lower.animals.  Defining An Oyster  Out of- the mouths of babes and  sucklings may bo" purree ted definition  nu well as praise. For example,  there Is tlu* case of the teacher who,  al. the close ol* the reading lesson.  was questlonlng her clarts on tho subject mat lev thereof. "What Is an  oy titer'." kIio asked, #  "Pleaae. miss," replied thi* bright  boy or tho class, "Wa half a fish and  hall" a nut,"  Believe School Boys . ���������*���������  Suffering  From  Leprosy  T-wo   At   Newark,    N.J.,   Confined    In  isolation Hospital  Suffering from a, tlisease diagnosed  as leprosy, two Kewark school boys  Have been taken from their classrooms and confined .|La_an isolation  hospital at So Ho, N.J. The victims  are brothers, Hal'and'Frank' George,  13 and .13 years old respectively.  They complained of a strange skin  infection to the school nurse, who,,  reported it to the physicians. -Ex-:  amination disclosed this malady to!  be leprosy, which the boya are bc7  lieved to haVe contracted in Bermuda,!  where they lived until six years ago,;  when I hey came to Newark with their;  parents,  Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Ceorge. j  Whether the corn be of old or new  growth, it must yield to. H olio way's  Corn Remover.  Need   More   Exercise  The modern  housewife is  not  gelling   sufficient,   exercise,   Dr.   Cuy   IS.;  Manning,  San  Francisco,   ...editor    ot  The Pacific Coast Journal of Homeopathy, declared in an address to tho.  eighty-first -annual   convention  o-f tho  American Institute of Homeopathy.  "The labor-saving devices which  have come on the market to make the  work of tho modern housewife easy  are making her la/.y, instead," sahl  Dr. Mannln."?.  I/RIJV1  Clear, Bright and Beautiful  WrIccMu������lr"eCo.,ChIC3BO,forEyeC(������re"Dook  *   M  -7 , al  i  K*"  IH,  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTOX.    b.    a  i i /  M**amam*0mmmWtmm%mm  Tne Increasing Tourist Traffic  Directly Benefits .Tne Farmer  As Well As Tke Merchant  VThe natural resources intelligence  service of die department of the interior at  Ottawa says:  As touring in automobiles and railroad trains go jspeeding by and  through the farming districts no  doubt man j- times our rural, residents  ���������������������������.ill wonder what benefit this traffic can be to them.  Governments and municipalities are  encouraging ** isitors even to the-extent of appropriating very considerable sums of money for the purpose,  and our Immense eypcndllure"- upon-  good roads throughout the country  are held out. as an inducement to  motorists to visit us.  That   they   bring   trade   to   the   city  CakIikmc   u6   U0U.l_������������.*-<j,   uaia    uiP>    Q.S")   uung  trade to farmers and orhers. For Instance, there is-" the provisions that  tliey consume. It is probably possible to compile a statement of what  this consumption would be, using the  experience of laige caterers as a basis.  The quantity of farm products must  be enormous, however.  Last year,, there were 361,630 motor  cars entered at Canadian customs  ports for the purpose of remaining in  the country lor Irom two to thirty  days, 2,..44 lor from one to foix months  and l,53-i,8S1 for one day only. If  these curs brought in an average ot;  but two persons each, and that the  361,630 cars that remained In Canada  M. S. WATSON  Editor of The Times, Deloraine, Man.,  and President of the Manitoba Divi-  slou of the C.W.N.A. Mr. Watson  attended the annual convention held  In Winnipeg ou June 24, 25 and 26.  C.W.N.A.  Convention  Good Year For Sheep  Hon. W. H. J. Tisdale Completes Inspection of Western  Ranges  W��������� H. J. Tisdale,* assistant general  mana-gei* of the -.Canadian Co-operative Wool Growers "Limited,Nmade a  stop in Winnipeg lecently on his way  east alter spending six weeks in the  range and domestic wool -sections ol  A Iberia and Saskatchewan.  Mr. 'Tissual������ fci.ited ne had vi&iteu  every large band of vange sheep in the  west and seen a graat deal of the  domestic a-*.-as also.  - ***  The ranchers generally are turning  to the co-operative method of selling  and their own .company, the Canadian Co-operaiive Wool Growi-vs Limited, will get around a million potuids  of range wool this season and around  half  a   million   pounds  of domestic.  "The range wool," continued Mr.  Tisdale, "is generally strong in staple  this year and the few places where  this is not th-* case, were located iuj  district:" wheie th*d ������now_ail was  heavy, became" crustedjind where the  ftockmasters had not sufficient feed  available to teed well during the period of heav\ snow. The q_ualit.\ ot  the wool is die best in years, with  these exceptions, and flockmasters  are beginning to realize the real value  of government grading of their wool  and are learning that breeding, feed-  inlg and care have a very diiect bear������  ing on whether or not their vA'ool  reaches    the    higher    grades and lhe  onnoence KJt Farmers In  ^V^estern Canada Niucix Higher  JL nan For Many Years  __-m  from two to thirty days, as" ass example, averaged se.'en day-?, they  would require i5,"8S,4<j0 meals. Think  of the quantities of cereals, ham anu i  bacon, eggs, milk and butter, meats  and poultry, ftuIts and vegetables,  etc.,.that would be required for ihes-e  meals. These would all*Liave.:to. be  purchased "from.-the farmers, and-  would make a very large total revenue.'  There-is. the'further fact that a verS*  considerable portion of the . expend;-'  "tures of tourists 'among urban business people ,fli_dS" its way back to the  Most  Successful  Gathering  of Weekly  Newspaper   Men  at   Winnipeg  Conceded  to be the most  successful  gathering     yet     held,     the     Canadian  Weekly    Newspaper    Association    assembled   al   thy   Royal   ALexamlra   in  Winnipeg tor their  sixth annual  convention on June 24, 25 and 2G.    Some  i-100   delegates   were      In      attendance  j from all over Canada.      On the opening day  Lhe  members  were' v. eicomed  rto     the     city     of  Winnipeg  by   Mayor  j Webby      The  business  sessions ������ccu-  j pied thebei ter part of three days y and  higher pricos. " - The increasing number of Rambouillet bucks is lmving its  effect and some of the finest wool the  Canadian Co-operative will handle  this year is Irom a 2.000-head liock of  this breed.  Farmer   Should   Be   Scientist  S. J.   DOR NAN  Editor   and    Proprietor   of   The   Despatch, Alameda, Sask., and Secretary  A consensus ol" opinion among colonization and settlement agencies  seems io be to the effect that there  | will be a marked movement in west-  j em Canadian farm lands throughout  t the year 1925, a view which is borne  out by many Indications of various  natures generally apparent. This  would appear to be^. the result of a  combination of circumstances, of which  conditions in western Canada itsel'  constitute only ^one. Certainly, according to the best agrarian authorities, the morale of the farmers off  western Canada is much higher than  it has been lor some years, and confidence in farming in that area Js once  more pronouncedly in evidence. In  the words of one outstanding authority, "The very fact that settlers came  through so well under the very trying conditions of the deflation period  has imparted a spirit of confidence  that augurs well for the future."  The Manitoba  Free  Press  felt  this  tendency  e-en In  the  months  of the  of the  Saskatchewan-Division of the  C.W.N.A.      Mr. Dornan took an active   past wu*4er aDd considered it worthy  part in the proceedings of the annual  convention held in Winnipeg the last  week in Ju*ie.  of .special inquiry, w.hich it carried out  in the -peculiarly efficient manner  possible  by reason  of its eorrespond-  Canadians Returning From States  ske     Up j  the   addresses   ami   discussions   were  found to be -iiostTielpful.      7  On   the second   day, at  'the   conclusion   of   the   business   session,  a   visit  farm, in that this revenue is used by  them'to-purchase'' the necessaries for  themselves and their families.  it wiii be r**en from the above that  our farming interest."* have a very  direct connection with the rapidly  growing tourist traffic, and should do  what they, can; by courtesy and as-  _>istance when needed,, to" make our  virsilor-/ feel "tbat they are welcome."  _.! waa made to the Parliament. Buildings  a.-ir-s-.  I"!  tin  '!?���������       thC  Marsi-  Geography   and  Merchandise  Many  Where  people    Do    Not   Know  Articles  Come   From  trip     through   the   avtrage   dry  rami to the Manitoba Agricultural Col-  ��������� ie**---*-    where   -Vi*-*   ch-I*  "guests at a dutm-si* gi\ t* n  b  j toba  Government.     Premier ' Bracken  ���������j presided and gave an excellenr address,. Premier Dunning of ..Saskatchewan also .delivered an inspiring  address, outlining his views ot the  work the association is doing in helping*" to build up Canada as a nation,,  aud  his ideals of what Canadian  citi-t  jueuship  should   be.  Election r.of ollictjrs  resulted  as 'foi.  ;ents in the rural districts. It found  i that in the prairie provinces, farms  were- being acquired, the -inevitable  result of which will be increased  acreage under cultivation and greater production. It . lound that this  unquestionable movement in farm  I lands is not confined to any one district or province, that the bulk of land  selling has been improved farms, that  .       .. .    ..-       - .    4   ^a., a SoOd proportion of tne sales "are bv  On������ tri���������.,',j  {������,  Farrmr������j MethoHc i������_   JlJ*l   1������ statistics issued at Ottawa. ���������������...-,,   ,. _i -, _,,.,.���������'  ne   taucaxeo  in  t-armtng  ivieinoas is        - larmers who are reducing <he'r hold-  MrtR-t-   =:ii������-r-^f.?.fiii !     Canadians   taking   up   residence   ini,   ���������p ,  .. Z  .     '  Most ,-successful . &      ������ ings, and that many are tejng acquir-  'Pi.sf -siit-i.- ���������,r-ii-m.ii������ metiind<- -in net ! *"e ��������� Dniteu  States    in    the    calendar I    ,  _...-.��������� . . ,-s  iiiAt bjaciv laimiug met^iotis no not; ,������.,/,,, ^  -.-������.^������.o -       -    -,   ed b>   tarmors who are picking up an  ,nv t .  <r(_her_-.llv-^eeefiied-     hut    that''>������-ar 1924, totalled  1^0,063,- as. against j ���������,,-.. , ,   , _-  pa>   is> e,enez_iny, accepieu,     out    inat. ^ . ��������� ' ' adjoining quarter or so for sons grow-  fai"i.ifi:,_a   mHihoji-"   ai-e   a   w-*������;tP l"Sl.*������ '3 In -the previous twelve months,; . .��������� ������������������ .    ,.     ..      ., ,...,*  i aiming   meuiou*.   aie   a   waste;       ���������  _ ...... _.    ting up in the family.      It statesdefin-  j itely  that few  ot the sales .ire being  i made by farmers who are leaving the  country.  The Winnipeg  paper marks as dis-  p^any     Gomsns     Back    to  N Residence Here Again }  'The    exodus    of    Canadians  to  thej  United   Slato*;   is   rapidly   rn.aiing   an  end, and a homeward trek ib now under way which will boon counter-bal-  ' aoce  the tide  of emigration,   accord-  slack  of national assets and an injury to the ! and figures for the first quarter of the. j  I total will bsyless than    half    that  landless papulation must be the creed ! present year indicate that this year's J  Already     there    are  of  the   future.  abundant sigh*s liiiit the farmer must  tea scientist highly educated in his  business ahd understanding to the  j last point the natural forces which he  i calls into pl������*.y. As such he will take  ids place as a professional man���������the  most highly respected profesfiohal  man of all.���������Sydney (N.S.W.) "Guile-*  tin.  ot  .1  lows:   President,   L.   J.   Ball,-,Vernoiv-;  B.C.;   first  vice-president,- J.  Ai   Mac-"  Laren. Barri'e. Ont.; . second, vice-pres."  goods store; uilglit furnish us geograp- ; Wem/ g    N.  Wyune>   Yorktony.Sask.v  ! and directors: British Columbia, Hugh  means  li teat knowledge  as  we'll* as  a  of securing  merchandise  if we  would  ���������"'take limeI'to .' tiid'y the names of artl- ; jvxcivenKie  for   sale.       For   example, - calico 1  Movie Adonis Gets Black Eye  1924. ���������/;.;"' -;;������������������ .,.-     ....  Simultaneously,     during    the    year   ,._,,_.,    _     ,,        ������.      ^     ^   ^  7   i Vr      -, ��������� o-, i ���������  i.'"a.o -tc ^       /���������       - lmcll> -worthy of note that even at the  ended March 31 la&t, -43,<75 Canadians   ������������������_!,. ,^���������,^^, -, t ,   41  i early period at -wh'cli *ii������ su-'^ev   -.-.;t_s  who had previously emigrated to the { ������������������.���������,���������������..���������*���������A    . ,      " c  ,  1 conducted,   tnaiiv  sales   o?  land   -were  States,    returned to take  up   .   .������������������   ,^   , -   .    ".    _  - / j being  made   to   farmers   from   across  the international boundary.   * .interest  their residence once.^ more    in     this j  country,  and an even  higher total of!   .   ������������������ .,    .  ..      -        .. _..-'!  - . : -        ..  .     .    ,    r      7.    r since that time on the part of Ameri-  such   persons   is   anticipated   for   the  current year. In April, the first  month of the fiscal year, 2,9.95 returned and May figures, .still incomplete,  already total  2,676.  Savage and Ben  Hughes;   Alberta,  J; |  tud  L. i).  Nesbiit;   .Saskal ���������  c^es   for. sale.       tor   example.- calico ycbewa..: J. McDonald,* S:    J.    Dornan !  owes its  name to Calicut, a town in ; Jlml   D    c    liuril>ar.    M(illifulm;   ff   Tj I  Cowie and M. S. Watson; Ontario, F. j  ;A. J. Davies. E. D. EvautS, W;. K.;i  JMasoti and D. Williunis;   Quebec, j. S.'.'  India. In the days before M'auclms-  ter "'was' a" great manufacturing centre  inoBt   of   die-  best   oaJleo   came   rrom  :(Calicut,' arid 'even aftur the industry  ���������came to Britain the old name reniain-  'lmliu.     is'also   responsible   for  a  i Giles and V; Dubuc;   Maritinies, IT. It.  ."led.  muslin, which came originally from .. ; 0 11 <������?c  placii    called    Mosul.      Two", -tuxtiles' i *���������|4.  to  '; Arnburg  and   II.  11.   Anslow.  Chulr*  owe  , man  of   circulation   and   subscriptions^  1 ���������������������������: 1  it.   C.   Pahrni,   Gladstone.!  .,   , .     ��������� rl���������        'Age!   chairman   of   membership   com-;  their��������� numes   to  France.      Th'-H*. ���������  , * t  ,   .       , ��������� ,       ��������� mlttee, C. R. Mcintosh,  North Ilattle- :  lire cretonne and cambric, the lirstol ; ..���������.   XT,,��������� ,   T .. , .      '  _. .  , ;���������������������������.���������������'   x-r- - '        i'-* i lord   News;   chairman   of  advert sing  U'Jilch came Ir-unt the Norruandy town   ���������'_,,.,,,      -.,,    '���������    rv    .        ���������������     ..  ��������� ,,    , ...     a *      . .commaflee,     W.     It.   Davies,   Ren rew  ot" Creton, while the second    Is    still '/r.���������. .  Hr...,,,     "    1 ���������������������������_���������     v       '.   ������������������,  ..- ,       ,    .,      ,   ��������� .-        ,, (Ont.)  Mercury;  chairinan of ed   or aP  nntuutat:tur������d    at    C a rubra.        Serge*     ..., .,      ,,     ...    ,       ,.,, .;  -.   ,        ,, .. .... ,    '       ,,'commiit.ee, - .M.     Mac! eth,    M   virion !  lakes Its name Irom China, whence it ��������� _ , ,       ,   ., ;  . ,        ,  *j   . ���������    .. , .       .     ������at*     coinniercial   pr n lug  committoe.  was   introduced   into   this   country   ln , ���������   ,,   ,_,...    .     ���������,_,.' ,,      :������������������"���������"���������  -1  'F        li        ICllltt't '  It!.,.....      7.1.,...1.1.       y.nr.J.. I   1  ���������I6<i0,'''   The Latin name for China is     '        -*������������������'"������������������.-< *;-   ''-���������    ponta.  ^ ,t ,, , ,     ,,    , . 'and parliamentary, l.oine Kedv, Walk-  fytiIleum, which gradually has changed ���������    - ,,, , '" '  -������������������ j   ,       , ,7 ��������� > erton   Telescope;   pnpcr,   \V.   A.   Frv.  iuio the  moduru  word ser.e, jbunnvllle Curoulele.  Getlina  Vefy Scarce A\  tlJ������   t!������������t,,u^������������   of  the   business  .��������� ,, ,       , .      .sessions  on  Friday    afternoon,    cars  We saw-a man walking down street , "     .*���������"'-"��������� "���������    "'���������'���������-  j, , . ,,      were  In  reAdiuess. and  a  tour of the  , the other day carrying a buggy, wh p.     ..    . .        , ' , ,7."'  ,.., ,  ���������   ,   ,        .    ,       .   -,���������, ,,      \ <"'' > Vuu made, w hie h en d ed at Kil don -  W 11 tcli led ua to Inquire ifbug-sy whips I        ,.    ,        ..  .      , ������������*-** *������ *v_nuwu,  ,.    .       , .,-.    an Park, w'.u-iti the    de egatca    were  wet*o   nianulacl.ured   any   more.       V\t*>   . ,       -    , ��������� MUI-b"10"'    m������h.  Wei������   told-'th������t   them   was   only   otiej'^ BUWI'" ot^-tAiy  at dinner.  buggy whip lactory    in    tl,u    country.   ,  Lome 1lued>;  "]*  retiring president.  ei   7 -.-    ,    - iii i ,1" -'''turning th-u.kH for the ho^pilalltv  ttaruu-'s     i-u-coi-ic-s     wliich     made     a i   ..   ,       . ,. '  ,  ,.        ..   *        -'��������� ,    -  .        ..        i  ,     foi the t*J.i_y, mild: "'None of us will ever  ��������� poolalty   ot, fancy   humus'-   lor   drlv-;..      ,    , ,'     , ,   . **wt'���������       " "      '**'.  HCMJV(.j rorgoI  this  vl.-it, and  It   has  cerlulnli;  widened   our outlook, eHpu'fJally thone  Saskiatchew  ?������n  Leads -'_  In Horse Production  lug   horses   also   aru   gcttang  Th*',v  lire  wolng  Ihi-    way    of  ftfMlilt.*-.-   (.'a ti pur'.--. "Wi-jclily.  livery  Ciin.-ida-a Emblom  The bi-avfi' lirsl, appt-aii.i'l us ;ui e������u-  t if-iaii ul'^,Camilla, on Un* -cuai-ot'-ai'ius  f.unit������tl by King ('.'himies I., lo Sir Wit  linn Al<'!.iiiul"x. In iIn- drawing oS  th i uriiiH ihn hi.Miv.-r ii|������p������������ai'a ri^������������lii*i  on) IiIh liltnl li-r;>������. and bin broad Hal  |;i.iI, Tlui hr'itver, ainoivg animals,  etniMis-. for l-nl..������lllrti*iu>t*, dating, liulus-  liy und pi'i'.-^'V-eruiu'-f.  W.    X.    u.  jof us who live In-tin* .\*isi.      | look I'or  j great   good   from   the   holding   of   tint  ! I!>2."������   convent ion   In   Winnipeg."  |     In   tin*  evening  u   bull   was  hehl  at  'the T!o-.'.'.!  Alwiandra   llpli-I,  v.h.-i,   Jhu  ^Ihltors wt-r-i iIn-. guo.iiH of the  ("ana-  i tlian Pacill'c Hallway.  j     On   Aalurdny   siIIei*noun   it   trip   wiih  made    io    Grand    Ib'ach, through the  fourtcM-     of     the   Canadian   Nntional  Itallviuja,  and   in   ii,..  e\-onfug <i|llclalrt  ,of tht- C.X.II, nave an enjoyable da nop  al   the   Fun   Garry   Hou-I   u>  the \ Idling   U������"t-l"|'UtfH.  Mr. J. G. Robertson, livestock commissioner: . for Saskatchewan,- has  made the following brief'review of tho  livestock situation in this province at  the present time. ������������������ .-  "[This province has become so famous for, it's grain production that  sometimes people fail to realize the  important place which livestock occupies  in its  agriculture  today.  "In horse l production, Saskatchewan is easily first among, the prov-  vlnces, having a population of 1,170,-  T-Ui, which is over 1100,000 moro than  anj* of the others. In cattle'production and in the production of hogs we  stand fourth among the provinces.  Last year our livestock was valued at  $163,5R7,R32.   ^,  can farmers in" western" tpanadian  farm lands has become yet more pro-,  nounced and inquiries have been coming to Canada a tv a i:aie wjiich has not  been experienced for - some years.  Combined with the markedly improved condition of the farmers "in western Canada is a change in the econ-"  omic circumstauc&s of; those in the  United States which is permitting  them to liquidate and take the migratory steps many of them have contemplated   for   some   time.  Pruning   Tomatoes  Experiments Carried On At Dominion  Station At Roethern, Sask.  In his report for 1924 the superintendent of the Dominion experimental  station at Rosthern, Sask,. gives the  results of un experiment in different  methods of priming tomatoes, in  which three standard varieties Wt*������o  used. C)n June *������. three rows of each  variety wer.*- iransp'anted to the open  in rows two feet apart and planted  two feet apart in the row. As the  rruit set. the plants in one row of each  of the three varieties were cut above  the first, bunch of fruit, and this riieth-  Is   Needed   In   Their  Dally   Diet  Says   od of pruning was compared with cut-  Claims Music Helps Flowers  HorUculturlst  Flowers    will    retain their original'above the third  ting    above     ihe  Milton Sills, darling Of the flapper*.,  old and young, nnd forceful; hero of  the rapid action 111 in, the Sea "Hawk  of Ronuuico. got his the other day.  Ho has been acting in "Tho Knnclc-  Oul," which was made at BimuoheHiiH  In Northern Quebec, and ln nn encounter with the villain the hit ter  swung n heavy one onto ilie star's  ������eyo. which resulted In the usual discoloration, Here he I.'-, sorti, debonair and. Kinlllng, on* lhe Canadian Pacific Windsor Station, Montreal, just  back froth hi.*" strenuous lahors and  ."tliuo.'.l j-(���������<���������<-������I't'rt tl. Tin; light, rye  still shows a fa I n I Indication that Jt  has been in the wars. lie auys It Is  all In the game and takes the slight  off net.  go'id-liumoi'cdly. During  the  making of tin* pN'ture he had tho exceptional luck to nett the blggcjtt logjam in.nlxty your** on the Montreal  Klver near Hen no! w tie, ?hoi������ ot  J which are Incorporated in the film.  second  bunch and  bunch.      The    total  yield of ripe and green fruits from one  bunch wsis 57 lb., from two bundles  92 lbs., and ffrom-three bunches lf.I lb.  The amount ofk ripe fruit, rrom oiu������  bunch was  -II  per cent.,  37   per cent.  bloom for many days, if subjected to  the rhythnile strains of music, according to F. C. Billings, musician and  hqrtlculi*-uri.-<,     of     Milwaukee. "I  have tried miit*lc on flowers and I  know It  will work." he says. "Flower*-  af������ i  must  have  music tn  their dally diet! from  for   certain   atamoRphoric   waver,   :_ct' to one bunch. r::nes ihe  up.   by    the    rhythmic musical  tones* em.  decreased  the yl.'Ut  have u beneflclai effect similar to light   hasten   inatiirify   suHlch-ntly  waves."    ProfefFor C, A. Shull, of the  from  two   biinche"-   and  three   buncjies.  plant: physiology department of rhe  University of Chicago said that "as  yet there Is not sclentific basis for  saying ponltlvely sound wave*" do affect phii������ta In the -u'.ij' tht-y do ;iiil-  mals, but It Is a Hrif** of experimentation which .will bo taken up fmm������>tll-  ately if tlie proponed plant research  InstUulti la established In tlie unlv������-r-  pliy.  Wonteu In Persia have started to  bob tluth' liaitr. Th-6 ib������* n-'-Igh bo recall them   Peri-laii catH,  2.   per  cent.  Cutting   back  jiup'-iinti'-iil-  nnd  did not  1 o   war-  rant  the practice.  Unusual Ceremony 'In Belf-lum  An unusual ceremony occurr* ��������� when  eighte>������-n conpU-.s, .all residing iu the  3-.mali town tj_t J.\������-KJ������"S, l"������-Jgium, v.4-i*-~  brat od tin -it" k olden wi-ddings. King  Albert sent anesssiges of eon grain la-  t ions.  Tiflhtl  Who is your <-lo*-*-*st  K*'*'!l3ilJl.  rive?  Fo-"t-"-r.��������� Ola.   I   -hirtk  about as ilou-t* as any.  riK-1..-  rrht-  III11   Jh  $  = 'taj.l"l"-������.W"u|-..titJ������i4*-.h.'ft, ti^dOA H*l������4>l������-BJ"V������ali-  i-s>*   **"#*. *#*jt'Hn*+   met*, m  *!���������  '~S&i&������AmZ^f������m^^  fciS***Bwi������"___!!_____. ���������*!^^^i^-'^^"i^'^!!i<-y't*''1*' f* ���������*���������  mmmHi ;*,_:.������i'.jX"^/E*,,*Hrfi!^-"*s������i^^^  .VHB   CSSS-fffSt   "RK'FI-S'W  Local and Personal  '     Miss Grace Comfort left on Monday  for Johnston's Landing, where she is  For    Saxk���������Onions,   cabbage    and  carrots.    Fred .Lewis, Oreston.  BiBTH���������On  September 10th,  to Ir(  and Mrs. R. A. Comfort, a son,  FOR SAL.fi���������"Willis   piano,   in   first-  H. 8. McCreath, Creston.  class shape.  Board and room in private family  for high school pupil. Enquire Review  Office.  R. Walmstey ia Creston's representative at the Spokane fair, leaving on  "Wednesday.  For Rent���������Four room house on  Sirdar Avenue, S7 .per month. En-  quirelReview Office.  For Rent���������Furnished rooms for  light housekeeping. Apply Mrs. J.  Arrowsmith. Creston,  G. Hull, Iedgerkeeper at the Bank of  Commerce, spent the weekend with  friends at Cranbrook,  For Sale���������Quantity of 30 and 50  gallon steel drums. Also wood barrels.  Priced to sell.    Lidgate Bros.  * ".'Stirs. Geo. Johnson and Miss Lay da  Johnson were Nelson visitors a few  days this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Miss McCksre of Nelson was a visitor  foi a couple of days the fore part of  the week with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  Mrs. Remington left on Tuesday for  ... Rtairtnore,   Alberta,   where   she   will  spend a couple of   months   with   relatives.  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers are  visiting with Spokane friends this  week, leaving on "Wednesday by  motor.  Fall samples from Tip Top Tailors  have just arrived, and you are invited  to call and see them.    Your choice  at  S27.    V. Mawson.  waking charge of   the   school  at  that  point for her third successive term.  .  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  announces"that, they will this year  have tlieir usual Thanksgiving dinner  the" Friday night preceding Thanksgiving Day.  There will be no showing of pictures  has  g.rtM.^mA'.p  I  Herb Manuel and Bill Hale pulled  out on Thursday for Claresholm,  Alberta* -where they will help witK  harvest operations.  The  season  for   grouse, dunes and  deer opens on Tuesday, 15tb, and the  former birds are reported quite mim  erous in this section.  The W onsen's Missionary Society  have the September meeting at the  borne of Mrs. Henderson on Tuesday,  Sept. 15th. at 8.30 p.tn.  Earl Swaiison, who is with the  C.P.I��������� ftelegrapulc stair at Neison at  present, was a weekend visitor here  with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  The Ladies" Aid of tbe Preshyterian  Church are.having a corn roast at the  Manse on Saturday, Sept. 12th, from  5.30 to 7,30 p.m.    Cafeteria ������tyle.  Muirell Olsen of Kingsga.be, a former C.P.R. station assistant at Creston,  was a Saturday visitor with friends in  town, making the trip by-motor.  Mrs. Jackson will Jbave her fall and  winter ready-te-wear hats on sale at-  the store, next the Imperial Bank, on  Friday and Saturday. Sept. 18 and 19.  Jas. Cook was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days the fore pjirt of the  week, looking up equipment for the  addition he intends putting to his  greenhouse.  at the Grand on Saturday  For fair night  Manager Rodgers  booked tbat sterling EhgHsh  "Lord Chnmley.9-  . The pole yard at the C.P.R. station  is filling up again, J. B. Winlaw hav.  ing teams on the haul of the big timber from West Creston, where he  operated last winter.  A. L. Cameron., is Spending a few  days witb his sons Jim and John, at  Cranbrook this week. He went back  with former who was here for Labor  Day, making the trip by auto.  According to the game regulations  Creston-hunters will have a one-day,  pheasant shoot this season, with a hag  limit of three male birds.    Saturday,  Octoher 31, is the date designated.  Rod and Gun Club officials call our  attention to an error in last week's  issue as to the bag limit this season on  deer. In Creston electoral'district the  limit is two bucks-���������not three as stated  a week ago.  Keep the evening of the 23rd open  for the dramatic recital of Miss  Threasa Stegel, whose feature offering  will be "The- Fortune Hunter." She-  appears under Unit d Church auspices.  in the Parish Hall.  Creston's 1925 fall fair will be in full  swing in less than three weeks, with  entries" to close on the 28th. Get your  prize list from Secretary Allan as the  Imperial Bank, or jit: the Bank of  Commerce and Jackson's store.  worded address, which were forwarded  by mail following. Tuesday's meeting.  - The school trustees had a special  session on- Friday night at ^whicli  arrangemesBts were made for the  opening.on the 8th. Bills--totalling  almost SIGOO were passed in connection  witb -the -plastering, painting and  carpenter. _repair work done durinsr  vacation.  - ���������=��������� -���������    r='    <  I  "  mmm. * '  fj* Oili  odd Flour  ill Feed  The. valley was favored with a mote  or Jess a!!- day- drizzle on Saturday,  which held-up haying for. the day, but  great haymaking weather has pre  vailed ever since, and with afiiother  week of good weather many of the  haymakers will finish the season's  work on the flats.  Rev. .J. Herdman officiated at a  quiet wedding at the United Church  parsonage on Monday morning, when  he united in marriage. Miss Marguerite  Clark and Mr. Norman Strong, both  of Canyon. They left on the noon  train for Spokane, where they intend  to" make their home.  School reopened after the summer  vacation, on Tuesday morn lag with a.  first-day-' attendance in excess of last  year. -There were 22 brand new pupils  in the primary room, and a rearrangement of the older pupils in Divisions  IV. an^, V, had to be made to take  care of the tin expected rush of beginners.;.' -',7."7 yyly.  ������������������  '���������     ���������-.  ��������� ' ..', . -   ������������������ ���������-.���������k-kk>  Exbibitors in the ladies' department  at the fall fair - are reminded of an  omission in the fancy work class of ;  pjiper flowers. The usual prize" is  offered for, a vase of flowers of one  variety, and entries should "read Class  IL Section 209. The goat class has  alfao been re-arranged, details of which  will be given next week.  /.  11  We -carry a-full line of  HAY,    GRAIN,    FEED,   SUGAR,   SALT  NAILS and POULTRY SUPPLIES  An assortment of Fine Groceries  always in stock!  ENJOY THE  BENEFITS  OF CO-OPERATION.  I  on  CRESTON  im ass  ERICKSON  Commencing yesterday patrons of  the parcel post system are now permitted to mail packages weighing up  to 15pounds, but the size is limited to  t-he dimensions prevailing when only  11 pounds could be sent in this fashion.  Orchaidists started in this week  . picking the crop of Mcintosh Reds,  I which appears to be*- well up to the  .average of other years. These are  | later than .-ink 1924. Last season the  ib-st car of Macs rolled on September  Miss T. M��������� Siege], one of Canada's  best known dramatic read pis, is  booked to give a recital in Creston,  under "United Church young people's  auspices on Sept. 23rd, in the. Parish  Hall, at the popular admission of 50  and 25 cents.  For Sale���������-One 12-inch hand plow,  one-horse cultivator, good as new.;  garden cultivator and seeder, democrat, foi ce pump, driving harness, one  brown Swiss, one milch cow. All  priced for quick sale. A. P. Lye,  Camp Lister.  The Ladies' G-tsild of Christ Church  have shown* their uppreciatinn ofthe  several years of good work by Mrs.  C. B. Garland, now of Nelson, in all  lines of Guild effort., by presenting her  with a brass flowerpot   and   suitably  The management of the United  Church have let the contract for eacca  yating junder the old building tp a Mr.  Martin,Tat present" residing at Alice  Siding, who put a couple of teams at  work on Monday and is making great  headway witb -the job. The work of  putting in the cement walls should he  under .way before the end of. the  month..'.'..'-,-'. '     ������������������-  W. S. fucAlpine's pen of Barret-  Rocks in the -provincial egg laying  competition at Agassis: is slowly  creeping up obythe leading ten bird's  and is now within 29 eggs of the  leaders. The McAlpine' number six  and eight birds,..with:'a, showing up to  September 4th oF 230 and 225 egg&  respectively,r stand third and fourth  among the big layers in the Rock  class.       -  Guy Constable, provisional chairman  of Creston Reclamation Syndicate, gob  back on Sunday, from .Victoria,: where  he had been conferring with the minister of lands >i'nd d^partftiental  officials for several days in-co^ection  with theMJOncfefSsioiiKOf^^ 10,Ckl0 H,ci*es of  Kootenay Flats.lands. We understand  the terms given by.tiie njinast^r were  almost Exactly, what tlie Syndicate  asked, and as soon as the duly executed agreement at*rives "from Victoria''-.*  meeting of the* Syndicate wi)il be  called to arrange -the next move  toward getting the. acreage drained.  GRAND THEATRE  Safisriii^ SEPT.  No Showing  of~ Pictures  To-Night!  fl SB _ff 8 s _������������___������ .fl !-���������������������������������������__* I*   ^AflllAAA  AIBgSIUHII UHUIIill d.IVIUUS  SUNDAY, SEPT.  CRESTON  13  8 and 11 a.m.  7.30 p.m.  Laval Orange Lodes. Ha. 2095  J8 **"    "  . Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hail. Vlsltissg brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON, W.M.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  [Registered]  CRESTON,  B������C  ORES!  eEO.H. _KELX_.Y  rai  i*ni  _T5  ideal" 99% Pure Aluminum  Preserving Kettles  14-quart, $3.5 12-quart, $3.00.       10-quart, $2.60.        8-quart, $1,75.  Our stock is new and complete in  Whole and Ground Pickling Spices  A new .shipment of the famous  TOOKE SHIRTS JUST ARRIVED  Bombay Cord*?, French Reps, Potter Prints, with collars to match. Popular prices*  VICTRQLAS Greatly Reduced  $135.00 machine in  Mahogany or Oak. Upright or Console  modela   now ���������. ___.... '~k~~ ,.���������. ___.... :.._ ..__������ 97.50  $200.00 nsachine ih Mahogany or Oakt now���������__������������������,  ..... ^ISS.OO  $62.50 Portable in Ma hoguny, now_^^_.��������� .���������......... .-      47.50  ALL OTHER MACHINES, any model. REDUCED 25 to 35%  I  Now  you  are   through   with   the   Strawberriesx and  Raspberries is it not time to attend tolyour  requirements in      -      ,.-* '  Peach9 Tomato \ Cucumber Crates  Apple Boxes and Crates .  We can make prompt delivery of these.  CHAS- O. iRODGERS  ' 3B������03������_. ]!V_IANCr_T,A.O_I,^Ii_EM 'A".  r"T?*''"r,j^r--r..r*^  Fresh  Fruits and  Vegetables   in  Season  Ford Gars-Trucks-.Tractors  ^���������^^^���������^���������j^���������^*,^^^^  We also handle a line of GUARANTEED SECQN|)  HAND USED CARS.  Cgk   MdM^p^   LW^m^myt^\m*% Vtt    _I* ff^ Hg m^m\ J_l_l ^5* mP*mt ^WM_ _b*^_ ^M& _P^_ ^^^      mm mmyt mf^m mT*l% mftm\'%mmm\ ____f*1_i'*HM  j'^JP't"���������*iS> ^������fl!t ���������f^.. ^������ji#'"RjF       ^������W������ Tyi        ^^_s^^ Tx  ^L;j*fTS3y *5a*^taJ' Hal!!,        T_S^fl." W"JH-^pi?!.      ������B������ jSRwijIH "B������^a������^JH. M. ^ai^.R, W.^t_^* .R  with a full line of Car Parts and Accessories,  Dry Goods  Groceries  ^^Ma"""*"*"*"--    ^B^mmmm\mmW    Wk^^^^^Lmk  fj^^ ___   ������     IWSS mSB^^^mjB&X  Furniture  Hardware  B^m^mii|B,  hu     |^|       m^m       mm    ^_m    ___      ,^^m������ _____���������_________.         j^u       gj^^m^^^          m***.       ,.^^^g^.       j^^^m  H     ^S B    Bfl.    RI   W   H_^^ EBf ^^    SJ__.    l_I __P    oil    S         IB. -  tlVAIi _> laAB\Mbil  R. S. BE^7"ANy Prop. Exclusive Ford Dealer  mmm  gggssai^^  _ss  m  .WIII'IH  MWMWWMMI  ������������������������*���������*���������  ]^^^^&^^^^^^^s^i^m^^m  mm  MM


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