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Creston Review Oct 2, 1925

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 VIKW  V    **#  Vol. XVII.  CRESTON, ^:C.,^nm^;, OC3TOBER 2, :i925  No. 33  Kitchener Laborer  Has Tragic-End  A.  unfortunate been  _-:���������__.  Dr. Henderson, coroner, and provincial po!"c^>^*F_������r^J5oLaren got back  Wednesday from. Kitchener, to which  point tht y had been called due tc a  tragic accident on Tuesday in which  Peter Hansen lost his life by having  his head cut off lust above the ears.  The evidence- given at tta^ inquest  went to show that the  man was employed- on the -Cr-E.  steam shovel crew, which .Is at work a  couple of miles west ot Kitchener,  widening but the right of way. His  job was tb shovel earth out of dump  cars which are adjusted bo that the  bet-tons drops down_������bouft two feet in  order to expedite unloading. Hansen  had shovelled out possibly half of the  car load and whilst peering up.through  the bottom to see ..what part of tlie  loadJremained^lhe weight of the wet  earth ont-he opposite side- caused lhe  bottom to spring back to place crushing the unfortunate man's head in its  grip.  The jury empanelled to enquire into  the fatality was composed of John  McHobb, foreman; H*������-ry Spence,  Geo. Hendren, John McDonald, _ N.  Devlin and 3. Johnson, and after  hearing- the evidence of those who  were at work with deceased they  b_t-K>ught in a verdict of accidental  death.  So far ������s could be learned the dead  man was almost SO years of age and  had resided at Kitchener for the past  three years, but as he had nothing in  i ia _������1 ______ #^-h--M_oVa>*r-S������-PjOSl E  1   lUB^*****    WAVM-IVawWiM   f  permission   was   given   to J  filter the remains, the funeral taking  place "Wednesday to   the cemetery at  Goat River  Crossing,   Bev.   J. Herd  man ats4.F������-.Kar"3^Qk������,  Puit^cOhur^li  pastoro, officiating ^" *   ������V'  week. It included f raits, vegetables  and, is fact, a specimen of e^eryfehsng  produced in this section. The teachers were assisted in staging the display by Messrs. John "SVigen and W.  J. Cooper, and it certainly did great  credit to the school.  M. Wigen and C. O. Ogilvie left IsBt  week for the Lardeau district, where  the former is looking over- some timber that is for sale in .that section.  r all Fair >^i5pp&rt  Spencer, of Canyon,   who has  accountant  with   the Oo-Oper-  "SJW.-.*. /21m.  *." m. -*m .m   mm a. .  !_,������* !_>__,*.  .<s^mt *caaoatf   _______  ���������*������_^s__  gfera.  his home at Caiiyon, having completed  the season's work with the association.  . Mr. and Mrs. SS. BuUerSeid, who  have spent the past month on a visit  with their sons and daughter in Vancouver, wiii return on Saturday, making? the return, via Victoria, Seattle  and Spokane.  All the local hunters are putting in  their -spare time on the flats aft* r* tbe  ducks. Some very fair-.bags ha ve been  reported. J". Wigert, _fc, Uri .and ts.  ���������Benedetti are tlie luckiest bo far,  having a bag of 19 between them to  show for one day's operations. There  are lots of ducks but are reported as  wild and flying high most of the time.  F. H. Jackson and D. T. Scrimgeaur  of_ Oreston were visitors here on  Wednesday last making arrangements  for tbe school children to make a display ?n the school districts" section at  tbe Greston fair. They were assured  of aa entry fgross Wynsdsl soh'--p|s  which was sent up on Tuesday evening.  The finance committee cf the fait  faip were on the cOuii^*!'at the ind of  the week \ and -^eppst * this year's  -response Gy.tiie^eU^^of the Valley  to be fully equal to tlsatpf W24. Below  will be found a complete list of those  who gave cash eonttiikntions:  Village of Creston ripS._^____i.$75.CO  Gault Bros,, Vanco-iivpr-^-^...,.   5.00  ������       TOT      VV'       ...... ' ���������".    J__������.      ������^    ____LUCIIJJ1XKV^..  Christ Church Guild:...   Presbyterian -rfidies" A*d���������  Women!s XnstitnteJ^  Ganyon School Bo&ffi&.  W. JK. Esling,,_ -,. ������Y���������.  Oreston School Board 1   A. MdcBtiimEdCo.,' Sfelson..  O* O. itodgereu, ......<_L   P��������� Burns and <3a.-^___   S. A. Spe-re-...?..*.���������^ *" v  Greston Mercantile^  C- fc- Hayes  H. S. Bevan_,  I_deat������* Ba*ok.____  K. M. Telford. "  Eriekson School  Greston Growers,  H   S, McCreath.  Co-operative. Fruit Exchange.  Ettas Uri ^ ;.,.   V. JMxxennrt,     ,7,, .,;.,-. , .   M. J.   fi-������w"fifl������*"-������   , _   D. S. Timmons.  Creston Telephone Go-..  Mrs, J= W. Do*.  Jas. fWifc - ,     -7  E. C. F. Murrell     . ,'.. ..  P..G. Ebbutt -���������-.  C. W.   A4l~w 7 ���������  D. T.��������� Scrimegeour,. ���������;._^���������..  Senator R. F. Grero   -ASrw-*- ������Asigc Gstralsi Co.  "C  in Canada   jS*_������*   ���������.������. ���������_&*_*_  xj".ii*cu  -but; *���������.*���������*���������������,  *mm  .. ,_      one reported it^a ,yery ^en|oyHtoie .eve*  nine.'were agreed that'Miss Stegel is"a  C BiBTE-On September* 22nd, to Mr.  and Mrs. Douglas Butterfield, a son.  Roily day exercises were held in the  new United Ghufch on Sunday afternoon. Rev. J. Herdman of Creston  taking charge*  Pete Cherbo of Sirdar is here at  present helping Gus Bennedetti with  his haul of hay.,7 A  Cto-Opemiive FruLi Gruwecrs Association loaded out a mixed car of apples,  tomatoes and cucumbers on Tuesday.  J. Waddellleft on Saturday on a  visit with friends a.t Boswell.;  ., The, school children., assisted by the  teachers/ Misses Cherrington and  WalsK, had a fine display in the school  districts' display at Greston   fair  th is  ������qG������Ii*a������_. ma io-m^o nuuroiwc  schoolhouse on Friday night to hear  Biles SiegeVs recital, which was presented undt-r the auspices of the  United Cburob. The programme "was  helped ^y; flections on the violin by  '^-^iik*^?^sk^rtfi^i^s. -". JCvery-  Vancouver Daily Province.  W. S. McAlpine..  AU.OO  5.Q0  5.G0  2tMlO  5.00  10.00  25.00  -7.50.  25.00  25.00  23.00  25.00  15.00  10.00  10.00  10.00  1000  25.00  10.00  25.00  5.00  5.00  10.00  1.00  6.00  5 00  &00  2.50  5.00  10.00  10.00  20.00  VatW  5.00  3,09  at district two   months   before   the  issue ofthe wilts, is qualified to vote.  A person whose name is omitted  may have hie or her name added upon  satisfying the Registrar by '-representa tlona made tojains by any cseuit-  able person under oath."  Hemember that in a Bural Foil any--  one el-liming thae right to vote, male  or female, eaay-te allowed to vote and  have his or her name added, to the list  on the day of polling. '  1925 Fail Fair  Opens Favorably  /  With tlie  wan-mwwmmmgj  Mrs. GiIlet-5,, who ha������ been a visitor  at Banff for some weeks, returned a  few days ago, and is j*. visitor with her  mother. Mrs. Stace Smith. <  Victor Carr was a business visitor at  Cranbrook a. few days, at the end of  the week.  . School will be closed on Friday  afternoon En order to give the scholars  opportunity to attend the "fair and  take a hand in the school sporte.  ' The gale on Friday  night  last wasl  almost as severe as tbe big blizzard on  December 15th, and what apples were  atill on the trees   Were' blown   off in  liberal quantities. ���������  Douglas Crooks nf Kimberiey was  an Alice Siding visitor for a few days  List week, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  John Kelly.  According to the Fernie Free Press  Bill .Barraclough, ��������� who    has just In  stalled an electric meat  slicer   in   bis  butcher shop, has now one of the mostl attention.  Review going to  press  completed it is impossible for us to  attempt a story in this issue dealing  with Creston's Ap&& fail' fair, which  will be thrown open to the public at 2  p.m. (Thursday), -1*. W. Humphrey,  ex-M^P- arriving ������i Wednesday to  rt*fH_-.*Ma-fc������_- .at-. ijiiA Qa@Q}ii<r.- and" with  considerable promise of the' last two  daysrof the e_hibition   being: favored  with the real Mackenzie King weather  Wednesday, morning was a very  busy five hours at the main building  receiving and setting np of the  exhibits in all classes except livestock  and gkmltry. - Secretary Allan had"  eve-fythifijg well "lined ap and with the  assistance of a corps of lady assistants  and a few ol-fche directors everythisg  waa staged and ready for*" the.Jtidgea  who ccmsnenced work st 2 p.!������us and  will finish' their labors by at least  noon on Thursday;  This year's fair is hardly -op to the  standard of 1924 in some of the departments, but on the whole the exhibit is  creditable in most every department,  particularly the needlework and ccok=  ing-/ as well as in the field roots section  of the vegetable .class. The school  districts display has attracted entries  from Canyon, Eriekson, Greston and  ] "Wynndel schools, and this section of  the fair is bound to   attract   & -lot  of  ^���������*tuptodAtetneat markets in that town. |    The    tad tea*   Aid    of  the   United  V.'  fin.'t<*lass entertainer.  is������������*>  V  The school children are having, a  half holiday today in order to take in  the fall fair at Greston. liister will  have at least a* few entries in the  championship school races.  Mrs. Jory returned on Sunday from  a -week's stay with Mr. and Mre-. Craigie nt Eriekson, and will have Mrs.  Dolf Weir of Create n as her guest for  a couple of weeks.  The TBally ��������� Day ese^ises will be  observed Vat   the   United  Church   on  . 1 n addition tn ������h&a& tJ?f^������io*mtl^nn  ESHsrchsmdiss   "hs.***������"- l*se*s         tained. those giving  in  this   fashion (who has been, here on a visit with Mrs  being shown in the prize list.  _     ., -I __. mm     ��������� m*    m-r- ������ fi     ���������_������-���������        1_       ������         iVUUrVU  IWU UMtKC Vt mi.  well   main. I    Miss Marv MeKeazie of Kimberiey,!   ^.__   i1u.     _.    _" ^  ^_.  - - - - =-=      vuio    }c5i      nuu  I Alderson, left for home on Monday.  Blackleg or some similar trouble is  taking-a heavy tol| of .cattle  flats this,  ykar*;, About  SherifiE J. H. Doyle of ."Kelson, who  on -"the  have^died-aiready"*JSw^d ������T _s������������_r^fK;  Stewast. and ^M^'lCSaVchilT" ^slng1  amongst*he losers. - '  the  old  There was s   hot   time  in  is    t.he  returning    officer for   West **������������-<������ SViday night and for a  Kootenay in the federal election, spent hoars ���������"J" Saturday morning when  a?hur*drty in Greston Valley, and dur   *he  oW   "nncentrator   adjoining  fche  You are cordially invited^  to attend a '  WHISfmORIVE.  Short Entertainment and  . -. - ::k-.D0cE[.:..  to be held in the,  "''".'-.:"        ���������       ,/   '.  PwXWijith' Hall    ���������  ��������� Creston  Weri'y., Oct. 7  m '  '"_rii**_r_ir^ ir������m  '  at EIGHT p.*m,  Undar the airbuses, of Crestoa  and Djsbriot'Women's Con-  sorvafciye 01 vth.  Tufty Fitrit .Prizes Awarded  and Refreshment* seramd I  Fl'  ,1"  '    I'll  ������ ^T'r*%  ,_j(-_l,^HiJ_*  mr m trrf  GOOD TIMB!  A  J.J4,  Sunday afternoon. The attendance aft  service on Sunday last was the biggest  in months, despite the none too favor-  uble weather.  After spending about ten days fixing up things for the winter at bis  ranch here, Jos. Bell pulled out at the  end of the week for Kimberiey.  Miss Thompson of Nelson, who tins  been on a visit here with her brother,  Fred, left for homo on Saturday last.  SheHff I>oyle*of Nelson, who Is tho  returning ofllcnr in thiB election for  West Kootenay,, was hero on Thursday  last, arranging for the taking of the  vote* John Bird has been nutned  registrar of voters for Gamp Lister  poll.       ���������  Mr, n-5d Mrs. Harry Baker of Broadview, fiaBk., have been hero ��������� for> few  days* etuy with Mra. Dalbrldge at the  F. Baker ranch, returning east' on  Monday.  The deer shooting Benson has opened  auspicEously here. Onl. Uater and  Bill Demchuk have already got a buck  each.'*  Harold Imngston loft on Monday for  Spokane, and will probably pull up at  Kellogg, Idaho,   for  ti few   month***  stay..  Coyotes aro unusually noisy and  numerous In the area this fall and are  making off with -considerable poultry  at the F. Baker moot"*.  Tho boys are taking a great interest  In the preliminary work of organising  the Boy Scout work, nnd at present It  iooka ua If a troop of about twelve will  abortly ba fully ������-rg'ani������aed..  ing his stay appointed the men who  are to act as registrars of voters as  ���������well as deputy returning officers" on  election day in the eight polling places  in this district. Those who have  consented to act in this-capacity are:  Kitchener���������ErnestV. McFarlane.  Gamp liSstar���������John Bird.  Citnyon City���������A. D. Pochin.  Eriekson���������-E. E. Cartwright.  Greston���������W*-.' K.   Brown and J. A.  LHgute.  Beclanmtton Farm���������C.C. French,  Wynndel���������-Geo. Taylor. ,  Sirdar���������Mra.  E. Martin.  So order to simplify registration at  Gi-eston the work of making up the  list will be taken .care of en tirely by  Mr. Brown, but on election day it will  ba needful to have two.' l>.B.O."s and  Mr. Brown wilt handle the votere  from A to L inclusive, and Mr. Lidgate  will hand out 'the ballots to those  whose names run between M and 23.  In order that no one can complain  that he or she did not know what is  requisite and necessary ]������ connection  with registration we pubftsh below the  rules governing regis trans:*  4+H,e mMBt complete, date at his  pluco of residence, and certify S  copies of his liBb on the 15th day  before polling -day. He does not  require an office.  "In making up his list the Rural  Registrar has absolute power. He  can omit or add names nt his discretion within the spirit of the Act.  ���������'; "Until tlie 15th dtiy -' bofars polling'  day, no elector can tell with certainty whether bin name is an tha list or  not. On this day the Registrar posts'  up it eoples |n conspicuous, places in  the polling division, and be retains  one for revision. On those posted up  he gif em notice of u, place within the  division where and when, between 2  and 0 p.m. of each of tho 6 following  days, no can ba fmirtd,  MRovln!oti' of h!c filet hy ItwralJ  Itegistrar takes place between 8 und  6- ovclock in the afternoon of every  day, efcecopt Sun-Bay, of tha 6 days  next following tho 10th day. beforo  polling day. This revision la ended,  therefore, on the������. 0th day before  polling day, when the Rural Begtsb-  rar closes his Hat."  "Constable ranch went up -in flames.  With the heavy wind that was blowing some trouble was experienced in  saving the residence of John Mtrshnli  and the barns on the Carr place, the  sparks.being carried in quantities, in  the latter direction.     .  EsrlckBan  ua.i      %_.9%y������_a__.���������                             ._^a_    _.  splendid job of it,   while   warehouseman R. "Walters of the   Ob Operative  Fruit Exchange    bos   a  commercial  display of apples and other products,  st^eendqf the  building  that  will  'btsmtaiaia  mvso ~~~  ������-_."t"'������*_, **** -  ilOB.  . Thursday afternoon" the Ct_ston  iichGo} as bavfng^S^M' day of athletic  events* and onr Friday afternoon aU  the Valley schools w;ill, compete in the  championship events, ������nd the ctowd  is bound to be well entertained both  afternoons. .* $  Bonner's Ferry tax   rate   ia   *73  mills this year.    It was 68 in 192C  Any  male  or female  who  la  a*  BrltlHb fiublc-ctit; 21 yeara nf nw&, and  wlio'haa ordinarily resided In Can-  ada for 12 months, und En tho aleotor-  Notites rre up at Eriekson in connection with the registration of voters for  the -coming election. E. Cartwright  will be in charge of the work here.  Bill Wilson arrived in from Oakland  Calif., in his Chevrolet car at the end  of the week, and ia looking after bus.  tness interests here.  Alf Palmer, who was rather severely  dmnuged in the auto mishap on tho  18th, is making a slow but sure recovery.  :"   '  Mrs. G. Cartwright got back on  Thursday from- judging at a string of  fairs at West Kootenay pbintsv her  last work being at Nakusp.  M. B. Palmer and son, Frank, were  business visitors at Spokane a few  days at the first of the week.  Mr. and Mrs, Hugh Gunn and two  children of New Denver, were visitors  hero for a few days lust week, guests  of Mr. nnd Mrs. Angun Cameron.  Tlio   Whirlwind   Club   haa   been.  i-eoiijuuil^wul loir tUkj 102S-2S cai������ipali|ii).  with Miss Trem bath agultt in charge*  and Miss Both Putnam, lecretary-  treasurer* The girls have about tffiOO  ift hand and aro buying- a piano for the-  club use. On Ita arrival tho social  season will open.  Mrs. H. M. W'hlmster and daughter  of Nelson arrived on Wednesday taut  on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. M.. Ry Palmer.   ^  Several of tho members of Whirlwind CSwb wa-Mi at the station on  Thursday last tx������ greet Sir. and Mrs.  Moll (noo Kl&bter) who want through  to Kimberiey from their wedding trip  to coast pomta. iooy were inarrie-3  at Midway on the 10th.  GRAND TH3&ATIIE  FmD*Y and  SATURDAY  I  THEODORE ROBERTS  mimm Griffith  ���������___^^_____h_m_i tf_k4S^M_H _W_fi_l 4_tJft������������A ^JWfflSS'  AJA2525Y1 concoc*  tion of fun9 fizz  and frivolity, flavored  with many thrills. If  this ,d.oesn't cnusrtaiti  you, jour csiBti������ Jiojjc-  less.  na_aa.wna.il ,mmm  ,,ia������i_w_������a.a������iiil.miimiiiali.i������ia������������  -iiiiri.nin'iiifli  ������������������-  __���������<!__________-_________  mmmimimmmmaiKimmm.  mati&immmmitem  mmimimmmtumMimmmim  i___l_B___l_______r*-'������������������������������������������-a~ ���������.  'iri'Muii ininifl m' nihil gimi n_n-  iiT'iH iii Jin jmitrrr iMffumriii '> mi tm 11 jirmtM-1 nr nt mm I (ntMl iwnilr iffitir  iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiiTfiiiBiiriiriiiiifiiiii-i'iiiiiiiiiniifriiiiiiii'TiiiriiiifiB  iiiriMiri itifiiin-i-(iiii_i i iiiiiiimiiitiii-iiiiiriniriitiiiiiitri itii'i THE    REVIEW,   .CRESTON,   B.    C.  I  BRIEFLY TfO  New Zealand Exhibition  '-JOpes to  \  Three American'.military- regiments  have accepted Invitations- to visit  Great Britain and Prance &.e_t May.  The   former German  Crown  Prince  recently    joJirneyed    from    Berlin    to!  Breslau  in an aeroplane.  One thousand horses arc estimated  to be illywitb or '���������'convalescing from  5nfluenza"in Montreal. 1  A. The most powerful lighi house in the  world has been erected at Dijon,  France, to enable aeroplanes to check  their direction and location.  Etchings done by Queen Victoria  are being exhibited in London for tlie  uerive  considerable  Benefit Prom Taking  Part  Canada's participation in the New  Zealand and South Seas exhibition  -which is to be held at Dunedin, "New*  Zealand, on November 1, 1925, lo  April 30, 1926, will show to advantage  the productions of this country's resources and industries. The Canadian Government exhibition commission has contracted to take 24,800  square feet of space in the best location on the exhibition ground, and will  ex'ect a very representative exhibit  showing the natural resources and  products of the Dominion and the attractiveness of this country-as si place  for tourists.  Plans for the design and lay-out of  WiVCUPsmM  _j-_rsv*-  I!  {par =s ,.--* j...2miJ&fjL*, v-������r������ ������Jf  2&*%J2u**������Lm ^  first  time,  the  Queen  haying  been  a j the  Canadian exhibit  have been pre-  pupil of. Laannseeiv- j pared--arid--will be carried, out by J. p.  Turcotte,    architect    of tlie Canadian  Government    exhibition    commission,  The French and Belgian forces of  occupation are rapidly evacuating the  rich territory 6T. the Ruhr region in  Westphalia.  William Galbratth. a pioneer of northern Saskatchewan and for many  years manager of the Hudson's Bay  store at Prince Albert, died recently  after a long illness.  An Okanagan apple crop of 1,883,S00  boxes, compared with last year's yield  of 2,160,509 boxes, is the latest estimate by the hortieultibial department  of -British Columbia.  The epidemic of influenza in Fort  Yukon, Alaska, has reached serious  proportions, according to tlie Pacific  branch office of the American Red  Cross.  A rumor persists in Ottawa that Rt.  3 ton. Rams.lv MacDonald, leader or  the British Labor party, is to visit  Canada this year. His. visit,'as planned, it is understood, would be of a  private nature.  Due to the great decrease iii lhe  number of partridge, the Ontario department ot* game and fisheries has declared st closed season for partridge,  prairie fowl, wild turkeys, quail or  pheasants in the Port Arthur-Fort  "William district.  The lavish furnishings of the Czar's  famous pergonal dining room will go  to the United States, according to a  Morning Post dispatch from Leningrad,-which says an unnamed American bid $500,000 for the outfit and got  it.  who -will leave Ottawa for New Zealand about -the end of the month.  He is now returning from the British  ! Empire exhibition, where he supervis*  ed the erection of the Canadian Pavilion and the elaborate designs and displays connected with the different exhibits in the pavilion.  Canada stands to derive considerable benefit, from taking part in ��������� this  exhibition. When the International  exhibition was held at Christehurch,  New Zealand, in 1907; Canada took a  prominent part and as a result trade  witli**New Zealand was rapidly developed and a tariff was negotiated with  the New Zealand Government which  granted preferential..rates on certain  Canadian g_>ods. .   ���������  The tariff was negotiated In 1908  and has been in force ever sinee;  year the exijorts of Canadian goods to  New Zealand totalled $12,735,620, imports from. New Zealand were $2,1S1,-  028.  Accommodation will be available in  the Canadian exhibit for between SO  and. 90 Canadian msinufacturers. As  the space is strictly limited, interested  I persons or firms are advised to make.  ! their application at-once to the Cana-  | diaft Government Exhibition Commission at Ottiwa. "    '  Future of the Far North  a. '  Arctic  Will    Some    Day    Be    Under  Profitable   Cultivation  ���������������������.       fiiituScj     -iS.-.,     i������__aSO_;i,      xf.xi.a.,  F.G.S., F3".S., has .travelled extensively iii the far northern "region of Canada, and in his new book, "The. Arctic  Forests," he discusses the. future ol  the white man in the Arctic region.  ..He denies "the fallacy" oi supposing that the farther one goes north  the less favorable do the conditions of  life become, assenting that "the difficulties are not caused so much by the  latitude sis by'-'the remoteness from  civilization and the consequent labor  of transport.'"  Point is made ot* the fact that many  of the-north Canadian territories once  treated as "back of beyond" sire* now  occupied -and under profitable cultivation.' - -..X.. :.  Mr. Mason says:. "The world of today is scrambling in the muck like  rats in a sewage bed, while the newest country in all the iglobe holds out  her arms to take in manhood, offering  success for -. .xploitation. Is ma rrhood  deaf or dead? Surely not, but how  are they to know of these wonders in  store for them? How gladly they  woilld go if they only knew!"  The Population  -jF   ������_"Vt. <rt!������j ������*  JlI__.-'  cuu  Noble  Game  of Golf  The  Bonne Entente  Income   From   Candle   Ends  Two Races That Can Each Contribute  to the  Greatness of Canada  Little by  little-the number  ot people who see things as they really are  grows grea-.ei", who recognize  the advantage to Canada in having two great  races   destined   io   live  alongside   one  smother, an I lo bring to the profit of  their   country   the   precious*   qualities  which    are    lhe    peculiar heritage ofi  each.       The   "Bonne   Enienle"   i.s   not j  "being   established   as   rapidly   as  could wish, but it is making progress. I houses bou,vht their candles  Years are required, perhaps centuries,  to cement soeh unions* hut that they  are cf-menierf in time is an undoubted fa*-.J.���������lyA'-rion CtihoHque (Quebec-).  Received   Canadian  Flowers  Oueen Mary Presented With Basket of  Peonies From Montreal  Beautiful     boucyieta     of     Canadian  peonies have been presented lo Queei>  Mary, Princess Mary and Para** Mar-  jzaret Lloyd George. Tlie peonies are  part ol a s-hipment of-three ihouj-and  peony blof-s-T-mrf sent io Wembley ex.-  iiibition from Montreal hy the drawer,  .Mi-. W, Orm i.s ton Hoy. of Montreal,  ivlir.;!- ������]ni Ji Im to in-ik*' Cnnmln i'ijih-  fMJN ."is-  ill" liniiif- ol  ilic  peony.  A Np-M.htl basket of the .same (3������jw<-rH  wjim ������������������scoi'iril lo iMieiiinfrliJini Paliiee  l������y  Mr, .1.. Boy,  for pi r-8e:ntsitl<������n to ilu*  '.UllVtl,  Perquisite   Stops   Now  That   BuckinTg-  "ram  Palace is Equipped With  Electricity  Burnt candle ends have provided a  noble woman in London, smd her lam-  i ^  Hy,   a   comfortable   income.       Over  a  .century ago her grandfather acted as  | assistant to the lord steward of Buckingham Psilace, and as the particular  perquisite     of    his     position   he  was  granted all the candle ends  from the  state  apartments.       As   candles  were  the only form of illumination used in  those  days,  tnousands  of  them were  needed tor everj* royal function.      The  half  burnt   candles   and   candle   ends  -were    resold    to a fashionable fallow  one . (.i1Hn(jiel. where all the dwellers in big  Some*  j times when the function had been a  ; short one, the profit to the lord/Stew-  i ard's assistant was very great, i'or it  I was a rigid rule that no candle in the  ! royal apart ment*. should be relighted  (after being :.������ut out:. Though eleclrlc  i light has b-'en used in Buckingham  ! Palace I'or many years, the caiulle-  | sticks were religiously filled afresh for  j every ceremony. But now, in the re-  , cent    redeorations    of    i3\icliinghani  '  mm  \ Palace,  the  candlesticks  in. the state,  ' iiparl.mi.'iilR have been removed.     And  with   them  will  disappear the royally  : granted perquisite ol* the candle end*".  _'. The Vogue For Flare'   \  Skirts.-, complete circles and waists  are nipped in, and both are considered  smart in wardrobes designed for  wearing at .the country club, and for  innumerable outings afterward. This  attractive overblouse has a jabot held  in place by a flat band buttoning to  last I the neck and topped by -a-youthful  j collar. Tne sleeves are long and  j gathered to a turn-back cuff that is  fastened with links. A deep band  buttons on the hips and holds the fullness firmly in place. Sizes 34, 36, 38,  40, 42 and 44 inches bust. Size. 38  inches bust requires 2% yards of 36-  inch or 40-inch material. Soft front  and back flares make an _ appeal of  smartness in this two-piece skirt, with  side-front closing, fitting smoothly  on to an inner band. Sizes 26, 28, 30,  32 and 34 inches waist; _ Size 28 waist  requires 3*4 yards of 36-inch, or 234,  ya.iu.soL Dt-jucu maicnarn. -c-clCu. paw-  tern 20 cents.  Our Fashion Book* illustrating the  newest and-..most practical styles, will  be of interest to every home dressmaker, x- Each, copy includes one coupon gob'd foifflSve cents in the purchase  of any pattern.  Toronto Claims to be Premier Golfing  City ihi Canada  * Toronto lays claim to being the premier golfing.-city in Canada. Enqi'-  mous- jumps in popularity for the ancient and royal game are recorded  every year. It has reached a stage  where it Is" one of. the' city's most  thriving industries���������no longer is it a  game. Toxlay " there are 22 large  clubs in the city. In .1.913 there were  approximately 3,000, golfers, but today  there are nearly 14,000 active participants. It is said on authority that  Toronto's, annual golf bill now passes  three million'dollars.-  While Toronto is the leader, the  rest of Ontario-is-.quite in the golf  line, therfe being 104 clubs in the" province. The nearest rival "to this city  is Winnipeg with 14 clubs and Montreal With 13. Winnipeg boasts more  golfers per capita than any other city  in the Dominion, although Calgary  runs a close second.  Has  Increased   From  Twelve   Millions  To Nearly Thjrty-eight Millions  In  Hundred Years  In a^hundred years the population or-  Fngland and "Wales has Increased  from twelve millions to nearly thirty:  eight xnllliojis, and accompanying that  increase there has been a general excess In the number of females. This  is one of many interesting conclusions  arrived ' at by the registrar-general,  who has pu.jlished his finat volume on  the census for 1921.  Some .curious facts emerge from the  comparisons available' as to the marriage stage of the population. For  every 1,000 unmarried men in the  country .there ,are l,153y unmarried  women. In; Lancashire the proportion of unmari-ied women, is even  higher (1,179), and in tlie West Riding  of Yorkshlr3 it is 1,141.  Nevertheless, the chances of mar-.  rijige in Yorkshire, and, indeed, in  the .northeastern counties generaliy,  are comparatively high. In the wept  riding the proportion of' married women is 398 in every thousand, in  Derbyshire it is 403, in Durham 384,  Lancashire 378, Northumberland 374,  in London it is only 364, and in  Hampstead falls as low as 304. The  expectation of marriage, therefore,  appears to be much higher in the north  than in the south.  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDei'mot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No  ...Size...........  Name.  A V WU ��������� m m ��������� ��������� ������ ������   '  wm ���������   ������������������������������������������������������������***������������������������������������'������������������ ���������*--> ��������� *t  (wrap coin  and  nn  #������ji-  S-'JtOllltl  The King of OptImists  'I'll*'    rrnlMi    till'   ..Mlilv-    lo    h-  <iikii.*-t   in   J In*   lace   of  (lixsLHtei*  jt'o to ;i cok.ii'iil in<Uvl.dUa'it i;ninr<I Sum,  iv I wi .���������-���������cenlly w������.-- (hro-HTi  Into jail.  !Iiy fr'li'iiil  Moh*' lt;nl 'iBr������-fi������ly f.ri"-/-*) ���������  #-(l lilin lo-'-rltfoii for w^'ullru. nhicU-eny.  ���������'How  Ion/j'*.u In Jul I  for. S,un"'" ir>-  <r>������i 11*4���������<!  .*\f->i������fa,  "VN'Iim"' am  ".So ftliuV":  "All iiii'iiii.  "None kIi il  "V������m .-ill kl  Jul I In' I v'ti n������"*-k  "UiiiH   nil d*'ii  ilf  churXi'T'  ������"l������#"iyrlurii-.   ;tin   In-c  wliai   iiitH   y*m  dlil?"  my wif*'."  I.'d   v������������" v rr'������-  ;il)il  oiil;  f   |.jiin   iiiiuK.  in  U'  ���������.'>!C'/  Visioning  the  Future  Adverse     Conditions     Magnified  Favorable Facts Ignored  There has been too much lopnn lullc  fibnuf hrid  condliion.s In Ciuifidn.    'I'lie  "inl'erlorily     ooniplux."     lias  been   the  favorite-malady "of loo ninny men for  Hon ral di'C.ud-.'.s.      Soun*t liiii'H It i.s the  re.HUlt of party  I'euling, and Hoinetimofl  the fruit, of Ilu* old comlltltm Ihal. "I'ar-  'awiiy   fields   look  green."       In   rocenl.  moinhrt   the   ii<lvcr*-e   condliioiiH   have  bfen Jiiagjiifted tind the. favorublo fuctH  ignored by  lo.n jimny  people  ,    Hoine-  ihlriK of ih'.* HUTiif  condition   exlnts In  tU-t-iit    Uriliilli.   leading   lo   thi'   proferftt  of ,*������n ouiwider like Enie.it MtjrHliiill, n.i  f.tit.Hi"l������ed    In    ;���������    reej'til    Loiidni)    eulile  lo   The   fJJohe.        John   Itilll'H   ti'ouhU-'i  ;i iv   ivi'I   i iiuu^ii,   but   they   nre   ������������������\iik-  fr'-rni'd   by  Hie  r-nrtntant   rnnsplalnt  ill'  K<Mive  iilif.erviM'H.    Tlm   Toronto <*lobe.  f.i*l<e   'I'itiencfi,   on    I lie   top   of   thf-  ' An-!'.",  Moursttilnr, {h  CJ.f.Of)  Tecf  ubore  \ Hon levi'I and Ih the lil^lwj-.r auivlpiible  i . ���������       ,      , . ,  I l������l������>a i    l(,    vi.iii  a    lla   i.aa     tv-J^IJ.J,      *���������  Province   Send 20c cjln or stamps  carefully)  _ : y. _: '  Immigration   From  Britain  Increased Movement of British  Families for Dominion in 1926  W. It. Little, Canadian immigration  cohimiseioner in Great Britain, who  has arrived in Ottawa, predicts a much  increased movement of British families to Canada next year. Tho process that has been worked out this  year, he says, will make next year's  problem much simpler. Meanwhile,  as the result of recent conferences,  the duplication of effort by the government and the two railway systems is.  In large moasure, being lemoved with  beneficial results.  Unique Advertising Idea x_  Reason   Why   Jokes  Are   Made   About  Aberdeen   Stinginess  Aberdonians  are   spenders  and  not  tight-Avads as so oftett reported.    One  of the stock in trade joTces at Aberdeen's  expense  has  pictured  it  as  a  city   with   only   one   Jew   inhabitant,  and the Jew remained  there because  he couldn't get enough money together  to buy a ticket to some  other place.  A London investigator found that**the  barbers   would   tsike   no   tips,   that   a  picture postcard of Aberdeen, valued  at   four  cents,   wsts  given  away,   and  that    many    shops  in  Aberdeen  had  signs in the windows, "A ioke a day  keeps the  doctor away."      It is now  asserted that there is a band of joke-  smiths sit work in Aberdeen���������for purposes      of      advertising���������thinking up  snappy stories about the stinginess of  Aberdonians  which  are  disseminsiteil  at regular intervals.  Disarmament  Question  Director, of   Military   Operations    For  Great Britain   During  War Voices  Opinion  - "The    tendency    among nations to  limit armaments is growing very slowly," said General Sir Frederick Maurice, director of    military    operations  for Great Britain in the war, here in  an Interview in New York.  "Before nations limit, their niilitary  establiahments," he said, "they will  have t;o.feel't".ecnre -arid free from sudden attack. There is growing, however, a sense of disarmament, but I  do not expect that the  when  arm.*'  nations     will   completely   dis-  ,.vTraining  For Ocean Trip  Canadian  Canoeist Proposes to  Cross  Atlantic in Small Craft  Lieut. Smith, the Canadian canoeist,  who proposes to'.cross the Atlantic in  an 18-foot canoe, has began a 2,000-  mile    training    trip    along the River  Roder    to    Bergen...... Smith    recently  was in Italj-, where his daring ventures in his frail craft aroused great  interest. Before visiting Italy he  passed through Paris and showed lhe  Parisians how he could jump off a  bridge with his canoe without Injury  and then paddled up the Seine.      Five  lUOuBtiiiu   i_>Giauju������   ijijcu ulc  i������v^j    ucluii.  at Pless, Priissiaa, when Smith started for Berg3n, to cheer him along.  Ancient Gates Returned  Taken  By  liad  IS 99  Tribute To Canadians  France    to    Honor    Memory   of   Two  Former  Residents of Quebec  l.viC Victor Morln, pi'esldent of 1he  Montrnul l-Iintoi*ienl Society, Iuir left  for France to represent Canada in  honoriiif.- ihe memory of two former  (JnimdiaiiM. He will oliici.it-. nt tho  unveiling ol" ri monument at Brest to  Louis ITomaon, author of '"Marie Chap-  delaine" and other novolH on Fronch-  Canndiuii life. At Nnuvllle-HUi-Vaune,  in lhe Champagne district, Dr. Morin  will aiTiuiKii, for the Mtatloiiing of n  menioiliil tiiblet in the village church  in- coiiimeiuoratc' the birth ' of k'uul  ('timiifdey, Hleur de IMnitoniieiive,  founder of .Monlreiil,  From     Chinese    Village  British  In  1899  Kamiln*s ancient gates which  been removed by the British In  were recently formally placed back In  their original positions. Tho ceremony was peiToriued by tlie, govern or,  in the presence of government ofllcinlH  and leading Chinese and Hm-'opeaii  residents at the vill*i!?e of Krtmtin, In  the Now Territories. Tlie whole pro-'  ccedlngs, and the speeches of this governor and of the Chinese, were marked by a wonderful cordiality and enthusiasm, and paid eloquent toHtlmony  to Anglo-Chinese friendship' and the  goodwill of the villagers.  Alligator Scares Kansas Bathers  Swimmers In tho Kile River wont  scurrying for the -diore when n big  alligator suddenly poked his head out  of the water. When a clrcun disbanded In a neighboring town two  y-������*u*r- i"f*n, two -inif.itto!'.; were thrown  liito tlie river.  Valuable   Shipment  From   Russia  Platinum Worth ������950,000 Sent By  Soviets to London Bank .  Filled wiih _ platinum, two great  chests, welching together three tons,  stood on a wharf near London Bridge  recently under close guard awaiting  removal to one of the London banks.  They had been landed froifi a Russian  steamer, the Lieutenant Schmidt. The  chests contained platinum and were  reported to bo worth .������950,000, nnd  that, they had been sent to a London  bank by the Russian Soviet Government. The cheats wore really greufc  safes cased  over with wood.  Coffee Jm believed to have been  grown ili'si Iii Aby.':.lnhi. II. wn������ not  ti unlive of Brasr.ll, wliich now furn-  hilieB two-fhli'dH of (lie world'a coffee  nil|'(>"a> ,  Quebec Safeguarding Public  Some fifty motorists have lost thtlr  driving Hcennes Jn Quebec nlnce the  opening of tho motoring Reason, nnd  the department oi" roads ls delei'mlned  that violation!* of the motor laws of  the province will consn oi* be ro diminished aM to no Ion got* conntituto a  menace to the travelling public.  Answer To Last Week's Purer" ;  More Widow.- On Coast  California now claims more widows  according to her population than any  oilier jjatntc. About 3 3 per cent, or  the women over 15 are wtdow.i, according to the cniHUH bureau. North  Ujiitoiu iiith the lo'veNi p**ii*euuuji*.  KHM  IWIIWIBIII  WMMM-t I   -N  A LOVE EPic OF THE FAS* HO@TH  Copyright, 1917, by Doubleday,   Page   &   Co.  "BAREE, SON OF KAZAN," a Vitagr a ph Picture, With Wolf, the War" Dog,  is an Adaptation of This Story  CHAPTER   |,       .  To Baree. for, many days after he  was born, the world-was a vast gloomy  cavern.    ���������   .    *     , ' .   .  During these first days of his life  hi.s home was in'the heart of a.great  windfall where Gray Wolf, his blind  mother, had found a .safe nest for his  babyhood, and to which Kazan, her  mate, came only v now and then, his  eyes gleaming like : strange balls of  greenish fire in the darkness.  Baree, of course, would never know  their story. He would never know  that Gray. Wolf, Mis mother,.-was a full-  blooded wolf,- and .that Kazan, his  father, was a'dog. In him nature was  already beginning its wonderful work,  ing sound. -A note of loneliness, of  gladness, of a great yearning." - "-It-is  all right no-vv," she was saying to Kazan; and- Ka-san���������pausing for a moment  to "make sure���������replied with an an-  swering-notedeep in.his throat;  - Still s^dwly,* as if not quite sure ot  what lie would And, Kazan came to  them, and Baree snuggled closer to  his mother. He he^rd Kazan* as he  dropped down heavily on his belly  close to Gray Wolfv He was unafraid  ���������and mightily curious. And Kazan,  too, was^curious. He sniffed. In the  gloom his ears -were alert. After a  little -.Baree began to move. An inch5*  at. a time he dragged himself away  from Gray Wolf's sid3.      Every anus-  wMmmMm  ��������������������������� y77:y.yy.' '^t--&'Rhrk^A-Aikxx  headache; biliousness  xkkrtoU^p^tm   y-y'7s::7i^#;6WE:t^^77*-7S7  ���������J  now this blackness .seemed breaking  itself up- into1 strange shapes and  shadows.. Orice he caught the flash  of a fiery streak above him���������a gleam  of sunshine���������and it startled him so  that lie flattened himself down upon  the log and did no������ move for half a  minute. Then he went on. An er-  mine squeaked under him. He heard  the swift, rustling of a squirrel's -.feet;  and a curious .y.-hut--v������hut-v,'>ut that  was, -not. at i all like any ". sound his  mother had ever made. He was off  the trail.  A - new -"'".error held Baree rooted  there. In an instant the .whole world  had changed. It was a flood of sunlight. Everywhere he looked he could  see strange things. - But it was the  sun that frightened him most. . It waa  his first impression of lire, and it made-  his eyes smart. He would have slunk  back into ihe friendly gloom of the  windfall, but at this moment Gray  WoFf came- around" the end of a great  log, followed by Kazan. Slie muzzled Baree joyously, and Kazan In a  most doglikb fashion wagged his tail.  This mark of the dog was to be a part  of Baree. Half wolf, he would always wag his tail. He tried to wag  it now. Perhaps Kaz.sn saw the effort. for he emitted a muffled yelp of  approbation as-.he sat back on his  haunches. ���������_,    7  For Bare; it had been -a great day.  He* had. discovered    his    father-���������and  for unlike Wap������  not ;cautipus. Gray Wolf did..not watch  him qlosely. Instinct ioid her ihat in  these^forests there was no great, danger for Baree except at the hands of  man. '"In. his veins ran the'blood of  the wolL ; He was' a hunter of all  other, wild creatures, but -no other  creature, either winged' , or tanged,  hunted him.- '   .- ...  (To be continued)  A Tourist Camp At Night  * " m  Some of the Trials of the Motorist  On Totir  The klaxon sounds the kneii of parting day, some late arrivals through the  dust clouds creep, and three hours after we have hit the hay the noise  calms down so wev can get to sleep.  Save where, from yonder pennant-clad  sedan, the radio, set-emits its raucous  squeal, and ...underneath a nearby light  a man pouriils until daylight on a busted wheel. , Beneath - those tattered  tops, those patent tents where falls  the dust into each sunburned pore,  each on hisfolding bed of light '--expense; the rude explorers of "the highway snore. Let not ambition mock their  creaky cars,, their khaki clothes.; of, vintage obscure, no grandeur -view, with  ������^ ���������  ���������Zjnmostff-At:- g**������gjsg*m*tAa ft.*.  Children to care for their teathf  CSive them. !*?z'*gley's~  It removes -food particles  from the teetltt. Strengthens  the &tsm-s. -Coig__>&������s acid  mo-in.  Refreshing and beneficial S  882  saEAJLEB  the -world.  Kazan."  'He would have slunk bad*  into tlie friendly gloom of the^Hvihdfa!!, but  ���������"followed  by  ��������� ������*   --.=__,_.   = =������._.--_.>-._.���������-_ '--X'���������    -- -���������_���������'_���������   -   -  iii    tfiiiic   aivunu    kaic   cnu   ui   d   yrcdl   my,  Prepared   For  Emergencies  As a means* of preventing suicides,  the  casino at;.Monte Carlo maintains  a fund io pay. the transportation home  hauteur like a  czar's: the  short  and" of ��������� any gambler who-has  lost all lias  simple flivvers ofthe poor. The boast 1 money. *  of shinypaint, the* pomp of power, and | "������������������ '������������������,"-'���������''  ���������''���������";:'-' " "'      !;"-: -  all   that-charms .tlie   motoristlc   fop,j ll/ripM   THS?   ��������� VCTBM  await  aBke  the . inevitabte ^  paths of touring lead but to the shop.j.  Can streamline hood' or silver-plated  hubs,: back    to  .its mansion call the  missing -.spark,   can  plush  upholstery  foil' the  clumsy dubs, who bang into  your fenders in the dark?     Full many  a boob of purest ray serene, succumbs  each summer to the touring itch, full  many a  car is  doomed to blush unseen,  and"' waste  i ts   sweetness ���������- In  a  highway ditch.���������^-Exchange.       v  Japr-nese Make New Footwear  BAIL RUNDOWN  but it would never go beyond certain,  limitations, yyIty would tell;; him, yin  time; that his beautiful. Sw^e-m^the*r.  was blind, but he- would "never-know  of that terrible battle between Gray  Wolf and the lynx in which his  .mother's sight had beeii. destroyed.  Nature could tell . hiin . nothing .of  .Kazan's merciless vengeance;,' iitAibL&/  wonderful years: of tlieir mUtelibod,;ot'  their, loj-alty, their strange adventures  In the great Canadian wilderness���������-it:  could make, him, only a- son of Kazai^  And then came that wonderful: day  "when. the greenish balls of fire that  were Kazan's eyes came nearer i\nd  nearer, a little at a time, and very  cautiously. Heretofore Gray Wolf  had warned him back. yy;."To be alone  was the first law of her wild breed  during mothjerln^ytime,:;^ ,A *to*wf snarl  from -her tiiro*"ft*,K":fthtI ikaaaiv had''al-*  ways stopped. But on this day the  snarl did, not,come. Iii Gray Wolf's  throat lt died away in a low.whimper-  cle 'in her little body tensed. :.'. Again  her-woll blood was warning her. There  was" danger for Baree. Her lips drew  back, baring, her "fangs.. Her. throat  trembled, but the note in it never  came. Ont of-the darkness two yai:ds  away came a- soft, puppyish - whine,  and the caressing sound of Kazan's  tongue.  k Baree had felt the thrill of his firs-;  great adventure. _ He had discovered his father.  This, all happened in the third week  of Bstree's life. He was just eighteen  days-? old when Gray Wolf allowed  Kazan to make the acquaintance of his  son.M If it hadT' not been for Gray  Wolf's blindness, and* the' memory of  that day on tlio Sun Rock when -the  lyn:tf heed 'destroyed.- her . eyes, ��������� she  would have giy en birth, to Baree -in the  open,^rid his legs . would have been  quite strong. He would hpve known.  the sun and the .moon and the stars;  he wbiild have realized who ihe thunder meant, and would have seen the  lightning' flashing' in the sky. " But as"  ijt was," thei'e "had been nothing for.  him. to do iu that black cavern under  the windfall but. stumble about a lit:  ���������tie Iri tii.e durknoi-s, and lick with his  liny red' tongue the yi;aw bone's that  were -slrewn about* them.  yTitio sun was sti*alght above the for--  est when, an hour or two after KEtzan's  visit, Gray Wolf slipped away; Between Baree'a nest and the,top of the  windfall were forty feet oC Jammed  and broken Umber through, which not  a ray of light, could break. , Thlf-.  4>'3acknoss..did not (lighten him, for  :he^ ilhad. yet to lea.vn the moani-rig ol!  jilEht.-'. Bay. "and not nigltt, \ynn to -fill  ���������\h"lni,wlth his first groat terror., So  ^ItiiCe fearlessly, with a yelp for his'  ���������mothor io wait for hlni, ho' bejgan ta  follow, ' if Gray Wnalf' heard hhn,  she paid'no pittentlon -to his call, and  the scrape o"l lier claws on thi* dead  timber died swiftly away.   .  This ;1 lino Bar-ijo did not.8.t.oo. at thp  eIghl.-.ineh.lc������Ej: which, had; alway������ shut  FOR JOT OF  COOP HEALTH  Manitoba- .Woman    Thanlca  t Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- ���������  table Compound  Crandall, Manitoba.���������"When I waa  n youny girl at home and working I had  terrible pains, almost more than I could  bear, and I -wtiB not regular.' Th^se  troublea-kejit;Wje so'tltfied'all iftv time  that 1 had no strength arid no ambition  to join intyith Jifiy frieh^B1 arid have;jj.  jfood time. I waa ju������t tirednind. miaor-'  able always and Hfo just seemed ns if it  -wasn't worthilivinff. I aaw ao much ir*  the papers about Lydia E. Pinkham's  VeRetable Compound, and then I had a  friend who, had ta!<ori it>nd "told mo  about it, so I got some. TEvery month  after taking it I goLuLrongcraud lyaon  did not MLi'fter every snontn. It stopped  tlio pnins nnd helped me other ways.  Then when my babiea were coming: I was  li red aud worn out the first three months . ^.��������� ������.  rind ached badly. ; Itook the Vegetable" ln llUi  wol.1(J M 4J   t ,������mu;u](aJV,Ur���������c  Compound right along and mustaoy it     . "  made a new woman of mo nnd.nble to ' l'on-  do my work, nnd it helped me through  condn^meiit.    You see I atn a farmer"-*.'  wife with a lii^ hourie to look' af ter, or.d  three bnbios now.    I have told oVer ao  many women sOwut your medicine. -lust  last week Ijjot u fetter from my .old  chinn in tho Kast^    Her baby was born  liftoon days beforo mine and she told  mo she was nob feeling very well, hor  back aches so much, and  that ahe ia  Koinft to take the rtnmo medicine Hook,  Vou can use my loiter and I hope some j lh,  .   _ ,. fnl.l1,'-    riirtrt# ��������� ^ *_������   Viw  one will be helped bv it. "-^-Mrs. Jos. II, | IIH"   n���������  farther rtlong    it.      As    he  ff-c-i-i'%    w������m-- pm   -n^...-,,".������^111   m* rt.ta-*;������^'i-^l      fi    i v\.N'nl,     inpr***     pirvrvvr     ������ir>*r*1 ***"  n   ���������r������*r'^,|i^  |. J������* J-i*_."f       .mLmli..      UW������       ���������W*   Ml *������*������������������������������*-I* *      ���������_.������Ua**������#ii ^W^IM*-. W ** " +> i-*"* V.   _.*  I   .- ���������        .--  r-luingeln this world of hla.     He had  -j-HAki fcH ii.  And it. was a wonderful . world-r���������a-  world of vast silence, empty of everything but the creatures of the wild.  The nearest Hudson's-Bay po3t was a^  hundred miles away, and .the = first  town of civilization was a straight  three -hundred to the south. Two  years befoi!3; Tusoo, the Cree trapper,  had called " this his. domain. It had  come down to him, as'was the law of.  the. forests, "through generations of  forefathers; but Tusoo had been the  Hast* of his worn-out family? he had  died of smallpox, and his wife and his  children had died with him. ' Since  then no human foot had taken up liis  trails." The lynx - liad'-*multiplied.  The moose and .caribou had gone un-  hunted by man. The '"beaver had  vjfcuilt their homes undisturbed. The  tracks of the black bear were 3*3 tlilelc  as the tracks of the daer farther south.  And- where.; once the deadfalls.'and  -poison-baits of Tusoo had kept the.  wolves thinned down, there was no  .longer a menace for these mohelcuns  'of the wilderness. " ,' "-  ��������� Following the siiri of this first wonderful day came the moon arid the  stars of- Bai'be's flfst real night.  Half a" dozen limes, as Baree wandered about near- the ' -\VlridfalI, " lie  liearh: a soft whir over his head, and  once or twice he. saw gray shadows  floating swiftly through the air. They  were the big' northern o\vls .swooping  down to investigate him, and If-he had  been' a rabbit instead of a woir-dpg  whelp, his first' night under the mbon  and stairs would have been ills last;  Put Canvas Tops On Soles Cut From  Old  Auto Tires  "-Used auto tires are In great demand  in.. Kbria,    Hawaii. ":  Three    carloads  were ' recently    shipped   there    froin  Seattle.      Japanese   make    soles    for  shoes  from these  old auto  tires  and  sell thenv for $1 per pair.  ,  Another  large shipment Is accumulating for t!|e  next steariier.*     Soles are cut from the  casings ind canvas tojps are" stlfched  on. _    This    footwear vis said to last  from four to-six months-and generally  sells to fishermen and laborers in the  sugar and  pineapple  plantations. The  soles, are  cut  symmetrical    go    that  ���������both'shoes fit either foot.     By changing them about from day to day the*  wear is equalized.  Often -A117That Is Needed Is a  Tonic to Build Up the Blood  There .are  many women. who  have  been invalids or semi- invalids so long  tliat they accept" their condition as a  life burden.    They have endured broken    sleep,   stomach troubles, nervousness, headaches and weakness so long  that they have , given up hope of eji -  joying good health.      In most of these  casies a well chosen diet, fresh iair and  a tonic to build up tlie-; blood "would do   .  wonders-.      To all run-down, nervous  people   the   experience   of Mrs. it. J.  Camej^n. Wa-tervale,: N.S., will be oi  deep    interest.    -She    says:���������'^About  two years ago I was iri a  misei-aVte,  run-down condition.      I was unable to  do.my work, my bead ached d^y,-.a.n*l  night,    my    nerves were" all unstrung/  and for three weeks I could not eat or  sleep.    I then decided to give Dr". Williams' Pink Pills a - trial and got   six  boxes.     -By the,time I had used "ball"  of tlrem I felt much better, and when  I had taken the sfx boxes I was as well-  as ever.     I could work, all day and not  feel  tired  and "have been  strong  and"  healthy ever since.    , I have never taken any medicine thai did me ���������ft much  good  and  will  aiwaj-s  highly recommend Br. Williams* Pink Pills.  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.  Fresh Supplies in Demand.���������-Where-  ever Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil has  been introduced'-���������' increased supplies  have been -ordered, showing*, that"  Wherever it goes, Ihis. excellent Gij  Impresses its power Ori the people. No  .matter in what latitude ; it may, be  found its potency Is never, impaired.  It is put up in mcist portable shape "in  bottles and can be carried without fear  of .breakage.. *       -  ��������� Particular Work  Men employed ^0 classify and valuoi  the diamonds contained an a shipment  from the mines usually spend several  "hours br even a whole day in a darkened robrii before beginning work, in  order that their eyes ��������� may. be In the  best possible condition for examining  the stones.  4  enmxtM  *������V*     **".  IfiS"*  Ho cIn inhered to the M>p of It  amd rolled over on the other Hldr>. Beyond tluits wiih vast adventure, nnd he  liluugetl into It. courageously.  It. U������t������k Uini a 'long time lo make ihe  fl'fsi; twenty * yards. Then" he *ctsm e to"  ������ log wot'iiBmootli by'tho -foot: of Gray  Well" and Kozan, and stopping every  few feet to send out a whimpering c.ilL  for his mother, he inside" his way far-.  im~\vni   iiatblnK  hut blat;knei*H,      A-null  5PIRI  Say ?Bayer*'- InsistI  Autos More Dangerous ���������'..'_  The ���������.. automobile In the United  States la.st year killed 19,000 people  and injured more than 450,000.^ The  railroads carried "a passenger load  equivalent to giving nine rides' to  each Inhabitant of the country and  kflled only 14&, or only one person In  each 6,314,000. :Once, it \yas thought'  that the horee was a vain thing for  safety.���������Our Dumb Animals.  Minard's Liniment for* Dandruff  Alberta Sugar Beets .  Sugar beets grown in the Raymond  district this year should relurn about  $.1,700,000 at whotesale prices a*nd the  net price to the farmer after paying  for their labor should bo about 1375,-  000, ticcordiug to A. E. Palmer, assistant superintendent experimental station, .: Tho acreage sown to this crop  last spring was approximately 7,000,  which works out at. a nel return of ?53  nn acre.  The, Friend   "of   AH . Sufferers.���������Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrfc Oilis a valauabia  l'emedyr-to all those wlio suftei: paSn. It  holds out hope to everyone and real-  izesit by stilling suffering everywhere.  It is a liniment that has the^blessing  of half a continent. It Is- on..s������lo  everywhere nrid can bij-1 found where-  ever-enquired, for.. '..������������������������������������ ���������������  A Difficult Talsk  "Deep breathing. youv understand,"  remarked the doctor, "destroys microbes."' -\-.y  '-But doctor," the patient asked.  "how can I force ^liem' to breatin-  deeply ?" _.^  '��������������������������� Por  COLIC AND CRAMPS  PABiaS IN THE STOMACH  There's Nothing Equals  For Colds  NeiaralgLa'.  Lumbago  Headache  Rheumatism  Pain  Ovyfex^ Accept ^--y 3  tjjvtf Bayer package  whichcontains proven directions  Handy "B'nyer'' I101t-.11 of  IS tablotu  Alao boltlea of 2$ and 100���������Dnmeristn  Auj-lrtii   lu   tlm   ttrmt*.   murk   (WBlmlfrnt   In  * -mmn-iln)    *������f   lljir*x-r   !"f#riiif-ij"tnr-_-   ������C   Blono-  Women Engaged Jn Agriculture  O.ver 15,800 Canndlan women are actively interested in. Ihe industry of "-agriculture, according to a statement  mndn by Ml**** Benvdmore, Dominion  convenor of tho committee of agrlcttl-  tuvo of the Fo debated Women's Instl-  tuos ol* Cnmuln. Of this number  "1,'105 are native-born,  Special rubber' Insulated gloves and  -..leeves*. aro now mado for the purpose  of  pro* eel ing ��������� electrical- workers  uom  HllOCK.  Mlnnrd'a Llrtlment for Biirm  Ie   lias  lusen -in   ������-*������>   /or  *vi������������   $ti  years,*   ita   action   is   pletu������antp  rupii'j  111 tl  rlJcr  rjliiii-ie    ami     ofTcvliiiul",  coriii-*" promptly.  <jin-,.,������������    ������,..,.���������..,���������    .������    ,-..<i,  ������;������..������,.  ���������������  _u a_>. .     I      ...... j . .       ...       ,,...,        J ,   .  Tii"" ficriu'nc *"* lilit UI' oaly by TEkv  2?������ MBltjur-a Co._, lUimitcd^, "I'oroi-sdj Out.  iffi1 ._���������.������������������'���������'"���������"iillliiliiil B  SI3QS '-,CJS_&l!ft*6f  THE CRESTON REVIEW  , fesned every Friday at Creaton. B.C  Subscription . $2.50ayear in advance.  *s^.������d so tu.s. giciafcs.  O. F. H_._iss, Editor and Owner.  ��������� ���������'��������� a..  OBESTON. B.C..  Friday, ocx. a  ���������a . i ���������������w<���������___���������������������������aa^mmmma���������.  I  t:  WHAT STB  O&ui  run  SIY  Local Horses Feature Races  The Indian race was exciting  and the only one in which the third  heat decided the winner, Silver  Queen, -owned and ridden by David  Luke- jfcook the first heat, but  dropped the second heat to School  Bo-jr, owned and ridden by Andrew  Daviti Sohool Boy won in the  finals, with Silver Queen second.  Jina F., owned by Joe Mescheil and  ridden hy Smoky Nicholas, took  three thirds, while Susie Ten Cents,  after running fourth in the first  and second heats, failed to start in  the finals.  The one mile free-for-all race  provided a fitting climas to the  program eaoh day oi the fair.  Blaekfoot won the opening heat,  with Nellie E second, Idaho. Boy  third and First Principle; fourth.  The second heat, run Friday, was  a race that brought the grandstand  up when First Principle came up  on the home stretch and all but  -nosed Blackfoot out of first place.  At the rate X_ockhead's little horse  Was gaining, had the race been 20  feet farther, he would have won.  In this heat Idaho Boy was third  -fend Nellie E. fourth. In the finals  on Satuaday First Principle again  oaaae np on the home stretch and  won by half a length over Black-  ������ io* with .JE^taho Bcs"- ssd Nsllib "**-'  trailing in third and fourth place,  -*���������Bonner's "Bessy Herald.  Kootenai Valley will bo reclaimed  and plans are already mider ^*way  to colonize the district, the larger  landowners having signified their  ****-i!!a*ag-!"B*_������������ fes -Gi*?idQ -th^s? l&isd Ititsi'  small* tracts.  .- W. F- McNaughton, on������ of the  judges of the Eighth Judicial  district, v?bo33 homo is in ������6ear  d'Aiene, was here Tuesday and  Wednesday to make & special study  of the Kootenai Vsl!ey rscls^ss���������tioss  plans and in company with X XX  Vernon,_ engineer in charge of  Drainage DistrictsNo. 1, No. Sand  No. 4. and JF. A. Shultis, one of  the commissioners of Drainage  District No. 6, visited the several  districts ^?bere ditching-and -diking  is being don������ and where landowners  are considering forming new districts. Judge McNaughton stated  that he was certain that all reclamation plans in the Kootenai Valley  would bs snccsssfat aisd that "the  district has a wonderful future as  anr&gricmltural section,.���������Herald.  Settles^ /_*������������������_"��������� Milked Landts  Of Interest at Eriekson  A pretty wedding, of considerable interest* took place in the  Anglican Church-. Kettle Valley,  on Wednesday, Sept. 16th at 5,-p.tn..  wheif Jaunita Louisa, eldest daisglt*-  ter of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Richter,  became the bride of Mr. Harold  Montague Moll, of Kimberiey,  youngest son of Mr. W. G. Moll,  of London, England. The church  was beantifully decorated with  sweet peas and lovely asters, hy  friends of the bride, and at the  appointed hour wa*������ filled with  guests. The service Was performed  by Bev; S7 A. St. <3v Smyth.  The    bride,   who    was   given   in  tionerv  "the Printed ������ort  r .  pSBQUEKTEY l^HBRY GBOWEK has  correspondence to attend to where he  wishes he liad business (printed) stationery  to use.  His lack of it is probably due to the fact  that be thinks, it expensive.  We can supply you with Printed Zietter  Paper at a price just a little higher than you  pay for pads'at the store.  We can supply them padded with a  plain duplicate sheet interleaved in case yon  wish to make a copy of your letters-  Printed Envelopes are comparatively  as inexpensive, nnd their us������ assures you  of the letter reaching the party or being  returned to yoii.  No trouble at all to show you samples,  and quote you such moderate prices.  __   JLjfc..*^  -W    WjT'*Vw"L-_'4^ i \Sl **���������"      JT^*-* V A I-_r V V  Coyotes are robbing chicken  houses in the heart of Greenwood's  residential section.  C T. Fenner has closed his barber shop at Greenwood to go ranching at Su&rsmerland.  I     Much of the wooden sidewalk at  Mrs. P. Xiombardo. who has been a  patient at _&. Igagens Hospital, Cranbrook, arrived home on Sunday, and  is doing nicely.  Rev. It. Varley   will   he    here    on  SS^S^^m^/S.^h. ������f.Enfif* I oSC-i is-being   wph^ed   this  ,a_d "t^ta.-ryoa������������ ������,.WoWk.       ,yeap by clnder wa,k&  fMA_*M*HWa ������__f������s    U������->  .=.===_.____- = _   a^,  l*o-*-������      *~4-U-  ��������������������� vi-������V  The first carload of Kootenai  Vaiiey grown grain to be shipped  over tbe Koo-enai Valley railway  line, arrived in Bonners Ferry  Saturday from tne A. Klockmann  ranch and was delivered to the  Bonners Ferry Grain & Milling  e impany. This was also the first  carload shipment of grain to be  received in tbe new elevator of the  Banners Ferry   Grain   &   Milling  inOre Carload-*  pretty gown of white silk canton  crepe trimmed with white satin,  with a spray of natural bridal roses  on the girdle. Her veil of em-  hrcidered silk net was held in rktase  by a coronet of orange blossoms.  She carried a beautiful shower  boquet of cream ophelia roses and  maiden basr ferns. The groom's  gift to the bride was a white gold  wrist watch, to the bridesmaid a  string of pearls, to the flower girl a  bracelet, to thg page boy a ring,  and to the best man gold cuff links.  The (bride's present to the groom  Was a leather travelling bag. - Mr.  atd Mrs.. Moll left on the early  morning train for a honeymoon trip  to Vancouver. Victoria and Seattle.  The bride travelled in a chio gown  of nigger brown satin de chine  trimmed with   sand   and    wore   a  The auto tourist traffic has about  censed, only an occasional call now  being made at Muskanonk to pick up  or discharge motor travellers.  Mr. Doyle 7 of Nelson, returning  offleef for West Kootenay, was here  on an official visit on Friday. Mrs. E.  Martin has been named registrar of  voters for Sirdar. AH who wish to  Vote should register their names with  her within the next few days.  Mrs. and Miss McCIentshan, R.N.,  who have been "Visitors here for a  couple of weeks with. Mr. and Mrs,  __L_oaBb*7. left on Sunday for Vttncouvers  where they will spend a few days with  friends, and then-visit at Seattle, Frisco, Chicago, and Toronto, expecting to  reach home nt Ottawa. Ont., at the  end of the _ionth.   y\ .-  C.P.R. President Beatty's special  train of five cars arrived on Monday  night, and pulled out immediately for  Cranbrook. Supt. T. B. Flett and  Yardm aster Ironsides of Cranbrook  wereihere to meet them and accompanied ihens that far east,. The old  reliable engineer, H. Brock, handled  the engine of the special.  vuu-|juu/. iwu jiions ������ju.r*-j������u������ oa.  barley and oats were shipped in  Tuesday from the Klockman ranch.  To tbe outside world the shipping  of one or two carloads of grain does amall vclvet model haf.   to   mftto|l.  not signify much. But ha this ii������  dtai4.ee the grain was grown on land  which until thia year was good for  nothing bnt wild hay. Last fall  tfebis land v������oa reclaimed hy means  of dikes and ditches, tbe dikes pro  tecting the land against the Kootenai river overflow during the  spring months and the ditches  carrying off seepage water. As a  result, it was possible to seed about  1000 acres last fall and this spring,  the land producing remarkable  yields which, it is predicted, will  increit&e as the ground is worked  more.  The grain shipmenta from the  Kiockmatin ranch are bnt a small  indication of what may be expected  neatt year and the year following.  At. tho present!* time eight different  drainage distriots have either been  completed or are under way and  this    means   that    approximately  also a smart coat of brown bolivia  cloth trimmed with American  opossum. Mr. and Mrs. Moll will  make their home in Kimberiey.���������  Greenwood Juedge.  Provincial Sheep Ranch  "Hon. E. D. Barrow, provincial  minister of agrioulture of British  Columbia, has a big eoheme that  will be welcomed by a large number of farmers. He proposes to  secure breeding ewes and run them  in large flocks at Sumas.  "It must not be thought tbat the  government is going in for sheep  farming, aa this rather startling  announcement would suggest Mi*.  !>>������������������������ row haw jrecogiiiased the iraob  that there are too few sheep in the  province, and tbat the time has  come when   there   should   be   far  prod lining grain and alfalfa within  the next two years. A large proportion of this land will be in oropa  next year.  The yields from the "mclaimod  bottom lands havo been- extraordinary, ic not being unoommoi. to  harvest 40 bushels of vthont or 100  bushels of oats to the acre.  In ������������1101.iter tiiree ytutrts" io iu aoro  to.predict that all fche  handa of the  " Bw\m^^h(m\Wmm9mm        .  Mrp. Algot Johnson of Moyfe is a  weekend visitor here, the gnest of Mrs.  i-k      T������hl*t ���������*������fw*j.<***>  Mr., and Mrs. E. Driffle are spending  a few days with Cranbrook friends  this week. x" , '  D. Joyce has just returned from  Spokane where he has been visiting  friends for a couple pf weeks.  Rev. J. Herdman of Creston was a  visitor here on Sunday, taking charge  of tho rally day exercises at. tbe  United Church that morning.  G-. Hendren   of Creston   fans  commenced worn on tbe erection of a new  residence for  Mr. Seausenu.   Houses!  are in great demand at  Kitchener at  present.  There was a large turnout of friends  on Saturday night for a farewell party  tendered Mr. and Mrs. Faystan* who  are thia week moving to Athaltner to  k-etiide. Both have been . popular  eiMzcca and will be greatly missed.  Skicrrlff J. H. Doyle of Nelson, who  Is returning officer for West Kootenay,  was hero on Wednesday Last and has  appointed BS. McFarlane to net as  registrar cf voters -ind D.R.O. at the  voting on October 20th. Mr. Mcl'ar-  Suju-j 'la atat-tiug *������������ <"tluaoat isaia���������atfi&ite-ly  to make np tha voters list* and all  should see him to mako sure their  names are enrolled..  20,000 acres of bottom land will be | more.    He intends   tc   run   sheep  and supply farmers desiring stock  witb any number from 25 to 200,  aecorclingto Mr. I-aterson,  who Is  the only person tn tho know at  pro-tent It is a great idea and  should he vory popular with "qutt*  s. targ-a number cf farmera. One  wonrlera wliero Mr. Barrow will  get the ehoep from.   They will  be  If you bring your own boxes  apples can bo had at 50 cents a box  at aomo of the ranohea near Greenwood.  - There are 10$ students at Grand  Forks high school this year���������the  biggest attendance on record.  Nakusp is rather proud of the  fact that the town is discarding its;  wooden sidewalks in favor of cinder  waiks.,7.  According to the Herald the cooperative warehouse at Pentieton  is shipping five cars of apples a day  at present.  The copper refinery st the Trail  HmeltHr is now in operation and is  turning out feom 25 to 40 tons of  copper a day.     7 --<"������������������'..  Police court business is so brisk  at Trail , that the magistrate's  salary has haen t^i^ed from $50 to  $75 a month. '"':. -^   -     ? 7 A A  ��������� ��������� A'-. .A. ;���������''-, ������������������-���������; **���������./".     ;y-.- =-������������������'-'���������  Night life at Kaslo is so serene  that porcupines are invading the  select residential section of A  Avenue on the hill.  For the firs' time on record  winter apples were coming in to  the Pentieton, packing sheds before  the end of September.  A nett profit of $512 was made  on sportsday at Revelstoke on  Labor Day. $390 of this was the  profit on an auto raffle.  T*ko. "KTnma aiattra t-%mo.w������ ia. ftl A A 1 OJS  ���������M. .mm.��������� mmm* .. .m  uh^w.   <_r.j������w������ ^a   ..������  ^pmJm-^. ..mm*..  worth of new buildings now under  construction, or   planned   for   im  mediate erection, at Trail. J  On the dyked lands at Bonners  Ferry the wheat is threshing cut at  from 40 to 50 buBhela per acre, and  100 bushels of oats are numerous.  The wooden sidewalks that are  being torn up at Cranbrook are  being carted to the. tourist camp  for tbe 1920 fuel supply for  auto*  ists.  The News  thinks   Trail   should  have a swimming pool, and some  thing to cost about $30,000 willl be  needed to meet tho situation pres  out and prospective.  During the year just closed the  ladies* auxiliary to the hospital at  Nakusp raised $526, all of whloli  was spent on supplies and improvements to the hospital.  Now Bevelstoko is after an auto  highway between that town and  Banff, said it is suggested tho old  CP.It.   roadbed   through   Rogers'  Pafss Bnijsht bo mfcili-cd.  Diging and ditching work is now  under way on the 6000 acres that  is being reclaimed near Copeland.  Some of the owners are already  seeding to winter wheat.  Tho Horald wants action to atop  G'toall b-oyo txt Perjitiotoa calling  fruit at the railroad station unless  it is Oratolaao stuff. At present  tho boys are selling windfalls,  mostly.  Ravtch Fob Sai_bi���������20-acre fruit  ranch for sale, clo&e to Oreston village.  For terms apply David Scott, Champion, Alberta.  Wanted���������Apples, tomatoes, crab*  apples, and onions, in car lots. Don't  sleep at the switch, write or wire us a&  once. I*angsta���������f "Coal Company,  MooB'e Jaw, Sask.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders will be received toy  the undersigned up till .Friday,  October 12th* 1825, for a Jt-iipply of  wood fbr the Creston schools* as  follows:  15 cords 4 foot dry Tamarae or Fix*  15 cords 4 foot ||reen ^Tamarac or trip*,  10 cords dry 20 inch __ma$ac or Fir-  For particulars as  to  delivery  nnd all other information apply S.  SPEERS.  Secretary   School   Board,  Creston. , - \    '  f&m  Kaslo is to have another garage.  Mayor Archer has purchased tho  ., ...... .. old Club building and is -starting  giradea ������nci snouici bo at fciumat tor jBJd. Btanwell wp in tho auto impair  fall hr-t^lng."���������Market Hevlow.      111 net,  V. W. Stoaoy, oyeslaht specialist of  Vancouver, B.C., will hu at the Creu->  too Hotel for "two days. Thursday and  in*WK Jt m ������^-     #H^#������.fc������������.w������   ���������������**���������   |**IW<*I   *k������*#**| |r1|*.������������������M������'<-.<*  ������ab.   *t * _������**"<|' f     *���������** ���������*���������<���������***# VWt      **%***   Vx-m^mm-   w.U.4*.* -mm/*m+mnmf*^*44*~*  vevy rcaeonablo.   Glnsaou are sent on  approval, nnd eatlafactlon assured.  Announcement!  During the last two days  of Creston Fair, lllaiirs*-  day and Friday, t^tober  1st and 2nd, shop will be  open from 4 to 67o*������3locfc  V. MAWSON  CRBSTON  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  MeetoTHIKD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hell. Visiting brethren cordially Invited.  BRIO OLSON. W.M.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  EN_IN--R   .ARCHIT-CT  8URVCYOR  [Bflfflslaered] "  CRESTON, Q.C  V. M NAD1AN"  General Change in  Effective Sundayt Sept* 2?  Times for Trains at Creston and  JBBrlokson will be t  WESTBOUND  ORESTON���������No. 67, a 10 p.m.. Dally.  BR1CKSON���������Nc 07, 8.05 p.m.. Dally.  .t������AS'������BpONI>  ORESTON���������No. 69, 12.20 p.m. Dally.  BRIOKSON���������No. 68. 12.41 p.m. Dally.  Pacific Standard Time.  TRANS CANADA LIMITED  haa _caa withdrawn.  For further particulars apply to any  Ticket Agent,, or  -f. -ri_ pwoOT*>l:*'v  District Paswnger Agontu  CALOAlitT, Alta.  %  j  i  {  t  i  l\  -   fl  )\ TH3S  OJWBSTON  SMBYBBW  Por  Pianoforte. Organ: ana  Singing. Lessons  tafiph     ���������  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  , p.o.Bo^ri *  *9  SYNOPSIS fl  LANQACTMNflMENTS  PHE-E OPTIONS  " Vacant, *"' unreserved, surveyed  -jrown l&nita Jca&y be pre-empted by  British'subject������ ovqr IS years of age.  and by aliensa on a-solar-tag- intention  to become British subjects, - con-Jl-  tional upon resl-etoce, occupation. .  aa������S   improvesne���������t   for    agricultural  ���������5*1 *������ ���������***ii������**Lrf*"������i'*i**-**  Full Information .concerning regulations, regarding, pre-emptions is  siven in. Bulletin No. 1, "t^and Series.  "How to Fra-empt .Land," copies of  which can be obtained free of charge  by addresainer the Department of  Lands, Victoria, B.G- or to any Government Ascot.  Records will be ' Braated- covering:  only- land, suitable. for. agricultural  purposes, ������_nu* -which ia not timber-  land, Le., carrying: over 5,000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that.  Range.  Application? for pre-emptions are  to be a&dressed to the Lead Commissioner of Jiae "band Recording Division, in which the land applied for  is situated, and are made on printed  forms, copies of which can be obtained from the "Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five sroars and improvement** mads  to Value of $1.0 per acre, including  clearing and. cultivating at least five  &es_s, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin- "How to Pre-empi  Land.**  m        PURCHASE -  (9  Applications are- received for pur  chase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being tlmberlaad.  for agricultural purposes; minimum  .price of first-class (arable) land ls ,-$6  per acre, and ^second- class Cs~cusln_*)  land I2.60 per acre. Further information regarding' purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given In Bulleti-  ITo. 10, "Land Series, "Purchas- and  Xaease of Crown Ijands."  Mill, factory."or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be pus~c*aased ot leaaed,"t_e cos-  " ditlons       Including       payment       of  stump-age.  HOMESITE   LEASES  1 TJnsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be/-'leased as homesltes,  conditional   upon   a.   dwelling   being  .erected In the first year, title..."being  obtainable   after  residence  artcHm-  Iprovement   aojryMtIon������   aye* fulfilled  ���������and -land--teas *be_if"8"urveyed*    ~  LEASES  For grazing and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 040 acr*w  may  be  leased  by one person  or  *  company.  GRAZING  Under the^ Grazing Act "the Province is divided into gracing district*  and the , range administered under -1  , Gracing Commissioner. Annual  Grazing permits are issued baaed on  -numbers i_age_, priority being given  to established owners. Stock-owners  may form . associations for range  management. Free, or partially free,  permits are available for settlers,  sampers and travellers, up tc ten  ���������js.ad.  Local and Personal  jar. and Mrs. W. H. Watcher, who  have been visiting with old friends at  several points in Ontario for.thepsBSt  four-months, arrived hoine on Tuesday. Both -are greatly improved in  health and report having a dandy,  holiday. -       *  A sale of town property was eons  pleted this week when the residence  on-Victoria Avetme belonging to. W.  B. Martin, .and occupied by C H.  Hare, was purchased by Dr. Ijillie,  dentist, who is locating in Creston  permanently.  #  Geo. Taylor leports the sale, of his  half-acre lot cm Victoria Avenue,  about opposite the Catholic Church,  on which there is a small residence, tb  Mr. Craig, - who hits of late been  occupying the former Oatway resi  dence in the same locality.  L.. B. Shoecraft of Cranbrook, who  .has. taken oyer tb*** Bawleigh agency  :._ ������k;.. _^:_,+���������:__���������������' ���������..���������v���������__ _^.__. .. ju-.-~j.~���������-...-  .a_>   ������_������.������o  ������_a .0vi ,������.������3    ithe. ..������a, ac?   %#������*   n.   aioOtuCOi*  visit Friday and Saturday. " He will  work this area in'cnnnectiop with his  other teiritory which now extends'  from Crowsnest to Kootenay .Landing.  The packing houses are through  v/ith the Mcintosh Reds and there is a  lull in operations this week awaiting  the incoming of the winter varieties,  which are a light crop. Growers are  not storing apples this year in the  Bame generous fashion as other years.  OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  Pfltai  Warmer Underwear for Men  7   Women and Children  _ .You will all  need warmer   Underwear, for   the coming  cooler weather. '  When buying come^in and see our stock which includes  the well "known and reliable makers such as Watson's, Stan-  field's and Penman's.  We have the above in shirts, Drawers and Conibin-  ations Suits, also a line of finer All Wool Combinations for  Men itjjfaeger and other EnglisTi. makes.  OUR PRICES MARKED IN  PLAIN FIGURES.  TILE CO  UUi   PCltf  while they last I  (t#0'&'  _X"MJV3KK.  ^gras?.  ���������- H   ,*���������''   '   ' i a   .'   ��������� .' '"-'j    _;C -, ���������       '"���������",,      l^^^m^''''    ' '  ��������� ' A' " tmrn   '"'  areoffered to the iiiian witli  readymoii^  Acxuiiaulate   a fund   so   that  you may be able  to take  .advantage-.' ���������������*���������   j.tist   ��������� sue 11..;  opport-iiaitiefiu   Systematic dc-  ������     -       posits in  a Savings Account  '     -will enable- you to do this.   ���������������  THE GAHADL^  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20^000^000  Mcwxve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Brand*. ������ D. T. Scrimgcour, Manager  ������^s%^yjQP SU^^iLiEo  We can supply your requirements of Batteries, Tubes  and Accessories from fresh stock just arrived,  QUALITY GOODS  PRICED RIGHT I  There was some slight bustle around  the office of the villSge-treas-tirer on  Tuesday and Wednesday,- the last day  for paying taxes before another 10 per  cent, is added., On the whole rate  pnyers have paid this* y*������aa"s dues  pretty well up to the standard of 1924.  J. W. _E_usthaui .of Vanccuver, pro  vincinl. plant pathologist, was here at  the . end of -thev week; - making an  inspection of Ihe ^orchards that were  the more severely a-fl&cte'd "by' th>  December blizzard..-. Jtlv finds many of  the trees hasre tnad&Ji better recovery  than .was anticipated - earlier in the  season.   -. .,.  Ther*������ has been* ������.4'bi������r -demand foj*  tickets t>n the fall fair 'raffle of a fruit  cake donated' by W. Fraser at the  Oreston Bakery. The cake is about a  foot square and six fnches thick, -and  at10 cents a ticket someone is going to  get great value foi*, j^jtiir Trboney. It.  will-be drawn for this afternoon at  the main building. ,,.,.    _   Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Dodge of San  Francisco, Calif., were motor visitors-  to town on1 Monday, stopping long  enough to procure a-, non-resident big  g'iime hunter's license, and went on to  Kitf-henei- where they will spend a  couple of weeks hunting aud fishing  up Goat River. He is the fourth Oali-  fornian to enter Canad^ at this.point  for a license to hunt big game in 6.0.  L. W, Huinphrey^'-ek-M.P'. for West  Kootenay, arrived in Ctestcn Wednesday and is conferring with the  Hupporters of the Paruier La hor pur ty  in the Valley, and on Thuirsdny  ofllciated at the opening ofthe Oreston  fall fair.- He has covered a con aid er-  tible part of the riding lately nnd is  quite confident of polling even a larger  vote than in 1021,11b which time he  curried the riding by almost 800  majority.  Major Mallandaine left on Monday  or Victoria, to which city ho got a  telegraphic call that morning duo, to  the death of liis mother, who passed  away that morning in her 05th yem.  Deceased had been, a resident of Victoria since 1801*. Although the aged  lady had beep in failing health all yeur  and the ������*nd w**'- not nnexpectpd, tho  major feels ver*. kecjnly tlie passing of  his mother, and .his host of* friends  hereabouts will sympathize deeply  with him In his bereavement.  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  t  1  EM-AR-CO jflffofOaf* OBI   1  GmsaiSne mind Goal Oil  \  I   *-v    .  We can now supply EN-AR-CX)X Motor   Oil; in  5-gdUan  cans, or by the gallon.    JVhiie Rose Gasoline for lamp*  by ihe case or can, and Red Seal for. auto iise   by the  gallon.    Axle   Grease,   Cup   Greases   Separator   and  Harness Oil  AU EN-AR~CO.products are guaranteed.  mmm  Safe Trips to  Let the Bank save you the time  and inconvenience of special trips to  town. Send your deposits by mail.  They will receive careful and  prompt attention, and you "will receive an acknowledgment by return  post. sa  IMPERiyVL   BAJMIC  XBMiFSm  C. "vW AIXAN,  OF C!!AMi%]3tA.  CRESn*ON BRANCH,  __Ufc>-.a_  M*amg������r.  OlllOVKOklGT MOTOItOAKfl AND  a?JttUOKB  AQ&nrra  %      ���������UcJxAVanhlH.JiVrCK  CAIUS  m.  At Ornnbrook . "the ooutinuin������  .Presbyterian Church liow hat* 4,  periiiatit'iitt/., putiLor, u liuv. .Mr.  Blabkbnrn having been indnoted a  few daya ago. , The ohuroh ia now  Hated aa being in; tho New W.eet-  minater presbytery.  Boaalaiid is praying fervently for  almost;(t wefilc'a ra^n. UnlcEwitliero  is nn outpiyrhiir "of this' aort within  4. f-������Wt alu'pa 'tltw Loiavii wjii bav-e io  ahujt off its water supply several  hours daily in; order to have enough  for tieoeaeitous uses.  jmrm dIJsCs^^ Ik L?U������������ L1Q1  ,,. MEAT MERCHANTS .  |TRV OUR|  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock Drama HAItS, ISACGN mmamLARD  GLBNDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  *~ Government graded, liipjheat quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties..  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON. VEAL. LAMC  RORNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and pr-aoduee*- better poultry.  - Buy Lhe beat.   nil 11 iiiiliiimiimiMiiwiniiwi TEM   Itf-VTEW,    CRESTON,    3.  0.  __  -  tDIeans Like  y.  When you nse  SMP Enameled  Utensils, you never need to scrape,  and scrub the way some wares demand.  Hot water, soap, a cloth ��������� that's all  need to clean them.   It washes like  china, lias the cleanliness and surface of china, bnt wears like steel.  Don't be the slave of your cooking  ware; eqnip with clean, pure sanitary, lasting-  Def  enn*   n  f R  ___isnirs  A Skortsiglited Policy  ������____M������-������___������ -*���������  The shortsightedness of some people is proverbial, "but it is truly amazing  to. find a -whole organization ot men. numbering tens, if not hiaadreds, of thousands so afflicted. Yet the coal miners of the "United-'States, Canada and  Great Britain seem to be not merely temporarily but permanently incapable  of seeing that they are surely destroying their own'means of livelihood.  Thousands of miners are on striKe in Nova Scotia, and now there 3s talk  of another great strike on the part of the anthracite miners in the United  States and rumbles oi* another strike in the British mines. In no other industry has there been such continuous unrest and repeated strikes as among  the coal miners. With what result? The miners themselves would he th6  last to say that their condition has been improved,'while the concensus ot  opinion is that ihey are worse off! than ever and their future prospects t'ar  1'i'om bright.  The fact is. and other people realize it if the .miners themselves do not,  that a very great change is taking place in the world ot manufacturing and in  transportation to the detriment of the coal mining industry, and the uncertainty, difficulties and losses created "by these frequent and prolonged miners*  strikes are only serving to accentuate the problem confronting the coal mining industry and hastening the day when the miners will find "themselves in a  much more serious predicament than now against which they are making  such bitter complaint. ���������'���������..'  The cost of mining and transporting coal, due largely to tlie high rates of  wages paid the miners and increased freight charges resulting from the increase in "wages paid railway operatives during the war, ahd which have not  heen much reduced, together with th.? rapid improvements effected in oil-  bu.r-5.������ag raachhiry and the development of hydro-electric power plants, has-  resulted in a veritable, industrial revolution.  One of the greatest developments taking place in the three English-speaking countries, and one calling for the investment of hundreds of millions of  "new capital annually, is in connection with water powers and the erection of  huge hydro- electric stations generating hundreds of. thousands of horse power.  Manufacturing plants, finding the cost of coal mounting ami their supplies  periodically threatened through miners' strikes, are, in ever increasing numbers, changing over from steam to hydro-electric power.  All over the continent, with cheap electric power, coupled with its convenience and absence of dirt, housewives are discarding the old kitchen range  and installing electric ranges and electric appliances of all kinds.  Another and equally important change is being brought about through  the conversion of coa.l-burning ocean and lake going vessels into oil-burners,  while many of the new vessels building are being equipped to burn oil rather  than coal. The internal combustion engine using gasoline is displacing the  many small coal-burning steam plants everywhere.  In the effort to reduc-*- costs and thus meet, the increasing competition of  motor ears and trucks, ilu*- steam railways are electrifying sections of their  systems and extending the same from year to year, while radial railways  using electric power are spreading over the land.  These are .significant happenings, but especially so to the coal operatives  and miners.      Yet the latter are apparently blind to a situation which threat-  tis them, and instead of seeking co-operation with the mine owners in a determined efTort io reduce the cost of coal to consumers, and guarantee a steady  and assured supply at all time*", they continue to make demands which the  ������*ci.*-non*.ic situation maki's ii. impoanibl** for the mine owners to accept, thereby incr-'asin-- present difficulties, jeopardizing the industry In which they are  engaged, and   "-peai-ding  up  th** movement to  substitute oil,  oil   products  and  ���������~U--.tr.-.". <rnei-j������y ;ts  tin.'   motive  power  in manufacturing  Industry, transportation  and  in   honi-.*  -economics.  The   mh>~-rs ar������*  s-hori."*lghii  Closer Relations With Dominions'Upon j  Nava-f- Policies Are  Favored     ./'  During a debate In the British  House of Commons/on''''the naval estimates, Major !_.. I-lore Belisha, Liberal",  suggested, tha.t theS*e should be a morev  intimate relationship between the  Mother Cbuntrjy and the Dominions  when the naval problem*, were settled.  The.--'. Dominions are not bearing  their- full share of responsibility In  naval matters, Major Belisha said, not  because they are unwilling to do so,  because the problerfl probably has never been approached by them from a  truly imperial point of view.  Major Belisha's remarks subsequently wet'e endorsed by other speakers, including Mr. Xloyd George. "The  latter declared that if It were a question* of the defence of the empire, the  whole empire might share the burdens thereof.  Earache, toothache  Now Quickly Subdued  . These are the sort of ills that call  For a powerful and certain remedy.  When your tooth is jumping, when you  want ease and comfort in a hurry, you  always get that quick relief from  trusty oid ������������������Nerviline." Many who  have proved the unfailing merit of  Ne-rviline call it "King over Pain."  Certainly no family can afford to be  without a bottle ,of this dependable  medicine. Nerviline Is a protection  against a hundred minor ills, such as  cramps, gas-on the stomach, neuralgia,  toothache," earache, etc. Get a' 35c  bottle from your dealer to-day.  COME ������N SOYS���������The Period of Youth is Shuri.  Complete Your Education ai the  ONTARIO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE  Opening S^nd Year September 13th  Farming ls the big business of Canada. Learn to be a successful  up-to-date farmer by taking the two-year O.A.C. Associate course. Fine  farms, splendid livestock, ample buildings and efficient staff. Degree  courses for specialists in Animal Husbandry, Poultry Husbandry, Dairy  Husbandry, Horticulture, Chemistry, Bacteriology and Biology. Students  with matriculation attain the B.S.A. degree in lour years, those -without  matriculation in five years'. Tuition fees, Ontario studehts, $20; other  provinces $50 per college year.     Board and room $5.50 per week.  . "Write for College calendar. 7  J. B. REYNOLDS, M.A., President A. ML PORTER. B.S.A., Raalslrar  ONTARIO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE  GUELPH,  ONTARIO -'."..���������' 7s' ' '  =-v  - Tourist Trade Increases  Canada's third largest industry, its  tourist trafiic, showed an increase of  60,000 in the national parks of Canada  for 1924,. according to the report of  the commissioner, Banff and Lake  Louise showed a'combined advance of  15,000 visitors. At Banff, 1,693 permits v. ere issued to camping parties.  Prince   George   Will  Stay/  Takes His Chance in China Like  Other Junior Officers  Those who have been expecting the  recall of Prince; Geoi-ge from China  must be sadly Ignorant of the traditions of our royal house. If the British naval forces are employed, the  Prince will be with them, .and will  take the rough and tumble of St .like  any other junior officer. . ;' The King is  quite alive to the dangers oC the situation, but, I should imagine that the  recall of his son would be his last  thought, as it would be the very last  wish of the Prince himself. in our  royal family, at all events, things like  that are just "not done."���������Glasgow  Herald.  j :  i  Miller's Worpi Powders seldom fail.  They immediately attack the worms  and expel them from the system. They  are complete in themselves, not only  as a worm destroyer, but as a highly  beneficial medicine for children, ^correcting weak digestion and restoring  the debilitated system to health fulness, without which ihe growth OS the  child will be retarded and its constitution weakened.  i/m/LeEsm Im .mi i urn  Cholera infantum is one of the fatal  ailments of childhood. It is a trouble  that comes on suddenly, especially  during the summer months and unless  prompt action is taken- the little one  may soon be beyond aid. Babj-'s  Own Tablets are an ideal medicine in  warding off this trouble. They regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach and thus prevent the dreaded  summer complaints. They a|5e an absolute safe medicine, being guaranteed to contain neither opiates nor  narcotics or other harmful drugs.  They cannot possibly do harm���������they  always do good. The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Germany   Buys   Canadian   Wheat  German     Consumption    of    Canadian*  Girainsi >s t-Seay Saya- Ksport ,  The value of the German and continental markets with regard to the  .exportation-of Canadian foodstuffs is  being more than ever exemplified this  season in the huge'Imports of grain  and flour from the Dominion, by the  free..port of Hamburg. In addition  to more than 12,0p0,000 bushels ot  grain shipped- from Montreal since  the opening of navigation, Hamburg  has received 6,014,411 sacks of Canadian flour in the period between September and June, and Is 1,000,000 sacks  in excess of the 1922-23 season.  Figures show that Montreal not  only led all world ports in grain  shipments, but also in flour exports.  Alt!* bu gh the th reate ne d import tax  on incoming flour by Germany undoubtedly hastened shipments to that  country, the fact is nevertheless apparent that German consumption of  Canadian grains is very heavy. The  aforementioned tax is to go into effect  August 15.  Uy adopting the altitude* of killing the goose  that lay.-*  th^ go.ld<-n ^e^s for them."     Mines ovorywhere are only  operating  pur*  :in;e.      Thi-*-.- arr-  more minors than ilu-re Is* t-mploymont for them, and  ir* \-i>--w of *._F- inip-nu!- ah-i-ndy given to lhe movement to substitute other and  c'm-ap^r   form*  of powev  i'or a  haphazard  and precarious supply  ol" coal, ihe j  mu-nb-r o_" -unenip!**>y������-d miners sei-m.s  bound tu  increnst*.    Sir Ikes  to enforce I  wag.- mr-r^-a. *--. , am! impost'   I'nion ruh-s, "Clu-ck-off" systems, and oilier ar- *  bi'rary  il'-snands   will   only   hi'm-v-  to   further acre mutate  the  miners' troubles,!  ami can no* bring any -.-"nnnni-n* ri-dress of grievances, imaginary or real. |  Britain Declines Proposal  Under the caption, "A Strange Request," the London Daily Telegraph  says Great Britain has declined a proposal from the United States to appoint there a customs attache, one ot  whose duties will be to investigate  prices asked of American buyers by  British exporters claiming the right  to inspect, the books of 1he British  firms  concerned.  How Should I Wean My Baby?  This is a serious problem to many  mothers. Weaning should always be  done gradually, beginning about the  seventh month, giving one or two  bottle feedings during '.. the day, increasing the number of bottle feedings gradually, until weaning is accomplished. Borden's Eagle Brand  Milk is so like mother's milk In taste  and ease of digestion that it can be  given ' alternately with breast milk  without causing abrupt weaning.  In this paper from time to time you  will flnd^ah. advertisement of Borden's  Eagle Brand Milk, a food that has  raised more healthy babies than all  the prepared Infant foods combined.  Cut out the advertisement and mail it  to The Borden Company Limited, Montreal, and they vrIlT"*"send you, free" of  charge, instructions for feeding your  baby, and a Baby Welfare and a Baby  Record Book. Or, just . write the  Company, mentioning'this paper, and  they will be sent.  Relieves Asthma, at  Once.      1C you  could read the thousands of unsolicited  letters received by the makers from  grateful users you, too, would realize  the remarkable powers of Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. All cases,  incipient and chronic, are benefited by  this great family remedy. Wiry sutler or experiment with worthless preparations when the genuine Kellogg's  can be purchased everywhere.  , A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves' Worm ' Exterminator,  and It is excellent for driving worms  from the system.  Corns cause much suffering, but  Holloway's Corn Remover offers a  speedy, sure and satisfactory relief.  Wi!I Not Establish  Base  At  Esquimalt  i -          British Government Denies Rumor of  Naval Base on Pacific  The British Government has made  no proposal lookiug to the establishment of a naval base at Esquimalt,  BaC. This was stated officially at the  department of national defence when  attention was drawn to rumors that  such a proposal had been made. It  was stated that the point was raised  from time to time In England that  there should be a British naval base  on the Paclftc coast, but that nothing  had been done. The Canadian Government now operates a naval dockyard at Esquimalt.  Butter  Production  Increases  A Good Reason  "Rose- rutin- down 1 he stair.-, li.olf.ln*.  j-ri r' f ^-n *-- t* f r.iv's'iin." in jt l;ivi>nd������*r  baiisti; ilre,-is nnd la* a-nib'i' hm, and 111���������������  gh'l who '-.a I ;i.*ros-_ i|n> l_-hlo opened  Un-.  "All d |-������-.n,ii-i|   up  iii  Ij.v.'iiili-i'!        \Y;*if  Why He Did Not Bathe  I ni-H a man who was just  rrom a coast resort, and as-ilco'l him  if l.������* had iMiJoyi'-d tho ar-a-bathing. Tie  fi.YMil rue with ji glit.oirlng ey<" and  said: "I did not b;ith->. Aro yon  iiw-ii'i' Ihal ih<* wnler In Iho sea hnsi  not bi'cri changed for fifty million  wti h  l h������- ligh t ly i > ears'.'     And vv I ia t  And     lit-     Jakes   to iniincr."-*- himself En  I  Silk In Sacramento  flic Sacramento "Valley, because of  jits uniformly  milil  climate,'ia bellev-  :��������� v.'i= ied to be ideal I'or iho growing ol" silk  I worms  and  a   largo  silk   worm   farm  back I has boon slarted rtour O rov Hie, Cal.  until  Mr. Sn.ili.li .���������--.���������-���������m you In th.it."  '*.-'���������'���������-. ju.m -.���������ait," wus th*'- lightly i > ears'.' And what, sensible man wants  hiHs-'il-n-fF -mawri'. "And lie Jakes to iniincr."-*- himself En a. weak solution  In vender,  too." ' of drowned men'.'"      I willed, but have  "So ���������Iim*'-- ������he  t-a-ason   v������"ii   v.-'-iir ii ." ' .-a.ine   Idea   that    iSje-u-   r< .mai'lc:.   were  "'Oh,   no!"*   replied     Rose     sweetly. - mil     oi'lgtn-il.---Lorii'li>!i     Snndiiy     IMc-  "Thal',-1  the  i'.-;-.'<.n  lu- likvs If!"     Nr-W i tor Int.  York Sun. 1  * ��������� ���������---  MOSQUITO   BITES J  |,ol   Minard's take \ h������>- it���������**It  Ul    UlfiiJ. trixciilii-lil.       .oi'  Inq-.-i oiid  In-ieel  bit*������.-���������,  mmm  oni  Earl   Haigt  I ��������� Color  Blind j  Mitj*!      IlaiK     r*rl������*l������rate������J    hi.,    tdvly-i  f-iur'li   biri'i'luy   on ihe  day  lie   ;<.iill..<. j  from   ".iv.-rt-ool   to  Cauadu,   to  nltejid;  Mia-   c<itii'������'ifi'iii'������'  nl   ������li.'   llriilrih   lOiiiptre '  Sj-rvi'-e   l.f',rui������'".       F������   l.i   noi   '(oiionilly j  known   ilia"   tin-  Kfent.  >.'������l<ih.'r Li  rulor ,  blind,        l'"������nr   llin.������   ivnson.  Il   li  jilli'KD'd, |  | lu..   Hi.,   i'i-i'h ii i|  i-nliiiiiee   u������  the   _->) ii Tf :  ��������� Coll������'-g������-, nnd Ir  wart <.n"v siltf-i   n  ureal i  de.*!      ..!'     roli'irci-jp     --i-������v'������'   t: ��������� 11<   \,y   Sir.  Rerlvn-iM      |*'tl|er      ;������1111      ,M:i.|nr ���������.! eni-rsil '  VfTalnioni   that    h������-   wiih   at   liuit    mi   ,  mil l"'.J  Considerable      Increase      Shown      In  Saskatchewan  Production  For  May  Butter prodifctio-.n  En  .Saskatchewan  during the month ol' May totalled 1,-  241,522 lbs., as compared* with 940,011.  lbs." in the same month last ye'ir, according lo a report, of Iho provincial  dairy contmlsaloner,     cumulative production for the first five months of the  current    year    Ls    H(:883.&86    IbH,,    as  against .-3,322,0't-i   IbH.,  in   th.*   corros-  pondhig period of 192'i������ an Inei'<.".is(- of  561 .{NVJ lbs.  c_r  W  N.     IT.  ir.si  "I  M i n ,.| r d' a     1,9 n i rn e. r* 1  Pain a  far     A plica      .tind  ��������� Fresh YoEtliW 'Skiw  Maintained By Cuticura  daily use of Cutlcura Soap,  ���������with touches of Cutlcura Ointment when rer-iilr-red, will do  much to prevent pore-clofjKinu^  blackhead*., plraplca, rougbnes"*  and oftier unwholesome conditions of 1 h*"> "'Mr*',  t������������������|d������ KjuiIi  Ini laT U_t.    A ililri������<i*  Oaimtlla-ti  I >������{,..���������������    -"Hta.ul.aMkt. 5.Vd.^ MiM-.trvM."    I"������lc������, ;Ua*ll  Itbr.   ().n(m*ri������ ii ������ri.l W.0,  'J ������_mu.a, *X.a).  mm}*" Cuticura Shaovintf MUk 2'Jc.  i������WMnwwin iii wii" mw*mm<mi*m\i������m*mmmwmmmmmm0mm*m0mmmmm'<<>*m.>   Social  Service  Tho cull to Hoelal -.orylco Is a call  to taolt'-Baciiflce, and, if nnythln*? Ia  to Havo i Ida country Irom tlu* .Si nan turn.  to which certain prlticliile������, preached  today with the greatest fervor, would  commit It, If I������ Uio kmum'ouh wervlce  of Iho tie who reject, tho --utitBii!! temptation to dnvol.e l.heniaelve������ l.o a Btub-  born Rittirillati'.lilp of their own special pilvll'-Kos,��������� London Dally "IVlt*-  ���������.I'Hph.  New Liverpool-London Hi0hway  A 226-milo highway will be built tn  England between .London and Liverpool at a cost of $S2_.,000 n ndlo. Tho  road la to have no cross roads and will  p,*vaa through" no towns. It will lira  double, with.a roadway lor slow trafllo  and one .for last travel, with no spiMxli  limit on the section for fan I going. A-  toll eciuivalortl: to a cent Iho ton will  be charged.  |/Jf fnf';  Won Wnaer B-y New Stunt  Art Inn* l"ll'\v. 27, recently pttfihed a  truck on which a minn rode a d.*tlan-'i.'  of r>2 milest lu .III Liduvh and 22 niSn-  uti'H. The lot til wet'lgh! of Iho I ruck  wu������ '11)0 pound:-. lie did iho Hlunl. to  v.-ln  ii  w:i'**>1".",  Minard'ai     Liniment    tor    Corns    and  Warl������  WholBSomBSiMiMRefreshiiig  mimmmmm^m^^imw^m^w^w^^^*^^mm^^mm^i^tm^m^m^m*0m^0mmmmmw^m0mmmmmmmm^4mm0m^  Save Your Child's Tonsils  "T>i������ Cra.������ta>r pM������ iKrun ������h*������������ for m p-irptt������������-~������i������wl  tlio/ thoiild not Ixi removed.  If tlaey mm _n"I������>rte", red;' ���������wnllnn or tli������**wl,  j.i.l l.������l them INTEI.IJCENTLY ���������* ymi womIJ  li������i_t ������ny other kllmaiil, Oper������lior������* ������ro t.*|i*i>-  ���������������ve,"*otii������tim������������ U������n||������iou������. nna) quite unneceiMry  Civ* yi>������r thiM ��������� tr������������tin������:i.i of '  . ���������  Or. Thuna's Tonsil  and Adenoid Tablets  ���������wwl   note   liaw   quickly   ll.r   Iroublr   ������vlll   tlI������kj'p*ai-  !������,,������ Af, in 3 ���������!*_.������, mt $1.0O anal t*t.00 |Mar tUftUa  Call M Writ* T*0ia|������ lor ��������� !���������>��������������� !Ua.MpW  Maala* OHiea ������nil ljal.a.r������loav  4M qUWN ST. W��������� TOW ONTO T������i.i|y vm  llruKLM���������J50B QtMart. "U. E������������l-~Cll_ul������toi������ (H01  2VII Dj>*,(������4-������I. A-r,,���������Cera.rJ TtlO  <i ,i.ii..i,,.���������.._rf,i..i. .��������������� .,in...i,i������..i...^.������, .,_.%"^.a..a  Bvutt Mali- a oKwrunv iiKPUir Arior*  u. I a: _T������S ST__}__**'<& pili.** ran th������  III. LU liLCIiU "J uivcrt4Mtot.iiVQ  ������*KAK KU������NH.V������* ������ljAini������*, ������iH J VY-\,. lUl)li*l"l(I".*������.  0r LE OLCBC 8 MANAMA  ������4,Wfi AM" wm.ll.lll.1* "-O.I  I.JIUI������("1 All.Ml Nl ������.  UR. tt bLCrili o Ai-KnittNTi-it.i.ft.  Hol������f  hy UMilln . Cl������������.ul*t������.      I'r|a;n������  In   Hi.jla.i-.il   Ct*,  SJjr _U*Crn*>fC Maiil.Cii. II ,w*ra������|Mrl( 101. M.W.k.. I i.H-la.n  ���������i-Mnll ta.l-U In.m ������l. rHON I hr.Ki,*tin<nt*iVO.O������|-  ������MrM. ������IIKKMA.<- Ut*K.\tV' HlvW VajMk. C|4V,  iw.w'iWHiiie.wiyjjjMi'iMtias'  mmmi  ���������3ffl5asgaa!g_t������i*ag-1^^  ***^m&MM#^*,M*&k*m4  mmmmmmm increasing   Oemand   For ^W^keat  r    ���������* a -   i    .    s~\ r nri  in JXiarKets v-/r   j. ne  TH 7       11  vv ono  Should   Jfcveep Oram  Prices Firm  Canada's Ad pie Crop  Mr.    J.    Obed Smith, former immi- j  gration commissioner for    Canada    in-1    London, vet*or.s, in a letter to "Canada," j Some districts in Bc  show Reductiott  the   .London    weekly, to the growing | " From Last Year  produc!ion of foodstuffs in this coun- I     Commercial apple prospects indicate  try  and   the   increasing    demand    .for1,,   tj6un irop  of <,5 lJW."cwlt.  ol-  1924  them -from   ether  countries���������speaking j when   2,749,5-14  barrels  were  harvest -  ol wheal, he says: I ed>  or 64.3  per cent_ of .,  f]Ve vears-  "Canada sells her .wheat to Belgium, (average of"3,088,50-1 barrels, according  France, Holland,    Scandinavia,    Italy  and  Germany,  Scandinavia,    ������ai>Jto a crop report just issued bv the de  besides  the  Old   Land ' ^ "  and the United States. Russia has  -. recently placed an order and paid for  36,000,000 bushels of Canadian wheat.  That is not all. The population of  the states is rapidly increasing,.despite tlie- immigrati on quota, wliich  prevents too many mouths arriving  and needing imported food. This  American 'market is nearest to Can-  , ada, and  will be fed first.  "The Orient has suddenly d its covered a liking foi"wheaten bread, .and  .^shipments ofCanadian wh-jat across  the Pacific Ocean have shown a large  and rapid increase. What will be  the - immensity of the market, it" the  teeming millions, of China ancT Japan:  should generally adopt wheat instead  ot' rice, which wheat can only be  readily .supplied by Canada?, 'rhe  states have no more land that can  be profitably used for wheat growing;  Iheir   average   result   per  acre   is   far  partment of agricultur  The 'prospective. cominerci-aly"'apple  crop for "British Columbia, compared  with 1924 indicates &0. per cent., or  2,097,900 boxes, or S0.5 per cent, of a  nye-year. average, the report states.  The slight .reduction is caused by winter injury and the hot .weather.������������������'���������.���������during  the past month.     7  The greatest reduction in the apple  crop is reported from Creston, Salmon  Arm and the northern Okanagan, di'sr  triets'where winter injury was most  severe. Other districts such-as"the  southern Okanagan, Keremeos and  Kootenay Lake,' have prospects for increased yields or equal to last year's  crop, which should balance the crop  situation to the above figures.    \  Minerals In Rations  For H  M_-������<nrc  less tlian in Canada, while he&yy over-j  head   charges  make   if   impossible  wheat on  equal  to  World  Forestry Congress  Important Eveir^to be Held at Rome  Next Year  Representatives ol! university ��������� forestry departments, schools of forestry  and forestry associations from the four  corners"of -the globe are to meet in  Roine at an international forestry congress lasting from April 29 to May C.  "Those responsible lor the congress,"  say the advance notices, "trust that  they will be able to bring together in  Rome forestry experts representing all  civilized countries, so that with their  collaboration a strong stimulus may  be given to the advance of forestry  throughout the woi-ld, and renewed  confidence may be felt in the future  of ike forest, which is a factor of such  importance tn human activity-, and industry." An: international forestry  exhibition of wood, working machinery  and general forestry products Is being  included in lhe congress plans.  ������C���������s.iisg S  *_  1 A4J  Fifth    Annual  Is    Issued  The prosperity of western Canada;  excellence of growing crops and splen-  At did farming methods followed through-  i out Manitoba and Saskatchewan, -ivero  jan eye-opener to the party of United  States land agents, recently taken on  a tour of parts of Manitoba aud Sas-  stock marketed in Canada, recently I katchewan, by Dan M. Johnson, west-  published by the livestock branch at J ern manager of agriculture and coloni-  "e-fct-awa and which can be had of the ] ^aiion lor the Canadian National Kail-  publications branch there. An in- j ways. On their return to "Winnipeg,  novation is the inclusion of maps of jthe;.:'members of the party, numbering  each province, by which the most pro-: twenty-two from across    the    border,  Test    at    B.C.    Experimental    Station  Yielded   Valuable   Information  Valuable information"'relative to Hie  raise  and  sell  wheat  on  equal  terms j importance   of adding mineral  matter  with Canada. 7J-to the usual grain rations of hogs has  "The day of export of wheat or. flour -been secured at the Agassi*-, B.C;, ex.-'  from the United States is over.. This .perimenial station during;.'the last two  is why the Canadian farmerha.s_pre-j winters, is the information contained  pared more land for* crop this yeary; in a recent "Experimental Farm Note/'  and why so many American farmers: by W. H.HicI^s, the superintendent of  are crossing the international bound-j tlie-.farm. , - \y;  ary northward and buying better land! The mineral ration used was com-  than their own at one-third the price.! posed of ground bone iiiael, S pounds;  The inexorable law of supply and de- : ground -��������� charcoal,    5 pounds;   ground  Winnipeg Pulp Mill  Mammoth: Piper Mill May Be Erected  If Power  Rights Are Secured  Assurances that they wei*,e prepared to go.'.aliea'd immediately with the  construction of a $5,000,000 paper, mill"  of 250 tons capacity in the Great Winnipeg district, -provided the Dominion  Government entered into- a contract  providing pulpwood and waterpower  rights,-were made by George M. Sea:  rnan, of the Seaman Paper Company,  Chicago, aud E. W. Backus, of the  Backus-Brooks interests in Canada  and the "United States.  The assurances were received with  the utmost enthusiasm by the 300 representative men of Greater .."Winnipeg  and other parts of the province present at a meeting called by Mayor  Webb.  vw.arr.wl     aa^i-.k.,,.,;  Ice of wheat  Suggests Colony Plan  Lord Mayor of Hull Makes Suggestion  Re Emigration  Speaking to a gathei-ing of Canadian  and Newfoundland  representatives  in  phosphate, f> pounds, and salt, 3 1' connection with Hull's civic period at  Party Of American Visitors  ������\.v& Greatly Iinpressec  Trip TLrougk Westef-n   Canada  "c-c *r ���������   -a  "*vAV +4. Ik  -*���������   *V      JLI.U  Livestock  MarV-���������������"  Report  **    *"^t_*-:a\_va  A vast ueaS  of information is contained in the fifth annual repbit on the  origin and quality of commercial live-  lific sections of production can be  identified It is interesting to note  that the finished handy weight steers,  and steers of export weight and quality suitable for the British market  ���������were. turned out in increasing numbers  in 1924 and that all the five provinces  dealt with, namely: Quebec, Ontario,  Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba,  were most enthusiastic in their praise  of the country they had visited, and  were loud in their expressions or appreciation for the hospitality shown  them, by residents of the various districts visited.  .  The tour took them from Winnipeg  through Dauphin, Melfort, Wadena,  Prince Alb2i"t, Saskatoon; Eslom. Kel-  contributed to this desirable increase,' vington and through the..famous Goose  being thus instrumental in improving j Lake and Snipe Lake districts - At  Canada's position on a quality basis, j Dauphin they enjoyed a full day's  Improvement was observable iii the . drive through the surrounding terri-  Quality of the exceptionally ���������-heavy jtory and were entertained at luncheon  marketing of calves. There was���������a I by the board of trade. At Saskatoon  record '"output of hogs, add, as the re- ; the party visited the forestry farm and  port states, there is much satisfaction 1 the university and also enjoyed a five  in the fact that the extensive move-j hours' drive as well as being enter-/  ment was not, as is generally the case, j-tained at luncheon. Iri the Goose  accompanied by any deterioration in | Lake and Snipe Lake dist ricts they  '.-Fortunately-,'*-'also says the ' made a drive of 165 miles,    while  Quality.  report, "under the hog grading policy,  we are able to give direct shipments  to packing plants by grades." A  table is given showing the number of  each grade shipped to the plants during the year, by which it appears that  the percentage of selects shipped by  each province,;first to packing plants,  and  secondly-to  stockyards,  were as  ���������'.in  Wadena and Kelving.on districts the  party drove over .125 miles in their inspection ot farms and vacant land.Si  being later entertained by the Wadena  and Kelvington boards of trade';'  On their return to Winnipeg and  their later departure for the United  State,-.members of the party were-'  loaded down with'samples    of   grain,  follows: Alberta, 2.62 and S.25; Sas-f vegetables, alfalfa, etc., which they  katchewan, 2.94 and 3.26; Manitoba, [had' gathered at different-points. They  8.18 and 4.91; Ontario, 21.58 and 24.41;    reported  having picked  excellent  do  viuebec, 10.4 i  and- 9.62.  while violent;iluctuations have been \ pounds at a cost, .of 2.7, cents"-per ; "Wembley" .exhibition, the Lord Mayor  seen lately the present market price [pound. It was fed at the rate of s|oC Hull suggested that his city should  is likely to be near tin* economic j pounds io each 3 00 pounds of meal. adopt in each colony some place, vil-  standard \*alue of wheat for years to  come.      At that the Canadian farmer  In order to test this material, a total. la^e.   or   centre  toward   which  Hull's  will profit."      . -7   ;y--';-'-y:.'   ���������"'.'���������'.���������v>",  Commenting  on   Mr.   'Smith's  for,  "Canada"   says  that  It  came  !  of 84 iiigs were'���������divided into fom-f������-������*i> !co)[oniul relationship should be con-  directed. He  system of emi-  i-i lots -of six pigs each.,.   In every ra1 ion j cent rated   and   mainly  ,1'e't-   whei*e   the   mineral^mixI'ure   was   fed ' saltI %t scen-.ed that our  op- j increased gains were secured.  during:   Empire    Shopping]     When  ������thei-  mineTal   majter is not  and    that "in London in par-j available, ordinary wood or coal a.she*-  a commendable    effori   is    be- i thrown on the floor, gives, good results.  portunely  Week  tlcular  i ng made by shopkeepers to bring j  empire products before the attention I  of the public. So far as Canada is.j  concerned, the importance of encour- !  aging the development of Canadian!  farming Is obvious from our corres- i  pondeiit's letter., To call the Do-i  niinion���������as has sometimes been done��������� ���������;  'the bread-basket of the world" is not  so very   far-fetched." ' -  gration  visionary  Wolf Habits  and  Importance  Interesting  Can    Be  Booklet    Which  j Obtained Free  | Accounts of wild life and descriptive .history of such animals are always interesting, particularly so when  j c.omm������-"i*<*talisni is involved. Of this  ! nature iii Mr. Norman li riddle's, "The  was probably too diffuse and  If their emigrants went  to some definite district, and it* some  tangible and favorable scheme was de-  Award Farming  Scholarships  -       , .   :  .-.���������-��������������������������� ';.���������'.���������     V  Provide  Tuition   In   Canadian   College  ** Por   Ennlissh   Rovjt  A London cable states- that of the  fifty scholarships tenable in. agricultural colleges in Canada which ihe  Fellowship of "the Empire Exhibition  is proceeding tc allot, twenty-five"already lijive  been allotted  to  London.  [  | mestic strawberries at Dauphin and  ��������� Eston and were surprised to find .this  fruit producing so well in western  Canada. Nebraska and Illinois agents  "were particularly impressed with the  type of beef cattle and bacon hogs  raised in western Canada, which, they  believed, were better than anything,  produced -in"' their parts of the United  States. x.  Before     their    departure   for   their  homes in the United States, the-mem-  vised,   he   thought   they   might  assist J The others will be distributed in Scot-   bers of the party presented a resolu-  migration of very desirable colonists. I land  and among    English    provincial I *lon of thanks to Mr. Johnson and -to  Interesting  Documents   Found  An ancient tax bill inscribed, on tab-  dfetricts.  lets  unearthed in Babylonia    are    on j and will afterwards be found suitable  display in Cleveland.      The tax bill Is   employment on the land in Canada.  over  4,000  years  old  and dates  back .���������:   Each scholar will be-pro- Capt. L,. B. Boyd, Canadian National  vided with a free passage to Canada,J representative at St. Paul, thanking  education and maintenance for a year them for the opportunities which had  to 2350 B.C.  There is also an Iriven- \  Oil From Crickets Valuable  tory  for sheep delivered for sacrifice, J     Very \*aluable oil,  New  Settler  Satisfied  ! a business document believed to have  been wriitei during the life, of Abra-  *fc}At������  ivh  '-Jl-labils und Economic    Importance    of  j Wolves In Canada," published by 1 he \ ham, and n  document dated 538 B.C.  ! department of agriculture  at Oftawa,  New   Arrival  Likes   This  From   U.   S.  Country  ln a letter 'tor the Canadian" GoVn'n-  ment agent HhJPortland.-Maini-, J>avid  M. Boycs, who recently settled at  Meadow Lake, Sask., writes:  ���������'Wts fee] more than thankful for  youi* nssistance J3i_getting us here. We  like tltlt- country very well, and have  never seen a place that produced graf.-  fng like.ii, does her������. The horses  are kiieo deep ln wild pea-vino and  vetch, besides plenty of natural  grasses.  "1 look a homestead, and it won't'  bo hard to gi.'l. r>0 or 60 acres under:  'cul.lva.ibn. I will'soon have the!  house ftnishnd, 1 am building with j  togs,"having the help olS-two neigh-'  bors, and I can pay them back with  labor.  "The noil hero Is a black vegetable  1 oain and vory liuh. Witter can be  Ittul at a dep.h or from R to 2S feet, be-  sldeH tlirve are numerous springs. 1  am more than pulls-tHed with coming  here und can'recommend this place to  anyone. Tnern Is good fishing and  liuMlng, and If we can keep the weeds  out. we'll have one of the bent dlHtrlcts j  Jn the west. We are nil enjoying |  good Ileal Ih and have good appetites  and which can be had free on applicsi-  ; tion to Ihe publications brunch there,  i Last winter it: will be renie?nbered  ; wolves wore particularly prominent:  [ In the public mind, partly owing to  j their boldnesR^aiid partly due to lhe  ' formation, of large hunting parties to  'pursue them. Mr, C*rlddle tells or  ' grey wolves, Arctic wolves, timber  : wolves and coyotes, describing their  . habits, tuethods of feeding and. economic slat us. lie also tells what farm-.  I ers and outlying settlers most want to  J know, how the.animals urn be trap-  ' ped, poisoned or otherwise destroyed  ! Mid how life j.kin's can be preserved.  tion since it does not congeal even at  a Very high altitude,    can    be    made  from crickets, according    to    advices  during the reign of Nabonidus, the last 'received at "Washington    by    the    de-  king of Babylonia, j partment of commerce  from  Algiers.  j Recently    about    eighteen    tons    ot  If tj.  baby   Is  born   ln  August  more  likely  I olive  Ih'siivH'-it   Is  In any other month, government  ordfl show.  II   I.-*  born  vee  r-lew Inculin Discovery ���������! crickets  A highly concentrated form of in-J Algeria,  feulln, surpassing the potency of the  .commercial, product used iri thq treatment of diabetes, has been obtained  by a group of scientists in research  work carried on during the past year  at .Tohiis Hopldns TTnivorait.y aind the  Gates Chemical. laboratory, Piistulena,  Calif.    -  been afforded of visiting western Canada and seeing for themselves what  was offered here in the way of homes  for prospective settlers. The resolution state-;: '"We have seen much  of'.western- Canada, its broad, rertile  and 'beautiful land. Wc' have met  many of our neighbors to the north.  We have been on foreign soil for many  dass, but we have at no time on our  trip   had   that   feeling  of  a   foreigner  were   sent  to   Holland   from   In a foreign land.      We "have felt that  "*-" Tourista For Canada  " "Nearly 20,000 people lutd -booked  for the "See for ^yourself**' excursions  to Canada, whl..'li began to run  iJriilsh and French porls Jn  Passengers 'included' retired military  nton and civil servants, school teachers and hundreds of sons of farmer,*'  Part of this quantity was  fed to poultry and from the remainder oil was extracted.  A Better Neighborhood  A. woman in the suburbs was chat  ting over tha back    fence    with    her  next-door    neighbor:     "We're    going;  to bo living In a bet ter  neighborhood \ P^K. member  we have been at home and among  friends throughout our journey. W������  have been royally entertained at all  places whorj our party was scheduled  to stop. We have been feasted -ind  toasted and have met wirh nothing  but good fellowship and a glad hand."  Before their departure from Winnl-  of the  party  were in-  floon," she said. "So are we," vohm- j terviewed and asked for a brief outline  leered Mrs. Nextdoor confidently, j of tl">lr Impressions of the west. Tlio  "What? Are you moving, too?" "No. j following summaries, will give west-,  we're slaying here." ������������������ Christian j(**'** Canadians nn impression of the  I'i'om i Begl.-ii-er. J feeling     which     tlieir     own     country  July, _  j creates in the  mind of the interested  The fortune that William Hohcnzol-1 visitor:  lorn  lias   stored away  was  doubtfeusj    flr--    '-'  saved I'or a relgny  ray. j.states:  "\  Wl-jhtlt**""'*** ������������������"" l-ond*"-*!  A iil("hilngnl������* ringing to his unite,  and her answering irillH, wen* heard  by reiilili'ii's fit Hollo way Jn tlte iinrth  of London lei'i'iilly, 'J'he- Idrds settled in thi* braluilies of a IjiD iree In  nine ni the gitrdeats, and watchers kiiiv  .hctti tili'ttrly   through opera  glasses.  <W������.aa������a.itfia aaa aM������iaaaan>.aai.aa������.a..iia_i-a_a_liia.a#aiaa������WMi  MIGHTY LOGS FROM I1RITISH COLUMBIA  K l*������'C.>rd.bie-i|-lng eon sign mem. of Douglaa Fiv log** whloli arrived reoonlly at llorvnl, Quebec, over the  CnmiiiliHi I'aiJllU* liiicH dlrt'd ft'om New We^tniiniitev 15.0. Tho ioft'l consl������l������ ol*'twenty-nine logs, aonie of  which Vera- ���������������.  Um^ ihnt  lli'ree flat rarn were requlr. d to carry thpm.      Of (hi* twenty ��������� nine,  12 were ������i> leet long.  li mm*mmm������*m*mmi0mw*0wtiV*mm*imm0V  ".V.  JS,  iy.  l,.h������  1111(1  was; ninety  'a!.   .,..!������������������    a'.aj  ���������'���������������������-��������� - 1~ *vpt-e ,r,2 (wi, and -I weve -10 feet long, while lhe loud weigh.Ml 8fl,<*r>3 pounds.     The lumber  .iii cu. li-ni  linn of cwiili'iii'loi'*-.  Kilmer, western Nebraska,  r'aiu eonvinc<d th<re i.s no  place In, north America that offers  such wonderful opportunities to the  young man io own his own farm homo  as do the fertile fields of western Canada." Ilienard Kllim-otn yiHf--d, western Canada'-* wlieat crop is the beta I  evier saw ot* dreamed or*, furthermore,  opportunities for mlxi-d furmtng on  low-priced but fertile lands with small  capital are the best I know of in any  country." 11. J, Hansen, of Leeds,  Nr.T>.. ivpm-m: "For a man with limited !-���������.������''..-*���������-��������� rn- n-:������J!r a home fo rhhii.*--elf  nnd IiIk family. It Is the be_.i place hi  north Aiiieiiv-a at I lie present tinH'.''*  re-  blg  Ha-! Wide On Turtfe  A fiwlmmcr off Leigh ton-on-tSea  eently was given a fr.������e ride by n  luvile. It suthlenly -tlioved the bather  up out of the water and can-led him  fceveral feet.  mmm  mmm  urn  mmmgm  mmmmm  mmmm  l!MMMI|MliMIMWM>iJ������������W*IMWW^  iil-ii.lai-_lii."iMi>������ii  mimmmm- --,   ������^������.u. ������,,.^_������-,,-|,i|-|iiia������i������iaa  ana������i������������i������.iia������UII������l'������l������������ia*  W!Wf)MI>M.illlBmi������l_l!l>laW  ^j^HII  mmm lllllllllllLl.il BillIII IIIH  THE  CBESTC&   BE VIEW  Exhibition Spebiais!  KCXDAK AT THE FAIR  Local strict Personal  Films and Finishing  T������ /_ -OTTT3*   T������ **. -_7TG_   ������fV"_���������T "&.***  CREAMS are new and nice  Tooth Paste,  Shaving  Cream  Cold Cream, Almond Cream  Vanishing Cream  ..   For Sale:���������"Willis , piano,   in   first  class shape*    K; fit McCreath* Creston.  ~^���������*_____!      CAn    O .������w        QJ^    ww._^.*.������_-__.     _*_1_*l      GSw  jl x������o   x-vjn   i3_u_sa ������Si_S_   W*S������*KS   Old, SpD  apiece.    Mrs. J. _ JB. Rudd,   Wynndel.  Cow For Salk���������Young --Jersey cow  and c;ilf.    Apply R. Turner* Canyon.  Piano Fos Sale:���������$150, terms' if  desired.    Apply Box 27 Review Office.  The Rawleigb man is here, and will  call at your place soon. L. K. Sboe-  craft.  Pigs For Sale���������Choice young pigs.  $5 each. J. R. Miller (Alice Siding),  Creston.    ���������  For Sale���������Ford touring ear, 1022  model, in good running order. C 11.  Hare. Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook Were Nelson  v loftiavr������.o aii vuac? j__i__.a_.__t xJJ_^ ������*.���������>;     -^r    -sas.,     5C5S������V���������  ing on  Sunday.  Wanted���������Position rs stenographer.  M. Merton, 914 Twelfth . St.* south,  Lethbridge, Altu.  Fob Sale:���������400  tank going at a  wright, Eriekson.  Fob Sale���������Onions at $3 sack. Also  a supply of Carrots and Cabbage.  Fred Lewis, Creston.  C. O. Rodgers is a. business visitor  at Vancouver this week, leaving for"  the coast on Saturday.  Bicycle Fob Sale���������Youths bicycle  in good shape, $12 cash'. G. Bourns*,  section house, Creston.  Fob Sale���������Quantity of 30 and 40  gallon steel drums. Also wood barrels.  Priced to sell.    Lidgate Brcis*.  gallon   galvanized  bargain.    E. Cart-  iledley   W.   Bendell.    the    official j  piano tuner for Mason &  Risch, Ltd.,  and the Kootenay  Music House,   is>in  town today.   Leave your order at/the  Review Office.  The L.O.B.A.   are   serving   chicken  supper from  5   to 8   p.m..   also   light  refs-eshnsents, during the   evening   of  Thursday, October ,29th.    More   particulars later.  >  Mrs. M. J. Boyd left on Wednesday  for Kaslo where she is doing the  judging on cooking, canned goods and  needlework at the one day fair in that  town yesterday.  A meeting of tHe Women's Conservative Club will be held at the home of  Mrs. M. Young on Thursday afternoon, October 8th, at 3 o'clock. All  interested are invited.  S'gns lire very much in evidence at  points on the flats and on Kick's  Islmnd notifying that the property  beyond is Indian land and shooting  and fishing,is denied the whites.  Due to fall fair activities on the first  Thursday of this month members of  Creston fire brigade are reminded tbat  the October . meeting - will be held  Thursday evening, October 8th.  deputy,mining recorder M, McLaren.  Twelve of' the properties  in the Kitchener district.  ara' located  Messrs. Allan and Scrimgeonc-of tlie  Snanee committee of the fall fair,  made the rounds of the business  houses on Saturday afteanoon. In  spite ol the slow times donations this  year are In excess of 1924.  In order to expedite the preparation  of examination ~ papers and other  lessons Creston school board is investigating the prices of mimeographs and  will probably buy one for the use of  the public and high school staff,  Wanted���������Apples, tomatoes, crab-  apples, and onions, in car lots. Don't  sleep ai the switch, write or wire, us at  once. LangstafE Coal , Company,  Moose Jaw. Sask.  %J0TG or   I   M **lgnfg5  Jim  Our new Papeteries are a    -  revelation.  UP TO DATE STATIONERY.  Oreston Drm 4 Rook  BEG. tt.  Ai  M818  KELLY  Fob Sale���������Red and   white   cow,-   4j  years   old,   freshened   in   July, ��������� good  milker, $50.    A. H. Piggot, Wynndel.  Ranch Fob Sale���������29 acre fruit  ranch for sale, close to Creston village.  For terms "apply David S.cott, Champion. Alberta.  Dp till the end of September almost  $600 has been paid in for hunting  licenses. 220 bird and deer licenses  have been taken out at the old reliable  $2.50.  Miss M. Ireland of Jdtedicine Hat,  Alta., who is en route   home   from   a  visit at the coast,    was a Saturday  Susinay visitor with Mr. and Mrs." Jas  f.h������}l>_  The cooler weather that, -has prevailed since the end of the. week is to  the liking of the hunters. If it continues the -ducks . and geese will - be  hustling down from the north very  quickly.  The Women'g Institute   have   their  October meeting on  Friday  nfternoon  next in the Parish Hall,   and   the dir  ectors are arranging a specially attrac  tive pro-gramme for the first of the fall  meetings.   ' . ---^  The first social affair ofthe Women's  Conservative Club . will be in the  Parish Hall on Wednesday .evening  next. October 7th, at 8 o'clock. There  will be whist,, ay short entertainment  and dance. -��������� ���������'  F. W. Steacy, eyesight specialist of  Vancouver, B.C., wiii be at the Ores-  ton Hotel for two days, Thursday and  Friday, October 1st and 2nd. Charges  very reasonable. Glasses are sent on  approval, and satisfaction assur-ad.  Creston Valley "Women's Institute  .will be teh--year&. old on the' 14th, and  the anniversary' will be observed by  holding a whist at the'Parish Hall to  which the members and theix* husbands  will be invited. A committee consisting of"Mesdames Boyd,.. Conk and  Stephens have,the affair in charge.  Dodds takes this nseansyof  expressing his thanks for the practical  fashion in which Kitchener Baseball  Club have shown their appreciation of  the situation In which he finds himself  due to having his' leg -broken whilst  playing iw a game in that towr*. sosae  weeks ago. On Monday fight he  received a cheque for 8150 from the  Kitchener Club and the same is very  [fully appreciated.  Creston's fall . fair is .developing the  Chautauqua habit of bringing along a  rain. * A moderate rainy spell set in on  Saturday, following; a Friday night  gale that blew ' down* a considerable  quantity of the unpicked . apples.  Things cleared away on-Wednesday  however, and good weather seems  assured for the fair. -  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up till Friday.  October I2ch, IS25, for a' supply of  wood for the Creston schools, as  follows:  15 cords 4 foot dry Tamarac or Fir-  15 cords 4 foot green Tamarac or Fir*  10 cords dry 20 inch Tamarac or Fir.  I For particulars as to delivery dates  and all other, information apply S, A.  SPEERS, * ~ "  Creston.  Secretary ' School    Board,  Anglican Church Services  iUNDAY, OCT. A.  ORESTON  7.30 p.m.  SIRDAR  8 and 10.30 a.m.  out of  Shsfem WSmsi������  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  Mm SV8it*ah&������i������  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Kev. H..Varley    -was   at   Fernie  couple of days at the end of- the week I  attending a" meeting of the Anglican  clergy in the rural   deanery   of "Bast  j_3.unjneitH.j-. ^  Dave Dow is taking a very active  interest in the federal election campaign at Cranbrook, being in charge  of Dr. King's central committee room  in that town. -  Members of the Presbyterian Ladies  Aid are reminded of tbe October meeting which will be held at  the home of  Mrs. R. Walters, at 3 p.m., Thursday,  October Fth.  . -  Vic Mawson announces that Miss  Theliuu West is the winner .of the 45-  piece dinner set which he offered as a  prize to the person making the nearest  correct guess as to the quantity of rice  in a bottle. Her est iinate was 1396,  whilst the correct amount was 1384.  Fob Sale���������Kitchen cabinet with  enamel top, almost new. $45. Also a  six-hole Gurney-Oxford range* with  reservoir and warming closet, in first  class shape, $35.������������������"������������������ Can be seen at  Creston Hotel.  Notices are up regarding the registration of voters for the present federal election. W. K. Brown has been  named registrar forOreston, and Chas.  French .will-loos^ aster' tne same worl__.-  at West Creston.:      : =' 7  7  The lower end of .'Victoria. Avenue  is greatly improved by the utilizing of  the excavatio.nfrom the United-.Church.  basement for a fill its of the dip from  about opposite the church down to  the Mercantile corner. ...  City of Calgary Open Bread Baking Competition  Calgary Exhibition, 1925.  Of tha  SEVEN Prizewinning  SIX were made from  Crestonites were surprised on rising*  Sunday morning to find a very noticeable show of* snow almost half _way  down Goat Mountain. 7This is . the  earliest in yeais for so heavy a ������all  before October's arrival.  Dong Barney was a business visitor  at Cranbrook and Kimberiey a' few  days at the first of the week. He  ran into so many Crestonites at the  latter place that it hardly seemed like  being away from home.  Mining recording, was fairly active  at Creston for September, work being  i ecorded oh eighteen   claims   by   the  I  jrux  PRIZE-WINING   BREAD  ON YOUR TABLE  Bake with ROBIN HOOD FLOUR  Orsstosu ValaBY Oo-Opfnaf^e Asso.  CRESTON  ERflCKSOfM  m m  B %Jm\ QjJ mmMm 8 %j^ ^^������7      \Q     H q^ B    M_u?     _F>^ B ^wJjw ���������BBlli ^fl" H H M  reserving Kettles  nam  M-������  14-quart, $3.5  12-quart, $3.00.       10-quart, $2.50.        8-quart. $1.75.  Our stock is new and complete in  I  Now   you  are   through  with   the   Strawberries  and  Raspberries is it not time to attend to lyour  requirements in  Peach, Tomato i> Cucumber Crates  Apple Boxes and Crates  We can make prompt delivery of these.  CHA^. o. _r.oi>c^:ers  BOX M:_kKXJ_?AOTIJIi__I*t  Whole and Ground Pickling Spices  a*  A new shipment of the famous  TOOKE SHIRTS JUST ARRIVED  Bombay Cords, French Reps> Potter Prints, with collars to ma^h, Popiilar prices'  ���������__ir_CT.*g.r������r^^^  JM *^ tf$fc������^ |l"| JT8  "S^-ISS _TS4 l^Wm\mfm\ ^rnrnf    f^tJf tf^ fr Jl BjLg jf^jtt. UVi% ^"^ tf& Cft <_L_f^t_fE  Dry Goods  Groceries  Furnifssrs  Hardware  We also handle a line of GUARANTEED SECOND  HAND USED CARS.  Garages at Creston and Kitchener  with a full line of Car Parts and Accessories,  R. S. BEVAN, Prop. Exclusive Ford Dealer  _^^_m<r-___-ji____Ja|<t|||Mt>1


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