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Creston Review Aug 24, 1928

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Array -. ?������TOy*wMasa-'SsssaKa?sf^^v'- rAsa-fiS 2.,  / '  Q-v  Vol  XX.  ORESTON, B= a, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1828  Birth���������On August 10th, to Mr. and  Mrs. John EK Gordon, a' sou.  D 3. McKee wae a business visitor  at Ymir a couple of days last week.  Mrs. Jacks and son, Eric, and Mrs.  Knott are visiting with Spokane  friends this week,  Geo. Hurry and family are just hack  from an auto trip over the BanfiP-  ^iadsrssss^ Bgs4, sad visits at ���������*������������-  gagy. OSaresholm and Barons, Alberta.  George will be returning to Barons  in a few days to help with harvest  and threshing.  . Gordon Hurry of Nelson, who; has  been on a visit? wstb his father far rt  Jew weeks, has returned to work, and  is accompanied by his sister* Ivy.  Bill and Harry.yDeinchuk and Jack  Cowley left a few days ago for. Southern Alberta, where they will stay for  harvest and threshing. _  fganald Gibbs of FentictoB  was   a  have each taken delivery of purebred  rams. The former's ts a Hsmboulette  and' the latter has purchased a Shorp-  shire. . ���������  Mrs. Ed. Smith is claiming at least  a. inrtAi record for ������**.riy laying for  some March hatched brown and whit*  Leghorn pullets, which commenced  egg prod uction on August 8tb.  W S. Btish has ins* completed hss  contract of repainting and. decorating  the interior of the big room at the  school as  well as the porch.-and has  done a very Sne job. Thp ceiling is  White and the walls in two shades of  green.   The work cost $75.  ������?o������������fffltf ���������?$***  Friday-Saturday  Hobden.  visitor   with    Bert  W. H. Dobson. representing the  Ogilvie Milling Co., Medicine Hat,  Alberta, was a business visitor at  Lister on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Maithouse and  family and Mr. and Mis. Belts and  family, all of Calgary,'..were motor  callers here this week, guests of Mr.  and Mis. J3, J. Maithouse.  Miss Agnes Hobden of the General  Hospital nursing staff. Vancouver, is  spending a two weeks' vacation with  her mother* Mrs. A. 'Hobden.  Harry Helme and John Huscroft  have acquired the stand of timber  adjacent to the Huscroft school, and  Will shortly commence manufacturing  AS^e August meeting of the school  ��������� boardly������'^^  jrtesiwr for the ensuing term, and it  - -was   decided  to   proceed   with  some  minor improvements on f the y grounds  and buildings.  President Andy Sinclair was in  charge of a meeting of the Huscroft-  Lister Farmers Institute on August  14-th, when much important business  was' transacted. The authorities are  to be asked to see to it that cattle  from the flats are not allowed to  range in the Lister .section during  high water fas they are doing altogether too much damage to places  here. An effort will be made to have  a district display at the 1028 fall fair  at Oaeston. Regular meetings are to  be held in future���������the second Tuesday  evening each alternate month, with  the next meeting on September 11th.  John   Huscroft  and   Bert  Hobden  Mrs. Knott, who has been a visitor  at Victoria the past two months, ariv-  ed home on Thursday last.  Miss Helen McRobb, who" has been  at Nelson for some time past, arrived  heme 4tt the end of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. LeslieyMclones of  Wynuclei were weekend visitors with  Canyon friends, guests of Mr, and  Mrs. McRobb,  Birth���������On August 7th, to Mr. and  Mrs. George Davie, a son. >  The Wealthy apples are moving  with care given to picking those showing color. The size is the best in the  past three years.  Miss Frances Knott, wbo nas been  at Columbian College, >ew Westminster the ��������� past ten . months*, aisu st  summer school at Victoria, is home  for a couple of weeks, before going to  Sandon to take s school.  .     w  Kev. Jt E. Healey took the United  Church   service   on   "Sunday   in   the?  absence: of B. L- Crib, who is at the  i^^SiS^:lA^skiS^^^-s^?������S^SA>. ^AArgiyS^&i>."  ^r^^^y^^^S^^^-S-AS^ - Py y~^AA:Sp:  'Misk.'^nasle^^a^h^ "  Nelson' friends a  past week.  , W. Abbott and Peter Burns left a  few days ago for the Lethbridge,  Alberta, district* where they are to  work for harvest and threshing.  A quiet wedding took place at Creston on Thursday .last when Miss  Elizabeth Pigott became the bride of  Clifford. Qre���������orws both of WynndeL  The Kev. A. Gariick officiated.  Mrs. J, G. Abbott^and family, Mrs.  H. Bafcbte and family Mrs, G. Taylor,  Ms-s. Geo. Kuseroft%nd family spent  last week camping a:t Kuskanook.  >:-'-Mra> 55* ^ilHa^^y y^h������ .f.hAS been  visiting atfBlafrmcse* ^.Iberia, returned home last week/ p  Mr. and Mrs. H^^all and family  and Mrs. Anderton*. and family, who  have been visiting "With Mrs. IS. Wall,  left for their horoes at Medicine Hat,  A.l bet ta, last week.'; >//  'Peter Andestad'. was a business visitor at -Cranbrookyyaycprdnple';bf: days the  latter part -of the y*������v������|sk.   ,     fy y .  Miss M. Severn cIpTrai I is renewing  acquaintances here|������his weeky  Mrs. Keg. Price: a^sd. family arrived  on Satmday oh yi!������ visit with y her  parents, Mrs. Matt. Hagen.  Misses Florenceyiihd Inith Wood,  who have been visiting with their  sister at RosslaniLreturned home last  week.-: a'.-'aP-. ' ���������   ' ..  .:' Miss May fPe^Bon^f Calgaiy. Aita.,  spent a. few days lali week with her  parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Penson.  ���������4 Mr.   and   Mrs;; CaesI   of    Calgary,  Alberta, are visiting. here,  the; gtiests  of Mrs. S.WaiL   .?;?;;;���������?'   - ' ~P:  3. Benedetti and  his ������on,  Ge-ewdo,  tion for all in favor to sign, as well as  those who object.  A   wedding   of   great   interest   to  Wynndel people as well as residents  of the Creston   Valley  generally  was  solemnized at Martinez. California, on  August 11th, when Annie E. Whitney  of Richmond, Calif.,   was   united   in  marriage with O. J-. Wigen of Wynndel. wbo Is at present resldsras? Us the  south.   The ceremony was performed  by Frank Glass, J.P... Following the  ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Wigen Ieft by  stage for ITosemite National Park and*  other southern resorts for their honeymoon.      On   their   return   tbey   will  reside   at   the   bride's   resddencB,# at  Bicnmond, Calif., during the months  of .fall,   winter  and spring, while the  months of June, July and August will  be   spent   at. Mr. _ Wigen's ranch   at  Wynndel.   The bride is a well known  resident of Richmond, a widow with a  -family   of three jrlaugbU-rs arid   two  sons, all. married.     Phe Keview, joins  with an army of friends in. extepding  Mr. and>Mrs, Wigen heartiest felicitations on such a happy occasion. ��������� -  Mr. and Mrs. Geo**ge Cam and  son,  Allen by, returned on Tuesday after a  ������������������/  enjoyable holiday   trip to Van-  e.4>. ���������".���������"**'  with"  .was  'tew  EF������mJ2k&G$B  EARL Y FALL and  WINTER  The Season's Latest  Novelties and New*  est Styles  on display at the  Store Next fhe  FRIDAY - SATURDAY  Aug. 31; Sept. 1  10 ft.m. to 5 p.m.  Mrs. t* M* Jackson  . Mr. and Mrs. Corbett and family of  Winnipeg, Man., who have been  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples,  left for home at tne first of the week.  Thsy wer-a 'trasraiBing bsr santo.  Frank Putnam spent a few days at  Beavei-dell at the end of the week  arriving home again on Tuesday.  Mrs. and Bay MHKelvey made a flying trip to Spokane by auto the fore  pait of the week. v  Mrs, Thurston, Muriel and Richard,  -with Douglna Putnam, have been holidaying at Kootenay Bay the past  couple of weeks, but are expected to  return at the end of the week.  Mi ps Bffle Li ttlejoh n left on Sunday  for Victoria, whero sho intends to  enter the hoppital und train for a  nutee.  Robert Green of Cranbrook arrived  on Saturday on a visit with his friend,  Lyle Kemp.  Jack Hall nf Vancouver arrived un  Sunday to spend his summei vacation  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Hail.  Mrs, Robert Dodds left on Sunday  for Yahk on a vt*it with her daughter,  Mrs. WHUam Perclval.  Miss lU'lael R|.mvnrtfy������������ t\9 Vohk, V?hn  has been rt visitor with Mr. and Mra.  Bd. Martin, returned to her home ������u  Monday.'  LewEo LEttlojoEui, manager of the  co-op. store, commenced his holidays  on Saturday and -eft on Monday on a  motor trip to Spokane, Pilest River,  juicS (d'tu-r TJi^himy,iOt. tdalio |)oint.������..  In his absence Harold LangeLon of  Lister is in charge of tho store.  M)hs Mo Willi lima of Weyburn.  Saul*,., Ib spending her holidays with  her   pitrents,   Mr.  and   Mrt>v   R.  .Mo  Williams.  MIwmps Beth nnd Madeline Putnam  ruMiriieii on ilmrPdny lust from a  holiday vietEt at GmaiUronk.  left last week for Spokane,, to consult  a������ eye speiciati'^ ? A   piece  of  steel  entered-'' 'Grewdo'e-feyeywSsUeylae was  Tepairingf^'mbwy^ja'iidjlis'is^yfea  ���������has lost the sigh'ty^tliefeyei?. ;;:  ���������';; Mrs." J. B. .Buddfe|eft^:fbn.���������^S^tu'rd^y  s;3;g0j0(js������tm&m^^  visitor  *,^diPS:.--.*>lPhsv granddaughter. Miss  days tl������3 :I^t^fSp������try.-y'v:- :',^;^g|^;>-  Miss Leah : Wittmany I w^s a? Cranbrook visitor at the week-end. f *  Mr. aud Mrs. Hanketb have gone to  Lethbridge, Alberta, where they -wall  remain for the harvest,,(  1 B. G. Towson of Dublin,. Ireland,  who has been residing with his  brother, W. Towson4 for his health,  left for a, visit with his.brother, O.  Towson,. at Winnipeg, Man.  Mrs. Wittman and Connie left 'for  the prairie on Tuesday.  Messrs. Gregory,.' Piggott, Van  Knughnet, Williams, Johnson, Of ner,  Davis, Benedetti and Momford have  left for the harvest fields of Alberta.  Wilfrid Mason, who is employed at  Kimberley, ia-spending his holidays  with his  mother, Mrs.   Mason, here.  A special meeting of the ratepayers  waa held Wednesday last to discuss  the institution of pound law. H.  Robinson, barrister, Creston, was in  attendance to explain the legal proce*  dure.   It wus decided  to pass a peti-  Miss Beatrice Molander arrived  home on Tuesday from an extended  visit in Nelson. Misses Evelyn and  Katherine Pwter accompanied heron  herireturn.  Miss Mildred Andeen, another visi  tor in Nelson, arrived home on Tuesday '-������������������������������������  Miss Marguerite Crawford of Creston." a former teacher at Kitchener,  wrs here for the weekend, a gueet of  MrsrDrsSI.    '"  Mrs. Geo. Young* and son. Jack, of  Miss Eileen Heap arrived home on  Wednesday from a visit with friends  in Sirdar a few days this week.  Mrs. Pelle and children of Bellvue,  Alberta, are visitors -with Mrs* Pelle's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cher bo, arriving on Monday.  :, .-���������Afirir '-"ahd Mrs. Jas. WiJsoa and  daughter, Gwen, left on Monday for  Cranbrook.  Miss Annie Hook of Spokane is a  guest of Miss Eileen Heap for a few  days.  Rev, Ap and Mrs. Gariick of Creston  were visitors tc* Sirdar on Sunday, the  former taking English Church service  here that evening.  Mr. Scribe of Kimberley was a business visitor in Sirdar on Saturday.  Mrs.. Whiteside was visiting here  from Crowsnest on Tuesday and  Wednesday.  Mrs. Parento and Miss Mary Paien  to were Creston callers on  Thursday.  Miss Helen Hopwood of Creston was  here last week on a visit with her  aunt, Mrs. Martin.  m:  *tt*f*>*������;<������  atiincu  uuaie  on   Wednesday  frpna  a   two   weeks'  visit with relatives at Cowley* ^SJberta.  It was with great regret that residents, of SirdarJearned of thie death of  Mrs. Backus at Cranbrook hospital on  Monday mqrning������. Sesidss her has  band she Is survsvsd by a baby five  months old.   The funeral  took  place  Creston, are guests of Mrs. Driffil this  at Cranbrook on Wednesday morning.  week. - s .-������������������'-���������(.��������� a. ��������� 4 The svmpathy of;,tfee *������it-ls<9 coKSEffisssil^  '<f^j|^^P^S^^^B^  bereavement,   "f : ��������� yf-?  S$0* arad -;-*Mjt^/'l^'^^ii^n"^-iirt|''  Robert,    were  weekend visit. *  at'  son,  forya'  < Miss Clara Hunt is a visitor at Kus-  kanook,  a fguest of Mrs. Henderson.  A large forest lire covering about  ten acres has broken out at Kid OreeK.  but iia being held pretty well in check  by the fla-e fighters.  Estate of tho lata RVB. ft. HOCKLEY  FOR SALE  rru    an?-ir  itii-Hunc  I l.llll   IlCHllHil  Fully Planted  and UWaUNS HOUSE  For particulars mppljr'  il. W. tIAMILTOH  John Ehtode Ifesses  W ftl   flnt������ mil  irt(*r������������T<*������*.������  Mrs. Hester was a visitor at CKin-  biook a few days at the end of the  week, with Mr. Hester, who is a  hospital patient- in that town.  Mrs. Pope, who has been on a holiday viBit in England for the past four  mouths, returned thn latter part of  the week, and is again ������ guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Collis,  Mr. and Mrs. H. Wright and R.  Wright of Kimberley were Sunday  visitors with Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Travers (hee  Rtta Parkin) of Michel arte visitors  this week at the Parkin ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Reed were  visitors at Cranbroik nt the end of  the week^where Mrs, Reed is remaining for treatment at St. Eugene hospital,  Fred Payne, who is employed  with  the C.P.R. ut CrHnbrook, spent the  weekend with his parents, Mr. nnd  Mrs. IS, W, Payne.  Frank Martin, who has been working at Magrath, Alberta, for the piist  few monthp, arrived home an FHdiiy.  The trustees have been definitely  advised tbat Principal Lukrts is com-  fin'ff back to take chat-'gw ������������* *),��������������������������� Hchoor,  which reopens on September 4th.  The community Sunday school pic,  nic was held at Giwit River on Wednesday rase, joining in with the  co-operative picnicers at tho same spot.  In addition to uutnrt to transport tho  crowd Bob Marshall provided a hay-  jrnck rlsict fan* tt h]p; Iwiull, and Mr.  Martin "also had hte team at work  carrying a capacity load. There was  a varied line of guinea, etc., and a big  supper, nnd everyone certainly enjoy-  ed tho day.  Cranbrook Courier: John Elstone,  who came to Ihe district from the  prairie several years ago to work in  the woods as a saw filer, died in the  hospital on Friday following a short  illness. The deceased was well known  here and in Creston, ���������where he bought  the ranch formerly known aa the E.  C. Gt bbs place last year. The remains,  accompanied by a relative whose  -home is in Castor, Alberta, -were shi ���������***=������  ped to Haliburton. Ontario, at the  week-end.  School .District Meeting  . Notice is hereby given that a special  meeting of the ratepayers of Creston  Schi. 61 District will be held at the  Sflhoolhouse; Oreston, FRIDAY,  AUGUST Slst, 1028, at 7.80 p.m.  Business: To discuss and, if deemed  advisable, authorize tho -purchase of  additional land for school grounds, aB  well as a new heating plant. By  nider of the board. GEO. NICKEL.  Secretary. &  sas  BRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, AUG  Zij  ^*w  Fok Same��������� Work borne, weighs  about JTOO-j in I loh cow, srlvlrt**: 12 quarto  d.'.l.#p .SI.,.. IS ZAttifil*t4ftt i.miH, ������ine year  old. Carl Staff, (Arrow Creek), ICiI������k-  oon P.O.  GARY COOPER  THELMA TOOD  WILLIAM POWELL  PHILIP STBANGE  in  j&m*sst*: jjflft^T'.i O  z.ane Grey s  "Nevada"  There's a promise of  romantic   action   in  this   title   that   the  production more than  fulfila.  A Zsmo Gray West*  em���������if not his best  one. THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON.    B.    C.  ood tea  ihe  Orange Pekoe is  something extra���������a  in chan- bright Aluminum  An Important Experiment  Biff Laad Dea!  Ten   Thousand    Acres   Of    Farming  Land Purchased In WaJmvright  District f  What is stated to be the largest  land deal ever consummated in  Northern Alberta was completed  hers when the Mid-West Development aiid Finance Corporation purchased 10,000 acres of choice farming land in the "Wainvvright District  at a price of $266,000. There are 3,~  000 acres under cultivation and the  land is laid oitt in twenty xfnits whicli  are being rented by progressive farmers.  ST. ViTUS DANCE  by  medical  men   as   chorea.  A Trouble That Uusually Attacks  Bringing ten thousand of the vast army of unemployed British miners  to assist in harvesting Western Canada's 1928 grain cfops is aa experiment .      .  on a  large  scale that -will be  watched witfa great  interest  and. sympathy, eraliy s^n to^6 disease "^descrfbed  not only in Canada and Britain, but throughout the Empire.      That it is an ~  experiment confronted hy many difficulties and not free frona dangers is  fully rec&ognized, but in view of Canada's present need for harvest hands,  and Britain's serious and apparently unsolvable problem of unemployment, it  is  one well worth while.  Unquestionably there has arisen a feeling in the Old Land tliat Canada,  with its sparse population and great areas of vacant lands ^and enormous^  undeveloped natural resources, ought to come to the relief of Britain and th#  Britisb. people through the acceptance of large numbers of the unemployed,  fund that in doing so this Dominion would not only render a real service to  these workers and the Empire but would ultimately be well repaid through  tlie infusion of so much British blood into the, cosmopolitan citiznship of  tnis country.  In Canada itself there are men more or less prominent in the life of the  country who are critical of the immigration now "'coming- into the Dominion  and v\ kio loudly demand that settlers from the British Isles be given a preference over all others, even to the extent of excluding those of other than  British birth.  Opposed to these groups is a large body of Canadian opinion which  holds that it wou'cl be a mistake not only for Canada but for Britain to  bring into this Dominion large numbers of the British unemployed who lack  the fitness and qualifications which would enable them to make successful  citizens in this newer land. As the Minister of Labor recently pointed out,  1 v would be no kindness to bring unemployed men from Britain unless there  is employment for them here, and that no good service would be rendered  tlie Empire by lessening the number of unemployed in Britain and creating  sn  acute unemployment situation in Canada.  It is recognized, too, that in Canada employment is subject to seasonal  changes, and that even,under the most favorable and prosperous conditions.  a measure of unemployment is inevitable during the winter months.      Win-  . ter employment is at Jow ebb in the cities and larger towns during the winter, and unless winter employment on tfcte farms can be secured for them,  British immigrants might fare badly, through no fatilt of their own, or the  fault of anybody else. Between April and November, the situation is entirely different with farm work, railway construction, building operations and  municipal  improvements and works of all kinds under way.  December to  March is the critical period.  Under the arrangement whereby these ten thousand unemployed British miners are coming to work in the harvest fields, it is provided that the  Canadian authorities will do everything in their power to secure winter farm  employment for them, but that all those who cannot be so placed, or prefer to return to Britain, must be returned.  For the sake of these men first and foremost, and for the sake of Canada and Britain secondly, it is tb be hoped that by far the greater number  will be placed in all-the-year round employment. Canada wants these Britishers, and they should be accorded a -hearty welcome and every  possible chance to make good. In any mass movement of population there  is bound to be a number of misfits, chronic grousers and hopeless incompetents, but the experiment being made should not be judged by these  ���������exceptions, but by the measure of success attending the movement as a  Whole.  Harvest time in the West is a time of stress. It is a strenuous period,  when everybody is obliged to work long hours. It ia a time wnen the farmer, anxious to secure in safety the results of a year's labor, ig apt to be impatient and exacting, and to these miners unused to long hours and engaged  in unfamiliar work, the farmer may appear to be a hard taskmaster. There  must be a recognition of these differences and difficulties on both sides. The  harvest hand should strive to realize to the full his own inexperience and  shortcomings in bis new environmnt an* exert himself to the utmost to give  satisfaction and malce good. The farmer employer, on the other hand,  should exercise a maximum of patience and endeavor to teach these men and  bring out the best in them in the hope and expectation of encouraging them  to do their best and inducing in them a real liking for Canada and a determination to remain and make a success of life in this country.  those British miners,   If. as a harvest hand, they have a man seeking to do  Farmers, too, should co-operate to the fullest extent possible with tho  Dominion  and Provincial  Governments in finding winter employment for  hia best and make good, arrangements should, if possible be made to retain  best nnd  make good, arrangements should, if possible be  made to  retain  him throughout the winter and until work becomes plentiful in the spring  of the new year.  Judicially handled,   nnd  wilh   everybody   striving  to  do his   best,   this  experiment with British miners may well prove to be a turning point in the  history of immigration to Canada. The British Government ia now training  an additional 21,000 miners and their families for .agricultural life in tho  Dominions,   If the coming- ten thousand harvesters make a success of their  undertaking, and if the Canadian people unitedly help them to do so,���������  this countrv will undoubtedly receive tho bulk of these other 21,000 partially trained 'men and women. Canada wants them, and our people should do  everything in reason to encourage them to come here.  The   present   movement  presents  a  golden   opportunity,   therefore,   to  Uio.sc who Imvo been outspoken in their criticism of paat immigration efforts  from Britain. It ia now up to them to throw themselves with equal vigor  into the tusk of finding permanent work for tbe thousands who are now or  shortly will be In our midst.  ��������� '   This  children, though oldtsr people may be  afflicted with it. The most common  symptoms are a twitching of the  face and limbs. As the disease progresses the twitching tSFkes the form  of spasms, in which the jerking motion may be confined to the face or  all the limbs may be affected. Frequently the patient is unable to hold  anything in the hands or walk steadily. In severe cases the speech is  often affected. The disease is due  to debility of the nerves and relief  comes through an enriched b'ood supply. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have  been most successful in reaching this  trouble througli their specific ..action  on the blood, which it enriches and  purifies. The following instance  proves the value of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills in this trouble. Mrs. Thomas Bowen, Bath, Ont., says:���������"i>r.  Williams' Pink Pills have been in use  in my family for years and always  with good results. Ibelieve they saved  the life of my only son. At ten years  of age he grew very nervous ana  the trouble developed into St. Vitus  Dance. His legs and arms woula.  jerk and twitch, then his speech was  affected, and his condition was pitiable. Just then there came to me a  little book telling* of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills and I decided to give them  to him. By the time two boxes were  used there -was an improvement in "his.  condition and by the time six boxes  more were taken all traces of the  trouble had disappeared, .and be was  well and strong.- I have also given  the piiis to-'my growing girls, and I  know of no better ' strengthening  medicine. I may add that-the same  applies tp grown-ups as well.1*  You can get these pills through any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Laying Heavy SieeS Rails  C.P.R. Replacing .Rails With Heavier  steel On Maple Creek and  Brooks Subdivisions  Cood progress is being made with  the relaying of steel on the Canadian Pacific lines in the Calgary division during the past few mont^b.  One hundred and thirty-five miles of  new rail has been laid on the Maple  Creek subdivision, that is between  Medicine Hat and Swift Current,  while the relaying is now going on  in the Brooks subdivision, between  Calgary and Medicine Hat.  The relaying consisted of the replacement of 80 and 85 pound steel  by rails weighing 100 pounds per  foot. The heavier rail is necessary  in view of the increased speed of the  trains and their greater weight.  As mentioned above, 135 miles of  heavy rail have been laid on the Maple Creek subdivision. On the  Brooks subdivision the mileage bf  heavy steel will be ...about 130. It is  estimated that the cost of relaying  the track is approximately $1,000,000  per hundred miles, thus the work on  the Calgary division this year will  cost the Canadian Pacific Railway a  total of about ������2,065,000.  For Evacuation Of Rhinesand  Declaration   Of   Policy   Adopted   At  Socialist Gathering >.  Immediate evacuation of tho  Rhineland by France, Belgium ana  England was demanded in a declaration of world policy adopted by the  socialist labor international congress  meeting at Brussels. , Re-establishment of German sovereigntyin the  Saare region was also demanded.  The clausev covering the demands  was applauded by the French delegation which joined the Germans in a  demonstration for its adoption.  Relief. From -.Asthma.-���������Who can  describe the complete relief from suffering -which follows the use of Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy?  Who can express the feeling of joy  that comes when its soft and gentle  influence relieves the tightened, choking air tubes! It has made asthmatic  affliction a thing of the past for  thousands. It never fails. Good drug;-  fists everywhere have    sold    it ' for  ears.  *3F  Water  Power Installation  Travelling Clinic  To  Government    Clinic ��������� Pays    Visit  Peace River District  A Government travelling clinic has  been operating in the- Peace River  District this season. At five population centres a total of 314 chilrden  were examined in 10 days. "A total of  124 minor operations were performed,  279 children given dental examinations, 144 extractions performed, and  other dental treatment given to 128  children.  Miller's Worm Powders wero devised to promptly relieve children  who suffer from _ the ^ravages , of  worms. It is a simple preparation to  destroy stomachic and intestinal  worms without shock or injury to  the most sensitive system. They act  thoroughly and painlessly, and though  in some cases they may cause vomiting, that is an indication of their  powerful action and not of any nauseating property.  Gasoline Tax ttovenuo  In the first two months, May and  June, in which the three-cent gasoline tax was In force In Saskatchewan, $325,000 was collected, it was  officially announced. .When the gasoline tax act was passed at the last  pession of tbo Legislature, It was estimated that the revenue to the province would be, for the full year, $700,-  000.  Two Million Horsepower To  Added Within Next Few "Ifears  Two million horsepower will, it is  estimated by the department of the  interior, be added to the water power installation in the Dominion within the next few years. This new work  will require a direct investment of at  least $200,000,000.    \f ^ ;^y  The annual statement of the Hon.  Charles Stewart, minister of the interior, with "regard to the progress  of water power development issued  at the beginning of the year predicted an addition of 378,000 horsepower  to the total installation in the Dominion during the first ^six or seven  months of 1928. A mid-season re-=  view of conditions now indicates that  during the whole"year as much as  550,000 H.P. will be added, eider in  new development or in addition to existing  stations. r  Russia "Needs Capitalists  It was understood that Russia is attempting to float a $15,000,000 loan  abroad, to be used in support of tlae  Russian railway system. Negotiations are said io be under way in  Berlin, London and New York.  Prior to 1825 women's shoes were  made without heels.  A flood of tears indicates troubled  waters. -  RUG YARN  $1.15  per pound    up.       Twenty-one  samples    free.���������-Stocking     &    Yarn  Mills,^Dept  i-zriiiia.. Ont...  The most obstinate corns fail to resist Holloway's Corn Remover. Try  it.  No wonder it makes a man act like  a bear to have a catty woman dog  bis footsteps.  A great' mind  treats   little  minds  as such and is   never    belittled    by  them.  When a man is. satisfied with his  lot ho invariably plants a keep-off-  the-grass sign on it.  Big Earnings  are made by Agents who  Sell Kalles  Hand Tailored  Men's Clothing  A particulary good-selling line  ot quality clothing that appeals to the better class trade.  All advanced styles���������designed  by Mr. Sam Kalles, member of  The International Designers'  Association. Samples of materials (Finest Scotch and  English Woollens) and all stationery supplied free. An. opportunity to get into business  for yourself. Improved measurement cbarts simplify order  taking. Write for information  to  KALLES LIMITED  26& Yonge St. Toronto, Ont.  Ttefewenct���������Rot/a! Bank o/ Canada  HElv  Blistered Feet.  if wallting 1ms blistered   your  (L'v.i,  biithc    -them    with     Mln-  ard'h.     i-'tiif   relief.  Grain Stocks Larger  Tho Dominion Bureau of Statistics  reports the following as tho stocks  of grain in Canada at the close of  the crop year ended July ai, HV-Jfl, an  compared with tho same date last  year within brackets. Tho quantities  are expressed in Imperial bushels.  Wheat, 70,484,052 (50,765,435); Oats,  2R,712,18S (23,045,440); Barley, (1-  2f>.%777);   Flux fieed,     1,200,3*17     (2,-  17-1T  050,100.)  '||������H     WI'OIIUH     "J      tkUiUl'     puoput     u������u  continually   getting   mixed   up   with  our rlght'i.  Stop tho Cough.��������� Cougfilng is  caused by irritation in the respiratory passages and is the effort to dislodge obstructions that cbme from  inflammation of the ' mucous membrane Treatment with Dr. Thomas'  Kelectrlc Oil will allay tho inflammation and in consequence the cough  will usually stop. Try It and you will  bo watl.sfled,  1 ("fa-ay to  PERMANENT BUILDING PAPER  EASY TO USE  Hercules Permanent Building Paper is tough. It will not tear or  crack with rough handling. Build*  era twv������ time and avoid Inconvenience with it.  EASY TO SPECIFY.  Hercules come* in three grades��������� ^  x, xx, xxx���������for various purposeo. ta  Specify "Hercules" and the grade  re-qulred.  IMatiuiim In Canada  Canada 1������ the third largent producer of platinum among* the countricH  of tho world, Russia and Colombia,  South America, holding first and second place respectively^ Jjiisst yean1  Canada produced 11,228 Ano ouncoH o*  platinum valued at $717,01 S.  >jJ������^.EASY TO SELL  v   -Ml Wlm*Vr When a. home im Hercules protect-,  ���������<,. ".  fr\ *<3. uiiUln^ h easy.   TBnesre ib ot-  wT^'V/ wa,y������ * ready market lor a dry  v   * *��������� j    v and  warm  home.     Herculea  fa  v^^'i *' teatcd and proven wind proof and  \\ damp proof.  ������       Examine Hercules. We will glad-  Specify  Evry  OeH     3y furnish samples.   May we?  ***** } ���������**>������********* mmm***.*** mmmmmm* I j������nuwiuini   ^ (Ml I TBO fmAmnsmnmimAsmsAAMA  JLot Mluurd'u XJUalmwtit Relieve Fmlm. j araj  y?  "ft'T'il'  aaa  ^ IT|*1M^  ^ s^viuiv^ 'cn^^xo^ a, a;  31am ' -rtvvvv  ������rk\ir  nun rmur kui  ECOMMENDEOA  finrui-'iu-rAiua  Ottawa.���������Hon. Philippe Roy has  been recommended by the Dominion  Government, to His Majesty tbe King  for appointment as Canadian minister plenipotentiary to:'��������� Paris, Prettfi  ier King* has announced. ...'.-  '.;. Mr. Roy has been Canadian commissioner in Paris for the past 18  years.-  I^TA       O^f"***"**'*"'"        +rk        ftT%r*r*5****}'       *-*        af** **���������-������*-������ **"J Zm-������ m*  minister to Tokio has yet been taken,  the prime minister said.    .  It is expected that tlie formal commission for the appointment of Mr.  Roy will be issued by His Majesty in  time for the opening- of the legation  in Paris during the first week of October.       -.... .   .;   '  Mr. Roy was.born on December 18,  1868. at St. Francois, Que., and was  called to the Senate on March 8,1906.  He was appointed to Paris on May.  1, 1911, being one of the administration of the late Sir "Wilfred Laurier.  Mr. Roy -was also appointed agent-  general for the province of Quebec  at Paris on January 15, 1912. "  Message Frora Amundsen  Believe INote Found In Bottle To Be  In Handwriting Of Lost Explorer  London.���������Despatches to the Daily  Mail from The Hague state that the  Norwegian Minister at Amsterdam  announced an apparently genuine  messagefrom Roald Amundsen, noted  explorer who was lost while participating in. the expeditions seeking the  crew of the "wrecked Polar dirigible  Italia, had been found in a bottle near  Rottumeroog. _       :  The message, which was compared  -with Amundsen's handwriting and  was said to be authentic, gave the  position of the explorer and his party  on July 1.  Receives Re-Appointment  I>r. McLean To   Be   Assistant   Chief  Commissioner Of Rail Board  Ottawa.���������Dr. Simon J. McLean, Ot-  .svt's,, aiSS yeen re-appGiiilcCi assistant chief commissioner of the board  of railway commissioners. Dr. . McLean's term of office expired August  6, and his re-appointment is for a further period ot ten years. Dr. McLean  was originally appointed to the board  .in 1908. ���������'"'  f"'M.Tiie term of Commissioner Frank  Oliver will terminate toward the end  of September, when Mr. Oliver will  have reached the age limit of 75  years.  Dr. McLean- drafted the Dominion  Railway Act, and his re-appointment  for a third term creates a precedent.  Since the formation of the Board of  Railway Commissioners in  1904, Dr.  T.ToT .<������j������n   V������.������������������3   Viojars    +T***   r*T-*!ir   r������f.r������T������i.!a-  _   j..^-"-"--~T-y =--"-"   =���������--'      j    ww������������..������*^-  sioner   to   be  re-appointed,   after   expiration of the ten-year term. '  While no official statement has  Been made in the matter, it is rumored that lesgislation may possibly be  introduced at the next session of Parliament providing for the superannuation of members oi the board.  I  Heads Native Sons Of Canada  To Take Care Of  British Harvesters  Effort    Wil    Be    Made    To    Provide  Permanent Work Throughout  Winter  .���������:���������    i. ������������������  Saskatoon, Sask:���������If the British  miners who are coming to the west  to work in the harvest fields do not  obtain, permanent work throughout  the winter' it will not be the fault of  the railway companies or want of effort, on their part.  No stone _ will be left unturned to  try to keep these men here and in  the opinion of T. Devlin, local manager' of the Canadian National colonization department, future immigration from the British- Isles depends  largely on the success or failure of  this venture.  Mr. Devlin said' that he could see,  Dr. J. H. Cotton, of Toronto, was  elected president of the National  Council of the Native Sons of Canada at their annual meeting in Regina. Dr. Cotton is the first eastern  member of the organization to be appointed to the presidency. Formerly  he was appointed to the vice-presidency of the council.  Well Equipped  Commander   Byrd's   Antarctic   Ven  ture May Cost One Million  'S   Dollars  New York.���������The Antarctic expedition of Commander Richard E. Byrd,  which starts, from this port this  week, will be the most extensive expedition in the history of exploration  and may cost one million dollars.  At the expedition's headquarters  here, it was said the cost would be  not less than $855,000, and before  the expedition returns to this country may reach $1,000,000.  Contributions received . to date include $435,000 worth of equipment  and $237,543 in cash.  The total expense of Commander  Byrd's North Pole expedition in 1926  was $140,000. -���������'..<���������  Hope For Peaceful Relations  Kellogg Peace Pact a Revolutionary  f y. Policy Among Nations  Wausau, Wis.---Within a fortnight  of the date on which the international  treaty for outlawing war is to be  signedj President Coolidge declared  before the Wisconsin State American  Legion here, that tbe Kellogg pact  "holds a greater hope for peaceful relations than was ever before -given to  the world."  The President maintained that by  taking a leading position in securing  this agreement,; the United States  proved its pacific inclinations toward  all tuitions.  "We have demonstrated," Mr.  Coolidge declared, "that when we  have said we maintained our armaments, not for aggression, but purely  for defence, we were making a candid statement which we were willing'  to verify by our actions."  Th President s&id that while "it  would be' too much to suppose that  J war had been entirely banished, yet  a hew and important barrier, reasonable and honorable," has been created  to bar it.  "This agreement proposes a revolutionary-policy among, nations," he  said. "It holds a greater hope for  peaceful relations than was ever before given to the world. If those who  are involved in it, haying started it,  will finish it, its provisions will prove  one of the greatest blessings ever bestowed upon, humanity. It is a fitting  consummation to the first decade of  peace."  Rottumeroog is  in the  Netherland | np reason why the project should *not  Islands in the North Sea.  Amundsen and four companions  have been missing since they started  in a French seaplane to search for  the Italia party.  Inspect Australian Ship  12,000    People    Visit    New    Cruiser  During Stajr At Montreal  Montreal. ��������� H.M.A.S. Australia,  flagship of the Royal Australian  Navy, sailed for Quebec following a  visit of several days to Montreal. It  is estimated that 12,000 persons visited the new cruiser while she was  here.  The Australia will remain at Quebec four days, following which she  will proceed to Halifax, which will be  visited on August 22. Other places to  be visited include Boston, August 25;  New York, August 30; Chesapeake  Bay, September 4; Colon, September  17; Tahita, September 20; Wellington,  N.Z., October 9; Brisbane, Australia,  October 17; Sydney, N.S.W., October  23.  prove an outstanding success. "The  men who are coming are by no means  strangers to hard, work and. they  know just as much about farm work  as the average harvester from Eastern Canada," he says.  Fuller Party Reported Safe  In  WM  norm  Recognition Of Ecuador  United    States    Now    Convinced    Of  Country's Good Intentions  Washington, D.C. ��������� The United  States has accorded complete recognition to the Government now functioning' in Ecuador, the State Department announced.  Secretary of State Kellogg hu3 informed, the Ecuadorian Government  by note that beginning immediately  the United States, convinced of Ecuador's pood intentions to return to at  constitutional form of ~ government  which It abandoned in 1925, accords  recognition to the present regime.  Will Visit In*!nnd  Washington. ��������� Secretary of State  Kellogg hatt practically    decided    to  visit Ireland after signing the fifteen-  Death Of Canadian Novelist  Mrs. Isabel Ecclestoue a/acKaj-, Dies  At Her Home In Vancouver  Vancouver.���������Mrs. Isabel Ecclestone  Mackay, Canadian novelist, poetess  and playwright, wife of Peter J. Mackay, official reporter of the Supreme  Court of British Columbia, died at  her home here after a year's illness.  She was born in Woodstock, Ont., 52  years ago.  Tbe late Mrs. Mackay was the  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald  MacLeod MacPherson, of Woodstock,  and came to Vancouver 19 years ago;  She was the authoress of several  novels, including "House of Windows," "Up the Hill and Over," "Misi  of Morning," "The Window Gazer,"  and "Glengarrow." Mrs. Mackay waa  also the writer of a book ,p������ lyrics,  "Fires Of Drlftwoood" and a volume  of poems for children entitled "Tho  Shining Ship."  Sho also wrote a number of plays  which have been produced in Canada  and the United States.  In addition to her husband she  leaves three daughters.  Seriows Epidemic Has Broken Out-In  MacKenzie River District  Winnipeg.���������A  serious   epidemic   of  influenza has  broken  out  along  the  banks  of  the Mackenzie  River  with  considerable loss of life, according to  a   letter   received   from   Rev.   Wr B.  Singleton, principal of the Hay River Indian   school of the  Indian   and  Eskimo mission of    the    Missionary  Society of the Church, of England.  |     At Fort Resolution,    where    Slave  Have   Been   Reprovisioned   and   Are! River  flows    into     Slave ; Lake,     20  New Headed For Shores Of*        j deaths were reported. At. Hay River,  Hudson Bay I towards   the   -west  end   of- the   lake,  Regina, Sask.-���������Three weeks ago  the John D. Fuller expedition of stu-'  dent geologists from Iowa into the  north was safely launched on a hew  and shorter route to Hudson bay. The  four men, who have been abnost given up as dead for the past six weeks,  have been reprovisioned and given  new equipment for the trail. They are  now headed along the route through  Neultin Lakes and smaller bodies of  water and down the Thlewiaza River to Hudson Bay. They are expected  to emerge near Driftwood Point, halfway between Chesterfield Inlet, their  first objective, and Fort Churchill.  there were ten deaths. The toll of  deaths at other points was thought  to be even greater, the letter stated.  The Manitoba Division, Dominion  Department of Indian Affairs, bad  received no information of any epidemic ih this province.  Miners For Harvest Fields  . The ,'Pas, Man.���������Men are flocking  in from raiLway construction camps  along the Flin Flon railway seeking  Jiigher wages in the harvest fields in  the interior. Five hundred men have  departed from  The Pas on the last  ' two trains going south.  SPiRmn nam  wiTh HUM' FI FFT  ';���������..?; .? .-:   : ..��������� ���������. ���������*''"< ���������'?���������*������������������ ������������������ ���������?"���������'.��������� *  Buffalo.���������The struggle for supremacy between the rum running fleet on  the Niagara River and. Lake Erie  blazed into spirited action in which  government boats set afire and sank  one craft and captured two others  carrying contraband liquor and ale.  : At Niagara below the Falls a  speedy boat carrying many cases of  both whiskey ������nd ale -fell , into the  hands of th6 federal patrol.  Earlier in the day the    C.G.    121  sighted a suspicious looking eiraft ofi!  Brocton,  on Lake Erie.  A chase foi-;  jlowed during which the government  boat fired 50 rounds.  After the gun fire had set the rum  runner ablaze the    coastguard    boat  i.   took off the  crew of  two men and  stood by while    the    damaged    craft  burnedto the water's edge.  The. other boat was caught on Lake  Erie, off Barcelona. Three hundred  rounds were fired at it before the  crew decided to heave to and surrender. Two men and a small quantity of liquor were found.  Praises Pool System  Toronto   Professor   Says   Pool   Has  Revolutionized Morale  Of Farming Community  Williamstown, Mass.���������Agricultural  co-operation is not merely a marketing device but a means of lifting the  farmer to a plane of greater prosperity and keeping him there, Prof. C. R.  Fay, of the University of Toronto,  told the Institute of Politics here;  "Jn Canada," he said, "tbe wheat  pool has revolutionized the morale  of the farming community, relieving  the farmer" of the difficulty of deciding when to sell, eliminating the  pressure to sell at certain seasons,  and basing all farm marketing* on  statistical knowledge."  The co-operative- system be declared, is of special benefit to the  small farmers, whose piane of living  has been raised to the highest level  it ever reached.  " In the United States the government's attitude toward the farmer's  problems is one of encouragement  through active assistance in research  and educational facilities, C. L.  Christensen, chief of the department  of co-operative marketing of the department of agriculture, said.  BRITISH STUDENT HARVESTERS  Gold Strike In Ontario  Itlch Find Ih Reported In Vicinity Of  Mine Centre  Toronto.���������A special despatch to the  Mall and Empire from Lochalshs,  Ont., says:  "Reports from Mine Contro, west  of Fort William, on the Canadian  National Railways, bring, word- of  what is described as a sensational  gold strike made on the Johnson  claims at that point. The claims arc  power anti-war treaty in Pari a, Aug- j located south oC tho Foley mine of  ust 27, in order to return thc call Brltlwh-Canadlan Mines, Ltd., and  of President Cosgrave of thc cxecu- enst of Littlo Vermilion Lake,  live council of tho Irish Free Slate, "A mining rnglnoc-r returning fj*o������i  made during his vlalt to this country.] tho poena of tho strike flays that tho  It in not un'.lkely that Mr.  Kellogg  ore taken from tlio surface is glitter  fo/ ^^'WWww! fl  '..Ml ������������������!   lilllll ,11 lb*. ���������   !.��������� i.i I. ������. ,.,   Hill II    I  ������ ��������� .1   !���������!! HI  iy^*t  Ail Bitterness Forgotten  Remarkable Tolerance Is Shown In  '   Irish Free S?ate  Victoria, B.C.���������Right Hon. Hugh  Kennedy,' chief justice of Ireland and  honorary member of American and  Canadian Bar Associations, was the  guest-speaker at the Canadian Club  luncheon here.  "We had a fight with '-England but  thai fight terminated in a treaty of  peace, and a reconciliation waa  reached whicli I believe has wiped  out the rancor which existed in tho  pasl," the chief justice said.  One of the first steps in the reorganization of * the country was  placing agriculture on a firm basis, as  agriculture for years to come would  continue as the foundation of prosperity In Ireland, he said.  Ho said that the Free State had  shown a remarkable degree of toleration with the test of religion never  entering Into politics. As an example, he referred to the fact that  the minister of finance was a prcsby-  terlan from an Orange county.  also vvill visit London.  CJanadn,. ban ������lx seismograph nta-  llom* for measuring and receiving  earthquake abodes.  mu0*vmWmmwioamm,iA  W.    N.    U.    1747  ing with visible gold which' would  run thouflttndfl of dollars to tho ton,  and in flald to equal or oven eclipse  the remarkable find made on tho Isabella property of Northern Red Lake  Mlnoa, Ltd., reported ������everal weeka  ago.  JBriU.sJi university aLudenUs seeking ��������� information, experience and adventure are coming to Canada to"help with the harvent In tho West this  year and placos for them arc being found by the colonization department  of the Canadian National RallwayH. If they are all of tho typp oi* the flrHt  four to arrive In tho Went both Canada and Great Britain nhould gain by  their enterprise. The photograph mIiowh the advance guard of four ol* the.se  young men  Montreal Garment Workers. Quit  Montreal. ��������� Twelve hundred employees and 70 v/crl: chopc in Montreal arc affected by the present  "stoppage" of work of local members  of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America. It Is not spoken of  as a strike hy union officials because  not all thc shops of thc city are affected. Speedy termination of the dis-  putr* i������ pxpnetrrt.  mine iSbiHl Is Fatal  Cnlgury.���������L. L. Johnson, for years  chairman of the Department of Sol-  dlei-H' Civil Re-<SHUibll8huienl ������t Cal-  gnry,   wis   infltnmtly   killed   when   a  From  left  to  right,  with   the  place* whero   they are  being | r|lr>rge of dynnmita exploded premft-  stationed, they aro: W. D. HairlHon (Marcelin, Snwle.); K, A. Corcoran (Wei  don. RunIc. I; F. W. Beale (Carlea, Bask.); and J. D. Pr������Hlon-.Ion������-H (Alwnior  Sask.-.  turely In    Mr.    Johnnon's    mine    nt  n^ili.::,  Alta.,  accori!iti^'  tt  Jafortiiw-  i ti  on received hi?ro. THIS  CBESTOM BEVIBW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription : 82.50 ay ear in advance.  93.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. Ha*xes. Editor and Owner.  OR.BSTON. B.C.. FRIDAY. AUG, 24  The attention of those eligible to  \������ote  in   sohool matter is called to  ���������af"9���������       Ag.      __       BBB _ ��������� B       __  9 BR     Hfffen     B *SlB^{T���������=  nn      a aaas      a b-hhbhhb ji*a  a  SSe*        S *4?������       ������  *������BS*jj!S^  ������891 &SI������ipS8S  liOfp  III I If GU  the advertisement elsewhere in this  iseue of a special meeting of ratepayers on Friday night, August  31st, at 7.30 at the public sohool  The object of fche gathering is to  consider the purchase of additional  land, also the installing of a more  ndentia.*;e hasting and yentilatinj**  system.!  The   need   for   additional   land  arises cut of some friction thai) has  existed   between   the  high   sohool  and   public  sohool,  each   thinking  themselves belonging to a different  system, and so antagonistic to each  other-  Two  of the rooms o������ the public  school have had more pupils enrol  led   during the past year than the  school   law   allows,   therefore it is  corssiwered   advisable   to   purchase ���������-*-������ _ ���������:������������,������. t������.  about an aore of land adjoining for **8<*������lma">-  the use of the high school,, as at no  very  distant   date   an   additional  room will have to be built onto the  -       - . ���������^ .��������� ,  ing idea that government  control  is the best investment.  The New Cabinet  This is your invitation to call g  and look the fall samples over.  One price only���������$27.00.  All the latest colors to choose  from.  The new styles are up to the  minute���������the latest from the  New York designers.  v ��������� lira*** w -ovii  _ V1GTOBIAV >B.C, Aug. 21.���������  cabinet of Frenwer 8. F. Tolmie  ���������wa-s .worn in at- 3 o'olook this  afternoon before Chief Justice  MacDonald, administrator, as follows:  Premier   and   minister   of  rail  ways. Hon. S. F. Tolmie, Saanioh.  President council, HL, W, Bruhn,  Salmon, Arm.  Agrioulture> W. Atkinson, Chilli-  wackv  ptvvUriiSv -������������<?������������������ eirai.    X5������  (���������icacuu    tiffin     nK/i.i\j\ri.  rvt\_^^  the    sohool s  mi.il  can   he  more    land  separated.  As to  the  heading   system,   the  ������.**r*?������������ox  of furnace has boles in it  Finanoe, W C, Shelly,   Vannon.  ver.  Nail   driving,   ladies���������-Miss  Muriel  Knott, Miss Margeory Hamilton.  Apple race, girls���������Madeline  Moore,  Sally* Job neon.  Needle     race ��������� fLillmn    Trevelyan,  Mary Sutcliffe.  Men's race���������Bert Boflpey* Matt. York.  Lsdiea9   race ��������� Mrs.    Walsh,     Mrs.  irrank Botterill.  If or dinner and sn pper ail the  available shady soots in the neigh  borhood of the Goat's second bend  were Required .'...for the spreads- of  the many groups and in this de  parVmenb Teddy Haskins dispensed  a brew of the Co Oo!e. "'Our Best85  that should certainly make this  blend of tea a (great favorite with  alh  MINERAL AGT  FormS*".  Certificate of Improvements  NQTtCE  SSh&mbertg FtraetioftsiS Aain@rGi\JJieaissit  situate ir. iks .NsBses. Sffifiigsff sHsision  of K&&Sen&jr DieSrici. VwhsrA located?  On fawn Creek, ne&r the JReno Mine.  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. H. Oreoo; aptins:  aa agent for W. H. Rhomberg*. Free Miner's  Certificate No. 14889D,Intend, sixty d������*fs from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder fo? a Certificate of istttrapvsHsent-Sg for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  **"* h-Q?'|% *ci** ������uu  *" And further take notice that actdon, under  Section 86, must be commenced "before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 19th day of July, 1B28._ .    ,   A. H. GREEN,  Hi duca tion.  Victoria.  Joshua     Huioliliffe*!  SHOE REPAIRS  at  ���������a  Heoucea races  Men's Half Soles $1.00  Women's Half Soles_    .75  Women's Rubber Heel    .35  Workmanship guaranteed  Mm MsrmSsolgi  Second Hand Store in  connection  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  or what we might term burned  out, and for several years now the  smoke and fumes have been e������ter  ing the rooms; the registers making  things both disagreeable and un  healthy for teachers ������nd scholars.  Onder such circumstances a r guiar  heat cannot he kept with this type  of furnace in all the rooms, especially in cold weather���������when most  needed. Lots of times it is nooi  before some of the rooms get suffi  cient heat to be comfortable, and  occasionally these rooms do not get  heated sufficiently at all during the  day.  The ventilation is bad under the  present system. The occupants  have to breathe the same sir con  tiimaiiy, as the coid and immure  air is drawn through the cold air  registers, r������ast> the furnace* and  comes back into the rooms again  re heated {but by no means re-  purified/. If windows are opened,  as they have to be under present  conditions, if fresh air is required,  the children sitting by them catch  the draft and become chilled, and  often .times take cold.  In view of the above it is very  {important that parents, who are  ratepayers, make a point of being  present at this meeting and>help  by their votes and influence to  make the public school more comfortable, healthful and up to date,  by sanctioning these very necessary  improvements. ���������Com.  Provincial -secretary. S. 1*. Howe,  Richmond Point Grey.  jr.   jr.    JOuraeii,      frorfc  XJfttlClb,  George.  Mines, W. A.  McKenzie,   Simi!-  katneen.  Public   Works,   N. S. L.oughe������?d,  I>ewdney.  Minister without portfolio. R. I*.  Maitland, Vancouver.  J. W. Jones,   South   Okanagan.  speaker, to be sworn later.  Co-Op*s. Picnic  Sports Winners  Footl  It combines in a delightful form all of  the vital things our  systems need. And  when Milk is handled  the way we handle it  it is the most whole-  somefood obtainable.  Our chief business in  life is producing and  selling   good    Milk.  home smew  Creston Dairy  e\, tiOMFORT  The Kimberley Press hasijchang-  ed hands.    C. D. Pearson of Grand  Forks   is   to   be   in cbarge and his  conduct     of     the    paper    will    be  watched     with    a   great   deal    of  interest.    With a population   that  must   total   1500 Kimberley is the  only   place   of anywhere near that  size that is not enjoying municipal  government.    And   the  word 'enjoying"   ia   U8������d   advisedly in  this  instance, because we can  get track  of no place that could govern itse'f  to    such    splendid    advantage    in  many directions, and with absolutely no disadvantage to itself.     With  its considerable   school   population  the   resultant   cash   receipts   from  liquor   profits,   motor   licenses  and  pari   nuituel   revenues   might   well  give   the   residents   even   reduced  taxation.    Even  with   a   president  with tho splendid qualifications  of  our former townsman, A. R. Swan-  son,    Kimberley    makes    a   great  mistake   in   depending on a board  of   fcrado   to direct its affairs, and  tho Proes has a groat  opportunity  for community servioe in educating  mi  Mi*'*  Hilii������'lry   a'tltt   ���������������������    Shim    pi'wVttii"  Creston     Valley      Co Operative  Association's secend annua!   pienie  on August 15th not only registered  a bigger attendance than  its   predecessor,    but    those   present    are  agreed that the line of  hospitality  dispensed   made    the   1928   outing  just a little more enjoyable as well.  In the line of sports chief attention  was   paid   to   giving the army   of  youngsters  a  busy afternoon, and  along   with    the   free   iee   cream,  candy, nuts, lemonade, etc., went a  programme   of   races    that    fully  occupied the time of the boys   and  giils.    The sports were   in   charge  of Messrs. F. Knott, H. Young and  T. Goodwin,   and   the   winners   of  the various events are given out as  follows:  Boys race, nnder 10���������Emnietfc Johnson. Alfred Nygaard.  Girls* race, under 10���������Ruth Spencer,  Rachel Morrow.  Boys'rare, 10 to 13���������Herbert Couling, Herbert Dudd.  Girls* rare, 10 to 13���������Molly Moore,  Ruth Spencer.  Boy a' ijice. 14 to 16���������Herbert  Qotil-  in-2*, Herbert Dodd.  Girls'  race.  14 to 16���������Molly Moore,  Eleanor Blair.  Boys'   under   16.   standing   jump���������  Herbert Couling, Ed. Hills.  Boys.' running hijrh  jump���������Herbert  Couling, Jim Downes.  Skipping���������Ethel Sutcliffe, Eflie Littlejohn.  Girls' running high jump���������Margaret  Nygiuud, Dorothy Mclwor.  Girl**'sack race���������Molly Moore.  Nel  lie Payne.  Girl*'    wick    race,   any   age���������Ethel  Lewis, Emily Nygaard.  Apple race- boys���������Ed. Hlll^ J. BHhp.  ~ over an  t*osi as  ~at all times  **^TITH the superb ease of a thoroughs������f���������4 i&sg  W take? tall in its strides the "Bigger and Bettcs**  Chevrolet neves falters in the most trying orcam*  stances���������psoves its mettle on the steepest grades -asS  sa the ������scs ������������ tbe g-ssassst obstacles.  The ruggedness of Chevrolet constmcrion alosse  . makes these things possible. There is no pact of  the e*agS3e���������-of die chassis-���������o������ the body that was not  dJesrigne-d primarily for rugged endurance���������put to the  test again and again on the General Motors Proving;  Ground*  Aa a result the. "Bigger and Better9*' Chevrolet sturdily climfee  frit-hoot a holt, the steep slopes of the Rockies, and ploagh-3  its way tfuwu^i the deep mud and gumbo of half - made  prairie trails. In whatever conditions, it may he placed,  die a*plendi4 ruesedness of Chevrolet remains loyal in the  service of its owner.  Its long: life has become proverbial���������the very name Chevrolet  is ������ synonym for strength that endures.  The **Bigger and Better** Chevrolet���������-beautiful in form ���������  luxurious in appointments���������supremely rugged in construe,  ���������ion-���������powered by the famous Valve-in-head engine-���������offers  solid, enduring,, trustwordiy performance even under adverse  conditions.  No matter mihat Aa coads���������no matter what the weathee-~at  att dines the "Bigger and Better** Chevrolet stays on the JOB.  uc-i i -a-ase  TA* QJUutJC. . . 6������mm{ Stotort' mwtt deferred payment pl&rt affords tha-  1 bmyhtff;        "'  bkmi convenient and ccoaonicid vrmv of ,  : -rotijT Chcvr*SUi mm thorn.  Creston    -     Cranbrook  E*ROI>UCT OF GENERAL MOTORS OF CANADA, LTMTTBCV  E���������ij   S       \���������\ m I      iL^p | y J       il    1 K���������a     1      b  I,--.tim  ip..VV_>  JL XVJLV-^       JLm/XV-J-u1. JL Jl   I  Wby wikit till Suptembor l������t for your Li������h a or Power?  Why p;muble when you enn net a fliire tliiuw ?  We cai������ w������v������ .V������n Ij������Klit mid Power now. A Kood, Btoady,  brifj;l������t li������bt��������� <\\w\ uk cheaply aB nnyhnrly. and all tho yonr round.  Wimnr will mooii be heiv. Why no*, prepare for tho lonij  winter ni^hta now.     Let u������ take oaro of your wanta.  House Wiring.     Power Installations.    Fixtures  of nl) kinds at tho ritfht price.  SaT"^ BLIH"    A.   ^--"N< At   a* B  M-mf   H. H  Wti   ^   m^v m   m  ���������V ^ ri jf^Li^A   \...P+   JbClJ^JLf v.3r Jrli hrC  BBLITISH COLUMBIA.  The Mineral Province of Western Canada  Has produced Minerals valued as follows: riaocr Gold, $16474,905; XkhXo Gold, 9:130,651,019; Sliver,  $80,689,010; Lead*} $121,650,134; Copper, $221,601,079; Zinc, $50,508,602; Coal, $271,294,008; Structural Material and Miscellaneous Minerals, $S3,B0Z,S01; making Its mineral production to tho end of 1027 show an  Aggregate Value of $1,048,837^828  The substantial progress of iho Mining Eniluslry of this province Is elrikingly exhlhlftctl In tlio followtne  fl-pircs, wlilch show tho value of tne production for successive five-year periods: For all years to 109B, In-  a>i������aiw, MJi.iwi.7Ai! tne tivts years, 1800-1000. $57,007,967*- for five years, 1001-1006, $90,807,068; for five years,  1906-lftld, S12S,S34(474; Sor ������iv& y&ans, 1911-101S, $142,072,602; for Iflv������ years, 3MG~1&20, 5180VO2S,72Bj Jfer ds  years, 1921-1020, $281,018,402; tor 1927, 5R0,729,350.  Production Last Ten Years, $453,266,721  I^oile -mlnlnir has only been In progress for about 25 years, andL only about one-half of the Province lias  been even prospected; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for pmspeotlnK  Tlie Mining Laws of tills Province a������ more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province  In the Dominion, or any Colony In tho British Empire.  MLuerul locatloixs ioa-fi* irr&wUxl l& ���������fUato.vcrtffs ffor wcmlaaJl ff������c3-  Absolute Thles are obtained by developing mieh properties, tlie security of -which Is guaranteed by Crown  Grants.  Practically nil British Columbia Mineral Properties, upon which development work haa been done ore  described in some ono of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering mining Investments should refer to such reports. They arc available without charge on application to the Department  of Mines, Victoria, B.O., Reports covering each of the six Mineral Survey Districts ore published separately, and are available on application. Report������ of the Geological Survey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.  Full information together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing  *frpa������ T-ircvwr *X^$yn* **M*nWTffTTOR, OF MTNTRM,  ��������� ��������� "    ��������� -.--...    -yio^m^ -prftiabi Columbia,  - m^KmtimswismimmMvmJBmsmsaitBaKiim  c  fg*g!*gS^  8BMS  ijmtzm'vxmwmm wm Py?  BH  AtM*g**T*Q*m  ���������.S'-  _^������  TSS  GSSS2?0N BSYWW  THE BEST EGliPPF.0 BlJSiNESS G0LLE6E iN SRiTiSH COLUMBIA  ^  5 5V g ff  ** s������������������* a  Ar fl .'.m'jS*".  a e  1. B  g-j^Jg^UB  SOUND COMMERCIAL TRAINING in  B  Shorthand, Ty pew ritihff. Bookkeeping; Peiirnanship, Spelling,  Commercial English,. Ooipmeroial Arithmetic, Commercial Law  .?���������������������������"        Piling, ancl Genera!-Office Procedure.  A British Columbia Business Cojtfej-;e~x6r British Columbians.  The College in which Students either Work or Leave  NEW TERM COMMENCES SEPTEMBER 4thm 2928  FEES ONLY $17.50 A MONTH.  $  .85  /TK  Vaccum Bottles, 15 oz.���������  Thernaos Bottles, BilSSp 15 02.  l*o%3  Th������^������e   f^f.*?Uo    -UNBREAKABLE _    1    7g  Thermos and Vaccum Refills  Sua Shades, Sun Visors,   Sanieo Picnic Kits, f  Paper  Plates, Paper   Cups, Picnic Spoons.'  Sporting  Goods,   Kodaks,   Films  Amateur Finishings  THE   RBXAJLiL  STORE  I   ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORI  i  \jasu\~r.   ������Tjl.   n>. *-4..*n i jt\  I  indeed.     You can get It here.  you can get it  after it has been here.  your  car  PR EM IER   GARAG  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED 3V GASOLINE  eawiSBsaagaifBTi'jaii r*  Local and Personal  Parents are reminded tbat the Sunday school of Christ Church will  resume its work on Sunday morning-,  Septem ber 2nd, aften- two tiiosn tha'  sum uier? vacation.  jT-J^,:  Much has been said recently about retorestration  in British Columbia. The present forest is the  result of natural reforestation when the human  hazard was not present to.defeat nature.  Natural re-stocking of cut over lands is now going  on, as may bo seen almost everywhere, and nature  will again re-establish the forests if only fire is kept  out.  Prevent Forest Fires I You San Help!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  Lost���������Ai ou n d Creston or bet ween  rest on and Sirdar, gold watch with  chain and knife, initials C H, ru-ide by  Gowlnnd yBros.y "Condon* Leave nt  Review Office.    Reward.      ;  The local indian reserve is almost  deserted this. vyeek/Uhe reds being at  Bonners Ferry for the annual celebration of the Kooteniy isidsarss iu Iduh������5.  The doings will last a week. -.,  W. H. Browne, -grazing winger, will  be here-today'f������>r:.the, purpose of issuing haj'in-a* pei-riiitsf on tint flats foi-  1928. Prospects are for a rut of about  1200 tons, if'good wen therpreai vis*.  For their danci������ on Labor Day night.  Monday, SepteniberaSi'd, the Rod and  Gun Ohib have been, fortunate-, in  securing Vic. Hiid. banjo, to assist  with the music to be supplied by Mrs.  Lister's orchestra.    ?  Provincial police H. McLaren is taking his u<-ual two   weeks'  vacation   at.  presen t an d   left on Wed n esd a y on a.  short trip to Spokane.    In his absence  Constable   Hassai-dfof   Nelson   is   in  charge at Oreston.   "  Before Magistrate Major Mallan  da ine on Wednesday afternoon  Adolph Hjort of Yahk was convicted  of setting fire '-without- a permit in  contravention of the Forest Act and  fintd $25 and costs. y  Much sympathy will be felt for Mrs.  Percy rl ruscott who on Friday i eceir  ed word of the death of her father,  Robert Waldie. at Nelson. Mr. and  Mrs* Truscott left immediately fi������r  that city to attend the funeral.  The trustees again remind of the  school ratepayers meeting on Friday  night next, SIsfc, at which the matter  of buying a new heating plant for the  public school as well as another acre  of playground will be discussed.  H. S. McCreath reports the sale of  his residential property on the lower  side of the track to Mr. Lindquist of  Kimberley, who will take possession  as oocsn as the present occupant, Mr;  Morahito, can locate a new home.  J. O. Kirk will he vice-principal ���������������f  the public school next term. His  appointment is made necessary due  the trustees last week fiieceiVing the  resignation of Miss Grace Renda!!,  who had charge of Division 2 last term.  J. W. Robinson took charge of the  evening service at. Trinity United  Church on Sunday evening, in the  absence of Rev. R. L. Crib, who has  gone to New Westminster to accompany  Mrs. Crib to Creston.  and   will  arrive this week.     r     '���������  -i  A summer carnival with si merry go  round, side shows of various kinds',  shooting gallery, etc., is to play Creston on Friday and Saturday, August  3l8t and September 1st. The tents  wiii be set up on Barton Avenue,  opposite, the town hall.  R. B. McLeod, who was with the  S. A. Speers store up till a few years  ago. since: when he has been with the  Crowe grocery in Kimberley, has been  engaged as manager bf the Consolidated Company's big general store at  Kimberley, and takes up his new  work September 1st.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Strong, who have  been operating the Commercial Hotel  for the past 18 months, are quitting  the business at the end of August and  intend moving to reside in Southern  Alberta, Mrs. J. A. Bell, has taken a  leaso of the building and gets possesion at September 1st.  Peter Andesbid of Wynndel returned on Saturday from Cranbrook,  whore he closed a deal with Joe Jackson for tho purchase of the old King  George Hotel property at a price said  to he in the neighborhood of $500.  As yet tho purchaser has not announ  cod what ho intends doing with the  building.  The Rodgei'a box factory had an  output of at least a million and  quarter pint enpa for tho make of  atrawbtirry and  raspberry crates this  ������eaBon. Someono haa Mgured it out  that If the cupa were laid alongside  each other they would cover about  SO in'ileH. In addition to this about  fiO.OOU tomato "tin top" babkety wei<o  aluo manufactured,  MIsh BoBtoek and Misa Nettloton,  who aro this year In chargr* of tho  Sunday School on wheels In the dioouuo  of Kootenay, spent the weekend nt  Crouton, guests of Itnv. and Mrs.  .Garllok, with tho latter giving an  ���������uWrcr..'- an their wort r.fc the, Rsiorrslnjj  service til Christ Church They plan  1 to return to Creaton next month  and  will spend a few days endeavoring to  organize Sunday school work in the  ontlying^points.  Creston was much to the fore in the  boxing show'at Nelson on Saturday  night. Ted Bush put up a fight that  won the admiration of the crowd to  win his three-round pralimihaisy, -sind  Fred Burnett, a former Creston  youth, also got the decision in a three-  round curtain raiser, while in the  main bout Dean Peairs, another ex-  Crestonite handled George Hallow  who  got   the  decision   on a 'foul over  his opponent in a bout that was  scheduled to go ten round?. Ron,  Stew-art handled Bush, who had only  a couple of days U������ get in shape for  his appearance. '������������������?������������������'  Qnfisi Qiiursii, Oreslun  CRESTON���������7.30  p. m.,  Even son g.  Committee Meets after Service.  B  fl  I  -M  I  jmm. ��������� m.*."���������.' EST - - B������f    ,-. "63-���������'���������-mar *bbv '-'Mtf'-.r-  The C.P.R. has just advised that eomtiaene-  ing early in September every available car is  to be used for the grain haul.  This will mean that all shipments of Coal  will be stopped for at least three months.  To be sure of a Coal supply order now.  We are booking orders for the well-known  GALT Coal, and can look after all your requirements if orders are placed by Sept. 1st.  ORDER TODAY and avoid disappointment.    Oar first carload is now in. ^  oCREATH  *   -BT  rvice���������-  is always in demand, while every  advance in s ervi ce leads to���������' still  furtiier demands. Successful business  men realize this, and they know  through what earnest efiorts results  are obtained.  This Bank never ceases to improve its  servtce.  162  INI PERL^JL   BANK  OF CLAJVAElA.  CRESTON BRANCH        -        : C. W. ALLEN, Manager^  Branches at Ivennere, Cranbrook and Fernie  ssoawi^-mtiMmmiiwuBJuum  muKWwmaLuuie!>jmiJmi>wj!. mmm  Thrift  spending  less  than  consists   in  ypu earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve *?und $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J, Forbes, Manager  BBS  UKNo&uUmrANY,LtOi  i  - i -ii -   H���������   i i-ji  ���������-���������   i--.i   j . -11....��������� r- r-iii-i .irii.r-i.rm in_n   ..n_ in    t   ..in ..iriuin , M -|, ��������� , - ii-iin.-wni.. _;     Ji . y;iC. ' 1   Lf "���������::.'���������.I1   ._.    '.. -l! V  1 '        [*   >     '" " - ' ' ' ���������"���������  |TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock JBrand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER    .  Govern men t'ftmdecl, highest quality.  FRESH rid CURED FISH  all variotlroR,  Choicest BEEJh, PORK. MUTTON, VEAL. LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Jncroahob vrk production anrt nrouneoH better poultry.    Buy the he������t,  sa THE    RfeVTSW,    CBESTOK,   B.    <X  Cleanse The Pores  With Cuticura Soap    ^5 '"  *%*i    4T* ^-iT^-t, *-s**l ja������v Z*\m*+  free from pimples, redness or roughness. Clogging and irritation of the  pores, the usual cause of pimples, may  be prevented by making Cuticura Soap  your every-day toilet soap, assisted by  Cuticura Ointment when required.  Baople E������eh Tut by Hall. Address Canadian Depot:  -'StcnbooM. ltd., Montreal." Price, Sobi> 25e. Ointment  25 and 50c. Talcum 25e,  Cuticura Shaving Stick 25c.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY iOLI  Increasing: alarm is being expressed  over the unemployment situation in  Great Britain, with 1,300,000 . men  out of work.  Two new brands of whisky, approved by the    Ontario    Liquor    Control  mission No.  2," and bear the seal of  tiie board's  approval on  the bottles  Canadian "National Railways' Tour  To Great Britain and  Denmark, 1928  sword on high, summoning his foi  lowers. Those of us -who climbed  tEie inside spiral stairway of 246 steps  were amply recompensed. The inner  chambers are noted among other  things for a wonderful echo and in  one' of them, the Hell of Heroes, lies  the double-edged sword of Wallace,  4 feet 4 inches long in the blade which  narrCws from 2 % inches to 1 inch.  Tiie leather xnounisd hilt is 3.2 inches long and has a two inch pommel.  For six centuries Wallace's sword  lay in Dumbarton Castle, being transferred to the Monument by Hugh R.  Wallace, of Glencairn Castle, his lineal descendent.  Snow still falling, we arrived in  Perth, the pretty, ancient city by the  Tay. Perth is not a big city but its  charm is instant. Moreover its fame  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  -       AUGUST 26  PA17IL. AT PH1L.IPPI  | as  a livestock centre  is world wide.  Golden Text: "Rejoice in the J^'ord  always: again I will say, Rejoice."���������  Phillippians 4.4.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah L*5.G-13.  (Continued.)  We were now in the home of the  Clydesdales, and a call by Mr. Weir,  from Newcastle, in the morning had  brought a pressing    invitation    from  Explanations, and Comments  ,  The Second Christian Convert In  Phiiippi, verses . 16-1S.���������Paul was  greatly disturbed at Phiiippi by a fortune-telling maid who kept following  him and Silas and crying. "These men  are servants of the Most Higti God,  who proclaim-unto'you the way of  salvation." Professor Ramsa3r thinks  that the slave girl's mind had become  distorted and diseased by her belief  in her supernatural possession, but  was all the more acute in certain perceptions and intuitions, and that she  had become alive to the normal influence  which  the  intense   faith  of the  Farmers' Marketing Tour  For niany years It fcas ten ^ most  important centre in Britain for the  selling by public auction of ped'gree  Shorthorn and Aberdeen-Angus cattle and our arrival coincided with the  biggest sale of the year.  Following lunch and a warm welcome by Lord Provost Dempster, we  were soon watching with critical eyes,  the judging and street parade of cattle, noting with admiration the high  , ���������   ,r   m n average   of   quality   prior   to   taking  Board, have been pxit on the market; Messrs.  A. & N. Templeton, of San-! our -������*iJiCoS   ������ext  dav  in   the   auction  by the commission. The varieties are! cly Kuowe, near Kelso, to visit them.! r0omT  styled "Commission No. l." and Com- j J^is, .^������ok. * s������������i0n.<������ J���������* ,P*r,!y '2 Accommodation in Perth was so  .    -       --        -     _ t see the great horse "Benefactor" and} taxed   by   the  sale   that   nearly  halt  some of his progeny .as well  as the j our party had to spend the night in  Border L.eieestei nock ol Messrs. ��������� Dundee, an opportunity of seeing the  Dr.  Paul,  chief     chemical    analyst i Templeton and here we had our first | jute   City   which   was   appreciated.  for  the  Surete   Generate    the   French! Last������    ������f    ^������*L1S?    ^sPlta *?���������    T*le I      ^^^ *n Perth we had the pleasure  for tbe  Sutete  Generate,   the  jrenui, brotlvers with their sisters ancl moth-   0f hearing Mr.    Lovat    Fraser,    the  Scotland   Yard,  is   reported   to   have   or   entertained   us   royally   to   a   de-   greatest livestock auctioneer in Great   ��������� . ���������,_,  detected toxic matter in the viscera of. lightfuL   test  and   the   "wee   drappie" j Britain:   Mr.  Fraser frequently  sells   would see  in her no longer*a bond  Captain Alfred  Loewenstein,  Belgian ���������'was. Rot  missing-  Ours was a  great j pedigree stock at    50    animals    per j servant of the men who had domin-  fin9n���������ipr    ..-hose  death  recent lv  Kas?nv!lep  because   the  afternoon was j hour for  several hours at a stretch,   ion over her, but a sister beloved  in  financier,   whose  death   itxentrj   ������aS| lovely and from the h|g������a  gTOund  at j He did nofc belie hig f for animal   the LorcL���������  surrounded with mvstery. ~ "  Countless tests and experiments, covering a period of  over thirty yearsg prove that  aluminum is the only completely satisfactory material  in -whschy tb pack *eas Red  Hose,, tea as put up\ only in  aluminum, and m '^money-  back'* guarantee ^ sees "with  every package* 3.-37  Was Eminent Western Counsel  The girl followed Paul and Silas  for many days, and her reiterated  chant drew a crowd of curiosity seekers. Paul was "sore troubled," and  at length he turned to her, and in the  name of Jesus Christ bade the spirit  leave her, and she became wholly  normal. Nothing further is told about  this girl whose story arouses our  sympathy. One writer expresses hirs  belief that "She -would partake of the  generous help of Lydia and of the other Christian women * at Phiiippi, who  Q^ ������,.���������������...,     T.-_   ���������oci.iv.jj     j.vuvn������  tne eye can  Four  men held   up  the   First   Na-j twenty  to thirty miles  in  every  di-  ,���������..*,.        ���������*., -r> 1        * rection over the    beautiful    Scottish  tional Bank o������ Buxton, N.D., and es-, countryside.  Our  visit over, we  con-  caped   with   between   S3.500 and  $4,- j turned.our journey to Edinburgh en-  500.    They made their getaway in a! livefiing the night  with old familiar  dark   blue Buick   sedan heading east j songs.  out of Buxton, which    is    about    S5 i     The   "main body"    had    gone    on,  j passing through    Dalkeith    at   dusk,  j awakening  many  memories  for   one  Baron Von Huenefeld. owner of the' of the members of our party,      Mr.  trans-Atlantic moncolane.  the Brem-! James    Walker,     representing       the  . . .    ~    4..      Vr, ���������,,    tr������������������-ui I Canadian Bank of Commerce, Toron-  en, which Captain    Hermann    Koehl j to   wbo ^ born    -n    ^    ^leasant  and  Col.  James  Fitsmaurice   piloted j Scottish town.   Evening found  us  in,  across the Atlantic, will make a pres-   Edinburgh,    comfortably    established  in the North British Hotel, overlooking  the famous  Princes  Street.  From Melrose we had sent a chal-  miles north of Fargo.  ent of the disabled plane to the projected municipal museum of New  York.  Investigation     of     the  power requirements of the city of Sas  lenge to meet the best curling rink  immediate' in Scotland, the aspiring rink being  '< our friends from Deloraine, Mani-  _, j toba. but unfortunately a game could  katoon is to be made by a commit-jnot be secured owing to its being  tee of the Saskatchewan Government,; Saturday.  with a view to working out a plan' Our first engagement was to visit  under which a start can be made in! the Clydesdale Stud at Portobello, of  tue production ana sa.e of po������r un-; ������, ���������������t P"*,**���������** *%������*������������  der central control. j Again"     and     "Brunstane      Phyllis,"  Owing to inadequate steamship ac- i both of which, along with a number  commodation. it will be impossible toj ?������ fi^ co^    were     t���������������    f������r   our  ,.,....-,,.! benefit.     To    our    astonishment    all  transport to Canada full quota of 10,- ��������� these animalS)    including    the    great  000 unemployed which were to work j stallion, were put through their paces  in the Western harvest fields, accord- j by Mr.Parks' twin daughters, girls of  ing  to  J.  Bruce Walker,  director o*j seventeen   whose    competent    horse-  0 .       ..... -       ^       n      manship delighted us all, as drJ **-*���������  European immigration    for   Canada.   modest*.   Mrf Park is  no beli  alter animal was so.d during the half  day, that was available to us. The lesson of the sale, so far as we Canadian farmers were concerned, was  the excellent quality of stock that  was sold at distinctly reasonable  prices. *  The sensation of the sale was the  fetching of 3,500 guineas by Captain JcSm MacGillivray's Supreme  Champion, "Calrossie Double Event  which was bought by Mr. James  Fidey, the well-known exporter to the  Argentine.  (To Be Continued.)  Louis Tracy Is Dead  Well     Known    Author    Of    Popular  Stories Passes Away At His  Home In Kent  Louis Tracy, author of many novels and detective stories, died recent-  Dissect Brain Of Lenin  Bolshevists Analyzing the Gray Matter Of Brain Of Apostle Of  Communism  A Toronto Mail and Empire special from Paris says:  "The brain of the late Nicol Lenin,  the Bolshevik dictator, has been cut  up into 31,000 slices and particles.  For two and a half years the entire  scientific staff of the Lenin Institute,  at Moscow, under the direction of the  famous German savant, Professor  Otto Vogt, has been busy with the  task of dissecting, analyzing and preserving the gray matter of the apostle of Comrnunistn.  "In the case of the body of the dead  leader  a  secret  method  of  embalm-  C. C. McCaul, K.C., Prominent ������aw-  ,-yer, Dies At His Home In  Edmonton  Long prominent as one of Western  Canada's most brilliant lawyers and  a pioneer of forty-five years* standing, C. C. McCaul, K.C., aged 70, died  at his home in Edmonton, recently,  after a lingering illness.  Legal and business circles were  shocked upon learning of the death  Oi n\& Giiiixiciit counsel, one who had  taken a leading part in some of the  most important cases heard in the  Dominion. Known and held in high  regard in the prairie .. provinces, in  British Columbia and in the far away  Yukon, where lie was one of the  hardy pioneers_3vIio went through the  gold rush, C. C. McCaul had a wide  circle of friends and acquaintances.  From 1883 to 1388, Mr. McCaul  practiced law at Fort Macleod and  then he removed to Lethbridge,  where he established a law partnership with F. W. H. Haultain, who  had opened a law office in Macleod in  1884, and la.ter became chief justice  of the Northwest Territories.  Minard's Liniment for Blistered Feet.  tion of the mummy for several cen-  turis."  He states that possibly not more than  S.500 would be taken to Canada from  all sources.  did their  ever  in  "fancy"   Cydesdales,   but   prefers   to  breed  for  scale  and  power,   and we  listened with respect to his "views as  I lie expounded    his    breeding    princi-  i -pies.  Its Quality Sells It.���������The fact that, M:r. park took us into his home,  so many thousands of intelligent peo-. "Brunstane House." Here Mrs. Park  pie continue to use Dr. Thomas', and ner daughters entertained us to  Eclectric Oil speaks volumes for its high tea in the room where the final  healing efficiency. Ever since it was committee meeting was said to have  ilrst introduced it has grown steadily j i3een iieid when the Union of Scot-  in public favor, owing entirely to its ]and and England wus decided in  manifold usefulness in relieving* and j707# Thc r00m is eight-sided and  healing sickness. As a specific for conta'.ns a 14th century fireplace,  cuts, burns, scalds, and various in- But ail eyes were turned to the great  flammatory pains its record is be- sideboard on whicli were two Caw-  yond reproach. I dor Cups, both won in the same year  ��������� by  sire    and    daughter���������"Brunstane  The   total   number   of   radio   fans   Again" and "Brunstane Phyllis."  ly at his  home near Ashford,   Kent.  He  was born in  1863,  and  educated! tag-was evolved  that is  now recog-  privately in Yorkshire-   and    France.   nized to insure the perfec^ preserva-  In early life he varied his journalistic  career with travels.  He was attached to the headquarters staff of the British war mission  in the United States in 1917. In 1921  he collected a large sum for the  restoration of Westminster Abbey.  Goes To Experimental Farm  Davidson,   Of   Saskatchewan  Ponnli  * -*-J_-* Jf* ** mmm *>  Take Up Homestead Lands  In  All mothers can put away anxiety  regarding their suffering children  when they have Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator to give relief.  Its effects are sure and lasting.  throughout the world is stated to bo  ninety millions.  Newsprint   Production  Newsprint paper has formed over  80 per cent, of the total production of  Canadian paper-mills since 1917. In  1926 it was 83.4 per cent.  Minard's  aid.  Liniment���������������   reliable    lirst  Demand   Has   Been   Very   Brisk  Northern Alberta  Demand for homestead land in the  northern part of Alberta continues  very brisk, judging from the records  at Grand Prairie and Peace River. At  this former point 289 entries were  reported during the month of June,  making a total of 732 for the three  months period ending June 30th, and  at Peace River 4.00 entres in June,  making up a total of 1,040 for the  three months.  I*.       Vjr.  T7m,.   KS .4 * ^  ^ fit t^J:     _  ment  Announcement is made of the appointment of J. G. Davidson, B.S.A.  (Saskatchewan University), M.S. A.  (McGill University), to the position  of assistant superintendent of the Dominion Experimental Farm at Indian  Head, filling the vacancy created  with the advancement of G. D. Matthews to the superintendency at the  Scott farm.  Mr. Davidson comes.from Kelving-  tbn, Sask., where he farms when not  engaged in his university studies. He  is a married man and will move his  family there shortly.  "What  are  father?"  "There are no  boy."  diplomatic     relations,  such    people,    my  ay oe  Mnjbnt  A bank" failure may not upset the  depositor, but it will cause him to  lose his   balance.  Nearly 0,000,000 bicycle  riders are  in the British Isles this season.  The "military pace'  two  feet six inches.  is reckoned at  HE DIDN'T THINK  wJr   H  4������3P B������t I���������   8   E* ow   W  COULD BE -RELIEVED  Mr. John Melling, Fen ner, Alta.,  writ oh:���������"I mil a returned soldier,  untl when 1 came home from oversons  J tiiilTort'il greatly with ilyscntery. Tlio  doctor said it was chronic and did not  think it could ho relieved. !l<rweverf  h(* doctored me for quite a while, but  did me no good, One day the druggist  aj*kf-d  ni<-  ir   1   iind ever 1ri������d  ���������. ���������������!_ ww I i*������ ImS  'A j  ymm.\m9  f,Ori his rfconiwiciiduttan X bought  *. boitlr- nnd aftor 1 hnd tiiken it got  f,ouu* n-licf, ?������������ I got two more, and  lkuv������'    never   hud   Om   dy������<-iilcry   rtince  Put. ii'f. only by The T. iiilbur-a Co.,  Limited, Toronto, 0������t.  VV.  %'.  II.  A trip to the famous Forth Bridge,  reminding us, ao much of our own  Quebec Bridge, completed our first  day in Edinburgh.  Leaving for Stirling at 8 a.m. en  route for Perth, we were treated to  a taste of Highland weather, for snow  : began to fall by the time we reached  Stirling    Castle,      This       forbidding  i stronghold, perched high on a dominating rock overlooking the plain  be-  ! neath, is interesting at any time, but  i Keen through a Scottish mist and falling snow, it was doubly fascinating,  notwithstanding that we were robbed  of tho view of the field of Bannock-  burn. Taken and retaken, this grey  building, culm enough today, has  withstood many sieges. Within its  walls wero horn James 1.1, IV. and V.,  of Scotland, and here were crowncu  James V��������� Mary and James VI., of  Scotland, afterwards First of England.  Wo  Wiillvcd  the   COUi'lta.  aiid   ll'Od  tl������C  battlements. Wc examined with somu  wonder the window of thc Douglas  Room, where tho rebellious lOarl was  .stabbed to death by James II., in  1152. We loft with the infhienco of  those j-iierccly stirring times still upon us, to view in front of the castle  Iho noble statue of Robert thc Bruce,  wherr������, his voice thrilling with pride,  a Hmn.ll hoy with hi*-* r Is tor to������!d un of  Scotland's "glorious days, excelling In  Ihtw the guide to the (Jostle Itself.  Next we came to tlio wonderful  Wallace Monument, a grout granite  tow6r, four square, 220 feet In hcig'it  and standing h20 feet above <he Jovcl  of the Forth. In n niche on the west  corner stands a bronze statue of  Wallace, measuring 10 feet from  hefl   to helmet,  to the    tip    of    tho  nvv.ll.i    2i    ft-t'.i,   *iin\       i|{ih..ii       ill*       it'l.L  1 above*   lhe  doorway���������a  noble   figure.  "Man  wanted   for  gardening, also  to  take   charge  of   a  cow   who can  sing in the choir and b]ow    the organ."  After it is too late a man thinks  of a lot of bright things he might  have said.  ' !���������  ���������  ��������� -- - -.. ��������� -- - --                 -          -       -      -     RESCUES TRANS-ATLANTIC FIA'ISRS  Buffeted about by waves in their fragile seaplane in mid-Atlantic, Capt.  Frank T. Courtney, jfi. B. Ilowner,'of Montreal, uou oZ a former DomJidou-  widc financier, hlc financial backer, Frod Price, mechanic, and E. W. Gllmour,  of Glasgow, wireless operator were succored by tlio Atlantic Transport liner  Mlnncwuska a few daya ago. Capt. Courtney and the other three wero attempting a flight from tho Azores to Newfoundland, wljen their mnchlno  fell in flames Into tho sea. By the aid of their small radio set tho Mlnnewaaka  found them after she left her course to go ta their aid. Thc Mlnnewaaka  reached New York on August G with tho rescued llicrs. Photograph shows  tbo Minm-wnHku nnd liwl toft, Cn.pt. Courtney; Inset rljyht. K. B. riosmer.���������  Photos by White Star Una.  Childfen Co  for It  Castoria is a comfort when Baby is  fretful. No sooner taken than the Kt-  1i> ono 1s at ease. Tf restless, a fow  drops soon bring conLeiittncni. No  harm done, for Castorla Is a baby  remedy, meant for babies. Perfectly  snfc to give the youngest infant; you  have the doctors* word for that! It is  a vegetable product and you eou!d uho  it every day. But it's in an emergency  that Castoria means most. Some night  when constipation must be relieved���������  or colic pi 1 Ins���������or other suffering.  Never be without it; some mothers  keep an extra bottle, unopened, to  mako sure there will always be Cad-  Loriu In the house. It Is effective for  older children, too; read tho hoolc  that comes with It.  _ W*V������^^tf% S^fwf^������W^ THE   EEBEW,  XZBESXQK   B.   C������  A  law's F&oei  If you. cannot nurse  baby use Eagle  Brand* since 1857  tlie leading infant  food������pure,easily digested; sa������e.  ���������\      L.IB  The Borden Co.  l.imitei**. montreal  for your copies  ������78  Ol  li  II  ���������  D  I  ZE  PAINTED  _ _ _" wm,S'Y$ *~^  n iun,.^    BY ���������  NELLIE   L   McCLUNO  Ccayrfght,  Canada, 1925  .-���������������������������ar���������       messs  30  ti  D  n  ii  said the guard, putting* away his  flashlight, but not lowering his.rifle,  y Pretending to search his pockets,  Artb.jir.f- moved a-little, then like a  tiger - he. snrarie* on tbe e-uard. s-rasn-  ing him around -ytliemeek., ?Iyyf,yy -  'Til hold him, iaelc*^ h^shouted.  "Roof     H-1      .r.-ii.'������n      ������������>���������<->������������      t������~~������.     ......  oCn iuuuu rexuge- iju me trees On  the other bank. There was a queer  singing in his head, something droning like a swarm, of bees. Then came  a sudden pain in his shoulder like a  knife thrust, and looking down, he  saw the blood running off his fingers.  ? But he must see -what happened.:  He crawled to the edge off the trees  and looked back. Three guaras were  standing together, talking excitedly.  He could see nothing of Arthur, hut  the smoke of rifles still hung around  l!:is "lllars of the brides. He* crawled  back into the  trees  and lay on the  ,ucuni������r     icavcij,     ovMMUig      u&c     a.     Cunu.  He.was free*  he was safe*: but the  loss of his friend* was heavy on his  -.heart;-?:'y'-'r. -  ^CHAPTER XXXI.  CHAPTER XXX.���������Continued  "Here are Helmi's letters," at  length said Warner; "they belong to  you how. They will tell you everything. If we both get over I will  take them back, after, you have read  them. I think if I had had a wife like  Helmi I would not have doubted her.  I don't think I would. However I am  not saying that to hurt you���������no one  knows what fee would do.     .Anyway  X  ixm gjo.li  A Jiicu y\j\j.r jsCa,   -m.xi.ui y trua.  wife is well and so is little Lili.  "And so you see you must get  through. I may, but you must, and  if you do you will tell Helmi. Come  on���������our chance is just as good now  as it ever -will be."  Jack took his hand and pressed it.  "Arthur, I can't tell you what I. want  tp say���������you have been a better friend  to Helmi than I- have."  The bridge was a fine iron one,  with "heavily studded pillars. Every  second light -was burning. The road  leading to-it was not'much travelled,  'preach, their feet made a strange  echoing sound. They had left their  f>lue overcoats open, showing the gray  German smocks. Jack knew -what he  .was to say in German if accosted,  but their hope was.; that no one was  on the bridge. Every step brought  them nearer and the llglits ahead of  them on the Holland side twinkled  like the lights at home,  Jach's heart was in a strange turmoil over -what he had heard. . . .  On, on���������they were half-way over  now ... steps echoing*, echoing ...  no sound^but the gentle murmuring**,  from the other side, gentle sounds  .... dogs barking .... cow-bells  , . . . they must hurry . . \. '.. on,  on ...   . ten feet froin the end now!  Suddenly from behind the last pillar stepped out a German guard, who  thrust a flashlight in tneir faces,  blinding them with its sudden gleam.  At the end of his rifle a bayonet  gleamed in the light.  "Haiti" he cried.  "Why do you halt us ? We are  honoat men," said    Arthur quietly.  "Give me your    passports,    then,"  WOMAN SO  SICK COULD  JOT WORK  Helped by Taking Lydia E. Pink-  BiailiV V egetable Conlpoiiikti  Grui.nland, Snsk.���������f'I am glad that  I heard ot that good Lydia E. Pink-  "��������� ���������'-'������������������ Mwa������ham'a medicine and  I will not bo without it attain. I was  so sick that I could  not work at all and  could not B'-vv on  the machine. My  aunt told mo of  Lydia E. Pink-  ham'a Votrotabio  Compoundwidnow  t am tcllinK all of  my frienda how  jrood It ia and I will  answer all letters 1 Ret from women."  -j-Mkh. Mary Schultibs, Gralnland,,  w.   n.   it,   mt  ,jx wag; a notnignt m juonaon m tne  early spring. T&e lights shone  ghostly blue through their painted  globes, and across the starless night  search-lights stretdhed their spectral  iingers.^crossing, passing, converging,  crossing again. Through the streets,  in spite of the sombre' gloom and the^  dangers of the night, an endless  stream of people drifted, making a  brave show of unconcern. The theatres were crowded, the dance halls  echoed with rythmic feet, and tinkled with laughter; and although grief,  fear, and a sense of loss walked with  every soul in London, ��������� the sound ojl  their ominous footfalls were drowned by: laughter and singing, true to  the brave old~British tradition.  At Victoria Station the V.A.D.'s  were assembled with their waiting  stretchers, for a hospital train was*  ccnflTng in. There were the usual  noises of a great station���������hooting of  sirens, blowing of - horns, calling of  railway officials-r-all the sounds multiplied by the vaulted station roof.  There "was the usual variegated and  cosmopolitan crowd, though the dominant note was tbe khaki of the thick-!  set,' c&lm-fkc'ed Englishman;- here'the  slim Canadian, independent-and alert,  actually looking for some one, and  not ashamed of appearing .anxious;  there the blue-uniformed French  officer, darting through the crowd  like a gorgeous bluebird.   ���������  They are removing men on stretchers now, and the, V.A.D/s are- busy.  Very skilfully they manage too roll  the bedcases Ho the stretchers and  carry them to the. waiting ambulances  ������������������pallid faces, all of them, some  bandaged, 'but most of them smiling  bravely, too, and glad to be home.  There is one V.A.D*. looking very  slim, in her blue serge uniform who  works feverishly. She is returning  with an empty when she meets the  walking cases coming out of their  coach, some on crutches, some being  helped by companions, arms in slings,  bandaged faces, but all on their feet.  She stops with a cry of gladness.  "Jack, oh, Jack!" she cries, as a  young man with his arm in a sling  is passing "Jack���������it's Eva���������don't ybu  | know me ?"  She threw her arms around him.  "It's my only brother���������my only  brother," she says to her companions,  who wait for her. "Jack, are you a  hospital case, or can you come witn  me? I have a flat, I can put you up.  All right, wait for me inside on the  first bench���������I'll be through 5n half  on hour."  Jack sat on the bench inside  watching the crowds endlessly milling jaround him. He was surprised to  moot his sister here when he believed  her to be safe in Winnipeg. He wondered what had brought her to London���������Eva, thc luxury-loving, indolent  Eva. It was strange to see her In  plain uniform, carrying stretchers.  But there was a high look on lier face  that transformed her, Sho looked  more like the E!va he had known long  ago.  Eva came for him at last and led  him to thc rear of tho great station,  where pntll'O'PP! rynvp. wore ymrlt^d, nn'l  put him into one which seemed very  small and low.  "We pay a license according to  wheel base, you know,",8he laughed;  "ancl anyway, a car is a car, no matter how small it la. Oh, Jack, it's  good to see you, and I have a bed  ready for yoti. I've Icept loto of tho  boyw���������I've been here six monihu,"  12t������ brought him  to    her,   flint    hi  Maida Vale, and switched on a light,  revealed a luxurious living--rot>m, all  in black and silver.  "Do^you like it, Jack?" she asked  with evident pride. "I wdrK all day  in misery and horrors so I have to  have; beauty  at  night.  _c������.    ia^gc    fcM������.Cjr\.     i/tiiiicb    uivau,     wiu������  round black cushions occupied one  side of the room, the rug was black  with a faint silver border���������the fireplace black and white tiles*, > and on  the mantel were silver candlesticks  and a silver wrought image of the  Madonna. On the black lacquered table stood a silver basket with American Beauty roses.....  A slim maid appeared with conee  and sandwiches.  "We'll have a real meal later,  Jack," said his sister. "And now tell  me where you -have been."  "First,"   said  Jack,   "tell  me  how  ���������"rfsii V������?>ri-n<������r������Qf*! to COIS1S OVSr 1"  Eva laughed. "You will wonder,  I know, but I couldn't stand it after  the old crowd broke up���������and I guess  I missed Humphrey, too, though I  won't admit it, because wejhad a row  before he left, and he said things to  me I shall never forget. But anyway, everyone was knitting and making bandages, and I couldn't get into  it. So I rented the house and I can  Iiv easily here on the money. I really like  the work I am doing,  and I  ���������lis;.-.Aroma is  Perfectly  psOeiicious  T������_. _T ������   ������������������.  srtMzsmsA S'JS  s Tins  Would Solve Anastasia Puzzle  Has-  Woted   Historian.   Helleveg   He  Solution Of Controversy  ;T*������*>       E"j-mo������.j?       f\ wr������.'er!>-        C3   T wrino.  ������������������,*-44.. jut.v.<������.������.ti j^.. v. *������������3iji.9 to..*., vice-  president of Georgetown University  and a noted historian, believes he has  in his possssion a iAoeumental solution to the Grand Duchess Anastasia  controversy.  Whether it will uphold the -woman  now in the United States, under tbe  protection of "William B. Leeds, Jr.,  and known as Madame Tchaikovsky,  as a true daughter of the late Czar  Nicholas of Russia, or brand her as  e neaps  an imposter, Dr. Walsh will not spec-  love the boys���������they are so brave. I-huiate.  bring them home with me sometimes  and write their letters and listen to  their stories. I have one little extra  room���������and really, Jack, I never was  so* happy in my life. Now tell me your  story."  Jack told her of his capture, imprisonment, escape, his friend Arthur  "Warner and his sacrifice.  Eva's eyes were filled -with teat's as  she listened. "Oh, Jack, wasn't he  brave? But why did he do it���������why  did he love you so?"       /  "It was not for me���������it was his  love for my -wife!"  "Why, Jack, I didn't know you  were married. Now begin at the beginning. Wait, do you want to go to.  bed first ? You look pretty white. I  mustn't let you tire yourself. You see  I am a pretty good nurse now, and I  know how to take care of people."  "No, I am fine���������" said Jack: "my  shoulder is nearly well again. I have  had two months in the tabospitai with  it, and I want to tell you all about  it",   , ������������������.'��������� ' -  Jack began with his meeting with  Helmi at Eagle Mines; their marriage by the magistrate; the magistrate's objections, and his showing of  the newspaper report.  (To Be Continued.)  He- is certain -the mass of documents and records which he recently  brougbt to this country from Europe,  will settle; at least in his own mind  ���������whether or not the Grand Duchess  escaped the massacre of the Imperial Russian family 10 years ago.  /For the past seven years, the Jesuit priest has been conducting,a historian's investigation into, the facts  surrounding the deaths off Czar Nicholas and his immediate family. His  studies have tarried him to Russia,  Belgium, France, Austria, Switzerland, England and ItaJy.  "But-let us, who are of the day, be  sober,  putting on ?j?        ' * ~ . \  faith and love; and for an helmet, the  hope of salvation."���������1 Thessalonians  v._8.    ..  I wake this naorn, and all ray life  Is freshly    mine to live;  The future with sweet promise rife.  And crowns of joy to" give.  N^w words to speak, new thoughts to  hear,  New love to give and take;  Perchance new burdens I may bear  For love's own sweetest sake.  Every day that is born into the  world conies ^like a burst of music,  and rings itself ail the day through;  and thou shalt make of it a dance,  a dirge, or a life march as thou Wilt.  ���������Thomas Carlyle.  Teeth and Health  Issuefi      By     The     Canadtnrv      r>s������tal  ;   Hygiene    Council    and    TMiliHshed  "By   The   Saskatchewan   liental  Sarcttey  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  ���������irn-i f it-w c atopc?  Wool Grading Centre For Vancouver  Plans are reported to be on foot  among sheep 'raisers to establish in  Vancouver a wool grading centre  similar to that functioning in Trenton, Ontario, where at present most  of,, the wool business of Canada is  conducted. An authority states this  would probably have the reaujit of increasing the returns to the producer  from 25 to 50 per cent.  ^=  =if  THE INCISORS  You are very particular to keep  these eight front teeth, (four upper  ahd four lower), white and sound,- so"  their function, then to you, would  seem largely esthetical.  But they have another use from  -which they take their name���������that is  ���������-to incise; or cut.  In your child you have seen them  erupt with three distinct tips or tubercles, -which by and by have worn  down to leave a straight cutting  edge.  This notching is a purely normal  development, being due to the ca-ci-  fication of the enamel covering from  three separate centres. Now, you  have ���������noticed too, with perhaps no  little concern, that upon eruption, the  two uppers front teeth (central incisors) seemed quite out of proportion  to the size of the face, giving them  an ungainly appearance."  But you must rmember this���������that  while the face will grow larger, the  teeth will not increase in size���������so Nature has planned with foresight as  you might have guessed, "  Now try this; consult, a mirror,  and note the shape of your face. To  which -of the three types does it incline, tapering, oval or square? Then  study. t-tye form of your upper cen-  trhl incisor���������imagine it inverted, and  observe that it conforms to the shape  of your face. Nature is very attentive  to details, ever striving for harmony.  Remember then, that you must give  redoubled zeal to the care of these  incisors, which are not merely useful,  but arc also an asset to your appearance, if rightly cared tor.  At the fifrst sign of illness during  the liot weather give the   little  one  Baby's Own Tablets or    in    a    few  Hours he may be beyond aid.     These  Tablets will.prevent    summer    complaint   iff   given   occasionally   to   the  well- child, aad will promptly relieve  these troubles, if they come on suddenly.      Baby'3  Own Tablets should  always be kept in every home where  there are young children.       There Ss :  no other  medicine as  good   and  the ~  mother has tbe guarantee  that they  are absolutely safe.      They are sold  by all druggists or will be mailed on  receipt of price, 25 cents per box, by  The    Dr.    Williams'    Medicine    Co.,  brockville.    Oh t.    A     little    booklet  "Care of the Baby    in    Health    apd  Sickness," will be sent   free    to    any  mother on request.  fHow Fa^t a Bee Flies  Ah experiment was once made to  see how fast a bee can fly. The hive  was attached to the roof off a train,  which attained a speed off 30 miles, an  Jiour beffore the bee was left behind.  FIRESTONE  WICK   TEST  '���������'Mf-"'-'  THERE is nothing that has ever  taken Aspirin's place as an antidote  ���������for  pain.   It  is   safe,  or   physicianB  WOIlitiu t   USC   11,   ttfiU   CuuuM.sc   aid   uau  by others. Sure, or several million  users would have turned to something  else. But get the real Aspirin (at any  drugstore) with Bayer on tlie box,  and thc word genuine printed in red:  The Columbia Ice Field  Now  jUplr'n  ti tha trad* ������n������rk  j..:rt|..������������,.���������     ���������J������;;~*r     ������-t*n.1*f r.������������������!-f> T**,������!'.1*J     ft     ****!  :^irVnirtr4~Ui*t AaVlrln',wi>iittj| lujftr mmm-  fftoliira, to nuura Cba Dub1l������ hmmI fmltat'oo*.  t.h* Sf'aMat* fin h* ������U������apj������i -witla Mini* ���������"������������>���������������  tiroa*" trida mmU.  Included In ISxtcnnlon Made To  Jasper National Piirlc,  The extension of 080 square miles  made to Jasper National Parle, Alberta, in 1927, brought the Columbus  icefield within national park boun-  ciarieH. 't'tus giant iceneia, one hundred and twenty-ftve miles in extent,  which is the mother of more than a  score of glaciers, is surrounded by a  galaxy of giant peaks wnd represents  tho very climax of the scenic and nl-  pine features of the Rock left.'  Ot-tnuiul For IrrltfsiUi'U l-uml  \Kvidence of the demand for irrigated land In Southern Alberta in the  jfact that the Canada Land and Irri*  gallon Company find It ncccauary to  open up another unit of the Vauxlmll  project to meet the demand, a step it  was not planned to take until 3li>S0.  The jar at left ia filled with  Gum-Dipping   solution.      The  other jar, is empty at first.  One  end   of   tlie   wick���������made    of  cords used in Firestone tires���������  is placed   in the  solution,  the  other in the empty jar.    Solution penetrates entire length of  the   cord   wick   showing   that  Gum-Dipping     saturates     the  cords. *  This exclusive Firestone process insulates every fibre with  ruhber. reduces internal friction  ������        ��������� -���������> 1 -      .. t.    ���������_^.n..~  Olltl    H*ViO*������    UIUUr>n������u'    *s������     h>'m.m u)  miles. Firestone tires cost no  more than ordinary tires. Your  local Firestone Dealer will g-lad-  , ly  serve   you,   and   save  you  money.  yimtsrcMNnft tire t. rubber co.  OH CANADA LIMITUD  Hlamllton, Ontofia  Most Milts Per Dollar  s  ^llntu(I"H   l.lunlni������-ul'  remtnly.  -H������e     ITii'lvRrHnl  Build* tho Only  amHJlHS*M tf* Hwili-^M^B^MBjyj      J*!, AttVQbJtmtlt&tW  mmmtmmiMmt^Mm0Mt)iMm0mm0ii0i*ir!t$  mmmm  I rtm������t*v#iJJMt**ttt#" ���������i^rt^M***"*'.*':'*' -������������*������>  Wi������cg������g^jfX+afcMis  ssssssssssssBiCss^  aaffi53������ii*85afl!g^^  ���������������^������^>������>^jw>it*������ q..ayi ��������� *������t w<fww*  i  THE  CBESTOK  REVIEW  I>"M*������s*.a   -at-rori   PAi������aA-rfta 1  Mrs. Hopwood and daughter, H<������Sen,  are visitors with Nelson friehds this  week.  Chas. Cotterill and Harry Miller are  motor visitors at Spokane this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Benson of Kimberley  were visiting here last -week, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Gaskill.  The Provincial law demands, good brakes..  Could yours  pass inspection 1 Let us inspect them and paste a  sticker on yotir windshield, or give you a Certificate  of Inspection.  We use   Genuine   Raybestos   Brake  Lining  exclusively, and our charge is in accordance with  the Raybestos Fiat Kate Chart, which is  displayed in our shop.  For SAJLB���������Good saddle pony. $15.  B. Sinclair? Saaith,\Vest Oi-eston.  BiWtfH--'On August 10th, to Mr. and  Mrs. George Merrlson. a daughter.  Miss Lydn Jc hpfcon was a weekend  visitor with friends at Baynes Lake.  _Lost j YeSSoiv Persian cat  ottered -for-^seturn"-- of   same.  nGugi'rs.   ,  Miss i������. Parker of Cranbrook it- a  guest this week of her sister, Mrs. V.  H. Hiid.  Fob Sale���������Ford lifcht delivery, in  pood running order. Price right. W;  Morrow. Oreston. ?  Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly returned on  Sunday from a few days visit with  friends in Nelson.  ponald Young and Bob Crawford  got away by auto on Tuehday for  Southern Alberta, where they will  remain for the fiat-vest and threshing  seasons.  For Sale���������-Work horse, weighs  about 1700; milch cow, giving 12-quarts  daily; also 1& Leghorn hens, one year  old. Carl Sta-df, (Arrow Creek), Erickson P.O.  mmssm  s  s  f.  !  I  it  ���������1  KAPELS ALL-CANADIAN  SHOWSr Limited  ������*A, macs   Jl3j������������ i fc-s i    a. *%.**��������� hqv Ajxt.������kw  of  9 ������U  et *tr.nd\w\  Bargains in Used Cars  One 1927 Chevrolet Touring.. $555.00  One 1925 Chevrolet Touring   400.00  V^IXC*   Xt7������U   V^ax*d V I KJlKfit    \^\J%&������Mi  OKA f������A  The above ears are in first-class condition in accordance  with the General Motors Used Car Policy.  The Kootenay Oarage  r  i  B  e  151  f*3^  rnrn^S ������&** *^ ^BaWai  ~������  Items below Come and See  Us; Our Prices are Right  Any kind of Blacksmith and Carriage Repair Woi-k.  Plow and Implement Machine Repair Work. Tire  Set-ting.    Loggers' Supplies.    .  In stock we are carrying a full line of Plumbing  Supplies. Pipes, Fitting's, Taps, Valves, Range  Boilers, Baths, Sinks, Wash Basins, etc., etc.  In Tinsmithing we have a large stock of Sheet  Metal Black and Galvanized. Roof Jac^s, Eave-  troughs, etc.  Sn Hardwood ������������������������������������ have in stock Wagon Rinasi, Cant-  hoak Hadles, Doubletrees, Singletrees, Axe Handles  etc.    All work done by real tradesmen.  S. STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith       Plumbing     Tlnsmiih       Ox? Acetylene Welding  OZ. Oil  Cups and Saucers  v��������� *C������     Wflats  sell you  a  ���������        M| .__ m |H| mm m  UU|J  fftittl  anti  oauuGB  for  while they last.  Crip* jpa mm. esgas jm^ ia m  UD* ^%T i iTBra  S^Mjuu'Vr I tJ P Tal  COMPANY,   LTD.  store stafr, is holidaying with  friends  in Spokane this week.  Piog Fok. Sale���������Yon rig plR*. ready  Au������ust_ SO, $5 s*aeh. R. Stewart,  (Alice Siding). Oteaion.  Miss Edith Crawford, who has heen  at Nelson for the past six weeks, re-  turn&d on Thursday. last.  Pigs For 8A^ifi^-ir������aincj pigs, good  ������������t������ck. ready end of August, $5. A. G.  Cox (Alice Siding), Oreston.  It. B. Staples, and son. Allan, of  Keiowna, were O'-eston visiioi-8 a few  days at the end oi the w*-ek.  Mrs. Croy. of Kelson is renewing  Oreston acquaintances at present, arid  is n guest of Mrs. John Spratt.  Wanted���������r?an handle No. 1 alfalfa  Kay fiom Creston. district. State  quantity.    Dominion Dairy, Nelson.  Eggs have taken another nickel  advance in price, and are now bringing the poult rynaan 40/:ents  a  dozen.  Osborne B* 11 of Kellogg. Idaho, i& a  visitor with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. A. Bell, making  the trip  ty auto,  Nctrsing ��������� Undergraduate nurse,  hospital experience and . reference.  Miss Harvey, care Mrt-. Hills, Oresion.  Mr. Chandler of Wetas-kiwin, Alta.,  arrived this week on a visit with his  son. Dick, cashier, at the Imperial  Bank.  For Sale���������Secondhand Singer sewing machine, treadle..   Also one wash  ing  machine.     Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.  Bos 87. Oreston.  The August meeting of Orestoji  W.C.T.U. will he held in Trinity  United.Church on Tuesday afternoon,  28th, at 3 o'clock.  Chas. Murrell is in charge of a party |  of about fifteen Boy Scouts who are in  camp  this   week   along the Kootenay  at West-Creston.  Honet For Sale���������Extracted honey  of excellent quality at 16 cents pound  in your own containers. Andrew  Sinclair, Camp Lister.  The fall fair directors acknowledge  with thanks a donation~of $5 from  Wynndel Women's Institute to help  with the 1928 prize list.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers and Miss  Betty" left on Sunday .'for .a. weeks'  auto vacation, intending to s?o as far  as Banff and Lsitke Louise.  Ollie Christie of the Consolidated  store staff, Kimberley. ia spending his  holidays at Creston, with his parents,  .Mr. and Jfivs. Herb. Christie.  Fred and Harry Smith, who have  been working nn their property at  Fruitvale for the past month, arrived  home, at the end of the week.  Buy genuine Singer sewing inaclfine  oil and needlen, One seconhand nmch-  ine for sale. New machines on easy  terms.    Bert Bnffey, Creston.  Mis. Jackson reminds of her display  and sale of fall millinery at the store  next the Imperial Bank on Friday and  Saturday, Aug. 31 and Sept. 1.  For ExcHANG-M���������Ford touring car  in good shape in exchange for young  Jersey cow fresh or coming fresh soon.  Apply P.O. Box 512, Km>lo, B.C.  Tho books at tho Premier-Garage  for August 18 show a cash entry of  $880; accounting for the sale of a 1028  Tudor Ford sedan to Matt. York,  Mrs. Dan McDonald, who has been  holidaying with hor parent**. Mr. and  Mvfl. Ly tie, at Crawford Buy. for tho  p.-ttst month, arrived hnniM on'Saturday.  Misa Joy co Moore, a 1028 graduate  of tho provincial normal school, Vic������  fcorhi, hnu been engaged to teach the  school at Went Creston tho coming  term.  Giant   Parker  Merry-Go-Rotmdf  v SEE THE  mWm&sasteB* BewSB fish or������ 0Gi*9������9Mi&  anrl other wonders of the deep.  Yh������*������������B������aa$������ Sm@s������g������ M&x iil*mian  Swords pierce hox���������j^lrls inside.  AK^rtlH,���������the Smallest Canadian  30 in. hifth, weight 100 lbs,, age 28, is the Show's Clown.  Automatic Shooting Gallery  '/Tkifi a^t    KJ������^_^x ���������*  A.  JL aXrUB231,  HUW      VT UUU-wl  Woman  *.rJt.jr*.s~rr-*.i.VM. a-z  Country Store. EnglisSi Derby������  Six Gats on the WalL  Clowns.   Illusions.   Free Acts _  Dancers. Fire Eaters I  This Show does not carry any riff-ra-ff.    It is clean;  Of hij?h reputation.      Can |?ive best of refereneea  I  FOR THE  *'Tfil|iC"i:r!li(flfi^f^^^  m  We have on our shelves everything you will  require to eclipse even the renowned products  mother used to make in Chili Sauce, ������tetchu|>;  ' Pickles, etc. Our Spices are the best to be had  and you make no mistake in using Crosse &  Black well Vinegar.  Our stock is still well assorted in KERR-  MASON and PERFECT SEAL SEALERS  with a full line of Rings, Caps, etc.  PICKING BAGS, NAILING HAMMERS; and all the  other supplies to expedite apple harvest work  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  GRESTQH  Two Stores  ERI6KSQH  School District Meeting  Notice Ir hereby ^Ivon that a special  moot inpc of tho rn tepayi������ra of Orcrstoti  Sfshtol District... will bo ht������ld at tho  Suhonl limine, 'Cr������Ml.nn. FRIDAY,  AUGUST ������lut., 1028. nt 7.������0 p.m.  BnainoBH: To uShuuhm and. If doomed  ailvinahhi. lUithoklKO tho purchiu-o of  initMt son n 1 lnwd ff>r Hflhool j������r<-.nrt'l������, ���������������������������  well iih a now hoatinpt plant. By  oidor of Mk������ hnmYih CtKO. NTOKKIj,  Sooretaa-y.  r  I " UF |������Sk I HI III   I" L*\ r Wb  MRS. M. ������l. BENINBER. Proprietress  50c. LUNCH AND DINNER  SHORT ORDERS at all Hours  AFTERNOON TEA  PEND O'REILEE ICE CREAM  SHELLYS BREAD  Sunday Chicken Dinner, 75c  Five to Seven p. m.  1

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