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Creston Review Sep 5, 1919

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 wy-Ar-y  TV!- ���������-:,...���������������������������-.    -':  xtr'-'j':   '"''  ZZ$ZZ'ZZyZZ.  "CrA/Jr:  fe\--.-----.  uic "-'���������������������������-���������  !:���������'  ' *  15  1:  Zv  rjr-'~   -   S  rr  ������W\  Vol. XI.  CBESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1919  Ho. 30  h  v v  Fall Fair Gilding  Fund Gals $120  Creston Women's Institute have  rounded up all the bills'rin ooriiiect-  k������n with their lawn party at Mrs.  Geo. Cartwright's on Wednesday  night last, and when the total of  these expense items are deducted  rvoni ths ini-slss fpom all sources.  the ladies have $120, which has  heen turned over to the treasurer  of the Agricultural   Association.  The balance sheet below will be  of interest. The gate receipts of almost $28 would indicate that nearly 300 people were present, and  that the children were not absent  is indicated in the sale of 400 icecreams conea The financial statement follows:  iis&Eiiir-i-ii  Admissions $27 40  Chicken raffle  ___ 15 25  Duck raffle _.... 21 50  Dance .   ... 13 25  Tea  _ ��������� 37 60  Ice ci*eRro...���������������  24 35  Ice cream cones .. 20 00  Canyon ������ity orchestra is in the ofgnpr.  Norman Strong has just purchased a  new violin and bis nightly practices  demonstrate the fact that he will very  shortly be able assistant to Guy Brow-  eii.  Quite a number from here are hay-  ! making at Creston. and report the  crop of this feed excellent, due its. a  large measure to the stringent rules  that have been enforced regarding  pasturage. "       .       y  The Company started a second truck  on the log haul ibis week. The new  conveyance is a K* lly 5-ten truck, and  by working it and the  Duplex   night  fvAOyiSlfi x ICtiiF������SS  About Sept* 22  log***  and day euGUKu   iogs  ai-e   named   to  lrfl>s***p ���������ttpra  *������V?*r|jr   X'w^Tr  i5!l  raHHiH'*   pfco*,rr"i1*������7=  Ernest Ennerson has gone to Creston. where he is second assistant at the  C.P.R. depot,'handling the telegram  delivtri-y end of the *vork   at  present.  Huscroft school this term will be in  charge of Miss Olstad of Trail, who arrived cs Sunday,to take charge.  Start Greenhouse  $359.35  KXPEN8E -  Ice cream  $ 26 00  Cones .      4 20  loe  ~  65  Meat        7 00  Printi****-*** __.���������,      1 59  Paid Agricultural Assn. 120 00   ****  i/iimig fcu������ aaterilOOu  $159.35  %jll*zT*3 "Sir Si po  If everything goes through as  per schedule it now seems certain  that the Peekiii theatre, Creston's  first moving picture house, will be  open for business about Sept. 22nd.  This is tne information Manager  Floyd .Rodgers gives "but after his  return on Thursday last from Spokane, when he purchased the' picture machine and electric power and  lighting equipment'last week, and  aiso arranged for the coming of an  expert to install the outfit immediately it arrives-r-which is expected j part of the week  for  Regina,   Sask.,  4**^.    *.r\    mm 4"    4"I*nrfx   ������rfc*r������W'*. ^V-F  wc   xi*?  t������v   viio. -oiiu:.-ui  School re-opened on Tuesday morning with Miss Jeanne Palmer again in  charge, and an attendance of 22 pupils- -  From present appearances the number  attending this term will be fully equal  to last year.  Miss Melva Cartwright  returned to  Ol*anhT*Of������!������ Qn Mo*nr"AU'    thn.    ������**>--*��������������������� t-ho  -T . . .1 ^ -.���������  , ���������. -  ~- jxr...      ~-.xr  public   school   teaching staff in   that  city.  F. J. Klingensmith, who is in charge  of the McLaren Lumber Co. sawmill  at Blairmore, Alta, was a week-end  visitor at the ranch   here.  Billy Long got back on Monday from  Calgary, Aita., where he had been at-  attehding a Western Canada College  old boys re-union, as well as seeing the  stampede.  Miss Ruby, Palmer  left  the .latter  &������7.S.������7    S     F9U1     mT&mlT  Shaping up Right  ���������#* Wm ���������������**���������.    \vr *-t%~T  *~*M.B\m*       -m VUnei  ~*~r^Tmiri~y.w'v.r-*  **** *��������� **-*��������� ���������> **-*���������* *~~cy  ikrViTk-f-    .e*    f*������*-������r\rk*f4irf ir*  a number of races for   the   young  sters, in whieh the prised were won  by th-Q-foUow^^.v... :���������.:?../ -..a..-..  Girls under seven years���������-Lyda.  Chvistie-and Eyelyn Blair.'    ,  Girls under ten���������Mollie Kemp and  Eva Christie.  Boys under ten���������Fred Christie,  Charlie Cotter!!!. Clarence   Staples.  G.rls potato race���������Molly Kemp,  Ruth Porte***, Louise Romano.  Boys three-legged race���������Ivan Staples and Canute Anderson 1st. Ralph  M wan son and Dean rearce 2nd; Raiph  Christie and Aubrey Kemp.  (T*1nnai(lA"n-iiar t\hc,   xttxy-sr Kiiott     nanti.  ��������� -..-.^x..  ���������0    J.-~ .   xr.J,        ���������~���������J -rxr~���������-  on of the year the net profit on the  affair is indeed creditable, and with  such a fine showing most people  will be at a loss to know why the  Institute is looking for ideas to  make money. If they can accomplish this for the fall fair, surely  with the same   co* operation   from  In equipping the Peekin   Messrs.  Rodgers & Foreman   have   spared  no expetse in   getting   the  best of  Ths picture machine is  3   the Motograph  DeLuxe.   That it is the best on the  market is indicated in the fact that  houses are discarding   other makes  in order t������ replace them- with the  ]^oto'T!'a*r,,h. Ths Peekin machine is  electrically operated, and its  capacity is 2000 feet of film,   thus obviating   many     vinnecessary    waits  while films are being changed.     It  will be operated  by   a   Fairbanks-  Morse 6 h.p. throttlegqverened engine which is guaranteed   to   give  rxX^ixA���������    nk.^A.    rx.xA     lirxXxX nKJ -.-������AT^  aupTouji   |/vr t������ ������   atrtiu ttf^uxv    (oiipu sua ���������can  pictures perfectly a distance "of 150  Everything is shaping   up   well  for the 1919 fall fair of the Creston  Valley   Agricultural    Association, .  which will be   held on   Saturdajy,.  Sept. 27th, with the entries due to"  close a week earlier.  The new main building is now almost ready for the roof and will be '-*  i?i   good   time   for   this  available  PTP-.������������P4 PM>    .P4  ' #P*4^.^V..  JT P3C04P.    C.   QUPJ VP  T*.    All     JT47T7 47���������it-074.47.77+0.    ~~xrx  *.XA   XXAX   VJfQfJCtX vtxt^Jtt ~a   VIIO  sort of enthusiasm that spells out  success for an exhibition is already  manifest, particularly in the cattle  and poultry classes,   while   tbe de-  The sale this week of the Fred  Little two acre town ranch to F.  H. Mayled of Calgary Alta., has all  the remarks of being one of the  most important sales of Valley  property that have been made lately. For severaLryeari-"* citizens have  been wondering why some one has  not embarked in the greenhouse  business here which, in addition to ���������  supplying tjie   sseast-uy .ueu"a?u*. s.ori.    m,      u   A    -s-x    ���������  j ��������� i_ i.  -"-Ax*    -..-���������-.       ,..,-,   , *    The old Aud*.tonum,v .which has  plants tor sprirgpi^ntiKg, cpiald al  J.1 *���������11    C~.~   A:~r.r.Xrx^rx  DtSVJ    tlAitt   JL4*^r������A.    UllP.prl'P'IO  p7<\P.      .^        rt.P4^P.l.PP^  iLjx    xii  alauit.������p  function for Institute benefit the  finanoial returns will be even more  creditable.  (&Z2������3ZStx7~-)~72 m-vi&fif  School resumed operations on Tuhb.  day morning with an attendance ������f 40  n.m.ta     llrlniffU      !������������  ������11    tUr.      U..:!^!.. ���������  ���������*������������  -_, ������-.������--������ ��������� T ��������� 1    ~��������� m md mm ~-di    t^jx mm SJma*>��������� t\At *L������ ��������� _l *-.������ % | ��������� M|       *������   ll|  accommodate at present, and we hear  at least four or Ave had to be refused  admission on account of a shortage of  r.ioni. Minn Crawford ih the neiw teacher, and is making her home with Mr.  and  Mrs.   Strong.  Rev. D. Scott of New Denver--iion-  eiuoit'd Hi'thouiHt Hi'i-yico iiuie ������������n Sunday afternnon-y-the first church wi*  have had hi ahnout four montliH. Rev.  Mr. Hamilton, the now pastor. Is expected to inaugurate church regularly,  commencing this Sunday nftornoon.  F. W. Speaker, who has bcnn at Ja-  fifniy f<������������- sov������ral months, has moved  bucl: to take hifi old job a.*i yard foreman at the mill. He is takinu" out a  shooting license, and the deer and  h-inr in t he-He parta hndbent. takei cover  ,pp-p  tlo ������p. i* .i *t.t* r,vvr* H* 4 \)tt%.....* 9,.f\7v.  r,c,v*.  4\VV  \%,XVl\l),oi. xmr~iy.ionlu-.vf-. ci*.tupl'-..'-d  thc work of putting the new floor in  tho ucliool ba:iciiii.nt, but the material  not being available the re-flooring of  the uchoolroom will have to wait, a fow  WtltllkH.      OP-,411.      p>'.|������>1^      P^Mlk|>ii>U'4i      I/UpV  painting or the iitiiuiiiig   oiti   Ai-aiuiay,  and hai! made, mich a (rood iob of it  (bill be lias Ix-t-ri  bii-ed   Ui t*.*pjiUit tlu*  ���������   ,.,��������� ,4,  r< p*p .t   Y""     f" "cb-ti ������������������������������������".  Tie* ui'eleii-i (vy a  ���������.M..:.-t- -Mid h:-.ix.x-.  so produce a supply of early vegetables forv an already extensive  market at points' both east and  west.  This is the particular industry  that Mr. Mayled proposes to launch  into, and as he has had almost  eighteen years experience in this  line botlVin Canada as well as the  Old Country, his success would  seem assured, particularly as he  has ample capital to carry on in ihe  modest way he has plans laid at  present.  Talking the matter over with  The Review on Wednesday, just  prior his departure for Calgary to  brin" Mre. Mayled and the family  here to reside, he informed that for  the present he will put up two  ���������"j-reenuGiises which will cover a total area of 1000 feet, arrangements  having already been made for the  glass and other equipment. In these  quarters he will rjroduce cabbage,  cauliflower, pepper and tomato  plants for sale to Valley crowera.  while under canvass covering an  area two lengths of the orohard he  will go in for the real early lettuce,  radialics and other vegetables.  Mr. Mayled's experience covers  three years with the Bunyards of  Kent, England, one of the larojest  of English fruit growers, along  with three years in the market  gardons near London, and six years  <-* 1 ,. . . *      "-.'-.     x.  .. .-.  r-    1  . y  o ���������**.      iMrni^r-lp'* r*i������������ *n * ���������* ff" ������������������*  -I-.**-*    k~-'      ���������"������������������ ***-������  ***->M.pw-������     fit*-"*   -~*-~\~- ~>.i V/Wfc"  ford. In Canada ho has almost six  ycars experience with florists and  gardners at Mooro Jaw, Mndioine  Hat and   Calgary.  Ho will tackle beekeeping and  poultry on the aide at* it wore, and  will introduce the single comb Buff  Leghornti, among bin importationii  in this lineboiug Heveral pri/e-win-  niughirdnat   Alberta fairn.  M ������*v    A/i ������������ Pir'lf>./tl    l������p������.<p       ������-p,Pr.liP4fi^i, ci        tlLrlf-.tl  thf"' 175th 1?'itttilioi! "vhich v-'ivf* recruited at Medicine Hat, Alta., and  bin lUKlei-tukiiigM hero aro boing tin-  } i ��������� -   ���������      ������ i     * ,   *���������'.  '       ������������������������',���������,  ...iupU  PP..4.V,.    il.l.   I4i4.ll    iixi,liL.I.:.i til   y.r  ft, ������1<l;.P|.    T    .4 ...1     H���������l|)���������,���������������������������|      l"t, ...... |  i-j xj ~ 7.A t, *.j -      ^ m.m m it *.j~     *-^j ���������uuVp������vya**v>'*#p>>     -"-*   -> * - -     ���������   .  been re-named?' th������^ Peekin, is being  fitted up in keeping with the equipment secured. The interior will fie  lighted with six 100 candle power  lights which can be dimmed to  any light required. The operating  room is 6 x 8x 7 feet high, absolutely fireproof, being of three-inch  wood construction and asbestos and  24 gauge tin lined. Two additional  exits have been provided as well as  a pit for the orchestra, and a seating capacity for at least 200 is being provided.' -  While in Spokane Manager Rodgers made the initial ' booking Of  films, and has secured the well-  known Pathe as well ab the Universal, with some of the Charlie  Chaplin and a sprinkling of western stuff by such well known stars  as William Hart and others.  For a starter there will be three  shows a week, with a complete  change.of films each night, thus  giving three entirely different snows  weekly, with Saturday night a permanent fixture, but tiie other "two  as yet undecided. Popular prices of  admission will prevail, but these  must of necessity fluctuate according to tho quality of the films.  Already the theatre orchestra has  boon formed under tho leadership  of Mrs. Foreman, and on other  than show nights the musicians will  be available for other engagement.*-;  at Valley or outsido points. Floyd  Rodgers is business manager for  tho orehoatra atid in arranging to  keep thorn supplied'with the ncwc-it.  iuuuic iia fast at; it appcara.  tX7ri-a*no oV-to io ���������frea-jolii-Sii-tirw .4-l-t ic*.     ���������c-f/->>-. ���������������  '*r mm^-m v~0   tx-mm-^   ������vj*    %at^*j+0^~.-.mmjmj     -Jm*. ���������������������-���������������       Jt wc*'* ��������� .  Jos. Stinson, who is also employed  at Blairmore spent a few days this  week with his family   here-  Cranbrook Courier: "-Janet of Kootenay" hy Mrs. Bvah McKowan of tbis  city, has appeared at the bookstands  in the city. The novel is one of the  cleanest, and also one of the niost-*?n-  tertaining of recent fiction. The stoiy.  deals with life in the Kootenay Valley,*  and is a realistic picture of events in  the open, free and joy-of-living in the  famous vrlley. Mrs. McKowan is to be  congratulated on her literary prod net-  ion. The plot is intensely interesting to  Cranbrook people, many of the   char-  a4f*.4^*.e.a hoivKV txroll     IrtunPiS'rTt     thHiPski-icrlirp.iit'.  ���������xr~~x~    x-xr ��������� .f,     ..��������� _  -. ���������   the Kootenay country. The publication should be in every home in this section. It is replete with descriptive  matter nf this country and tells us the  prettiest story ever written of the interior of British Columbia. It is a xe-  ujiurkable achievement, a gem in the  "UteEaey world; which' will shine for a.  lo-iftjrum*ie~6 ~v~t~ie/ Ar :?j-  par.i/4p-up*"i*i vS buSv are   a ii__ ^   Mrs. McKinley of San Jose, Calif.,  who has been Mrs, Jones' guest at  Kuskanook for the past three months,  left far home on Friday, Mrs. Jones  accompanying her as far as Creston.  Creston caiiers haye not been muii-  out of late. Mayor Daly favored with  a call on Tuesday, while Mrs. Aspey  was there on Friday.  G. M. Loasby is a "Vancouver yisit* ������r  this weak, where he is attending the  Royal Northwest Mounted Police annual convention.  trol of the ladies are also getting a  full share of attention from prospective exhibitors.  The prize list and entry forms  will be available to-aaorrow. Prizes  will be awarded this year on con*-,  siderably more sections than a year  ago, practically all the classes being enlarged.  --;- The rains of the week will help  materially in improving the show  of fruit, as the wetness is not only  sizing up varieties, bnt is also giving the needed   color.  The directors are   anxious   that  the 1919 fair   should be   worthy of  Creston Valley, especially in   view  of the fact that a big delegation of  Nelson business  men   are   coming  ' down to look the Valley and   fiats  over, as well as to^sse the   fair, and  there is nothing like a  large   snd  firat-claiks display of.: onr----��������� produets  to convince visitors that'Cresioji is  the garden of the  Kootenays���������arid  in all lines of horticulture   and agriculture.  R. H. Ross, who has been a patient  at the hosnital at New Westminster  for almost three months, was here a  couple of days last week tin his way to  Cranbrook, where ho expects to go to  j work shortly.  Mrs. Grundy was hostess at an at  home on Friday night in honor of ber  gueKts, Mr. and Mrs. Heap of Lethbridge. Cards were the feature of^he  gathering, followed by refreshment's,  the guests all reporting n thoroughly  enjoyable evening.  At time of writing no teache rhan  arrived for Sirdar Bchool, bnt the seat  of learning will be in operation in n  few ilays. This year's trustee board is  C. M Loasby, W. D. Touhey, an.l R.  Dennes.  While nmkim-* a. i-oiinlitip- tluit, Inn)  failed to bold on the yard engine load  on Friday morning, Geo. Cam met  with a mishap that necessitated amputating the third and  fourth Hugeta  <���������������* .    v  i    *    ,     v n ������.;  til      (IIJp      iJ^Upi      I1.P.IIP.I,    .'.        4.LII   ...I      il.llll.',  tin* second finger badly jammed. The  yard engine was immediately requisitioned for the run to Creston, where  A. L. Matthews arriyed home from  Birchbank on Sunday, and will be  spending a coupie of weeks at the  ranch here.  Misses Margaret and Loui*-*-* Webster of Calgary and Can more, Alta..  who have been holidaying with their  parents here, left on Sunday to resume their positions in these towns.  is>^4smV*m4mr-X4r-mm  Morgan Long had another Pincher  Creek visitor last week in D. Langlan.  He is a tailor by trade and was looking Cicot^m over wfth a view to getting a few acres of propertv for a -sideline to a tailor shop which he might,  open in town.  Haying continues in full awing on  the flats. By now local ranchers have  at least half the-ir tonnage cut, bnt  Sunday's ruin hntt necesnitpated turning over all of it that had not been  stacked.  Mrs. Matthews continues to make  Very satisfactory progress and will  shortly he ni-ouud as well as ever.  They have leased their ranch to Gcu,  luarshaii aud wiii t-.beuliy umvi* to Nt-i-  son  to   reside.  Alice Siding seheiol opened em Tuesday with a Mr. McLean of Calgary in  eiwii'gc, niiti Kit opuuiiig 'uu-nuMiicf oi  about a do/.en   scholars.  Bihth���������-On August 28th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Frank V. Stapled, a daughter.  The litigar famine at prairie, point.),  ivhicih ih Tier'i>MHil.ji.t.ii)>i- luivluir o.' i'l'iije.i  in iimall e|nnntit,ie*n, keeps the express  shipping here away above normal. At  ipp.,4. I.,..     Ii'ull   IIV.'I'       '���������'IM'I       .p.W-lf .l.r,.,1   ,|    .li.prr  are heir.������ handled, with Tuesday   par-  lii.Jii.iil>    In...;.     ilu.   hi.iHviu^    i,.,jiiK  iitNt,  ov.*r   "too.  Dr. IIendev*'o������ did the . lu^lcnl v.o:!:.  aud at writing the patient is coming  along quite nicely.  VV.  li.  The pick of Wealthy apples -darted  the hitter part of the week. The* crop  of thi'M* in this i*,cctinn is fine thii> vein  and the fruit of good size, while* Sunday's rain was just what was re(>itii*-*i|  Criiuhrook   llernUI:    VV.   Ii.   Mori in | r��������� \t���������,.f ,(���������lf���������   ^,|nrit���������, ������������������  oi Sinliir anil Leouaetl iiuiion, relumed te> <l Iran brook lnvt wj-j-U from >������ 1<>ok  hike1. They walked frean Proctor U������  Trail, returning to Nelson through  Columbia fliirdenu, Salmo, etc, by  ''vi������al'. Northern track, vvalUEng i;i 'ill, ���������.*  about UK) mile-H. They say they ������-oj������>>- ' iiowit uet'ous etli-et l>e-ing on bis eyee,  ed every mile of  their walk, had good I which be in having tre-ated by  n    Spo-  PP'r..>l t.l.l- U I >IM*...|  J~||l      1-41.-1 l.'l   V .       il.l..       <M   '   K4.III'   M ���������   4   I.I II.I .        'ill.       llllr>ll.O>    Uri-.       Ilkll'  goeid grub, and came back feeling fln������>. | te������ the  [>i������*iiiutuii-   lurniug   on of   the  Ti������>'> .ii ^ 2 lm-.lut.^ ui'   tlu' \ I.-.... .1. .i xi i, , i'*r.. 4 .. ,...������������������. j..e:, ..   "*���������������_.    ��������� ���������'���������'������ ������ . ���������'    - ". 4 . ; i ..  ���������in auto trip to "-"inch.i. S'pi ings. ' : lux k.  I-Vi.-nds of At t Inn {'������������������iiel.y, who had  a close call from a serious aceieb-nt  while at work in  tbe   Trail   smelter a  ������������������ouple of   We*elc������ ii}.i:<i,    will be   f*hid t<>  ��������� i .. : :...-     .*-...,..    ..:...*.-      ������i...  ...     ...     ppr������..*,,^i;       .P|..al^        lljp.������,,,        I.U.1  tm!^,mm*j>s������  smimsmm  Pi*i_iii>iijig^  |. .|J(|.Wlfi.!U>|>��������� '|ll;i^.I^.WIW4PPI������wxWgT*.w.|M..PWr^l������J^M^1'' :i'^yw.l.lWi|...IPWIi^||l|rtrPr1IIWplltlpp'  W,IW'.illWU4W4llWB.||rP..4|..l)l'P.I4i!WV^I'"'*l'! REVIEW,     CttESTOtf,  YEAST CAKES  _ 4SX.Z  has   beei\  the  standard   yeast  jsaa  & ~ *% m* tX tm K)x  mdv~xx*j~\jt.'t-  1V1  over 50 years* a-nd it  is a well known fact  thz-t     bre*"*vd     made  wiih   Roya.1    Yea.st  possesses ~~ greater  amount of nourishment than   thai  made with aivy  other.  -Iiilii  which is necessary.to pay off the remainder of thc Dominion's war bills  and to enable the national government to carry on iiie business cf the  country in these still unsettled times.  It will probably be the last of these  war loans, because Canada cannot go  on borrowing" indefinitely. The time  is fast approaching when, not by wRy  ot loans  to  thc  Government, but  thc payment of taxes the people  Canada will have to meet all national  expenses,   as   well   as   provide  a   certain  amount annually   wherewith     to  reduce the national debt.  Canadians must fact that necessity,  SUMMER COMPLAINT  IS A SERIOUS  BOWEL TROUBLE  For Benefit Of Farmers  Very  few  people  escape  an  attack  of   Summer   Complaint.    It    may    be  slight,' or it may be severe, but nearly  everyone  is  liable   to  it.  in j     You. can't   tell,    when   it  seizes   on  0f , you, how it  may end.  Allow thc profuse diarrhoea, the  vomiting and purging to continue  for a day or two and you will become  weak and prostrated.  Just as soon as the bowels become  loosened up, get a bottle of Dr. Fowler's    Extract    of    Wild   Strawberry  and it is well that they should begin ��������� and    check    these    unnatural    move-  to prepare  for it now.   Canada as a ' ments,  and  thus  prevent  the   system  nation can only meet its obligations  to its own people and to the world  by becoming a nation - of producers  in a larger way than ever before attempted. The natural resources of  this country, vast and rich as they  arc known to be, but as yet largely  undeveloped, must be developed for  use. By their development alone can  ihe  necessary    wealth    be    produced  from becoming weakened,  Mrs. L. J. Alteen, wife of the well  known wholesale and retail Fish  Dealer, 44 Hill St., Amherst, N.S.,  writes:���������"I have four children, thc  oldest being eight ycars old. Every  summer they were troubled with  Summer Complaint. Doctors' prescriptions did not seem to help them  any. One day a friend asked me to  iise Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry. . I at once got a bottle,  and  to  Canada's Present  T__*L  iasK  With the Peace Treaty formally  approved by the parliaments of Great  Britain and Germany, and in process  of ratification in oilier countries;  with Canada's parliament about to  meet to signify its approval of the  Treaty and with thc Canadian army  officially declared demobilized, the  people of this Dominion are called  upon to sot themselves sternly to the  task of fully restoring their country  to a peace basis. In doing so they  are confronted with many problems  and burdens which are left to them  as a legacy of the Great War, and  these problems must be faced and  solved and these burdens carried  under entirely new social and industrial conditions which have been born  in the minds and spirits of men during the period of thc great upheaval  through which we. have passed.  Great as were the problems connected with thc vigorous and successful prosecution of lhe war, they pa*e  into insignificance when contrasted  with thc multitude of problems which  peace, under these new world conditions, force upon us. The lofty  patriotism and spirit of self-sacrifice  which animated the people- of Canada  during thc war must continue with  them in these even more difficult  days of peace it Canada is not now  to lose all that she so valiantly defended on the battle-fields of Europe.  It was comparatively easy to save  for Canada, .-acriiice for Canada,  serve Canada in tlie dark days of  war; it is going to b-.: infinitely harder  the   incentive    to  iri*4*  it  is j11st  as  our national wel-  ���������.-   .-'*".   then,���������even  ...        ... * v     r-       j     .     ������ i -   my  surprise  and   wonder,     I  which   will   enable  Canada   to     carry  soon saw a change in thcnii   T   now  on"  successfully and  prosper. (keep a bottle of it in the house all the  It is incumbent, therefore, on all! ^J J"d wil1 rccommend it to any  Canadians lo set themselves serious- ('"Dn'Fowlcr's" is 35c. a bottle,  ly to the task of ascertaining where {Get the original which has been put  and how they can best employ their "P for the past 74 years by The T.  abilities and energies in the work of  MHhurh  Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  I....J.,.,,        Or.    A-.r.       fas-iv..       in        th,-  Merchants*   Bank   Establishes   Rural  Service Department in Western  Provinces  As an evidence of thc forward  movement being taken by thc banks  in lending assistance to lhe farmers  may be cited the fact that the Merchants' Bank of Canada, has recently  established a Rural Service Department for the western provinces. One  of the efforts of this department will  be to assist specifically in alleviating  conditions due to  the feed shortage.  It is now announced that Mr.  James L. Clarke, formerly manager  of the bank's branches at Scdgewick,  Alta.. Oak Lake. Man,, and Grenfcll,  Sask.,    has been appointed    manager  i  !  to    do     i-O    UO*.  .   . i.  in  V !'*'."'.''.'    I-.    T'r'J'  ;ove  vitally   nc.*-: >.-  i ry  f.i.e   and    fat'  . re  U'ore   !���������.'���������(���������(���������*.*;.  ���������v.  With.   :.   r.:,:  on a  00"������  ������������������..-"���������..���������.   ���������.���������������������������!;  vr.A-vA'.:-   li.'..  i: i'. ,i'.  q ::������������������ .������������������    ..:: :*".;.  '     '     ���������.-  of Si.OtH'UJUU,-  intorest    and  li millions re-  < ',; -ions, with  ��������� I.'dilations     to  ../. the public.  ; nd ..revision  ���������'.takings  for   us.-  .-I.  . i-  !.<*  e;ii  Uulii-llOtl  mine and forest, in the fisheries and  in the factory, Canadians must display industry and energy. Taxes they  must pay, heavier than in tlie past.  and unless they produce something  which will add to their own and the  nation's wealth thev will be in no  position to pay. Canadian boys paid  for Canada's independence and well-  being with their life's blood during  the past five years; all other Canadians must pay for Canada's honor,  well-being and future prosperity and  greatness by the full use of brain  and brawn in the years of peace we  are now to enjoy.  As the Montreal Star said in a  recent editorial on "The Need of  Canada," Canadians must go forward with a new, a better, a larger  outlook. "Surely," says The Star,  "with the immense legacy of  that the war has bequeathed to us  we would be wise to put away  childish things, forget old quarrels  which belong to the political nursery  and. face with courage and dignity  the things that make for our peace,  our strength and our security. There  is no solution in the creed of destruction and no hope for men or  nations save in industry,- sanity, confidence and co-operation. Canada  needs People, Production and Development. If we would concentrate  upon these vital problems a multitude  of lesser problems would settle  themselves and we wouid begin to  prove ourselves worthy of the great  inheritance wc posses. There was  resource and dignity in Canada when  wc. achieved Confederation. So, too,  when we set all our energies to thc  Great War. A world in anguish and  i travail reveals too clearly that like  j unity, courage and devotion to vital  'tiling*; are needed to hold thc civili-  j zation .thai we thought was saved on  | tlie red fields of Europe. Let us not  j ri'!:iji*-(- into a slate of tribal warfare  ' and spend ourselves in the paltry  |. | p.'ivt-i/an quarrels and ignoble contro-  .1 | p-<T-i.'.s wliich till too many pages .of  i.i the. political history of Canada.  ;,.!'! 11:1*1 fainted unless 1 had believed  ,1 ; io s-'i'- the food iifss of the Lord in  tl;'*   land   of   llic   livinrr.' "  A few months ago it was necessary  to limit the use of gasoline because  some people were using more than  they auto.  ClIARh RARVS HFAITH  aiilmiiXm^ m Am  The summer months are the most  dangerous to children. The complaints of that season, which are  cholera infantum, colic, diarrhoea  and dysentry, come on so quickly  that often a little one is beyond aid  before the mother realizes he is ill.  The mother must be on her guard  to prevent these troubles, or if they  do come on suddenly to cure them.  No other medicine is of such aid to  mothers during hot weather as is  Baby's Own. Tablets. They regulate  the stomach and" bowels and are ab-  debt "soh'teiy safe. Sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,   Brockville.   Ont.  sanies ^mmn  ie  !  pv. W  in  ADOU lOUT-dBSl p  w~   ���������   ���������mr ���������.x ���������--������-.���������- dr....   I*  fa   ESS    S3 El".   UpJr.VUaS.bt_rUt.l-   |B  cura Soap your II  eveiy . day toilet gg  soap, assisted by 11  Cuticura Ointment II   .1   r-..x:^.���������-.  T"0,1. SB  cum, no**?' and then l|  as needed.and have j i_  in most cases .-a *  clear fresh complexion, a clean scalp  free from dandruff and irritation, good  hair, soft white hands and a wholesome  skin free from blemish, without resorting to tiresome, expensive "'"beauty"  fads? Cuticura costs little and doea  much. Sample each free by mail of  "Cuticura, Dept. N, Boston. U. S. A."  Sold by dealers throughout the world.  Cuiieora Talcsm PGw&f  Do not fail to test the fascinating frs-  grance of this exquisitely scented face*-,  baby, dusting and skin perfuming powder, delicate, delightf**". dbtinsu*. it  imparts to the person a charm inconx  parable and peculiar to itself.  zhh  Horses Versus elephant  Tests made tc determine thc respective pulling power of horses, men  and    elephants     showed    that    two  m 0        *     . m       jr fr dr. m ������  iiuibto .\ Td~������ xixli ������    Duuy       ������0 0m.~.xt.k ���������tap-*-*    -*���������.-������* v.**,  together pulled 3,750 pounds, or 350  pounds more than their combined  weight. One elephant weighing 12,-  000 pounds pulled 8,750 pounds, or  3,250 pounds less than its weight.  Fifty men, aggregating 7,500 pounds,  pulled 8,750 pounds, or just as iiiucli  as the single elephant, but, like the  horses, they pulled more than their  own weight. One hundred men puli-  ed twelve thousand pounds.  Our new coins don't look as though  they would buy as much as the old  ones did, and they won't.  No surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns if Hollo way's  Corn  Cure be used.  Nature is said to be infallible, yet  she gave the rooster a comb but no  hair.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Thc .man who sits down and waits  to be appreciated will find himself  amongst the uncalled-for baggage  after   thc   limited   express    has    gone  by.  for the western provinces with headquarters at Regina.  Mr. Clarke is well qualified for his  new position, having had expended  experience both as a banker and farmer. For many years hc conducted  the Lyledale Stock Farm at Scdgewick, where he acquired practical  knowledge of mixed farming. Mr.  Clarke will now devote his" time and  energies to the study of western conditions, and more particularly to  problems vital to the farmer and ran-^  cher. Farmers and stockmen may  feel free to consult with Mr. Clarke  either by letter or by a personal interview. His office is located at 1825  Scarth  Street,   Rcgina.  -  00:0"0..0~0���������0���������0r.0:O~0  it Works! Try It  Tells   how  <>aM-*lAf  to    loosen  mm*-.���������-*       ~������~K      14  a   sore,  r,4*������  Many a man who   toots    his    own  horn  imagines  he is  the  whole band.  A.DJV0RCE GRANTED  \\ ������������������   ..au'l  d'lJ.'.S    I if i!  binu 10   a  man  if   lie   growls.  who   leads  jrnf-0-a  ���������fl  ip  rA  ,-ix.     m.  w.   7-r  Not-like Flavor  OS'  \jrrap6-iMUtB iS CiiI-0 to  t h e   e o in b i rt a tion   ot  After man3' years of patient suffering you can lie divorced from corns  by applying Putnam's Corn Extractor, which acts in 24 hours without  pain. Refuse a substitute because  "j.'iiliiam's" is the. remedy that is safe  and painless, 25c. per bottle at all  dealers.  Many children die from the assaults of worms, and the first care  of mothers should hc to see that  their infants arc free from these  pcsls. A vermifuge that can bc depended on is Miller's Worm Powders.  Thcy will not only expel worms  from the system, but act as a health-  giving medicine and a remedy for  many of the ailments ihat beset infants, enfeebling them and endangering their lives.  ��������� ���������*W*������B        Wi ������������������       ^n^       wm      m.mmmm m.  out without pair.. |  Good news spreads rapidly and  druggists here are kept busy dispensing freezone, the ether discovery of a  Cincinnati man. which is said to loosen any corn so it lifts out with the  fingers.  Ask at any pharmacy for a quarter  ounce of freezone, which will cost  very little, but is said to be sufficient  to rid one's feet of every hard or soft  corn or callus.  You apply just a few drops on the  tender, aching corn and instantly the  soreness is relieved, and soon thc corn  is so shrivelled that it lifts out without pain. It is a sticky substance  which dries when applied and never  inflames or even irritates the adjoining tissue.  This  discovery  will  prevent  thous-  lockjaw  ands of deaths annually from  and     infection     heretofore     resulting  from    the  suicidal    habit of    cutting  corns.  Thcp-Kaiser is not likely to  recover  from his serious operation,    lie  his   expectations   removed.  had  With the exception of one or two  of the Balkan states, Russia is thc  most illiterate country in Europe,  ovcr 60 per cent, of thc inhabitants  being unable to read or write. Yet  the capital  has thc largest university  has a  frontage of nearly a quarter of  a mile.   1 .     r- .   ������-'.,   4.  W      S   i   Sxrr ������.)--.  X 7   -444^4 4    .* I  <*iii*u"   IA ,x A  \4JMJ--. *"  *  II  ley, developed hy twenty  lr% J*. 4 ������ **c.������    ho tr-. ������m <rv  11  1 ������  11  li  Grape  is I..  ^m,      Y M  N is is  M  tf   H    %tx \m fc. v*.  i  11  II  Money For Everybody  New Labor Programme  lias Unique  Scheme  London.���������The  latest  thing in     thc  labor programme  of  social  reform  is  \\: ovi.-piou   for  a   iiiiniinuui  income  for  every   man,   woman   and  child.  Under thc m hi.-nii-, which is fathered by Arthur Henderson, secretary  of the Labor party, and G. A. II.  (..oie, attached to thc research department, twenty per cent, of all incomes   would   be.   nationalized  at  the  source and paid in a pool which would  1   .    .    1   .    1   1.     1 .1 - -  ...      ,./..... . . .j . .    ,   , . xr x ,l\r ll .   XI   , ������.l IXJI.  a perniaii-'iit weekly income of  'A a week to everybody. Jn this  'I'l'tisors of lhc plan say, it  ���������'. '...-. 1.!_,��������� to Li.c the ppj.in-  try from the future payment of old-  age pension-*, but of most, If not all,  o.   the   n;.liv>i..il   .aid   pi Laic  ai'.cu-. ics  -        '"4     .II...IUII       Ol       I   .    ill.   1.  Many  a  man   who is  .i'olng   to   set  the  woild on fir., find-* that -someone  Ini    Midd-Ti'y    1 mm', cd    lli f.   he  li uu.  Relief for the Depressed. ��������� Physical and mental depression usually  havc their origin in a disordered  stale of the stomach and liver, as  when these"1 organs are elcrangcd in  their action the whole system is affected. Try Parniclee's Vegetable  in   the  world,  onc  building   of   which 1 I'M*"*-   Thcy  revive  the  digestive pro*  ! cesses, act beneficially on   the nerves  ; and  restore  tlie   spirits   as   no   other  j pills   will.     Thcy  are    cheap,     simple  and sure, and the effects arc lasting.  1   .  of  $J  way,  ;.   1.,  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  TS..L        ....        ���������_.. ! i: 1 ._ 1..1*. .*.r.  J-4L.L    vv p.   mp.   ..iv^iiiiuvj    llj   j-ip-lii; V-J    Lll.ll.  actions do not speak louder than  words at lhe meetings of a sewing  society.  Portugal to Get 21 German Shipa.  Lisbon, Porigual.���������It is announced  that twenty-one German ships now  in Lnglish ports will bc handed oyer  to Portugal.  thc  Every bean in the "Clark" can is  perfectly cooked and tbe Govern-  **Tie*s*it ^e-^esi-cl ^u^.^sintees absolute  purity.  With Tomato, Chili or Plain Sauce.  SOLD EVERYWHERE  W. CLARK, LIMITED,     -  on  w  ra  If.  VM'i  Kmmmmmstm- miut>0llimmtnam*mimmmmimumimmirm  Jl   a. iKKkWlf  *V*1MI  BI ���������  .M tt U ������. ** hbl.  **jwnat  gi fl A *f~"**r A   J23 ���������***"*' *_  p***-"*"7 __. u Et.   g"*^ !!______  kr^^      Wf       v^^l      ^F*-"****"***"i                      ���������l********" I"**,                    (*f      ^"**^      ^ pi^*"1.        Pi                        J"******'***"****l  '��������� 'ir'i---ir iir inn ii mtiirfl^^ r     i   --*���������-������������������--        ^ *  ~\mmm*m*.\m'mm-~mimm~~m~-mmimmBm^  IHG  **  Bfll'IBBwil  H������Um  ���������* iw-. tm- * ������*-m -t ���������>���������*��������������� f 1' * j.***"  ttij������liiM *il'*IW!ff|PPPf.P ���������  mrnrmmmTrm^i  Winnipeg.���������Tn an interview on the  price of' $1.80 set by Great Britain  for Canadian wheat, "VV. Sanford  Evans, who represented the millers  at recent conferences at Ottawa,  said: "The situation is quite simple.  This price of $1.80, mentioned in the  cable, lias, unquestionably, to my  mind, nothing to do with the price  at which thc British Government will  buy wheat, but the price at which  it will resell, in conformity with its  policy to  ensure  the niriepenny loaf.  "Great Britain absorbs the difference between the purchase price  and the price necessary to allow for  the turning out of the four-pound  loaf for ninepence. Canadian wheat,,  grading No. 1 northern, cannot be  made into bread for ninepence a loaf.  it cost Grcat~Britain  between  the price it had paid for wheat and  the price at which it had to be sold  to allow for the nincpenny loaf. It  had to charge prices for wheat which  were less than the purchase price.  "This $1.80 mentioned in the cable  is thc resale price. The cable, in  .my judgment, has nothing to do with  thc purchase price. The British government will purchase at whatever  price it can get the wheat, and then  sell at a resale price of $1.80 in England.  "It has been doing it before. It  has in the past spread the difference  ovcr wheat and flour. Now the cut  is all placed on the wheat. Thc government decided to subsidize the loaf  and placed it all on thc wheat, which  will  represent   the   nincpenny  loaf."  Harvesters Create  ���������"������������������- <-*-r  $235).000-000-   the   difFerence  Pillage Town, Fire Depot and Stone  Passenger Trains en Route  Riviere du Loup, Que.���������A trainload  of  young  men,     numbering  between  800 and 900, belonging to different  parts of the district, and who were  leaving for the "West to work oh the  farms during the harvest, created a  serious disturbance on the train, also  robbing and pillaging in this town,  one shop being relieved of $300. At  St. Andre dc Kiamouraska they set  fire to the station, which was got  under control before 'serious damage  occurred. Other offences were committed at other places along the road,  among them being thc stoning of  passenger trains. Detectives wrere finally placed aboard and thc train proceeded to its destination, no arrests  being made.  ��������� "Away  With  Erzberger'*  Berlin.���������Under   the   slogan    "Away  with Erzberger,'5 the National Liberals   staged  a   noisy  meeting   of  protest, in which the speakers  subjected-1  the Minister "of  Finance to a vicious  Reduction in "Working Time and an  Advance of $10 and $12 Are  Granted By Board  Montreal.���������Substantial increases in  wages are accorded the operators of  the G.P.R. telegraphs by an award  handed down by the Canadian railway war board, adjustment number  onc. An increase of $10 a month is  given to Morse operators, "all outside points," aud $12 a month to the  percentage groups of the percentage  offices. Included in thc latter are  Montreal, Ottawa, Winnipeg, Moose  Jaw,  Calgary and Vancouver.  The wages in these three percentage groups will now bc $133.25,  $129.60 and $122, with a minimum  over thc entire systcm of $100 a  month,, with the exception of city I  branch offices (send only) where thc  minimum will bc $75 a month, and  aiso at onc or two specified points.  An eight-hour day will be worked  in all outside large- centre offices, a  reduction of one hour. The increase  is to date back to June 1, and in  future thc cicrks are to be included  in  the wage- schedule.  In the present arrangement, however, the amount of wages of the  clerks was not decided, but will be  dealt  with  on   September  16.  "HlVC.fi  tKvi<r������o  eai  Price Realises  More, Producer to Get  the Benefit  Ottawa.���������Telegrams and communications received by the government,  as well as comments made by brokers and others interested in the  wheat trade, indicate that the government's action in fixing an , initial  price for wheat to be paid to the  farmers by the wheat control board  is still misunderstood 'in many quarters. It is* assumed by many apparently that the initial price of $2.15  announced by the government is a  fixed price and that no matter what  the price of wheat may be thc farmers will not receive more than that  figure. On behalf of the goA-ernment  it was pointed out to a representative of the Canadian Press, Limited,  that in thc case of the Canadian farmer, he gets what the market of thc   ..i.i   -_.:ii    ������������������    1.:..-  nuuu   win   give   iiuh.  rr  it.. :.������_    _r  J. 1    Dltr.   pnv-c    ui  1-4.,,.t .._.������  xl.1 iUCi 5*-*  Bolsheviki Cut Off From Base  London.���������Military authorities here  point out that thc occupation by General Denikine of the town of Chcr-  kasy, en the Dneipcr river, below  Kiev, cuts the last remaining line of  communication, of the Bolshevik  with Odessa.  Thc   evacuation   of   Chcrkasy     has  veroai grilling  from thc time he conducted the armistice negotiations down to the present enactment of radical measures of  taxation were ��������� made the subject of  attacks from thc floor rostrum. "Traitor," "Scoundrel," "Camouflaged Cor-  ruptionist," and similar epithets were  heard.    Some of the speakers deman-  \TiT~0.x:~.rr  Vienna  Paris.���������The Austrian delegation  told the supreme council that it  would be necessary for them to- take  the complete text of thc treaty to  Vienna and to. submit it to the assembly for approval before he delegates  can   sign  it.  j  j  it   0   -c*    *u��������� i ���������  r-i ..   ^ ,,r.  r.,7       This   suggestion      brought   cxprcs-  ded that  Erzberger bc strung  up  on-- . &&    .       ,     -��������� - , ,  ., .   .  .        . sions  of  surprise  from  members     of  the  nearest  lamp  post. , .,.,.. ,  .... .. ... ���������   tn*. council,  as it had    been    thouent  slz  tne  meeting  a  resolution     was ������".,."       .       ....,*"  1     x   i       i    .       i-   '    t?~ i ...���������_.������_.   ~���������    the Austrian delegation had full pow-  adopted     demanding   Erzberger s  re- &. . *'  ers.    The council is urging the   Aus-  tirement. .. . , &    ***  trians to    make    some arrangements  4. . ��������������� .. 1.  ^        ......X-.       ...I .t,n,,. Inlr-lnrv        * 4-  llj    aigii    lul:    iicaij     wimp^m.    iu.<p.njg    li  not yet  been confirmed, but it i  O        0 xr  garded   here  as   probable* that  Bolsheviki have left it.  thc  Strike in Miramichi Mills  Newcastle.   N.B.���������Practically  every  mill on  thc  Miramichi has been  tied  up  by  a   strike  among  the  workers.  Men  employed loading the  steamers i v,-cll into  September,  have struck for a nine-hour day and  65 cents per hour.  to   Vienna.  The signing of thc treaty, as a result of this unexpected development,  it  was  said, may be postponed  until  No Waste Space  t <>  m  '***���������   *f^?^**5r-i'V������-*-V"   "V  .*> ~ tf3,  * >  *"*& '  :&#>  3ttx  "mm  ?Z%\  .1. p      *4������  .   fl        v&vy*  * S*i ���������>  *V< J^^ r  \lr-~ jf<- '*������������������  V'JBf-.j���������. Tr*-.  vr ���������*-��������� si-"-**-,  is*  < TX <w   9  -~4.'& is **-*���������*������������������  A*uWZ fSJKi"  *--*    ,*y<**  ��������� * ���������$*&<*  4&*a \&~$r\  ZM SfrV- --  x ���������. x '    4    ,1441-IX  W*t������!~>!J-i*r-  Citizens Would Prosecute Prince  Berlin.-���������At a meeting of the citizens of Teltow, a suburb of Berlin,  there was a discussion of the conduct  of Prince Fricdcrich Leopold, cousin  of former Emperor William, who, un-  wheat should go to $2.30, $2!40 or  $2.50, the farmer will get the benefit.  On the other hand, in the United  States, where a price has been definitely fixed, the farmer will simply  get thc fixed price.  The object of the government, it  was further explained, was not to  limit to afiy price or estimate the  price that the farmer should obtain  but rather to make sure that hc  I should speedily sell his crop and that  I he should receive the highest possible  safe initial payment upon the crop.  Thc government through the Canadian wheat board undertakes to sell  the surplus crop, not at a fixed price,  but at thc best world price available,  and to turn Duck to the farmer *rcc  from all speculative and profiteering  charges the balance of the price received for his grain over and above  the initial payment of $2.15.  It was further pointed out that the  United States price was fixed before  he war was ovcr, on thc assumption  that thc world conflict would continue. Had that not been done it is  not regarded as probable that the  United States would havc made a  fixed price, but as it is, the United  States farmer gets the fixed price  and no more.  Washington. ��������� Attorney-General  Palmer said there was cv5dcu.ee that  the g-ovcrnment campaign io reduce  the cost of living already iva:* bearing fruit. A prominent vegetable  packer of Maryland wrote Mr. Palmer that prices in many lines were  beginning to ease Off, as it became  evident the department of justice  meant business in announcing that  criminal prosecutions against hoarders and profiteers would be instituted  where the laws were violated.  The attorney-general and Judge  Ames, his assistant, drew distinctions which they said the public  should recognize between hoarded  food and stored food.    The former is  ixr,.A 17..X rxt di  ���������xr. ~i-r.X TM r-r ~ ��������� r. I . . ..  iip-ivj     Out.     ...I      wii^        .iiaiiv\.i     x.i     givaiv,.  quantities than required for th-e  owners' business for the purpose of  forcing  up  the   market.  The latter is surplus, being husbanded from the harvest to the lean  season.  Reports to the attorney-general  from state food administrators indicated that fair price boards rapidly  were being set up in many states and  were proceeding to get pledges  from  ���������������.        .      ._���������.... . .  o&aiers to auicie oy nie j/nces promulgated for thc guidance of the public.  The department of justice announce Liat c������cven cases u3u uccn  brought under the Food Control act  for seizure of food in Ccjumbus, Ga.,  St. Louis, Detroit, Chattanooga and  Kansas  lik  .ount   Hohenzollern,     remained  -CUV*. ~f^ -. i.rjyviftvx^yqxiyvx'rnmr.w  ���������Ax54>-*--;(* S.S P ���������  Vrix   I  there instead of leaving thc country.  It was alleged that hc had engaged  in illicit trading on a large scale and  had hoarded large quantities of food.  Local authorities recently searched  his castle, confiscating great supplies  of food, which were distributed  among hospitals, but when they attempted to bring action against the  prince thcy were told from authoritative quarters that he was immune,  being a member of the  royal  family.  Why   Shoes   Are   High  Bostoiii      Mass.���������Enquiry  into   the  high   cost   of   shoes   by   the   Suffolk  coun  .      . ,       ,       .   ��������� ,,    . i grants  vcarlv;   surely  wc  ty  grand     jury  developed     that | ������ -_  ,    ; **  , iti i auJjUUO reiin ned men     -,\h  '.   shoe  workers   havc been  earn-; , ,_   .  Employment For  Returned Men  There Should Be No -Such Thing as  the Soldier Problem  Ottawa. ��������� The returned soldier  problem, said Gen. Currie, during an  address, had been brought to his  notice since his return. He thought  there was no such problem and urged  the business men of Canada to give  the men a chance on their return.  He thought that instead of the  returned soldiers creating any problem that was being done by the men  who stayed at home getting four or  five times as much money as soldiers,  and then became afraid their big  money might fall off during the reconstruction   period.  "Before thc war," he said, Canada  was   able   to   absorb    "500,000     immi-  can   absorb  O       tii v    j* *���������' *������������������** *  Before   thr   war   thcy  asset     to     Canada,     surely  thej- are  an  asset     on  their     return.  Not a returned soldier should go im-  ! own   brothers,  an  Serious Fires in Northern Idaho  Missoula, Mont.���������The general fire  situation in forestry district number  one, Montana and Northern Idaho,  has never in the history of thc west  been so serious as it is today, according to forcstrj* officials. New fires'  arc breaking out, old blazes are entirely out: of control, and it is reported incendiaries in  the woods not oivly  some  ing $120 a  week.       These    instances ,  *~ ��������� \v c r c  were said to bc few, but it was testi- '  ficd  that    many made.    $60    a  week,  while thc average was about $40. L"n-  i -ii   j   i    i       r i -i     't   *���������-.���������-.   t    ' emp'oveu.'"  skilled help,   formerly  paid at $12  to  SIS  a  week,  have  profited most,   last  boys gelling as much as $30 a week. Railways and Daylieht Saving  It was said that a pair of shoes Ottawa.���������The action of the United  sold by a manufacturer for $5.50 was : States congress in killing daylight  displayed in a store four hundred ! saving over the i'resident's veto is  yards from the factory marked at $12. i taken  here to 1110:111  the  simultaneous    (death      of   the     system      in   Canada.  Inheritance Tax  Bill Passed i Whenever     the   United      States   sets  Weimar, Germany. The assembly , back the clocks lhe Canadian vail-  has passed the inhei itance tax bill. ' ways will have to do likewise. Thc  Tho. members of the Right voted ng-,**amc argument that was used by  uin.st  the  bill.    They  particularly  op- '. them in adoptir.c,  daylight saving last  posed the paragraph inserted in com-'spring  will  apply  to  reverting  lo  the  same   lime   as   the  ,'ce,   under which   the.  lax   on   for-; old   system   al   th-  "If  II |R/"f,r*rf������^*}^-*5f*^^  ��������������������������� i.'i.il.ii.lll'.d;.,..-.-.���������.-:-���������,: ..-:_-.-,���������,-., --. . .,il,i I   I,:./  wupuiA.futt.xurf -I         y4.������?'l'.:-2--.-.,:-t fl  .-/Ui'.j'.-j.:. :..;-> -tiff ���������-������������������wnhrr-irpV.','. 1/  "..llll/-   ���������_������-.   -,r. _��������� i.-[r-r-,:i  \z  havc set fires in isolated spots, bill  havc in several instances severed  connections between the fire fighting  crews and the outside world, with  serious  rciiills.  1 nines   LiMeem!!)-.  greatly   increased  doubled.  I .IW.UWU    IIJpU 1\.*i 1*>  and  in  sonic   cases  "Jr  0->L  .-X-v- *-������_-*������->_, c<Cix  -*-?->-  17'  *���������<-%-  ^F"  Supply the Home Market First  Sydney,     N.S.��������� -Instructions     have  been issued     10 lhe  ii'iiue.i.-* by     tlie,  Canadian  trade  commission   that     .ill  local   demands,    for   su^ar   must     bc  looked after before this article is exported.    Such was thc gist of a telc-  Ijiiiiii  1 ci ii ���������������������<!  i<y  i.'p C. Aiiiiucr, !*.cc  rotary of the  Sydney board of trade,  in  reply  to a  wire  sent  to  the   government.  j Commr. C. Sowton to Go to Sweden  Toronto.  ���������  Commissioner   Charles  Greek:;  A**!: for Protect'.or*. ' Sr-v. ���������[,-,:���������.,  .,:   V.-.r   !*"*:.!*. j./.l :.  A: ::**.-, v. ho  London.���������Saloniki      representative*;.: has   been   in   chan*.-   01'   the   West< rn  of   35,000   Greeks       iu   the   Ardk^han   Canada   tmitoiy   with     hcadipiai \ - n s  district   of   thc   Caucasus   have   tc]o-[;i-    Winnipeg,   lias   been    selected   by  I'laphed      the   peace.      conference-   1 e- : Gene:.;!     Itrai'iv.a :i     Bomii     to     t. 1V;��������� *  S:.!v  1'. u'-ti Army work" m  to an ;.iino\:iiii'-  Col. John M.-Mil-  :or   the     Tu:i.r,!n  <?.  '1*1     :    .       .,..-,  ..������',,. r.       r'..r  no   waste   space  and  time   an    economical  -  -4 .41     1. nl'f n     1.1  i*. at thc same I living room do lor a dining room on  house to build ' ore. 1 sion. Alanv families <-at hi lhe.  for one who doe:, not care to spend 'kitchen, ordinarily, so that this front  very much money in a housc and at room give:, a chance to carry out  the same time havc considerable, [many forms of decoration and ar-  room. It is intended thai there he. :\ \ raii'.eiiieut which .annol be done In  v."''*.*viiV for t iV front door p-vtmel- i the usual living room. The upstairs  bur out on to the verandah; this ia not. | has three* beeliooms anel bath, \vilh  hhowu on this plan. Thc two front'ample closet room. 'I liis house has  : t. c"j : r.:,   c: n    I"*   mr-ib-    int'i   on'1   lprf.-'- I side   rntranee   whieh   1:111   he   i-hangeel  IllOlll,   V.l'.hll    I'.ollli!   C:.U'|lll   .I'M.'::,    liir;'"    it."     ���������  n 1 1 .1 1     >..   .1 1 4  .',.  Conoumera to Fight Profitecni  Paris.���������Cilizcna and housewives  of  whole- front  of the house, malcinp;  the I.i,,.   ���������MTnulnuirlre  dktrirt   hav������*   formed  the    "consumers' league    of France"  lo  combat    the  high   co-it    of   luod-  qticsliiig  protection  against     Turkish ! charue   of  soldier  brigades,  who,  wiih   Hrzcrum !Swed-n.   a<-<*-.r������!i:ii.  as  a  base,  are  holding  massacres   oi|,|,rn. U\-H]t- l,, rc hy  lhe.  Greeks     there,  accompanied     by! Ian, chief  .-.ecre.ary  much pilhigc. j j\:..\/.::.  Miners Talk of Five-Day  Week     ���������     Aid;   I:itcrcesi;iou   for   Absentees  Sydney, N.S.���������The five-day week, af     Q'-'-'bec.���������At a mceiing oi    lhe na-  deTunird for a ?A pe*r rent. inerep*w in   tional  trades ami  labor conucil  it   \va<������  wages   and   several   other  matters   of'eL-cided   lo  ask   His   Royal   Jlij.-hnr*'U  prime  importance     to   the  coalfu.'hb  thc  min err. atid   the  pr.'vitice  in  gen  atulT:*,. It iti the intenllon of the  founders to enlarge thc league into  the  national  buyer-.'  federation,  with  . ...i   .1.  '.ytirMll      *i1i .p.     4.4-111, ti p'P.  V7.  W.  U.  12VJ1  y . ,������1      ������, .1 I     I ��������� 4        I .,.,.. .      .    , '     .  Ing   convention   whieh  Sydney  this  week.  lhc   1\ inc.*   01   N'.'.des   ti  f.bt;'!:i    a    ���������.���������etui.i!    .iliiile.  . .. .    1 .1 x ���������: 1:.. ..  intercede   to  1 v   i"> 1 :*   ab-w u-  to   n:  Helliciicb   IVi.iy   Le   Pi osci int-d  Italian Troops Knter Hungary  Pari::.     Italian   troops   are   ��������� 11   t!;  W.iy   ill to   I luupai y,   aei 'iinia.',,   i<i  ports   reci i\ id   lime.      .'*..   .  tin     i:K.ve:::i   .!     .���������������������������:���������     ���������  ;   ��������� "  Berlin.---T!.  .���������.s   if-i-ei','' d  ���������������������������    *v:������!riv-.*  . 1.  M ii.i-lry  , triH"ti.ins  rbtaini d  .-ih''.,   < /  . i'   ..     le  oi Juslii e  to ( xair.ine  r. p..tin si the  . 1..ni 11.1-  I'ie'-u 111 luy  1.1.1 .."IP.. |.I.WIW|I>.44^  ttjat^-sf,^ THE  CSSgTOK BEflBW  mS&  <  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Oreston,  Subscription : $2 a year in adv*  $2.50 to U.S. points.  B.C-  tnce;  O. P. Hayks, Editor and Owner*  CRESTON, B.C., FRI������AY. SEPT.   5  Creston Vaiiey  of Yesterday  By MRS. J. W. DOW  [Continued from last week.  On tbe whole we found tbe Indians  rather iingrareful for the first few  years. Mrs. Arrowsmith would give  medicine when their ��������� children were  sick, and they were continuallv coming to both our places for medicine,  and we fed them every time they  c.inie, yet if you wanted a fish, or  game, or be ferried aero&s the river  yo;; always had to   pay.  "We thought once we were going to  have trouble with them. They caused  some excitement at Ockanook. This  Indian was not quite right in his mind  and went into the store and started  ripping tbe sacks of rolled oats and  scattering the contents all over the  floor. Of course:" the const-ihle was called and between the whites *tnd Indians it ended in some of the Indian  boys being shot very badly, and one  died. The Indian who caused the  trouble was taken to jail at Bonners  Ferry. The Indians were np in arms at  some of them being shot, and were go-  ...������^    \rxr   Py.*>������������,..    ���������*���������*������*   P^1**       iuP. p. r..pp.x.-^P        ...    u.��������� Xr  vs*,*1"������������������**. Ths i***"*-atte.*- w-*s looke��������� ""fito -*-**-**  the proper authorities and the In-  di.-.r.s told that if any trouble arose  they would bring in the red coats and  ,.*A     r.rxr.~     r. ��������� XX.rx     ������1 .~~-   *1 ~ 1 .xX     X V. ���������.  rXlAXA  DU1IU   CTp5������lrlrIG   tyllCZ&Xl,   DO       %lltXzy        JCt   UUl*  matter drop, but were sulky for a long  time after. One Indian, Antonia,\vas  a very good friend to me. He used often come oyer when I was alone to see  if I was alright, or needed anything.  f 'oo :>!>���������*< 'a*-*?   **���������**  oivs. This particular afiernooii I.uave  in mind a number of men coming  across the -flats, some clerks out of  stores, tailors, and men not- fit for hard  labor; some had violins, and some in  taUorJsada snits anei hard hats. One  ���������man had a bird cage. As our house  happened to be to the first they passed they wouid come and enquire for  the B.C. Southern Railroad. Of course  we said you mean the Grows Nest line  They said, no. B.O.S. We finally  ; found out that the Crows Nest R.R.  had sucfa a hard name that it bad to-  be changed in order, to get raen to  come and work on it.  It was in February, 1869, that the  first telegraph wires were put in the  station, a little car building, just  across from the present Union warehouse. We had a train every other  day for awhile.   The   first  name  our  ate his many kindness in tbe early  days, and they were certainly appreciated.  PianoTuning&Bepairin  M������������ B %������������_  1 mmm mmm  L  LJ  r  A      *D  2   <  Qualified Piano Tuner  _   f~-~<r\n#Ts,'  J-X.   M   .    \0lM.-Kd0~f~L-\  X x ���������... _   a^..rx���������x\-  UUVt'll   I^P-^1.   YrOrCP     XxVLr.vvr:tt*ltA.  jri  CIZAZ-xr.  X~l\XX**f^.  Penticton council has just ordered  S4000 of copper wire for its electric  system extensions.  Water is so scarce at Vernon "that  the council has prohibited even lawn  or garden sprinkling.  Fernie has only one moving picture  theatre now. The Grand closed its  doors a couple of weeks ago.  3. H. Schofield, M.P.P., is Trails  newest auto owner. He has acquired a  seven-passenger Studebaker.  Eight years espe*rience. Highest ref-  erences. Single tuning. |4. Two  tunings a year, $7.  Ai  REGISTERED  FCR SERVICS  OU (till  Oissn's Ooyof Oscars I1S5  W.V.JAOK&QN,   OR-zSTGlV  X.~.v~-l*  ~mj���������Jk.^~mj������-T%t-y -u-o-iii  v   wv-ii-o������o  -LftJ-- -~-py    -"-*--     .9%������*~r4L~m  the C.F.S. called it Fisher, bnt Mr.  Little thought as he was good enough  to let them have his property foi- a  townsite he should have the naming  of it. He said it should be called Creston, which is a much nicer name. ���������-. For  the first few months Mr. Firth was  station agent, and he was succeeded  "jy Mr, Bose, Is the winter of 1809,  The town was very lively in tho-ae  days. It was built at the foot of the  hill, consisting of several hotels, three  general.stores, Fass & Crawford being  the principal one. and the other two  being'Grain & Co. and Coleman & Co. '  B. S. Bevan had a candy and fruit  store, and Geo.Munro a tinsmith shop.  Messrs Little and Mallandaine having the townsite office. Mr. Mallandaine coming in with the survey of the  Nelson and Beeilington Railway a  eon-pie of yenvs before. a,nd "holdingthe  first postoffice in the early days. During the building of the Nelson & Bed-  lington Railway the town was boom**  ing.  nm... B~r-~ ~,.l II -. ������������������.. Xx.xtSt  0. UO       uFol.,      S7\JLt\l*J*-AXIL*BL-; LT C*S    .   '.XILtlLZl  twenty years ago this last July; Jthe  building Alex. Matheson now occupies  being utilized. We managed to gather  ten pupils consisting  of   the   Arrpw-  I smiths, Hood, Huscroft and Dow fam  ilies,   with M iss   Dally   as  ;������������ hmiior  ...  v~.���������~,  our  " had a yery heavy snowfall. In -*92 a  sleigh road Was built from Bonners  Ferry to the head of the lake and hundreds of people travelled over the road  that winter to get into the K*islo and  Slocan country, this making a big  boom in the mining industry in that  country. Mr. and Mrs. William v-Huscroft and family came into the country the ye-ir the sleigh road was open.  They had o ranch across the river.  X'tne 1st. IS94, was a   Sunday never  to be forgotten. A terrible storm came  up.   We could see   the   trees   on   the  bank of the Goat River   being mowed  down by U:e wind.   The waves on the  riyer were white capped. The thunder  and lightning  would strike terror into yon.   It  just   seemed   as   if   Goat  Mountain was tumbling   down after a  big crash of  thunder.     The water at  that time was rising from 18 inches to  two feet every day  till   June 11th     It  floodwl   all    the   smaller   towns   and  farms along the river   and   you could  see houses, haystacks and othei* buildings coming down the river.   The   In  diaiiamade Rome great   hauls, finding  machinery, etc., hung up in the tree.?.,  The wat-ei-  was   so   high   thai   you  could almost   see   the   larger trees on  the flatus, a year or   sei  stax-'i'd the dyke, the reclaiming being  dnno by an English   syndicate.    After  they had dyked -several thousand acres  they twrne-d   it   into a   farm,   and the  Reclamation   Farm of   those days was  a plnee of beauty.    They   spent an en-  4-ir.sj.-jti:  .. f*������'Ij;pf1     fif ������'('*���������.'������! S'.l ���������������!!������>ei'*'  a*, it, but the prehHiu-e <.f water being  too ureal in '08 the dyke- broke, and  tlie water whs nevei-al fe-i-t, a hove the  ilvke-. One* of the; head m.'n of the  M'h'-ine, from London, eame* ������>ut, mid  went up float. Mountain looking over  ihe. Valle-y.e'allefl it the- promisod land,  It in to he* hope'd Keniw Hebeine* will be-  .j v..J!iil.!p t'.jat it. may in lime be. :e-  elaitned, a nil then it. will be the- gieat-  i-st pioebiritig valb-y in western din-  aila.  The>re wan great excitement, tin*  yj-.-.v tt:e :.,.,.5,v-y v.';-- ;:t::-:-*, r.z-.n .*-.:���������  ".v-ji^on roael tiuilt from the- bead of the  lake- tei carry the* supplies t������> the differ-  ent. eainp,**. Men h.-tel t^the |>ret ly tough  4 ;     , * l ,     ������    ��������� r- ��������� . I -  I,, i Ji iL.ii. i ��������� ������������������ !.������������������. ���������. .i ��������� .;��������� ��������� i, i ...; I j ���������'.--..;;.,_;  anel leading the life tliey eliel liming  the- building "f   the-   {.row*,   Nenl. line*.  Tie- e.l iu |im   ���������.*- i'i .'  Iiiil     ja n|i.'i 1 V '>'(' il I iH'  >   I I,    I  IK'    H.I Hi     4,.I,, ,    I   4 ,, ,      .    i j    || ',. ..ij,      .1    .ly.,     ' r I  ' lie   Inlil   (lied       t  '.V.-l'-'c       l!li!( ���������:'.   fl ��������� l|t|   "li'l'e  at ('iiat Hiveit liosMJrig a great many  <jf tlie uie-ii weie buried. It b' harelly to  lie iv.������iiel������'r������-jl   lit     wfien    raie    'tisw    the  I y lie (if nun  t hut   e,i iiie to >.v ul;  on  tin-  inill luirl.  Ae-reiMM  tiie   v.illi'V      Im.iii  oijj   UhIj-.p    |-,  ('ui!.!. !"* i ������.'-*r ! .-���������- r ic! ir**..*r, '������������������''.'���������i'" Mi<-v ���������!>:-  loiideil the iiii-u .'IT the- A i'n iiii'j', and it.  ��������� ���������  . i.   ���������.    r/   '.,<>���������    i ������������������"    ���������   "' ���������') ��������� t     1.4   4 ,.,.      ,    i  , ,, i , .1,.   , ,f  I . t  hlllllll'l'd   Mien   I e>IUIII|>j;  .UK.:,;,  ||(|.  Uil'.Kl.      jl   first  teacher. The first church service being  held in the same schoolhouse twenty  years ago by Mr. Rhodes from Nelson,  the mosquitoes being so bad he could  hardly conduct the service. The first  sawmill located in the valley was  where Mr. Gobbett lives, and was win  by Geo. Byslow, an old timei-r o������Nel-  son, in Iift)8. Zy  A greater change came in the next  five years when a new school was  bni't (the present police station), the  Record office, the new C.P.R. station,  the police station���������the late Jos. Wilson being our first constable The'-Oan-  adian Bank of Commerce opened up in  the old Munro building and later  moved to the Mercantile building. The  Methodist was the first church built in  Creston. Real estate offices were opened a: id peopie began to "Hock in to secure fruit lands. Mr. Little, Mr. Arrow-  smith and oiuvelves having the first  orchards, although Mr. Little planted  t'.ie first orchard in Creston.  ^The next five years saw even argreat  er change. A new school was built, the  Presbyterian church, and seyeral other buildings, and the sound of blasting  and blowing stumps could be heard  all over   the   valley.   A   still   greater  after "thev had \ cnrtnK'i has t'dten place the last six or  seven years mid I fully believe in time  our valley will be one of the greatest  fruit countries in British Columbia,  been use mir shipping facilities give us  quick accesH Lo the prairie provinces,  and in time, if wo have canning factories established, will no doubt have  the best district in all B.C.  We have lost two of our real, old  pioneers in the last year, in Mrii Jf. C.  Rykert, who lived in the valley for over thirty-five years, and Mrs. William  HiiH(:--oft., who cam,* to hi-II/K* with her  family over twenty-soven ycars ago.  I must not. t'eiiget to mention Mr. J.  C Rvket-t, the cuHtoins ofYlcor, our pioneer friend of the? early days. Tho  real olel tiiriiirs know  how   to appreci-  poor and looking poor.   Tney are having their church nicely re-painted.  Trail is becoming so dry that lawn  sprinkling a^.d garden irrigating is  limited to half an hour each   day.  Waldo and WyeUffe baseball teams  clashed at Fernie on Labor Day for a  $400 putse,������with a side bet of $1000.  The District Ledger, which has been  published at Fernie for, a little over a  year, is being moved to Calgary, Alta.  A branch of the G.W.V.A. has just  been sornied -ii. S*s!f> wltsi Sf������ s*na*r*nbe-'-s  ���������and another 25 of them  in prospect.  It is estimated that it will cost $2000  to remodel Nel-son's half dozen street  cars so thae one-man can operate  trbem.  E. H. Leaman of Cranbrook has a  small Seek of White Wyandott.es Less  th-rti sis njonths old that have already  started producing   eggs.  The Star hears that the C.P.R. is going to put on a coast-to-coast aerial  service next year, and that Golden  will be one of the spots where the bird  men will   nlight.  Nelson will have a 'baby show in  connection with the fall fail- in that  city next month. An ayiator with a  real up-to-date tiying machine wiii aiso be among the special   features.  On the Northern slopes of the hills  tht Rossland the huckleberry crop is  good this year, but where the berries  were formerly found in the dry section there are none at all   this year. r  When times were so dull at- Fernie  due to the recent strike, Rev. F. "Yoll-  and, the English Church parson, took  i~ job as temporary rector of a Vancouver church for a mattee" of six  weeks.  amerunt   of   money   on   thi.s  Is there any  iVie&t- In the  oufse ?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, ������&c.  are  always  to   bo   had  iHu--r-.   In n-,eafc3 nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock  products.  & GDi-i UO.  If you are needing  now is tift-s time to urny  We have just unloaded a car  of these at Ureston  UM.tm.ix.  ansfer,  aao y^sus tea  B  firt|\if*9  "IT"  B.tft.nrfi  trm-        n     B  Vfin KlA-i'i  ~  ���������  ^Sleighs and Cutters.     Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets  of Second-Hand  Harness  Goal and Wood For  .Qolo  mtJB  Sirdar Ave.  A BlHtt-%ft!5������  4S*a BBgBBBBHB  HIIIIIIBII  fijH V*������ R^A  luiu  n  if You  IC-.cltisivo.  GET THK BEST  iitfont-.y for Now Scale Williams**  rlliel  i. /oiliUk'Ma vi MU.Oiloia.S.  1'iaiHfs  Miffto E-mSw&i^  I'1-.o.i.* me.  *W~- 4-^% l-T'm4mfm\ j^i*i|^ jp* mmuy jg\ miff  '*."���������li )���������d X.���������t Xm���������I    ,-d    I���������I 10,700' hd ���������������������������-.A���������   004X04,   ~000.^  P���������T*-.���������IrT If��������� .01 ** up*"--  A recent shipment of the  above���������useful, economical  and long-wearing goods���������-  ���������   ���������       contain      ���������    ���������  Plain and Fluted Kettles at {f.i.5Q, 5.50  Double Boilers $2.75  Sauce Pans, with lids ,. ..$2.00, 2.25  London Kettles and lids $2.25  Preserving Kettles $3.75 to 0.25  Bread or Cake Pans, oblong, each $1.00"  Syrup Jugs $1.50  Percolators    3.25  Large Mugs       75  Tea Strainers ,      25  Inuiviuu.u Collapsible Cupr.      2;>  Pudding Pans 75, 85, 1.00  Combination Sets of live pieces    4.50  JbU|L ^m ^^AS        ������^ul ^^      ^m\    1^ A^P*4*JMA  QSiw'������������.w'������o^|p'r>i.     QC3''^&''|--*^ QHtfa  B  1   ������|.".i4������-rk-- U'U  ffl������B-!WSS!ppWiWn,  ^lWt������^^0M*Wf������lil, *XyiX^-..,���������00..-r7-.--���������.. 4~~n^-rp.,.:4.w...   -.T^,.,...!..^^ '��������������������������������������������������� | . ITHH-Wp.   ;���������      r**l ���������! p**,, ***  )      II   I ,l]'> >II>I>IWM    I ���������-���������Wl-JMWIWIIIIIW^  :,.xnrmmt-srx*-^mmrtV$&.,z'"'v'0!\!.  tw^."-----^-**  BffliSiffi-'^fflH^^y^^^ffll  ���������^v/trnmSl  ryi^p-*i.i>MWe 4i0k-*ii m#4-i^t 4***^*.u+tiZm-rt. w'.mm'<sZ^m.~.i *.Zy������x  "' M THE CKSSTOK B2SYIBW  ���������H**i,  PRSZE LiST,1819  Class 1:   FRUIT  Sectloia  1 Best five Ijox lot of apples for S. A. Speer's silver cup. Cup  to be won three times before booming the property of the holder.  First ps"lES. Silver Cap; Second Prise 5.00; Third Prize $3.00.  , SINGLE BOX LOTOP APPLES���������First prize ?2; Second  prize ������1.00.   Two entries or no first money paid.  2 Special Prize, Rayo Lamp donated by Imperial Oil m  Co. for the best bos of Apples in the show. '���������  ���������  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  21  22  23  Wagner 13  Northern Spy 14  Macintosh Red 15  Rhode Island Greening 16  Wealthy 17  King                                   . 18  Golden Russet 19  Jonathan 20  Sbow''-'  Best packed box of Apples in show:  10 Apple Trees donated by  Bi C; Nursery Co,. Ltd.  Beat colored box for variety: 10 Apple Trees donated by B. C.  Nursery Co. Ltd. '                                       '  Best box of Peaches:   First Prize .$2.00;   Second Prize $1.00.  Ontario  Delicious  Grimes Golden  Ribston Pippin  Spitzenburg  Rome Beaty  Winter Banana  Gravestein  PLATE EXHIBITS  First Prize $1.00;  25 Cox Oraiige  26 Yellow Newton  27 Spitzenburg  28 Northern Spy  29 Wagner  30 Jonatham  31 Gravestein  32  33  34  35  36  55  Macintosh Red  Wealthy  Grimes Golden  Rhode Island Greening  Ontario  ��������� APPLIES, 5 of each.  Second Prize 50 cents.  37 King  38 Rome Beauty  39 Delicious  40 Golden Russet  41 Ribston Pippin  42 Snow  43 Winter BBrna*na  44 Tolman Sweet  45 Any other variety  46 Plate of Quinces  47 Plate Peaches  PLATE OF CRAB APPLES, 12 of each  First Prize $1.00;  Transcendents  Scuip-i-rii*!   "Ptplwo   **>0n  ..      --^  56   Hyslop  57    Martha  75  88  84  83  * PEARS���������SINGLE BOX  First Prize $2.00;   Second Prize $1.00.  Box of Pears, any variety  PEARS���������PLATE EXHIBIT, 6 OF EACH  First Prize $1.00;   Second Prize 50c.  Plate of Pears, any variety.  PLUMS AND PRUNES���������PLATE, 12 OF EACH  First Prize 50c; Second Prize 25c.  Any other variety 82   -Lombard  Green Gage *        81.  Damson  Yellow Egg 80   Italian Prunes  110  First Prize 50c:    Second Prize  Plate of Grapes, any variety  25c  ���������;���������������������������&,. ���������  !'% i  " .!���������"���������������'��������� ��������� ���������  ���������J *���������;  Class -������:   HORSES  Section ,__���������'"��������� ���������"  111   Brood mare, with foal at foot Z.Z.    $7.50   $4.00  112  .3.00  2.00  3.00  3.00  General purpose team in harness   (under   1400  JF". P\ 1 *f " I ffT 9 *������*���������<��������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������<��������������������������� m.mm,m4tmmmm.mxmmmm0~.0m00~.0m.0mm~mmmm0*mm...m *���������f.\J\jf  113 General purpose ranch horse in harness  3.00  114 Heavy draft-team in harness (over 1400 lbs.) .... 5.00  115 Saddle horse, shown under saddle   5.00  116 Saddle pony    (boys and girls),    shown    under  saddle       5.00  117 Jumping horse      5.00  Class ti:   K-A i i l-sl  CSjrt ***%-* *m.-mm .  118 Registered bull, beef type     $5.00  119 Registered bull, dairy breed       5.00  Section  120 Registered Holstein cow, 1st prize 10 lbs. Braid's  Tea donated hy Cranbrook Johbers. 2nd prize  121 Registered Holstein heifer, under two years      3.00  122 Grade cow, dairy type ���������       5.00  123' Grade heifer, under two years *.      3.00  124   Beef breed, most typical cow over two years old.   ..  3:00  3.00  $3.00  3.00  3.00  2.00  3.00  2.00  Silver medal elou-iied by ������5ai*..k of Commerce.  125  Best type dairy breed, most typical cow over two  years old.    Sliver medal donated by Bank of  Commerce.  125a Grade dairy breed, most typical cow over two  yearn,   $10, donated by C. G. Bennett.        v  126 Bankers' calf competition  127 "Beef steer over two years old ".      5.00  128 Registered Jersey Cow      5.00  129 Registered Jersey Heifer, under 2 years old        3.00  130 Registered  Shorthorn Bull:   1 c|s Royal Crown  Soap donated by Royal Crown Soap Co.  Class 7���������POULTRY  Section  135    Barred  Rock,  cock   $1.00  Barred Rock, hen  1.00  Barred Rock, cockerel ...v  1.00  Barred Rock, pullet  -  1.00  White Wyandotte, cock   1.00  White Wyandotte, hen   1.00  White Wyandotte, cockerel  1.00  Wlilto Wyandotte, pullet  1.00  Ronocomb Itliodo Island Red, cock   1.00  KOHOCOtnll   tUHM.I,   IHlHllli   'l.,U.   llt'II     1.00  Rosocomb^Rhode Island Rod, cockerel   1.00  Ronocomb Rhodo Island Rod, pullet  1.00  White Orpington, cock   1.00  While OrpiiiKlou, huii   1.00  White Orpington, cockerel    1.00  Wlilto Orpington, pullet   1.00  3.00  3.00  2.00  136  137  138  139  140  141  142  143  144  145  146  147  14b  149  350  tr.i  V.)'~  lfv3  154  ir,r������  im  ir������7  158  159  : a)  un  1.00  Single Comb White Lu(.hovn, cock     fallible;  COIUO   iVllllO  4-.-ls,UOt si,   ucu   Shi'do Ceuub Wlilto Leghorn, cockerel    Single Comb Wlilto Loghorn, pullet    Drako, any variety    Fr-aclr, miy vnrlMy  Giuuler, any variety         1.00  Goose, any variety        1.00  Turkey,   torn         l.~~  Tai-la-.v. lu-.si       ��������� 1-00  Oo/.e-ii  white i-iU'A        1-00  A.pju  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  I.!i).u..u I'rova; t\  .   ill.  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .SG  .50  .50  .50  ,50  .50  .50  .50  ..IU  .50  .50  .50  .r.o  .50  .(1(1  .lid  r.o  .r.o  .f'O  There are. worse places than Green '  wood. C. P. Fenner. the Phoenix barb-  er,.is moving his works to the former  <;ity. Recently, the Ledge 'informs, five  Phoenix families moved to Greenwood  to-reside.   - ,.-���������  The demand for lumber is so good  that Bonners Ferry mill is putting  | on a night shift to run the planer side  of the plans*,, and will run night and  and day throughout the winter if cars  are availiable.  At Nelson the Nelson Transfer Co.  has about completed the erection of a  fcwo-story-and-basenient garage. They  claim to employ a staff of seven mechanics, and will have tankage for 400  gallons of   gasoline.  -At Penticton so much water is being used at nights for lawn sprinkling  that there is hardly enough ayailable |  at the power plant to keep the big De-  isel engine properly cooled, and there  is a danger of inefficient electric light  service  iu   consequence.  Conform''with the Fruit  Marks Act.    Get them  ��������� from ���������       W.    ^Anf_-qn*'r.'iT-  &   -  TRUSCOT fi  CRESTON  w^^t^ms^m^sa^m^^mmm^mm^mm^m^mm^mmmmmmmmimmmwmmmmimmmmm^m^mmm^tmmim^m^^  ROBT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBL.IC  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL. ESTATE  DEALER ISM GOAL,  We wish to inform the peorjle  of the district that we wiii be  pleased to figure on all kinds  of building andc-arpent-������rw-i>i"k.  Address:  Erickson, B.C.  Nm^TimJmmml  GRSSTOM   -   -   B'G.  imi ft of AmendBEB-esifs  ^Ji^  ^-iffti H  LaUEOd  ���������complete    assortment  of beautiful Ladies'  0 ���������n      'tth ���������       - -ii  ohk   mouses, in an  the different shade  __ _ j  cillU  *3iz.cb.  -*"*->C  t>_:   A i i>u������ci*5  $4,50 to $7.50.  -*r-s-     ������  ���������������  j-iouse oi   jLaoDoerun  ���������made to measure.  *VT r-r *1~~      A?....      i������-ll  xNew sauipies lur ian  V������ft.Vft a.r?**vi-"erl  arn. w**������  Clothes  M-*m~v ** *w - mm/m. a ~% ��������� .  >w -������  guarantee   your  Gall  and' see  range of cloths.  fit.  .^l-rxrx-  liXSjtzou  We have this in all the  colors, in the 45-inch width���������  a new line just opened which  should have your immediate  inspection.  6en@iral lyierahBBif  We   are  distributors for the  HassBsr  Put   on   for  $25  and  guaranteed   to   satisfy  and  not to break���������or  money refunded.  m.i**itin*Ucii    pi*lC6    ui     ���������ftro't-CA'awpS., ,������������-44*44..  reduced to $5 an acre; second-elaJaa to  S.2.60 an acre.  Pre-emption no*-* confined to. s*Br-  veyed l&nds onIv.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and-v.'hich is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties qt not more than four may *  arrange for ������ adjacent pre-eraptibns  with joint residence, but each-making  necessary improvements on* respective  claims.  _ Fre-emptors must occupy claims tor  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per. acre, including: clearing: and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Granft.    "���������*  Where pre-emptor in occupation-not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because, of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted Intermediate certi6cate**df improvement and transfer his claim.  Records v/ithout parmatisnt residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  t. 300 per annum and records same each  'year; Failure to make improvements  or record same, will operate- as Tor**1  ��������� jeiiure. Title cannot be obtained in  less** than 5 years, and improvements  of 5J10.00 per acre, including: 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown 'grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in. con junction with his  farm, without actual occupation, pro-  vided statutory improvements made  9 and  residence  maintained  on   Crown  granted land.  ���������.    TJns*urveys5 areas, Jiot sscefid'T?'.-: 20  acres,   may   be   leased   as   homesites;  . title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions*.  *S-VA*p   CrvrumStrvtr    orPf^    irp������*j������..p4-*>4.r������l    xx,.���������~.���������rx���������  ��������� ~..     ^-...0.-.^^     x-i.^0     ������������.x.4_u.| ������K7.     piiiPIUOOO  areas exceeding 640 -acres may be  leased by one person or company.  . Hiii, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  tnay be purchased; conditions include  ���������paysnent of stumpage;  Natural. hay meadows inaccessible  ps* existing roads may be purchased  coneSltlonal upon construction ota road  t~ ihsn.. Rebate of oas-halfofcoist of '?  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price. Is made.  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE      GRANTS  e������ ACT*  The f������ope of this Act is enlarged to  Include eil persons joining and serv-u  Sng with His Majesty's Forces. The**  time within which the heirs or dei'isees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under thiB Act is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive. <���������*  No feeB relating to pre-emptions are"  -zVl.  or ���������"arable h"' so!"*" ���������"���������** ���������������"������������������ -  -*���������.  sniptiGns recorded after June 26, I������I8  Taxes are remitted for five years  Provision for return of moneys accrued, duo and been paid sinee August  ., 1914, on account of pay-merits' fees  or taxes on soldiers" pre-emptions.  Interest or. agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1920.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF  CROWN  LANDS.  ProvlBlon    made    for    issuance    of '  0^<>w*f|    *Drrn.Tltw    to    "3i.K*-nMi"Al-jM������<A>������4������       m.s  Crown Lands, acquiring"rights "from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, in- '  terest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchaso price duo and taveu m������j  be distributed proportionately ovor  wholo area. Applications must be  made by May 1. 1020.  ORAZINQ.  arasing Act, 1010, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits IrhuocI h>������������c!  on nuniDorfl ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers^ campers or travellers, up  "DIVEBSION AND USB..  Take notic** that the Canyon Water  Users   Association,  whose address is  Erickson, B.C., will apply for a license  to take and use 2.5 C.F.S. of water out  of Association   Creek,   which   Hows  ���������westerl**"' **nd dr-iiQH itsttj Goat H-ivei-  on Lot 274.   The water will be diverted from the stream at a point about a  quarter n*s!e doe east fi am S.E. corner  S.Q.-142. Blk, 812, and will be used for  '"-figation and domestic purpose upon  the land described as Blk. 812 (northerly portion)���������se?e plan.   This notice  was -oosted on the ground on the 9th  dav of August, 1919.    A copy of this  notice and an  application   pursuant  thereto and to the Water Act. 1914,  will be filed in the office of the Water  Itecorder at Nelson.    Objection to the  ���������application maybe Sied with the said  "Water Recorder or with thc Comptroller of Water Bights,  Parliament  Buildings. Victoria, B.C., within fifty  days after the first appearance of thi.s  notice in a iocai newspaper.  /      For the Association:  JOHN WOOD(P������-es=** Annlicant.  A. D. POCHIN (Secy,). Agent.  The date of the first publication of  this notice is August 15, 1919.  WATER IMOT1CE  ���������DTVEnaitnn and use  Take notice that K. W. Sfiiith (Free  Miners Certificate N������*������- 14643C), whose  adds ess is Porthiil, Idaho, will apply  for a license to take and usel5 second  cubic feet of water out of priest River  which flows in a southerly direction  and drains into Munk Creek abont 1 I  miles south. The water will be diverted  from the stream at a point, abont 4-0  yards from 'the Government trail  crossing, and next to the line of timber iimit No. 8443 on the west, and  will be nsed for mining nower purpose  on the Government land dessi-ibed as  Crown land be?t-*reen t-mbe'r limit No.  4q_iy������-..���������^l {ilia  XJ-XVJ4LX   %d,..70   (y������t43.  This   notice     was     posted on   the  ground on the 1st day of Angnst. 1915',  and a copy of this notice and   an application pursuant   thereto and to the  "Water Act.   1914i will be   filed its tbe  office of the   Water   Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections to 1"he   applicati-  tsn may oo-tiiteu. ^iMi>*ue ������������������������*=��������������� ������.������rp=r-  corder or the Comptroller   of   Water  Rights. Parliament Buildings. Victoria, B.C., within thirtar days  after ap-  pearance of this notice in a local newspaper. The date of the -first publication  of this notice is August 15th, 1919.  K. W. SMITH, Applicant.  WATER fSSQTlOE  ....t:L'.  IU1     i>P31,*.*PP������ ���������������,  to ten head.  DIVERSION A"ND USE  Take   notice   i<l*������;������l   *,   ivtil-'p^i't  Thom������-is    Galbraith.     Indian.. Agent,  whose address  is  Fort Steele,   B.C.,  will apply feu- a license to take and use  for    irrigation    purposes   25   Miner**  inches   of  water   out   of  China  Cup  Creek, which rises in Block 24. S.T.L.  20562,   running    through   the   Lower  Kootennv Reserve, and aJbonb one and  a half miles   south .of the Indian village.    The water, will be diverted from  the stream about 309 feet east of  the  Reservo  houndary. and will  he  usee!  for irrigation put poses on the Reserve.  Thii. neitice was  posted on the ground  on  the 14th day of June, 1919. and u  copy of this notice and an application  pursuant thereto  and   to  the  Water  Act, 1914, will be Hied in thr oftinc of  the*  "Water Rccoitler at Nelson, B.C,  Objections to the   application may be  filled with the Water Recorder or the  Comptroller   of   Water   Rights. Par  liiiment   Buildings.     Victoria,   B. C,  within tSiirty doys   after   the npiiear-  anre <������f this notice in a local newspaper. The date os the lirst publication of  this notice in August 8th. 1919.  R. L.T. GALBRAITH.  Indian Agent.  Appliviii.t  I  z-^m~mk-~iVm~tJ-nLMmmrr~r-.  T?/i p-a/rrxir^  If you wtmt n car to work  for you, buy a Ford.  If you want' to work to keep  up a car, buy Homeihin^  else.  Thc Farmer, quite as nuich as the Merchant nnd Manufacturer, should conduct his  affairs in a business-like manner it he is to  succeed aud prosper.  Farmers should avail themselves of the aid  olr this Bank in transacting ihcir Lusiiie.**."*.  Do not hesitate to discuss your problems  ���������with us. You will be assured of sympathetic  Crestoii Auto & Sypply  r������   n    ���������..���������., tfktltt.AB*.* SIM  UiOlUpAUie UUIr.lillil  un.. ...   CUlUMUCi ai.Uii.  il  THE CANADiAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  !  -���������'J  rTv , TX    .. ?:���������**>���������  ~^> V-     i.i. mm  '-���������r*/  |H,f*ei^ffll*WI*********fl.  mmxiiuimx.  *mmtidiiiiiiinmtim^  IWIPWilM���������..wmWPl.irrp.. w^PwyW444.PWpy������4.4X4.00.44~.  "~  ���������MIIIOTI _.  4mm*lmmmmmi0mmmmmmi^  k^MSn^rUi.iaiiri^Mi'i * ^v*. ei. iV>'t 1 ��������� m if >i! fn nm. ->miwi  ���������Tl^ettlfHtWt-^^  mswsmxtmimm  j'*'.^*'!*^^  mL-WmWmWI^k^kmM  ^ff-WWI-WWi^i-f*^ 11 .L-^i-:.''r^-.-.X'n.w:,r^^jT^KV!-.^yA.i'-  THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,  MOST' EVERY ONE  USES THEM  FOR THE STOMACH  They Act Quickly, and Make You  Feel Lively as a Kid.  j cd, "though I must say I don't think  ! much of thc riding. Look at those  chaps bob."  "Sonic of them can ride, all right,"  Rugglcs answered. "If you take in  tlie horse-show, you'll see some  snappy work. But all the same,  luey're not in tiie same class with  our American cavalry when it comes  lo riding ��������� or anything else, I  guess," hc added patriotically.  "You're American?"  "Yes. But I live hcre^ in Paris. I  work for an American shoe concern."  "I see," said the ..other, and shot  him a  swift glance.  Like  most  casual  acquaintances  of  \l.r.     line!      t^l'y'.rpt,      it-|fp   . "Hr-p-pr     -fi-Pr  I   T? t lrro-1 f.c  ��������� cjc>- *- "  A crowning curative triumph in  medicine is now given to thc world,  and all who havc been sufferers from  stomach ailments, indigestion and.  headache can be cured by a purely  vegetable remedy.  Calomel, salts and such like arc no  longer necessary. . They arc harsh  and disagreeable. Science has dcAriscd  something far superior, and you can  go today with 25c to any druggist  and buy a box    of    Dr.    Hamilton's j  Fills,  which are  considered   the very j . .  quickest and safest cure for the j a young American tourist, probably  stomach, bowels, liver and kidneys.    J a student.  Half sick men 'and women who Thev chatted for a moment or two.  scarcely know what ails them will I d thcn thc Englishmafl whose  be given a new lease of life, with JDr. ������ '  Hamilton's Pills. Depressed spirits j cIear blue. c>'cs liad been caught by  disappear, headaches arc forgotten,; the. headlines on Ruggles's news-  appetite   increases,    blood   is   purified; paper, asked    in    his    crisp, pleasant  and enriched, pains at the base of thc ;..vo-ce.. .  spine are cured, the nerves arc toned;     ,<T .   , .  T . ,     ,     .  up,  ambition  to  work    is    increased, T sa-v- m,Sht * liavc a look at y������ur  and day by day-the old-time health paper? I couldn't get one tins mofn-  and vigor return. j ing-, and I'm awfully interested in thc  A trial only is necessary   to   prove 'Balkan  news.''  how  beneficial   Dr.   Hamilton's   Pills!     ,l(-.r      "''"_.'���������  ���������  -j   t>���������     i        utr  are  to  all  who   arc    weak,    nervous,!.     ������������  cou"c'     STa,ld   ^gglcs.      Keep  thin, depressed or in failing health,     j -*��������� lf  you  like.     I m   through  reading  - j it.    What    do    you    think's going- to  ' lipnnpn    nut   tlicrr.*?"    _._^^      .  -���������x-xr-��������� --  ''**"���������"*$&������. i     "There's going to bc a    big    fight,  yft' I'm afraid, and I fancy the poor old  j Turks    will    get   an awful drubbing.  ; As a matter of fact, I'm on my way  out there."  Ruggles  straightened up and looked at the other with a sudden  interest and admiration.  "You are?"  "Yes. Leaving" to-morrow night  for Marseilles, where I get a ship for  Constantinople."  "War correspondent, perhaps?"  Rugglcs asked.  "No, I'm a surgeon in charge of a  unit of the British Red Cross. My  crowd havc gone directly from ������Eng-  tell thc truth, I've sometimes felt  that I didn't know as much about  you as I should of a young niaii who  has been so much with my niece."  "There isn't much to tell," Rugglcs  answered. "You sec, it's like this:  My father worked for ihe Walkeasy  Shoe   Company  of  America."  "In what capacity?" asked Miss  Challand, slightly raisin 14' her eyebrows.  "He. invented machines for stitching soles and shaping the uppers and  the like of .that," Ruggles answered.  "You could hardly understand without seeing the process. lie drew good  pay and'might have been well fixed  now if hc had lived and    hadn't    in-  x,r,r.t-r.A U '. - _ '.  -.. ��������� _  _   .1       C ..   ~ Xt-  v v-4ii.v.4a     mc.     aovui'.a     ill     jt4oP-ipa-iP-.i-ilpJi.il-  ing mining shares and the like. He  wanted mc to learn the shoe business  from thc bottom up, so I started in  thc shops������������������"  "In the factory where the shoos  were made?"  "Yes; I learned thc whole process."  "I sec.    Not a half-bad idea if one  decides  to go in  for trade,  though- I  must say I think he might havc looked a little higher  for you,  especially  Cuba Terrified By  "Vffe������*r!irsfs \^������yel*si'!'*sT������iP'r.pa  .     -v*- \d~ mi*, -mtt p*_r        ���������   i     m*- jl.uj.ho -��������� ~ ��������� ��������� -.-  LEMONS WHITEN AND  DCAMTICV/ TUT   Oi/iM  ULhU t ii    i     iiii.   v> P**. ** i **���������  ^  I Filling* H  ies  BY  TJr-p*VT-*>**i"'  x\*xj sir j-,^.i>xj  Cor-ivr'ahl-p'"..   Prints/"   bv  ii ���������ftp rial  arrangement  with  Thos.  Allen,  ���������*���������*���������-. Toront������- ������  ������ 1     X X  1_   A     \r* Jk  so   many  (Continued.)  Ruggles read on, so deeply absorbed in  thc account of the movements! land, but I wanted to catch a glimpse  in the near Orient as to be quite un-  _njindful of the gay procession sweep-  of France."  "Gee," said Rugglcs; "I wish I was  ing    past    him.     Across    the    broad j going."  avenue groups of riders were dashing] "It's not going to be aii beer and  gayly along the equestrian path; mo-' skittles," replied the other, and -rose,  tor-cars of every description whizzed! "Well. I must be getting on, since  along; fiacre-drivers *cracked their" I've only two days to see Paris.  whips, and on" the wide footpath was j You're sure you've finished with this  isual  brightly  colored  parade  of j paper?"  "Oh, yes," Rugglcs answered, sorry  to  have  this  brief  encounter  termin-  their| ate.  "Thanks  t  Good-  Good   luck,"  a cosmopolitan fashionable "world and  thc  usual   sprinkling  of  smart  nursemaid-;    and*"** governesses     with  toddling chan-.es. j     "Thanks      awfully,      then  An     eldcrlv     French     pair     seated j morning."  thcmsclvc.-*   on    Rubles*.-* .bench   and|     ''Good-morning,    sir,  engacrcd    in    an    animated    conversa-' sau*   ^"-���������Cg ���������**"������������������>���������  tion.." !     "Thanks."  Rug-ks   fiuished    his    Balkan    war!     He swung off with a brisk, athletic  new**, and, letting" the paper fall upon! sfride in the'direction   of    thc   Bois,  trous  "���������tire       thc  sittincr   thus;  when  a-     ���������*'���������'���������c  *"c'*  strangely alone  and  rather  .':.,  in "Vnr.li--.h ���������  ; depressed after thc young doctor had  ni  *;      ���������*"���������."���������������  at! v  \v  hh  pic;  i '.  c:  ���������ov.d.  H  e  r 1  rn x..-.  1 !.'     V  (-,  "\!-.  ,.     "I  <  *cu    knee,     watched i Avnnc     -R"'gg.l<*s  ���������whil  kaleidoscopic: wistfully,  looked     after     him  was  ::*d  o  Lo;  ..l I l yi ..   i.        4.4 i i i  ana  rine   -  a   .strong  :t:\rr ai  .        "<it     y\r  y0ur' gone,  and   presently  got   up   himself  i and    wandered    down    thc    Champs  a! Elysccs  and across    to    thc    Boule-  -ir. -,!���������;,-,,.;vnrd  Saint-Germain, where he lunch-  ...,���������.i  ���������.-'r cd  at  a little   restaurant    patronized  y.\ui\],,' chiefly  by  students   from    thc    Ecolc  ; de   Medccine   and   therefore   inexpensive red ' K,vr"    Then,   judging    that    Darthea  and her aunt must  have finished their  dejeuner,  hc   turned  his   rather    ncr-  vuii.'   step*,   tow arils   the:   Gardens     of  understand  that  there   are  business* opportunities."  "I guess you don't quite understand, Miss Challand," said Ruggles.  "The Walkeasy Shoe Company is  onc of the biggest industrial concerns  in the United States. Our factories  cover ovcr ten acres of ground, and  you could shoe the whole population  of Paris with our annual output of'  high-class stock. But that ain't the  point just now. Some day I'll show  you thc figures. What I was going  to say is that there seemed a better  chance for a iivc young fellow io get  on in the retail branch than in the  factory. You sec, it won't bc many  years before we havc big retail stores  like the one here in Paris doing business in most of the big cities of Eu-  i  rope,   and  these   stores   havc   got   to  have tnanagcrs that know the trade."  "But surely you would never care  to become the manager of a shoe-  shop?"   said  Miss   Challand.  Ruggles stared at her dazedly,  doubting that he.could have heard  aright. Not care to become the  manager of one of the Walkeasy  Company's splendid stores, with  some dozen salesmen and salcs--  women, cashier, bookkeeper, people  of the deliver}7" department, and  others, under his immediate orders?  Not care to realize this proud height  of his present ambition? Was thc  woman "balmy"? What did she expect, anyhow? That hc was going to  make one bound from the foot of a  customer's chair to the seat of the  general manager's? Hc felt bewildered for a moment; then, reflecting  that she was English and a woman,  and, as both, scarcely to bc expected  to havc any conception, of modern  commercial methods, hc answered  with the smile, which had seldom  failed him in. critical moments:���������  (To bc continued.)  Cannibalistic    Practice    Resulted    in  Death of Three Children.  Havana, Cuba.���������With the recent  sudden outbreak of cannibalistic ru-sic-  ticc by voodoo worshippers, which  [have resulted in the death of at least  three innocent children and a half "dozen of thc Voodoos, thc latter by  lynch law for thc first time in this  country's history, fathers and mothers arc living in constant fear that  their little ones may be spirited away  by Lhc superstitious negroes to bc  offered up in sacrifice to .Chango, thc  (Tori   nf  llifp   T-trnir������a    ac   Itirv  arc   r;illr>rl  ._,. ..    .      ��������� ..   ��������� - - -j ���������������   ���������    0    ��������� - ���������      in the  Castillian language.  The Voodoos are divided into various sects, each with its separate god.  The latter include Babagucyc, god of  sickness; Elecua, god of injury;  Olorrun, god of misery, and Chango,  thc terrible god, to whom human  sacrifices  arc made.  Chango, according to the Voodoo  belief, was thc son of Olorrun and  Anaragua. He was slain by Elecua,  the god of injury, and ascended into  Heaven from a Ceiba, or god tree,  in the month of May. * It is in thc  month of May, therefore, that the  Bruios observe their holy week, when  Chango is expected to make a week's  visit to thc earth, descending by thc  Ceiba, has sacred tree, always on  Monday.  The followers of Elecua do not di-  J rcctly offer human sacrifice, although  their healers sacrifice the lives of  some patient by giving them poisonous concoctions, supposedly a mysterious cure for some ailment, in order to restore to health some other  patient. Elecua, being the god of injury, his followers believe that good  can come to onc person only through  injury to another.  Voodooism is not practiced by- thc  negroes alone. Many white persons  also are said secretly to take part in  Make This Beauty Lotion Cheaply for  Your Face, Neck, Arms and Hands  At the cost of a small jar of ordinary cold cream one can prepare a full  quarter pint of the most wonderful  lemon skin "softener and complexion  beautifier, by squeezing the juice of  two fresh.lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white.  Care should be taken to strain the  juice through a fine cloth so no lemon  pulp gets iii; then this lotion will kec*j>  fresh for months. Every woman  knows that lemon juice pis used to  bleach and remove such blemishes as  freckles, sallowness and tan, and is  the ideal skin softener, whitener and  beautifier.  Just try it!     Get three ounces    of  orchard white "at any drug store and  J two lemons from the grocer and make  J up a quarter pint of this sweetly frag->  j rant    lemon lotion    and massage    it  daily  into  the  face,   neck,   arms  and  hands.    It is marvelous to  smoothen  rough, red hands.  Finding* Ways To  Avoid Peace Terms  ":i.  i  :!'.''   ! jin ''.lihourg.  Significance of Militarizing Police in  Germany is Great  Coblenz. ��������� The militarization of  German police allegedly contrary to  iiie terms o* toe trssty ot peace, j������ss  already been begun, according,- to information reaching "authorities here.  In the city of Cassel, the police were  recently completely organized on  military lines by the Prussian government, it is said, and u-c now  equipped with steel helmets and rifles  and follow the routine cf a milirary  company in their barracks. Of the  300 state police in office in Cassel, 100  havc elected to be transferred to ths  new organization, and the. remainder  have been given places in the civil  service.  The ultimate size of the new militarized police": organization has not  been announced. Those studying the  demobilization     and     reorganization  their religious meetings,  and accusa-j0f the  German army say    that    the  .. . . .        ...       i  tions have been heard in various  quarters of the difficulties encountered by officers seeking to break up  their temples because of thc obstacles  placed in their way by persons of  influence. '   '  An active campaign by the authorities in Havana and other parts of the  island havc resulted in the capture  of numerous Brujos and thc seizure  of many curious and weird objects  used by them.  Taxation System  To Revive France  CHAPTER VI  Miss   Challand    opened     thc     door,  nui,   as   Ruggles   wished   her    "good-  . 11 i-nio--.il,"  lie   hoard    the     swish  No Real Distress in Alberta  Calgary. ��������� Exhaustive investigations havc been conducted by thc  provincial government into thc conditions of the farmers in the drouulit-  stiicken districts in the southern end  of this province, with the result that  it has been shown that there is no  real distress arising from crop failures, and Unit the govi-rnnient will  0f  not bc required to furnish very "much  iii -   and   <:;nu;lit   a  glimpse  of  d;u-p assistance   tn   families.     However,     it  she  passed  swiftly  from  thc|wi11 bc ,1������'(*^;il'y  to provide  feed  into  lli-a.  a  ���������Indie)  in  the   adjoining   bedroom^many   casos-  I... ii    ijcIiiiki   iio.r.  'in   clad   you've   come,'-'  .saiel   Miss  I.Mi'i.   "J   hate  mysteries,    and    I  ',:��������� : a .void out of Darthea, All  ���������j.-.r v, iii ii'll mo. i'l that she  ���������  .   in \ e:   :...   i'.i-o.  you    again     and  ���������in-   ���������.'. I'. .1 e   you   in   that   effect."  i,'    ' 'Tlaiiily  did," answered  Rii...-  ti.u-|;   irlii.ved   li.  (ind  that   Dar-  '....'i u''i a 11. 11 ipi nl in prejudice  . ;..'. in hi: di..favor. His natur-  .j..'r-Y.nit   .|riiio.  pioinpily   r..:;r  as  I.e., -���������������!    .'.',   ,   < hall.nid     in t<>    the  (���������;���������  it.  iid  lli.il Lilly  hii;,'; tn I*  I  '���������. it  all  ���������H Hi        Il.l V, i  Youi*  rir.muldff.rl fcyeHtlg,  Ky������  ji'.'lumrd   by   rx|.'������  ���������us-r. :oS������n. IlKHt jir.-S Wind  \~~~-' ���������*���������  f A0T, id-*.  q'li'H/ rrluv.-rd.iy (Viueim.  ������**���������       ������\f trirr*1''-.-'---.-. Cy-nMr*������<-.!'v. yN-.Vi.arti,..'.  00001���������4 0 7,00      -r.x~~        . ..._./��������� , . -    .  Yo'ir  tsrt\\zf,)ti. nr i.y  auil  e.u<:   yd in,uly.  P..-  Slne-ite  ������1  I I.f:  tvf* frrr.   vtrhc. :.'.*  didn't  ','. ai ....  ���������an    11  t;i.<!  , .'.oat-  ii.-r.1es  alieiiit :  lI'HK*  Iviil'  I       this  CLEARS THE NOSTRILS  IN FIVE MINUTES  I".-...  I,..      #-p .  . -   ���������  X r. .  'Ill      UiHItlJII,      OLUJJh  Sniffles, Prevents Sneering  I'.I  f: ,  ��������� I'll  11  CATARRHOZONE IS A MARVEL  It jii'-t (ale*- -i'lw.i11 five minutes for  tlie iii'iie'iraiin*-. vapor ol <..,atai'rlio-  zeiiie- to char out clopfp-eel nostrils.  Haul ciiisl*. and accumulation:* arc  f-iiie'lply removed. The- SJiotliiii,*; balsam-', ol ( alari'lioyone draw out every  veslD.e ol mil.iwmial um, nose- colds  stop '������������������'' if by niap.ii". Catarrh is prevented, In idr health  is assured.  To rine folil-i  without   t'tlviii'.  dni,''',!'  ,,,-,    ,, .-..,,,,   | ���������,    I I I   ,4,x .,,..,.  |, ������    ,, i       .,  Iieve, hut < atari lio/oin- eliirs it quick-  1." '"I '���������'?������������������ iv- ly. l-'.ndoi '.I'd by phy-  *��������� i* ii'i*'-, and in roiunioii use by .ho  peoplr   ol   many   iiat ie ni:;.     All   elealei'S  '.ell      (   .jt.n i Im.  '���������TOO;   ..ni ill      I  Everyone    Must Pay    According to  His  Means  Paris.���������France now must found the  "republic of victory," Captain Andre  Tardieu declared in a speech on the  occasion of thc transfer of thc ashes  of Deputy Abel Ferry, who was killed in action  during  the  war.  "The tremendous French effort by  which our dead havc breathed will  begii'i with u sustained effort of mute rial reconstruction of the whole of  X. **.a i I c c. ���������  "Thc victory equipment must he  created at once; our railways . must  bc electrified and loans for naiioii.il  equipment  must  be  floated.  "Everyone must in justice pay according' to his means. In order to  place this fiscal systcm of justice on  a sound basis, two principles must  bc kept in view ��������� to tax the small  fortunes fairly and to tax the hig  ones pror-re-ssivoly. When the. hip-  ones shall pay, as they do iu America, sixty and seventy per cent., then  the small ones will pay more willingly, and if the money comes tli<v  rest will  be  simplified."  significance  of militarizing  police  in  Germany is great.  American officers havc records of  an announcement that thc Prussian  state government, quite apart from  the national government, was to organize a "'schulzmannschaft" or state  police force throughout _ Prussia,  which would be virtually military  units in garrisons with full infantry "  equipment, but would bc under control of the..minister of thc interior "  and used only for the repression o������_  internal disorders. These troops, according to the" plan, were to bc quite  apart and in excess of thc army permitted Germany under thc terms of  the peace treaty.  A semi-official announcement,  however, states that it is appreciated  that these troops arc not permitted  under thc terms of thc peace treaty,  but the hope is expressed that the  allies will bc "reasonable" and permit their organization. Thc Cassel  incident, it is contended by American officers, occurred long after the  treaty was signed, but before the  allied and inter-allied commission on  military coniiol of Germany had begun to function, shows the Prussian  government is- proceeding to organize a military force, trusting that the  allies will not take any action  against it.  ,1.4  e,     rumpled-     outfit  "r;   -atilplr   si/i*   '>:<  I  '      r I  ���������    ���������' ���������.������������������������������������ i.' ���������.' <>: i >;  ."ll  Co.  Lucky for William  It is lucky for William Hohe-n_.e.l-  loin that hi.'*, trial is to take place on  English soil-���������not nt all because the  English will be more sympatlic-lic  with him than another nation mij-tlit  hc, but because there is a traditional  fairness and impartiality about English justice which no other country,  not even our own, has boon able lo  surpass. The object of the French  and Italian courts is to obtain a conviction; the aim of an Enclisli roiut  is to administer justice. Onr own  in.ii.tii*-- is nun red by far too niiiih  oppoi tunity for delay, by device:! of  technicality that cheat justice of her  due.---New  York Time;.  London's First Telephone Line  With telephones in such common  use today, it seems hard to realize  that a little hiorc than -10 years ago  a number of prominent business men  in London held a meeting to decide  whether or not they should venture  to invest some capital in thc construction of telephone lines. Thcy  were of opinion that thc telephone  could not bc of any great commercial vnlu.-, but might bc I'.scd  n means of transmitting*  late speeches made in  House of Commons to newspa-  niTiccs. As re m:i1t*-r of fart, thc  first public telephone line established  iu London connected the Ilouuc of  Common** with thc Times office and  was used for the-; purpose jii'-t mentioned.  as  the  thc  I"*'*  An   rinpty   head   contain.';   a   lot   of  'I  iv.  u.  m~  Sometime'*.  hai helor   cla:  ���������  I I I I 1   i       til      I   4 11  I'.i-in   iv:  beeausr  nam:  lo  ut  i.s  ���������lush y  Do not Miff.-!  aiiolheii- eliiy with  11 o li I n ir, JUociilo  Ini., ni- Vrot.riMl.  lnir I'Mob. No  ��������� ii rir to it I nimiv,  . _-__    ...    __.     a|(ol(   i(4(|iilr-*-it.  "Or. e'"h:!*.-'"'i OlriMiirnit will i.^lliwn j.m nl. i.i.rn  mul un omliilnly ouro vim. mid, n uoxi nil  ili'iilfini, ur ICiluiiiiiiion. I hit en K. <.'<.., I,tinlt������jl.  Tin-mili������.    J-mjuiiln itittr fri.it ii virii  mit-ul l.ivi iIiIm  | \)iipvi- UU*". uui'louc i'i*. UuiDij lo imy ^oute^c.  ������  *.������  ���������-���������-'44t-|"4', ������������������.. 0^r!4ijiii.0.."u-���������i'-'-'.^T'.'  *2������*2*'S3'S'CS"i^  23^^ P^'-^-^Sgi  HHHHH|H|  X-\urfii-^r^i!Tt^^-  SHB    REVIEW;     OTESTdN,    *g,  WORKING AFTERSIXTY? I  You surely must if you don't save when you are 3  young. An Excelsior Endowment is the best way. |j  Write for pamDlet to-day 5  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO. I  WTNN1PEG      SASKATOON      EDMONTON      VANCOUVER    s  Australia Bars "Enemy Aliens.  Melbourne. ���������- An- amendment to  the Commonwealth Immigration act  ha*-;*, been introduced into the house  ot representatives, providing that no  persons of former enemy parentage  or nationality shall be admitted to  the  commonwealth for five  years.  No Protectorate  Over  Persia  *A     Tm~-a4-m--m4mm,m-      -Tl���������0-������4-     T* *  A/VllVwVll,      <W������ Sp-"-eu ew     .*-* ������  THE MAN WHO WINS  tain and That Country  London.���������Nothing in the nature of  a protectorate over Persia is contemplated by the agreement between  Great Britain and that country, Cecil  B. Harmsworth, under-secretary of  state for foreign affairs, told the  Is Always Full of Life  and Energy ', Commons.  -��������� Failures Are. Weak and j     ������T-1C policy of His Majesty's gov-  Bloodless j       m nt������  M     Harmsworth said, "is  Some  men  seem  to   havc    all    the . _ . ... ,   '  luck.   If  there are any   good   things   to   assist  Persia  tc   re-establish her-  going those men seem   to   get    them, .self on a sound basis.  They make-other people do their will!     "There is not the slightest founda-  ~-they are leaders.   If thcy arc busi-    ion for a suspicion that the govern-  ness men thcy arc successful; u they ,     .._ -d,���������_.:���������������������������  are workmen they get the foreman's ! ��������� ������*���������*** proposed or that the Persian  job. Thcy have the power of influcnc- ; government wouid have considered  ing^people. I the   creation   anything   in   the  nature  lhe same tiling is true of women, i 0f  a nrntpctoratc  Some   have   the   charm   that   makes |   *,**-��������� -" government  men seek them out;    others    arc   al- i "="  ways neglected.   But this is not luck.  Are Old Folks Good Spellers  Schools of Years Ago Were    More  Efficient  Than  the  Schools  of Today  They had an old-fashioned spelling  bee at Jhe New York Chatauqua the  other-day, and the casualties were so  heavy that the list had to be given  out in instalments. Among the victims were professors and teachers,  ministers, lawyers and doctors.  Thc younger men and women gradually dropped outr and the last ten  belonged to a previous age in American education. The very last two  were white-haired women, old enough  to be grandmothers of some of the  contestants.  Some will say this shows that thc  schoeffts of years ago were more emV  cicnt than the schools of today, or at  any rate taught spelling more efficiently. But is it not possible that  many old people are good spellers  simply because they are old? Nearly  all of us improve as spellers as we  grow  older.  Don't Experiment  n.  X M--J_ it   -   wmmm     fm      ������������������������������������������������:������������������������������*      m ������*-������������������������-  Keep Your Land Clean  dm   mm -  turned  T*  JXX    y.o  d'p'.c to a personal gift���������vitality.  Men and women of this sort are  never weak, puny invalids. They may  ! to Great Britain as her most powerful fi'iendlv ncif-hbo** and this __*ov-  crnincut   would   have   departed  from  There Is Only One  Genuine Aspirin  Only   Tablets   Marked  With  Cross" Are Asoirin  'Bayer  .. ,      _���������-._-.                r 11     r i-f" ' As  traditional policy of warm inter-  not be big, but they arc full of life       .  .     .,     ^     f       **   ._ ^ ,__,, .  and energy. The whole thing is a  matter of good blood, good  nerves and good health. Everyone  would wish to bc like this and the  qualities that make for vitality and  energy are purclv a matter of health.  y>���������  i...:i,i:        .*!._,   t,i..���������,.   ���������.,,i   ��������� r*~--r.4.  &y   Jujuuvaiii^    tip    llic   ijiyjt-iLX   cum   up.. pi,o  sleeplessness, want of energy, weakness of the back, stooping shoulders,  headaches and the ineffectual sort of  presence which really comes from,  weakness can all be got rid of. Dr.  "Williams' Pink Pills have made many  weak, tired men vigorous and healthy,  and many pale, dejected girls and  women plump, rosy and attractive, by  improving their blood and toning up  their nerves. If you are weak, ailing,  low-spirited or unhealthy, begin to  cure yourself todav bv the use of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  You   can   get   these Pills  through  any medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box    or    six. boxes for $2.50! f=*  from    The    Dr.    Williams'   Medicine  Co.,  Brockville.  Ont.  est in the Persian government had it  declined to respond to her appeal."  Conquers Asthma. To be relieved  from the terrible suffocating due to  asthma is a great thing, but to be  safeguarded for the future is even  greater. Not only does Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy bring prornpt  relief, but it introduces a new era of  life for the afflicted. Systematic inhaling of smoke or fumes   from    the  remedy prevents re-attacks  effects a permanent cure.  md often  U Vcu Don't See the "Bayer Cross"  on thc Tablets, Refuse Them   They Are Not Aspirin  at All  Write  for  Fall  Informati-ori Rei-  gardins  Moody  Separators  Write For Ciash  or Time Prices  Separates the weed seeds from the grain, and bags them separately. " Grain  cleaned ready for elevator or for seed, and no dockage at elevator. A separator guaranteed to do good work in all kinds of grain, threshing the grain  clean from the head, putting it in the bin, not in the straw pile. A machine  that has stood the test of time.    Over 20,000 in use in Western Canada.  Power Required t No. 6 A. 24-32, -with hand-feed attacliments and straw carrier,  requires 9 H.P. Engine. No. 6 A. 24-32, with hand-feed attachments and blower, requires  10 H.P. Engine. No. 6 A. 24-32 Moody Self-Feeder and blower, requires 14 H.P. Engine.  New 1919 model, No. "2-30-38, with hand-feed attachments and blower, requires 14 H.P.  Engine. New Model, 1519, No. 2-30-3S, vrith. Moody St!f-Feeder and Blower, requires  16-18 H.P. Engine. If you do not have an engine., secure prices on our 10 and 14 H.P.  Victor Engine, made for Moody Separators, or our Parrctt Tractors. If you have a  Fordson. Tractorr'tor a 10-20 Tractor, you hare just the right power.  The New Home Machinery       Francoeur Bros., Mitchell Hardware  Company, Limited,      Camrose and Edmonton,        *Jornpany, Limited,  Saskatoon, Sask. Alberta Brandon, Man,  J  Honor For General Currie  r~  Made   Full   General.    Inspector-  General for Canada, and Military  Councillor to Government  ~T, /i . mm. m^   ^ mm *-m.mmr\m~.  ea  viinnci   giv*--**  Germans For Argentine.  Buenos Aires. ��������� Baron von Dem-  bossche Haddenhausen, former German minister to Argentina, who arrived here early this month, represents   a   German  colonization syndi-  I   V. ttt-V,  -pfptp-lltsptrl^        0 rx       V\t* T<rim-t ������v  *.*x.xx\j.     tw    tat-������������.--������������������*.������.*  modate Germans who are coming to  Argentina,    the    newspaper    Eidiaric  It's dead easv for a vvoman-to beat I says-  a man in an argument; all she has to.     The   newspaper    asserts    that   the  do is to turn on thc brinv flow. !baron and his fellow agents have al  ready bought  12,000 hectares   (29,640  Time Has Tested It.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil has been on the market  upwards of thirty years and in that  time it has proved a blessing to thousands. It is in high favor throughout  Canada and ils excellence has carried  its fame beyond the seas. It has no  ecjual in thc whole, list of liniments.  If it were double the price it would  be a cheap liniment.  Will Drill For Oil  acres)    and   are  actively  exchanging  cablegrams with  Berlin.  Your druggist gladly will give you  the genuine '".Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" because genuine Aspirin now  is made by Canadians and owned by  a Canadian Company.  There is not a cent's worth of  German interest in Aspirin, all rights  being purchased from the U.S. Government.  During . the war, acid imitations  were sold as Aspirin in pill boxes and  various other containers. But now  you can get genuine Aspirin, plainly  stamped with the safety "Bayer  Cross,"���������Aspirin proved safe by jnil-  lions for Headache, Toothache, Jiar-  ache, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Colds,  Neuritis, and Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets, also  larger^ "Bayer" packages*.  Aspirin is thc trade mark, registered in Canada, of Bayer Manufacture  of Monoacciicacidester of Saiicyiic-  acid.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.  m.-iy.  *>r*i**erir,l Oil Comoan*" "Risk** Another  Attempt in  Alberta  Lethbridge, Alia. ��������� Announcement  was made here by Charles E-. Taylor, chief geologist for the Imperial  Oil company in Alberta, that as a result of a geological survey made by  12 crews who have been working the  foothills section of Alberta, all spring  and summer, the company will' start  drilling southwest    of   Lethbridgc as  ������ rx ���������. .x r. r. '��������� ��������� 1 r��������� ��������� ���������I ** 1*  r. ������������������.. . X . .��������� *..,.  OLILJIL tt.5      PV      X Ig P-.W1       ijC      pill. 111      btiv.  ground.    The site  of the  drilling operations already has been chosen.  The company is . determined to  make a. final test of Alberta for oil,  and their campaign plans for the  drilling a series of lost holes -in thc  first anticline cast of the mountains  all thc way from the international  boundary to the AlcKcir/.ic River  basin.  The Japanese Royal Family  be photographed when driving in a  carriage, but not on horseback or  walking. This is a great concession  to democracy as when thc coronation  took place in 1915 photographs of the  _| emperor and empress shown in shop  windows had the faces of their majesties obscured by pieces of paper.  Arthur Currie's honor at the Country  Club, Major-Gen. S. C. Mewburn,  Minister of Militia, announced that  the corps commander had been elevated to the rank of full general for  the whole of Canada, and made military councillor; ��������������� position that means  he will be chief military advisor to  the Minister of Militia.  These promotions have been approved by the cabinet council, and  merely have to.be finally ratified by  the governor-general in council, announced General Mewburn, who  said that they v/ere a slight expression of the appreciation of the services rendered by General Currie to  Canada and the British Empire.  This means that the commander of  the Canadian corps has the distinction of being the first military officer  in Canada and the only one at the  present time to hold the full rank of  general.  "���������*9" Tha Great Engliah liemedi/.  Tones and invigorates tho whole  nervou? system, makes new Blood  * ... . m~ 'ia ��������� oM Veins, Curea ~Vervo--~  Debility, Mental and Brain Worn/, Despot*,  deney, J-os. cf Enerov, PalpUation of tha  Heart, Fatting Memory. Price 91 per box, six  for S3.    One willplease, six-mil cure.   Sold by alt  drJJJtglStS O! JBHitr}!. its r>lain nkir, r>i*i  rttrtfript nf  price. LNetopa-mphietrnailedyree. THE WOOD  "__p*_r"2_**-5������4.p^ rfsyfi.     pr/p������ft,UTy% d**fm     yrr���������������. ,.*ui.A~.-v.  msviblni. vv.|iNviiiiri������ii,   viciS-wj ���������*p'*>m*>v  ���������THE NKW 3FREWCH "BgtWKPY. Pt.i. *.2. NA"  great saccesi, cures chronic ���������pVs.aknsss. lost vioob  Be vim. xidney. bladder, sjssasxs. blood poiboh,  PILES. EITHER MO. DHUOOISTS Sr St All, tl. TOST 4 C*M������  FOUGSRA CO. 50, SEEK-sAnST. NEW VORK Of uxUAri BSOg  "TORONTO. WRITE yOKPRSB SOOS TO DR. Z.S Cl-ESSS  ������!_=p.CO,HAVERSTOeKKp.^A^ i-ONOott, BUG.  r?*V/n������-^'uHApy.������ib\TASA'ALi_53/FOf.a_p".������     Kj_uy  TCI  TyULM  BBS THAT TOADS MARK5D IffOSLD * TBSSAPIQK' 13 S3  BEIT. ejOVT.STAMP tx.m-Ur TO UX QSltDU-SrXCmXtm  00 YOU WANT TO KNOW  the facta aboat SHORTHORN CATTLE *"  Tho breed for tho farmer or rancher. Write the S������c-  retary to-day for FREE PUBUCATIONS. sad J!**  sans aasse on oar isss tssiiing list. (-g  DOMINION SHORTHORN   BREEDER'S AMOS*!* 'I  W.A.Dryden.Pres. G.E.Dsy.SM.     l|  fit-POk*-"-- ���������>���������>������ nn.lr.*p   rirnl I 1  MONEY ORDERS  Remit "by Dominioa Express Money "Order.  If lost or stolen, you get your money bacic  Will Restore Shantung to China.  Tokio. ��������� Restitution to- China by  Japan of those parts of Shantung  province, including Kiao Chan, now  occupied by Japanese forces, will be  made without unnecessary delay, but  thc time required will be dependent  upon thc attitude of China, said Ta-  kashi Hara, Japanese premier, in  answer-to "a question as to when  actual restoration would take place.  Minard's Liniment Cures   Garget   in  Cows.  Each season has its specialty, and  the hand that was blistered by the  lawn mower now looks forward to  the callouses of the coal  shovel.  I bought a horse with a supposedly incurable ringbone for $30.00.  Cured him with $1.00 worth of  MINARD'S LINIMENT, and -sold  him for $85.00. Profit on Liniment,  cc.i vn.'".."' "rpTrpo*-*^.**  ���������j>J     I. *U*p-'-1|_'.������-I       JX~~- ~*~~m- \.\m*  WV -"���������*���������  Hotel  Keeper,  St.  Phillippe, Que.  Ex-Kaiser Buys Estate  Utrecht, Holland. ��������� Former Emperor William, who has been living  at Amcrongcn since his arrival in  Holland, has purchased thc estate  and house of Doom, in the village of  Doom, near Utrecht, according to  the Dagblad. The estate was bought  from Baroness de Beaufort. It is  about five miles north of Amerongeti  in the  direction   of Utrecht.  Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Se Cured  by local applications as they cannot reach  the diseased portion of the ear. Thi-re is  only one way to cure Catarrhal Deafness, and  that is by a constitutional remedy. HALL'S  CATARIUI -MEDICINE acts throush the  Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. ��������� Catarrhal Deafness is caused by an  inflamed condition of the mucous lining of  the Eustachian Tube. When this tube ia ia-  fiamed yor. have a runiblin^ sound or inj-  perfect liearinff, and when it is entirely  closed, Deafness is the result. Unless the inflammation can be reduced and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing may  be destroyed for ever. Many cases of "Deafness are caused by Catarrh, which is an inflamed  condition  of the Mucous  Surfaces.  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for any case  of Catarrhal Deafnesu that cannot be cured  by HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE.  All  Druggists  75c.     Circulars  free.  F. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  In spite of the fact that there arc  always so many people looking for  trouble and so many people finding it,  there seems to be always enough  trouble to keep everybody who desires  it  supplied.  Germans Suspect  Imperial Plot  Frankfort-on-the-Main, Germany.  ���������It is the opinion of the press and  public in Germany that the new coup  in Hungary will result in the starting  of a monarchist counter-revolution  inspired and led by -the imperialist  entente, not only in Hungary, but in  Europe  generally.    That  the   entente  nll.rtrl Zl-40*-\C ������������������������������������������������������5ft-* *>1-.a T-T *���������"*. i*\ C t*\ -l 1 ror ti/rtklieA  4*111. o-Ci     lljv,u       iff .������ t.1*      ������,**<������������������     a. m xm y-t _j t~t *��������� ������ ^     i.vmow  to overthrow a moderate Socialist  government at the very moment  when this government was making  every effort tc lead Hungary back to  democracy is inspiring the German  monarchist counter-revolutionists.  Worms cause frctfulness and rob  thc infant of sleep, thc great nourishes Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear thc stomach and  intestines and restore healtlifuhuss.  Death    has    evidently     traded  pale horse for an automobile.  n.s  A human riddle is any man or  woman you happen to know���������including yourself.  j\Iake a noise like a dollar and the  world will give you the glad hand.  If a fat woman could sec a moving-  picture of .herself ninning to catch  a street-car, she would wait for the  next car.  Lace Machines for France  London,     Knglatul.  ���������  Nottingham  lace   operatives  arc  taking steps     to  bring to thc notice of parliament the  I proposed   transfer   from   Nottingham  j to France of lace machines to replace  those destroyed by the Germans. Thc  la<*i.  operatives  raise*-  no  objection  to  i the   acouisilion   by   Krench   manufacturers    of new machinery    if obtainable, hut urge, that  the    disposal    ot  existing  machinery  will  lead     to     a  gr.'fi"      <h-al     of     unemployment     in  Nottingham,   'lliey propose   that the  pjiTinan."* should  he  made to (five up  their   machines  to   France.  Bolshevik Driven l<rom Odeflsa  London.'���������Thc Bolshevik have been  driven from Odessa, tlie most important port in thr Black Si-a, bv 'he-*  populace of thc city, according to  reports n-oeived by the Biiti-.li war  oilier-. It i?i reported also that the  Soviet forces arc evacuating Kiev  jaiul   tlie   (.utile   Ukraine.  ^***o ���������snrc-rjiy^  w.  N.  U.  1278  Desserts���������Molls  X^<^%r~.%m,V������rS~~9  BENSON'S  is pure prepared corn starch.  cooking purposes.  It improves the texture of bread, biscuits and rolls if  Starch.  It mnkea pie crusts light and flakey.  There is a recioe ior the most delicious Blanc Mancreo  pn tho package, together with a dozen other uses..  Benson*-* ia tho boot corn fitarch lor making sauces and  Gravies smooth tittd creamy.  4*  tVrUa /nr hnnlrlmS'tr nf r~*/*.-t%0~-  W ������    9    Sr C- mJ     ~   t~t . w-"���������   m~ ~ * m. *-dr *~r     ���������~m       4    %" *-* m ��������������������� m< v.*  HMMWM)W*ri|  mm*m.4imm*-to**mil4m4-.immmw  ���������^Aiiiuu^riUL  h ������m ^ ^ ��������� - ^titlnifet i������oj!..  740.4M4tMI|44. Hi4ill,.,|,)i^i;  4P������.������m4a4PU.PP4������l.������l|4..)-4|t.4^'4������������4IWIW^^  >WrlPlW^t>PpPlPP*PPrrWW'l������^Wf..'Pi4||''|4'';PP*W*^.P*4n^1.Pj'y ffm.WUMXH.IM^I.IIrlll) .Xnt. .,-.���������,.,-  ^ariil5x?j������xSl������LZ&^^  ���������2--LL.  Wi#ii^'^"**^'p*-^*>H* m*  tx.~ d l ~i~~im4%A  LXw.^'^^W"f**'^'^3M^> i^uirvJvt^Jjv-ailWj: pp-ftt"r*l ���������pup****' LJ*ljeWi|'iie*-|  tf v ai-v'&v-irT-*uraaAv a -t*1" "  Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder  is made from Cream of Tartar derived from grapes, a delicious, healthful trait- and that is "why it produces  wholesome food, superior in texture  and keeping quality.  Prudent mothers avoid cheap baking powders because they frequently  contain alum, a mineral acid. No  matter how much they are urged to  chajsge, they stick to  n  mm*  no particular rush for shooting licenses, provincial police Vaehon reporting only about sixty of them issued to  ua.ie.  The new high school building is not  S*et completed and the trustees have  rented the Parish Hall at $40 a month  for a temporary high school purposes,  the classes starting there on Wednes-  **"���������.���������""St J?        mmtZm.j'm   im *-������������������"���������*������������������������ ,  Tne usual Methodist services at  Creston and Canyon on Sunday will  be taken by Rev. C. S. Efoy, B.D.,  whom many wiii recall as having supplied the local pulpit for a time, about  eight years ago.  The September meeting of the Women's Institute is called for Friday  afternoon next, and a full attendance  is requested as this gathering will  haye to arrange for the serving of rtfe  freshments fair day.  having built the present house of worship used by that denomination. His  pastorate extended from 1007   to 1010.  In connection with, the opening of  the moving picture theatre has come  the organisation of the Peekin osehes-  traj* with Mrs. Foreman as leader; Mr.  Cumttig, violin; Alex. Lidgate, drums;  ainsd Mri Woods, trombone. The organ-  tSbat/icn ib unaer business managenienv  of Floyd Rodgers, and furnished music foi* Monday night's dance in fine  style.  The Board of Trade room should  bulge with the attendance - at the September meeting on Tuesday night. B.  T. Drake,"the Dominion superintendent of reclamation, is to be here about  the 15th to go oyer Kootenay Flats,  while on the 27th ."Nelson business men  are here, and the help of every board  member will be required, especially on  A special meeting of all the memb-  the handling of the latter.  ^^.^^J^L^.J^^:!'   -Dr. CS^Ebyo-f Vancouver  arrived  here the latter part of the week,   and  Messrs. "Douglas Butterfield and B.  Pitt-Brooke, who have been holidaying at Nelson, returned' to Wvnedel,  the latter part of the   week.  -Mrs. Packman arrived fi-omCalgary,  Alta., on Friday, to join her husband,  who lately pun-chased ten acres from  J. J. Grady, near the school.  Quite a number from here were at  Creston for the donee on Monday  night, and say it was about the best  affair of the sort the town has had this  year.'  Haymaking is the order of the day  here and the town is deserted pretty  much in consequence. John Huscroft  has put in a camp here and is erecting  hay sheds, having a contract for 300  tons from the livestock association.  11 I  Baking Powder  They KNOW it is absolutely pare  Contains No Alum���������Leaves No Bitter Taste  ety is called for Tuesday afternoon at  3 o'clock in Speers' Hall. It is specially urged .that all officers and members of the executive committee be in  . S. Coop, accountant for the soldier  settlement at Lister, who has been in  the Coulter cottage on Victoria Ave.,  moved t. ut to his new home at Lister  the latter part of the week,- and Mr.  and Mrs. Garland now occupy the residence he vacated.  is investsgaj-ing the Eby properties at  Arrow Creek, with the intention of  residing there and deyelopingthem to  fruit and vegetables. He will have the  Rev. M, F- Eby orchard tract which  was planted out about six years ago.  All told the Eby holdings account for J  about 120 acres, and one of the boys is  expected shortly to inaugurate clearing and. cultivating operations.  is  his   ������_������  annua)  "*D *���������.*-������ rx .- r\ ��������� ������  X   l-UUIAJi  the ideal resort for, rest and recreation  Butterfield  this week for Proctor, on  week's vacation.   He   thinks  I  xf%~>-&*  MmX'*^'^dfl*~~m\  B . g*������$?*Si^r  w^tisii'ipem'fv&m &t ���������  vsAttxiXtum    m    -mfm 7v.m~-ixia.vtdbis,  Fob Saxe���������Good family cow.  bargain for cash.   Enquire Review.  Fob  Sale���������McCormick  mower. 5-  foot cut, $45.  del.  Monrad Wigen, Wynn-  The September meeting of Creston  G.W.I .A. will not be held on Saturday night.  Fob Sale���������Cream separator, American,'   in    first-class  shape,   $12.     C.  _ Olson, Creston.  White Leghorn* Cockerls for  sale, from heavy laying strvin. Mrs. J.  Stinson. Erickson.  Victor Mawson was a business visitor at Nelson ii couple of days the fore  part of the   week.  For Sale���������Registered Jersey heifer.  Jas. Cook,/Creston.  WV'K. Brown left on Tuesday for  Spokane, where he is spending a few  days visiting   friends.  Horses Fob Sale���������Heavy horses  for sale or trade for farm products.  C. R. Paulson. Kitchener.  Bicycle  For    Sale���������A   Rambler  The picture machine and necessary  electrical equipment for the Peekin  theatre is expected by the end of the  week, and along with it an expert to  do the installing. If this arrives on  schedule it is likely the theatre will be  ready for business by the 22nd.  The Valley was favored with a pocket edition of an old time thunderstorm  on Sunday, during which about a  third of an inch of rain fell. The wet  goods will help late vegetablef, as well  as put some additional size on the winter apples, and color on all varieties.  According   to   the government re  bicycle, in  good condition." cheap for Ifcupns  the Valley enjoyed an  August  cash, at Bevan's garage. Creston. rainfall of i.35 inches, with  the hoftt-    Bjl  H lYiEnniirii'Brilli  The bird and deer .season  oqens to-morrow, with grouse  t.akabie for onlv two weeks.  With such a short bird sea-  garage  The Cranbrook Courier announces  the arrival of another son to Rev. R.  E. aud Mrs. Pow, oe. August- 28th������'  Fob Sale���������Delivery wagon for one  or two horses, practically new- Apply  William Morrow. blacksnnth.Creston.  Dr. Lillie, dentist, of Blailmore, is  here on a professional visit this week,  and is quartered over . the Mercantile  store. , ������������������������������������������������������  Wanted���������For the month of October, a helper to pick and pack apples,  woman preferred. Apply H. Lyne.  Creston.  Miss Jennie Nichoils left on Sunday  foi- Flagstone, where she will again be  S~.    r.ix.... ��������� rx    rx���������    tirxrx   y.r,~.rxrxS       .. X X\xr.X -x.xZ-xX  111   i-iinig!?. ,j|   irwy.-Cnp.rPJi    UU      IrltrtXll      |U->llIlr  for another term.  Fob Sale���������Girl's dark navy blue  cloth coat with brown beaver collar,  $8; also girl,** gray cloth skirt, $1.76.  Enquire REVIEW   office.  Alx  W. V. Jackson announces the sale of  a limited quantity of No, 1 preserving  pears at $2.25 per 40-pound box. Phone  your orders direct to the  ranch.  E. Bainbridgc, who recently sold his  son,   and   not   much time   to | ^"ch c���������, t.ho K v. to r>,iyis. the sWp  1 man, haH purchased a property at Bos  spare for hunting, it is important that you u.se tlie verv best  %��������� %j  .Shells and Cartridges.  This year we are handling  the best to be had in these  lines, and specially reeowmend  I V  the favorably-known  Domini-  In these we havc  on goons  *���������*'*--'****���������  PI"-**"1*!  _____    fr_i   _4>^    _MUkdl   jmtmm    km _������������������������������������_   Hw __!__>    _u^^  Qv-mJ^lrmm 090803  r:*2siia������r������k  12 and   ,ii  U> guage  <  ��������� /   4 ������  ���������   I    ,  I  Shot   .Shells,  \ 4 **   X 4 I  ������ * W ��������� 4 \i  Iii lie ('art ridges,  in     and  ('orw  V* f I  I   \j.t  sec  n'  r .1 ������l  J  .���������ill-round advantages e*f the  .'amielc acknowledged by all  fiinire n j- \ii he oertcc.l i������ ill in  shells.  well, anel is moving there Ut reside.  Prize lists and entry forms for the  fall fair will be available on Saturday.  As fair day is but throe weeks away  all are asked tei get their copy early.  Mr. anel Mrs. F. Belanger were Nelson visitors the tore part of the week,  ge-ing in with their daughter, Jennie,  who is to attend the convent in that  city thin vear.  The- Va'.le-y'.s vital .statistics foe August shuw three hh-lhs, two niniiiages,  unel ne> de-atlis. In the newcomer., tho  L.irls predominate, there being hut ono  i>oy in the. hit.  '.���������,u. I ..finis court on the   Pre'ubyteri-  nn   e-hni-e-h   gi'e������unds,    which    Hoy,   T.  M'.CoreI   has   been   busy lilting   up, is  iio'.v roady for  use,   anel was  imed for  ; ��������� nt- 111*1. li ii ia*   i iK'Miety  ui^iii,,  Tiie-v.elay jnfi'-'ffl the bigge'st. eluy 'his  these i y*'11' for e-xpre-Hu nhipine,iit u from Cies-  n *1...'"���������'��������� Ali(ie>Ht,-lOO pnekaget* of fruit, anel  <.-e*ge������������ihle's wen' lonele-el he-re I li.il#(lay,  with ftuejlhe-r "f00 fro.n l-.iie-l.Mein.  l-'iiinl i (���������������iirri>. in'j'  ���������     j      .-.,..     I . ..  M    M       ���������     1    V    trndxtr���������t  0-S.   Uk    tm  MtKfl   M   ��������� MMM.UH |i ME  __.____������,_������     UU      UlaiiU      --X     ~4    ~4  mtmSm*  now iii ein I In- We>-  ..!      .1 I ,     ' 4   *    .   ;   '.  wi i;.'ht,'i' lu'it, v.-i'i'U. Afte-r fntyiii|*f uU  i-Kji'Mipe-n Ih'- l.ielii'M have lfiK'0 lei I.inn  ..-rr l<> I he fiUI fiiir  itnilil inn; fuiul.  est day on the 18th when the mercury  got up to 03 in the shade, and the  coolest on Thursday of last week  when it. registered as low as 42.  The best dance of the year is the  way most of those in attendance describes the Labor Day evening "hop"  in the Peekin theatre, for which the  newly organized Peekin theatre or  chestra furnished the music, and Roy  Telford officiated as master of ceremonies.  Photos���������Wadds, the photographer,  will make his annual visit to Creston  this week, staying until Tuesday, Sept  0th." If you appreciate good photogra  phic work think over your requirements, and take advantage of this op  portunity. Al! kinds of photographic  work done. *  Lloyd Couling is not nimsc#red  amongst those attending public school  as yet. Whilst enjoying himself at a  picnic on the flats on Friday last he  had the misfortune to sustain a fall  which resulted in a broken collar bone  However, he is now on the highway  to i e'en very.  Friends- of Hon. John Keen, the. local M.P.P., will hear with satisfaction  that he has successfully underwent a  couple of serious operations in a Hamilton,,Ont., hospital, and is now considered out of danger. He i������: hoping to  be in Creston at the end of the ineuith  for the fall fair.  While Sunday's rain necessitated  some extra handling of hay that had  been cut hut'was not stacked, the rain  has helped to clear the smoke-laden  air and tho turn is now curing the cut  in old-time style. By the end of this  week at least half e������f thr* ���������n.nl.ii-ipiiti'el  2500-ton cut will he mown, and most, of  it in stack.  Creston public school opened for the  fall te.nn on Tuesday morning, with  ->r������ nmmiriiY day attendance coiiHidei-  ably iu excess .of last year, and a brand  new slalV of teachers in charge. (.. P.  ���������Smith i.s the new priiu'ipul, with G.  Pearce as tlrst. iisHisUant, and Mii-tsw-i  l.jjy and Hunt, in eharjr-ei of tho two  lower rooms ���������the  latter the primary.  Tin- ele.il v.'a:; dom-d lhi."> \yee-k  whereby the- re-side-utial property of  I'Ve'd .1. Little* was nold to I<\ II. A_n,y-  li'd, a let ui tieil veteran,   who pro'.O.'.e-a  ���������-/mi,,   min    j.,. " i*. 11>^,      Hj-i'i.ii.u.i iliilnv  glass. TIiim is j. iiviiiici'i' properly, in  niei'ly eielupteel lo Mr. Mayle-d'H uiuler-  takiiig. The- mavor will   move into the  TX     IT*     T������_...t.^      ...1 C���������   :.-.    __W..wv._    _-p<*  flrro  JCJ.     X.    XSg.'4tIrtP.G,      WUU    IO    IX*    X4XXW.X f^XJ     74..    VlVXTJ  reclamation and drainage work of the  department of the interior at Ottawa,  is expected to visit Crestan on or  about the 17th, to officially investigate" the Kootenay Plats drainage  problem. The Board of Trade had  hoped to have Hon. Arthur Meighen,  the minister himself, here last week,  but owing .to parliament opening on  the 1st Mr. Meighen could get no further west than Lethbridge. However,  he has done the next best thing in  sending his deputy, Mr. Drake.  The Conservatives had a fairly good  turnout for their r-e-organizat on  meeting on Saturday night, oyer  whiGh John BUnco ptesidsd. After*  some discussion it whs decided to reform the association along the lines  existing before tne Uniouist party  came into existence, and the following  officers were chosen:  President���������E. Mallandaine.  Vice-President���������F. H. Jackson.  Secy-Trea8.---Guy Constable.  Executive-���������Mesdames F. H. Jackson, il. B. Downs, R. J. Long, and  Messrs. John Blinco, <Q. O. Rodgers  and BJ. Long.       -  For the Provincial convention the latter part of the month, at Vanconver,  the following were named delegates:  Mrs. Long, E. Mallandaine, G.A.Hnnt  W. W. Hall and R. J. Long.  Monrad Wigen unloaded a couple of  cars of rough pine lumber which he  shipped in from ^Copeland, Idaho, the  latter part of the week. He is using it,  for the ends of apple   boxes.  Former school principal Dewar and  son were here this week and are reported to have bought the upper half  of the late Bob Dixon's ranch, which  they will proceed to get ready for cultivation. Mr. Dewar may locate ue-ufi-  itely in the real estate and insurance  line at   Creston. >  Bank manager .Lafferty has just  grown nineteen peaches that fill a basket, at Rossland, which accomplishment tempts the Miner to remark that  as a fruit growing country the Rossland territory is  hard to beat.  res  $2.2  These are the favorite Bart  letts; they are.wrapped, and  are ^n every respect equal to  No. 1'a except that they show  the effect of limb-rub slightly.  The quantity is limited, so  phone orders early direct to  the ranch.  W. V. Jackson - Creston  The end of the 1918 Apple season, owing to certain conditions, saw Growers and Shippers taking considerable losses on Apples. <  We are always up against the probability of car  shortage, and liable to have to face conditions similar  to 1918 at any time.  Much of last season's losses would have been  avoided if all our Winter Apples had been wrapped,  for the reason that buyers were afraid to chance shipping unwrapped stuff in cold weather.  It  is  tho  best kind  of price insurance to wrap  Winter Apples.     To  help Growers  to do this wc are  selling Macintosh and Wealthy apples Orchard Run���������  \ these to  be put up what is  known as "face and fill,"  and must not have one's packed out.  raware  LIMITED  f'lii'    l.inn of e" '.���������������������������"l-u/i Inn,   luiiwil up "hi A tin-He ui i-n. tage on Fourth street,  iunieu    mi   lln'    hI,i|T   of    lln-    Iiji'jjI  M   mf  Wlml  ac-iiui  SB* VBt   U  H S3   IS \���������   mfl  hj0 ^, ^J ^^^^     ,0^^^      ^J 0^  llll  i.f   Un  it  UH.Tr . SS&.K'U*  rl l,J   tl  ���������lilllll,    Vp'Ik  11   44 4   44,.|   ,1   ���������,   I  I uip'-i i.i!   .tun!'.  I,.,,  M i".  the-  umei  yj-ipiio  *���������'-.���������.;������������������;:��������� .������������������nl    <!i  I ipK'JI    I < I    llllll'll I VV  lil'l'ii   he'l i' Mlll'l-  ././,( Iir     (  'l .1 I,!,!...,!. .  (���������:���������     ���������:'...'.. \f.'tf    ::!���������;!���������;;;:;::  Ho I ii r I In-rc li.ni liici'H  ivi-v     . ���������,  .-.    .-pcnii   oj   incw   l-envi'l- w M������'  i'jp|ii.\>i'iiiii* i.|.I   'icj^iiiiintiiitn-f'   h'"i'-- 'iv-  e-r Lln- ivj'e-Uj'iiil, ami    l.noU    sei-viee in  VT}.      t-x        ~x       A-      ~x nm.    A- ^\x/ .44T.     y,    ^.    ~A~m. ~\ .. J^ ~f\     flA^        f\\  I I'ULCCl    JL mj\X-l   . mm,.'XJfJL\.JLj  with a  Defender Thief-Proof Ford Lock  .1 jock's uic i>ox ami luck.s bi������o casing  covering thc .switch.  Defies tho thief. Cannot be picked.  ������>(  t  n.'itn-nt  Me-tbenlir  jlll'll III- III'  on! Im'i I Iii" .lis! iin-1 jim eit  !>������j*I> A il?������  Ik   \    *    4   It        di.    m    m     m   v.*     ,  OILS  >7..0.      t_-  (11-JKAMKS I  ���������Ai  A  /il  IJWH  Uteri

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