BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Aug 22, 1919

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0173654.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173654.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0173654-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0173654-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173654-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0173654-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0173654-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0173654-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0173654-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0173654.ris

Full Text

 r*v  N*,  V^ol. XL  .CRESTON, B. ���������., FRIDAY,  xx \J -or ������J to x    x. a.  ���������i fi-s n.  LOXvJ  ftlri    ���������*>������  MMMWW. MW*M4^4  JJ "I  1 niwiiifiimiiBTnl  The fish in the streams above Kitchener were considerably thinned out  last week, when Dr. Henderson of  Oreston was here on his annual pilgrimage, ae-companied by Proyincial  pioice Vaehon. Another trio of Creston fisherman who also made a stop  here were W. K. Brown. J. F.Rose  and D.-- S; Tilnmons.  The C.P.R. has a track-laying crew  at work in the neighborhood putting  in c������->nsiderable new steel at some of  the curves, with Jack Morrow of  Cranbrook in   charge.  A few head of cattle of the herds  running the hills, were brought down  last week, but the bulk of them are  still on the mountain, where the pasture is holding out in  good   shape.  "Land sales in this section have been  numerous" this   month.   E.   Jackson  tA>A  Hendren of Creston,    ac-  Stan. Hen-  Mrs. Geo  t-ompanied by her son Ptw. t~-i~:  dren who is just home fr'om overseas,  were here a couple of days this week,  the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Spiers.  Mr. and   Mrs.   Angus   Cameron are  rnnMrltnrp       .P  '      fix... Ar. ���������xr. ...irSr. t���������*-,rxr-Xjxxx  p-P������sp..a.v..!ijf^     ix      xy- v*       Lxtxj o       v������ I44.&I      V-ixv^aL-iill  friends this week. Jud Fulnier, who is  in charge of the blacksmith shop at  the niiii. whs at- Creston fm* the weekend.  Clayton Foster, ah employee at the  Cranbrook Sash & Door Oo. mill had  the bad hick ..to break his ankle, due to  a fall from a platform last Friday.   He  ��������� -   -���������    X ��������� *. ���������...    X ��������� '  rf"p ��������������� i��������� 1 * . .        . ,   ,  Wricp laKt-ii  ini pi.-ii'atjp.i'TOwiC    nOBg-riuHi     uti*?  following day for treatment, and is reported doing fine.  Mr. and Mrs. Persian arrived from  Nelson last week, and have taken  charge of the boarding house at the  Paulson camp.-  who works on tn& section, -ss reported,  to have purchased the Trevelyau ten  acres, a;nd will make that his headquarters this fall and   winter.  The ten-acrs S. A. Speers ranch,  near town has been purchased by E.  W. Payne, through the agency of the  soldier settlement board. There is a  nice orchard on the piace, which is  well cultivated and looked after, as  well as quite a comfortahle  hqpse and  Grouse Shooting  Season 2 Weeks  The game regulations for this  season have just( <"*fn posted. These  show that the first open date is  Sept. 1st, when those anxious to  -start operations -can legally take  mountain goat and bear, the season for the former continuing until  the middle of December, while  brnin is liable to be; shot up till the  end of next. June. The limit on the  take of goats is two, but you can  bag all you wish of the bear species.  Deer shooting does", not^ open until  Sept. 13th, and will close on Dec.  15th, with a limit of but two of one  species and three  all told.  On Sept. 6th the season for game  birds such   as ducksr   snipe plover,  r .iui :j   x-iCriiLjp-rt fVAf^pr, -  Alta., who were through here on an  auto trip to Wynndel to visit her  mother, Mrs. Rudd,   were so well tak-  -_������    ...Z.-'K^     4.*U_ X.t.,rx        Cililv...   r.r.r.-'rxxx     **....*-  en    mull    V*AV      ^LlAC^r       kJlli������LI������.   0GOlrl.ru    ������rij*i.ir  they   have   bought   five acres of   Dr.  Wells holdings, and  intend   having it  stumped   and     cultivated,   and  Mrs. j geese ana Jbrant, as . weii as grouse  Uockie wiii move on to.it next spring, i  The cost of an irrigation system for  the 5400 acres in the Grand Forks valley is placed at $350,000.  The Ledge reports an abundance-of  junk buyers and!a shortage of freight  cars in the  boundary country.  150 curs of Okanagan apples are reported sold to "U.S. buyers, while another 125 cars are sold to dealers in  Quebec.  Louis Alien was found guilty on two  charges of stealing junk at Greenwood, and was sentenced to five years  for the crime.  At Bonners Ferry the ranchers  claim that this vear's hay crop in the  Kootenay valley is the biggest and  finest ever cut.  Cranbrook school board are forced  to buy a couple of dozen new desks to  take care of the increased attendance  at the high school.  Forty American horses that had  strayed across the boundary line were  sold at Pentieton last week, at an average of   $6   per head.  jLTicpui-j.*;*.! niiigiu-e*-:*' n-.tmsity Oi rpn^igun  was here the latter part of the week  inspecting the work Geo. Hunt hsi-s  just nicely started-on the Goat River  Crossing road diversion. He bus-about  fifteen men on the work, s with good  =camp quarters-a.nd.-v fine_ v.fyi\c:.&&������>ztu  he secured at   Nelson.""  While walking along the steel rails  on Friday, Bertha, the young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Spiers, slipped'off the steel and in falling lit on  her left elbow. A trip was made-up  stream for Dr. Henderson who rerorts  it a i yery bad sprain, but no bones  broken.  On Wednesday evening of last week  the young people of Kitchener gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Mi-  Gonega! for an old time party given in  honor of Miss Ethel   McGoncgal. who  is leaving in a few days for   Vancouver. The fore part   of the   evening was  spent in cards at which  Mies   E.    Mc-  Gnnegal captured the ladies first prize  with Mr.   Al.   Howur<tY-**t"rrying away  the gents.   The   boobys going   to Mr.  Shear and Mrs. Forrester. After cards  a very dainty   lunch   was   served, ice  cream following,   after which dancing  continued until the   wee   hours of the  morning.   " All-report having the very  best time of   their lives.  Headers will be interested to hear  that A. L. Farr. who disposed of his  ranch here before going overseas  about three years ago. has returned to  Canada safely, and is now located in  Manitoba.  Miss Bertha Pease, who has been  holidaying with friends at Nelson, returned on Monday.  ���������las. Compton has joined up with the  squad of Valley auto owners, having  lust week purchased the "Chevrolet  which Tom Bundy brought from  Wardner early (his   month.  on the new Winlaw  sawmill was heard for the first time  Monday noon. The mill is expected to  run this week getting out a supply o������  lumber for a new cookhouse, bunk-  houses, etc.  Herb Gobbett of Creston was here a  few days this week with the W. V.  Jackson tractor and ploughing outfit,  doing some cultivation for-a nuly'l-,^!-  of local   ranchers.  opens, but it is provided that operations must not commence before  6 a.m. on the opening'day. December 20th is the closing date for all  these birds, with the exception of  grouse; these latter not being shoot  ,."U1~     rxCi-rx*     -irx~xX        Ol r,l  aUil;    Ctrl. COI.      UCJJ1I.     X0J.S3LI. ,  The bag limit for duck is 20 in  one day, with 150 for the season.  10 each of geese and Brant can he  taken daily, but the total for the  season must not foe over -50= Grouse  6 (of one species) or 12 (of all species)  in one day,   or ������0 for   the   season.  '"**p ��������� ���������       ' !_**-   i .      ip  -ora,iiie sssaiy *j& zcepu   , or  S-7XT47     MlOrCfclrfi  weeks' holidays.  Edward Butterfield of B.alfour  spent a few days here last week with  his parents, returning to the sanitarium on   Sunday.  Charlie Byafore has left for Sirdar,  where he is looking after shipping on  the Mannerino ranch at that point.  A carload of young people motored  to Porthiil on Saturday night for  the dance in that town, and all, seemingly, had  the best of good times.  The red fish have -commenced their  fall run up Duck Craek, and .some  nice catches have been made.  eSCi |j6i IpecsIS  Nels. Winlaw spent the week-end  with his family at Nelson.  ('has. Fass of Creston was here for a  few days last week, busy at clearing  operations on his  land here.  E. and R. Uri left this week for Burton City, where they will spend a  couple of weeks visiting i ramus.  Elmer and Irene Huscroft of Deer  Lodge are. here, holidaying with their  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. .T.  \Vigen.  Mr. and Mrs. 11. T. Cockle of Lethbridge, Alta., were motor visitors here  this week, guests of the hitter's mother, Mrs. Hudd. They are so well taken  with the Valley that have purchased a  seven-acre ranch at  Alice   Siding: .  Mr. Wall of Pieman and Wall of  Calgary, who recently bought ten acres from .1. .1. Grady, arrived on Friday and is getting thing"-! ready to  start erect ng a residence on the land  purchased.  R R. Walker of the publicity stuff  of the department, of agriculture. Victoria, was here on Friday last, getting  I lads aim iigurcs i'or a    write-up of i.iiu  I Creston 1 Valley.  I Mrs, E. 10. UU'eco got back last week  I from a visit at Whifla, Alta., and ox-  J peels Mr. Iteei-o to join her shortly.  I lie is bringing a carload of elTeets.  I     There will be   a   dance in    tbe Cluh-  I   ������ O     l,,.!1    , t . ,i   t       ....        ,-    ...,  In some districts there is an op  en season of brief duration for prar-  ie chicken, pheasants and quail hut  no parts of the Kootenay are fav-  ed*in this way. Where permitted  the season's take of pheasants is 25.  East Kootenay, however, has a  season from Oct. 1 to 15 for the  killing of elk bulls over one year of  age.  With the exception of beaver all  Fur-bearing animals may be trapped, the fox season being from November to March 15th, and . the  other kinds up to the end of April.  For the purposes of game enforcement B.C. has been divided into  three divisons, this section h'eing-in  the eastern district, which includes  all of the province east of the Gas-  cades and south of the Grand  Trunk Pacific main   line.  Bonners Ferry is disposing of. its sur  plus wealth by paving the main street  and installing a drinking fountain in  the centre of the  town.  Revel&toke firemen are having a big  day of sports on Labor Day, and the  extra special attraction will be airplane agfets by a coat aviator.  Cranbrook auto ciub is building a  6 x 48 foot floating pier for the accommodation of the bathersat that town's  summer resort at Green Bay.  X^aslo women arc   puinring up a supply of jams,   -jellies'and   preserves for  the Balfour sanitarium.   Sealers   and  sugar are supplied and   those interested donate only fruit.  -.The secretary of Kootenay. River  Farmers' Institute reports that already this year members of the organization in that bit of territorv have erected ten new   silos.  Fishery inspector Robinson is endeavoring to rid the west arm of Kootenay Lake of partof its supply of suckers and squaw fish, using a dreg seine  and the help of a crc-w   of four men.  Penticton is a bit particular as to  the sort-of new industries it wants in  that town. By a vote of four to one  the alderman decided not to invite  Dan Biner to locate his Phoenix brewery at the peach metropolis.  Public school inspector Calvert of  Nelson was a visitor here on Thursday  last conferring with the trustees re  increased school accomodation. It had  been thought another room would be  needed at the school, but on going into the matter with him it was decided  to make the present accommodation  suffice for another term.  Dr. Rutledge, V.S., of Cranbrook,  was here'eai-ly in the week, taking his  monthly look-over the Company stables. They are intending to log heavier than ever this yeer and are on" the  lpokout for several   good work teams.  Fire warden Jim Long recruited a  crew of about ten men from this section to handie the fire near Camp 8,  which broke out afresh the latter part  tif the week. The men were paid off on  Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Searle, who have been  on their ranch here for   the   past two  M4.Pr.ll.r4       Srx~X    n..    X\-..x,~. .���������    * _,". ���������   * -.   I P *1  ������x>.J.up.&.a44?,   1C1U   VII   flic: XV5 Litll II   L)X *LJ VP-I TJVJrxl-  j hurst on Wednesday, making the trip  in their Chevrolet car.  Lieut. Hall'sflying machine still decorates the field near the mill where it"  was wrecked a couple   of weeks   ago.  In a statement made to the coast papers he claims that   the   engine   is the  rx^.1~r    .-....������.     ~.~    *������-      ^,,.xx.XSx        ....I .x.xr.lx-,.0  VI.I1J.      ^JXXXti   L������X     ������V     P-P P-PI. 1.11       OrjilPUKlllgr  Sneak   thieves  Greenwood.    .  are     operating   at  the  ��������� i...  IHIK-Il,  I.-...,' I  KineHt Preserving 1*01101108 now  ready.     We   oiler a quantity  ut  * 75 oeiits per orate ut  v,:n      .i��������� 1 :..���������..     ������..  ( !���������������-'.we*���������*��������� ITnioii  Phone orders to  tlf   M  JscHrcraR   _   *T:*rae^n  _b  t      0L     UUpliPWiJll Td" i ii~tL,L. li  wnrchiiiim.  merits are being   made   to have Creston 01 client ra nujiply   I.lie   mimic.  A It lion <rl,   nil   ������.i.ni im.    .������.4������>.r...p.i..,   I    ,.t>  any! liMH*; of  that  morl. mn<*o it, cniii-  pulsory, to cope   with    the im-iciiH-  71.14     /..."I        <4������'      I',.",,.. ll...      T,.,,;l      |.������,,,,l.    IP!'  inii.iiii'.i-iiv.'iil  have voluntarily ������;hk  ��������� ���������������i  lin- iieii s    p,i\   2'.> eeiilhii ,'.i.y.  For .I uly. Trail had nine births, i\\v.  marriages and three deaths.  $1500 will be paid in cash priv.es at  the Trail-fruit fair   next month.  Th<> red fish are running in the  streams tribntory to   Kootenay Lake.  Cranbrook expects a detachment of  Mounted Police to be stationed in that  town next mouth.  There is quite a demand for auto  trucks at Trail. Two nf them were sold  in one dav last.   week.  Sirdar is doing considerable express  export these days, about 75 crates a  day of plnn������s, pe?iches and tomatoes  are going out. to say nothing of the  shipping of beans which the Pascuzv.o  ranch are moving in sacks.  For the fruit season Chas. Byafore  of Wynndel is resident here. Mo has  the Mannerino ranch leased, and is  shipping quite a crop  from it.  W. H. Morris is taking his usual few  weeks' holiday this month, mast of  which he is spending at the fishing resorts in the country around Cran-  brook.  Mr. and Mrs. Tuohey and the children got. aw-av this week for a con file  of weeks holidays, which they art-  spending at- coast, points, going via  Spokane.  For the convenience of the residential the soldier settlement area as well  as other citizens A. D. Pochin is embarking in the auto livery line. Early  next month .he announces that he will  run a jitney twice ������*i week between  Lister camp and   Creston  Mr. Miggott, who has "been stable  boss for the Company the past three  months, is returning to Maple Creek,  Sask., this week. He bad his place  there sold on crop payment plan, but  as there doesn,t happen to be any crop  this season he is returning to again  take possession. '  Geo. Strong is getting busy this  week on re-painting the school, and  Penson & Willson are expected in a  few days to start on the new flooring.  Both jobs will cost about $200.  The water supply question is at a  standstill. Engineer Hodsdon will be  here as soon as he finishes the   Arrow  d. ��������� ,r.r.lr ...... r... A i 1X0. . ���������.*.>������'.-. P r .....3     *> , X ..  7-4, 45 V* IP. llll^.lUl.UI 0...p������v-k,   , .....1    JV 14-4  thought a week   or   ten. days   will h.p  sufficient to do the work here.  It is reported that  the first drawing  for locations on the soldier settlement  area was   made   on   Saturday,   when  forty 20-acre plots   were   drawn   for.  With the exception of a couple of men  all are Well pleased    with    what,   they  got anil are anxious for   tin.-   \,oa*.u t..  start stump   pulling   and   cultivating  opeiutions on   them.    A power stump  puller came in a few days ago. along  with a couple   of   Cleveland    tractors  and cultivating   equipment.  r" ' ~*     '  The Doukhobor colony at (Jrand  Forks is pretty well deserted of the  male species, who have gone to .Saskatchewan for harvest   operations.  At Penticton the police get a rake  otF of 15 per cent, for collect ing the  "road tax.    Persons who pay no   other  rates are   liable   fur   the road    nsw";*'-  nieiit.  Conservatives, Attention  An open meeting o_r tho Con-  Hi-rvativfis of Creston Valley  will be held in Mercantile Hall,  ('ronton, on iSafunluy, Aug. ,50,  <il K'hi ii in. for the iinrnoite of  el,--etin-/ delegates to attend the  Provincial   convention'  at  Van*  r.r.n.'.'f i-iti    Kent     !*,(,( h    ������i i.d    in   ���������������<.  orgnui*/,o4.lu- "/alley <'oiincrvative  A..........,'.���������...;;,.  At IVutictoti the   irrigation dilclies  i and ie*,er\oir.s are dry   and it no ranis  Jack    Morrow anil   his   work    train j arc forthcoming soon   the   fruit    crop  crow wore here  the latter   part of the   will be materially  smaller   than early  week, busy mostly ut gathering up the , season est i unites.  old ri'iilH  and   other   materials at this ;       .........  point. '  Hiipt. Maliarg   was also   a caller t he  latter pari, of the  week,   but   was not  imparting any information as to when  work was to start   on   the now.round  house and Iriuiitable at .Sirdar,  To the Recidents of  Week-end   visitor* at    Creston were ,  Jas. Blair and Mr.   and    Mrs. Loasby. \  tlio tut I e������. ii-oine- mi in   t he cveninc* ner  oasoy jones.  Hid McCain-  aud   wife   wore   called,  suddenly lo Sid's old   home   in   Nova  Scotia, where his   mother   is   danger-!  oiifily ill.     They left on Sunday.  I iii test word lroni   tin-   coast is thai  Mert     Uohk     continues       to       slowly  I .,.,trp,-/,pr,.    \\t. pp'dt lul... iiii     Id*-  ri'-.!,i,-ii-  ������-e again at CraiihrooL   a:  *oou as he i;-  llllil      14.      I P'.'.IOili'        ......i..  n  d  l in- i an\oii  Aiiiu i^ivcrv  solicits vour .msiness  rx       w  Jt    XX.  ~    ~~**\  \.S ' fi���������ii ii Rki  AX        T~jd    T,     -    -     '-���������'������������������"     - ���������  III   MMil    *"���������������  i^l-v-dMitiiiimii^f.  tt Jr(hfriv>lt������rt^i4xiti i  Ms^miMtxmm'm'0St-'4mitMi!-^--'*~4i~tm kmX^xmM������mr,lZk* iH i*4i'^m*in~J.^44M*Smv*M ������������������iiv  * i*imm0i*-mmmmmm*^^  ������������������ "-"��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������  ���������������������������lili-iiMi^iM.ll.MlllwWMiiilll.-.il^  m wi-atuW^i-iMiiJHl^  ���������*,ffl**--***^^  ���������>'p-f!-irf������ir*mrH*:*^i>>''<:''>-i-'4' n*-'������ip --ift*-! ���������i..^ni������--.--.^.--Y->2;-p-''V-j. .'n.-.Vw:r. .--t'lui. A^yy-my  m  *|*H*tf*|r,-W,p*4*Wp|-|'*^  mmm  ^irxx^yii^f.-r.ri-afi  mm  ^jWi^^r~mEgf5^r"'' b:   c.  ripZr^0^^^^'-'f^!������^i- '���������zmsst ���������-.:-,  ���������aiimWWBMIBHHHm^  ,.*.*&.���������&*;  'li*JSt*!!*,i**3*"-*  June Kevenue  Ottawa, ��������� During June war taxes  collected by the department of inland  revenue totalled $1,378,025. The total  revenue of the department from all  sources for the month was $4,586,088,  a large increase over the month oi  June,* 1918, when the revenue amounted to $2,993,630. " The largest source  of revenue for the month was tobacco, the excise taxes oa which brought  $2,425,650 to the treasury.   .  Coming Flight From  Britain To Austrailia  In Old LoBdoii  Symbolizing    Role    o������    B-ritish    Sea  Services  in War Were Five  Miles  of   Craft.  London.   ���������   Thc     important     role  played    by    the    British   sea   service  during the great war was commemorated    by    a    naval    pageant    on   the  Thames-,  the  day   marking    the   fifth  anniversary  of  the  historic  mobilization  of  the  British  fleet.     Plans   for  the  event,    while    giving   recognition  to    the  allied  and  associated  powers  laid stress  on  the  fact that this was  a  purely  British  occasion     and     the  Union jack and thc banners    of    St.  George,  St.  Patrick,  St. Andrew and  St.   David   predominated   in   decorations    along    thc    riverside.     Tower  Bridge was the point selected for thc  start of the five-mile procession.  ' On account of thc   fact    that    the  space beneath the Thames bridges is  somewhat  limited   it   was  impossible  to  include  the  large vessels    in    thc  pageant,   .. but    thc    procession    lost  nothing  of interest    on    account    of  this.   King  George's  royal barge was  in  service.    It was built   more   than  200 years ago for    Queen    Mary    by  King   William   and   was   richly   ornamented with crimson  and gold.  In planning thc celebration,  efforts  were made to symbolize the development of Great Britain's naval power  and typify   the    connection    between  the navy and the mercantile marine.  The procession,   which    was    marshalled at the Tower Bridge at 4 p.m.,  spread  out  five  miles  and when  the  head of the line reached Chelsea, and  as it turned with thc tide thc tail of  the  procession  was just   leaving   the  starting  point.    As   it    moved   along  thc  Thames  the  huge   bank    holiday  crowds which lined the embankments  swarmed on  the bridges and perched  upon   railings   and   roofs     of    houses  and   in   trees   on   both   sides   of   thc  river   gave the  pageant a  tumultuous  greeting.  c;S   of   King    George    in  spcrsing the national airs with such  wartime favorites as "Tipperary" and  "The Long, Long Trail," while choruses stationed here and there sang  rollicking  sea  chants.  The procession was a brilliant one  as a whole, being commented upon  by many witnesses of this and other  similar  celebrations as probably sur-  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"  ..|.'l������rS'4������<4r.  h  With the Fingers!  - Says Corns Lift Out 1  !     Without Any Pain j  1*9  ������������������������������������������������������������eM������ppt������a������*..*..|..eus..t<pei.ip.(..(������a..gn������..|iiSipSii(ua������-������  Sore  corns,  hard  corns,  soft  corns  or any kind of a corn can shortly be  lifted   right   out  with   the   ringers    if  passing in beauty and variety of ef-  you will apply directly upon the corn  fects  any  marine pageant  of modern  times.  History oi Prohibition.  Chicago. ��������� The history of the prohibition movement in the United  States will be reviewed at the fiftieth  anniversary of the founding of the  Prohibition Party, to be observed  here September 1 .and 2. This will  take place at a banquet on the first,  and the next evening a big mass  meeting will be addressed by leaders  of thc party. ���������  a few drops of freezone, says a Cincinnati authority.  It is claimed that at small cost one  can get a quarter    of  ounce    of  Official Rules for "Prize Offered by .the  Australian. Govemrne-at.  London,    England. ���������  Thc   Royal  Aero Club has issued the official rules  for the   -������10,000-prize offered by-the  Australian Government   for   a   flight  from Great Britain to Australia.   Thc  flight must bc   accomplished    in    an  aeroplane or seaplane   in   720 consecutive hours, and   must    have    been  completed by midnight on December  31, 1920.    The complete aircraft and  all its  component   parts   must   have  been entirely constructed  within   the  British  Empire,   and the  start  must  be made from cither Hounslow Aerodrome, or   Calshot seaplane  station.  Thc rules differ from those forecasted, in the decision that there shall be  only one control, at Singapore, where  all competing craft must   alight   for  purposes of identification.    The    following entry for the prize has been  received:    Bert    Hincklcr, "   Sopwith  Dove   bi-planc,    80   horsepower    Le  Rhone engine.  Clear Your Scalp and  -ad.!!  icura  Warts arc disfigurements that disappear when treated with Halloway's  Corn Cure.  freezone at any drug store, which is  sufficient to rid one's feet_ of every  corn or callus without pain or soreness or the danger of infection.  This new drug is an ether compound, and while sticky, dries the  moment it is applied and does not  inflame or even irritate the surrounding tissue.  This   announcement   will    interest  many women here, for it is said that  the    present    high-heel    footwear    is J  putting corns   on    practically    every  woman's feet.  Record Price for Farm Land.  A record price of $150 an acre for  a quarter-section of farming land in  Alberta was paid by a settler from  Wyoming for a farm near Coaldale  in the A. R." and I. block of irrigated  lands, says a report from the Winnipeg office of the Department of Immigration and Colonization.  f After shaving and before bathing  touch dandruff or irritation, if any,  with Cuticura Ointment. "Wash all  off with CuticuraSoap andhotwater,  using plenty of Soap best applied  with the hands. One Soap tor all  uses, shaving, shampooing, bathin-**;.  I Finally dust shaven parts with Cuti-  I cura Talcum.   The Soap, Ointment  ������   -arae*! "T^"^ *������������������!-*- ������p*-^li*l*--pippiPA*rnnir'l-i^i  I  and Talcum sold-everywherc.  p^i  Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, a recognized  ucau on  proper ioou cue  *h<  use of white-flour instead of the war  mixture is a step backward so far as  the public health is concerned.  Catarrhal Deafness Cannol Be Cured  At Quorum.  Peck: "But my dear, I thought we  had planned to go to the theatre this  Mrs. Peck:    "Yes, I know,  have  changed  our  mind."  but    I  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  No,   Cordelia,   a   good   cook   isn't  necessarily one   that   attends  church  Women and Asthma. Women arc  numbered among the sufferers from  asthma by the countless thousands.  In every climate they will be found,  helpless in the grip of this relentless  disease unless they have availed  themselves of the proper remedy.  Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma Remedy  has brought new hope and Kfe to  many such. Testimonials, sent entirely without solicitation, show the  tremendous benefit it has wrought  among women everywhere.  UrJaur  auEEE-rs|  KINOSTOIT,  Oirtxaso  The smallest of men is the stingy  man.  The   pr^  t;. I.-  tici:  the  *-! V .*���������  ��������� |: I*  of  ;  the  royal barge.was marked by par-  ar attention. His journey up  riser was greeted with progrcs-  T'.'.trs of cheers on both banks,  rn-iis'.:. culniinaiing in an explosion  by   local   applications   as   thev   cannot   reach i .  the diseased portion of the ear. There is .seven tunes a week  only one way to cure Catarrhal Deafness, and  that is by a constitutional remedy. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE acts through the  Blood on the Mucous Surfaces or the System. Catarrhal Deafness is caused by an  inflamed condition of the ��������� mucous lining of  the "Eustachian Tube. When this lube is inflamed you hare a rumbling; sound Of'_ iss.-  perfect hearing:, 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 Mucou9  Surfaces.  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for any case  of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured  by  HALL'S   CATARRH  MEDICINE.  AU  Druggists  75c.     Circulars free.  F. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  ARTS  Put ~t the Arts course may be covt-*A fejr  correspondence.  1 MEDIdNH RDUCATiON i  APPLIED SCIBNCS I  Mia***-*!*-, Chemio&l, Qt.1, I  Mechanical and  Electrical  Engineering  S~m~~.mv\ 8CHQ8L       HASKW16.8 SCBtfyL  July and August. December to April  GEO, Y- CKOWbS. R������giirt���������f.  _a i-_  *""3  Callings Followed By  Returned Soldiers  .M-Iinard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  THE CAUSE-OF SICKNESS  ilH-l.-.  n?  lmrc'e  C'lu-ls  shot   into  "i, opposite  Rolling Stock in Canada.  The locomotives on Canadian railways in 1918 were 5,7% in number;  cars in passenger service, 6i376; cars  in freight service, 209,243; cars in  companies' service, 18,890, as shown  in statistics compiled by the Department of Railways and Canals.  Almost Always Due   to   Weak,   Impoverished Blood.  Apart from accident or illness due  to    infection,    almost    all    ill-health  arises from onc or two reasons.   The  On the day a man discovers that  he is a fooi hc begins to acquire  wisdom.  Far East As Field  For Canadian Trade  Offers Many Opportunities,   Not   In  Any Particular Thing, But  Generally.  Vancouver, B. C. ��������� China and Ja-  grcat mistake that people make is in pan prescnt a big field for Canadian  not realizing that both of thesehave | d dcclarcd Sir EdmUnd Walker,  the same cause at the root ot mem, ��������� '  If Miller's Worm Powders needed  thc support of testimonials thcy  could bc got by thc thousands from  l'...k  "he Kinc; dis- 1 n-othcrs   who  know   the  great  virtue  'of  this  excellent medicine.    Eut    thc  -.reived  iVu-iul*-.  by     the  p.is-inc.     bouts,  V       ������       gOl'v;COUS  . uy iiii.*. League  thi.*-. embank-  : ������������������ i--��������� along ���������he's''. ���������.���������.������������������.':.tl color--.  '.rr   h.vi.phl  powders will speak for themselves  and in such a way that there can bc  no question of thorn. They act speedily and thoroughly, and the child to  whom thcy are administered will  show improvement from the first  ilose.  ...tc,  t r.  .le-  iou---  ,*in <1  with  ', U'.llll,"I'l o  Under Bolsheviki Regime.  Omsk. -��������� I'olrograd's population  ���������.vhip-h was more thau 2,000,000 in  \.i\2, has decreased under Bolshcviki  rule to 800,000, according to document.-*, and newspapers taken from  I'.nl-.licvik prisoners here. Moscow's  population was shown to have dim-  '������������������?���������   '������������������ r A   11-���������   .10   m*r  cent.  namely poor and improper blood.  Either bloodlcssness or some trouble  of the nerves will be found to be thc  reason for almost every ailment. If  you are pale, suffer from headaches,  or breathlessncss, with palpitation of  thc heart, poor appetite and weak digestion, the cause is almost always  bloodlcssness. If you havc nervous  headaches, neuralgia, sciatica and  other nerve pains, the cause is run  down, exhausted nerves. But run  down nerves arc also a result of poor  blood, so that thc two chief causes  of illness are onc and the same.  This accounts for the great number of people, once in indifferent  health, pale, nervous and dyspeptic,  who have been made well and hearty  by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills; for no  other medicine ever discovered ia so  valuable for increasing thc supply of  rich red blood aud giving strength to  worn out nerves. Men and women  alike greatly benefit from a course of  thc splendid blood builder and nerve  tonic.  If your dealer does not keep these  pills you can get them by mail at SO  cents a box or "six boxes for $2.50  from Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  president of thc Canadian Bank of  Commerce, on liis arrival here, after  an extended tour in the Orient in  company with Mr. Logaa^San Francisco, chief of thc foreign exchange  department of the bank, and Mr.  Holt, Vancouver, manager. During  the tour, thcy made an exhaustive  examination of commercial conditions and prospects.  "The whole East offers very many  opportunities for Canadian trade; not  in any one particular thing, but generally," said Sir Edmund. "There is  one important point that I must emphasize, however, and that i*s that  there is no trade to be obtained without a systematic campaign being instituted to capture it. It needs a fight  to capture the citadel of thc East, but  it is well worth  taking."  Agricultui-p".  Makes "v., Net Gain o������  15,555 IvxcU.  Ottawa. ��������� Up to the present 273,-  444 members   of   the Canadian army  have    completed    ihe   dernobilizatio-a  questionnaires which were issued by  the Department of Soldiers Civil Re-  establishment.   Of this number 87,771  expressed their  wish   to    engage   in  stock-raising or agriculture. Of these,  20,269   are   leaving other occupations  to take up agriculture.   As 4,716 men  recently engaged in farming, have expressed the  desire to  take up other  lines of activity, agriculture makes a  net  gain  of 15,553  men.    Accessions  to professional   and   general occupations number 20,409, there being,   on  the other hand, 12,708 men  who desire   to   leave   these   occupations.     It  is interesting to note that one out of  every    five    soldiers    is    anxious    to  change   his   method   of   earning   his  living on getting out of khaki.  imam^^am^m~-W~\\  jtjti������$Lt%\  -Wi  More   men  are   ruined  by  prosperity than by adversity.  All springs look alike to the boarding house chicken.  Cures Catarrh; Bronchitis,  Without Any Drugs  If you suffer from a cold, sneezing;  or catarrh���������don't use a snuff���������use a  sensible treatment like Catarrhozone.  It heals and soothes, brings relief at.  once, cures thoroughly. In bronchitis  and throat trouble no doctor can do  better than proscribe Catarrhozone.  Try it���������sec what -wonders it works���������  what power it possesses. Different  from the old way���������you inhale Catarrhozone. Get the dollar outfit which  includes thc inhaler and is. guaranteed. Smaller size 50c., sample size,  25c, at all dealers.  is a notorious knocker  0*' JM-K^^iriv    Try It *  It contains the vital  mineral elements and  <zAi the nutriinent of  V v  -. .Ji_  "4  I    ip ' r p,   I  *..    .. ...������      .   m  in Ss~~4 W ���������%9~~~\f.  '-���������"**            0������   ���������  Caught At Last.  A  falln-i' *-.aid lo his pretty daughter  one  morning:  "What    lime    did    you    send   that  young   Simpson   home   lar.t  night?"  "Oh," replied thc ..'nl, "1 don't  think it was very laic,"  "Why, lather?"  "It must, have been elope, to midnight!"  "Didn't .viiii *.i:ml him oiii. Ilu* b:".'*k  door aud hurry off to bed when you  hoard  me  coming  iu?"  "Oh, I must have been in !><*-<! for  liolii.-i   e. iuu    vwli   i ...iinc   il.."  "You heard  mc, then?"  "Yes.   You woke mc up."  "/Snd    .-.mi    hud   I'Cp.i.     in  llOUl     P   .  "IM,  huhI"  "That   eei tuinly i_,  funny!"  "Why?"  "Ui-i.ur.r v.T.ni I went to light the  lamp I nearly burned my hands off  ii.:   Ihr   not   < nitiiiirv.1"  Manslaughter In Second Degree  Cutting corns with a razor is dangerous and useless, Thr. only remedy is  Putnam's Corn Extractor, which removes corns nnd warts in one day.  Because painless and  safe,    use only  "I'm nam's,'  dealers.  25c.  pci  bottle    at    ail  A Blank���������As Usual. .  Tcache.; "Now, children, I wan**  you to make a drawing of what you  would like to be when you are grown  up."  Little Girl: "Please, 1 want to be  married, but I don't know how to  draw it."  lie a  foi  l444.il.iir.Miit..)....  -..i-i.-.-,, ���������:,   -.���������;,.-������������������- ��������� <*,������4,������>i4. ~������������4*p������.*.������ ir0m.^mi<imiW~i.mvi.lt.mHmnmmmnmiv..iWM,^.,.ntr .,...���������.,,, J, H^xL"  ^.-T-*'-''y'-*''r**??'^  w.  N.  u.  121-  Y* rone .*��������� "H nl-Is*. Venst  of Gratitude  Paris. ��������� A "feast of national gratitude" was lield throughout France,  and in the m-onslrucled provinces of  .\l...u.c  '.nd I.ors'i'pinc.  In the presence of great crowds,  messages from President Poinca.e,  Premier ClPincneeau and Marshal  loch were read, the cKcuihct. were  of u religious charro-ter. Tn numerous  cities school children visited the  cemeteries to place wrcathfl on the  graves of tlie soldiers of France and  her allir-i win** had lost their liven in  M - writ, ind every when- homage  wum paid to the men who had fought  io  .IVI 111. I.  *-3j|a tHEt-p**  *4������W������MP*������l������*IH|^^  .^aiariiMipaaaiHiMi^^  l-*-*w'*iti**i*ii������ipiai^^  MrpEMMn.,,....., .(,ii.������ HEVTK W,     'CRESTON,  '*������-  Paris. ~ Nicholas Misu, of the Rumanian peace delegation, was summoned before the supreme council  which gave him a communication for  his government, saying that thc Rumanian ultimatum to. Hungary cannot bc recognized by the peace conference and calling upon the Rumanians to live up to the armistice terms.  ' Misu said that the Rumanians wei>e  taking back supplies which German  Field Marshal Von Mackensen took  from them, but this explanation did  not alter the decision of the supreme  council, which -was unanimous.  While the French hitherto apparently were inclined to regard Rumanian occupation of Budapest favorably, it was evident at the last council meeting that they have changed  their position since the Rumanian  ultimatum and are now heartily in  accord with the British and United  States position which the Italians  have been  supporting consistently.  It was made clear at the meeting  that the Rumanian ambitions would-  cut off the communications of Central Europe and make it impossible  to control the situation.  The text of thc Rumanian ultimatum reads as follows:  "The Rumanian supreme command  makes the following conditions upon  -which it will accept thc cessation of  hostilities requested by the Hungarian government,  "The Rumanian supreme command  wiii give up the occupation sf all  Hungary if the Hungarian supreme  command agrees to deliver all material of war of every kind which  remains in possession of the Hungarian troops and state.  "Equipment of all kinds needed for  an army of 300,000 men must be  handed over along w^'th the following: 50 per cent, of all the rolling  stock which still belongs to Hungary,  according to the records of the Hungarian state; 50 per cent. o������ all the  material which exists in Hungary and  is used for the construction and repairs of rolling stock; 200 touring  cars; 400 motor trucks in good condition; 30 per cent, of all livestock  animals of all kinds which exist at  present, according to tlie records in  HuncaTv."  0. S. Leelisrers Are  Classed As htruders  Zi  British  People   Would   Settle  Their  Affairs Themselves.  London, -r- Answering a question  in the house of commens as to whether the government considered informing the U.S. citizens here for a  prohibition campaign that "the British electors prefer to settle their  domestic questions for themselves,"  Edward Shortt, secretary of' home  affairs, said:  "I am disposed to agree with the  suggestion that the British people  can- settle this matter for themselves,  but, as I have stated, I do not think  this step by the government necessary."  The first part of the home secretary's answer was cheered.  Exemption Cases  New judgment Kas Important Bearing on Legality of Orders-  in-Council.  ���������   A    judgment    which  Police Favored Strikers  Sensational    Testimony    Added    To  Evidence In Case of Seditious  Conspiracy.  Winnipeg. ��������� Direct   evidence   that  thc city police -stood by and watched  the strikers, on the first day   of    the  strike,   while   they deliberately maltreated citizens on their way to work,  trespassed    and   destroyed   property,  was given at the trial   of   the   eight  strike leaders by A. A. Riley, of thc  Canada Bread company.   Denial that  the citizens' con-iiruttcc cf one thousand was a "capitalistic concern" and  that it was formed for any other purpose than endeavoring    to    continue  the operaticfh of public utilities during  the strike  was also tendered by  Edward Parnell, of the Speirs-Parnell  Baking company, at the morning session.   Sandy Cuthbcrt,    of    the    city  street     commissioners'     department,  also told of threats    that    had    been  made ' if  he did not quit work.      He  .stated  that  one  of  the   strikers,    an  Austrian, and a former employee    of  this department,   had    threatened    to  kill   him.  R. B. Graham, crown prosecutor,  was the first witness called at thc  afternoon  sittings  of the  ecu*-*  a&es  _ reT"-.*!!1**"*-*.  i*-m ~s  %\tpS\ a "5 -a ������^ej"*ts'������!"���������'-"���������*���������*������sts riT  Resolution  Text of Resolutions Submitted to the  National Liberal Convention.  Ottawa. ��������� The full text of the  tariff resolutions submitted to the  national Liberal convention was as  follows:  "That the Dest interests of Canada  demand that substantial reductions of  the burdens of customs   taxation   be  JH.  V.   ri&Mlll^lP^it  CllITft  against the great meat packing firms  were announced by Attorney-General  Palmer as the first concrete development of the government's car.ipr.igri  to reduce the high cost of living.  Armour, Swift, Morris, Wilson and  Cudahy, who have been pictured in  the investigations of the federal trade  commission and before congressional  committees as a great "commission in  control of food products, are to be  hauled again before the federal courts  made with a view to the accomplish  ing of two purposes Of the highest! b^'siedal" prosecuto������r The evidence  importance: First, diminishing the|in hand) Attorney-General Palmer  very high cost of living which presses declaredf indicated. *-a ciear violation  so  severely on  the    masses    of    the  o{ the anti_trust laws������  people;   second, reducing the cost of  While he was announcing prosecu-  the instruments of production in the|tions o{ the p&ckers>   Attorney-Gen-  T- t ��������� 1  aiuuiitm.  industries based on the natural resources of the Dominion, the vigorous development of which is essential  to the progress of pur country.  "That to these ends, wheat, wheat  flour, and all products of wheat, the  vtc principal articles of food, farm imple-  stated that the police were permitted!Inents and machinery, farm tractors,  to remain on duty by the strike com-1 mm*inS- -8������**" and sawmill machinery  may nave an important bearing upon  all exemption cases under the Military Service act, in that it questions  the legality of an order-in7i*ouncil  cancelling- exemptions which have  been duly and legally granted under  the letter of the act, was handed  down by Judge Leet in the case of  Lafard vs. Senecal. .  It is indicated in the judgment  that it may be necessary to rehear  most of the cases. The judgment  says that no order-in-council could  abrogate penalties imposed under "the  Military Service act and likewise  should not be allowed to cancel exemptions  granted.  Britain's  %  Rioting At Liverpool  Soldiers Charged Mob With Bayonets  and Distant Shots Are Heard.  Liverpool. ��������� Troops at midnight  charged with bayonets and- dispersed  a crowd of persons outside St.  George's Hall. Several of the soldiers  ���������were beaten with axe-handlcs by the  mob. At the same time, firing was  heard in the Scotland road district.  Details of thc trouble there havc not  yet been received.'  The clash outside of St. George's  hall resulted from an attack on a  sentry by rowdies who endeavored  to-take away the sentry's rifle. The  sentry fired his gun in the air and a  squad of troops responded and  charged thc disturbers.  Formal   Reception    Given    Military*  Leaders and Others for War.  Services.  London.���������Marshal Foch of France,  the allied chief in command, and  various*- military and auxiliary Fer-  vices of Great Britain that served in  the war, were given a formal vote of  thanks by the housc of commons J  The vote included mention of the i  British women's organizations.  mittce but could have been called  out at a moment's notice and that at  the outbreak of the trouble in Winnipeg they were not subservient to  the orders of them, but rather the  strikers.  A. A. R>ley, manager of the Canada  Bread company, gave evidence that  he had no notice of the strike until  about 2.30 p.m. the first day of thc  strike. That evening, said the witness, an organized gang, two truck-  loads of "strong-arm men," came  from down-town under the leadership of a man named Winters, whom  witness believed was organizer for  the carpenters. These men forcibly  entered the building, shut off the machinery and prevented the men from  -working.  "In response to a call by telephone  for aid. a police officer came," said  witness, "and as we entered the  building Winters came out. Speaking  to the officer he said: "We've cleared  'the last "���������----'scab out.'   The po-  and repair parts thereof; rough, and  dressed lumber, gasoline, illuminating, lubricating and . fuel oils, etc.,  net twines, and fishermen's equipments; cements and fertilizers,  should be free from custom duties,  as well as the raw material entering' 1  into the same. *  "That a revision downwards of the  tariff should be made whereby substantial reductions should be effected  in the duties of wearing apparel, and  footwear and on other articles of  general consumption (other than  luxuries) as well as on the raw material entering into the manufacture  of tbe same.  *:That the British preference be increased to" 50 per cent, of the general  tariff, and the Liberal party hereby  pledges itself to implement by' legislation the provision of this revision  when returned to power."  eral Palmer was unleashing his special agents on a country-wide trial  of profiteering and food hoarding*  These prosecutions come under the  food control law.  Ail United States attorneys were  instructed to ferret out food hoarders, and libel them under federal  law.  Another major development of the  day was the making public of the  federal trade commission's report* on  the shoe industry investigation. This  report charges that the high price of  shoes is due to excessive profit-  taking *frem every dealer in the trade.  Packers, tanners., manufacturers and  retailers all shares in the blame. The  report was  placed   before   Attorney-  C^rfVVV d.fTti      XSr^iv  X-.Xr.lx..x..        r-    XX. .  The Order Of Merit  Troops Refused  To Obey Orders  Mutiny   Caused   Polish   General    To  Resign Command.  Berlin. ��������� A  despatch  to  the  Yorwaerts  from Bromberg,  province   of  Posen, says it has been learned   that  Europe May Never Recover. tiie rcai rcaSon for thc resignation of  j     "These four ycars of mad destruc-   General Musniki,   commander of the  liceman replied: 'That's fine.' Turning to the policeman, I said: 'This is  pretty tough luck; they've done some  damage,' and he replied: 'I know, but  the people are not going to stand for  your business to be earned on like  this you know.' "  The formal thanks of thc govern-   tion may havc struck a blow at Eu-  ment is part of the recognition given  for war services. King George made  known his recommendation for titles  and large money grants to a number  of thc commanding officers of the  land, air and sea forces.  Many U.S. Shopmen On Strike  Movement in the Unauthorized Walkout From Railways Still  Spreading.  Chicago. ��������� Loaders of the Chicago  district    council    of    the    Federated  Railway Shopmen's union    said    that  725,000   was   a conservative estimate  of tlie number of shopmen on strike  throughout the country and that,the  movement was still  spreading.   Thcy  r\r.c];\rr>t\       violence    would     not     be  countenanced    by    the    organization  und  so  far  as  thcy   knew     no    mail  trains  had been  interfered with.  Japan Respects Chinese Sovereignty.  Tokio. ��������� Viscount Uchida, the Japanese foreign minister, is a statement, declares that Japan docs not  intend to claim any rights affecting  thc territorial sovereignty of China  in Shantung. Hc promises that the  Japanese troops will bc withdrawn  immediately an arrangement is concluded with China. Japan, moreover,  thc foreign minister's statement adds,  is considering thc establishment at  Tsing Tao of a general foreign settlement instead of a purely Japanese  settlement.  rope's prosperity from which it will  never recover. Some of the greatest  of the Dominion statesmen havc expressed their conviction that the result will be a permanent change.  Thcy foresee a great and increasing  migration from Great Britain, and,  indeed,    from    all    the   war-tortured  Polish troops in Posen, was that  there had been sanguinary mutinies  of Polish troops in Posen, Gncscn  and Warthe, and also at the front.  Entire companies and even battalions, the despatch says, refused to  obey orders and maltreated their officers. In the Warthe camp, officers,  who endeavored to    have    resort    to  Lloyd George Receives Token of Appreciation From the King.  London. ��������� King George has con?  ferred upon Premier David Lloyd  George the Order of Merit as a sign  of his appreciation of Lloyd George's  war services. In a letter to the premier, dated Buckingham Palace, August 5, announcing the award, the  King says:  "My Dear Prime Minister:  "Honors and rewards to officials  of the army, navy and air forces having been submitted to parliament, I  feel that my people will ''shar**: with  me regret that it is not possible to  express the nation's grateful . recognition of the persistent services rendered by the prime minister, both in  carrying the war to a victorious end,  and in securing an honorable peace.  'To rectify somewhat this omission.'  and, personally, to mark my high  esteem, it gives me great pleasure to  confer upon you the Order of Merit,  "Believe me,  "Yours very sincerely,  (Signed)  "GEORGE, R.I." '  countries, of people fleeing from na-| arms, were shot dead or were   badly  tional bankruptcy in a region haunted j wounded.  by evil dreams. From such a migration thcy anticipate the building-up  of huge communities in still unsettled  lands, which will give a new orientation to the world's future history.  Canada, South Africa, Australia will  take the place in this war which was  taken by the West after thc Civil  War in **/���������*.nicrica."-  The reason for thc disturbances is  given as growing discontent on thc  part of thc soldiers at the Russian  system, which  Musniki introduced.  siatiSsix.'  Renicn From Police Union.  Loudon.  ��������� The   loyal    police    of  liirhcnhe.nl,  aciuo..  the  Mersey from  Liverpool,    iLiAC    UWpWOL.m..'...>,     -l:..."  ed jiieinl-ership in the police union ar.  a piote:.t against the latter'a action  lu calling a strike. The men comprise  about half the Birl:-*nh<*ad police  forri*.  '!'|-:-*   in   -"lie-   fir*-'    m'-Kiure   ,.f   iujuI  ���������police  in an-y    oi    the    strike    areas  *  .    ... . .., i .-���������;.., ���������   i i.,.   p.,.', ,1  Training Canadian Wives.  London. ��������� British wives of Canadian soldiers going out to settle in  the Dominion now number 30,000.  The movement initiated by thc Khaki  college to give special training to  these lor Canadian life has boon remarkably  successful.  Ferdinand Offered Doubtiui Honor.  Berlin. ��������� According to n. Vienna  despatch ,to thc Zwoclf Uhr Blatt,  thc counter-revolutionary Hugarian  government has oitcrcd the Hungarian throne to King Ferdinand, of Rumania.  Cannot Come in a Day.  A new order must conic, but no  old order dies in a day. The vast  seethe of w.u* is still in Europe's  mind. The out-croppings of imperialism, grab and conquest at Versailles arc ebullitions that must subside.  Europe must accept the spirit of the  League of Nations in sincerity and  good faith or perish. That- Is the  great thing. The wording is secondary.���������Saturday Evening Post.  French Food Plan Is Success.  Paris. ��������� The plan recently adopted by the French food ministry to reduce iood prices is working successfully in some of the French cities.  At Havre eggs have been reduced  from $1.20 per dozen to 60 cents,  onions from ten to five cents per  pound, and potatoes from four to  two cents per pound. The reductions  in some foodstuffs vary from 20 to  50 per cent.  Prince Will Visit Quebec.  Quebec. ��������� His Royal Highness,  the Prince of Wales, vial stay four  days in Quebec City after hc lands  here on Thursday. Aug. 21, about five  o'clock in thc afternoon. He will  proceed directly to his specially reserved quarters at the citadel, where  he will be received by thc omcial representatives. The following day the  official reception will bc held at thc  parliament buildings, where addresses  of welcome will hc presented by Sir  Lomcr Gouin and Mayor Lavigucur.  Thc prince will remain in Quebec until Sunday the 2-1 th inst.  Queen Victoria Statue.  Victoria, B. C. ��������� The    Prince    of.  Wales  is to be  invited    to    lay    the  corner tstonc  in  connection   with  the  mounting of thc statue of Queen Vic-  Invlte Foch to U. S.  Paris.���������Marshal Voch, coiimiandct-  ni-chicf of the allied nmuc** during  tlio war, Ir, reported by the Echo dc  Far is to have txfttn invited by the  United Slater, g.-rvernmenT, x>n well u*,  several or^aniza-Wons in that country,  In  v i-'i   A i.i< i i.*>..  Report Bolshevik Success.  Stockholm. ���������   The   Social Dcmo-  kraten  reports   that  Archangel  is  In  thc hand:; of thr TloTrl-.^vtl*:, who, It  nays, havc succeeded in cutting thc  connection between the Murmansk  and Archangel coatl*;.  Entrance To League  Santiago,    Chile. ���������   The    Chilean  senate   unanimously    approved    thc  entrance of Chile Into the league of  nations.  To Sell Airplanes.  London. ��������� Thc Central News savs r  it learns that thc minister of numi-1toria in I'-i-liainent Square. The 11a.-  tions has contracted for thc sale. r*son *-ncr ^i^orian is bringing the  of '/OO aircraft engines and a g.--.u ���������*'������������������-��������� '" *U'" '"''-' Tl1'' ������������������������������������"'������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������� >-*  number of airplanes for Canada and\������(- bronze and will be mounted on  the United States. .Swedish  gi-aniu-.     It was carved    in  ; England before  the  war,    but    ������-liip-  Aviutor jOrowncii.  **"���������������������������*.TV-'.   vf.���������*   "-revem ,*d   bv  the   bre.-ikine*  11 .Ja ..'-.''> Trial in  Lender..  W.  N.  U.  J 276  Winnipeg. ��������� Thomas   H. BiUumu. ;out of .'ostiliiirs.  flight lieutenant, R.A.F., who recent-!  ly    returned    from    overseas,      was j  drowned      while*       swimming       mrui i     ..-w.....^... - ...     .........         Myrtle.  Man.   He is ti uo-i oi tV". V.! ..lier.-vl th. ir <...:  i.i ..-. to hold th.- trinl  H. Btltman, of this city. jof  thc  former   Gen:'.an    emperor    ut    .London, Andre*.: Bonar Law, govern-  Iia  GUaltou  "Resign:*,. '.ment leader, -I.*.-, ^ ������������������.-.(-<*d In  the house-.  Winnipeg.  Ira    Str.iM.-Mi,     nr<*.iille ������r-..id i.o actio*.; in tlie matte r could  ���������d!*"t     Ot     Ml������*    *lif>i.otx-i    i"i\.ii    .-"ir  association, has  rc-ifrnl.  ii...   ......  (J V I. .. ,X 4  .r-.ni'ii  r>-*'io#  treaty was ratified.  ���������VjjrjjArgjji^r .. i-m0.-......t*;j.mx-mim#nmhiH  ������������������"*W-*-'x"-'--fptt  ll ���������.  ���������,^���������0~^^m~i^...~-.���������.-.-.. .^. ...- ���������������������������.-JJM,_..... _,. ���������. _. ,_���������_..-  .44. 0X^.070,,, WI, <lrYt..���������| ......*.,...^^4(..4.,.4...,)..^44^^���������1N^.,4,^%.......1.  *���������*"s^^ T~SS~3SStS!  a J * UlltuWimj-i  MM*  r**St.*������4iilpv. ,'*���������*'*������->: iAx Mv-An - ii-* '-~A  THE  CSESTON  BEVIEW  nrBt*r  ������  ��������� t������  I-   fk~^~.Q.'Tsf.i-\ B������*i# 8 *"���������'���������**  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C*  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $&50 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes. Editor and Owber*"  URESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, AUG. 22  SSSS-mmim    mm mm    _-J_f_S*S,-*S&_s������,  Announcement last week that  Alex. Smith is not returning to  take charge of Division II. of Cres-  toiY*pnblic school has, invariably,  evoked the remark, *'I am sorry to  hear it,'' and in the sentiment The  Review thoroughly concurs.  In half a dozen years, at any rate  Creston h#s not had a tracher that  gave the community such excellent  all-round service as -}*Xr- Smith so  uu ostentatiously rendered throughout his two years residence here.  A.s to his shilitiv as a teacher his  best reference is the scholars he had  to handle and the parents of these  same boys and girls. With them he  toria in as minister of agriculture,  and having thereby removed the  crast menace in cabinet representation, and again recalling that it is  the mines portfolio that Mr. Burr-  ell relinquisher"*", all the outward and  visible signs are the more assuring  that it is R. F. Green, the West  Kootenay member, that the Dominion premier is likely to have his  eye on when the time comes to inscribe the time-honored R.I.P. on  the political career of the present  member for Yale.  While the policy of making  haste slowly in scrapping cabinet  material and replacing it with most  likely new material may have its  advantages in the old line governments, it is not so certain that this  safety first plan is the wisest at  this stage of Canada's political history.  Last session a dozen Unionists  bolted the party on account of its  tariff policy. Recently a national  convention has witnessed   the open  ., ,        , .return to the Liberal fold of anum-  was a guinea   gold��������� evefr-y   day in  .     t. r _ --ber of the dissenters,   while, doubt  the year. Ana if turtner commendation pf this sort were necessary it  is on ly necessary to refer to Inspector Calvert's last report in which  that official unqualifiedly pronounces him the best teacher ^i the  staff.  But, possibly, Mr. Smith's most  commendable- characteristic was  his willingness to. be something  more ahan a mere expounder of the  three R's, as it were. After school  hours, on Saturdays and even dur  ing summer vacation he was never  too busy to undertake anything in  the interests of the school boys, aud  that the general deportment of  many of these youngsters is "much  the better for his two-year stay  here is everywhere admitted.  Amongst the grown-ups he was  the same likable sort; a man among  men, and always willing to do his  bit in a public way. Mention is. due  bis handling the emergency hospital during the flu epidemic last fall.  At the request of a committee of  citizens he took charge of conduct  of that institution bringing order out of;a chaos amongst the vol-  iiiiteer women workers that was in  a fair way to seriously hamper the  good conduct of a very necessary  institution.  The   old axiom that   you   can't  less, the rest of them are a bit uncertain as to the quality of their  Unionism. With a special session  of parlid merit due to open earlv  next month the predicament these  semi-Unionists are in is not hard  to realize���������an unfortunate situation they cofsld have more intelligently met were they informed of  the personnel of the administration  they must perforce back or bu-aK.  during the brief but merry life' that  seems assured for the Dominion  powers that be.    /  ber of the land settlement at Canyon  City I was surprised to be told that  there is an  impression among tbe returned soldiers who have located here  that they are not welcome in Creston.  This impression, which' is certainly  a mistaken one, should be corrected as  soon as possible.    It may be that some  unfortunate  citiKc-n  of Oreston has in  some  way  mariaVed   to   convey  this  impression  to one   or  tnore of   their  number, but for the good name of the  town, and for the sake of cordial relations between  the returned   men   of  this Valley and   the  remaining residents it is  important that any misunderstanding of this nature should be  cleared up,- and that the soldier settlement should be assured that far from  the people  of Creston feeling   any objection to the soldier settlement they  are glad, and Tond to have the returned soldier as near neighbors, and wish  to extend to them  a hearty welcome,  ���������and to have as much of their pra-.ence  and company as possible���������and to give  them every assistance in their power.  At this stage in   the Valley's development surely  union between its parts  is most  important;   any friction  Is to  be deprecated���������as tending to weaken  t\l-������o "Viillov's T.*������T������iifcii.ti'"������-n.       I  boD" t*l"\t'  yon will do all in your power through  your widely read paper to correct the  false impression that has, unfortunate y for Creston, gained ground  among onr most valuable class of  citizens. J. A. F. Crompton.  '���������*������������������   , _ SB*****)! j*Ti IV    m      <B3������tjrttAiVSBl&it  mm susss������9^0 i������ipgr������|gig  J. A. P. CROMPTON  , Qualified Piam Tuner,  Sight years experience. Highest vef-  ei-euces. Single tuning. $������. Two  tunings a year. $7.  REGISTERED  F-GR SERVICE  Si. Queo's Count Oioero 710  W. V. JAOKSQN,   ORESTON  1  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  i..,. -  l\CC|J  i cuuci ait  QyLJLILA    ill til I   UU 11 ll  unnecessary to wish him well in liis  new location, yet none the less gen  nine is the regret that he is leaving  Editor Review:  Sli"*,���������Judging-from the iack of suggestions for a -rite for the Soldiers'  Memorial through your columns it  looks as though there is not a great  deal of intereet being taken in the  matter.  To get the ball rolling, so to speak, I  would like to make a suggestion. To  my mind the best spot would be on  the wide strip of road immediately  north of the Speers'store, between the  Creston Hotel and the track���������or possibly a little further north.  There would be room enough to  build an "island" several feet above  the road, the walls being of well-  chosen boulders, the whole being filled  in with soil, levelled off and planted  to grass; a sprinkling attachment installed   to  ensure  the  grass being al-  By defeating Fernie by a 2 tojl score  last Sunday Wycliffle wins the East  Kootenay baseball  championship,  The Doukhobor colony at Grand  Forks is pretty well deserted of the  male species,-who have gone to Saskatchewan for harvest   operations.  At Penticton the police get a rake  off of 15 per cent, for collecting the  road tax. Persons who pay no other  rates are liable for the road assessment.  At Penticton the irrigation ditches  and reservoirs are dry and if no rains  are forthcoming soon the fruit crop  will he materially smaller than early  season estimates.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders will be received by  theCrestoh School Board np till 6 p.m.  on Monday, August 2.5th for a supply  of (1). 75 cords of green-cut fir and  tarnarac, and (2) 25 cords of dry sound  body fir and tauiarao>. Seperate bidst<f  be made on each item. Lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted.  JAS. CHERRINGTON, Secy.-Treas.,  Creston,   B.C.  the Valley at a time    when it most i W:l>'s kT f'0tM1' .,nd fl"wfrs tol1,'d be  _,,,__. , _   grown in the crevices.    This would act  needed the help ot a   teacher   and  *--itij*.en of his calibre  While on    this topic it would be  remiss on our part   not to oav sim  ilar t  t*i ..ill y&  Mi.-.s Itoss and Miss  ID  Kane, two   other   members    of the  st-itf who will not   tie    with us this  term.     In trie tw������. Indie--,   and    Mr.  Sniitt, iin.loiiV.tedly   < 'reston  trio of  Teacher**,    who    both as    in-  -trucfors of tlie   young idea as well  as the setting for the monument proper, which would be placed in the  centre.  Viewed from all sides, especially  from the town and depot, it would  always present a pleasing and restful  appearance.  Should   it,   he  possible   to   have   tho  Prince  of VYales  dedicate   the site, as  uifl a I *"���������"*"��������� NUgKest in a recent issue, it would  j tie just   as   handy for him   to roach as  ! the site you suggest as  his  car would  ! most likely be toward   the rear end of  is ther������ any  Meat in  the  House?  .������������������'-. r-iu/.'-nB it  I-ep'JftCe.  will   i������e i.Kleerl hard  to  ~W~rW ^m*x   m. t��������� f**"-*pp ���������0.n~m ���������. .~. mm        wrn^^rm 000���������^   t^ jmii j   m.   m.  njtj<tjimaiix,mi.m4-m   liMtammi^gi  So   far  as    thi''     halt  of     ]{.<���������. \h .  "nni'i i':i"i| .Sir    I'olio.-i. I'onleii-. decision t.n   i-fl'i'i-t,    a    ,-iiliino.,    p-f.on-  ��������� 1 1 11 ���������:' i ��������� 11 i   oil     'Iii"   lii'it .\! iTif'IiT   pi'iii   is  living    those     policically    iiic'.inod  -��������� illn-1 h i lie  tn      thiol-'      -.iii.iiii       \v.\i|.-  Winy on r.lw- daily round of i.otnin.-  nii tasks along with 'he \\'--.-il li'-:'.  lhe el-ops and  lhc     ugar     -.liort age.  lhe      special /e.isirii       )i,r       V\ i-m(  KnoTi'ii'iy'-i   continued     iot.-i-i-.a      in  file        1 I'-lil || ,| _.������        cabinet I'e     If f'rl II t/( ���������-  the train, and eyen if he did have to  '.ravel a few more steps no doubt the  pleasure would he his and the honor  would sure he Creston's. Let's hear  from someone else. A.  1).  PiXU'IIN.  I-'i-itoi- IJ.'-v-kw :  Sue-   In   eonycrsiLt.ion with   a mini-  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 f Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  arc always to be had  here. Tn meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock*  products.  I  & GO., Lid.  ii You Nood o Piano  _<;i.:t Tin-: hunt  I-' v fiii-i- ������������������������   :i;'C!|cv    .'-.!���������    NV\v  S.-.'l.*.   Will.**..IIS    fi.'llIDH  ���������.'. 11 i ���������; i. ��������� I   :   in  ��������� i!. i. i ��������� i:.'  ::, _. ' '.,. i '    I I., 11  Mart,in   KuiT'-il      'v.uld      i:'/i      ���������������������������tir*c  ju-il   yet,.     I n    I 1 ji*i   connect.|i ,n     Sir  Knlicrt ohserv.'d Miat .vhi-n  .oi.   i '��������� 111 i ��������� ��������� 11  - 11 ��������� > 11 n i    ��������� i ��������� 111' 11 ���������     . i.-   . ��������� ���������. i,  .- i'h I   I o  (.<;i i  t fie por! )��������� ii 11 > im , -\    ||.-|. |   i.,v'  II .UUI|l|li..1,  I  i    i  I    I  I     I I I I        '   i ��������� I I . > I       I r I r i  .  iill I I- 11   '    i '111 lll!>)  I  <t,     i ���������   , ���������   ���������   . ���������      ..    I  ii r' ��������� 111 .  i . .. i . i i  t !  t   I  J'h.iiii' mc.  ���������������     0*     ^g^frbfsrm^ m mar  mn-    -mm   ������~. (Ml      *���������*   *w M U     i-mt> *tn*   tM,     ita.il mmtf i-mf t~m)    *m������ leu*    UM* vwl  If you are needing  now is the time to buy  We have just  unloaded a  car  of these at Creston  Canyon  biijf  .11  LIMITED  En������pIa������A mm x%.  UUI  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  ^Sirdar Ave. GFG&t&n  -rSBS  |  lltisssiss  A recent shipment-of' the  above���������useful, economical  and long-wearing goods���������  contain  Plain and Fluted Kettles at $4.50, 5.50  1 )ouble  Boilers $2.75  Sauce Pans, with lids $2.00, 2.25  London' Kettles and lids $2.25  Preserving Kettles ....$3.7*5 to 0.25  Bread or Cake Pans, oblong, each $1.00  Syrup Jugs ." $1.50  Percolators    3.25  Large Mugs... _       75  Toa Strainers       25  Individual Collapsible Cups  25  Pudding Pans   r... 75, H5, l.<Mk  (^onibinntion Sots of five pieces    1.50  ii  I li   ������  I I!    W  I \%*0% 0%Tk'tt% W%  X*     ..  m  40       *    U  ir xr X'  Rl      m~\   wm       R    M  (HI   ^l  BF(     P|    \W   W   PI  I   H       ^M   ^Jmf  ^   M^   H   gg  ___..] fill S*ff* *!! HT5T fi c tl  VvWIKm-mU *0,nu-*uns-m  u~tmi*m������ii -XtT*Sm~u--uum~i  ~      ���������   #N| 0-m- r���������  *-~x  H ���������������������������_  ra  m  ���������������������������������������������&.--���������  J-1  )\  tdtmrnwAWSM,  uassffias2SffiS������^!S^������������  ygswfeT-j&fi XJSJB tCBBSTOIT REVIEW  A/.m  Eveiyone Busy  which   are  from   Eastern  SL  mmigmmmffm-m^^wmm      ������������l gm0*x. ������S������s  A centre  that  has  come   back   in  ���������quick tame and has the earmarks of remainingand developing is Kitchener.  Five years aj?o������  when   the   C.P.R, removed agent Burgess and locked   no  the depot it   iooKed   as   if   the town  would have to'.depend! on   its spiendid  fishing and tourist   hotel-. to   keep its  memory green, but to-day the place is  quite a hive of Industry   in all lines_pf  forest products, while its   mining  resources are also in a fair way to bring  ifc further renown, while the fishing is  still excellent���������if one goes  far enough  j many   of  {Canada.  |     in the mining  feature   the *s*re**,test  activity is at  Thompson Creek where  Geo. Yonng has about ten men developing the .-lainis of the B.C. Iron Go.,  where a vein  of  iron of  good   width  and   already    showing    considerable  length has beer,  uncovered. The ore is  of exceptionally   high   quality   and if ,  the diamond drill reveals a depth that I  the experts anticipate is   ther-e Sitch-  ener will certainly   be on   the map as  an iron   producer.  Sullivan & Larson are busy on. a  grouf) of three copper and gold claims  about three miles west, jtf which they  have-just erected a new bnnkhouse,  while at Leadvijle, Scott Price is getting in shape to drive a tunnel in one  GUARD  AGAINST FIRE.  upstream. ���������.-. _~ ��������� ~i..~ ������, uu,.uc;ii _.��������� ������������,_  The possibilities in the   timber line of **��������� tri9 of claims that, are heavy to  will   be   best   underststood   when we lead with a showing of zinc.   The goy-  state that a c������>i**.servative   estimate of ernment has just spent about $300 in  standing timber in that district is not clearing out about 30 miles of old trail  less than 3(104)00.000  feet, the   greater and building a couple of miles of new  part   of    \yhjcb-    must    be   handled voad into the Whitegrouse country  through   Kitchener. ���������*"*  At present there .are two concerns  operating in that line. Cranbrook  Sash & Door Co. have a sawmill and  camps working full shifts on their  limit near Meadow Creek, while the  Paulson people with 33. McGonegai in  ������������������barge have a full complement of  men taking out posts,   piling and logs   t-liS     I** **-t*a**     ^rtss.. s**  l-tuni*?'  .S-U     rjv     T,no  &x.  .  .rx.xx.   fTrx ������������, .11  JX0\4\Jx    PJO.      iaIIii.  This mill has a capacity of 35.OO0L  fsst *i day, :xnc\ this month h.is started  or: :i cut that w\\\ keep the sawdust fiy-  ing for many months, provided there  is the usual ample snowfall for logging operations. At present the mill is  running on a cut of ties with the daily  shipping of these in the- neighborhood of 600.. There is an excellent demand for lumber, aii mills in the Koot;  enay being well   supplied with orders,  SRi-ar9BB������i������ @ff  "fir ��������� ,*T  Land & rf Iman^asit  Mlnlm-ann pries of first-class land  reduced to $5 an acre: second-class to  $2.50 &n acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purpose*--  and which Is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  Vp'ith joint residasfee, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  o-lafms.  Pre-emptojrs must occupy claims tot  Ave years aB-d make Improvements tc  value of $10 per acre, including clearing- and cultivation of at least 5 acres  before receiving; Crown Grant.  where pre-emptor in occupation- not  less than S years, and has made pro-  portionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  -granted intermediate certificate of im ���������  provement and transfer his claim.  necordB wicnout permanent residence may be issued, provided appli-  ' SSlHJ- makes improvements to extent of  ���������fSOO-per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as for-  itjiture. Title cannot be obtained In  Jess than 5 years, and improvements  ���������a. aKUiG per acre, including 5 acres  ���������Cleared and cultivated, and residence  of ju least. 2 years are required.  ������Te-emptor hold ins: Crown "grant  may -Tecord another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided- statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  .granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  ���������u^res. may be leased as homesitea;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and Industrial purposes  areas   exceeding   640   acres   may   be  ,*2?m hj  ore S-tsov. or company,  -i. MJ*1, fact������������*y  or Industrial  sites on  timber land   not   exceeding   40   acres  may bo purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural   hay   meadows   inaccessible  ������2\ ?u!8t,n.B road8 may b������ Purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them.   Rebate of one-half of cost of  l������A "s0tmaaeefld,nK baIf ������' PUrchafl<>  PRE-EMPTOR.:*.-      FREE       QRANT8  i-StiS/"?^ of t*,s *f *?* ,H enlarged to  S~ . ,i*i mP6'*,?*!.*- i0****1*!? and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  timo within which tho heirs or dovlBoon  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act is extended  from for ono year from the death of  such porson, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of tho present  war. This privilege is also made r".  trouciivt*. ~^  No -Tocm relating to pre-emptions arc  due or payable hy soldiers on preemptions recorded after Juno 20. 1918  Tar-cos aro remitted for tun* ..������������'^  Provision for return of moneytr'ne-  ?rH������(J������iduo ���������*-���������>'" t>������en paid *,lnce August  4, ij������m, on account of payments, foes  or taxon on Boldltpru* pro-ompt|on������  Interest on ngrceinents to purchase  A'iSrn-0i. 0,ty *ot" ,*01** by ���������������������������������*������uberH of  Allied Forooii, or dependents, acquired  direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 81. 1920.  aUu-HUHCMAUKHB   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision mado for l-i-juance of  Crown grant0 to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers  who   failed     to   \co.npl*t"  , l/prJVb;i.;i.'i,   irtVOlvhiy   l~S'(*iiHlt~,   oil   tul-  tllliuont of condition.- of purchase, in-  tereut and taxes. Where mib-i.iirchan.  ers do not claim whole of original nar-  col, purohiuio price due and tn*.... mn!,  Lo    Uuiti'ltmtud    proportionately    over  made by May l, Hz6.         '    *'*  QtrsAriNG.  (IrasSng   Act.   1010,   for    sy^temuilc  d������v������lopment of UvoHtnck tnduntry _>ro-  vldei*  for gramlng districts and  rifiiit*-  udmlnliilriitlon    und������*r    Con.m!ir;lom������  Ani.U"-.l  Krunliutr  permltH  l������ni^,.' hn/e,t\  on miiubers ranged: nrlorltv <<>���������*  .*  muikpI owners. :i������o<*li-n*.i.ii<(rn i������.uy  f-iriii rVj-.'i.-liM.li.tit, A,r r.'.u,;,. |lUlhlJiVi,  ment. l"*rtie. or purtlally fr������n, pi.j,u|t������  for r<--ttli-rti. catnpi-r.-i i.i   i-,i\ i-n.-i ���������.    ....  whicn should expedite transportation  for those operatitjg in that district.  . Within a year Kitchener has equipped and opened a brand new one-room  school, which a-ffords a much-needed  and appreciated  educational facility.  rfXVJ. _   1 :VTt-. ���������       rxrx rx.    -. . -    =  xue -uuiming-* is Oi~ x liA reel, .-ind is on a  good site of almost an acre.The C-.P.*Jft.  let the trustees have it at the rather  reasonable price of S2CK). In the building of the school the government was  not quite as generous, as their total  grant was just sufficient to  buy the  land. !e-*-V-i-ntr   it.   un   tj*  the*  nanmt.c I-*,  -^    ���������    -.._    -.-    , .^���������  and others to finance the purchase of  the lumber, etc., and pay for such  labor as w?is not voluntarily contributed. The authorities at Victoria, of  course, supplied the seats and some in-  ieEior equipment, but dances and entertain njents are "stiii being given to  pay the janitor and to get a little  money wherewith to paint, the structure and improve the appearance of  the grounds. For this year matters  wiii be simplified as,a sehool tax of  $250 has been levied on the .district to  provide running expenses. This year's  board of trustees is made up of Geo.A.  Hunt. B. Johnson and Jas. Frame,  with Chas. Crawford installed as iani-  ~t  *-'-m.  UUlt  Still more activity is noted here in  the letting to Geo. Hjant of the contract for the Goat River Crossing road  T'HJa  ?���������"***   "S   ]*f**l-r**.    m-mm-m*.  0*   mSln  JL.m.-.mm?        ~*-t       -A.        UWUCu V    vf   \-> t\ V~Xl       lUllV  of new road ��������� construction which will  reduce the grade at that point from  almost 30 to 7 per cent., and should  certainly increase motor traffic "thro-  ugh here once it is in good traveiable  shape. 'Mr. Hunt has a crew of fifteen  men at the work,  with   a cook and  Conform with the Fruit  ~\lXrvA-rr.      A   r-,4-  It-LCVI 1V������*3    Jx-X.*xJvl,  ��������� from  /mQv   uil������Bl  TkUSCOTI"  CRESTON  Vm  01.   ���������������������������umi  rmm *% f  Builders & Contractors  We wish to inform the people  of the district that we will be  pleased to figure on all kinds  of building and carpenter work.  Address:   Erickson. B.C.  WATER N_OTIOE  DIVERSION AND WaB  Take notice that IC. W. Smith (Free  00. 4-. i ��������� f.   .   . .  ..      ���������z.1   .       , 4.JL ,,.,-,\      -- , h .     .  iuilii.-1'ts   p.>er-4/iuutttu   IriiJ- i'SLStvwKJj, \Vuiibt*  luldtuss iti Porthiil, Idaho, will apply  for a license to ttike and use 15 second  cubic feet of water out of Prit-Ht River  ���������tvhich (lows in u noiillii'i-lv -liri-cliou  and drains into Mimk Creek -about 1 1  inllvH Month. The water will be diverted  from the stream at a point about 40  yaiitH Horn tlie i-Jovornuient tmil  ci-oRsing, and next to the Mnn of tiin-  . bi-r iiinit Nt������. 81-1.* on the went, and  will be iii-ppd for mining power pnrpoHi-  on the Government land desiiribed as  CitiLyil irllH.  l>itv,H--L:ll    1,-111.H-1    liili'it Ni).  H-1WI and HUH.  This notice \v/ih poHted on the  ground on the IhI, day of'Aur*;ii������t. 10HI,  and a copy ot thiH tioticc nnd an ap-  iun:.kiiiiii puioaiiuir 1,11.1.1clo mm l.o l,n<;  \Vatei-Act, 11)11, will be Hied in the  oftice ot the Water Recorder at Nel-  Hon, R.O. Object.ionH to the -ippliniti-  on may be filled Avith the Wiiter Re-  eordnr hi- !**������������������ Oonipt.roll.M- 'if Wntev  HightN, IVrtinini-nf I'liiildmgtt, "Victor-  I   .       tl   f. t, *    . t .    .     . V 0.  ....     1..V...    ..Ik/.|t,.      Plll.prj,        L*,.jt*       .lll'P'l     |l|������*  pe-.-ir.-sti'i-r of this i.oti.-i* h: i������ 1 .v������l im-u-h-  piipcr. I'hi- date of tliu Iht.t {mlilicul ion  of th'r. siuti.-p- i.-. Auuu.,.. i:������;.li. I'.Ull.  I.:. W. SMITH. A|.;,i;.i..������t.  One Reason Why.  camp on the spot to accommodate the  crew- At least four bridges wiii have  to be put in, one of which will attain  a length of 90������feel. The work will  cost almost $8000.  The fishing is excellent as to quality, but but you have to go up stream  a few miies to get the big ones in  quantity. So far this yea"-* there has  not bsen the usual lists cf r-utsides-s  whipping the streams, Jbut with the  advent of cooler .weather they wiii be  along. With Mr. and Mrs Johnson in  charge of the hotel visitors find them-  se������yes ngnij at home���������witu tne same:  high class accommodation and excellent fare that has alwavs characterized Che house still much in eyidence.  Fishery inspector Robinson is endeavoring to rid the west arm of Kootenay Lake of part of its supply of suckers and squaw fish, using a dreg seine  and the help of a crew   of four men.  ' Floor coverings of all sorts  have been hard to procure for  some time past, with the better 'makes and grades scarcer  still. We are fortunate indeed  in being able to offer the well  known  Nairn'  nEald Linoleum  in the two-yard widths and  very attractive patterns at the  attractive price of $2.25 per  square yard, Nairn's is the  best-wearing floor covering  made, and it retains its color  just as well as it wears.  The Courier states   that it   cost tbe  _ a A-4 m*   J\aTX������\ ^S .���������,***    t **, ���������   *��������� JB^>,__������^A.   /*t-������_.n j.  governtnemi**>xo,-juv/ uguniu������ mresu uiwi  the Cranbrook. district   last month.  a...   __  iuuij      ** ���������������  notice  FELT  I  Worthy your inspection is  Foltol the new sanitary floor  covering which wo are ottering at 00c. square yard in a  very attractive lot of pattoi ns.  DIVERSION AND USE.  Tctiis notice that the Oss**ob ^"jits***-  Users Association, whose address is  "Erickson, B.C., >vill ������Pp'y *->*-' ������ license  to take and use 2.5 C.F.S. of water out  of Association Creek-, which Hows  westerly and drains into Goat River  on Lot 274. The water-**-*?!!! be diverted from the stream at a point about a  quarter mile due east fiom S.E. corner  S.Q. 142. Blk. 812, and will be used for  irrigation and domestic purpose upon  the Sand described as Blk. 812 (northerly portion)���������see plan. This . notice  was posted on the ground on the 9th  August* 1919= A cony of this  and ah application V"**-3"*11**  thereto and to the "Water Aet, 1914,  will be filed in the office of the Water  Recorder at Nelson. Objection to the  amplication may be filed with the said  Water Recorder.or with the Comp-  trojlei** of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within fifty  days after the first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper.  For the Association:  JOHN WOOD (Pies.) Applicant.  t       A. D. POCHI"������(Secy.), Agent.  The date of the first publication of  this notice is August 15, 1919.  WATER NOTIOE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notifce that I, Robert Leslie  Thomas Galbraith, Indian Agent,  whose address is Fort Steele, B.C.,  will apply for, a license to take and use  for irrigation purposes 25 Miners  inches of water out of China Cup  Creek, which rises in Block 24, S.T.L.  20562, running through the Lower  Kootenay Reserve, and about ope and  a half miles south of the Indian village. The water will be diverted from  the stream about 309 feet east of the  Reserve boundary, and will be used  for irrigation purposes on tho Reserve.  This notice was pouted on the ground  on the 14th day of June, 1919 and a  copy of this notice and an application  pursuant thereto and to the Water  Act, 1014, will be filed in the office of  the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C,  Objections to the application may be  filled with the Water Recorder or the  Comptroller of Water Rights. Par  Hiiment Buildings. "Victoria, B. C,  within thirty doys after the appearance of thin notice ih a local newspaper. The date os the first publication of  this notice is August 8th, 1910.  R. L. T. GALBRAITH,  Indian Agent.  Applicant.  Between   New .'Denver   and   Kaslo  UUC XAL*Xr*0X1xZXJi~X X J XALXX  V V^CfV        LO        X..        07...  . 4V%V.   -    J&.. .,-0.    -.    ^..���������.fx.A ��������� JX     .-....���������.. ��������� ** '  Swung.   -Lilt*: irniir is i-cjjui uvzii. iiuutjiiaii;  large.  Kaslo has expei-ienced a change for  the better, seemingly. So large are the  crowds nocking to the bouses of w������*n--  ship that the council"., is compelled to  put in a new sidewalk leading to the  Angiician and   Methodist churches.  &r*mT��������� iJx\t-ar^iyr  -J-   -a  ���������Ui-vt *pv as tcta tirr  INSURANCE   ���������    REA.CmSTATE  DEALER IN COAL  ORSSTO N  We  are  distributors for the  Shock Absorber  T>,.4- dTTT 4*47.7. &C.~- fx ��������� rl  JL    UU LJIS IU1        tpjJJtJ       itUU  guaranteed   to   satisfy  and  not  to break���������or  ���������tf-nnriAV tv^fii-nrlArl  If you want a car to work  for you, buy a Ford.  If you want to work to keep  up a car, buy something  else.  "S'  Creston Auto & Supply  R.S.Bevan     COMPANY  Wc h:ivc thin in all the  colors^ in the 45-inch width���������  a new Hne just opened whieh  vsli-rmtlrl lut.vc. vour hnm-f-din.-n  inspection.  ���������*  ft  ���������? S3B!" ST B5>���������>  Nh.       MM        Nix EhB Uu Um BaP S*.  Mb ftR MR h,h,JSO  f*������",Sti.I. ��������� ���������!    r.i!!tillfc'r.Ir.p. 1.4.V  uui,u������������"   (-n-uiiuiiiigBti  EFFICIENT  COLLECTION SERVICE  TMii*': "Bp.*,',.1r. iv>t  o!,.1***' Ik*!*!!   0.1.1   O'tdis'iv'!!'  mf  branch organizition, vith conneciions in  every part of the world, but has highly tr.iin-  ed officers who are capable of handling join-  business with promptness and sound  judgment.  Let tftis B-iuk ~-\t-t.cj\}..r collccticnc.  Tm: r a m a m a m p antic  OF COM^ylERCE  J  M,tm-k0mi  Creston Branch* C* G. Bennett, Manager  ������ ������������������������**��������� .^������������������..;ft������W!i)j-.!flya..-1? JL-,  HittaibM  ���������p-j*--^'^^  'i&S!S!!!S!SS^M^XS^ESSlf^tx^BMt  imami-mmi-Mmim ������������������K-.-.^S'^-'r--'-;''^^  ���������;*: *-.'.'-".,: "���������'?;-���������;-'.; v^'; .;','-r:'.:'-'''-:.."'V--.-?L-.;~'-':^ .������������������*-���������-- ��������� ���������.-������ ���������v:;..>---h.': vj'KSS:;':?^;-:'^-....;-^"  B'V  THE     REVIEW,     OBESTON,    B������     a  '���������*'���������''-���������  b: i���������"'..  It  ������.  i* ���������*������������������������������������ .-WMWiiMmw^ H*m-*4  Keep The Bowels  Regular And  You'll Be Healthy  For  a  Quarter   You   Can   Assist  !      Them Wonderfully   With   Br.  Hamilton's   Pills.  You'll never have health if the  bowels arc inactive. By keeping them  right you ensure a clean, wholesome body. Why wait for constipation to clog up and sicken the whole  system���������use Dr. Hamilton's Pills ���������  they are the finest, mildest laxative  known; put strength into the muscles of the stomach and never injure  the delicate lining of the bowels.  They get you in the habit of performing a certain function at a certain time- and thereby restore normal conditions. Dr. Hamilton's Pills  are best because they help Nature  help herself, and thereby keep the  stomach strong, digestion good,  blood pure, complexion clean, spirits  bright and happy  #-=  o"n**a ������  f ^  &.JL  TT"H*������  *���������***%  S  ~r%.  a a**f**-*--rB  i~i"i_   snoes  P^SM ������.>^r m~-0v0d  ��������� BY ���������  HENRY C. ROWLAND  Copyrighted. Printed" by special  arrangement -with Thos.  Allen,  Toronto.  felt ill for a moment. Let's walk.  It's not raining hard, -and I'd like  the air."  "Your  feet  will  be  sopping,"    objected her aunt, "and your shoes���������"  "Oh, bother my shoes!" exclaimed  Darthea, so sharply that her aunt  gave her a quick, sideiong look filled  with apprehension. She had never  known her niece to give way to  nerves, and Darthea certainly did not  look ill. On the contrary, hci* eyes  Avere bright and had a peculiar hard  expression that Miss Challand had  never seen in them before, while on  her cheeks, usually of a delicate pink,  there was a flame which attracted  the attention of passers-by. Miss  Challand was worried and perplexed.  "My dear," said she, "I believe you  have fever.   Your face is crimson."  "It's   nothing,"    Darthea    answered  shortly.   "Coming   in  from  the  fresh  air into a stuffy place like   that    always makes me feel a bit stifiod.    I  don't take exercise enough, I fancy."  Miss Chaliand   reflected    that    the  atmosphere of the spacious shop   of  the Walkeasy    Shoe    Company    was  certainly not lacking    in   ventilation,  even though laden with the aroma of  fresh leather and thc usual odors   of  scent and clothes   and   other   things  pertaining to a crowd   of   people    of  any class.    She    decided    to   herself  that Darthea must   be   overtired    as  the result of long hours spent before  her easel, for the girl   was   a    hard  worker, and Miss Challand was glad  that the next day was to be Sunday  and hoped that   the   weather   would  permit of their programme for spending the afternoon in   thc    open    air.  She  reflected aiso  that  Ruggles   al-  THE OLDEST,  THE SIMPLEST,  THE SAFEST  A.TMT-J  THE  BEST  REMEDY  FOR  Diarrhoea, Dysentery,  Colic, Cramps  and Pains in the Stomach,   Summer  so upset over finding him engaged in  trying on shoes showed that, in her  opinion, such an occupation was unworthy of him. After all, very likely  she was right, and he had been abusing his talents in remaining for so  long a time a mere salesman.  Ruggle's face cleared, and hc took  a gulp of his cafc-au-lait. He decided  to call on Darthea Immediately after  luncheon and explain 'his position,  trusting to her friendship   and   sense  IVkr&i  jm- ti   0 SB**.     fS  tUOGaeni   tens  g&m-jr be Passed in Safety  **   ana Consforfee  Complaint, Cholera Morbus,   Cholera  o������ fairncss to forgive llim. for having  Infantum, Sea-Sxckness, ana All Un  natural Movements of the Bowels, is  DR. FOWLER'S  Extract  Of  WILD STRAWBERRY  This preparation has been on thc  market for thc past 74 years, and ils  reputation has become such that  there have been many so-called  strawberry compounds manufactured,  and these have been in many cases  represented as "Dr. Fowler's." Don't  experiment with those no-name no-  reputation substitutes, they may be  dangerous to your health. Get. a remedy that has stood the test of time,  onc with-a reputation*"extending from  one end. of Canada to thc other.  .trice 35 cents. Manufactured only  by Thc T. Milburn Co., Limited,  Toronto,  Ont.  (Continued)  a    little    at   the toe, sir?"ways -seemed to exert a cheerful in-  " Pinch  asked Ruggles solicitously, for the  gentleman -whom hc was serving was  furnished with rather well-developed  pedal digits (which is to say bunchy  toes) from having padded barefoot  over the Kopaonik Mountains in his  youth. "Let me stretch that out for  you, sir. Take but a minute, and believe me, you will find it very comfortable."  "How niosh ��������� dem shoon " asked  the  swarthy gentleman.  "Twenty-five francs, sir," Ruggles  told him.  "Too mosh. I gif you zwenty."  "Oh, wc never change our price,  sir," said Rugglcs, smiling up at him  pleasantly. "It's not the way business is done in America, and this is  an American company that we represent  here."  "Jess ��������� I know," grunted thc customer. "I am American myself ��������� of  Chicago. I go now by Belgrade to  fight dose Osmanlis (Turks). I am  of 2.e reserve corps. Captain, y' understand? All right. Gimme dose  shoes.   Dey look all right."  "Very good, sir," said Rugglcs.  "Wiii you take them, or shall I havc  l'hotel    dc  fluencc upon her niece, and as the air  appeared to be growing less heavy  and the clouds breaking up, Miss  Challand encouraged a similar atmospheric change in her own kindly  soul, sufficiently with its burden of  care.  CHAPTER V  To awake in the morning   with    a  cool, fresh tingling of the skin,   and  th  em sent:  ,  "Send  dem  ~  round  to  r  France   et  de  1  a  Serb.  ���������1  lja:"p'ni;.a  lit:  -. I  u,  no   i  1 .*-. *-_ft  k;  ir.   ere ii :1c.  ma  Tl  had    risen  fa --'. *".''.     CHi.'U  . . i  4   LxlH  ..rrrri  " 1*5 fa '  d-s C  desk.  hrr   n  <*.;���������������������������,;  V- i'i i *:'  r * ..".;,  The Poland    was  to    the  while   Miss   Challand,    missing  !t"..-r.  descended to  find Darthea  :*.:���������  tc the- n-.\-.":.Ipo*-t and staring  ���������jj. i';'.r iHrr.-'.iovi of the cashier's  *-' r.ti '?.,'���������'.-.,  (.r.: ���������'.,':.!;; ;;  k-iOW..)--  m on.---it,  r.fJJ'J.'    'ii*-.  *.''.-,   (  "i-i-ii.s   nnd  tt.   D'n'tli*"**  '.". r  .    T  Crtt.  dear'."     cried     Miss   Challand.  r*.*, n't '--A:    Are  you  ill?"  frr 1 ���������-" Darthea began;  l:   .-.i.-'lit   of   l-.iH.giec.  'Si    hi-;     s.-.l<-s.-l:.-i*k    and  ,'..'.*:   hi*   rnirrh*'   'urn   at   any.  --.he   fi-iid   hurriedU-,  "1   want..  J .'���������,'*     r d    -Ml'."  ).,!!:.,,'!      Tir.  ("Ml i'Mi' ' V  ���������n**-     filial ('.l  111'.''  '/i  iiri  I-.  I-'T    tr,    thrill   the   ii\ji  V.   t>r���������-:111 >i-  li,:  <\r,r,t -,  ���������il    ii j������".  lit'11'������������������  riol.  1 i i 11 '���������   i i  ���������'\\  I'.  ) I,  1  th'-  tl-...  1 i.u t in-.i.  Jr. i Iy.  :.l   li  '.!.!  the sense of strongly renewed energy existed between  of mind and body; to turn drowsily  and rest for a moment and feel thc  vital impulse gathering to meet the  shock of another day and to master  it; to see the bright sunshine flooding the open window and listen to  the birds singing outside; then, as  fuller consciousness arouses from its  period of repose, to spurn the couch  and to leap forth ready and eager for  that which the day may bring forth.  Such were thc sensations of Rugglcs  as he bounded out of his little iron  cot, stretched his arms above his  head, freed his muscles from thc constraint of eight hours with scarcely a  change of position, and felt the  gathering exhilaration "as of a giant  who rejoiccth to run his course.''*  It was Sunday, and as Rugglcs  gasped from the contact of thc cold  water from his big bath-sponge, he  was in two minds as to how lie  should spend his morning ��������� whether  to attend service at the English  church and walk down afterwards as  far as thc river with Miss Challand  and  Darthea, or  to  look up  Lorenz.  who had not put in an appearance at  the store the clay before and who he  feared might possibly bc ill.    He   decided in favor of the latter, as he was  to see Darthea in the afternoon, and,  while he had no particular liking for  Lorenz, he  felt  sorry for    thc    man,  whose  disagreeable  nature   made  him  a   r'-i.'hise  and  who had no  friends in  Paris, so far as l*iH."-.'le.s was aware,  This    solicitude    for    Lorenz    was  -p.il<-  inii-allcd   for.    As a   matter    of  fact, tin- sal urn in e Austrian had, with  tin-   -anrtinn   nf   Mr.  Durjind, crossed  th'-  .'.'liaiim-l on   Friday night and by  -���������"iei.'ia1 .ippf'intiiient spent an hour on  '.'i:it nnl.iy     iiiorniii';,'     iu     consult ailon  v. iih   lln*   Kuropr-an   general   m;uiaf*;er  ��������� >''   th.-   Walkea-.v   Shoe.  Company     of  to_ discover that you are employed  there as a clerk and to sec you in thc  act of serving a customer.  I do not know* how your social distinctions may bc drawn in America,  but among English people of the  class to which "my aunt and I belong,  it is not the custom to admit on  terms of intimacy persons engaged  in such forms of occupation as your  own proves to bc.  I do not wish to seem unkind, and  I acknowledge fully the obligation  which led ~to our acquaintance and  the great service which you so pluck-  ily rendcred__me. But what I am  quite unable to forgive is your having deceived Miss Challand and myself in regard to your station of life,  which you led us to believe was one  which corresponded, to our own. This  deception has led to social relations  which otherwise    could    never    have  and   which   must  bc hereafter discontinued.  Yours  truly,  DARTHEA WEST BROOKE.  Rugglcs laid down thc letter with  kept her in the dark as to his actual  work, and to tell her of the expected  change in its character. Meanwhile,  he would look up Lorenz.  Lorenz lived in a little hotel in  Ncuilly not far from the Porte Maillot, so Ruggles took thc "Metro,"  changing at the Etoile. Going directly to Lorcnz's room, he knocked at  the door. "Entrcz," came a voice  from within, and Rugglcs entered.  The young Atistrian w*as in his shirtsleeves and apparently engaged in  packing a small black trunk. At sight  of Rugglcs, he straigthened up, with  a startled expression on his saturnine  face.  "Hello!" said Ruggles. "Moving?"  "Yes," Lorenz answered, "I am  moving." A tinge of color came into  his sallow checks, and he glanced  sharply at hi.? fellow clerk. "I do not  like it here," said he, in a rather sullen, half-defiant voice.  "It ain't much of a place," Ruggles  admitted, glancing out of thc unwashed window into the slovenly  court on which it opened. "I couldn't  stand an inside room. You don't get  enough air, and they 'make such a  racket with their pails and things.  Where are you moving to?"  Lorenz leaned ovcr to lay a pair  of trousers in the trunk.  "I am going to live -with some relations," he muttered, as if begrudging  the  information.  (To  Be  Continued.)  Fremont, O.���������"I was passing through  the critical period of life, being forty-  eix years of age and  had jail tho aymp-  ! toms incidenttothat  jl change���������-heat flashes, nervousness, and  was in a general run  down condition, TSii  it was bard for mo  to do aay work.  Lydia E. Pinkhem'e  Vegetable Compound was recommended to me as the  e best remedy for my  **��������������������������� troubles, which it  surely proved to be. I feel better and  stronger in every way since taking it,  and the annoying symptoms have disappeared."���������Mrs. ~������, GODPEN-. S2B N-v  poleon St., Fremont, Ohio.  Such annoying symptons as beat  flashes, nervousness, .backache, headache, irritability and "the blues,"may  be speedily overcome and the system  restored to normal conditions by iM-  iamouo root and herb remedy Lydsa E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  If any compile "atious present wiss-5  serves write aUa Plukuisiu LJedirfs-C Go.,  Lynn, Mass., fop ������nggeBtionR how to  overcome them. The" result of tottti  years experience is at your ae*<-vice ana  your letter held in strict confidence.  Massacre Of Jews  Out  b?������*jcjo*9*si*hs*  Wireless Telephony  In Night flying  the glow all gone from his face.  What had thc girl supposed him to  be, anyhow? A Vandcrbilt or an  Astor? Had she thought that, if he  were rich, he would have taken her  aunt and herself around Paiis on the  tops of trams and busses?  Being totally unable to understand,  he came to thc very natural conclusion that Darthea must have thought  him guilty of having tried to sail under false colors and to give her aunt  and herself the impression that he  was a person of considerable importance in the world of trade. He remembered having once hinted that he  hoped shortly to be entrusted with a  position of responsibility whieh  might make it necessary for him to  live in Vienna, and he reflected that,  after such a statement it must naturally havc been disappointing to her  to find him  trying on shoes.  Darthea, after all, could -scarcely  be expected to understand that a man  might be fitting customers one day  and occupying the proud position of  manager in a similar store a week  later. Artists were always impractical folk, and Darthea was an artist.  She. had very evidently jumped to  the conclusion that he had been cxng-  gcrating his business importance with  the idea of trying to impress ho.r,  Shr. was ia ally uot to be blamed, the  more so as the mere fact of her being  "njr A Who.mo-.i!*, r.l������*'.i->.."tt. ! *'���������"  ���������^T   ^'BlIltQ* T'f.ri-Uilii'i and .t<".~\\n. I tl,  i- i*.    mi mini *i    '     Inrj sin* ll������!������llnfl ,  f  JH   *������.J/ *������Md Ol   jo-irtn-.Miirir,p-forI<**'l-|  l���������        ".., ���������, ;  --���������    r���������- ..,,!.. i  k/Lmt    -������    J   j^^md-d.     .,(v(',;.'.'���������.'_.. .'..'.)   |(, ,;,ij,.;,   I  i-WjV *C^-ci������f)f xh** I   "' - i���������T,-," ::'.:. i t. -   M  -will -.���������no.  ���������/���������������������������>'   ���������" -������������������   -'���������������������������-���������    /.        "    "'."'"  I'.-r 'A.IuiiiU*. A,rn y.nr i'.yrl H*"(t <....'���������.        U-l������  ���������'���������I ........     ..'���������   ���������. >-,     ,1 tf i.l'.-t'.. L/    C'i ���������,.   '.' tltC'.':' '.'3  I Aiii-i ii ,i. This interview resulting  ', M,';."1y '.'i hi-. f'.:ili':f:i.*lioii, h** bad  I r- 1111 ti'-'1   iiniiii'diat'-l v   to   I '.ii i:;.  ! !'*i ".'h *. di i-s'.r-d with i*;iic and  . '.',-.,. ih/. ii if. tlu- littl'- 'lii'inf. room  ���������i-.i ];.-. .i''ii' .'l.'j'-!-.n-*i'. I'.iv.ide his  ' * ' ��������� - -.��������� ;������������������ ;i litter ad'li '<���������..���������.. <1 in Dar-  ���������' ��������� - ��������� <' I ������������������������������������fi' li Vmi.I .p-iicclrs  'in- '*, l< .nm,. that jioine-  1.-.'. r   i r ��������� ��������� i.i I i 'i'i   in   j.i . \ i lit  .ill'.ii!.: with him in  in w1ii.li fiiippoi.luoii  ti i-i t,    f',1     tin*,    note  PREMIER  Stoves and Ranges  ������i*ii mm iMwm.il- mismiu ������ mtutm um 'lawii.wiiw^w^tiMaiW^.-i^i umiiiiiiiWiiii-M  "MARATHOr    jr^SS-Hs  ���������"HOYAL"       W^SiWM1  ii   at  11 i: 111 11  i    (I O.i;  - I I';' ,011  <:! I i (*���������  i. #������������i������r-|r-irii ������������������������ *t  iviiIp.1 u,m  itsrmmumvt*  (���������'.vri or l-'yehflM",  Mf.f'.rln;.   fir  t'.rM  <,'An  the  i >r,i i      .'.I i,    j���������! ii.-.,.a -'.      i hi:,     i  '-.,  <���������,'!   *-ii' '-i iiie th'"    whop    of  ...ll i.i .',    'rlioe  i onu'i.iny     n>     ni  ...-i-i-.-,,    i   ' \ i -,... 1.  M'.i'jrrlr.rd  Our.,i ,ni,,l\���������-|- ,,f U,r,,.  n.o.tilf-. will  r.iitl your  tkidlr .iiul lit i our iiuiim',    t,:ooklin. iroublcii ujo  miikninvii \s|imc U.ivlil.-i(in'-. I'iiurtfnuipi iminl.  Writ.- ui fa/ parllnilius and stain*! of tlortt  Ih your lot.Uly where a display maybe, sent.  I .to IffiDS. Davita W^. Co. Llmiiuil  !"���������",���������:."'.���������.���������  ... t*ltl*.**.*im*->tT -t-r.0-.r.t4x    47S  w.  N,  IT.  1276  Test Carried Out During   a   Recent  Night Flight from Kenley to  Paris.  London, England. -��������� Thc extraordinary value of wireless telephony  for directional purposes in connection with aircraft has been emphasized recently in its relation to night  flying. It often happens that in daylight inter-communication between  planes, or between wireless stations  and aircraft is unnecessary, but in  flying across country at night the use  of thc wireless phone will become  more and more efficacious.  Some details arc now available of  a test carried out during a recent  night flight from Kenley to Paris.  This in no way constitutes a record,  but is nevertheless interesting as indicating -what is being done as a  matter of routine. Wireless telephony  has now been definitely adopted as  a means of ground to air communication and vice versa, on thc London-Paris route, and the test in  question was made, with one of thc  first machines on this service fitted  for thc purpose.  Communication was opened as soon  as thc Handley Page   had    obtained  height and,   after   speaking    to    the  ground     station,     the     receiver    was  turned in and speech was very clearly heard from  Kenley.-   The    officer  conducting   the   test    emphasizes    in  his    report,    speech,      quality,      and  strength,  and  states   that   hc    easily  recognized the voice  as that   of    an  officer known to him.   To a distance  of about  35  mile;;    the " ������������������������ vohvII.    of  signals was so great that speech from  the   machine   could  bc   clearly  heard  at Kenley with the receiver laid upon  tin- table.   At  50 miles    it    was    still  distinct  and constant and was heard  until the aeroplane  was crossing the  channel and was in touch with Marquise, the. first ground station ou the  Tii.uch  :_ijc.  On the return journey conversation  between the nuuhiiu- and Marquise  was again picked up at. Kenley, and  llic l.'.tU-r -".tation it-*.''If v,*n<*. in roin-  munii-ation with the machine 30 minute;; before it lauded.  One  of the  ieci.nl  development!*, in  ilu.-.    p-OlUu:cUuii    i.-.    r.i..    ki, mlii, iiul,    p.'  au ac in pi.inc. '-.el which can be converted within a few moments for  transmission of either voice or Morsic  tit'iialr,.  Take heed of thc firr.t i>lUinblc, for  It is ominous; and al best there is a  . i-4\i.i\    pI.-i,    ',.1-?,           **, ;,;,;;,,';;    WlllCll  cote.  Troops  Surro-iinded  Part  of   Odessa  jmd Not a Soul Escaped Their  Ferocity.  London. ��������� A massacre in the Jewish quarter of Odessa, carried out by  troops of General Gregorieff. -which  ���������a-re occupying that city, is reported  in advices received by semi-official  Polish sources. Thc Jewish quarter's  wefe surrounucd by the troops, it ie  declared, atid a massacre was begun  from wl*.ch no,one escaped.  The entire quarter was for three  days and nights in the hands of the  Russian soldiers, the advices stated.  The Jews of the Ukraine and Bessarabia, it was added, have proclaimed  a mourning period of fourteen days.  How You Can Tell ,  Genuine Aspirin  Only Tablets   Marked   With   "Bayer  * Cross" Are Aspirin  If You Don't See the "Bayer Cross**  on the Tablets, Refuse Them���������  They Are Not Aspirin  There is only onc Aspirin, that  marked with thc "Bayer Cross"���������all  other tablets arc only acid imitations.  Look for the "Bayer Cross"! .Then  it is real Aspirin, for which there is  no substitute.  Aspirin is not German, but is made  in Canada by Canadians, and is owned by a Canadian  Company.  Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  havc been proved safe by millions for  Pain, Headache, Neuralgia, ^ Colds,  Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.  Handy tin boxes of \7. tablets���������also  larger "Bayer" packages���������can be had  at any drug store.  "Aspirin is lhe trade mark, registered iu Canada, of Bayer Manufacture  of Monoaccticacidcstcr of Salicylic-  acid.  Stamps for Aerial Mail.  Toronto, Ont. ��������� Postage stampa  marked "Aerial Mail" are already at  thc post office here, for use in the  trial -it-vial mail delivery from Toronto to New York and return during  the forthcoming aeroplane race,  which is to be one of the features of  the Canadian National Exhibition.  Machine;*, for the flight, several of  which were, captured from the Gcr-  ! mans, are already at the Lcaside  flying ground!**.  'Srf    4,   im   tx*   W * ���������       Is-   k-   P-..-J  x-   t , x-   ._..-..,    - ���������..   x...  SpatilchiKcloc-.ij'lctirchcfVwfttti-'iE;  ���������������������������the trouble is due to vvcaknc**!*  of the internal orj'-ans. My Huccet**"-  fnl home treatment "will be found  helpful. pSt-ntl no money, but  V/rittS ~l\'~ '.'..'<.""���������/. My ii,..;ume.it  iti equally bueccuirul j������,a' adult.**  troubled -with urinary ditPicultict*,,  | MRS. W, SUMMEKS, He*   .-  tiiMt.r.wi  f\  -^.pi^p--*-^  ���������H      .I-..       ^'"������������������'������������������-������������������������������������'���������-���������������������������^^ "     *mijAmS*-m*l,\,^lW#HM  oHwHH* Uh.Mifi-.tt b i*M^m.V*-,tfit*i*1*M,\������4)i, BW^ '%  W4rfv44/sstm^Mmmm  The Pathos Of Devastation  This new polish is a  great boon to the housewife. It entirely cleans  dirt and tarnish, or stains  from gold and silver, yet  it will not scratch or mar  the finish in any way.   .  Ideal Silver Polish is  unlike any other preparation. Ideal contains no  mii.ip--.rals, acids or poisons  ���������it is purely vegetable  and perfectly harmless.  Try Ideal at once. Ask  your dealer or write us if  he can't supply you.  DOMESTIC SPECIALTY  COMPANY, Limited  Hamilton Canada  France Had Visible Aspect of Having  Been Bled. White,  France's loss of manpower is one  of the obvious things. Six months  after the armistice there were women  conductors upon the street cars, women working .about the railroad  yards, women everywhere in the  fields.  France had a visible aspect of having been bled white. Men along in  the forties could be seen in soldier  uniform and everywhere there seemed an actual shortage of human  power. It is' sad to remember that  during the war the population of  France, quite aside from all military  losses, showed a decrease of 800,000  ���������800,000 more deaths than births.  I traversed the whole distance of  the French front. The pathos of that  devastated territory is beyond words,  the all but homeless people camping  in wrecked buildings with windows  screened with paper. Patient peasants toiling northward with scanty  furnishings for the home they hoped  to return to Avcre poignant, sights  when^jone had come fresh from the  regions toward which they were going and knew that no roof stood in  all the land.  Livestock Prices  Are Normal  "^^^^^mr^mWi  V00\  Cattlc Purchase   By   Manitoba   Gov  ernment Is No'sr Delayed.  Winnipeg*. ��������� As the  result of in  formation   received   by   Hon. Valen  tine Winkler, provincial   minister   of  agriculture, purchase of cattle by the  government from the farmers of Alberta  will   be    considerably  delayed.  A wire   received   from   one   of   the  provincial agents   at Calgary   stated  that at the present time    the    cattle  market was normal and   that   prices  were    being    well    maintained.    The  message continued by saying that the  farmers   of   Alberta    were    counting  considerably"~*on the government hay  scheme and that many of them were  holding on to their stock in the hope  that they would be able to carry them  through the winter as a result of the  government's assistance.  It is conservatively estimated, however, that seventy-five per cent, of  the stock south of the Red Deer river  will have to be sold, the telegram  adds. It is not expected, however,  that the farmers will commence to  sell for at least a month.  WORKING AFTER SIX  mJF<-mjr*)t,  & s.  B  S3  young  v/rite for pamplet-to-day ������  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE ������0. |  WINNIPEG     SASKATOON      EDHOlpTTGJtsr      VANCO*CT.'2B    g|  "WAGSTAFF.E!S  Real  Seville  Orange  Marmalade  *n ,/���������*. f ty   jft U *-.TUngc xu iu xrZjgST  No camouflage.  Bolted V3llh care In Silver Pans.  ASK YOUR QltOCtK POR IT.  Western Canada Coal Fields  Effect Of Tariff  Changes On Fruit  The   Fruit Commissioner's  of the Department of Agriculture has  made a statement to the effect  that  apples are not affected by the recent  tariff changes.   The only  change   in  fresh fruits is the removal of the war  tax.   Fresh tomatoes and fresh vegetables are  same rates    as    formerly,  ���������with the exception of the removal of  the war tax.    As to potatoes,   when  imported from a  country which imposes a cTisTonis duty    on    potatoes  grown in Canada, the tariff is as follows: British  preference   12%   cents,  intermediate  20 cents,     and    general  tariff 30 cents per bushel.  Small but Potent.���������farmaiee's Vegetable Pills are small, but they are  effective in action. Their fine qualities as a corrector ot- stomach troubles are known to thousands and they  are in constant demand everywhere  by those -who know what a safe and  simple remedy they are. They, need  no introduction   to   those acquainted  LEMONS MAKE SKIN  WHITE. SOU. CLEAR  Make This "Beauty Lctiorj. for a Fe*ss.  Cents and See for Yourself  What girl or woman  hasn't heard  of lemon juice to remove complexion  blemishes; to whiten the skin and to  "~xZ"xt- *"~x~x "Ii    1,~~jL.      ~.'rA  bring out the roses, the freshness and  with them, out-to those -who may not  the ^idden ^utvi   But lemon iuice  British Columbia and Alberta Kavc  Wonderful Natural Resources.  Fernie, B. C. ��������� The three international board members of the United  Mine Workers of America, who are  here from across the border in an  effort to settle the strike of coal  miners in southern British Columbia  and Alberta, are tremendously impressed with the great coal resources  of this province.   The three men are  S*"HS NHVV rag-aCH BHRflHBY. W.l. ������c2. HA  "STSbSS^ AS I.-?*--*"; gy* U������-sdU������r������BpS  1   If^.Cr.tf-I.Ar-'^'���������''������--'? re Hospitals iritla  rreatsuccess, cur-jra dutoMic wbakhesb.lost vioom  ir. ViM. SICEpBT. St-ASS*-..--. 3~SSX~S~, 5j,0OB P������i3SS.  HlVS*. XITHSR HO. BRUouiSTs *r iiXxx. ������i. POST 4 CTS  FOUOBIU. CO. SO, BEHKU-prtSJf. H8W .-~~mtumx~- SROB  rokONTo. ->yiuT!** roxraiK book to Dr. %.- CT.K-t������  MEb.p"**������,HAVERSTOCKRD.HAW--&-*"������AD, LOMDOlt, SUO.  .TRY MKTr-T PHAGES ITA-STEt-Ktia) fOXitOW   XAST TO iXXtt   no^^S^l-Ol^S ^-rrttiac-TKS,  THAT TBAOB UAXXH) WOJU* ' ���������JeSXXXXTlO-' 19 OS  *.-&?z.9Txur A-rrins to xxa axttmat -xcwtm  HA Vft" I Ui A MT TA KNfiW 1  -fXS I WV ssmrstm a   a ������������������ SX.xhxJ-iZ  j  the facts mbaat SHORTHORN CATTIJS t 1  know them they are presented as the  best preparation on the market for  disorders of thc stomach.  Ths *s**i2-2'op- +h������ farmer or rar.cho*.   Writa thei B������e-  ttt&x. to-day for FEES PUBUCATiONS, mat* as"*  Iyour naaia oa onr free tanilins list. \  { DOMIHIOt* SH0BTH0BN   BREEDER'* ASSOCH'  1   **?r.A."!**r-asa.Pi*������<������. a.E.Dejr.Sec.  I Brook lln. Out.  %mrrmmrm������SS������Z&������mmmm.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Would Burn Zeppelins.  Cobienz. ��������� Germans in charge of  twenty-four Zeppelins near Berlin,  have threatened to burn them rather  than deliver them to the allies as required by the peace treaty, according  to information obtained by the  American army authorities here,���������it  was learned. The Zeppelins are of  25 tons capacity and can fly 'from  Berlin to San Francisco, according  to German sources. Several were  built to carry forty persons.  alone is acid, therefore irritating, and  should be mixed with orchard white  this way* Strain through a fine cloth  the juice of two fresh lemons into a  bottle containing about three ounces  of orchard white, then shake well, and  you have a whole quarter .pint of skin  and complexion lotion at about    the  ��������� ������������������������������������T1-B.-S*        ���������*>  Cry.?-    -.     =~-t!     '--  Studying Birds on Johnston Lake.  Moose Jaw..��������� On the island in the  middle of Johnston lake, thirty-five  miles southwest of the city, the Dominion. government has a party of  photographers engaged in snapping  with movie cameras the wonderful  bird life of -the island. For some  years the island has been out of  bounds to huntsmen and as a result  it has become thc refuge of thousands of birds of every kind and description.  ���������- vuJffiEN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  ^a-ip?  GOVERNMENT GUARAMEE  OF PURITY  ��������� Every mother knows how fatal the  hot summer months are to small  children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea, dyscntry, colic and stomach  troubles are rife at this time and  often a precious little life is lost  after only a few hours illness. The  mother who keeps Baby's Own Tablets in the house feels safe. The occasional use of the Tablet3 prevent  stomach and bowel troubles, or if  trouble comes suddenly���������as it generally does���������the Tablets will bring the  baby safely through. They are sold  by medicine dealers cr by mail at  25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  cost one usua^y pays xor a 3uiau jar  of ordinary cold cream. Be sure to  strain the lemon juice so no pulp gets  into the bottle, then this lotion will  remain pure and fresh for months.  When applied daily to the face, neck,  arms and hands it should help to  bleach, clear, smoothen and beautify  the skin.  Anv rlmcrcr'st will  citnT.lv   **1-*rf>.������������  ftlltl-   _, 00.w.     ,. x-������r-j ���������-       ces of orchard white at very little cost  and the grocer-has the lemons.  Germany May Release "Russians.  Paris. ��������� Marshall Foch appeared  before the supreme council Saturday  afternoon in connection with the discussion . of the Russian prisoners.  Thc condition of the Bulgarian army  also was taken up. The council decided to inform Germany that all restrictions on the movement of Rus=  sian prisoners held in Germany have  been lifted. Germany may now release such prisoners. There are between- 200,000 and 250,000 Russian  prisoners in Germany.  Caddy, of Washington, and William  Dalryrnple, of Oklahoma., These men  are thoroughly familiar with coal  fields in every portion of the United  States and are students of European  conditions in relation to coal production and coal nvarkets.  What has particularly impressed  the Americans visiting this field is  the fact that in thi3 southeastern  corner .of British Columbi-a. there are  more than 1,000 acres of proved coal  lands carrying billions of tona and  that the percentage of high grade  coals is far in excess of any other  bituminous coal field on the American continent, if not in the world.  K4mj,x.   Guelph. C=������ ; :  rzsm  *JSt,s Ths GreaS English Jiemedjf.  Tones and invigorates the -ahola  & nervous system, makca new Blood  ���������ia old vei&s, Gyres l-TervC-^S  jUiuUiiy.jxieTxtcil atid. Brain Worry, neagm-  denev* iosa of Enemy, Palpitation of ths  Start? JB'ailino M-morp. Price $1 pes bos, eta  for SB. One-will pleJ*xo,m-������-will cure. BoIdbValS  dras^eta cr mailed in plain _>kg. oa recelps of  Rrice. TVeW pamphlet maUeii free. "THE Wodo  1EDIC1NECO.,T0gQHSC_0KT. (ftrmriiWmmi.  MONEY ORDERS  A Dominion Express "nlone-j- Order for S.re  dollars   costs  three cent*.  Strength Of Canadass  \35Tl%<ivrt-4- Orfv**>*������v������<3k-r������/rlc! fir  TT ai-GCHJ   ���������VyJXPt.t.t.M.t.t.v^xx'LjXiJ  mm  Minard's Liiaiment  Co.,  Limited.  Gentlemen,��������� I have used MINARD'S LINIMENT on my vessel  and in my family for years, and for  the every-day ills and accidents of  life I consider, it has no equal. I  would not start on a voyage without  it, if it cost a dollar a bottle.  CAPT. F. R. DESJARDIN. -  Schr. Storke, St. Andre, Kamoura^ka.  Hurry Channel Tunnel.  Paris. ��������� Measures to expediic the  completion of a tunnel under the  English channel, connecting France  - and England, were presented to thc  cabinet by Albert Claveillc, minister  of public works.  Wise    farmers    never    attempt    to  raise their crops in the political field.  Minard's    Liniment     Cures    Garget  in Cows.  For Frost Bites and Chilblains. ���������  Chilblains come from undue exposure  to slush and cold and frost-bite from  ���������the icy winds of winter. In the treatment of cither there is no better preparation than Dr. Thomas' Electric  Oil, as it counteracts the inflammation and relieves the pain. The action  of thc oil is instantaneous and its application is extremely simple.  Weak  Wheats   of  England   Requite  Mixing With the Strong Wheats  of Canada.  The. baking strength of Canadian  wheat is what commends it the most  to the English trade. The weak  wheats of England require mixing  with the strong -wheats of Canada.  As long as the Dominion produces  wheat that will answer this purpose,  just as long will Canada's 'wheat be  popular with the English miller.  There is only one way in which Ca-  Evcry time a man's neighbors kick nada   could   weaken   h-r   reputation  it makes him sore.  Thousands of mothers can testify  to the virtue of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator, because they  know from experience how useful  it   is.  for the production of wheats of high  baking strength, and that is by the  individual grower shifting his attention from the recommended and  well-known varieties of Canadian  wheat to unknown sorts which have  not been thoroughly tested and their  baking strength established, according to a recent statement by the  Dominion  Cercalist,  C.   E.   Saunders,  It is easier to make a new quarrel  than it is to patch an old onc.  mm*  Telegraph Statistics. )  The    number    of    land    messages  handled   by   telegraph   organization.-;  in Canada in the yean ended June 30,  191/\   was    11.817.S17,   as    compared  with 10,835,936 in   1916.    Cablegrams  iiuiiib*-i������.d 1,021,956, as compared Avith  1,13-1,905 in 1916.   Employees   in   the  service    oi    telegraph    organizations  numbered 7,100, of which 3,996 were  male and -196 female operators. Other  olficers    and    employees     numbered  2,o".K.    Salaries and  wages amounted  to $3,278,450,    as   compared with $2,~  898,230 in 1916.     The    aggregate    or  salaries ami w iiK**!* hi 1917  m'i  equal  io 77.2 per cent,    of    operating    expenses ($-1,2*13.950), as compared with  68.9 in 1916, us stated in the Canada  \ I'iii   liuuk.  So many of us are anxious   to   do  away with vices���������in our neighbors.  Canada's Wheat Place.  In average yield in bushels per acre  of wheat in the great wheat growing  countries of the world, Canada is! Department of Agriculture,  fourth among eleven countries. The  United Kingdom is first with 31.9  bushels, Germany next with 31.8  bushels, Austria third with 20.2 bushels, and Canada fourth with 20.0  bushcl-j per acre, according to statistics compiled by the Department of  the Interior.  Do not Buffei  another day -vrlth  Itohiji)7.Blo������d������  WjWlntr  PUe-i.   No  ^^ ft tion "raqntrtvL  Dr. Chaso'c Ointment frill relieve you at oawj  and oa certainly euro you. COo. a box: alt  dcalOMi. or KdmatiBOn, Bates St Oo., IjlmlUwl.  Toronto. Sample box free if yon mention this  papor and oucloao "c stamp to V-y poatafi-o.  nccuv  '-*?*>*  .At least twic*-* a -week, econoutical  and wise houuekecperti serve ������������������Clarlc's"  Pork aud Beans either vyritli Tomato,  Chili oi Plain Sauce.  iv .nAj&K mA'.i~������L" ^"������TiRF.i;.!^,-^*,u*n2o,,,r,,s wi** *,c -<������������������������������������������-���������  VT ������ ���������������t"Urfcll\i**.������   "UHMM X lUt-p mv.<  ...���������..u  Manufacturers of Clark'a Pork and    *"': "���������-���������������������������"��������� ' ; ;���������; ���������  .M,..���������f : ������������������.���������;.��������� ���������_"--���������*��������� -���������*���������-*'���������'*���������* w      w.  Coal  Strike  AUect Threshing  Regina, Sask. ��������� Hon. C. A. Dunning    ll.lS      11.-leg Lip lieu      i.i.U.1.      -v.     Z.  Hobcrt'-.on that the. coail .-.trikea in  Alberta have caused a serious shortage of coal and that unless steam  coul is available quickly, many steam  iTpMi-miMi-cai^^  CORN STARCH  M 'MMMMMM^1~mm**  fa little Benson's Corn Starch should be introduced into juicy fruit  jr-i. pies, such as rhubarb, cheny, etc, to prevent running over.  Orange Cream Pic is not difficult to make and will prove a happy  i ������������������������.���������  u.  IIV~  ..--..... ���������    . ,       ������������������ ��������� " r. ��������� 7.X   yjtst rxtvrv, mt*  -K\X---~~\~'-0.      ~-d     ^'tJ-.-       \m--70~~-~  ���������   ������������������        I'-   -��������� --   ���������*������������������   Serve custards, blanc mange, sauces, gravies, cakes ama puddings  made with Benson's Corn Starch. Write -for booklet.  TS*aC Cart-ada Stasrcfe C������v: Omitted  40  Montreal  it'-m,--*',**'^-'*-!-*'-'^  ���������"���������'-'���������"������������������-������������������^^  x^Wtkxrimk^ iiwate^iHiiwitoiWrtJ^^  ������������^������*^ :_������'^s*M2cax*r-,flrH^  11  Wmm-'r  mJSm.  THE "CBESTON  BEVIEW  ST IS  Contains   no   aium  leaves no bitter taste.  Alum in food has been  condemned by many medical  authorities���������Bngland  -4^*.    ^d~-X     -~-M *?. -At^^trm ym+m    ���������m^.      ^-X   ^-������V ~C 4m*m~. ~^XT-W~~-   -A      rj. --   JU  mui x*-raiicc jluFdIu iu  Dr. Price's Baking Powder  is made from cream of tartar,  derived from grapes.  TL^        S~~A-.  -xi       r.1, _..jf-_.Jt>_ ������  a acyiut/cf afS-giiM/s wi-u.1 s iti your  hrvS~-it.tr  -rsrs^Xs4t-i~.tr-  ���������.Tm.^^.me^       b^TdrTdXrTdmT^B   ���������  a*).vt������w   0.0.0  ^%%  maMTgp-Bnui ,i il i iiBisssssssSix^SeSySSSWS^S  1  j? *jm oAiiB���������jersey neiier ca.it, nve  months old.    T. Mawson, Creston.  Potatoes���������For sale, 14 bags old potatoes, fine for pig feed. Enquire Review Office.  Mrs. H. Lyne left on Monday for  Crag brook, where she will visit friends  for >x few d*i*-*s���������  White Leghorn Cockekls for  sule, from heavy laying str-ein. Mrs. J.  StinKori. Erickson.  R. Lamont was a business visitor at  Spokane a couple of days the early  part of the   week.  Horses For Sale���������Heavy horses  for sale or trade for farm products.  (). R. Paulson. Kitchener.  Lost���������Woven hair saddle blanket���������  between Olson ranch and Goat river  bridge.    Reward.     C Olson. Creston.  baskets or   boxes.   Also a quantity of  fresh cider  for sale.���������Alex. Mirabelli.  eight  For Sale���������Pekin ducks,  weeks old, $1 each. Also wooden bedstead, mattress and springs, crheap.  Mrs. J. B. Kennedy, Victoria Ave.,  Creston.  FrJRNlTtTRE���������I am prepared to buy  all kinds of used furnitute, or other  articles for the second-hand store 1  am going to open in Creston.���������Alex.  Mirabelli.  C. O. Rodgers was a business visitor  .-X       ������T_������        XI...        --,....*-     J ���������������_    ..  statement to the Daily News he estimates the Valley apple crop this year at  100,000 boxes.  ���������O.   Dowler of Winn if red* and   Mr.  Gun well spent a few days in town last  week   with     their   old friend,   J.    P.  ! Peairs, who   has   purchased the   Hatfield barber shop.  T. W. Bundv. who   has   been    holi-  Af ter a two. months holiday at his  home here, Campbell Dow left a few  days ago for -Nanaimo, where he has  rejoined the staff of the Bank of Commerce, He was with the bank at Revelstoke prior to enlisting in June, 1915.  The chief item of business at the  August trustee meeting was the opening of tenders for" the school "janitor  work, which has been awaded to R.  Boadway. He had it three years ago,  and gave the very best, of satisfaction.  Miss Kane, of Kaslo, who was on  the Creston school teaching staff last  term, was a passenger east on Monday to Toronto, Ont., where, we understand, she will attend the Conservatory of Music the next   few months.  R. S. Bevan took   delivery of one of  t.htx ������pf.w sp>l'f-������--.������������pt.iriop      wlcPfpl-.i.ic.licrVited   ~..  -w., ������    ���������.-*������,, ~. .-.X, p, IU ���������  Fords last  week,   which   he has been  forced to utilize in the auto livery feature of his business.   Trade in the liv-������  ery line with all the   garages   is   first  class.  Mrs. Bennett and the children,  along with Miss Dobbin, are spending  the week at Proctor. This summer resort is becoming quite popular with  Valley citizens, more people than ever  from here having rusticated there already this year.  J. G. Smith, .-"Mho has been in the  Penticton section   of   the   Okanagan  ai r*-*./*.c"i   ft-i,*"-.   lof>o.*>       ���������nxi-vf   *������������������*.���������*? TVT ������������_������������������*������������������������     r+Q*    I"*"- xrk.r  on Wednesday. Hc reports the irrigation ditches aii dry, and at least two  more irrigations required to see the  trees through  right.  ���������'Scotty" Baston, who was on the  staff of the Bank of Commerce here  about eight years ago, &xiu who is jiesL  recently home from four years service  overseas, is renewing old acquaintances in Creston, and is a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. J.   W. Dow.  The S. A. Speers ranch just north of  town is reported sold this week, the  buyer being ,-E. W. Payne. There is  ten acres in the property with an orchard which is just nicely coining into bearing, and quite a. comfortable  house and outbuildings.*  Creston Fruit Growers Union advt.  should haye the growers attention this  week. Due to the drv, hot weather  fruits are liable to come in earlier  than usual this year, and special precautions should be taken lu market  the stuff at the right time.  fore part of the week. He speaks in  the highest terms of the way Jim  Long is handling the fire guardian's  job this season. Although it has been  the dryest year on record the fire-  fighting expense has been away under  $1000. At Cranbrook at least ������1.5,000  has been spent fighting forest fires in  one month.  postoffice corner afternoon and eVen-  ing. The admission is 10 cents. There  will be raffles of a jgair of ducks and  chickens and, needless to say, the ladies will serve ice cream and other refreshments.  Districts works engineer Win. Ramsay was here on Thursday and Friday  last taking a look over operations on  the Goat River Crossing road diversion, where G. A. Hunt has about  twenty men putting in a new road to  get away for the very heavy grade at  that point. The work is to be finished  by the end of September and includes  building at least four bridges. The  contract price is in the neighborhood  of $8000.  The attraction for next Wednesday  afternoon and evening is the lawn,  party at the home of Mrs. G. Oartwright at Erickson, which the Women's Institute is giving to raise funds  to help defray the cost of the fall fair  main building. There will be all sorts  of outdoor amusements jts well as a  concert prograine, while the band will  furnish the music for dancing. A free  autoi-ide both ways is provided for-  people from town, the cars leaving the  T\.,-.A**,<rv Isshr .-.troip ffiKiW  -os-'lig C^SSisd  l/l.l.UgU������.J       x.  -  xr.    ^r.. ��������� ~ ..^.^    xJ-.-.~���������x.xJ ���������  in fines at the Cranbrook police court.  OH   I 111   IBB  ��������� il  WATEK  p-\a  T8C������  l daving here the last   couple of weeks.  Miss Vida Gobbett of  the telephone j left a few   days   ago, for   Crowsnest,  central staff, is  spending her holidays j where   he     is   relieving  agent at that   point.  Creston Women's Institute announces that they will put on an entertainment of some sort on the evening of  Thanksgiving Day, which usually  conies the early part of October.  wic-i   friends   in    medicine Hat, Alta.  Morning service in Christ Church  nest. Sunday ot II tsVlock, with the  usual piftei- celebration of Holy Communion.  The last issue of the B.C. Gazette  announces the appointment of Barrister Garland as a notary public for the  province.  John    Annette   of     Regina.    Sask.,  spent a   few   days    with   friends   last! ������������������*' ���������" P*''i'*>*-'.*t located at   Vancouver  Wp-ek. the    guest uf Mr   ami    Mrs. Jus  p'ht-T-ringtori.  A Mi;. Pierce has h.'������*r  take the position of vice-principal at  the Creston school this term, succeeding Alex. Smith, resigned.   Mr. Pierce  Mr. and Mrs. Shear-in arrived on  Friday on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. J.  P. Johnston, the two ladies being sisters. Mrs. Shearin is a war bride -having being married in England, her  husband having joined up for overseas  service at Vancouver about, three  the   C.P.R.4������years ago.  Creston Valley Conservatives ure all.  inyited to a meeting of the party supporters in Mercantile Hall on Saturday evening, Aug. 30th, at 8.30, for  the purpose of electing delegate to the  provincial convention the latter part  of September, and to reorganize the  local association.  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that The Idaho-Continental Company, whose address is  711 Paulson Building, Spokane, will  applv for a license to take and use 15  C.F.S. Priest River, 4 C.F.S. Irene  Creek, 2 C.F.S. Houston Creek, of  water out of Priest River, Irene and  Houston creeks which flow southerly  and drain into Priest River, U.S.A.  about 20 miles west of Port Hill.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point about as sh.������wn  sketch.  (Plans   will be submitted   by  8- ^ ^-^m ^^^4 \ .%  ������... /���������      mmrm 1 I X*L 0m.      . ^ n *r mM 4p d-v, m.     at tax m m��������� m 0r^ 4%*  UtVfy *. aud  wiii     xio ItSt-u    xOv iiiliiiii^  purpose upon the Power Plant, and is  appurtenant to the undertaking of the  company.  This notice was posted on the I8th  day of August, 1919.  A copy of this notice and an application Dursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act. 1914," will be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder at Nelson  Objections to the application may be  filed with the said Water Recorder or  with the Comptroller of Water rcights  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  within fifty days after the first appearance of this notice in. a local newspaper.  THE IDAHO-CONTINENTAL,  Applicant.  By A. KLOCKM ANN,  Agent and President.  The date of the first-publication of  this notice is Aug, 18, 1915).  - The above notice appeared  ofiiciaiiv in the. Nelson  Dailv News, August 18th,  1919."  ���������and not only appetizing and  tasty, but readily served.  Put up in containers that  make them convenient to keep  and just exactly what you  want for a picnic, or camping  out. Here is a few of the  lines we have in stock���������  ���������**-���������?���������      .   i      . c  veai JL*oar  \TJ~ _���������_*- 1       fkM 1 XL-  jrotcea ivies i  Sliced Dried Beef  tr"  Lunch Tongue  ile Con Carrie  omato Catsup  -c*   i    -_j f**"**-. .���������  J)*b^ JE vww������a8*-|  Olives  .���������a^Soi-B-m  Bpp*"*"*-* *������*  -C-ppAA-UI  ^tt -fl^-"H -""ft mS~s **H^ ~j^^^r~*tm  &-.v--&&--Z%J~  These are all the well-known  Libby goods; Government inspected, and- the best to be  had today.  No need to mention prices':  charges on all lines are always  moderate at this store.  Better  Service  BOTHERS  Lower  Prices  Fon Sai.k���������My h������*r<. of Jersey cows,  V'-KisivvfO ami    jZ"-;i'.-'S.    high    testers,  ���������mil   in   Un-   pink   t>f   nuutiii i<m.      .bis.  ' '< it 'k.   t 'l e.-pt ' ill. !  Ai rangeiiK-iit-    ;ir*-    prorrediiiu    for j  *..- l-;\\<ir T);i\   t-vei.inu   dan--.'    in tbe,  i  Audit t'lT-iurn. for v. hirh   tin- l/e.st mu.������.ie  will  he provided.  *���������*,!���������*,. MfWilli'iin*- i.f l-'p-tev.iii. Susk.,  ,iir,\ii*i oi. "i tiiir.-d.iy, lo spend u short,  holiday with her p;irents. Mi-, and  Mi--.  T.   M;iusolj.  Mis*- Nellie \\'il*-oii, vvlio i*- .itl.'iiil-  iiiL i ''i-i lM"-s college ;i I Spolpiine. spenl,  :i few- day- nt  her   Inline    here th-' fore  p.t I !   i if  I he     week.  \V.    V.     J.ie|p*-'im  i*r otT.-iiii).. ^i snjijily  of'  pre- i'l '.'ing    penehe-i     fnr     -i:i!e  ,-it     7")  rent'- :i crat e   alt he r;i neli.  ed at  t lie  Cnion     W arehiiiee  kit  Walter Mnir yj >\  .j. i h-- W:it t ��������� I.ni .���������'  ,1   \\   il   V 4.11  <-. iijti! r-,-,  i'X|jrr.t,N to >4p������'lld  Ji   few  week-  nlai-ei- eliiiiiis in    I iuit     -n't I im  I Bert and Joyce Arrowsmith got  ! In uue froinOaigary on Tuesday, bring-  I ing a Ford car with them, which  | they purchai-ed in that citj' and  I lii-onght. hack   under   its own steam.  Thi- hit, next.  \\\v\   drugstore will not  available    for   soldiers'  memorial  purpose.'.    During  his   stay   here last.  week   Hurry    Wright,   nf   Trail,    who  owns it, sold it, to   Mawson    Brotherf*.  lirrfiXKHs Ciianck -Fur sale, restaurant, fruit, and confectionery business.  Handsome monthly turnover. Good  i.-.i.-.<ii im *>i-lli i .)4, l-'ull pal I iiaiiui.-. U>  hona tide buyers. White Lunch,  <  i-est on.  With the except ion of bear and  mountain goal. I.lie local hunting season opens on Wept. ''th. This year  p-rnii..,,. can he taken for only two  weeks 'tth to 20th. with a season  limit  of ."������(>.  Tni-p-day Valley poultry fiiiuiers   are all    pie-  'Vle-re  In-      , | i ������������������! \ |,; r ;,   |a t <���������  and   lllilll     Willtl1!-,   dlK' to  on -ouie   ihe fact. ������h,it iii all (locks an unusually  hu'tfe number of the fov, I   are cluckiio?  -tale  at  ni   deli Vet .  <    IM >W  I i I'll i ' M    I  if  rp.li  \l  < >W I III^'  I JrrU    -  I /,  \ V 11111. ��������� i  t v.-  i.-  Ait ll I ���������  ��������� rr,  l.,r-  ,i nil  eager to I aekle  I'.il'l eiiirki'i,������������������.  I:  Creston brass bunfl resumed practice last week after a rest of almost a  year. Some new material has'lately  come to town and an effort will be  made to reorganize. The band will  make its iir.st appearance on Wednesday night next at ths lawn party nt  G. Oartwright'h.  ' MisR Lillian Oartwright, who wnn  in charge of the dining room at the  King George Hotel at the time it  closed up a little over a. year ago, was  married at Vancouver last week to  ���������H hn A. Williams, -t former provincial police officer at Kaslo, but now  resident at the   const.  G. Stilnson, who left, here for over-  si-a h" with lhe 2Mlh Ballrlion about,  three years ago, got, back the early  part of the month, and has been visiting Valley friends this "week. -Before  enlisting he was on tlie Ori'ston Hotel  slalf. His present inl.ention is to take  up 'and and remain in 0'i-enlon Valley.  Prize lists for the fall fair will be  available at the   end   of   the   month.  Mo������'e -i-wio-ibi are pnlp'idetl for 11iiin b-st  Veil rand at present everything points  to u display that will outclass 11)11), Already one piano agency from outside  lias   implied    for    space    in   the    main  Owing to the  Unusual  Conditions  which prevail this year it  is possible that all fruits  will mature milch earlier  than in other seasons.  It will be to the mutual advantage of all shippers to keep us accurately informed as to tho condition of all crops.  This is especially true of Plums aud Tears,  Ranchers will be inclined to leave these too long on  the trees, hoping to increase size, with the result  that there will be losses due to shipping overripe  fin it.  LIMITED  econd hatch of   building to display   aline of   these in-  i -t Minient h.  in-.--.in Thui . day !      H.iyiiiK >'n 1 h.-   11.d ,   v, ill t-oimnciuv  Protect Your FORD  Willi 11  I I ��������� '  J   ..I t  I  "���������"'���������'���������"!   f'-ifiu..'    at t li.- fill    priii ���������inn-.-'  I li.. ipi.uiiti y   of hay put  up  it t I'i-   II r|lr,|,.| i||4.r  ��������� m ml     lie vmii  w.i  (roihterl   to  hrilidh- the  ('ooil   work.  Mi        i Hi .- :       ������������������'.      \'  win!\vi.v:.',M!X,MVeer^".\,'r.elie li.u,^    'J;-**"M������I'-.  .���������.���������ye.--,ml    U.-v..,���������w p- ve���������te(|.    On the   ivin .le the crop    looks  ... , . ,   ,. (.oihterl to h-iiidh- t he i'uuii work. ivi'll, and .ertiiiiil v    I he area set. apart.  a I I ������������������ r   -p< a 1111 iit.<  a  p a- a I k -ii   11   . I >��������� - . ��������� ��������� i ���������. *  l:    I-.   itrniiie   of   r,���������,,h,o,.k    w-,,-,,1 f'"  ������������������������������������������������������">���������-'    '""l-l    '������'���������   ha"d   to beat.  < . . . ov.-r ���������    v i 11   ;,-i V     '.'.))      ���������."���������.'��������������������������� i '-I i   ! or       , ,, , . ,       .    , , , I I in n U ..  I o I lie    *a ui  I t.l     ..|Vo<l   <>*'  ' ���������<  ..;.������������������... ��������� .    11 ���������..    ..(.. .1.41,41141      | .,11 . ...........  I  l|l'l I      I pple    l.oxe-'    llll ', .    i I        ll    l.o,i|/l|l  t..,,..   ,, ,.,.1^.     ���������'"'    ���������"' '' ' "'oii.il lee ri.ie.ii.i in^   of I.'. ( ( h|f. \ ear will he I he    la rgesl. ever liur  I"     .*->! Il[������|e������,    ll.lVI-..   Mild       lil'V-lll   Wrl.'l    llp-  ivill, and reri uiul v    th  -.,i i  I   I I   1 I      I I 4 I I I I ' ir    I      I   r I  I i J | II ��������� '  . . I I I . O I i  i heni mi -.1    .< ...  i   ... i .  .(..       : I..   I.ii i. i     |...i i  ��������� I   'I..-  ������������������.-ek   .,���������������������������   lepnil-.     Ihat      de-pile     -1*1'l"'*'"������������������<'���������'<'���������  *    A -*������������������ ��������������� ���������'��������������� ion  1H   I ping  II    .       ,       r   I    ,..     , | ,   . ,.   ,     , ,,.      i   I, , |     ,.,.!.,  . i ; ��������� i    i  11 i i < i -, i I  a ���������    . .. i, i ;. ��������� . 11      v i , I;      I,. I i  .,        Ml-     fo-li ill    rat !|,       h.  111. d      ,.('|i,..:,      I he  ,,       < il,11   llni'i.  ii i a y  .Ioi,,  "'"��������� i ���������.  .'>.  , . iii.-i     inii".|i.|'     i >i    i niii'i      i,' s*] i '   V | \ ������l>  hlool. .    \p a-    l,e; ,    ,.||   ,lfl   olth'iljl   \  i-M    t I  ;:i  Defender Thief-Proof Ford Lock  Locks the box :iiul locks the casinn; 4  covering the switch. j  I )-t;iios the thief. Cannot he picked.  ...���������Mt.       ������������������������*(.       04.140*       jMiMt.      ||.Mi.|4i*>*M|     /������m*mt.     p������t\     *M) .,4444140*       mt-wmt    HM'MI.      M       M   ptm      ^MM.      p������wjM f4m*im--t iH*m,        f-U4~. ������>.im jKWn  mm-KTHlil Kitll^iJ!!- |<Ag{j|BSI  ~\#&U~-mKxA'  U  vy**y \4      T^~0~t~lU Li UK-ZIL- *i^2 QDQfl E-ii?L,  *  * H ,S i * \ , I'., A y^t iv*-p  iSS  fSSSSSSS  WIW������llMlH|r|PJr*lPM.^^4.^|4r|..h4|*ll|4*p.llWP^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0173654/manifest

Comment

Related Items