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Creston Review Jul 23, 1920

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 Jr^^Hoa^  //  szizvyi> '  /     /*      ���������'       wV  -I    Pro  vincial Library  apl21  -eV- **r  *" ^'Ji-rv*?-***   t <i 1 *'*'<:- v  ���������i-X.  000*140  VOL.  Aii.  AiM-SkJ JL **L-?X1,  ~--.     ^tmf.f       .Jm  Jf Ti A V  s.Aj'^rs. jl ,   w  TTTT "-tr  3,  4 Afin  *%T _ .TV-J  l\0.   Zl  Junior and Senior  Sports Favored  A well attended meeting of the ex-  ecutiye of the newly-organized Creston Valley Amateur Athletic Assoeia-  cut of ties they pm chased here this  spring, in addition to which fche Paulson's are equally busy when cars are  available loading out ties, posts and  poles.  Auto tourist traffic is heayier  through here tbis year than eyer before.   So far therehaye been no mis-  tion   was   held  on   Tuesday   night,|nilPs  due  to  the  rule  of the  road  when the question of what lines of [ changing on the 15th  -sport would receive attention at the  -r-r  ffag|Kfflffl^ ~\mm3tK~.S3St*t~r  start of the association's career was  very thoroughly discussed, and will fee  ready for presentation at the meeting  at the Peekin on Monday night.  Baseball, of course. Is already estab  lished and will be a big feature of the  association's activities, A manager  has.already been selected and a captain will be named at once for Creston-  Erickson nine, and plans will be at  once formulated to put the team on a  good working basis both as to playing  the game as well in other respects.  At senior baseball an effort will be  made to get a Valley league under  war*? w?5t*h Porthiil- Wvsndel and  (jreston teams in sight for a starter.  Equaiiy strict attention wiii be giyen  to organizing a junior league���������either-  composed of school teams or nines  made up of school players and others  who are oyer school age but who cannot qualify for the senior ranks.  An effort will be made to introduce  football, which can be played before  and after the baseball season, or the  whole year through if there is enough  material available. Lister has ample  players to field almost two strong  teams, while, doubtless, in the other  sections it should be possible to float a  league of four really good teams.  Football, too, will be .introduced in  the schools if tbe thing is feasible.  For the  bovs  and girls, however*  basketball   is to be featured, and as  Everyone is looking forward to tomorrow night, Saturday, July 24th,  when the benefit dance for C Lapointe  takes place at the new Paulson-store-*.  Eyery facility is being provided ~o  take, care of a big turnout, and fi^iere  will be a good floor, good music, and a  splendid supper.  Just as we wentyto press this (Thursday) afternoon Entrance Examination  i-esuls in tbe Vall^ are announced as  follows: Jg.\  Lister���������Annie palmers 752, Lena  Fraaspton 551.    \J  Canyon City���������Kathleen Clayton 578.  Creston���������VioieiyMorrow 719, Judith  Cook 665, Eya Hotrnes 608. Louise Bey-  an ESQ,. Marguerite Crawford 585, Agnes Hobden 567, Lionel Moore 554, Osborn Bell 551.        V  Wynndel���������Nora Hagen 574.  as  Last word of Mr. Lapointe is that  he is coming along as well as could be  expected at Nelson hospital. The  doctors found it necessary to amputate  the leg just a few inches below the  knee.  Wynmiei  Policy Coiirt   Quite Busy Day  worse will be done to ensure a good  attendance and the signing on of  more members.  E. VanAckeran, secretary of tbe  Canyon local was present, as well as  A. R. Swanson, who is a director of  the Canyon branch, both of whom  spoke briefly as to the benefits of such  an organization in any coram-unity.  W. G. Birney made an excellent secre  tary for the meeting.  Association Wiii  Handle Athletics  Stipendiary magistrate Crompton  had' both quality and quantity in  police court proceedings on Wednesday morning. Ten cases were dis,  posed of on that occasion, though the  financial intake/was rather low;  averaging but $$per case.   Sis Val-  ,rt0.   .rt t.v-r\,ov-o    *t WWJXdt vi.rxr.     rvlrv  nVt^mdmn  Xr..V0.Q*  running cars without tail lights lit  {three others were accused of failing to  'S'hi?   iirc-rsK*}.   cownna   fitftiRt, fiT-eft eif f.hfi   -^-.������-*  :���������   ���������.-.ix;-.��������� ���������.zxt-z^   x^,rx-x.~. frx..--  XUG    luuov    v^������...~~.    _-*���������*, S.SBS-   lii-u   ������-'E   Viivr. * ���������gpQJ-J,   ,;J     ������������.,i,IH*fJ    nilruill    xivv V-X**IJ-XXJXXX  season, which broke ont in the hills I-hours on  motor" accidents that'they 1,^  Gamy on Gity  m"}tx^if%\W\V\������~t\     T%1 ���������������-������������������������      tt>no    ****,       mxxtrtZ^pxtmm      mutZ~-V������  ���������x~rXAVXA*-f*>xav*     -+**%.-mm. x- i*o   wv      ������ lOlllVl        V* tUU  Nelson friends a few days the latter  part of the week.  I Jock McRobb returned from Birch-  bank a few days ago, and will be here  for haying operations.  Fred Waylett is at present enjoying  a visit from his Jfather and mother,  who aarived ea,rly in the month from  Winniepg, and are expecting to stay  until the end of August.  Box making operations have eased  off at the mill until something mor&  definite can be gleaned as to the extent   of  the   apple   crop.     Already  Creston Valley Amateur Athletic  Association was regularly organized  the meeting called for last Friday  night, and which attracted quite a  large and representative attendance.  R. B. -Staples was chosen to preside  oyer the gathering, with C. F. Hayes  doing the work of secretary.  All present were quite agreed that  some such organization was required  to inteiiugentiy promote sports and  athletics of almost every kind, not  only amongst the seniors, but more  particularly amongst the juniors. It  was also considered wise to have the  association embrace the whole Valley,  and in the election of officers this was  kept well in view. The officers chosen  are;  President���������C. F. Hayes.  Vice-President���������C. G. Bennett.  Seey.-Treas.���������C. B. Gat-land.  between Wynndel and Arrow Creek  on July 11th, was got under control  the latter part of the week, and the  crew of 35 men that had heen lighting  it was cut to half a dozen. The blaze  was dangerously close to the timber on  the Winlaw limits, but the fighters  were successful in keeping it off that  area.  figured in, and one gentleman was  held oh the charge of operating his  car with only one number plate showing. A fine of $1 and ccsts was inflicted in each case, and all liquidated  A couple of visiting Alberta motorists also contributed modestly to the  provincial revenues via lhe police  court- route tuis ween,  who had  neglected to report his ar  isric, Lewis and John Johnson, who  haye been working for J. B. Winlaw, 1 rival in B.C. at any of the accredited  left on Monday for Alberta, to look  after their farms there.  J. vV. Humphrey   of   Malakwa, the  United Farmers' provincial organizer,  but few players are required to make jaddre8^ed the 'members, of the Wyir-  up a team it is felt this sport can beMel   ,OC!i*  on   Monday   night, there  ���������������������������--���������-��������� t^ing^jgopd tnrinout of members afc*  .introduced in eyery sc1i������6|../fij^I&g  Valley, and the greatest" amount of  rivalry developed, which-will go a  long way to make the sport a success.  Outdoor basketball can be played  most of the months in the year, but  the indoor kind will also be encouraged whereyer suitable buildings to play  it in can be secured.  Hockey has been mentioned, but its  introduction depends upon whether  anyone can be pursuaded to operate  closed rinks. So far as Creston is concerned the fall fair main building is  available for that purpose, and with  skating also made available a rink  should be a paying proposition.  The association executive is prepared to give the time necessary to  launch these several lints of sport,  and ae a central body supervise the  effort, but to make these various plans  materialize is will be necessary to  have strong committees to handle  each one of them. A definite proposi*  tion along all these lines will be submitted at tlie public meeting on Monday night at the Peekin, and it is  hoped there will be a good turnout of  those interested so the project can be  immediately got under way.  sources was mulcted in the sum of 81  and costs for his sin of onnuission in  this regard, while-another gentleman  who was apprehended carrying five  arms in his motor during the close  season was assessed $10 and cots, with  the gathering-. His talk was a decid  edly interesting one as was shown by  the very close attention that was  given his remai-kf?. At other centres  Mr. Humphrey has been kind enough  to state that the Wynndel organization is equal to the best of them in the  province when it comes to doing good  work.  A. Joy had a visit from his brother  a few days the early part of the wnek.  Miss H. Nathorst, who has been at  Pincher -Creek for the past month,  returned on Sunday, and is looking  fine after her vacation.  E. S. Butterfield did not spend the  week-end at Balfour but is expecting.  if everything goes well, to be there  for this week-end. Most of us are  wondering how he oyer got through  Saturday and Sunday minus his regulation Balfour visit.  Mike Callaghan, who -has been  working for Monrad Wigen all spring  and summer, left on Tuesday for his  home at Fernie. His sister is -staying  t > the end of tho berry season.  The yery large crowd of outside  berry pickers is now beginning to thin  out, parties going away on every train  this week.  The Co-Operative Fruit Growers  sent ont their last car of strawberries  on Monday, but a'considerable quantity of berries sti^l go out daily in small  express lots. Owing to the cold, damp  spring the yield of berries has not  been quite up to expectations, the  Co*Op. having but six iiihtsead of  eight straight cars to export. Monday saw the first of the ruspbcirics  moving.  Although it ib uii||������U.*iit-'Uiilr -lo have in  do it, we are compelled to state that  tho dance in the schoolhouse on Saturday night was an absolute disgrace to  the coiuummty ���������������������������and was; made :o  solely by parties of visitors from  vacation  at present, due to the fact  various Valley points who were very  that while at work loading lieu one of . much intoxicated.     To make matter*;  -        - -,*-        ������-.. ..i ���������������,.��������� .....  L.ie;;.l.*  iIiiilh I.i it l. .,n  iu:, n  the toeii rather severely.  his rifle eonfis-Bated"^nd (expressed  Taack. to~ his hometown -in Alberta**  Proyincial police Vachon\was the prosecutor inthe'whole dozen-motor prosecutions that haye taken, place within  the week.  Erickson Local  U  rated Farmers  Executive: K. Bathie. Wynndel; G.  Paton, Lister; R. M. Telford, F. V.  Staples, W. Hall, C. Maxwell. Erickson; R. B. McLeod, Creston.  As the baseball club is already in  existence s.lthon-nrh without- officers  regularly appointed to take charge,  the first move was in the direction of  securing a manager-for the team, and  for which post R. B. Staples was the  unanimous choice..  A meeting of the officers and executive was decided.upon for Tuesday  night, at which the whole sports  situation will be gone carefully into*  as well as the drafting of rules and  regulations governing the association  and another public meeting is called  for Monday, July 26th, at 8.30 p.m., at  which the recommendations of the  executive will be submitted for amendment and approval.  The underlying pi-inciple of the  . athletic association is to have n. central  The United mrnie^ 4is������;3oBkin������-fQ^ ���������|������|gB������������BdBhmfe*������i^--^fajvexe* as   fat   as  IM-fV        -fi*- * 0X*xXX^xma-t~        t-lrxtpm     l^l^lx mm ��������� ������������������������������ j1������l*������V    '   mttti m^m^vxtt.      _���������   '      ' - m' X m       **'������������������������������������ mm * - ������ - *  "possible,, of- .all lines of sport in tbe  Valley, and from the association metn-  rtlVJX   1 ty. -. *, ���������   a.   0.  SU.WIU  ULULK-S  Uitvc  UCCIl   bUl'MCU  inllr.  We hear Tom Hickey has just closed  a logging contract with ������he Company,  for a cut of three million ff^et, and will  have his crew in the woods the fore  part of September.  Last week saw the finishing touches  put on the new road on the Canyon  One of them  aide to the   new   high   level   bridge.  The  read   crew   has   transferred   to  Erickson, where it is on repair work.  Capt. Gray of the Salvation Army  corps, Cranbrook, had another successful meeting here on Tuesday  night, which is his.farewell appearance. He has been transferred to the  coast.  Fi idling in both the Goat and -it the  Meadows is reported good at present,  and some fine catches are being made.  With Dick Smith in residence here  now all records for good luck in the  angling line are going his way.  Mrs, Johnson, who has heen unwell  since the early part of the month, was  a visitor at Cranbrook a few days last  week.  Week-end visitors out of town were  J. Ilant-on, who was at Creston, and  G. Grant, who Sundayed at Wynndel.  Mr. Howard  is taking an enforced  X   S\4\    U  i*-*. V. Staples    wan   ai,   d-cHlnn   on  Smielay uuiipiriiig the baseball match  tii't^W"!)   -Jlt-eMiim   <������ne|   Wy������������������-ed-������1,     Hi*  hasi hi:i-jawmill running in good nhnpe, I ,,      , .,  ,  ' . ;   , ' | Creek  would be  ;ti������d    turning   nut    from   eight    te>   li*n  ihonHiuid fe-'t a day.  The ('. r. IC. is busy  loading out  the  ,r    ...,.'   ..I     e ..1'   .l-.i.t .  ill authority except a lady, and <d������i������  had to lely on what assistant she  could get from the Wynndel boys and  who, it is a pleasure to say, backed  i tier np yery w������-ii. The- |ie*e,|,Ie- ,-" Yiack  ye*i y iiiik-Ii obliged if  in lhe j'uluie paiiies at tending our  ���������lanre-H would coine noher, or May  away entirely.  Creston Valley now has four branches of the United Farmers of British  Columbia, the newest member of the  fraternity being Erickson local which  was formed at a fairly well attended  meeting at the Erickson schoolhouse  on Tuesday night, with provincial  organizer J. W. Humphrey of Malakwa in attendance.  ' The meeting chose W. V. Jackson,  president of the Crestoii branch, and  who is also the Kootenay director of  the provincial organization, as chairman, who spoke briefly in introducing  Mr. Humphrey to tho gathering. In  an address whieh lasted probably an  hour Mr. Humphrey briefly but very  convincingly set forth the advantages  that would acenre to the district as a  whole, as well as the farmers individually through having a live local of  the U.F. operating in their midst.  His talk was nicely balanced in stat  ing the case both from what might be  termed tho commercial and community advantages he well a*s the  social aide to tho U.F. locals, which ne  very strongly urged be given even  better than 50 per cent, of their attention.  At the conclusion of his remarks the  point of organising immediately or  calling another meeting before ���������electing permanent officers was bilefly  dehnted, with the show of hands in  favor or immediately getting the local  under way, and the election of officers  resulted as follows:  Presided*���������W. G. Littlejohn.  Vice-Pres.���������W: G. Uirnev.  Secy. Treas.���������W. J. Hoyd.  Executive���������M.   It.     Palmer,     Mrs.  Boyd and Mrn. Birney.  ���������*������������������������ ���������*( ���������*       . in       > 4  .-'.ii\'i*4 0* t*t    * S I x '\    0   . - *��������� .    V     *   % e,    InW.lt*,, mt  X  the meeting, and an there aro -"eyci-al  here who had joined up in the winter  at Creston, and who will transfer to  Erickson, ceitainly the local gets olf  to a k*mm! nt-iiir in-th as mi nieinliers  and eotinihiaMii. The next uieeting ih  tailed for tlu- neliooHuiuse on l-'riday  evening next, June JW)th, and in the  meantime a  a big turnout this (Thursday) night  when Organizer Humphrey Ss' to  deliver an address, going on to Lister  on Friday.  Mr, and Mrs. Ross, who haye been  here for some weeks on a visit their  daughter, Mrs. G. Davie, expect to be  returning in a few weeks to their  home at Portsmouth. England.  Congratulations are extended to  Misses Frances Knott and Sadie  Wood on their success at this year's  high schoof examinations. The latter  has had* remarkable success at her  work passing her Entrance and first,  second and third year high school  tests without a miss���������and had a six  mile drive night and morning for  three years taking tho latter work.  "bership to- pick committees to take  charge of the different sporty, such as  .baseball, football, basketbaf; and every  feature of 'athletics that can be developed in the district.  Local and Personal  &SB*iEas������  P, B. Fowler, who up till 1014 was  manager of Creston branch of the  Bank of Commerce, and since then in  charge at Fernie and Nelson, has just  been made assistant manager at the  \ ancouver branch.  Capt. Gray, who has been in charge  of Salvation Army work at Cranbrook. and who has worked Creston  Valley once a week as an outstation,  has just received word of his transfer  to a corps at the coast, and vyill hold  his final services at Cran brook on Sunday. It is not likely the work at  Cranbrook will be continued, at least  for the present.  The past week has been i-ather a  busy one with local realty dealers, one  of tlie latest sales being another five-  acre block of the Dow Addition, which  Rose & Tiiinnons this week sold to J.  Gabriel of Duhainel, Alta. As he iu  anxious to get busy on his hind Mr.  Gabriel ban also purchased the frame  cottage Of T. Trovelyan, near the  school, which he will occupy for the  time being.  Cresl.on   Masonic   Lodge   has an  in-  4 ...   e r..... ,       ' ,,������������������    ���������, >    , 10        ��������� >        ....  regular meeting on Wednesday.  P.GM. .law. Schofield of Trail will lie  here to assist with the installation of  S. A. Speers as D.D.G.M. of District  No. n, in   addition   to   which   a   thiid  deglet* will hr. COllfelied, |ilta:ecdiitg.->  to c\.i..t' uit.b .at iaf,������, Lul l,.u,e|i,v L  spread.    Visiting brethren are --ordial-  Supt. Maharg of Cranbrook was  here on an official visit on Friday.  This will probably be his last .look in  on us a" he has been transferred to  the coast, and expects to leaye for  Vancouver any day.  The strawberry season is practically  over here. The long dry season last  year, coupled with the early freeze-up  seems to have been too much for the  plants. The Pascuzzo ranch disposed  of the entire crop to local residents  and the C.P.R. diners.  The body of the unknown man  which was found here about a month  ago, is still moored at the same old  place. A9 soon as the water goes  down it will be buiied at the same  spot. There ib still no clue to indenti-  fy the unfortunate.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Proctor, who are  gneets of the Loasby's, were at Nelson  for a few days the latter part of the  week.  Rev. J. S. Mahood will be here  again on Sunday evening for the English Church services, and if the mosquitoes will permit there should be a  good turnout.  W. II. Morris was here from Trail a  few days last week, bnt left again on '  Saturday on a trip Us Cranbrook.  idii't,.  i>i.iMiiy   in  sjii'iieiiug a   i"e\e.' days  with  friends   in  Spokane   thifi   week.  She left on Monday.  From all accounts Sirdar is the only  point in the Valley that has any  peaches at all. and it will be n|> to  local growers to supply this fruit for  Creston fair.  The trustees are still waiting for  word from Vicl-uia in conmclion  with the v.ieincy iu the school board.  A matter of SlottO is ai-ked this year,  tvliit'h   will  n.it inilv pay the teaelier's  ;>,.l.liV',   0>.A   Villi  l.tL������*   i.ile    ������.f tin-  wnole  lot  ot inniirionai y i iy oiv uiu i.ei ,n Him.  the 1  ..Il.l     ll.W.r     (lei    .IV.rty  hat   to   get   money  |e**.en  mi   j.iiiiewi   ui,,������v.  llKWliir,,     . ?\..  ).. y.-  with   passing   the  * l*������i������llMH������*- u    ,rf mie'ii^iM  ian  ���������B     REVIEW,     CEESTCWf,  Clogged Nostrils Open  Breathing Made Easy,  Catarrh feed  New   Mithod Very Successful  It is a new method of" treatment,  that of medicated air, and cannot fail  to be beneficial. It goes wherever  air can go, thus reaching all the affected parts. It purifies as by fire,  simply burning up the diseasc> germs.  Catarrhozone is a non-poisonous  and healing agent; it therefore acts  upon the mucous tissues of the throat,  nasal passages, and bronchial tubes,  destroying all microbe life, and at  thc same time heals up all the inflamed parts.  As a cure for Catarrh, Bronchitis,  Asthma, La Grippe; as a strengthen-  er for the throat, Catarrhozone cannot be equalled.  It is a guaranteed cure, and is  highly endorsed by prominent physicians who use Catarrhozone in their  practice.  Sufficient Catarrhozone for two  months' use, price $1.00 smaller size  Hfi..    ~x    _11     A-.l   -lyiC,   ac   oui   uc*icia.  and with it thc secret which thc old  trapper had vainly tried to tell him.  Foi' ft -moment Dorkin stood in  ���������stupefied amazement at what had  happened, then his mind became act-  lye again, What could that box contain? he wondered; something of importance surely, judging from the effort the dead man had made towards  its preservation and now he, Dorkin,  had been- thc unwitting agent of its  loss. He stood still in the centre of  the room, vexed with himself for his  cabin. "Then," he resumed, "i stamped out my camp-fire and took the  trail. One night and two days I  trekked the forest; then the white  wolf flashed before me once again;  and all that night I walked the trail  and swam the lakes. Now I am here  and I find my white brother gone  forever from thc hunting field. No  more his feet will follow the trails  of the forest. The heart of Sagawa  is hot with grief and the red mists  rise  to  choke   the  trails    that    wind  vvv  carelessness, disgusted with the van- j through valley and upland. He must  dais who had no respect even for i hunt for the slayer of his friend and  death.     He   reached   for   the   violin J brother."  Protecting' Trees  ARCHIE P. McKISHNIE  Printed    by    Special    Arrangements   with  Thos.   Allen;  Toronto, Ont.  (Continued.)  He stooped and folded the dead  man's hands on his bosom. Then he  glanced at the boy and girl. They  stood side by side, Willow's right  hand gripping Dannie's left. In hei  big eyes was the look of a hurt wild  tliinpr. She trembled when Dorkin  put his hand sympathetically upon her  shoulder, and her arm went about  her brother's neck. But she did not  speak. Like thc lad, who.stood gazing upon the motionless form on the  skins with hot eyes from Yihitdi the  tears fell fast, she was voiceless.  Gently Dorkin drew the young people  outsid'* where a blanket of- golden  sunlight lay .upon dripping grass and  fern. '"Look," lie si*.id pointing to the  barred skies between the rainbow and  Old Creation, "D,*'i*I:o passfd through  yonder.'"*  Dannie; oaughi Ids breath as he  gai'.'el and liis k.iv lit up with a wistful   ���������ji.ii'ie.      "1 1. :������������������-'.-.   0*'! V   k  ���������'].i'    1 ���������>;���������*,*    r. C  said,   "v.**'.' I   1  " i i"   i"!'-):*i;ii!  s,,iel   :.:)���������'*  c*'rl.  DOSO'li n* .r  Hlm-ie-v:- liv  ram bow.  "I )ai.*.���������������������������.���������  "vo:\   rr:.  o-j.'.y kucw ier sure  'ivejiigii there," he  ;-;!:r*gUwl."  s he went through,"  :y o' eouvse hc did."  in* big -mm's hand  '.:'-*; fr-.*:*.*. She rest*  i; au..:;'*-*. il, and her  s''<; gazed upon thc  . :*, *. *.!i   :]���������*���������-   dimming  ! ������.;rk  *.ntl*  1:  v.  *.-,  -a:'  ��������� ;ris.n       gf  s .1 Jadeiy'*- wish  mid be beneath  *e trail divides,  ���������������������������ii.   h.deli-.   \,-.'.  ��������� .* s:���������-::.. "Y s."  ������������������   !.'���������.- rl   thai  old  ; '.- -r;*.ve -liar.  ..:���������������������������   it   all   "���������*. .-r  -.?:?:?    wouldn't  hanging on the wall and went out  where Willow still stood gazing at  the changing colors above thc ��������� far  toills.  "Dorkin," she asked, as she took  the violin from his hand and snuggled  it against her face, "do you suppose  there's woods an' lakes an' rivers on  t'other side o������ them gold bars, 'cross  there?'  "I believe there's whatever Daddy  most loved beyond thosc golden  bars, Willow," he answered.  She sighed and the first tears her  eyes had known since her bereavement stole down her cheeks.  "Then it's all right," she murmured.  "If there wasn't birds an' trees an'  marshes an' sech like, across there,  it'd be hell fer Daddy."  "Suppose you go up on the knoll  and join Dannie,"* Dorkin suggested.  "I will carry Daddy over, and together we'll lay him where he wanted  to be laid.  "Oh yes," she said���������and the heartache in her voice hurt him���������"we'll  lay him where he wanted to be laid.  And then, Dorkin?"  She tupied towards him, her fare  uplifted, her eyes humid with a light  he could not understand.  "Then we will all go up to the  preserve, Willow; you and Dannie  are going to live with us, now."  "Us?"  "Yes. Dannie with me in my cabin,  you with LaPeer and his wife in thc  one close beside it. Are you glad?"  smiling at the look of wonder on her  face.  "Yes," she said softly, "right glad."  Into her wan cheeks the red blood  stole and mounted until the warmth  of it kindled a fire in her eyes. He  watched her, his heart beating a little quicker, then turned and walked  slowly up  the path to the knoll.  When   he   turned   to   re-enter   the  cabin  a tall Indian stepped out from  the tree*- and stood before him.  "How,"   said   the   newcomer grave-  iy*  "Plow, Sagawa," returned Dorkin,  holding  out  his   hand.  The. Indian took it, his piercing  black eyes on Dorkiu's, his strong  face, showing no emotion, as he said:  "You are the friend of Sagawa, and  to you lie will speak, opcirty. When  the spring wind calls, Wa-wa flies  northward to the forest lakes. When  the while* wolf lopes on the. upland,  Sagawa hears the voice ol" a brother  in distress. lie. has come, to find the  hards thai fed him when he was hungry, ami -ilnekeel him from the cat-  avii.t when the freshet swooped down  fold -d fin-ever. Sagawa would know  how liis friend, the aged trapper.l  cmie to liis death. Will his brother!  who say'* Yeinie' to the wild things !  und  they  follow,  tell him?"  Dorkin pointed to the weaving  lights above the far hills. "Look,  Sagawa," he said: "your friend and  brother has ridden on the wild horses  through the golden bars which Gitche  Manito let down in the skies, yonder.  He would have you ioin him there  some day. Let there be no stain of  blood on  the hand he. will hold   Snc-*-  *- i     o  awa. Fight off the red mists that  choke the trails, quench the fires that  cry vengeance in your heart. Come  with me."  (To   be   continued.)  Winnipeg Records Show That H0,GOG  Trees  Have Been Planted  Winnipeg has passed speci.il ordinances to protect trees. Iv is an  offense for persons otacr than auth*'  orized officials to tamper with them.  Residential sections of Winnipeg are  gradually becoming park-like stretches shaded by large trees. The city  records show that 110,000 trees have  been planted within the city limits,  including the parks. Of this number  75,O0O^are on thc streets. The parks  board, which has jurisdiction over the  boulevards, has planted 28,000 trees  along the 120 miles of street so beautified, the total cost for tree planting  being $26,000. Property owners have  been responsible for the planting of  447,000 more trees on the boulevards  in front of their residences.  Motorists and Pedestrians  "The time is not far distant," said  an elderly citizen of Toronto, the  other day, "I may not live to see it,  perhaps, but some of you will, when  every pedestrian in the city will be  forced to wear a red electric bulb in  his necktie and carry a red lantern  swinging  to his  coat-tails behind."  As the reader will readily infer,  this elderly gentleman was, at the  moment, soniewnal incensed at ihe  argument of motorists that pedestrians ought to be compelled to keep  out of the way of motor cars.���������Toronto Star.  Largest  sturgeon   are  found   in   the  European   seas.  fYou are not  - experimenting when  you use Dr.  Chase's Ointment for Eczema and Skin Irritations. It relieves at once and gradually heals the skin. Sample box I>r.  Chase's Ointment free if you mention this  paper and send 2e. stamp for postage. 60c. a  dox ; all dealers or Edmauson, Bates & Co.,  Lim iteei, Toronto. ..... _**&.  MOTHER  "California Syrup of Figs'"  Child's Best Laxative  ter His Mi  With Cuticura Soap  ^Nothing more refreshing for baby  than a warm bath with Cuticura  Soap, especially if liis skin is hot,  irritated or rasny. After bathing,  gently touch any irritation with Cuticura Ointment. They* are ideal for  all toilet uscs=  Soap 25c.  Ointment 25 and 50c.   Sold  throughout theDominion. CanadianDepct:  Lynwni, Linute*������, St. Paul St:, Montreal.  fg&m!tW "Cuticure. Soap eSi&ves -without rauc-  tew  ^vt^-^r  Kingston,   -   Ont.  ARTS  yfj^^ftfiinff"*|P       Pert of the Arte con rsc  TJ ���������������'I' ��������� _������������������ suaay be cote.red by  ���������Pi-Tri- correspondence  SCHOOL OF   COMMERCE  BANKING  MEDICINE EDUCATION  Mining, Chemical,  Civil,  Mechanical   and   Electrical  ENGINEERING  SUMMER SCHOOL       SAVI6ATI0H 8CHG0L  July and August        December to Aprii  ALICE KING; Acting Reulstrar  Accept "California" Syrnp of Figs  only���������look for the name California on  thc package, then you are sure your  child is having the best and most  harmless physic for thc little stomach,  liver  and bowels.     Children   love   itsj  fruity  taste.    Full  directions  on  each       The mainspring of a watch  is two  bottle.    You must say "California."        foet \oncrm  ONLY TABLETS MARKED  ER"   ARE   ASP1RI  ffl(.Y& RjTtfiJsfi ami Hel^-fi*" Ri"e*ail  SL1a.\r-4t  t~    jvjr��������� VVlrA *-*--**. mr- vdmm^Jm      d-rm ydxrvmrn  You may accept our word  or  Satisfy Yourself  Result is same because  WHITE STAR YEAST CAKES  ���������aro tho best  One Cake More for Your Money  Not Aspirin at All without tlie "Bayer Cross1?  The name "Bayer" Identifies the  only genuine* Aspirin,���������tho Aspirin  prepcrjbe-d by phyeieiano for over nineteen years and now mado in Canada.  Always buy an unbroken paekago  of "Buysr Tablets of AeplrlnA which  con Wine proper diroottone for Cold*5,  jTemeJ-aobo, To9th&*o*b*i Baraoho, Neuralgia, lumbago*. Blionmatisjn, Neuri-  ti������. Joint Pfthj-5, MJCl raits generally.  Tin boxes of XW iableta cost, but  a f off con ts.   lAr^mt "Bayer" p*a.cka<*e&.  There it only ono Anpirin���������"Bayc**'--You m-pct **s������y "Boy������*"  Aspirin i������ the trade marlc (reff!������te>ree3 In finnneUe**.*! of J3ay*ep MBnufseturo of Mono-  ��������� rwllrnc'iliiatnr eif Ht\llr.yIIo.fle!l(1, WliH*\ It Jr. *=\rM! Vr-o*������������������������**>. JpBt *.,,p'nn metfins Hr.ver  m&nufaature, to neslpt tho piibllo against hii Italian*, tt*������ Tahtain if fifcj'cr Ccn-ivaa-t  wilt be utaropea wltli thvlr cenerul trade- mtili, th* "BRytr Cro-J*;."  \>i.y.  fid-!1'  r,\:'  '.   'I   .*.   r'l ���������  ������������������.'������������������ 1 ! i  1   11.  ���������el    Ij:  y i,'\  : ,\    ,?���������  ;, 1, i y   ! i i n i  111 <':  .     :'j\pi-y ������������������hf  iir* rah in, hill  "!":! fe*:..h ,b,r  i\.    "-,-rrr.     ���������*-,*.'i*.  ! are*  .pe-d  in   li  I  1  I    '  u\\  :.!.*    *h.*':  V.<:>'  *���������*:    ,'"   iiii'  e* r,'  ,  r     ��������� f.  A  ���������          ,-         ���������   1 '     *       .  r,.!-.  '          '   *        ,'     *'  !   '! '   '   !  fl.*  ' r I',  *.*'������������������ i     fo  ;:���������!   fr.r-  .,'  ilc fohl.el his arms across his  breast   and   sloeiel   waiting.  "Il*** -vv.'is shot in thc back. .Sagawa,"  -aiel Dorkin sadly. "It happened  sirMi. u li'-rr diiwn near the Black  River ih;il runs b'-twrr*-* the poplars,  lie crawled to his e\ibin on his hands  and kii"rs. He- did not know who  ::l*ot him."  'I'll'-   Indian   lifteel   his   he������nd   with   a  snp'".'b     gesture.       "Look,"   be   cried,  I'll | liolditn" tip liis right hand, fingers distended.     "Twice   as   many   fingers  ~~>  ynn .r.*"e  here are. not as many as the  years  1 have: known hiin.    Tic fed nie,  niy   life   in    the   time   of   deep  ���������A,lir:i    thr-    e-iirn-nt    ravtieel   tne'  ,   iiml   an   Algonquin   never   for-  Th :���������'���������'*    nightf.    aj;o    the    while  ���������::���������-,' r-ed   mv   ti.'iil,  and   when   the  rr,* i*  alir-,'"*   ������))'��������� lake  T  saw him,  un'/;   :,tj''���������    /.a*,   pe.intrel   tdwai'ds,  ''���������" ', 'An   ,:*.'���������!'  .   '. .*   i      th.el     thread-,     the I  '].'���������    I-.-,.-..-.������������������  ������������������ I  *���������  OUNT1  HI  j  f. it v ed  '��������� -,:'��������� }���������������������������  i\(>\'i'j  '/.'������������������'  v. <.\ \  f      < P ���������  ir:*.  VrntF   firnnaln^d Eyelids,  BH SP Ky-ss  inilamrd   by   ���������rictxo-  ������eiretoSii������. Dwilanet Wlfld  SrZ ���������*. g jtu jt-x Tir-0lv r*'"rvt<i "Y"���������J"-"  W W#  W0   * ^ft***������,   W\. 4*0100*0*.,    t Tr, C iy. mrt,0.m  uri^-y  vd   wjew:*1 *-���������''*'���������.: '*:.-     ? '-���������'���������''**������.-  .r     liil I M *.*. 'r'.'i  lrlli//!l*      ' ���������  tier  '  (.aiel   thr   In- j  .....           tr.        V.il0.\    I   '-      |  anel   gave   tlie  -XjJP^-JP  Ytmr Drujtriits nr hy mail 60c per Hottl*.  1*1)r Bt������*f? fit *1"* f yo *rr~ v-ttt-i. i, it  tT*?C.-S!**Pr**"*?*-       Ut..-**���������       t-0.00V.-.i0404y      0,00.-J      *....... I0M-000.  I i r    \,  ��������� r-tl   .ili'l   )'...'!..   **.|   !*i'..ill il*;   tlie  Provide the only means by which you can keep an absolute-; aeeniatr. check on your sales. Ttj������  new luxury tax and sales tax makes it necessary to kee-p Mich a record. We make tako book*  iuitablc for any line  of business,  with  either  duplicate:  or   triplicate  copies.  TRIPLICATE  BOOKS  There Is a heavy demand just now for triplicate hooks. Wc make a great variety of triplicate  books, both   in   separate  carbon  leaf  and   black back  style.  Write us for -sample and prices before placing your next order, or ask any of our ftfl^nt^  to c>vc  y������u  th*3  information.  Vegetable Parchment Butter Wrappers  "We nr������ in the best potation of any firm In Canada to fill your order promptly for -pnrrh-  ment butter wrappers, either printed or plain. We- are'large importers of thin brand of paper,  and have special facilities for printing wrappers in   either  one  or  two colors of ink.  WAXED   PAPERS  \y\f- n.lr-o niHiiti far dire; fl complete** line of'waxed bread nnel meat wrapper***, plain n- prhiti-d,  ���������wu-Kt'd paper rolls for home u������e, and waxed papers  for  all  purpose--,-  Our equipment in the moot modern and complete to he found in Canada. Our goods are  Urio rl'.****** -anr! onr srrvlcft la f>rompt. Let us prove this to vou mi vour neM order for Coiin-  Ur Check Book*,  Parchment Taper, or Wnxcd Paper.  ArPLEFiWi COUNTER CHECK BOOK CO..  ~~ mm ^ ^  T~iyt.m~~JVC.il,    ONT.-JIRAMCII    OFFICII,    AT  7-ORONI'O,   ISONTKMAL,   WlMNi'i'Ka    AND   VANCOUVER  ^���������n'Jiia'^-JWUI-lWWm^'llllWJM  ntfM^eiizregffMwaw^ %  %nwntimm immri������mmn4m%nm m*.i������mmi4mtmi  i*mrt*nmmmimmmm������?tiixtostwmrmti\ri*.i  ���������^.uA**te������Jai*ir������Ae^ii*'*.w^'H*"'i"**;*-''-t'.'"'-. '.*������������������'  *L-������������ii*^M..'.W^ve*A-UMOur.-������->r j^^Seww-. ������M''-i *  ���������^wili-w-y'i^w.-W^wM  ������''^***������:'������V''t'^t*-^-'<44*^i(i*-.)i-^ij(Hii,,^fl  mm*\ vmtt, -^--wbwwwi^ Ill II���������II  ���������H  :^z  ,?  riKv  )F.  *.���������*  ('P'.ryz( tv  *...-   -   .    i   .���������?���������   Ll    L > A.V  Bv   a  Encourage Dairy. Industry       "Corner" in Storms  Will Sell Pure Bred Stock on Easy  Payments  To encourage the development of  the dairy industry the Saskatchewan  Government has sent A. Jr Clark, of  thc live stock branch, to the east to  purchase one hundred head of young  grade dairy cows and heifers.  An effort will be made to secure as  many Shorthorns of a good milking  etrain as possible and the rest will be  grade Holsteins and Ayrshires.  These cows will be sold on easy  terms to farmers already engaged in  the dairy business or who are entering it, who will agree to have all  cows purchased from the department  bred to pure bred sires of the same  standard strain.  The Island of Java owns up to an  average of 97 storm-s a year, of approximately two a week, the world's  record. Sumatra stands beside Java,  with 86 per annum, Borneo and th������  Goid coast, have SO each, Rio de Janeiro, 5i; Italy, 38; Buenos Ayres, Canada and Austria, 23. France and  South Russia, the colder regions, have  16 apiece, Spain and Portugal IS, Sweden and Finland eight. East Turkestan gets off very lightly with a total  of���������uonel  National Industrial Meet  a  s  ��������������� Apart from the humen species, no  land animals can sing.  Nine men constitute a jury in Mexico, and ^majority gives the verdict.  If the jury is unanimous there is no  appeal.  Faint and Dizzy Spells.  Weakness and  Shortness of Breath.  Another Case of Blood  Poisoning  Persisted in paring his corns with  a razor. Foolish when Cure is 60  painless and sure with Putnam's Corn  Extractor.    Use  Putnam's  only���������it's  Will Follow Up On the Conference  Held Last Year  Plans are under way for the calling  of another national industrial conference; at which both capital and  labor will be in attendance. The appropriation for this purpose was provided by parliament in the Department of Labor estimates which passed during the last week of the recent  session.  The conference held last year, it is  felt, 'was productive of good results  in bringing capital and labor together and ironing out many incipient  differences. This year k is hoped to  continue the>-good influence started  last September.  It is not likely that thc conference  this year will take place before September or October, but the probable  ~m J-*-/  :\7"OURgood intentions don't pay the grocers' =  i     bills.   Your family has to live even if you E  don'ts    Secure a IVfosthly Inconi'*? Policv ���������  now.    Write for pamphlet to-day. ������[  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO. |  Winnipeg,  Regina,  Saskatoon, Edmontoa,  Calgary, Vanwuver. 5������  ���������f Agents Wanted iu Unrcpresestsd 3D������striet;0 EE  ~4r1trt.^rttv tr 4,4X4$  0.-----   price 25c, at all dealers,  Ice Mines  You can generally tell when -the  heart is affected by the faint and dizzy spells, the shortness of breath, palpitation, throbbing, irregular beating,  smothering sensations, weak, sinking,  all-gone feeling, choking sensation,  etc.  Many men and women become  rundown and worn out when otherwise they could be strong and healthy  if they would only pay some attention  to the first sign of heart weakness.  No remedy will do so much to  make the heart regain strength and  vigor, regulate its beat and restore  it to a healthy and normal condition  as Miiburn's Heart and Nerve Pills.  Mrs. C. A. S. Drake- Paris, Ont.,  writes:���������-"I have used on towards the  second box of Miiburn's ricart and  Nerve Pills and find they have done  me good. I had those fainting, dizzy  spells, once in a while, and also weakness and shortness of breath, and  would become so choked up at times  I could hardly sleep without sitting  up in bed. When walking too fast  I would have to stop and try to catch  my breath. I feel a lot better since  I have used your pills and know that  thcy have helped me wonderfully as  I   have  improved very  much."  Price 50c. a box at al! dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  J_   X   -    .  Ui".lCS  a.ro expcCicu.  in the near future.  1  rx..~~-A  L/C     UlUVIUKU  ^ffinard's Liniment Relieves Diptheria.  The barn owi, when she has young,  brings a mouse to her nest about  every 12 minutes. As she is actively  employed at both evening and dawn,  and as both male and female hunt,  40 mice a day is a low computation  for thc total capture.  Walls Are Incrustcd in the Hottest  Months of Summer  A miner, prospecting for lead, many  years ago, blew a shaft into a rocky  hillside at Bixby'a Park, near Edge-  water. The mine was abandoned, but  the following ^year its walls, and the  cavern leading from it, were discovered incrusted with ice; and this ice  has been reappearing annually, and  strangely enough, in the hottest part  of summer.  Natural scientists, to explain this  phenomenon, claim that owing to  the peculiar formation of the caverns  the cold air of winter does not penetrate and settle in them until late in  the spring. At that time the water  from the spring thaws is seeping its  way through, and, meeting this cold  air, freezes. t It remains there frozen  all summer. In July and August picnic parties may be seen freezing ice  cream at the mouth of the ice mine  with ice they have chopped from ita  walls. There is said to be a larger  -ice cave in the cliffs at Deborah,  whose winding passages extend back  for miles into the hills, and that there  is evidence that the Indians had discovered this in the old days and used  them as storage places for their food  in summer.  Although sometimes * seen 400  leagues from land, the frigate-bird  is said to return every night to its  solitarv roost.  In War or Peace  the trained man leads.    An untrained man  cannot fill  the  position  of  responsibility,  with its correspondinff large salary.    There  are no bounds to the financial future and  success of the young man or woman who  has acquired a business training ia one of  our modern well equipped schools.    Open  all summer.    Paragon shorthand by mail.  Federal     Business    College,    jlegina;  Dauphin Business College; Portage Ix  Prairie Business College.  Head Office: The  WINNIPEG  BUSINESS  COLLEGE,  WINNIPEG  I  Thomas Ryan & Co., Litd.  the oldest  established wholesale   Boot   and   Shoe   dealers  west of the Great Lakes.  Send us 3'0ur sorting orders.  ���������44 Princess Street, Winnipeg  ~i)  NERVOUS TROUBLES  "DANDERINE" FOR  FALLING HAIR  For a few cents you can save  your hair and double  its beauty  MONEY ORDERS  Send  a  Dominion  Express   Honey    Order.  FiYe dollars costs three cents.  jtL iafct relittht*. reouiatittg  medicitie. Bold. In three dee  Ereaa af strength���������No. 1, *ij  No. 9. 93; No. 8. 35 par boz.  Sold bv all riracaUts. or ������*>������f**  BTspsl-i ss rsc*sTg% si "riere-s  Free     Sasspfclet.       Ad-diesiS!  ���������THS COOKBHSB-ICIttB COJ  -TOiOire, 0HT. {Fi-raurtj Wfcfctf J  "���������"���������he:  ACgcL~Ul*-CU   AJLCcUtu   XO.UU.  fr-r^nhlnci   -rxxrxr  $100  Reward,   $100  Catarrh is ������ local disease greatly influenced by constitutional conditions. It therefore requires constitutional treatment.  HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is taken  internally and acts through the Blood on the  Mucous Surfaces of the System. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE destroys tlie foundation of the disease, gives the patient  strength by improving the general health and  assists nature in doing its work. $100.00 for  any case of Catarrh that HALL'S CATARHH  MEDICINE fails to cure.  Druggists  75c,    Testimonials  free.  F. J.   Cheney  & Co.,  Props., Toledo,  O.  Produced Minerals ?t $254,001,585  Minerals to thc value of $2S4,001,S86  havc been produced since the discovery of silver at Cobalt in 1903, and  thc finding of gold in the Porcupine  and Kirkland Lake districts about six  years later, according to returns baaed  071 officials figures.' Dividends paid  by^ the min Ing companies have aggregated $99,437,321.  Skin Healthy  IP every mother could only  realize* tho (langcr which  lurks in the neglect o~ chafing  und rtk.in ii'rilaiic.m; whe v/oitltl  not take chances on being  without Dr. Charto'M Ointment  to apply after bnby'w hath.  I   It     nrro.-itn     tho     dnveVv'-'iiM-it     of  Miller's "Worm Powders act so  thoroughly that stomachic and intestinal worms are literally ground up  and pass from the child without being  noticed and without inconvenience to  thc sufferer. Thcy are painless and  perfect in action, and at all times will  ho. found a healthy medicine, .strengthening the infantile stomach, and  maintaining it in vigorous operation,  so that, besides being nn effective  vermifuge, they are tonicnl and  health-givr-ng in their effect;-.  A  Returned  Soldier Telia  How  He  Strength  nf   oil    t-lri/**!  ticularly nervous debility, work a remarkable transformation in thc pa-,  tient. The change is both' physical  and mental. The sufferer loses  weight and strength, and frequently  becomes irritable and fault rinding.  Troubles that were once thrown off  without any difficulty assume exaggerated proportions. Other symptoms of this nervous condition are  poor appetite, headaches, exhaustion  after little effort, and frequently distress after meals.  The ca-fise of this debility is generally starved nerves. The blood,  which gives the nervous system its  food and power to work efficiently,  has become thin and weak, and until  the blood regains* its tone and  strength there can be no improvement in the* condition of the nerves.  In cases of this kind Dr. William's  Pink Pills will be found the very best  medicine. They make rich, red  blood which feeds and strengthens  the starved nerves, and in this way  restores the sufferer to full health  and strength. Proof of this is found  in the ca.se. of Mr. Fred Sander, London, Ont., who says: "while on service with the Imperial forces in  Africa I completely lost my health  through continual hardship and  shock. I was sent back to the base  hospital suffering, so the doctor said,  from nervous debility. After spending some time in the hospital I was  invalided back to England as unfit  for further service. After spending  a long time in Netlcy hospital, I was  given my discharge, but was still a  weak and nervous wreck. I had neither the strength nor ambition to do  anything. In London I doctored for  three or four months with a���������civilian  doctor, who finally advised a change  of climate. I was terribly nervous,  suffered from sleeplessness, smothering and sinking spells, and pains in  the heart; my hands and feet were  always cold and clammy. At this  time I decided to come to Canada,  and shortly, after reaching this country was advised to try Dr. Williams  Pink Pills. After I had taken the  pills for some weeks I found myself  improving. I continued taking the  pills for several months with thc result that thcy fully restored my health  My  nerves  are now as  steady as  a  To stop falling hair at once and rid  the scalp of every particle of dandruff, get a small bottle of delightful  "Danderine" at any drug or toilet  counter for a few cents, pour a little  in your hand and rub it into the scalp.  After several applications the hair  usually stops coming* out and you  can't find any dandruff. Help your  hair grow strong, thick and long and  become soft, glossy and twice as  beautiful and  Amerlea's Pioneer  Dog Remedies  BOOK  ON  DOQ    DISSASSS  s..i 0.0*7 te Feed  Mailed    Free    to    aay  Address  by  ~k~  Author  H.   CLAY   GLOVER  CO.,   INC.,  lit    West    Slst-street,  New York. U.S.A.  Vin i ARZ  ITITHOpT PTJBB BLOOD HEAI/TH TS tMPQSSIBia  ��������� ��������� " ������������������     aLuuii  MEDICISTE.  BRAIN AN9  J5EBVB_FQO������   ��������� . .   ---. .vmxtttlS trttSutiot��������� ���������x  TetartoSemedtBa Pp., Gospel Ottk. N.Tf .5, London, Bay,  HALF A CBNTUK7 RHPUXATIOM.  Dr.LE GLERG'Sr^ki*^!?!  Inrahu-rble for diseases ol the������e important -ortfuu.  Qrarel, r������ta������ In tbe B������ck, Gout. Rheumatism, rt'i-ys  ���������**���������**., le-Milug Ohsmlct* or Dr. LB CLEKO MED. CO,  KiVBRSTOOS &D, K.TT.-B. &OKCON. BN GLAND,  The Poorly Paid Teacher  In Cobalt, Ontario, they are advertising for chore boys at $130 per  month and teachers for less than $90  a month. Some day the teaching profession will come info its own proper  status and thc value of education in  the community will be recognized in  its true, \yorth.���������Clinton New Era.  I ffESP YOURSHOES/V������4T  What For?  Tust why America should be feverishly build!no- huo-ft battleship* and  hattie cruisers at a rate that will soon  make 113 '.he. si longest naval power  I nn earth is a Question that is interest-  I !������������������(���������*��������� Clreat Britain, Japan, and nnmn  people in our own land, The launching of tlie "Tennessee," tho world's  Ini'ifeBt.   hnttle-ihip,   hns   rrnr-w ���������*-**��������� d   fnlle  A Power of its Own.���������Dr. Thomas'  EclecLric Oil has a subtle power of  its own that other oils cannot pretend to, though there arc many pretenders. All who have used it know  this and keep it by them as the most  valuable liniment available. Its uses  are innumerable and for many ycars  it laas been prized as the leading liniment for man or beast.  Kept Kipling's Checks  Author's  Balance  in  Bank  Did  Not  Decrease  At one time Rudyard Kipling paid  his bills, no matter how small thcy  happened to be with checks. After  awhile he discovered, to his amazement, that his bank account showed a  much larger balance than the st,ubs  of his check book warranted. In fact,  while he was drawing checks for  small amounts almost daily, his money in the bank did not seem to dwindle in the least.    For a long time he  rock; my appetite the best, and my  eyes and skin, which had turned yellowish, arc clear and healthy looking.  I feci like a new man in every way  atid  fit   for  anything.     I   have  since  recommended    the   pills    to    several , .  ,       , ,  friends, and know of neveral crtse-i | wa9 at n lo68 to account for this at-  wherc they were beneficial in thc influenza epidemic. I am of the opinion that should any of my returned  soldier comrades use Dr. William������  i'ink Pills for ������������������hell .shock, they would  bo a great help to them." ,  You can get Dr. WllUamn Plnlc  P111.1 through any dealer In medicine,  or by mnll, post paid, nf SO cents a  box or six boxen for $2.50 from The  Dr WUHani" MeiHrlti** Cr*. TtrorV-  ville,   Ont.  J^^jf-MS^SK  Zl���������; ���������: * ^p^-itoob /S'H^i^-i;?/^'  sa  The history of horse-racing dates  back more than 600 years, and racing  in England was known to exist as  early as the  tenth century.  Worms sap the strength and undermine the vitality of children.  Strengthen them by using Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator to drive  out tlie parasites.  The largest ir.:,���������  the world lies ut;.':  Galicia. It is known  500 miles long.  of  pure   salt   in  ;���������    ;.   section   of  *' ��������� '     rii:.!'v than  RE  Shows Remarkable Curative  Power of Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable  Given Supremo Power  Sti p rem ft power In  tho fjovcrnnifint  of Poland und full military authority  Iium been vested In ti national council  of dc-feneo wlilr-h   ivnii  '*t*ftnt������*e! by the  loulsliing fact until hc happened one  day to viait nn office, the occupant of  which was nn enthusiastic autograph  collector. There tlie author saw one  of his own checks, framed and hang-  Iur on the wall, Tho mystery was  solved. It appeared that the local  shopkeepers found that    they    often  rjot ill-ore"* fo* Klpllu^'-*- rhftrki by n+\]-  Inff thorn to autograph hunters than  thoy could by cuuhlug them at the  bank, and so, nlthoutrh the author  kept driw/lnc ehftek*, his bnlr.nr** re-  multifld  almost  lutuct  Hnme-Mi   nnel   volvof*,-.  W con Ml it box, Ki) clr.-U'TS, or eC*iri>������������i������u.i,  llatos & Co., LteJ., Toronto.  0.t       n      lit! ������tt .���������������-. I il t.  - ���������'   ���������   ������������������' u  C-^L-'  fl RT  n*rt i*r������iTw..i������r<������-r r-4-r -'  -. VI   WIN'  \Y!  eif   its   feathers  ..'.!������������������<  It   U  bird  Is  s t Hpp���������v!  no   lurffer   than  0-tittnxrP jmxVi r��������� r *v.;-,ji.ntWHlttrWftn  ... .. ,   .|'?VI f������*m  ^V^>*������''*ev^^:'V/''������l*vr.*!  W    &������   frtt.W     kj     t-m     ~\m>\m~^S)\  A  M.'ii.-*reVii Lh-iir.icnt Uollcvttu C*t--!d'.!( etc.  Jf^fff^T-^^!! ������������������   est  I j-,'*--*  ijii   mil    -iiur-jiK  imotiifirday vitn  11 ri n I nu. nli'iea-  llrt    or   T'rnlriiil.  m     wm m ^^mxjmm intt'rii������ii.   No  _j 3C=^3^-    ,;llon ,er*uti<*,'\.  in'. <"ti'-iu-'r* OI:ii'n������������it 'u'W r.-.*l[.".v5 yeni ui, Crii.'s-,  and urioni IiimUiib W'iiJJU, C0o, \ b'-JM ������M1  iliiiiliirn, or Keliiiniifinn, liaf������n t~ (lev, t.ltinlnel,  <h. ... .. * *       ii..,....*,.   *ti,~ "Iran i.   vrtt   ���������\ i,,.tl,,.. It I.i.  j v^i>m'ie '~\,A~ii~..~- -a. utiiiay lo'imy vet-it:*.���������;������.  Thono Pill* Cuio RhcUinulbm.*��������� To  (^U!      111..1)1       *WlW     ���������������������������ini*.       Hu i.l      tt.yt >.-  Inn) n trinl of Pannfine's Wgetabln  l'ills is rncoiunn-rudod, Thoy have  jMonotincerui notion upon the liver nnd  Icldiuiyn and by reuulutlun the action  nf  tlirwa   nrfniiH   tie*   n������  nn   riltftrnnllvft  In  ntevnutlug  Ihn  ndmUturn  of uric  {Uriel   add   1'1'M'd   lllat   i,illu>.  fid    d I;. i'i l'������1 e.'*t',  ar.cording  ��������� I *     iriil .'      *l  * , !i le* ln.i:   i  (liU    i>itiU-  '("hc^    litUf.t    ������i<:    t.'A- e-t;  \<s    dlractlonfl    and    ttsed  ri      ellr-sr     *r\r|]t      ., Ir .- i ��������� t | i \ v     e.iern I  llliii    be'lli'ile i.il   cltr.i'ti*.  <^OiV*.^������OiUilCli-.  Chesley, Ont���������"Before u&ing I,ydia R  Pinkhanra Vegetable Compound I was  a total wreck. I had terrible pains in  my sides and was not regular. Finally  I got ao weak I could not go up staira  Without stopping to rest half way up  tho stops. I tried two doctors but'they  did mo no good. I raw your medicino  advertised In tho newspapers and  thought 1 would give it a trial. L took  four oottlcs of tho Vegetable (.'..nipound  und wau restored to health. I nm married, am tho mother of two children,  and do nil my housework, milk eight  cowei, unci uo u iii'������.."U uiuii u y\o*k aim  enjoy tho best of hcnlth. I also found  Vegetable Compound a gr������jat help for  my weak back before my babies v/crei  born.   I recommend it to all my frieinlH  \tilO   UIO   US   Ircci)   OL   lUCvJiC.llC,  ..Ini   VoU  may print  thbi lottsr i? y������u \vi.-;h.^'  Mrs/HlCNUY JA.NKK. H. K. No. 4. Oie"!-  ley, Ontnrlo. ,  It hnrdlv -seems possible thr.t there^ in  n weMYinn fn thii eotmtry u*ho \rill cn-i-  ilntie <o miffftr without rrivin*--** I.ydi.-i }���������"..  tn.i-i,.,T'., W-f.'-iiv   (''���������>���������   "���������   >���������   i,'   ������  *.i.........i.  xi   * L e,i- ..Iti,-.   y.xi.l.tj*J..it.i .. Lli.it  r.ftftr :\\\ thfl --.vld-nrp th.-r n r,.>*,���������?������������������,!, .y..j  bolng published, proving beyond contra-  ^Ir.elr,,,    ft..,*-    ������*l,t,,    rr~r.,.rl    ,-*������,l    . .-.    .1 *      *,   ,.     I    .    ,,  renevea more ^uttcrir.j ar.-..-,r.^' v,u;uuu  th-sin ~.xif other rnidictn-s In tho world.  IPWm^WI'IIW****^  ������ltl>W'l'rWW-****lil>"l|������IW|U'IW-*rW''l'i.������IIBIIIlll'*er^ *WW������������������iimr.������mnt  WltwtWMgriiiwwieerrwpweiMWCTrei*  t.Atbxixdi~yxtitt.'iiVit\0'A-"--'*^m\\\iti,\ita0tirmAiiii~i\tiif^^atKi%,,jjjm.0j.���������-���������iwafni-atih*ni**i^."r.rr^.-1.... pitui/m^namiififit jYriitttf i'MT-aiiiiEir^Hr'enrliiarrfoHtihlirtMiiirHIAtMlriYrttitt4r*t0''������X"dta4tMttM.\ii������ itma,itttfa,iim-jh*^r*JMIJh".'*'������������������*���������*"***-"*��������� ^-^  ���������nll*T**3P*W*M''^B?���������*^ WlMHJBlPRBl li  mimkwmiLmMrimi.^^ mm$w*&mm>m*.m THE  CBESTCK  REVIEW  CREST  ex.ev-- *3*air"aas  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a ye-ar in advance.  S2-50 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hates, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 23  A District Nurse  Paper by MRS. H. B. DOWNS at June  Meeting of the Women's Institute  I think most people will agree  with me that a District Nurse is an  absolute necessity. With the one  exception of a small town large  enough to support a hospital. In  this exception all sickness can be  attended to by thd hospital staff;  those who are very sick can be  taken into the building, and those  well enough to walk can get treatment there. But in the case of  large towns or cities and scattered  country districts something quite  o itside this work is needed, and  that need is supplied by what.we  call a District Nurse.  A District Nurse is a graduate  nurse doing any form of social work  in which the health of the public is  concerned, and in whieh her training as a nurse comes into play and  is recognized as a valuable part of  her equipment.  Her first duty is the bedside care  of patients in the home, and the  instruction of the family in how to  give  the  care   between  her visits;  She makes frequent inspection of  children to discover in clean heads  decaying teeth and other conditions  wliich interfere with  good   health.  Her qualifications, you see, must be  of the best.    Not only must she be  0 graduate nurse from an accredit  ed hosyital examing school, but she  must take  a   post graduate course  in   public school  nursing with an  an association which provides careful supervision.   The usual hospital  course of  two or  three years does  not fit her to meet the family and  community problems which constitute a  large vart of her daily responsibility, nor  does  it supply the  requisite  knowledge of  how to do  practical work without the apparatus to which she   has been accustomed.  This course also adds a great deal  to her probably meagre knowledge  of communicable diseases and the  practice of preventible medicine  with its problems of housing, sanitation, etc.  In thinking over the personal  qualities requisite in a District  Nnrs9 you will afiree with me that  she must be almost an angel in disposition. No oihsr type of work is  more dependent for its success and  growth upon the personality of the  individual worker.  and  She must be tactful "^atient- tolerant, and conscientious in keeping  accurate records of her work. She  must be adaptable, for she meets a  wide variety of people. She enters  a home when there is trouble there  emergency articles such as  sheots, layettes, bed pans, douche  bags, hot water bags, etc. She  would also require a desk, chairs, a  file for records, shelves for supplies  telephone, wash stand, running  water, scales for weighing babies.  She should nos be called upon to  work more than eight hours a day  She cannot work long hours and  maintain perfect health..  The question of payment rests  with the committee appointed for  this purpose. Usually the public  individually guarantee to pay so  much each per year. The different organizations���������board of trade,  church guilds, women's institute���������  pledge themselves to a certain sum  annually in recognition of the public service rendered by the nursing  CiS-fs-HLti s v.sxt.s nss  ��������� j-,^���������_���������.--.���������.  Mills, camps, etc., should pay  for the services of the nurse if they  don't pay an annual sum. As the  who^e scheme is so vitally important to us all there would be no  difficulty, I am sure, in raising  funds for emergencies���������the nurse's  holidays and payment of a substitute.  In conclusion, if the "Vv omen's  Institute would take the District  Nurse under its wing���������if we are  fortunate enough to get one���������not  tr* guarantee her SB-lary but to see  that she gets* what, is known as "a  square deal," don't you think we  would be living up to our motto,  For Home and Country.  the teaching of health habits, and with an earnest desire to serve,  demonstrations of how health rules si,e Vjas a wonderful opportunity to  may be carried out, are an import- j teachj  because the very nature of  ant part of  her  daily work in the  homes of her patients.  She goes to rich and poor alike  if she is needed, caring for cases  only where there is a doctor in at-  t mdance, except where there is no  doctor and she is called in aft emergency, and in chronic cases she  does all that is necessary without  his aid.  Besides the actual nursing care  of chronic and acutely ill patients,  and her educational work, she may  have to help the doctor in his school  inspection of the children. She  carries home his advice to the parents of any child who is not perfectly well, explains what tlie  trouble is, and what may be done  to relieve it.  She instructs a child with a weak  back in those exercises which will  make him strong and straight.  She helps ;i mother plan the right  dietary for an under-nourished  child; she seeks to remove causes of  eye strain ruin headaches by securing better light and ventilation.  her work establishes a bond of  friendliness and receptivity on the  part of *the family she is helping  She must be ready to co-operate  and get aloug with other workers,  and, above all she must not be a  gossip. A wise nurse never dis-  cussess her patients, except with  the doctor.  As Mrs. Garland Foster gave a  paper on the Victorian Order of  Nurses you will know all about  them, and how to apply for one of  them when needed, but the first  requisite is intelligent co-operation  on tlie part os the community, and  even more necessary is a thorough  understanding of its health problems and needs.  Too large a territory doesn't  make for efficiency, and some form  of coiiveyallce is necessary in country districts. You would have to  raom and hoard the nurse, also provide a room for her office where  she would keep supplies; these  would be in the nature of dressings,   bandages,   etc.,   drugs,   loan  JANITOR WANTED  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up till Monday, Aug.  2, 1920, for the position of jnnftor of  Creston high and public schools, duties  to commence Aug. 15. State salary  required. S. A. SPEERS, Secretary  School Board, Creston, B.C.  g 340  <jj3> KJJ. <E2 *~5> "f  ~  Strai>vt from the great.  news centres of five con-  nents    come    the    cable  tad telegraphic dispatches  /���������itch readers of the Nel-  3n    Da 'Iy    News    enjoy  2very day.  fche  And on page 5 they find  wort'.w'iile   news   of  \eir   own   and   adjacent  ���������Jistricts.  A   great   D'strict   Ncwrpapar  with   a   Groat   World    News  Service   in    con si so,   snappy  form  Subscription    Rates   by   Mail:  Por month 60;  a year $5..  T ���������. DAILY NEWS  NELSON,    B.C.  WE HAVE THE  LAST   SUMMER  ~ M-*~c?~mi4p~ m^&g^nr  for your  HiUUUlI  **" 9  r/ww    ~WmX mrxm\ mWxiia.  *-nmnn*ri������Huat������-T*������ *r-*L*x       Jl/    t*���������t Lit4   ttrt Su���������tlti in.,*,.!        Smm  d*. -. I, -tx.   Mm   tH   r xjk-r'tJL^ *%_...������"  A ( ITTI f CAM VvYll 11 D M4VF WfD THI5  'isrm3'WPmj%   mV>~*  Trtt   '���������"-Br******. ���������ytr~^^~-t-tffi  ww     m  ~-m     *mW^    plf-***t*Mk       (PW|r *     ft   tff% PR      Jfp     Pw***H   IPF***"^   yf% N       W~\ ���������������  %j/^i\L.r*uLt'.  TO SAVE  IS  EASY  Saving is a most beneficial habit, and an easy  one to acquire.  Place ~~ certain amount of your income in this  Bank at regular intervals. Deposits have a  marvelous way of growing and in a short time  you will have a Savings Account of four  figures.  OF Cd&2*J*~~-*Jk  CRESTON BRANCH,  C. W. ALLEN,  Manager.  or the Summer  in the famous Watson's and  Penman's manufacture.  LADIES5 VESTS  Short Sleeves at 35c, 45e., 55e., 95e.  Extra large size 80c.  Sleeveless style 35c, 45c, 55c, 75c, 95c  Combinations at $1, $1.50, $1.85.  Boys' Combination Balbriggan  Undersuits  Sizes 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32  ,    at $1.00  Men's Balbriggan Shirts and  Drawers at $1.00.  M en's Combinations  A variety of styles and materials at  2.00, 2.50, 3.85 to $6.00 per suit.  Creston Mercantile  LIMITED  Shippers?   Att&ptEomI  ff HE DOMINION EXPRESS  ^^$4 COMPANY advise us that they  will not accept packages later than 11.15  C.P.R. or 12.15 Town Time for shipment  same day. We would therefore ask our  Growers to kindly give ws their assistance  by bringing in their produce early.  uiiiuii ri un tjiuwiuid  LIMITED  m ... ...   :...,.���������,.. .-mmmmtmams^  -~r sr I  *H  Olin lli*.-) -������������������.���������il] i'(imi \*v xvi* l������  tlio laws of B/i.  In fact vv.' alwayn (tarry a 1'uii  .���������i i *.. 1 r     -������*.(*      A /././*,(��������� t,���������. \yJoc      fV^I*  ������  ' ������   *  ' *��������� j ttx .am tt    mt  v. j\. j. rt it t s t k   x \-*J **>������  every need in the motor  car line.  4 4 v dv **\Xi4x.0v       H ,.X ~.        tt %*...*. tr. %���������.    I        M t  uujoiuti Ainu m duppiy   jj  drxt,  -xtrm,   pr-xx xtr  xr  yrm,   "w P^pt-Y *w i  25 Iti v^j kJ -VL JL JL   IC  A Savings Bank Account not  only provides an assurance for tbe  present, but guarantees you security  in tKf***- fiifnrf-  To save is to succeed  lOji  *-^������. m~t      pd~i~, 4p~x tx   mm   mii~t ~~x* ^~xfr~-  up uuwiivii^R^E  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -        -        $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND - ~ ������15.000,00!>  CRKSTON BRANCH, C. G. Bennett, Manager.  ikK-Ai^ti&ir^^ ...-���������)  THE  CBES^OH SEVIEW  LAND REGISTRY A&T  (Section 24)  In the matter of Lot 1, Block 2, Town  of Creston, Province of British  Columbia, Map 079.  Proof having been filed in ray office  of the loss of Certificate of Title No.  6790-1, to the above-mentioned lands  in the name of William Henry Crawford, and bearing date the 19th January, 1920,1 hereby give notice of nsy  intention at the expiration of one calendar month from the first publication hereof to issue to the said William Henry Crawford a fresh Certificate  of Title in lieu of such lost Certificate.  Any person having any information  with reference to such lost Certificate  of Title is requested to communicate  with the undersigned. Dated at the  Land Registry Office, Nelson, B.C.,  this 29th day of June, 1920.  E. S. STOKES,  "District Registrar of Titles.  Date of first publication July 9, 1920.  Getting Apples ������n  British Markets  flf-fl tx X ���������  m* max tt m  IfX-Ht-m  FORMR  x+^JI  3. Forsyth Smith, formerly prairie  markets commissioner for B.C., and  now representing the Dominion Department of Trade and Commerce in  the United Kingdom, addressed a  gathering of fruit growers in the Peekin theatre on Thursday night last, on  the conditions affecting the sale of  appitfe on the British and continental  markets.  The speaker began bis remarks by  complimenting the growers -on. the  progress and development that had  taken place in the district since his  last visit some six years ago. Another  subject of congratulation was the eminently satisfactory results from the  shipment of considerable quantities of  British Columbia apples to Great Britain last year, among which Were some  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Gracie R, Arnold Fraction and Rosebud Fraction Mineral Claims, situate  in the Nelson Mining Division of  Kootenay District. Where located:  Near Green City.  TAKE NOTICE that J. D. Anderson, B.C.L.S., of Trail, agent for Wm.  Connolly of Rossland, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 27449c. intends, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply tb  the Mining Recorder for Certificate of  Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the abcve  claims. And further take notice that  action under Section 85 must be commenced before the issuance of such  Certificates of Improvements. Dated  this 24th day of June, 1920.  J. D. ANDERSON.  with  the British market Mr. Smith  spoke of the opportunities offered by  Norway, Sweden iand Denmark, each  of which might consume 50,000 to 150,-  000 boxes annually.    The demand was  principally for red apples for consumption during January,  February  and  March and small sizes were preferred.  Sizes 125 to 225 were wanted, and the  best prices will be paid for siaes froin  150 to 175.   Business was done on the  cash basis, a resident agent placing or  ders with responsible importers on a  commission of from 3 to 5 per cent.  Belgium   and   Holland were   smaller  markets, as both were apple exporting  countries.      They also preferred red  yarieties,  but   would take   Newtons,  and paid the best prices  for larger  sizes.    France was a large producer of  apples and required to be educated to  the use of imported box apples.    Government prohibition of apple imports  and high rate of exchange precluded  business 'at present.  Referring to the English market the  speaker stated that the English appie  crop prospects were no more than 50  per cent., and possibly 25 per cent, of  last   year's output.      That the Noya  British Columbia apples were just  gaining a foothold against the keen  competition of the large, established  brands from Washington and Oregon;  that while there was plenty of room at  the top there was no room at profitable prices at the bottom, and he yery  forcibly urged that no effort should be  >n-r\ii*,nrl    4-px   xxt%x���������-r\  ouaicu  ~i\-   -L-L**o-**.  ���������*���������-���������������-* ft, 1 ������������������������������ I  kciv ^*-v*v������-*v^  and pack standards at the yery high  est level.  The special facilities for advertising  quality offered by the system of auction selling made it certain that quality packs would be directly translated  into dollars and cents. In this connection he related the experience of an  Ontario packer whose brand had secured a position on the Ontario market  that practically guaranteed him a premium of of 3s. to 5s. a barrel over all  competitors.  In conclusion Mr. Smith paid a deserved tribute to the Fruit Branch,  Ottawa, for their constant efforts on  behalf of the industry, and to the Can  adian Cargo inspectors located at Leon-  don, Bristol, Liverpool and Manchester, whose efficient supervision of the  discharge of Canadian apples at the  docks wa$ annually saving thousands  of dollars to Canadian shippers.  eight cars ot Jiootenay appies wnxcn  had created a very fayorable impression on the Glasgow market.  British Columbia had been exporting apples to the Old Country for a Scotia crop would also be much less;  considerable number of years but in  quantities running only from 16,000 to  55,000 boxes annually, and such quantities thereby scattered over a country  of 45,000,000 people could not produce  an  adequate impression   against   the  ��������� rx^.^.xt.XZrxmx     .    .    .0      !-. .. 1 C    f.������    rX0.lt    .. tTt A =.. ���������"U ������A 1*F  tJi'������JJ(jil=&rft lri,.Ms x. x cx null   vyi X4xtyj-tt.t.x.='t0's..i0..0  million boxes of apples from Washington and Oregon. Last year, however,  about 320 cars had been exported to  the United Kingdom  from  this prov-  ���������frrw������������*l-n-������l<*l    hat.  Arxtixx'.trV  *~-t%~lm.mX~. *W  been   gained on  the market, and an  impression created on the fruit trade Jtiiat as ior,S as control continued spec  Grand Forks council owes the government $605 for the keep of a trio of  its citizens at the oid man's uosne at  Ka.-nnil.nops. The provincial treasurer  wants the money, but the Forks will  pay it by having the government deduct the amount from what the province owes them in the way of arrears  in school monies.  that the adyerse mtes of exchange  would operate against large shipments  of American barrel apples, and as the  box apple Crop was short, the demand  situation was likely to be satisfactory,  except that prices would probably be  held down to government fixed maxi-  ~m* ,  mum of 20/10. He gave an interesting  account of the difficulties incident to  selling under controlled price conditions, emphasizing the point that the  maximum price was payable on a minimum  net weight of 40 pounds, and  which had mad* them yery anxious to  form connections with our shippers.  Before   dealing  more    particularly  Children's  Boys and Girls  Men's and Ladies  ^Tan and White  NOTICE  Complete range  in Tan and White  ^%-   J^kx mx   J^aa* fl~^ wA j wri j B-^: ^b^  p-"--^_^������   _zl .p**. o . Efr--~������_>y m       m p* r~   j** r* ^ws -^   y  GENERAL MERCHANT     :      CRESTON  mm nmt~t  or  FIXING UP  i  I  ammatm-  We can  supply  Portland  Cement  w  ���������  ���������  *n*>mi^a  mi .timmmm-md  Brick  %(*, nrntt. a* <mh   -P~*tiW   40X- ftm  fc>MJUUigI***c;5  Lath  Lumber  ..il   ..:.. ��������� ������ 1  <lll    r-ll/.Cr-l    ill HI  grades.  ������***M.MH **-* MM IMMMW K-**^ *������<.������������������������ N M n W������ ������������������������������������������* t*m *������ MM M ������& Xt. 0. n M  ������������ M, ft ft W **-**������ ft M  m  K-sWrVt-Hlii  !-!M!TEE*  >������r*������MHnn mi  tl  ial attention should be deyoted to assuring this minimum.  The comparative merits of fiye principal ways of distributing appies on  the British market were discussed. A  large proportion of the apples imported werp sold on shippers' account at  auction, which possessed the advantage of quick distribution, price publicity, and the competitive bidding of  150 to 200 buyers.  Consignment to reliable importers  at Liyerpool, London, Glasgow and  Manchester for sale privately was also  likely to prove satisfactory, but consignments should-<-rt*pt be madetto secondary inland ports. Outright sales  would probably appeal more to British  Columbia shippers,-and were usually  arranged on the b;isis of cash against  bills of lading, payable at points of delivery. :,  Best of all, where the export quantities permitted, was to have a representative on the market who could  make n-se of all available channels of  distribution. The United Fruit Companies of New Zealand and American  box apple expoi-tcrs had such a representative and the results had been  very satisfactory.  Cox Orange, said the speaker, was  the highest pi-iced variety on the market, and the Yellow Newton also stood  very high in popular esteem, as also  did the Jonathan, the W mesa p. and  Spitzenberg. The well-colored Kootenay Grayenstein should do well, and a  limited supply of Wealthy;*-* might  meet the demand for a highly colored  red apple early in the season.  Rome Beauty and Wagner said fairly well, but would never bring top  prices. Grimes Golden were unpopular and should hot be shipped. The  Mcintosh had not yet come into its  own and did not --sell as well as the  Jonathan. Well colored Spies were in  strong demand. Winter Banana and  Delicious were not appreciated, the  latter, as yet, being scarcely known,  and bringing a lower price than the  Jonathan.  Every -separate size had its distinctive value, from 150 to 175 calling for  tho highest, with ji progressive drop  for apples either smaller or larger  Apples larger than 112 were not wanted and very difficult to sell; and Pvm-h  from 1C0 lo 200 would usually bring  better yalnea than 112 to 1118���������the preferred sizes for the prairie*. Small  sizes, from 175 to 225, were especially  desired in the Cox, iih was altia attractive color. Large'and uncolored apples  of this yariety should not be shipped.  The eoniiniNHioner advocated the use  of corrugated paper lining an a protection against frost, and the wiring of  boxes to eliminote biealcaire-. Muintn-  ing up, the general outlook for the future, he -ttaUd that the ICngliuh market readily almorbed from a half to one-  and-a-half million boxes of applc-n, anil  to tr\vo-imei-a-nail iiuliiou liimcl apph-H  annually; that there wiih a ���������*Tim*iiii:-'  tendency on the *p.*i:t. of t]..��������� ti.e.l.-in  favor of box appleti which, while they  t.,1,,.1,1       ..r..--...      ������..������-..    tt...    ..I f      I.    ..-        <  **"'"        "' * * *     " ���������'         '"        -���������...--.  applea an cheap fruit for the mult itnde,  weieii.e   rii.rniil V < ll������'t ������>rieli   on the 1 e*n*i-  tory   occupied    by   the    bent   barrel  |  apph-u  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons holding Crown Lands or  Lots in Townsite subdivisions under  agreements for sale from whom the  purchase money on such lands or  Townsite Lots remaining unpaid is  oyerdue are required to make payment, within six months from the date  rx������    Xlxi-r.   XT....:  ..1.1 r.C    Xlxrx   C.xtl    .... X  \,X    Lltttt*.  XV \ 4 tri V.C,   ^ILILIVZX   \J������.     tlLLK}  J.ll.1   Or LXIXI XX tJ IT  due, together with interest thereon, if  any be due, or a subst-intis-i! proportion of such amount, which must at  least cover the f nil interest due to date  together with evidence that all taxes,  whether Municipal or Provincial, haye  been paid, failing which the agreements for sale will be cancelled, as pi-o-  vjej-yd b"* Section 70 of the "L?������nd Act,"  Chanter la^Hel'ised" Statutes* ofllUL  G. R. NADEN,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.C., April 1st, 1920.  NOTICE  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  in accordance with an Amendment to  the "Townsite Proportionate Allotment Act" passed at tbe lust session of.  the Legislature any person holding an  agreement for sale from the Crown in  respect to the purchase at Auction of  Town or City lots or lands within the  site or suburb of a town, payment for  which has not been made in full, and  who wishes to obtain a proportionate  allotment of such land in consideration  of the monies already paid, must file  application in that respect on or before  the 1st day of September, 1020. on  which date the privilege of obtaining a  proportionate allotment will cease and  any person in arrears of payment  under an agreement for sale as aforesaid failing to make application as  stipulated will thereafter be debarred  from taking advantage of such privilege, and will be subject to the fulfilment of the terms of. the sale and the  proyisions of the "Land Act" govern  ing overdue purchase money, in connection with which special attention is  drawn to the notice appearing in the  current issue of this paper.  .  GEO. R. NADEN,  Deputy Minister of Land****.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.C., May 5th,  1D20.  Is there any  Meat in  the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  t<i the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in Ioi- a meal. Hut why  worry'.  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunc.t jfx*~4x-  LSoiotfiia- -ti~c.  ���������ire always to be had  lii've*. In meats nothii-fj:  quite- equals 'HluunrocU'  product*-.  CtS.  (we  H>^^       ui ^Ht ���������****^|Httf*'*'*f^      tUm\       t^m      mtmitt^m  VTT, S Q JT^a C! ~T^~-  tUxtrntttY"      ���������X��������� ImM m-*~im*i4���������~^   Iniii tt���������t     ^^mm  ^***tf*v^Wtfc.     Lh hM ^M*^*^        t^m\ *h**rfi^^ -^^'^  ���������  O ��������� Q ETC* D v3 m. ^a  WW        W  H# ��������� <j)       *mm & %m ~  Duck Creek  Daylight Store  and  Ice Creamery  Siitterfie  are now prepared to handle  their ICE CREAM trade in  the most up-to date and  HYGIENIC fashion.  Plain Ice Cream, Sundaes  wiiu  xjGtjtdo  Soft Drinks, Cider  Two Per C&nt* Seer  Screened Verandah   and  lotjs  of air for hot weather.  We ask our friends in Creston  and Sirdar to run in give us  the once over.  (A ���������  SawSinusis  ���������0 a   onr  land Act Amendments  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to 15 an acre; -second-dasa to  $2.60 an acr-S.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records"will be granted covering only  laad suitable --for agricultural purposes  arid which ts non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  With Joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and maice improvements to  value of -110 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and bas made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, bs  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  $800 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 6 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  rarm. without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesltes;  title to be obtained after fulfilling resl-  a*ntial and improvement conditions.  For graslng and Industrial purposes  peas exceeding 640 acres may bo  leased by onc person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions Include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost'of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  prlco, is mode.  PRE-EMPTOn-a'      FREE  ������ ACT.  GRANTS  ���������rope of this Act Ib enlarged to  all persons joining and oerv-  h His  Majesty's Forces.    Tho  The wor  Include  ing with ,___��������� ���������  w������������������,     4,������������������  tfui������ \vUhiu which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may annly  for tltlo under this Act ia extended  from for olio year from the death of  ouch person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of tbe present  war. This privilege la also mud* retroactive. A  No fees relating to pre-cmptlonu^iro  duo or payable  by soldiers on    preemptions r<M-orflod nftor .Tuno 2������. lOin  Taxes are remitted for five ^ears/  Provision for return of moneys-accrued, duo and been paid since August  4; 191*4. till n-'oiMint of ���������pn*"*>T!*,-'.tr" '*������������������-���������  or taxe������ on soldiers' preemption's.'^''  Interest on agreementn to purchase'  V>,nV,r������ rHy !ots hcW b*v ������ncmber������ of  Allied-1'orccii, or dependents, acquired  direct or Indirect, romlttcd from enlistment to March 81, 1820.  HUU-HUKCHA8EH8  OP  CROWN  LAN DO.  Provision    made    for    Issuance    of  Crown  grams  to  uub-purchasem    of  Crown   Liiielei,   ucejulrlim:  ritfhU  rrom  10'<������W������'������in������>������������-rt      ���������������-r.������1<>      00ll~A ... - .  UnrcluuM), involving rorfolturo, on'ful-  ���������/llltne-rit of roiuUttoii'i of pun-fume in-  teur-AU xVx\<\ la-tea.   Wht:r������^uub-purcj������as-  *-���������" L.LJ T.vix  Cnm.i,',   'v.ntjlt,  Ll*   ueri-gmuj  IkAT*  cwl, purci-iouo price due and taxes isu  bo distributed proportionately over  ���������whoU tsrtsix. Applications must be  taxam oy uoy i. lvxo.  CriAZING.  ni-A-Btnw   At-t    H������19.   for     rj-=ti:*^-tt������i  ���������flAve-dopmont of livestock Industry pro-  xiH-a tor irnuitnrT dl-itrlenH  find  rmves  pt tx m ������rn- | ,* f *��������������� m * *v, nm   m     * * .-. .m * m        fx i > **  jiUiiiuul m*-u-ulutrf iw-jrn'ltM i������nu7������d~h"tteed  $n numbers ran {rod; priority for etbtub-  ^u������t,e^      LrL-itly.*. ejUriji-uuiiun      ineftY  h*J LUA,    ~Xi^xry/y^LuyitHLJt    lOJ*    l'tUl|i������     lUlUl'l** #-  ������Jo������nt,4 (-fnr-������*������. or jwrttolly trmu, penult* *WSCE     REVIETT,.    CRESTON.     B.     C.  B.oy^.1 Yes_st  has   beea tha  standard   yeast  ia Canada,   for  over 50 years, and ai  ia a weii known fact  thai     bread     m&sle  v/lth   RoyaJ    Yeixsi  -possesses z~ greater  amount of nourish  ment than   that  made with any  other.  r������������tV     ���������f*.  Tsssses^&  Co-Opemtion in Industry  Although sharp differences of opinion may exist throughout Canada as  to the methods to be employed to  promoLe the prosperity and development of industry in this Dominion,  people are a unit in. desiring to see  thc natural resources of this country  developed to their fullest decree for  the use. and benefit of our own people and in order to enlarge the export  trade  of  Canada.  No thinking* man or -woman is antagonistic to the building up of great  manufacturing industries in Canada;  on the contrary, everybody welcomes  them, is anxious to see them prosper,  and is   prepared    to    do    everything  issist  thcir growth  . it  an  for the welfare of the Dominion.  Opinions may and do differ as to the  policies and methods to be adopted to  that end, and these are properly open  to debate, but it is almost, universally  recognized and accepted thai the primary means to be employed should be  scientific and vigorous development of  Canada's latent wealth in natural resources  of all  kinds.  Manufacturers, workingmen and  consumers alike stand to benefit  greatly through the development for  '.i-e of those natural sources of wealth  with which the several provinces  abound. For example, it is a source  oi' national strength, arid of benefit to  nil p'-ople that, as one propagandist  ioi- th-o cre-at manufacturing interests  v?*.*c*u!y pointed out, Canada should  . ii.i-.* : a great match-making industry.  '.-���������y-:\\ an in cm-try calls for the use of  !���������:...!!>���������      natural   i rodr.c-.:?   of   Canada,  - ,1  been denied' to our people. Now, owing to conditions over which this  country has no control, it has become  a matter of dire necessity that our  people should secure their coal requirements largely at home. Here in  the West we must rely almost exclusively this fall and winter upon thc  output of our western mines, yet, because thc lack of development in the  past it will be difficult for them to  meet the heavy demands so suddenly  thrust upon them.  In past years these mines have fre-  quentty been idle during the summer  months, because there was no immediate demand for coal, .and because  much of it is of a class that cannot  be stored iu the open, subject to the  weather conditions. It must be stored  under cover. This has resulted in  labor dissatisfaction, because of "layoffs" at the mines, and the operators  have had great difficulty in maintaining full and efficient staffs of workers.  Such a condition has also added to  the transportation problem, inasmuch  as the eastbound coal movement from  the Alberta mines to Saskatchewan  aud Manitoba has come at the same  period of the 3*-ear as the heavy movement of grain from the prairies to  the head of the lakes. In other words  the two heaviest freight movements  have come together, and both have  called for transportation in the" same  direction���������from east .to west. If one  moved west and tha other east, the  transportation problem would be simple, but two heavy freight movements  in one direction, means a return -of  long trains of empty cars the other  way, thus adding enormously to transportation costs which the people  have to pay.  Future provision must bc made for  the transportation and storage , of  Western coal during the summer  months before the grain movement  begins in the fall if dangers of grain  blockade*2 or an scute coal shortage  in severe weather are to be avoided.  It is too late to do much in this direction this year, but the people can  help very materially and in a simple  and thoroughly practical manner by  buying their winter's requirements oi  coal and taking delivery of it into  thcir cellars,���������which are the chief cxr  isting places of storage ��������� now. A  heavy movement of coal in the West  during thc next six or eight weeks  will assist enormously in reducing the  costs, preventing grain blockades with  a bumper crop in prospect, providing  against a coal shortage with its resultant inconvenience and suffering,  and largely solve the big transportation problem which otherwise will  cripple this country during the coming fall  and winter.  Birds That Cannot Fly  Wings of Barnyard Fowls Have Become Useless for Flying  Why don't barnyard fowl fly? Thcy  can make a fluttering pretence at  flight, it is true, but for real flying  their wings are useless. Barnyard  fowl have lost the use of their wings  through neglecting to use them. They  have been valued for their eggs, and,  as a consequence, they have been  well fed. Thus the rfece-ssity for flying from place to place in search of  food has not existed. They have for  the same reason been protected as  far as possible from attack by animals  and from other dangers that would  make flight, as a means of escape, a  necessity. In course of time, therefore, ihcir wings have become practically useless for purposes of flight.  The wings of barnyard fowl are grad-  u������������y \*ccrcasing in size, xi may uc  in the course of time their wing* will  be nothing more than mere stumps,  and later still it is quite possible that  they will disappear altogether.  In Java it is supposed that if a live  sheep is thrown into the water it  will indicate the position of a drowned person b3r sinking near it.  '"-'  ���������-'J  V e-'  i:- oi  men  o  t:  n  ���������:- :���������:  ; r. .-i i  that  ,*-  r-r" -"  :cl*  and  a a as  -  of  \.  ar.  i C r. t  add-s  ^ - ���������  ,   1  1 i I . ���������'  .. .:.. i  i * v ; a i  ; ;���������-.  o  -.r r*  OOp'C  .   ..  r !������������������  h in-  -  * .:        c"  i ...11  Tt'?. in  SAVE THE CHILDREN  Mothers who keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in the housc may feci  reasonably safe during thc hot weather. Stomach troubles, cholera infantum and diarrhoea carry off  thot'?ands of Utile ones every summer, in most cases because thc  mother does not have a safe medicine  at hand to give promptly. Baby's  Own Tablets relievo these troubles,  or   if   given   orcasionaly   to   the   well  ���������iii'.d will prevent their coming on.  Vi'i.e '.iVhlcts arc guaranteed by a  ^ov.-rnnient analyst to be absolutely  I.;��������������������������� :-"1 cr?:   even   t.o  the   newborn   babe.  i he-*,- nrc c specially good in summer  i"''*u'*T they regulate the bowels r.nd  ������������������omach sweet and pure.  r-.old h\- medicine-* dealer.**-, or  Cords?  Fabric  Extravagant   claims   and    {  exaggerated statements  snay sell tires���������but they    !  can never make tires give  mileage or service*  -a-     At .. a. ^-TX -..mt.-.. .. ���������rx   ' ent~   ���������*,������uumi    s-Ht-.tiuga'D Auca  little need be said. Their  reputation for durability  and   dependability  tsnde?  all road conditions* justi- A  fies the statement  "You can't buy    atjSfa.  lxmA.*.mm, <!.:������.._������������ Hftmra  mm.  Ir  ii  !l  -��������� -* -far������i,i  Tl  ii  O! ability and good !cca! ccRRect;ons-=prcferabIy  a tailor or clothing man  Can Earn Big Money  selling Men's Made-to-Measure Clothes in his  locality. Style* quality and value of garments known  from Ocean to Ocean. Address���������in first instance  ���������with fuii information to P-%j- Box 10B. Montreal*  You don't have to  wait for relief when  you use Catarrho-  zone.  This wonderful inhaler treatment is  guaranteed to cure  any case of Catarrh,  no matter how  chronica  You breathe  through this inhaler  and in so doing- you  send all through the  breathing organs a  powerful vapor that  is full of soothing,  healing, germ-destroying properties.  In this way the  seeds of Catarrh are  destroyed. Sore nostrils and weak  throat are cured.  Coughing, hard breathing, and sneezing  all stop. Kor lasting  cure use onlv Catarrhozone. Refuse  a substitute. Two  months* treatment  (including the inhal- To Hold Court at Chesterfieid Iniet  cr) price $100. Small  For the first time in Canadian his-  s i  w  England to Grow Square Trees  Not with any desire of giving pu%-  licity to the designs of that curious  class of artists, called cubists, but  with the entire laudatory ambition  of avoiding waste, the Cambridge  Forestry Association, of Cambridge,  England, suggests that trees should  be made to grow square instead of  round, thus producing wood of better  quality.and in greater quantity. Will  thc leaves, flowers aud fruit of such  trees be square also, onc wonders?  Your Car's  Appearance  size 50c, at all deal  ers, or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont., Canada.  Canada's Need  i  -���������������������������>   (lie  ���������" '.'   .'* vc  ��������� 1  ,  , J.'J  *      'l  ���������.     Will  i  e-f-ni*.  a  bo*-,  from  The  s     ATrdicinr   (."ti.,   Hrock-  Itvi-  rl   is   covered     with  'i    \-.if-    gl'ffU      eiykr.O  n rr   j i in 'If*   rt ronger  feirnvd  I'-'-'   the*  ren.'s  willow  of     1 hr  lev     ihr  i*.i i.'.,*n  I. n'.  -nt    R-rlirvci   Difitein-  ���������eh  *| . .*" M I  fm.-   .end   th**  .**    >,le*r*p    float'  e-   \\-,\ in*.  r--m.-r-m;tmt.titimh>n n->i  C*n  of   Ai'hnin  ot  ni*  .   t]<;  I ( rl  '. n  " ' *.  ���������;?j^.'.r^x^x-jr 'j"..t/.-A  X*.ym?-  uy;r.y,k':A .*. "-T wf hem ~~r:.~fwm*&w  ii^M^Mtm  ^m-mmmL-r.--*  ik^'rtm:rri~i;rx-ryT~r^dL^  Wtl.'.imlarl.rj*'; rx~.tr- XVC.X trr^^X-WP'.^ft:,*  '-^.'1mj^!~i~A-m.--^^ $^>T  msonZ^'pmjr  -M^r ,*^w      -7 0 i  1. .A-J   -        . . .drmr-  ITS  rr-r    r*.~en    f,!iy  . I   i ' \ I It e** .|   111 r  ' ' > 11 e| i! I'lllH.  '; i.       (In '.'.' <** i'l,  nl In* I'     ill ll-  *   i: :;.���������.*.   '}������!r.  I)  * 11  K'l  :; 111 V  11.  Resources Only Need to be Developed in Order to Enrich  This Country  "What   is   the   need   of   Canada   at  the present  time?    We have a -great  debt  in   this   country.     How   are  we  going to  meet  it?    Wc  are  told  to  produce.    We can produce in the factories, on thc land, and in the mines  of this country.    We have great natural  resources  that  only   need   to  be  developed   in   order     to   enrich     thir,  country; and if we can only develop  those resources to thc extent of one-  fourth  oC  thcir value  at   thc  present  time   wc   would   hare   no   trouble   in i  meeting'our  obligations  ar,  a nation. I  There is no cause for any person  in  this country to be discouraged about  the   future  of  C;*.r.ada.    All  wc  need  to do is to move around this Dominion  to realize the great, resources wc  possess; and we cannot lirlp but be-  e.onie-* prouder of our country nnd cannot help but glory in the fart that, In  Canada, we havc as great wfftlth nnd  as   great   opportunities   ns   ure   to   be  found in any land in the world todny.  V'vll.ii    I-'   I e-e|i  l-.i|e*   1*4   let   c Iiie nil u-^e:   eeec  e!*-* vrlopTnt-M-t  of  those  rr'-iotircr'*', nnd,  r*i*.*e*n an opopitunity to the people' to  ti! '    advantage  oT  thr  wraith   that  Is  iii   lie   e iniiitiy  tln-nn  will  bw  no ne-icd  fm   tlir   govrrnincut,   to   worry  about  thr   futurr   of   Canadn   und   no   need  for 1 he-  honest, cupal-lr und ambition*!  ������������������ni/"*i'   nt   *. uiu'-ift   to worry   1-dumt  it  rltlif* "     VV.   A.   thi-1 ������������������Mime*,   UA\,   In  .1. .    ir        - r   pv  ��������� m rl       01      <    r llll lutlll 0,  tory, court will be held at Chesterfield Inlet, when Ouangwak, alleged  murderer of two kinsmen, will be  tried. The Eskimo was brought to  Winnipeg by Sergt. W. O. Douglas,  of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, who will take him to Chesterfield  Inlet, sailing from Montreal.  I fell from a building and received  what thc doctor called a very bad  sprained ankle, and told me I must  not walk on it for three weeks. I got  MINARD'S LINIMENT and in si*  days I was out to work again. I  think it the best liniment made.  ARCHIE  E.  LAUNDRY.  ���������    Edmonton.  KLEANALL  Auto Body   Polish  Removes all dirt and grease  and gives- a brilliant, lasting  polish. Easily applied ��������� Does  not catch dust<r���������Preserves the  original finish.  RE-NU-ALL  Auto Top Dressing  Gives a rich, lasting enamel finish that will not crack���������Made  especially for leather, pantasoti*,  mohair and rubber- tops. It  preserves and waterproofs.  At Hardware Stores, Garages,  Department Stores and Grocers.  Try   it  Today.  Canadian Polishes, Limited,  Hamilton     -     -     Ont.  ir-jm  A bar of iron made into balance  springs for watches is incror-sed in  value  50,000 times.  I?.-in falls in torrents in the Sahara Desert at intervals of five, ten  and twenty ycars.  Hard and soft corns both yield to  Holloway's Corn Cure, which is entirely safe to use, and certain and  satisfactory in  its action.  Two thousand dollars a year and  a house is the minimum salary suggested   for  clergymen   in   England.  w1. i.j ,1111,1 eg  zrcs  'i-*-'"*;''g'-B->ie..i-je^.-.g'.L*i'.!!t.ii '������������������.wi' in 1,  SB  Good Judgment  leads thousands of  ;  11   1 f iiii'il y  .11   r>P  .1 .th  M     Crl I I   I*  <|l  of  ��������� ���������* y  Tlir   D'enubr    *ilvn      ft������>\N-������i     tin-'-I'tflt  I rnmi'l Im    ill    \s'li|r|*    S,'   1*U1 ijiin-i-e- 9    Mltfl  111.11 ��������� (' t ���������   ���������', 1 ti   011������1 le m n  .4 I.  t'oWD,  JL   ^     %~tt~\m~    %&<S������~&  I  noxjise^wives xo serve  ^n4.     L*d   M      ^d     M   bi     M/  ^^mmmmm^^       *WBX ^^������������������i^WBHHfc  IHVO^^  mW**  in place of foods that require  I'loura ox ���������ai^uuKery ~x\ a Jtiox.  '   kitchen. JYetBcis M* Sugar  Comes ready to eat from the  lftftr:kft<fa.  * ~~*  ^I,f-~y~irii\p0 T*  tZK^trttrtps%-~'xWj^^     /-.-xxpxxrtPxZhXt-t-  J J-fCXi   -0-P--'  CA Ji^^C^Ui'cZ:-'     WIJjLl    '-J-.^^<^'A'-*0~i  I  3  4rp~  i  t.l  il  |l||r*jWl^**|^^l^-*^ . ,���������-..   ^7   , rtV-m-*.  ,/nit- rtf-t-w-'t'****-'^  ts,H>*mwitm'Wwt0r*t^^  -.^wmmM^^m^^am THIS     KBYTE w.     CITESTON,  Farmers and Independents May Organize  Into  Single  Group  Grain Growers to  Hold Conferences  Winnipeg. ��������� The results of the  Manitoba elections wouid indicate  that the large single group which  will sit in the next legislature will  be the followers of the Norris Government. With two deferred elections, the Pas and Rupert's Land, and  the results of the proportional representation vote in Winnipeg not yet  announced, thc standing is as follows:  Government, 17 seats; Farmers, 9  seats; Labor, 7 seats; Conservatives,  6 seats; Independents, 4 seats.  The presence in the field of numerous farmers and independents, provided the three-cornered and, in some  cases, four-cornered contests, which  upset thc calculations of the experts.  It is regarded as certain that in essentials of his policy, Premier Norris  couid count upon the support of a  considerable number of those candidates who were elected, and political statisticians are inclined to think  that an agreement upon the various  minority groups lo upset thc govern-  IllCn**    * ������    110^*    otiintiri*    lli.-***    fv*-*-v1->*������ t-j-Jli J----***;  Labor will present the second  Si.vongc.Si group m ne;xi legislature,  outnumbering thc Conservatives, who,  accGiuiiig lo latest returns, nave lost  their leader, R. G. Willis, -in Turtle  Mountain. Apparently it is possible  for the independents and farmers who  will have scats in the housc, to organize into a. distinct group, which  would bc able to hold the balance of  power, but in this connection, it is  claimed by thc Liberals, that at least  three men in this number, Little, of  Beautiful Plains; McKinncl, of Rock-  wood, and linnnond, of Swan River,  arc counted upon to give the Norris  government a general   support.  Thc Manitoba legislature normally  meets iu January, and it is pointed  out that, Jacking intervention -by the  lieutenant-governor, there is no reason why thc government should not  cany on in the meantime and, when  thc housc is in session, settle its immediate fate by a vote of confidence.  Doubtless the interval would bc  marked by nothing which might bc  expected to result in a definite alignment of thc smaller groups for offense, and defence. Thc strategic position of the Norris forces is strengthened, it is pointed out, by the fact  that all thc. members of the government were elected. Onc cabinet seat  is vacant, through the recent death  of the minister of agriculture.  Many Harvesters Needed  Planning Ways an'd Means to Secure  50,000 Men to Garner  Crop  t  Winnipeg. --- i-'ifly ihou.sand farm  laborers will bc required to harvest  thc 1920 crop of the prairie, provinces,  it was elicited by J. A. Bowman, provincial commissioner of colonization,  lie. estimated that Manitoba required  15,000; Saskatchewan, 20,000 and Alberta,  15,000. e  On July 10 railway officials, anel  members or thc immigration and colonization will .meet to discufs matters  for 'li- l::\-:n ������������������'.?[:?:: v'' tl*.'*1 c laborers.  II.  B.  Appointment  Montreal.���������The: Hudson's Bay company has announced the appointment  of II. F. Hannan to tin; position of  laud commissioner of the company,  with headquarters at Winnipeg, vice  James Thomson,  resigned.  Meetings Will Be Addressed by J. A.  Maharg, M.P., and J. B.  Musselman  Regina. ��������� An important series of  Grain Growers' meetings has been  scheduled for district No. 2, which  will be addressed by J. A. Maharg,  M.P., and J. B. Musselman. The first  will be held at Willows on Tuesday,  July 20, commencing at 2 o'clock.  Another meeting will be held in the  evening at the village of Willow  Bunch,  commencing at 7.30.  On the following day, Wednesday,  July. 21, there will be a conference  of all the locals of the district who  are interested, to. discuss the proposed  routes for the extension of the Canadian National railway from Ben-  gough; which will bc followed by a  public meeting thc same evening,  which will also -be addressed by J.  A. Maharg and J. B. Musselman.  wmg.rB-.'B&~- ~. re*jK������i]^  i.6i||||-  ~m~Om\  Adom  Hon. Arthur Meighen and Dr. Mich-  ael Clark Cross Swords  Link Up Empire by Wireless  Imperial Telegraphy Committee Urge  Establishment of Big  System  London.���������Thc Imperial wireless telegraphy committee recommends the  establishment of a svstem of wireless  throughout the Empire., Two wireless chains are outlined in the report, one to Australia with intermediate stations. A similar communication with Canada must be established  but this can only be done after the  coiiicrencc nas esUiricueu tne cost,  which will bc about one million and  a quarter pounds. Marconi proposals were rejected chiefly on account  of the prohibitive cost and as creating undesirable  raoiiooolv.  Trainmen Refuse  B *m  ��������� ���������������  I    ttstPtPtt  m .et e i v  -a������������x������ m j  \x P.t4r-v,dxv.r.  -i*J~~\VC-\~  Ottawa.���������The main naval estimate  of $300,000, together with the supplementary vote of $1,700,000, were passed in the house of commons.  In reply to a question and after  Sir Robert Borden had undertaken  to table the navy correspondence, unless it was of a confidential character,  Hon. C. C. Ballantyne said there was  only one cablegram which said that  I Canada could not accept all the ships  Great  Britain offered.  Hon. Arthur Meighen ��������� crossed  swords with Dr. Michael Clark on  the former's speech to the effect that  the Liberal party had ridiculod the  German menace in 1909, and although  this has passed away the British empire is still compelled tp guard against  possible foes. Dr. Clark asked if Mr.  Meighen foresaw the general menace  when he joined forces with Bourassa  to scrap Canada's naval policy. He  asked how Canadian trade routes  were to be protected with five warships.  Mr. Mackenzie King threatened to  stand in the way of proroguing unless the house adjourned after adopting the naval estimates, according to  the agreement which lie claimed had  been arrived at. Hon. Jacques Bureau saiea lucre iiau utcn an oovious  misunderstanding between the two  leaders and suggested a compromise  by passing onc estimate then and  leave the other over. This was finally agreed to and the house adjourned.  Sinn Fein Delegate Visits Vatican  Rome.���������Sean O'Ccallaigh, diplomatic delegate, extraordinary of the  government of thc Irish "republic,"  was received in private, audience by  Pope  Benedict.  It was authoritatively stated that  O'Ccallaigh was. received by the pontiff only in his private capacity. O'-  Ceillaigh approved this statement,  saying he had no wish to embarass  the Vatican.  Big Wheat Exports  Chicago.���������Four million bushels of  .wheat were exported from Chicago to  Europe bi*- lake routes in the last two  months, Wm. II. Clair, collector of  customs has announced. This was  eight times as many bushels as were  exported direct last year, thc announcement said. Strikes and shortage of railroad cars were given as  reasons for thc large boat shipments.  Government ifTaking Over Railways  In Ireland  Dublin. --Newbridge, County Kil-  dare, is the great military centre  serving Curragh, the Aldershot of  Ireland, and it was sought to despatch soldiers thence by a* train passing from Kilkenny to Dublin.  The driver refused to" carry them  and the soldiers remained on the  train. Subsequently trains from Ath-  lone and Thurles and Dublin were  similarly boarded by soldiers and  blocked. The stranded passengers  drove to Kildare to catch the through  train not stopping at Newbridge.  The soldiers have orders to board any  train available, so the situation cannot be relieved by the despatch of  trains from Dublin. The government  has had offers of a score of men from  Belfast to operate the trains but has  not accepted them. The situation is  declared to be serious. The government is taking over the trains and  entering upon a general conflict  should the drivers persist in refusing  to move troops on trains.  Russian Reply Unsatisfactory  Soviet's   Attitude    Toward    Foreign  Debt Unacceptable  London. ��������� Krassin, Russian Soviet  minicter  ni  *rad#������   anel   e-nrpnierre.   had   11.1.  w ie.il  T   irt.-A  A-rlylJ LX  .    The  Not in  Effect  Yet  Montreal.���������Word was received here  by the Canadian Manufacturers' Association that on information from  thc department of finance at Ottawa,  thc stamp tax on promissory notes  bills of exchange, bank overdrafts,  aud ov. transfers of stock will not  come into effect until the bill now  before parliainiMit has been assented  to..  Riots in  Shanghai  Shanghai. -��������� Labor disorders and  strikes arc spreading with incipient  rioting and looting of food sjiops in  thc industrial districts due to the  price of rice having mounded fo $15.20  a pecul (a pccul approximates 1-10  pounds). It. is estimated that there  is only a loui-elay supply of rice available.  Ambassador to Germany  London. --��������� Lord Abernon, well  known as a fulancier and chairman of  the central board of control of liquor traffic, has accepted thc. ambassadorship tf> Germany, it has been  announoeel.  For Imperial Veterans  Organizing  in   Interests   of  Imperial  Men Taking Up Residence  Here  Ottawa. ��������� A complete ocean-to-  ocean organization to care for the  discharged soldiers of the British army who have taken up" residence in  Canada is being planned by the Imperial Veterans' Association of Canada. Major T. B. Thomas of Vancouver, Dominion president and organizer, and James C. Berg, of Winnipeg, Dominion solicitor of the imperial veterans, are in Ottawa and  will confer with the federal cabinet  ���������before going east to organize branches.  Major Thomas said his association  was growing with every boat arriving from thc old country and that  the organization planued to solve the  problems of thc imperial soldier  wherever possible.  George at the premier's office  meeting lasted an hour.  The object of Krassin's visit to  the Premier was to submit to him  Moscow's reply concerning the Soviet's attitude toward the foreign debt  and private property of foreigners  expropriated by the  Russian govern-  ���������tVl p\vx +���������  It is said tnat the reply was unsatisfactory, but that negotiations would  be  continued.  gjiSAfUfl'UHWl/   U01 8  ?*?  IN  Hill INK  Third Reading Carried After Amend*.  ments by Majority of  Twenty-Six  Southern China Seizes Fortress  Honolulu.���������Troops of south China  have captured Yuan Chow, a stronghold of the north China forces, after  several days of severe fighting, according to a special cable from Tokio.  Ottawa.���������The franchise bill which  has occupied the house of commons  for a large part of the present session, was passed after several amendments had been adopted. There were*  several divisions and a brief debate  on the oposition amendment which  sought to compel newspapers to print  thp   nam*-*   of   Q/li-prticer-c      npvinry       *rv���������  -������������������      ��������� *-      ���������-     x-xx , ���������-- x-x, x - ~ r&J ***x- .xr.  matter published in suport of political parties.  Third reading of the bill was finally passed by a majority of 26 after  an amendment proposed by A. R.  McMaster was defeated by a vote of  86 to 60. Hon. W. A. Buchanan,  Lethbridge, and F. L. Davis, Neep-  awa, voted against the government in  support of the amendment. The  Farmers' party voted against thc government.  Mr. McMaster proposed that election advertisements in any form bear  the name of the person or organisation T-a-vinp- for the advertisement.  ncn. A-iUgn outline said that evils  of election advertisements through  public journfs were greatly exaggerated. It would be mere to thc point  if newspaper articles bear the signature of the writer.  Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King said  that the .important thing was that  powerful interests be prevented from  backing a political party without the  knowdedge of the public.  Hon. W. S. Fielding had an amendment to refer the bill back to committee with instructions to provide  that where there were two or more  constituencies vacant, by-elections be  held on onc day. The house declined  on the amendment. It was defeated  by 77 to 58���������a government majority  L of 19.  News of the Provinces  SASKATCHEWAN  The Mennonite Exodus  Swift Current.���������While it is expected that a number of Mennonites will  depart shortly for the southern  States, no general exodus is anticipated, and it is considered probable  that the majority of the colony will   size, called rafanutcs, have been  sue  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  To Tow Rafts to Europe  Victoria, B. C.���������Swedish lumbermen .have been on the coast and successfully investigated the possibility  of rafting lumber from British Columbia to Europe.      Rafts    of    large  remain   to   obey   the   school   laws   of  the province.  SALESMAN  Of ability and flood local connections���������preferably  u Uuioi on cloum**-*. jniuU  C**n EafR Big Money  -selling Men's Made-lo-Mc.^urc Clolhcs in hk,  lorniity. Style, qiinhty awl vaiiuioi j.-famif-tirB known  irons Oronn to Ocr-inn. Adrlrr.r.f.���������in fin;!: inr.tanro.  ���������with full information to P.O. Box 105, Montrftal.  Await Spa Conference  London.������������������ Premier Lloyd Ge*orge  has stated in the house that he did  not propose to make a further statement on the Boulogne conference  until after the meeting at Spa had  been   held.  Answering six. questions about  Mesopotamia, the premier said consideration must bc given to rights  existing before the war, and thc interests of the Arab states must be safeguarded.  Italy Not Sending Troops to Albania  Rome. ��������� During a  debate on" thc  ���������Albanian    situation    in   thc  chamber,  Socialists  denmnded    withdrawal    of  .Italian   troops.     Premier   Giolitti,   in  replying, said that    the    government  were not sending  troops  to Albania  and reminded the chamber that when  he was hist premier he had urged that  Albania ought to be completely Independent, and had done bis best to secure  the  formation   of a  stable government.  Leaves Saskatoon  Saskatoon.��������� J. T. Hull, for the  last few years editor of thc Saskatoon  Phoenix, is retiring from that position to become editor of the Grain  Growers' Guide at Winnipeg.  Visiting Rural Districts  Regina. ��������� Hon. George Langley,  minister of municipal affairs, is visiting several points in the province,  addressing a series of public meetings  dealing with thc work of the different  departments and explaining recent enactments.  MANITOBA  Big Riot  Damnge  Ferinoy, County  Cork. ��������� Damage  amounting to   hundreds    of pounds  were caused by riotcra   and window  biliajilCI^   ULiy.       mv.   itlLitxULLx.il III   .Uiii-  butc thc demonstration to noldiei'3  who left thcir barracks on hearing of  iiie kidnapping of Brig.-General Luc-  n������;.  J\ l e cut ji e.c   .vrr   ������>'������������*. 11   .ICUCC**!  Vv'Cl'C  im***-  trated.  Farmers Anticipating Election  Winnipeg. ��������� Organization of thc  farmers of Canada for thc next federal election is to bc discussed at a  meeting in Winnipeg on July 12 of  a special committee of thc Canadian  council   of   agriculture.  cessfully towed t from Sweden ta  Great Britain. It is believed that  the huge timbers of the province will  possible the construction and successful operation of rafanutcs larger-  than thosc shipped out of the' Baltic,  which contain four or five million feet  each. Thc rafts leaving the Pacific  Coast will probably contain from 15  to 20 million  feet.  Vancouver, B. C���������Thc Rat Portage Company has sold timber limits  containing fir and some cedar on thc  southwest of Vancouver Island to  John W. Blodgett of Grand Rapids,  Michigan, for $-100,000. A mill will  be erected  on  the  property.  during   thc-   pa?*  to 320 carload-*  ��������� 1,  jn.Ldi~SL-K.Hx  l/V.  *J.  i.j/a  To Probe Freight Rates on Coal  Edmonton.���������E,  Drummond,  niana  gcr of thc Mountain  Park coal com- j  pany, is leaving for Toronto and Ot- ���������  tawa as a commissioner from the Al- |  j>i������r������������.    CvnyitriiMifiif   nnel    thf   ronl   or*-  erators' association, to investigate thc j  question of freight rates on coal from ,  Alberta to thc eastern markets.    His j Trade    from    Go  mission   Id   being   undertaken   at   the j Fort   Steele,   Cr:.:  request, also, of tlie Canadian Mnnuf- f Creston,  the  Ass.  kchucri/ association, thc coal mining j h!o-..;h   A.?".(.:..  A:  UI~.HL.II     \JL     *vu**~ei     tlxi-i     yiy-t-tt     t.......^     ...*|   IOI .ll'.v*    . ' J .      .1. .     \'.  active'interest   in   the   possible   chip- | th***   intTffts   o:  i  'JUient 01 western  *"������>;��������� i  ie������ wiii.nio. i tricis.  Fruit Shipments to Britain Increase  Sicaniou******,   B.   C.���������Apple   shipments  from  the  Okunapan  Vail  Britain  ountcd  with   only   83   in  year.       Inquiries     iu<:  ments   to  Grc.t  Brit;,  coming   year .wi'l   green   yp.'n     f.ivi.dilc     ���������:<  large British buyer- a  (e������ Bm'i-'i > . dr.rr.. .r.i, :  preset-.taiivcs of both  Scottivh   Co-oprr;.:i\ e  lfave   v.oV pre \ iov*  y  in  \\m:   Vt\A.ii : ������*���������'"*.'-* t  ���������*���������:  y  to  threat  season am-  s eomp.ercd  be*-; prt.\ ions  '���������\.;e* :'.y.\x ship-  '::. dv.rmg tlie  ?. t'.y ' .veee:*.i ev-  ���������l-O-el. S' *.. r.il  ve on I'.ni* way  e. *' .*.'i':'. ���������'.  t ��������� "*  i'i*--  :he K-.-igii*-h and  Soi::a'.cf,   who  Iji ev  Hit'.*  ���������1  pro  -teel  Board  of Trueli*  Gatln-iinr  Invenr.ere,  B.  (.".���������At :\  in< clu*,: of  b������;-������ i.*nly   ;*i*pi e.m ..;..;,\ e -   ui   llo.ii d*-.   of  l*".i,     \\ i'.i'leriiierc,  jro'.-k,   F������ rni<    nnd  ���������ireteel       JJeiar**'-!       of  tilf  ���������.ri      \it\j...x)l..lu,  evri.binfe!    dl*������ ri-W.t*,**M|-^iii.-,������������;  Si  THE  CBESTCH  BEVIEW  fi  Local and Personal  Bibth���������On July 16th, to Mr. and  Mrs. B. McCreight, a son.  W. B. Muir left on Wednesday for  Seattle, where he had been called  owing to the rather serious illness of  his brother in that city.  Ice Cold Drinks  Ci  jgars  come to the  Exchange  nan  For Salk���������-White Leghorn and  Plymouth Rock hens. J. Vaness,  Creston.  Wick for Perfection oil stoves, all  sizes, at Creston Harware & Furniture  Supply Co. ts.  Fob Sale���������Sealers and Window  Plants. Apply "Mrs. Simon, section  house. Creston.  Wanted���������8-foot hay rake, must be  in good shape, state price. J. H.  Webster, Ci-eston.  Mrs. J. F. Rose is spending a few  days with Spokane friends this week.  She left on Monday.  ,, Roliamore cherry seeders and canning racks at Creston Hardware &  Furniture Supply Co.  Wanted���������A young man to help in  garage and learn the garage work and  driying.    R. S. Bevan.  The egg market took another rise  this week, and strictly fresh hen fruit  jo j^r\������r?  I'stallis".*"*���������" at 6d cents a dozene  at present building a commodious garage on one of them.  For the next 30 days we  . will sell allGHuCOLAxni  BARS at FIVE CENTS.  All Tobaccos, Candy* Drinks  served in a sanitary way,  Miss  Alice Heath,  ledgerkeeper at  away on  at her home in  A. E. FRENCH  Manager  We do not compete in price  with the oedinary piano, but  we do compete in quality with  the best on the market  The WILLIS  PIANO  "CANADA'S BEST"  is a good investment for the  reason that money well spent  is money saved.  Come in and let us  demonstrate these  wonderful pianos,  and player pianos.  FACTORY BRANCH  Willis Pianos, Ltd.  NELSON  XV T> 1- rx������       IV .x.~-xrxx...ix  iiSlt:   Aju.ii fw    ui    vuiieiucivrd,  two weeks' vacation  Invermere.  Democrat Fob Sale���������Two seats,  newly painted, in good shape in every  way, $95. Mrs. A. Mosley, Pincher  Creek, Alta.  J. E. Morgan of Cranbrook was here  a few days last week, making his semiannual inspection of his ranch in the  K*V. section.  A. R. Swanson, who recently purchased a couple of lots on Wilson Ave.,  abont opposite the water tank, is busy  n a  B  ��������� nm.  auius tin sm  1 second hand Chevrolet Truck  1919 Model  1 Dodge car, 1918 Model.  1 Ford car, 1913 Model.  1 McLaughlin car, 1915 Model  New Studebaker cars.  New Overland Four cars.  Dezall Garage  CRANBROOK  Sifting Stock  In onr hardware line is just what we are doing at the present  time. The stewing pan, cotiee pot, roller and other articles have  tumbled ont, and we have placed them upon our bargain counter  for quick sole.  OUR HARDWARE  is most cunplete and  we can supply everything needed in  the  household in this line at vi-ry moderate cost.  Hardware & furniture Supply  M. ./. IiOYD Company Manager  rflwvH wi mm~mm  dtpm B ~mm  iviii aui^  ~fm Jta prut, mm    m   ��������� ***% tf~.  MORE GALLONS PER IVHLE  mmm  A p'-e-duct,  that will   re.-pl.-.'-.- win*',  t-h"   low gravity g.i'toline-  uni-  P i*    ���������'} in  t.'-hle't    foi'in*   'i iluhle- in  ���������up-;  \-.,.\r  i *  pr ip'-rt.i"';   "-/hi'-h    v-.l   nn    A).-    f'*i"f.   /ri'-'in/.^    m -r<-    [I'twi-r,   'i-jiced,  peu'l't-'ifi cmi'iiiH'/iein, f\\\\f.\. pio'ioip   in I  p*>"iM,ivvly prejv'e:iit, I <:;irl) in.  <jrJAJtANTKKI>.  HOIJ> ON' AI'I'KOVAI,.  Milch Cows Fob Sale���������Six registered thoroughbred Holstein cows.  Good milkers, for sale. Enquire C. O.  Rodgers, Creston.  There will be morning servica at  11 o'clock, followed by a celebration of  Holy Communion, on Sunday, Rev. J.  S. Mahood.officiating.  Last week was also of the showery  sort, during Sunday and early Monday morning a rainfall of at least a  quarter of an inch being recorded.  John Tait of Nelson, C.P.R. telegraph auditor, made an official call at  Creston on Monday. The telegraph  business here more than holds it own  with the steadily increasing freight  and passenger trade.  Block H of Creston townsite, part of  the Murdock estate, has just been p'nr-  chasad by Joe Tebo. who gets immediate possession. There is five acres.in  the lot, which is alongside that owned  by Alex. Mathesoi*.  Harry Wright of Trail, at one time  M.P,P.*of Ymir riding, was a business  visitor here on Tuesday. He bas a  block of four lots on Hillside Road  that the trustees have designs on for  thc enlarged school grounds.  J. W. Eastham, plant pathologist at  the B.C. University, Vancouver, was  a Creston visitor on Friday, looking  up a number of ranchers who had  been in correspondence with him on  ranch affairs during the season.  Some added Are protection is being  supplied this week by the O.P-K.  which has inttalled 250 feet of 2% inch  hose which can be attached to the  water tank and is of standard size and  will tit any of the hydrants in town.  The number of auto tourists in and  out of Creston this year is the heayiest  ever. If the rush continues it will be  needful for manager Hollinger of the  Creston Hotel to provide parking accommodation  'for the manv  visitors.  Manager French of-the Exchange  Billiard Hall has an inseresting announcement this week. While they  last he is selling his stock of chocolate  bars at 5 cents each, and is also making similar reductions on all his confectionery stock.  Lidgate Bros. advt. calls attention  to Miracle Motor Gas. This is a tablet  preparation costing about two cents a  tablet and which is guaranteed to  make gasoline go at least 25 per cent,  further. .The ratio is a tablet to each  gallon of gasoline.  Mrs. Hayes, who has been at Edmonton, Alta., the past three weeks  with her sister, who is in the hospital  in that city, returned on, Tuesday,  While the patient is not entirely out  of dunger a satisfactory recovery is  confidently anticipated.  E. C. Hunt. Nelson, who has supervision oyer horticultural work in the  Creston Valley, was here on an official  visit last Friday. His latest inspection of the orchards convinces that  this year's apple crop will be about 75  per cent, of the 1920 yield.  Rev. J. Burkholder of Caledon. Ont.,  is announced to take the services in  Creston Presbyterian Church for the  next three Sundays���������preaching with a  view to being called us resident pastor. Rev. T. D. McClintock of Nelson  occupied the pulpit lust Sunday.  Although excossivi-ly hot weather  has prevailed all week, with the heat  most scyerely felt on Saturdvy. nothing worse than 02 in the shade has  heen experienced, which has been  about the normal temperature for  many of the days so far-this month.  A few of the ranchers report indulging tlietiiHelvoH in new potatoes toward the end of last week, which  would indicate thut spuds are at least  three weeks later than usual���������Dominion Day previously Vicing the advent  of the new potato season in the  Valley.  J. W. Rutiedge, V.8., of Cranbrook,  was here on a profossiohal visit the  lntier Jinrt of 'he v.'eo!**:, )-\o stiitoH  that after thinking it over for four  months the diii-cleas have at last decided to have a fall fair at Cranbrook  a-rain (his year -the first Wednesday  and Thursday iu September.  Owing to growers bringing in ship-  ineiil*-.   at   (he-   l.i'X   minute*    that   the  -l.ill     i.wilieur    UIUmIU*    e.ti   ill.   lei    e.:il|il |li>  with the Kxpie*:-:*, eoinpiii-y'u e.losing  time, the* Ilniiiii iiiiiiiniiii'i"j Hint from  now on shipine'iitie eaiineit, be accepted  after   ]'.'��������� IH I own time-   nf fruit that is  ing the activities the association will  foster this year, and this report will  be the feature of Monday night's  gathering.  F. Celli of Coleman, who purchased  the A. Lindley ranch about three  years ago, was here this week looking  after his property interests. He has  disposed of his mercantile interests in  the Pass, and contemplates moving  here to take charge of bis ranch*  Lately, the place has been leased to  Dong Barney.  J. W. Humphrey, of Malakwa, j)ffl  cial organizer of the United Farmers  British Columbia, is spending the  week in the Valley, making Creston  headquarters. He is having meetings  at Wynndel, Creston, Erickson. Canyon and Lister, and expects to establish a new local at the soldier settlement and another at Erickson.  The ranch of the late Andy Miller,  lust north of town, has just been purchased by R. Alderson of Hosmer,  who will get almost immediate possession. There are 20 acres in the place,  nearly all of which is under cultivation, along with a good barn and a  nice cottage home. K. M. Beazet- has  had the place leased since early in the  year.  The successful candidates in this  year's High School examinations here  announced in the coast papers at the  of the week. Those passing at Creston  are: Third Class non-professional���������  Dorothy Stark 552, Frances Knott 492.  Ruth Compton 466. Intermediate  Grade���������Earl Birney 810, Frances Lyne  797, Kathering Moore 739, ' Marion  Swanson 605, Sadie Wood 594, Edna  Holmes 550.  .  The ten acres comm-ising the east  half of the old  Griffin ranch, part of  week to N. Schade of Rosthern, Sask ,  who has already taken possession.    A  considerable part of the land is planted to orchard, and there is a small  house on the property.    The sale was  negotiated    by    R.  Walmsley.     Mr  Schade expects his family to arrive  any day,  and   for   the   present   will  occupy the S. A. Speers  house below  the   track,  which   Mr." Schade   pur  chased last week.  Mawson Bros, took advantage of  the Wednesday half holiday to move  into their new premises in the drug-  store building, which they have purchased. The place has been newly  papered and painted throughout and  provided with new shelving, and certainly presents a nifty appearance  throughout. While the new store  considerably increases their floor  space it is the firm's intention in the  spring to erect a commodious addition  c-1 the rear.  J.  LELLIOTT  Plastering and Cement Finishing by the day or contract.  Fourth St.  CRESTON  *Z?   M/dvd.sftr/itirfb  X~*     rr ve/uive/t t.  the    Murdock   estate,  was  J,    llOiL V.  sold   this  FRUIT RANCH FOR SALE  20-acl-e ranch, one mile east of Cres  ton, 10 ac:*es planted to fruit, trees of  best varieties. 19 acres undes- cultivation. Creek running through land.  Good well, good log house and barn,  also sheds. All farm equipment will  go with ranch. Reasonable cash payment; balance to suit purchaser. Enquire He view Office.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders will be receiyed -by  the undersigned up till Monday. Aug.  2, 1920, for 50 cords of 4-foot green-cut  seasoned wood, to be delivered at the  Creston school not later than January  1st, 1921. . Lowest noi any tender not  necessarily accepted. S. A. SPEERS,  Secretary School Board, Creston, B.C.  Blacksmith  A nnouncentent  ���������OTTT   Xtr-nt-v     0_    TT~   rV  T"������*T      _   ��������� _ 1       i  ^  v *\j X-axsuxx Oi- .ci-ti.rv.ru wlsu io  announce that their long and  varied experience and first-  class equipment enables them  to do Wagon, Buggy and all  Woodwork Repairs on short  notice and to guarantee  ���������   satisfaction.  We also carry in stock a full  line of Wheels for repairs to  vehicles of every description.  Horse Shoeing is a specialty  . with   us,    and   Forging   and  General Blackamithing get the  ..   same careful  and   satisfactory  ;;   attention.  Always bvsy, doing business in the  old reliable way, and here to stay.  HAYING PERIW1ST  Notice is hereby given that all  applications for haying privileges  on the Flats must be forwarded to  the Oreston Valley Stockbreeders'  Association on or before July 24th,  1920.  Creston Valley Stockbreeders Association.  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON, W.M  FULMER & EARL  CRESTON  Two Carloads  Mason & Risch  EU������ ~ss~x *G=Sk jT^m. A        BQfiA?  -m9/SL0*B  Hx'-CXM  They consist of beautiful styles  and finish. Can be bought on  eaby terms, at very little more  than pre-war prices. Write or  phone, or call at���������  iV&aSoni! CSS* rS^fiStv^AMe-- juaXCS ���������  Phone 41.      P.O. Box 615  NELSON, B.C.  8 STZi, fmiPmU, *&=3 m^m er^T**' ������7w Zk S3  ��������� |M|||L\   |  I UmtiM  I n m Rn I   ui III RH  I ta  M  W   M  M     .MM       IM       MrWM    -**.  I Linn ay cr n/?oc  Z������-  CrS*** tt% tt    MmMmSm-*  -T-l    IS!    ~f%\     m-    &iXtfml  ar������ 11(1.1- iiuriuiit-  ���������������������������������*. md m��������� MM    0-1     \ri m-md m��������� ..... m    MiMMM    uUm ���������������.  HHOtVtz  131  i !>��������� in i������ci  I    Ir.  id  Thia week we bid you welcome to our new store in tho  building just vacated by Beattie Oatway, Ltd., a few  doors north of our old stand.  t  Moving opei^isioiiH commenced on. Wednesday, and whilo  we are in tihapc for business at the now stand, it will bo a  few days yet before tho store is in ship shape.  With bigger (piartorn we arc now in a j>nnitie**n to curry  larger stocks in onr staple lines, as well as to display goods  lo much better advantage, whilst the increased trade wo  fool sure will be ours under these circumstances will enable  ttM to givo nt.il] better values.  The efficient service that has always obtained at t,h's  store will be maiutaijiied and extended. If you have not  hitherto favored vs with a share of your business we solicit  a call and opportunity to tieinonHtratu our ability to Have  you money on nw.it all your shopping.  ...... i      ���������  i. .     . *,t    ......It     tt.i y .  A   me'e-l inj.  | ei ei ini | >le ��������� I e  till' i'l|>;il lli'/im  tie ni of ('rent nn Valley A inn ten r A tide-  ��������� .  .      * .    ...:.������;.,      r n      i     r.   ....... .  nixM*  -it   !!.:������������ nt   11,,-    IV.Uii.     Tlie .**-  1'iiilive.   ini*   in i*e i:. i ir*,..* ;i   ri'iinil   inuiiii*.  I  MAWSON   BROTHERS  i  fi teller Service  (Uicncral Merchants  Lower t'rices  i  vm���������it���������v���������im-  Vl000iti0tnii.0  'wrrirr.rrr.nl UH|iiiirNi������W.iNr.niWrri  ^HwiMi������i������*dMtifii^^  <*-*** x4i4~Ull~r.ti4titiiUSMm>lir*^^^  irvi^mm-4*.'~v*ir*~tr  immmmmmmmmmiwmt

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