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Creston Review Sep 3, 1920

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Array Pr,  OVi^lLibl  m-xt-y-  *Pl2l  jV.  \/ll  T> T? T7TTTfH7  -*.VJ_*I      T      -m-JLxm.      T   T  *w������  Vol. XII.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1920  No. 27  Interior Women's  Institute Convenes  Regulation Crestoii Valley weather, a record-breaking turnout of  delegates from all tho institutes  interested, a distinguished lot of  special speakers for the occasion,  along with an able presentation  of many timely papers which have  evoked an equally lively discussion,  have featured the annual conference of the Kootenay and Boundary Districts Women's Institutes  which has been in session at Creston since Tuesday evening, and  which will conclude its official  labors this (Thursday) afternoon.  The finish-up to the gathering will  take the shape of a banquet at the  Parish Hall to-night, while on Friday morning members of Creston  Board of Trade and others are supplying automobiles to give the  visitors sal auto tri" over the Valley.  The conference has been ably  presided over by Mrs. Chalmers of  Thrums, the Kootenay-Boundary  representative on the provincial  advisory board, and amongst the  other notables present are D. "War-  nock, deputy minister of agriculture, who oflBciallv onened th������ proceedings, and Hon. John Keen,  M.P.P., of Kaslo, who favored with  a decidedly interesting address on  "Wednssd&v niuht op "Ti^ ���������**���������*. T.o wo nt  mdmmmmmr.A'mmm^ij mm A*j0ym.A*  md      ~t~r Mtd~ .M. ~LXX~      ���������������������������*���������*"���������������    " *���������   "W      **m  Inheritance as they Affect Women  and Children in B.C." Nelson has  supplied its fnV ^uota of speakers  PEEKIN  THEATREo)  Monday v  ��������� in the harem  *-- in the mosque  ~~ on the desert  ~^when she lifted her veil  ��������� on the street  of mystery  in tho wonderful  $500,000 Universal-Jewel     Pro-^  dnction   deLuxe  The Virgin  4gfi*k|S| \^A   ^^{mmiMt-mmmL     ggrfg^J-jljfc    Qj^    ^jg^    |g    |jf    H  UT tMBlHROU*  -W* l~ ~*-*W   -* W*i ~i U U WW <mri -f~i M  Starring PRISCILLA  DKAM  Starting 8.00 p.m.  ������j..ii.  ~������r- txi.tB.t..-...   t\f.  mm, iyu.    uiiiiuiuii zuu.  in Dr. Isobel Arthur, whose health  talk on Wednesday was a feature of  the morning session, dividing the  honors with Mrs. Garland Foster  whose paper on "Weaving" was,  equally well received at the Wednesday night session.  All told there are in the neighborhood of forty visitors here for  the affair who, with few exceptions  have been hospitably entertained  in homes in town and nearby. The  Methodist Ladies Aid have rendered valuable assistance by serving  noon-day meals each day for the  convenience of those billeted too  far from town. All the sessions  have been well attended by townspeople as well as the delegates the  turnout at the Wednesday sessions  averaging abont 100.  The secretarial work is being  looked after by the provincial secretary, Mrs. MacLachlan, who is  heartily welcomed on a return visit  after just recently speaking here on  public health nursing matters.  Owing to a shortage of space  we are compelled to omit even the  full list of delegates, as well as the  proceedings of Thursday, but these  will appear next week, while in  later issues we hope to publish some  of the papers which were given.  Delegates arriving on the noon train  on Tuesday were receiyed by the local  Institute ladies and taken to lunch at  the Method ist church. The delegates  from Crows Nest points met those  from the west at a tea in Speers' Hall  on the arriyai of the afternoon train,  a pleasant feature of whieh were a  piano selection by Mrs. Ebbutt of  Creston, and recitations by Mrs. Mc-  <iregor of Penticton,-jsuod^ Mj?s. [���������&������>? by  ���������^Son^ttj^i^ '"'",*..  Opening Session, Tuesday  The opening session of the conference was on Tuesday evening, Mrs.  Chalmers of Thrums presiding. The  delegates^vere fittingly welcomed in a  brief address by Mrs. H. Lyne, presi-  dent of Creston Institute. The, response was by Mrs. McLean of Nakusp  who referred in complimentary terms  to Creston hospitality, and the great  good and uplift to humanity to be obtained from the convention.  Mrs. Chalmers referred feelingly to  the death of Mrs. Blackwood-Wilemar  and various other members. She also  indicated the line of work to be taken  up at the sessions to follow. She suggested women's institutes should take  up the matter of dress for women.  Dr. Warnock, deputy minister of  agriculture, was then introduced, and  uxopening referred in pleasing manner to his position as superintendent  of institutes, and looked forward to  having federal aid to assist in federation of institutes, which was the hope  of the institute of the future.  He urged co-operation in all matters  especially public health, which is largely a matter for the institutes, with the  department ready to Rive every aid.  There arc now 78 institutes in B.C.  with nearly 3000 members. In two  years there will he 100. due to the  opening up of an enormous area in  central B.C., where it will he necessary  to greet the stranger within the gates.  There will be a greater immigration  next year of ex-service men and also of  ex-service women. He stated that the  report on conditions in Canada made  by Miss Pott and Miss Girdlcr, who  visited the district hist year, was  somewhat, diKcouvumiien*; uh they considered the work was too much of a  pioneer character for their women.  Later investigators had reported moro  favorably regarding farming in poultry, bniall fruits, beekeeping, etc.  These settlers coming out will have  co-operative assistance of the provincial (rovi-l'mui'Tlt.        lie Jim������ii'<1 *-'om'������* t ���������)���������������)������<������  soon to be able to arrange for all mem.  bt-iru of iubtilntcti having  n conference  twice a year..   It would  he expensive,  but wonld have a hcnrficial effect.  xvti a. Iiiuiitu,   iiii- Vancouver  inein-  &...*..    4.4    *\t,.        ., tl V tt.il.V. V.     liMtlt-ll ,������'-Ml       I'lllliwl  ---���������-���������--- ....... .  ^ . .,      . ,  upon   to   tipcak   on "Home   and   Civic  Life," and icferied to the practical ser  vice wofioen had -rendered in ciyic affairs. She pjiytic,*'arl*T ur^ed all women to avail themselves of the privileges  of the franchise, and mentioned the  advantages of improving the material  side of life and by so doing stimulate  development of mind and soul.  On the chairman ^calling upon members to discuss matters arising out of  Mrs. Fadden's address. Mrs. Mac-  Lachlin spoke of health inspection of  public schools as being a matter of the  very first importance. Mra. Mohr of  Willow Point spoke of the desirability  of women trustees on rural school  boards. Mrs. Thurston gave a comic  recitation which was received with  much applause.  Mrs. Howe of Nelson, as oldest member, was called upon to say a few  words, spoke in a humorous strain of  the generous treatment by Creston  paople, and referred with gratitude to  the institute for then-kindly consideration of herself when she was a stranger within the gates.  Wednesday Morning  Wednesday morning's session opened with devotional 'exercises by Rev.  G. Knox, followed by the national  anthem, after which the chairman announced the selection of the following  committees :  Resolutions���������Mrs. Mohr, Willow  Point; Mrs. Fenton, Cranbrook; Mrs.  Thorburn, Rock Creek; Mrs. McLean,  Nakusp; Mrs. Lyne, Creston.  Library���������Mrs. Pitts, Nelson; Mrs.  Scott, New Denver; Mrs. Porter, Burton; Mrs. Sprack, Tarrys.  School���������Mrs. Quance, Robson; Mrs.  Lytle,Crawford Bay; Mrs. McConnell.  Harrop; Mrs. Humphrey,. South Slocan; Mrs. Hepburn, "Frnit vale.  Dr. Isobel Arthur of Nelson then  gave a paper on "Housing and Care of  Tuberculosis." Dr. Arthur referred to  work of the institutes during wartime  and indicated that there was still plenty of opportunity for. self-effacement  and service,.as^tl^e-Were now other  ..'^o'mf^..**ftt^-''*bl^*!^5lL:'. that menaced  our homes. Education ��������� its vitally essential; people,"who haye T.B. are not  to be used as lepers.  1. Everyone having T.B. is not a  menace t-o society. Where there is no  sputum and no open sores there is  little menace. 2. A patient who  knows how to take care is no danger  to an adult. - 3. Protection of children  in infancy and early life does a great  deal as it is now held that* infection  really occurs at this period and may  render a patient immune if not too  great, or may be inactive and develop  later. 4. Tuberculosis is not hereditary but acquired, A child is free from  disease at birth, even should one or  both parents have the disease.  Prevention depends upon fresh air;  food in which there is a large supply  of vitamines, and living under sanitary conditions with rest and sleep.  Dr. Arthur discussed adequate hospital accommodation and health inspection and fayored treating patients  in proximity to their own homos  where possible.  The discussion was opened by Mrs.  McGregor of Penticton who quoted  several authorities as to their ideas of  treatment of thetfc cases, and what has  been done in B.C., Manitoba and Ontario in connection with soldiers re-  establishment clinics.  Discussion was then halted to allow  Dr. Henderson of Creston to give a  demonstration of the method of conducting examination of pupils to public schools. He gave an eyesight test  which showed case of defective yision.  The   discuMHion   then   took   place   as  to   advantages  of   consulting   optici  ans without lirst. having  the advice of  an oculist.  The remainder of tho hour was occupied wilii discussion on pediculosis  that at times proved ludicrous and at  times pathetie. A vote of thanks was  moved by Mi-h. MacLachlan, seconded  by Mi'ii, I^uliKn, to Dr. Il-.-~-idt.-i-i.-on for  bis interCrting and instructive demon  , t-Jtratinn. Further discussion of Dr.  Arthur'-'  paper  wau adjourned   until  yi.t    ,ni-i.i in".m    ;.i..'kiiiiii,      jiit:   ������i'i.t:l,illf^  win; fayored with a piano nolo hy Mra.  Crompton he fore closing.  Wednesday Afternoon  Wednesday  afternoon's  sei-mion op-  /ivwwl    Wilt*-,   tt    /l il-/>itl-i|-|������ *.*���������**   i.f   -**"���������*������*.      A  ..il..,..������.  paper  and   ������������������cvcral  rctiolution-i   to  be  considered   regarding   health   hmpec-  tion. The chairman also read greetings from Mrs. Watt, who wrote of  the great success of Women's Institutes in Great Britain.  The roll call on prohibition was then  taken, after Mrs. Hugh- Ross of Nelson had explained the difference between the Prohibition Act as it is to  be amended and government control.  It developed that while the majority  seemed to favor prohibition it was not  controlled prohibition but the bone  dry law. Very little seemed to be  known about what government control would involye.  Mrs. Lytle of Crawford Bay gave a  paper on Schools, in which she advocated the co-operation of parents both  with the teacher and the government.  There was considerable discussion of  this subject in which Mrs. Keen, Mrs.  MacLachlan and Mrs. Porter were  prominent.  A vocal solo by Miss Muriel Knott  and a recitation by Mrs. Ashby came  next, and then Mr. Kidman of Crawford Bay gave a comprehensive paper  on Agriculture. Many questions were  asked about his method of propagating potatoes, though interest seemed  chiefly to centre around his recommended plan of using elderberry juice  instead of sugar in preserying fall  fruits such as plums.  School re-opens on Tuesday with  Misses Corbett and Knott again in  charge. Thus far nothing definite has  emanated from the department as to  a new building, and at present it looks  as if last year's teaching facilities will  have to suffice for another year.  Mrs. G. Strong was taken to Cranbrook the latter part of the weekv  where she is undergoing treatment at  St. Eugene hospital.  The Canyon City section was favored with a rainfall of almost half an  inch the latter part of the week, which  at least has laid the dust and cleared  the air of smoke.  Residents of the Valley will await  with interest the experiment at the  C. O. Rodgers farm where about five  acres of sunflowers are about to be  harvested and will be fed as ensilage.  Despite a quite dry season some of the  sunflowers are about ten  feet high.  Mrs. T. Hickey got back a few days  ago from her trip to Nanton, Alta.,  and the family are now occupying the  house on the Fraser ranch.  Thanks to the generosity of the  trustees Canyon school pupils will  have opportunity to figure in the  school district's competition at the  Creston fair next month. Two $5  prizes are hung up for the best map of  Kootenay and best half bushel of  potatoes.  C. Blair's advance haymaking crew  will commence preliminary operations  at the Reclamation Farm the latter  part of the w������ ek. This year's cut of  hay will depend on the outside  demand for this class of feed.  During the visit here last week of  Messrs. Barrow and Dayies of the  Land Settlement Board, Manager  Rodgers of the Canyon City Lumber  Co. -sold the firm's caterpillar engine  irAmv't, me*tX^0*~*tidxmX0. iJ^ihe-Lister Setttesscnt.   At stump-  ir*o*~at*- *tw������rp*rg3Sti^faj-*t>;**Ta*ir-:---- -. ~i .*. - ~~ ���������*������-i*^���������-**.v<.  -.-,������-*.--- ������������������������-������������������ ���������*��������� -- - *  * pulling work the^af^rptllar has done  excellent work on the Lister area, and  will be kepfc-steadily on the job.  Wednesday Evening's  Public Meeting  The Wednesday evening session  took the shape- of an open meeting,  which attracted an audience that  filled Speers' Hall to capacity. Proceedings opened with the singing of  the Maple Leaf Forever, and throughout the session literary numbers were  contributed by Mrs. McGregor of Penticton, and Mrs. Thurston of Creston,  while two yocal solos were contributed  by Mrs. D. C. MacKenzie of Creston.  The fir������"*t speaker was Hon. John  Keen, M.P.P., of Kaslo, whose talk  was on the "Laws of Inheritance *%s  they Affect-Women and children |a  able clearness Mr. Keen sketched the-  inheritence laws of the province since  its inception pointing, out that at the  beginning no provision -at all was  made for the widow and children.  Later it was amended so that the  widow was looked after provided  there was no will to the contrary,  while at present the statutes provide  she shall have half of the estate of an  intestate if there are no children, and  one third of it in any case.  There was a very lively discussion of  the subject in which various suggested  amendments were brought forward.  Mr. Keen's advice to tbe ladies was to  see to it that they and their husbands  avoided all trouble of this sort by  making wills, and that if progress was  to be made in improving the inheritance law those interested should get  together and unitedly prepare such  amendments and submit them to the  legislature for consideration.  The second paper was on "Public  Health Nursing," the speaker being  Miss Kelly, who is now engaged in  that line of work in the Waldo and  Baynes district. She spoke enthusiastically of the beneficial results that  arc already in evidence after but a  few months effort, especially emphasizing thc good work that can be done  amongst tho school pupils by teaching  them healthful habits in connection  with their schoolroom life and by paying attention to them where they are  absent from school due to illness���������in  the latter ease also meeting their  parents under most favorable circumstances. In rural schools particularly  she urged provision for serving hot  lunches  or drinks at tho noon  hour.  .Tne evening session concluded with  a   iiuniM-  on "\Veavini������" hv    Mr-1'   fit**..  km ��������� - '    ~- " - .. -  land Foster of Nelson, which was ren  tiered doubly interesting by the exhibiting of -Hamph'H of hand woven  pi-oiluctM, seiiiu* eif which she* had done  hiM'm'lf while overseas on hospital  work during thc great war, while  other   Humpies   of   linens, yarns, etc.,  ,���������������,.������...   **)><>    nvxl lll'l      ILf   t\\l>    Ol\t������1r lw\l>r>v..  at Brilliant.  Mi-h. FtHti-r said it wiih a matter for  regret that the old npinning and weaving indut'tiie ti of pioneer il-iym h������ul h������?v������i  allowed to disappear. At one time  '.���������-.'h linen :md woollen nrticl*--.; had  licen manufactured in the home. The  object  of  the   paper wan  to  revive, if  Erickson  Erickson Union Sunday. School will  reopen this Sunday, Sept. 5th, at 10.30  a.m. In order to arrange matters for  the winter'8 work and the' coming  annual picnic a large turnout of both  parents and pupils is asked for.  A Rev. D. Robertson of Strathcota,  Alta., has signified his willingness to  become rector of the English Church  at Rossland. and has been notified  that the congregaeion will try him  out.  The skating rink at Phoenix has  been 6old and is being torn down.  The proceeds will likely be used to  erect a suitable memorial to the  Phoenix men that fell in the gi-eat  war.  An idea of how the town of Penticton has been developing may be gleaned from the fact chat in the past-  twelve months over 100 additions have  been made to the list of city water  users.  Rossland's war memorial, a brass  tablet purchased with tin* reiinini-���������  sion:-) earned on the sale of 1010 Victory Bonds, is a limit ready to be  placed. It will show the names of ~V  Rossland lecrnits killed in the great  war.  possible, a useful and beautiful -occupation. The present high cost of  wosillvJi gcotV: P'pcrji- r. zc:-.\ !!c!t! ffii-  hand loom industries. There is a very  ready market for rugK, carpets, tweed  and serges. The cost of installing a  loom Ih not frr-rat. The woodwork ran  be made locally and the parts can be  procured from thc British mills. Probably -fiU'-lOO would   cover   the entire t-iit-t  rt.,r...-,r.x.:.        Ir r.   il      ... ,S ...   t ....... ,S    . S  | teacher's snlit.ry might be covered noon  i  by the sah* of goods manufactured.  Doubtless au industry of thii. sort iu  v/::rth ;*.".:;:-;;l. ; ir.K ���������>���������-��������� et Woinen'w In-  stitute enterprise for it   carries with it  !_���������!.*..!  i.-.,.'.,! tn   .i'.i   ii.uiMr.il.it ie :-. uitdei-  takisig  work.  it    .U.e!  dlv  v.aiii'.ki u  iiW*^iU(ye*vi***Mlt*M 'W-^^itWW'"-!^ WM������^������i ee *���������������������**  wiwa������riwttiwaaai8m  ���������*.<**>. m,.Jt*n ���������**.��������� ���������-*������'. *-*ty ue-41 w  Mmti-Lmmnm  iuta  ifiM-aa  -^ ^r^^ta������,,^������*i.i4������ |^Mvf;ii#^M������^T^������< i>**^������i^WS"'������*������������-rt*������ipi-ff ������������f**w*t.M  i������wla^������������^������is*������(i*,#i^ mtSmm-m-T-Stl  *&s  BEtisw, mmm*, i.  st  Stand Op For the Law  Recent events in Canada, both east  and west, point to the necessity of  great care being exercised, not so  much by the authorities, perhaps, as  by the people in general to safeguard  onc of thc Dominion's finest traditions and at the same time protect the  liberties of the citizen.  Canada has long been recognized  throughout the world, and especially  in the great republic to the south, as! is dependent upon respec!  a country where law was respected  and obeyed, where even-handed justice was administered to high and  low, rich and poor alike, and where  sooner or later the long arm of the  law would get the guilty. In the  United States, where so many murderers escape just punishment for  their crimes, where the law's delays  arc almost interminable, and where,  as a result of a lack of public confidence in the machinery of justice,  lynchings are not infrequent, the reputation borne by Canada was an invaluable asset. It is an asset Canada  cannot afford to lose, nor allow to be  lessened.  A few weeks ago, however, a  group of men in southern Saskatchewan took the law into thcir own  hands and drove a labor agitator out  of the country, threatening him with  tar and feathers if he returned. On  August 16, at Thorold, Ont., a mob  stormed thc town jail and finally set  lire to it in an effort to take a prisoner from the officers of the law in  order that they might execute him  themselves, although he had not yet  been found . guilty of the crime  of which he was accused. Fortunately, common sense and an appeal to  British fair play was effective in restraining the passions of the mob  before it took the irretrievable step.  People, however, must be on their  guard against such exhibitions and  acts,   if   Canada   is not  to suffer in  thc eyes of the world, and the rights  and liberties of its own people placed  in    jeopardy.       Even   in   the earlier  days -when   the  west  was  "wild  and  woolly," and at thc time of thc great  stampede   to   the    Yukon,    law    was  maintained and respected so effectively as to call forth* the admiration of  all  countries.     It  is  as  necessary  as  ever   that   it   should   continue   to   be  maintained.     Thc   world   has   passed  through   a   great   war   when   human  life seemed to be the cheapest cora-  " modity in thc world, and as a result  many  people   do  not  look upon   the  take of human life as seriously as of  old.     But the   old   conception   of  the  ���������sacredness of human life must be fully re-established, and it is the duty of  all   citizens   io  assist  by  precept  and  practice   to   such   restoration,  and  to  oppose  by  all legitimate    means    in  thcir   pov.--:r   any tiling   that   tends   to  true, hnd that the whole organism on  which human society rests has been  evolved and erected because of general acceptance of the absolute necessity of a state of law and order. Mob  rule is evil and vicious In the highest degree.  The maintenance of order rests  absolutely in respect for and the upholding of the law. And the upholding of the law���������which, after all, is  but the concrete expression of the  will of  the majority of the people���������  for and  unqualified support of those who are  appointed to administer the laws  which the people through their elected representatives have enacted for  the common good and protection of  all.  There can bc only onc outcome resulting from a loss of public confidence in the administration of justice  in this country, and through the acts  of the people taking the law into  their own hands���������law will bc superceded by license; anarchy will replace order. Life and property will  become playthings *&i the passions of  men, and all thosc precious liberties  and that freedom, to defend and  maintain which our heroic soldiers  died and suffered in their hundreds of  thousands, and which alone can be  maintained under a system of law and  order, will be destroyed, and a state  of disorder and chaos prevail.  Every   person    who.   joins    in    or  OV  &&&.  ~m*.~T~mX-T  mmm>m-^&t~V&m-m_~?*.   &     ���������  Wood scientists .icl&im thai fhe leavener Is largely  responsible for the flavor* texture and whole-  someness of your home baking. That on no  other one ingredient does so much depend* It is  important* therefore*  to   use   a   baking   powder  necessary "  you  ���������|u-i^&fffe*s-  Coniaisas No Aksfs\  Is  a  making powdeff  t&tion is built on purity and highest quality  t   *=*=*  ^nown   meaium  powder made in Canada that does not contain  alum  and  that  has  all   its  on.  CiiCcrs on  i ^K      * tx      *������i*M rf"l gx *fxxr  X\J XJ       *0        ItUUV^U  ���������*��������� *��������� ���������*-������ rfTr1      . n x.  very foundations of that law which is  his own safeguard and the protection  of his family and his property.  SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BABY  Black Bass for Lake Nipigon  Thc south end of Orient Bay on  Lake Nipigon, and Kccmaniy Lake  were recently stocked with three hundred parent black bass. The fish were  shipped from Toronto in tanks and  deposited in the water by Neil Mc-  Dougall, sportsman's representative  of the Canadian National railway.  '. No'Season of the year is so dangerous to the life of little ones aj is the  summer. The excessive heats throws  the little stomach out of order so  quickly that unless prompt aid is at  hand the baby may be beyond all  human help before the mother realizes he is ill. Summer is ihe season  when diarrhoea, cholera infantum,  dyscntry and colic are most prevalent. Any of these troubles may  prove deadly if not promptly treated.  During the summer mothers best  friend is Baby's Own Tablets. Thcy  regulate the bowels, sweeten "-he  stomach anl keep baby healthy. The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,   Ont.  Miller's Worm Powders do not  need the after-help of castor oil or  any purgatives to complete their  thoroughness, because they arc found  in themselves. Onc dose of them and  they will be found palatable by all  children, will end the worm trouble  by making the stomach and bowels'  untenable to the parasites. And not  only this, but the powders -will be  certain to exert most beneficial influences in thc digestive organs.  lie-stray confidence in the  !a-.v.  To Make a Pound of Honey  A $1,000,000 crane with a lifting  capacity of 1,000,000 pounds is being  used at the Philadelphia navy yard.  It stands 245 feet high.  150 Year Old Grap������ Vine  At Hampton Court, London, in one  of the greenhouses is the famous vine  planted in 1768 by "Capability"  Brown, a famous landscape gardener  of the eighteenth century. The vine  is the Black Hamburg variety. The  fruit in recent years has been good,  but this season the number and quality of the bunches is rather above the  average. The girth of the stem is five  feet at the base. Several years ago  twelve bunches of fruit from the wonderful vine were shown at a Royal  Horticultural Society exhibition and  the combined weight was 42 pounds.  Refloat Vindictive  The British' light cruiser Vindictive  which was sunk in the entrance of  Ostend harbor on May 11, 1918, and  which has blocked that port since  that time, has been refloated and the  port is again open for traffic. The  sinking of the Vindictive was onc of  the most thrilling events of the last  year of the war.  Mill  Mothers can easily know when  their children are troubled _ with  worms, and thcy lose no time in applying the best of remedies���������Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  ;;on   o  of law nnd order  f any organized  <*ct for law, and  y cou'.d not exist,  oon cea^e lo haw.  ���������...1 .i  ,.ie  [;���������? dir.-  iely he  rind as-  <vt for  i-/\v lhc  ��������� !:son!-  ! m.'n'i-  - l-.-.v -���������  *������������������ -1:.-, r  ���������il!  pre-  ���������*.ii:  tl,:.'    this  It  is   Clear  That  thc  'Busy  Bee'  is  Well Named  The  Manchester   Guardian    quotes  experts  as  saying that   this  is  to be  a good season for honey, and it adds  that   many   people will welcome the  news,    though  few realize  the  enormous  effort a single pound of honey  necessitates  on  the part of thc bees.  "In  a pound jar," Thc Guardian  explains, "there is the concentrated essence   of  over  60,000  flowers.     It   is  calculated  that   to  make  a  pound of  clover honey thc bees'must take nectar from o_',U0U blooms nnd make 2,~  750,00(1  visits   in   thc  process.     Often  the   jourm y   from    lhe    hive    to    the  Mowers  and  back   runs  to  two  miles,  so   that   tlie   m,iking   of   a   pound   of  honey    -i.l./i'l;    journey*;    aggregating  over   ".l)i)0.DMO  mi!'**'-..      Whni   it   is   rc-  i   ,***-l*i*-n*'!   -h-i'*';*   '-iii'^h--     colony    of  In**' s   v. ill   ]��������� i'i'!m-c      from      sixty      to  i.*ii-ln*y   *,n***i'i-;   ,?{  honey   iu   a   season  it   i:;   r|i*;ii   '. Im;   ;n"   'i''r*y   life*'   is   v.'(-I'l  l|.'inte**fl."  HAIR SOON TOO  SHORT TO DO UP  A little "Danderine" stops your hair  coming out and doubles  its beauty  A remarkable bird, found in Mexico  is the bee martin, which has a trick  of ruffling up the feathers on top of  its head into the exact resemblance  of a beautiful flower; when a bee  comes along to sip the honey from  the supposed flower it is snapped up  by the bird.  m   Minard Liniment Relieves Garget in  Cows.  arumi ur DtiLHin  Could Hardlv Walk  Withnnf Resting  Prof.: What is the meaning of vortex?   /  Abey (excitedly): Oh, I know���������it's  the extra cent on ice cream and movies.  cIReres no waste io  /T^m~xv0~~,  r-fH--,  ������.Vj������   -mx-ffl   -$-<- j-~*~9-  '^Nil^eMkjAiir -~i~~-- '"*-*       -U4m^j^^\^m^    x������^^ "*������0������t~tt~-*^  11  II  xf* #  W  UMm-tst    it,      SUr-/-^S       Z-* idtrXJ -mi 1 "m . J   **> ���������*'"     *"4~  contains its own sweetening  \y      l  ... X ���������d      -yj-md x-J .. '.  Tl   ,������1  Ana ui-.  rf    ~rv    ���������   rt r.4-1. 0- J- r*L 0.0-0 ,  ...j   ~~y--.--.~-. - -    j  Vl?..ll...      C,-...rr:    -    .Zxt  lil'mtilU-X:    llCmVKfX      -JX  this wheat arm maiieu  barley rood is eomiied  f.,-00, \vrm        vWm t  k  //  'IM J-J- _  xmtm  !.!  lit  ni  -fff  dxr*fxr%i^"m^r  ..���������_ --j -  *lC"-~J0~*.irvjr.x*t-'     <tvxr^tr'XfUrJx0X-flt������fAy  ���������������   xd 0    x d X .v.��������� xt   . m m-   tdr %~ m       td     d 4   0. 0-*��������� ���������     ���������d  seJ/J Grapc*Nuts.  u...'-1'������-^'*y'ji'"fiiZj  ***��������� W   -th*,-.   t*4   -irt  .  ^   ~��������� -���������- <jl. eM  ��������� WKZ-f-1������������������ -  ���������^'.,.." ������ uou  \:-"-:-:-zzzppz\^  \~0  To stop falling hair at once and rid  the scalp of every particle of dande  ruff, 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  c.vii't find .my dandruff. Help' your  hair grow strong, thick and long and  Income soft, glossy and twice as  beautiful and abundant. i  U.  S.  History  at   Oxford  l-'ie.ni Oxford <-onifs the intcrcstiu*--,  note that Viscount Rolhenncrc has  olTcied to Oxford University through  !!'.'* fl!::'.:c V.'ir, ..-:: ocrt'.-.iu r I > i" c j fi f <1  conditions, a Mini of $100,000 i'or the  e'.tabii'diiiie-nt and endowment of a  ���������,iofi-'.:,iu-:,liii) of the. history of the  '"������������������''"���������! '''.*'.'���������.'. ���������.. ���������"-��������� ������������������u-*--''-a, ?o !*���������* -;ty!-  rd tlie Harold Vj-vyan 1 larm-;worth  IVofr sor-liip eif Anir.j ii:an History In  thc.  1 Ion.  a. .1,,    .ii.i./.,  oiiini'iiici' of  A Real Asthma Relief. .Dr. J. D.  Kcllog's Asthma Remedy has never  been advertised by extravagant statements. Its claims are conservative  indeed, when judged by thc cures  which it performs. Expect real relief and permanent benefit when you  buy this remedy and you will not  have cause for disappointment. It  gives permanent relief in many cases  where other so called remedies havc  utterly  failed.  Supplies  Scarce in Far North  Arrivals   from   the   head   of   Pclly  River,   200   miles   north   of  Fort  Selkirk,   bear   word   that   the   stores   in  that district havc been out of supplies  When you go to a physician to be  examined for any heart trouble one  of the first questions he asks is: "Are  you short of breath?"  Now, when the heart becomes affected there ensues a feeling of  a choking sensation, a shortness of  breath, palpitation, throbbing, irregular beating, smothering sensation,  dizziness and a weak, sinking, all-  gone feeling of oppression and anxiety.  On the first sign of the heart becoming weakened or the nerves unstrung Miiburn's Heart and Nerve  Pills are just the remedy you require.  They regulate and stimulate the  heart, and strengthen and restore the  whole  nerve  system.  Mr. Stephe*n Crouse, East Clifford,  N.S., writes:���������"I suffered for five  years with heart trouble. I could  hardly walk from the house to the  barn without resting as I used to  get so short of breath. Doctors  could not help mc. My wife told ma  to get a bojc of Miiburn's Heart and  Nerve Pillls and I felt better after  taking them; three boxes made me  quite well. I am now helping my son  to work thc farm, and can truthfully  say I feel lflce a different man."  Price 50c. a box at all dealers ot  mailed direct on receipt of price by  Thc T. Milburn Co. Limited, Toronto, Ont.  month's  Thcy  -   1  ;-.vc   not  had  "Tell me," said the solicitor for  the prosecution, "were you present at  the inception of the altercation?"  "No, sir," replied thc witness, "but I  was there when thc fight started"���������-  London  Tit-bits.  The'  grain of sugar since Christ mas.  steamer Thistle, however, has just  arrived at the. head of navigation with  ample supplies for^ tlie coming winter.  "UintK!  Minard's   Liniment  Relieves   Distemper.  Anion}.;   tile   IJIiullKi   l imi Iik*i1;>   Jlliiiit  are  spent  ou   the  cremation     of     the  richer classes in ���������sandal-wood.  r..p  .!,   i  \ 11  '.!������������������:  w.o*.  I   lie*  I' . (. le '��������� 111'  i-ii* in*  i.;il,i  !!1  el.  nl'  ��������� 11   11 ��������� i' i * 1 a t i 11 n  ::' ii in    of   thr  it ib .said Ihat eaiing eiiuons vww  prevent a moustache from coming ou  u woman's  lips.  *     They   Soothe   Kxeited    Nerves. ���������  JJe-rvou.*. allVctir'u:* are u:,u:illy attributable to def'V-tivr elii'eslion. as thc  stomach doininalc'J the nerve centres.  A course of I'arnu-lee-'r. Vegetable  Tills will still all disturbances of this  ,1,*   ..,,-tr..-      ������������������..,]    1.<-    ���������r/.i-loi-iin*    el>������.    iMiiim.  h    to     normal     m tioii     relieve*     the  "California Syrup of Figs"  Child's Best Laxative  I ,.l   ! (I.'i'l  in  :u*n  n-i ve"  i   , ���������  '. V    i i .11   .  I ie ill     i  ft  ���������(mi   ii: ita tion.  i  'J li  ���������re-  i'  no  <;'r  thi.:*:  ..::d  i*'.   th'*   eori'-e-  j'.-Ulaline;   i'l    ll.e*   elir.e-M.iVt"  ���������I *M  \::r  e'one   se>  On   el   In  /F���������ni  ���������������  i-: ...  c   ... x,j   ���������   ���������.,.      *-"���������   _   *     if."  nine Caliloriiia on  li  1.1. ii)  x       eer.iif..  r.yyyii. y-t.i..^,.  only- !ook for thr  the package, then you are Hiiro your  child ir; having the he:.t and most  lu.i nilcs:; physic ior llic little sloinaeii,  liver and bowels. Children love its  irnitv tn-.t-r. Hill du eelieni*. on ������;eeli  bottle.     You must  ������ay "California."  ���������gg������WlMBiSgl������������  mttmmmm POLISH tROOPS  ARE IMPROVING  mm  mm  xmrtm  nMWiiiiia4  i njyiii.  RED   ARMY   IS   DRIVEN BACK  Says Trainmen Not  Exploiting Public  Bolsheviki Forced to Retire Along A  Wide Section of  Front  Paris.���������Warsaw   now   seems  to   be  laved  from   the   Bolsheviki.     President Pilsudski's armies no longer are  obliged to fight a defence battle and  arc   now   on' the   offensive,   was   thc  news  reaching here from the Polisii  iBources,   and   the   Reds   are   pausing  before  attempting  to   develop    their  successes.    Thc offensive on the left  wing  is  bc.ng  personally led  by  the  French generals, Henury and Bilyot-  te,   and   already   has   yielded   several  hundred prisoners.    Once  more   this  will put the Poles in possession of the  fork between the    Narew    and    Bug  Rivers, while thc forces advancing towards  Mlawa, which    have    reached '  Tsiechanoff, 12 miles to the south of  Mlawa, will force  Bolsheviki marching towards Plock and Thorn to beat  a hasty retreat and consequently reopen thc road-line to Danzig.  But thc manoeuvre on the right  wing, along thc line^of Garvolin and  Paratchoff, between the Vistula and  the Bug, is thc more interesting of  the two from the strategic standpoint,  because it threatens communications  with Red forces.  These troops havc just arrived  from the Brody region, and have  made rapid headway and have driven  the Reds back all along the line toward Brest-Litovsk for distances  varying from 25 to 50 miles.  ��������� Moscow.���������-"-Soviet Russia's position  on both tho Polish and South Russian  fronts was pronounced "generally  satisfactory" by Leon Trotzky, Bolshevik war minister in an address  here. Thc speech was delivered at a  meeting of the  Moscow soviet.  Discussing the military situation,  Trotzky declared that on the front  against White Poland, our Red troops  havc tulfilled thc fundamental part of  their task. Thc hodling up of our advanced troops before Warsaw in no  way alters the situation, as the Polish  front is now divided into parts���������military and diplomatic��������� aud posseses  two centres, onc in Warsaw and the  other in Minsk.  "Thc peace negotiations at Minsk  arc of exceptional importance," continued the war minister, "because  they are developing on thc unstable  foundations of a stormy movement  among the workers. Great Britain,  also, is passing through an unheard  of display of excitement among her  workers in connection with thc peace  negotiations between Russia and Poland.  "On General Wrangel's front," hc  added, "We are opening the gate wide  to our enemies, but we *3hall assault  them in the flank and rear. The fate  of thc revolution will bc decided on  the Polish front. This is why wc  havc continued our fences in thc west  and arc only leaving posts on thc  southern front in connection with  the campaign, just to keep Wrangel  busy."  ia   I'AlfUlU   n  Explain That Five- Hour Day Is Not  Equivalent to Eight-hour  Day of Industry  Toronto.��������� Declaring that certain  evidence regarding the "five-hour  day," as given before the Dominion  railway commission in connection  with the application for increases in  freight rates has been misunderstood,  and used to make it appear that the  strongly organized trainmen, by their  demands, have been exploiting the  public, and are reported for the further rate increase, a statement has  been issued by the executive of the  unions. v-  The principal contradictions are as  follows:  1. The basic five-hour day for passenger engineers is not equivalent in  any way to the eight-hour day in industry. "It is a minimum guaranteed  day measurement, for special occasions, very seldom used. The general rule is that engineers in the passenger service arc paid on a mileage  basis. Their hours of work are most  irregular, often extending from  twelve to eighteen hours on a single  trip.  2. There is not a great deal of  overtime in the wage", of trainmen,  engineers operating passenger trains  do not get time and a half for overtime. The only men who receive ,hia  are the trainmen and engineers on  the slow freight service, which is not  the general rule.  3. It is true that time as well a-3  mileage is one of the factors that  determine pay, and that delay is  sometimes paid for, but, this is only  on special occasions, ?.nd it is untrue to say tl at there is any induce-  AN INTERESTING  DISCUSSION  ty. -aft t-     * *-������ v  -0~*~-tt ~      ~.\~t *  11 ���������V-'C-l  o  to strive ior oeiays.    xne maucement  is all for operating on time.  4. The piesent salaries for engineers run from $200 to $250 a month.  Their hours are' usually very long  and irregular, and they are the poorest paid of the" highly skilled mechanics, according to the men engaged  in that kind of work.  Manifesto to Workers  "Shipping Lines Want Increase  Involving Approximately Sixty U. S.  Steamship LThes  Washington.���������Great Lakes, Coastwise and gulf carriers, urged the  United States -shipping board to  grant applications involving approximately sixty steamship lines for rate  increases in connection with thc advances already allowed thc railroad^  by thc inter-state board of commerce.  A majority of thc lines arc now operating   tit   deficit.*!    wleie-li   lloHttcu   llltll'  existence, it ia eaid II. E. Manghuin  was tolel hy witnesses. Representatives   of    shippers     are    now     being  IK*.II el.       Ovvilo.,    t *->    the-    lihol't    t'.'.'.-.2   '.'>'.'���������  til increased railway rates become effective,  efforts   are   being     made     to  erxpe-eli le:   the*    Ilea i ill)*,.-..  Munition:;   Are   Barred  llrusscls.* -The   Belgian    state   cail-  waynun's   synelicale   has   decided     to  prevent     the     transportation     to     or.  Says Danger of War With Russia is  Not Over  London.���������The "council of action"  of the British labor party, after a  long discussion, issued a new manifesto to the workers of Great Britain  declaring that the danger of war was  not  over.  "This," the manifesto says, "is not  the time to bc deceived by seeming  fair words. Why docs not the Premier announce the terms on which  England will make peace with Russia? Why is the position with regard  to the adventures of General Wrangel submerged?" Thc manifesto demands a full peace, together with a  resumption of trading with Russia  and exhorts the workers not to relax  their efforts in this direction.  The council has not yet received  any word irom William Adanison and  Harry Gosling, representatives of the  council of action," who went to Paris  to confer with the labor federation  and the executives oi" the Unified Socialist parly.  Counsel Suggests There is Less Need  For Increased Rates  In the West  Ottawa.��������� An interesting development in the hearing before the rail-  commission of the application of the  Canadian railways for increased  freight rates and passenger rates  occurred when II. J. Symington,  counsel for thc government of Manitoba, threw out the suggestion that,  in view of the fact that operating expenses are lower and earnings higher  on western C.P.R. lines, the same necessity does not exist for an increase  of rates in the west.  Mr. Symington had been examining W. J. Moulc, assistant comptroller of the C.P.R. at length on the  cost of operating in the east and west  it being shown that during the past  four years net operating expenses in  the west arc lower than in the east,  and the net earnings per train mile  are higher, those for 1919 being ap-  proximaely eighty percent higher.  /'Would you say in view of the  figures," asked Mr. Symington, "that  freight rates increases should be the  same in the west as in the east, if  the increase is to be upon the basis  of paying money for services rendered?"  Mr. Moule, in reply, said that the  operating expenses in the east are  largely incurred for the benefit of the  west. These include large expenses  for port terminals, etc. For this reason, he said, operating ratios are not  a proper indication of the earnings  on eastern and western lines. Expenses in the east of this kind were not,  he said, spread over the entire system.  "Is not more traffic originated in  the west for the long haui?" asked  Mr.  Symington.  Mr. Moule: "1 supose it is."  "Even  so,"  interposed Chief Commissioner Carvell, "does it not have  to be transported over onejhousand  miles of waste country?"  Mr. Symington remarked that it  was strange that the Lake Superior  C.P.R. division was one,, of the best  paying divisions of the C.P.R.  ' Commissioner McLean compared  the Superior division to a bridge  which must be maintained, and Mr.  Carvell 6aid that without it, production in the west would not amount  to  much.  Mr. Symington remarked ^hat thc  west originates most of the traffic and  to this Chairman Carvell agreed, "If  it were not for the west," he observed, "that section of the railway would  not bc there at all." He added that  it would take, a powerful argument to  convince him that it was a paying  piece of railway.  Earlier in Mr. Symington's examination of Mr. Moulc, he emphasized  the movement of wheat from the  west, contrasting  i'i<-: i'otio with other  Headless   and  Limbless  Body   of  A  Woman Is Found By  Longshoreman  New York.���������The torso of an unidentified woman with head, arms  and legs chopped off has been found  in the Hudson River.  Clinging to the skin were shreds  of clothing of fine material and minute pieces of wrapping paper. This  indicated,  that before being cast into the river  the torso had been w-rapped in heavy  underwear or a blanket and this in  turn covered with heavy wrapping  paper and bound with strong cord.  The police explained the operation  that the package probably had been  weighted down, but that water had  rotted the wrappings and the torso  allowed to  come,  to  the  surface.  Medical officers claimed that it had  been in the water about two weeks.  The police believe that the woman  was about 25 or 30 and weighed  about 130 pounds.  RITWIAN PMFfV  l\V*\JmJm,~7m-l. A       VBJ4VI  CASE OF GENERAL WRANGEL  Both Countries Agree in Condemnation   of   the   Bolsheviki  Washington. ��������� Thc  United  S'.a'e ���������*���������*-  and   French   governments   aro   in   en-  according   to   the   police, J tire agreement in regard to the future  of both Poland and Russia, secretary  of state Colby said, in interpreting  France's recent construction- on the  Wrangel case.  France's declaration "of its opposition to the dismemberment of Russia is most gratifying," Mr. Colby  said, and added, that "thc response  is a notable declaration from every  viewpoint and brings to the position  taken by the United States a striking  emphasis  and  powerful   support."  The secretary of state also said  that regarding recognition of Gen.  Wrangel, "there was a divergence  between the two governments, but  the United States was disposed to regard the declared agreement of  France with the principles of the  United States as of more significance  than any divergence of policy involved in the specific action of France in  this single respect." He declares  that France is of the same opinion  as the United States "concerning the  present rulers of Russia, and point9  to condemnation of thc Bolsheviki in  language almost ielentical with that  employed in the United States note  to Italy."  Vancouver Airman Killed  Over  Loses  Life in    An   Accident  English Bay  Vancouver, B: C.���������In the sight of  his wife and many hundreds of people on the beach, Bert Brerfton, purchasing agent for the Union Steamship company of British Columbia,  either jumped or fell to his death in  the water of English Bay when the  seaplane he was piloting became un-  managable and crashed into thc sea.  Before the actual fall an explosion  was heard and smoke was noticed  near the engine and thc seaplane  turned  over  seven   times  in  its  des-  i*vut...       x nc   ujcicmnc    vv ciD   uiuugiii   ty.  shore by a tug and a search is being  made for the pilot's body.  Brenton was about a mile out at  sea when the accident occurred. He  had made a flight over the city previously. He was an experienced aviator, having seen active service overseas, being a captain in the Royal j  Air Force. He is the last of three j  brothers, the other two having been  Rumors or Insurrections in Korea  Tokio. ��������� Advices from Seoul say  there are rumors that Koreans are  planning insurrectionary demonstrations upon the occasion of the visit,  of the United States congressional  party to that city. The United States  congressmen arc at present in China,  returning from an inspection of affairs in   the Philippine  Islands.  Disastrous Fire in Chilliwack  Chilliwack, B. C.���������Fire caused dam-  killed overseas. ! age amounting to sixty thousand dol-  E. H. Beasley, general manager of j lars in the business section of the  the same company, was killed in an city. The chief sufferers are the Chil-  airplane accident at Minoru park a liwack Electric company, S. Houston  few months ago. ; and F. Green.  For Strike Leaders' Release  _ r  ' r.'  Sum;,   ir.te'ud* d   for   Polattd.     Thi;;   de-  -���������i-.ion   t'eilleiw*.   '���������iniilar action  hy   Ant-  Deputation   Headed   by   F.  J.  Dixon  Plead  Cause  of Prisoners  At Ottawa  Ottawa. ��������� Pleading the cause of  the imprisoned Winnipeg strike leader;;, a deputation, headed hy F. J. Dixon, leader of the Laboritcs in the  Manitoba Legislature, waited upon  two members of the government. It  is understood their plea was to the  effect that thc recent election in Winnipeg demonstrated the people's confidence in the imprisoned men, anel  served to chow that tin- hulk of public opinion is behind the attitude of  ��������� I**** no-Mi in forcinc a -'enr-ral strike,  also that few people belie ve. the imprisoned men had any seditious intent ion r>.  Friends ol tlu* imprisoned men here  believe   that   there   iv   every   pnisprrt  ui ..u v.  commodities.  Mr. Moule said that while it was  not necessarily so, the cost would  conic down as the density of traffic  increased till the point was reached  where the line would become choked.  "It costs less to move grain on thc  prairies than any other traffic?"  asked  Mr.  Symington.  "Yes, but wc have a very^ low rate  on it," Mr. Moule replied.  ' The light throughout thc entire  sitting was centred on the statement  submitted last week by the C.P.R.  and designed to show the need of  that company for higher rates if it  is tefbe prevented from having a deficit during the year which will end  June, 1921, In that statement it was  shown that the C.T.I*?, fru-e-n n possible deficit of ovcr thirty-seven millions of dollars if the existing tcalc  of  rates is  continued In  force.  Finishes  Trip  to  Dawson  Dawson.��������� II. K-indcrsley, ion of  Sir Robert Kindersley, governor of  the Hudson's liay company, hat* nr-  rivi*d here accompanied by T. P. O'Kell v. Thry left Kdmonton early In  the summer, travelled the full length  of tlu* Mae kciizic river to Fort Mc-  lMwr.-on ���������>-���������'! by w:-.y of thr. Porcupine.  '���������I'M te> this city. Thcy nre leaving  ���������by steamer for Vancouver by way of,  Waste is a Crime  These Days  Those High-priced  MACHINES  WCI p   (leu  An unprotected binder has only a working Hfe of  180 days���������and uo It is with nil other machines. An actual  depreciation of 15 to 25Zo when left to tho weather.  When housed properly thc depreciation is reduced to  the ordinary wear and tear caused by the work���������3 to 10rr.  An implement ched that contains housing for your  machines, n tool room and a garage would be thc ideal  compact arrangement for the protection and upkeep of  your machines. This is a precaution that pa\-9 handsome  reward  to  thc   farmer.  BUILD NOW  See the many plans for up-to-  date implement houses at your  nearest lumber dealer. He ir. fully equipped io render i-vtiy assistance in the planning of your  buildings. He has plans, working drawings and full particulars. His assistance ts free.  Most deal* is have a upiendid  book of 100 pager, on "Better  Buildings," of which they'll be  pleased tn lrt you have a copy.  ^BJefti" (in nnel *k- him  now.  ^tittv Tills Jlnnoutictment It Irwrled h_ iKt Lwn~.tr  \~     * ';"'"���������""���������"  ^KRk ^k,L~~\T,~~m~mf^   ^.,  ^sfce.   . 0jmmxa~~*-r0.x*^y^^      -mo^  nuiCb novii  I  r  !SjStiWtt*W*e*'rt'i*'^^ o������  THE  CBESTCE   BEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston,  Subscription :   $2 a year in adv:  ���������:���������>���������?���������-/������  tit  TT   !C     rvrvlvvtr,  B.C.  mice.  $<  S2-50to"U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT.  3  It would be a wonderful and instructive instance of good arising  out of evil, if the grasshopper  plague in the West caused the introduction in large numbers of that  princely grave bird, the English  pheasant.  As is well known in the mother  country the pheasant has an enormous appetite for the larvae of  obnoxions insects, and also consumes most cf the insect pests  inimical to the farmers interests.  Prominent among the pests  ravenously destroyed by the pheasants are the wire worm or potato  grub the potato bug, the squash  bug, the cucumber and bean leaf  beetle, the tomato and cut worms,  cabbage worms, the millers which  BEVIEW S2.50 A YEAR  Commencing Monday, Sept. 6,  the subscription price of THE  Review will be $2.50 a year in  advance to Canadian postoffice  addresses, and $3 a year to subscribers in the U.S.  While it hardly seems necessary to offer any excuse for this  modest raise in rates, it may be  of interest to note that six years  ago the plain white paper used  in The Review cost 5 cents a  pound; now it is just over 12  cents. Ink is at least 100 per  cent, higher, and all the other  materials used show. at least an  equal advance���������including labor.  Besides, The Review we believe, is a rather better paper  than when we took it over about  half a dozen years ago.  The label will tell you when  your subscription runs out. If it  reads "Aug. 20" your subscription has expired. If it shows  any month prior to August you  are in arrears. If any month beyond August is indicated you are  in good standing.  While, naturally, we are not  urging those whose subscriptions  will not expire until September  or thereafter to pay up at once  and save four bits, still we have  no objection to those so disposed  making payment this month and  saving the discount.  But we wish to make it quite  clear that ail who have been  billed for subscriptions at the old  rat* will have to liquidate at the  higher price if they fail to make  payment before Sept. 6th.  deposit the eggs of the wire worm,  a8 well as many other bad smelling  bugs.  The Chinese ringneck pheasant  is also fond of grasshoppers' eggs  and is especially a destroyer of the  locust, which deposits its eggs on  the earth in dry places, as well as  the larvae of any insect which may  be found there.  Tlie pheasant chooses the dandelion and the bulbs of the buttercup  as two of its vegetable delicacies.  Of grass he has a liking for white  aud yellow clover, alfalfa and red  and yellow sorred, but when there  are plenty of dandelions and buttercups he will m  principal vegetable diet.  The birds are very fond of many  of the wild seeds, such as legumes  and thistle, wild carrots, sunflower,  wild lettuce, mayweed, marsh elder,  mustard seed and many other  seed 8.  Many of the insects that are injurious to the corn and wheat crops  are destroyed by pheasants. These  birds will not attack the grain or  ear of the corn until late in the season, after insecet food is scarce.  In North Dakota an experiment  on a fairly large scale is being  made with the rarity known as the  Chinese ringneck pheasants.  The state Game and Fish Board  of North Dakota has learned from  good authority that this particular  pheasant is a very hardy bird and  will thrive in any climate. The  pheasant, especially the Chinese  ringneck and English varieties, are  the most valuable of the insect eating birds as well as the most  attractive and early sought game  birds, of all the five species that  can be raised in captivity or in a  semi-domestic way, and are easily  kept in the district in which they  are propagated.  That the western grain-growers  may be aided by their governments  to fight successfully against the  hoppers, is the desire of every Canadian interested in this country's  progress.  All sportsmen will be delighted  if it should be established that the  pheasant is a bird necessary as an  auxiliary to the agriculturists.  Perhaps some of the western legislators will look into this matter, or  at least follow the North Dakota  experiments intelligent!y.���������Com.  nianding the Black Horse Troops,  who has been warned to beware of her  because her soul is as the filth in the  street.  The mosque also is the secret tryst-  ing place of a young American and  the favorite wife of Achmet Hamid, a  powerful sheik. Hamid suspects his  wife and waits for her at the mosque,  and seeing Sari enter, disguised by a  veil and followed by the American,  the sheik plunges a dagger in his back.  Sari is unable to denounce the murderer, because she had committed a  crime in e-ntering the mosque; but  fearing her possible revelation the  sheik sends an emissary to SarPs  mother offering marriage to the beggar girl.  In the meanwhile Captain Pembert-  on has gone to the desert to quell a  loeal uprising and on his return learns  that Sari is to marry a wealthy sheik  that night. Bribing the emissary,  who is to act as  proxy in  the evil  , , ... ceremony, Pemberton   has   his name  ake those his Substituted for that of Hamid and  marries her himpelf.  The sheik discovers the trick, kidnaps both Sari and Pemberton and  takes them to his desert stronghold.  Sari esfiup-fs, rides through the. sands  to the camp of the Black Horse Troops  and summons the dusky warriors to  the rescue of their commander.  The. wild ride across the desert, the  battle at the city's gates and the final  triumph of justice and love, are told  in a series of the most stirring scenes  in "The Virgin of Stamboul-," starring  Priscilla Dean to be shown at the  Peekin Theatre op Labor Day, Monday September 6th.  To Lottie Mead of Creston,  British Columbia, Administratrix of the estate of Mary  Moran9 Deceased- and all  others whom it may concern:  Under and by virtue of the powers  xxr\wxt- o������*-% *������������<!     * *r������    fha     ���������*.������.���������"<���������*     naT-fuivi    t������i-r\i*fr������.  *V>������ r XX vlet a ���������>������.. v> ��������� ������������������ xraM-,. m> m. **-m m~-^. m   %,.������ ��������� mm ��������� >������<���������>���������   *****  gages which will be produced at the  time of sale there will be offered for  sale by public auction by William Cutler at the Court House in the City'of  Nelson, Province of British Columbia,  at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon, on Mondy, the 27th dav of September, A.D. 1920.  On the following property, namely :  Lots One (1), Two (2). Three (3). Four  (4), Five (5). and Six (6), Block Twenty  (20). Town of Creston, Map Six Hundred and Ninety-three (693), Kootenay  District, British Columbia, it a building known as the Creston Hotel  For terms and conditions of sale  apply to Messrs, Hamilton & Wragge,  Solicitors for the Nelson Brewing  Company. Limitesi.  Dated the 25th day of August, A.D.  1920. ,  HAMILTON & WRAGGE,  Solicitors for the. Nelson Brewing  Co., Ltd.  NOTICE  The Virgin ol Stamboul  Sari, a beggar girl on the streets of  Constantinople, enters the Aya Sophia  Mosque, where women are forbidden  to clean their soul. She has attracted  the attention of Captain Pemberton.  an   American soldier of fortune com.  WATE.R A/OT/CE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that the- persons men tinned in the Schedule below, whose  iiddrefls is Creston, B.C., will apply for licenses to take ami use the quantities  mentioned in the Schedule below of water out of Sullivan Creek, which flows  northwc5eterly and drainn into Goat Riyer, about 100 yards southerly from the  C.P.R. bridge at Canyon. B.C. The water will be diverted from the stream at  ji point at about the intake of the Erickson VVulor Users' Community Pipe  and will b* us-j-d forde me-^tic and irrigation purposes upon the land described  hh mentioned in the Schedule below. This notice was posted on the ground  nn the 23rd day of Aiif/unt. 1920. A copy of this notice and an application pur-  .-uant thereto anel to the Water Act, 101 x, will be filed in the office of the  "vv"au-r itecen-elei'at .\'e>lsnn. ObjectioriH to the- application may tie (lied with  rhe said Water Rei-or-der or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the first appearance  e>f thiH notice in a local newspaper. The date of the first publication of this  notice is An-jrns-i. '27, 1020.  The F'e.MOi.H .Menlieme-el ;-, _\w. .Schedule below, (J,A.M. YOUNG,  Applicants. Agent.  SCHEDULE  Names eif the persons who have mutually agraed with one another to  form  the   Kast. Creston Water M������������-ih' CiMiimiiiiii.y. anel who will apply for Hc-  ���������  ii,-.' *.*>  i.n  i.iUe*  .(.ei'e   eese-  iiie- <|ii.kiii Lift* Hi   iv.iie*i*  mi*  l,i|i'   |llll|)l>he'H nil   1 IH* UllKtS lit-  spec Lively hereinafter icentioneel :  N'iLinr: of  Applicant  Jas. Adlard  il,   A.   lie.elel  Cotteril Bros  Ce-ei.   ( ..tferill  If. A. Palfreyn.an  < ii'i I iliele llott'ey.  IV ... ill.I i    V.  IMlilip  Hohelen   J'","fate  .']. I iaskiriM  '-'..  A.  .*:���������;.::r...  I. A ndrew  .1. M.  f'raie/i"*  \V     I    T>,.w-.ee  !'.  J.'.'Tiw   i i.A  VV.   V. .f.-ir-k-.*-*'en  VV.  V. Jackson  A. M.   Fit y.Uri. Jii  I.   II.    W.I <otilie*l I  VV. efJnbb'-M.  e i.   VV .   vV else hi  M.  Mr.I.eeeel  VI.   MeCurtby  I'). Ifm-leitiM  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons holding Crown Lands or  Lots in Townsite subdivision**-, under  agreements for sale from whom the  purchase money on such lands or  Townsite Lots remaining unpaid is  oyerdne are required to make payment, within six months from the date  of this Notice, either of the full amount  due, together with interest thereon, if  any be due, or a substantial proportion of such amount, which must at  least cover the full interest due to date  together with evidence that all taxes,  whether Municipal or Provincial, haye  heen paid, failing which the agreements for sale will be cancelled, as m-o-  vided by Section 70 of the "Land Act,"  Chapter 129, Revised Statutes of 1911.  G. R. NADEN,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.C., April 1st, 1920.  '.juaatity in" will-***  In iral ion.  limileetii for  f������e)M|i'-l ic  f> aeie ft.       ;7)0 ga Is. day  iilumi" I ie enily)  JieHeiipliein of  JjuiiIh.  Lots A At IC, UIU. 2H. Lot HOI  A. i'j.lo ain't-Ail..AM, JjOt Kl'l  S.J*:. 0 acres.Blk. 2H, Lot Mil  Lol 1, JJlks. ',, A. 1. Lot 812  ..   lj<>t  2.   Itlks. :i At 4.  Lot-H12  Jv  KI acres.  I-Slk. 21.  r*nt Mil  j;ik. j\-'~x~, i*ot hi t  JM.  JUI:. i. Lot H!2  H.I,. ".I", Blk. IH. Lot HI2  int    10   acre..   |||oek   f>.   J,ot HV..;  C.l'l   10 lie ri'ie   llle.lk   I.   Lot.  KJ2  I'art UM:.  in.  f.ot HJ2  e-',.,,ii, ./It ,,,...,.,,   llll.    '>',    ii.i   I/O l  uk.. iZ. Yin],ii:n  mi'. :n, r.eit mm  VVimI   HO arre.e.   JUk. ."i,   l,o1  H\'.������  V.'e*.',l.   10 ,ien*���������   UIU. 0.   Lot. V,IS  fait   MIU.  in.  Lot M12  I'ail  Mlk. in. Lot HI2  I ,oi.i I -.',  Mil-    I    I ,-.| HI''  S.I, M, MIU. 2*1. Lot HI2  L'.t   !���������:. !?!!:. 21. J.r.t f!12  Mart   MIU.   Mi    Lot HY>  ���������arc;  NOTICE  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  in accordance with an Amendment to  the "TownHite Proportionate Allotment Act" passed at the Inst session of  the Legislature any person holding au  agreement for Halo from the Crown in  ��������� e*'|������i'������.;L to tlu- |nue;iinh** ui. And ion of  Town or (/ity lots or lands within tlio  site or niihut-b of a, town, payment for  which has not been made in full, and  who wishes to obtain a proportionate  allotment of ranch land hicomaderutioti  of t he moiiies already paid, must (lie  application in that respect on or before  the  1st day  of   .September,   1020.   on  whieh date the piivilei/uof obtaining u  . ��������� 1,   , ,      ��������� ������������ i  l ������������������    'j ���������   i . i>   .,.., .    ..ne/i. i m* ni,  t. in  n*,i..i* .ii.ii  any person in arrears of payment  miller an a^i'icuicnt for hale as aforesaid I'aiiin*-*; to make application as  stipulated will thereafter lie debarred  from taking advantage**' of such privilege, anil will be iaib|ect to the fillf 11-  menl. of t be lermn of the- wale and the  -troyis'ii'iiM of lhe "Land Act" govern  niK overdue purchase money,  in eon-  necllun with which ipccinl attention is  . ... .  ........,  ,.<   i ...    inn iee-   appealing   HI   llic  e iiiieeil ii.i-.iie of Ibis paper.  <������KO.  If. N A IM-.N,  Bepnty Minister of Lands.  * *    , * .        .   i       d  v      ,i  ��������� ���������. p... k.iie in   ><������   i.uliilt.,  Virlona.    M ef'      M*iv  Ml*.     M������->0  SALES  NOTES  Don't hold your sales notes until they  saatisrs. Any Branch ox this Bank will  advance you money on them. If you prefer,  place your sales notes with us and we will  collect them when due, and credit your  account.  ���������Mt  C. W. ALLEN,  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  The  price at which we have marked  tueStr, Riiu emus su-ui-c s tcpuuttiuu mr viiiy  only featuring worth while goods when it  really has some special value to offer its  customers, will effect a speedy clearance  of this line.    There are just 62 sets left.  This isa^, exceptionally useful Carvjng  Set, and we feel sure you cannot buy the  same cutlery anywhere today at double  the price at least.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED v^  We are carrying a fu!! line of Fruit  Packages of all kinds.  Haul what you require early to enable us  to keep a constant supply on hand.  CrostOBi Fust toM������ ll������i������oii  LIMITED  mWUt  0^.,tii0tmm0  mmm ��������� ������Me*        00. ��������� untmit   tymmr. 00. , mm.  mmm* a *V*       mm X������������������.1  IM MKkCWAJN, 1  The banking requirements of  merchants will receive full consideration by the officers of this  Bank. Arrange to open a current  account and every banking facility  1  1  IS ciSSuxCu.  88A  HruiL? ~n a ki Ani a ki bakil/  5 s. Hills  \m~~r^i^r^t^~-rm~.i^.   ������j>r-z.i -.2.^  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       *        - $J 5,000.000  RESERVE FUND - - .> 15,000,00.)  CRESTON BRANCH, C G. Bennett. Manager.  il  pf'iiRitaiaB-'*'^^ X  ,.���������... Syr*.  THE CSBSTOH REYIEW  WATER NOTiOkW  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that Charles Plunamer  Hill,   whose  address  is 1   McGregor  Street, Montreal, will apply for a license to take and^use 1600 cubic feet  per second of water put of Goat River,  whioh flows southerly und drains into  Duck -Lake about four, isiilss- s-ontti of  Sirdar,  B.C.   The water will be diverted from  the stream -at  a point  about nine miles north of Kitchener  Townsite, and will be used for pais?*?  purposes upon the mine des-w-ib-ed as  the Hill Iron Claims, more partic-ttiarly  described   in   Schedule   below.    Tbis  notice was posted on  the ground on  the 31st day of July, 1920.   A c#py of  this notice and an appli-catton-.prarEU-  ant thereto and to the������������������, W.at*jsffc Act,  1914. will be filed in thf office -of the  Water Recorder at Nelson. &.G.,,SQ$?  jections to the*application may be filed  with the said Water Recorder hfc-i&ffl-.  the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament    -Buildings,    Victoria,    &-C.,  within thirty days ���������tx-i*sv *^e**flrs#������*p-  pearance of this notice in a local newspaper.    The date of the first publication of this notice is August 8, 1820.  C P, HILL. Applicant.  By G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent.  i mmZte imkjh i%mx-sz,  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that Charles Piumn.er  Hill, whose address' is 1 McGregor  Street, Montreal, will ripply for a license to take and use 1000 cubic feet per  second of water out of Goat River,  whieh flows southerly and drains into  Duck Lake, about four miles'south of  Sirdair. S.C, The water wiii be diverted from the stream at a point  About n* quarter of a mile upstream  from tbe C.P.B. bridge at Canyon,  B.C., and will be used for power pur-  gsses upon the mLr'e described.as the  ill  Iron   Claims,  more particularly  described   in   Schedule   below.     This  notice was posted on the ground on  the 2nd day of August, 1820,     A copy  of thi8 notice and an application pursuant thereto arid to the W-aber Act,  1814, will ^be fll-pd in the office** the  Water 'Recorder at Nelson, B.C.    Objections to theapplication may be filed  -with the said-Water Recorder or with  the   Comptroller   of    Watpr Rights,  ParliauurU3|> Buildings, Victoria* B.G-,  within  thirty days after the first appearance of this notice in a local newspaper.    The date of the first publication of this notice is August 6, 1920.  C. P. HILL. Applicant.  By G. A. M. YOUNG, Agent.  SCHEDULE.  Names of mineral claims included  in the Hill Iron Claims:  Emerald Fraction, Crown <3j������nted Mineral  Claim.  Morning Glory, Crown Granted Mineral Claim  Rattler ������ ."    .."      ���������'*"  Rambler " *  Agnes " *  Emerald  Emperor  Czar " ������  Czar Fraction " '���������*  Great Expectations Mineral Claim.  Jolly Boy  Tom Sawyer *���������  Ronghing It '"  Lorna Doone "  Kelvin^Grove "  Huckleberry Finn " /  Agamemnon "  Enniscourthy '���������  Endymion "  Leander "  nelleapont ���������**  Tristram Shandy '*  Constellation "  Orion  Ardromeda "  Perseus "  Argo  All of which said Mineral Claims are  situatad on Iron Mountain, near Kitchener, B.C.  SCHEDULE.  Names of mineral claims included  in the Hill Iron Claims :  Emerald  Fraction, Crown  Granted Mineral  Claim.  Morning Glory, Crown Granted Mineral Claim.  Rattler  Bambler     ���������  Agnes  -Jhnerald  Emperor  Czar "  Czar Fraction " "  Great Expectations Mineral Claim.  Jolly Boy  Tom Sawyer "  Roughing It *'  Lorna Doone "  Kelvin Grove '���������  Hucklebeery Finn "  Agamemnon "  Enniscourthy *'  Endymion "  Leander "  Hellesnont "  Tristram Shandy "  Constellation "  Orion  Andromada "  Perseus *���������'  Argo  Ail of which said Mineral Claims are  situated on Iron Mountain, near Kitchener, B.C.  JUST ARRIVED  mok-sSesSej  f  itro-ciub She  Buy your Requirements while we have  Complete Range in size of shot.  A* SPJSEM  GENERAL MERCHANT  CRESTON  eigaffla  .i imtm:\t!l.m...m.mimj!.. ti.rtm~^mmi^0.m.m m.iti..mrr-...���������^~~r-  or  M*Nff%  (FH   IF*     ^mm  J~SS9^  1mm.  Wc can  supply    .  Portland  Cement  Lime  SmViTmxZSmt  Shingles  Lath  H jTirininie****  all si/os; ami  grades.  ixmetumrnrntnL^ttmstntmrnitftt  PRIZE LIST  Section  Jas. Cook, W. V. Jackson, W. Truscott in charge.  Frui  tmx~*tmt~"i***0t  Um,  t /mi. m-*tL im) W ~~-  mtm ~tt-t~m  [mm mm *��������������� MM  udiigun  wi?  uhhiiui  m~s mmm hm ***** mm* %n m  UUIBigilillf  xmmtittmxmiKM.it:wmM;i,eM*,i*i,n;.mAt������w  iimmma~mimm~i  mtimtitmmimmataiimtawmmmi  mmmmuB  1 Five boxes of Apples.   First prize, S. A. Speers* Silver Cup, to  he won three times before becoming tne permanent property  of any winner.   Second prize, $5.00; third prize $3.00.  2 Three buses o������ Annies.    First prize Canyon City Lumber co.,  Ltd.., Silver Cup, to be won three times before becoming tlie  permanent property of any winner. Second prize, $5.00;  third prize $3.00.  APPLES���������Single Boxes:  Except where otherwise stated prizes in this department will  be First $2.00; second $1.00.    Two entries or no  first money paid.  Ontario  Delicious  Grimes Golden  Ribston Pippin  Spitzenberg  Rome Beauty  Winter Banana  North West Greening  Gravenstein  Best Box of Apples in the show.   "Review" Silver Cup, donate*  by C.' F. Hayes; to be won three times before becoming the  permanent property of any winner.  Best Colored box for Variety.   FSrst~prize $5.00.   Donated by the  Creston Fruit Growers' Union, Ltd. ���������  Best packed box of Apples.   Case of jam, donated by McDonald  Jam Company, Nelson, B.C.  Peaches���������box ^  APPLES���������Plate.   Five of each.  Section  Seel  3   Wagn-sr  12  4   Northern Spy  13  5   Mcintosh Red  14  6   Rhode Island Greening  15  7   Wealthy  16  8   King  17  9   Golden Russett  IS  10   Jonathan  19  11   Snow  20  21  First Prize, $1.00;  Section  22 Wealthy  23 Mcintosh Red  24 Gravenstein  25 Jonathan  26 Wagner  27 Northern Spy  28 Spitzenberg  29 Yellow Newton  30 Cox Orange  31 Snow  32. Ribston Pippin  33 Golden Russett  Second Prize, 50c.  Section  34 Delicious  35 Rome Beauty  36 King  37 Ontario  38 Rhode Island Greenings  39 North West Greening  40 Grimes Golden  41 Winter Banana  42 Tolman Sweet  43 Any other variety  44 Quinces  45 Peaches  .   ;.,     CRAB APPLES���������Plates, 12 of each:  46   Hyslop 47   Martha  48   PEARS���������Single Box, any variety: First prize, Mawson Brothers  Silver Cup, ������o be won three times before becoming the permanent property of any winner.   Second prize, $2.00. '  49   PEARS���������Plate of six, any variety.    First   prize   $1.00;   second  prize, 50 cents.  PLUMS AND PRUNES  50 Crate Pond Seedlings.   First prize $2.00; second fcrize $1.00.  51 Crate Italian Prunes.    First prize,  $3.00;   second prize,  $2.00.  Prizes donated by R. F. Green, M.P.  ,PLUMS AND PRUNES���������Plates of 12.  First" prize, 75c; Second prize, 50c.  52  53  54  Green Gage  Damson  Yellow Eg*^  55 Pond Seedling  56 Lombard  57 Italian Prunes  58 GRAPES���������Plate of 3 bunches.   First prize, 75c; second prize 69c.  Sweepstake���������By Canyon City Local United Farmers of British  Columbia: $5.00 to the resident of Canyon City section SGor-  ing thetsnost points in the Fruit department.  z Class 2 ��������� Horses  Geo. Johnson. Victor Can-, Geo. Hood in charge  Section  59 Brood mare with foal at foot     $7-00   $4.00  60 General purpose ranch horse in harness     12.00     5.00  First prize, sweater, donated by W. R. Brock  Co., Ltd., Calgary, Alta.  61 Heavy draft team in harness, over 1400 lbs      5.00     3.00  62 Saddle pony, boys and girls, shown under saddle ....     5.00     3.00  63 Saddle horse, shown under saddle       5.00     3.00  64 Jumping horse       6.00     3.00  65 General purpose team in harness, under 1400 lbs.  First priz,e, Johnson Silver Cup, donated by  Geo. Johnson, Creston. Cup to be won three  times before becoming the permanent property  of any winner.    Second prize  5.00  Class 3 ���������Cattle  G-?o. Johnson. Victor Carr, Geo. Hood in charge.  Section  CC Registered  bull, beef type   ;  5.00 3.00  67 Registered bull, dairy breed   5.00 3.0U  68 Cow,  grade,  dairy  typo  -  5.00 3.00  69 Holstein  cow,  registered     5.00 3.00  70 Holstein heifer, under two years, registered   3.00 2.00  71 Calf, beef type, age to be stated  3.00 2.00  72 Calf, dairy type, age to bo stated   3.00 2.00  73 Beef breed, most typical cow, over two years  5.00 3.00  74 Steer, over two years   5.00 3.00  75 Cow,  Jersey, registered    5.00 3.00  76 Heifer, Jersey, registered, under two years   3.00 2.00  77 Bull, Shorthorn, registered   5.00 3.00  78 Calf, under six months, got by Count Cicero, Don  ated by owner, W. V. Jackson       3.00      ~.W  79 Heifer, grade, under two years       7.00     3.00  First prize, pair rubber boots, donated by Dominion Rubber System, Ltd.,  80 Calf, purebred or grade, opon to children under 17  years of age, animal shown to havo been born  since March 1st, 1920. Prizes donated by Canadian Bankers' Association. Prizes: first, $5;  second, ?4; third, $3; fourth. $2; fifth, $1. ,  Bent beef type animal in tho show.   Creston Valley  Stockbreeders'  Association   Silver  Cup,  to  bo "-\  v/on tv.ro yor.rc !ti jwcc^nnlon boforo ix-cniYiini'  tho permanent property of any winner.  Host, dairy brood cow in tlio mIiow, ovor two yearn.  Bank of Commorco Silver Cup.  aTxI jti -fn  81 Pen of three owes, with lamb, any breed, First prize $3; Second  prize $2.   Donated by R. F. Green, M. P.  Glass 5 ��������� Mabbits  82 llclglan nnro.   j������irnt prize, *xi.t>o; second prize, $1.   i;ii/,i*H d-uiiUtCu  by W. V. Jackson.  H3    Flemish Giant.    First prize $1.50;   second prize   $1.00.     Prizes  donated hy W V. .inoVunn,  Class 6 ���������Pigs  MA I* r*~l., 40    irttrr       -r..\     r xx     d \ .-1*.. I ,.* ��������� .      ,.\. ,...!.. I,M~,-.     .x~l..4.       tt'l.      .-. i, r. r.x. .*   ,.~....,  $~.    Prizes donated by T. M. Kdniondnon.  Vt������    Pi;*:'*', livo, 'p-rrcbre;'!  f-r n-*:-'"*''*     Oj-cr?  tf <-MMr*vn un-l'-r 17 yi'jrH  of   ������������^(j.      Auuii.elji   iilieiuu   in   iitLVL.   tiv-.i-.i4   lii/Vn   itIi������vJe   "ai'c'i   2,  1920.     Prlzeii   doiuit<*il   by   Canadian   Hanker.*.'   Amiociutlou.  i'r.zen:   Ktrut, $(>; iit-cond, 5.4;  thin), i.i;  (ouilie, W,  uiUi *i.  Now it is Revelstoke that hears  some United States syndicate would  like to establish a paper mill near that  city. least month it was Nelson that  had the pulp factory bug.  Loyal Orange Ledge, So. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each aionth at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON, W.M.  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock^  products.  UP*    W   W   191  & -GO., Ltd.  ������������������^SiiSt*** ������#'  7jg-mm*SJBIm.m*~*    *Wm  a  land Aet ABsendmenis  Minimum crleee of first-class land  rcefluced to -|5 an acre; second-class to  t&.$0 an acr*.  Pre-emption now confined to -surveyed lands only.  Beconte -will be graht-od covering only  land suitable -tor agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land!     .  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties ot not more than four may  arrantre for adjacent pre-emptions  with Joint residence, bat each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims. * tfe - _.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, includins clearing and cultivation of at least Is acres.  before receiving: Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less .than 3 years, andOias made proportionate improvements, he may, bo-  cause of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  9800 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 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required. s~  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, lf he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  U.nsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesltee;  title to be obtained after fulfilling resi-  ucntlal and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may bs  leased by ono person or company.  4.MJ11, f&ct������ry op industrial sites on  timber land not -exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of otumpage.  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)  price, is made.  PRE-EMPTORB' FREE QRAIMTS  & ACT.  The ucopo of this Act lo enlarged to  Include an persona Joining and serving with His Majesty's tforce*. The  timo within which the heirs or devissss '  of n d'Sco-v*-*-?.** prrf-emptor noay a-puly  for tltlo under this Act lo axteiielod  from for one year from the death of  such person, ao formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege Is also made retroactive. ������*  No fees relating to pre-emptlonbare  due pr payable T>y -soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 16. 1918  Taxes aro remitted for five yearn  troviulon for return of moneys ac-  ?ru.^<:,.<luo and b<Mln Pald slnco August  Sii������I-0J?-llSS2?nt.of ������*yn������������nt������, fees  or_taxes on soldlcri*' pre-emptions.  iiiMwt wo uMiuoii-ami- no purchass  V>.?fI\.0������ ^^ l0U J������*������W by members of  Allied Forces, or dependent'!, nooe:ir-d  ���������direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March ������l. 10JO.  ���������UB.puncMAOEna or crown  ,, i-d-,l-U~-  l������rovlBion made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown   Lands,  aoqulrlng rights from  erniTrhnni-nt who ttiVtu. to Coninlcto  purchase,  lnvolvln-c forfeiture   ein mi.  i^uwui   y.   L.tj..an.l\jiiij  oi   liU.lCini*,<������    ti,���������  t-^rest and taxeo.   Where sub-pus-Ana-  ���������m do not claim whole of orifflttfU imu-  o*l. purchase price due and taxes mav  De    atstrtoutso    proportionately    ovor  wb������*..*tt' .ApP������c,lt,on'��������� raunt bs  mads by May l, mo.  ORAXINdL  UTZZtTLZ   ~C*������ ,}"--.    *f���������*���������*���������*���������      &>���������*���������������*.(i-..ueeUlo  -levetlopnient of livestock Industry pro-  vux4Mt tor urt-xluv alntrlcts and rang*  administration   under   Commlsstonsr.  A 1*1 nU*_!     .-....-I..,,     licimilH     iKKel.w,     l.ttm.r*  on niuiiiicro rtmg-ui: iiriority tor CiUib-  llsh&d     owncru.       l>te>c'U-(.wii������rs    nnsy  ff-rr���������   ,l'.f'r.''C,'.:*.'j r.s   f/"-   ������-.".r.-*c   r  I         \r~,..  v. .iiul,  for s*ttl*rs   *caii.p������>-������ or tr'av������l/ers!''un  in t#n h*������d.  i-iffWiiW****'^  ���������"' ' ;'*" '*' '**' 'Vt'dsiiites-^t.*  ee-eitwiWBi'-W  ���������i 'utrnMiiSiibimtltihiils mMi i>nfiile*Ji isidnlniiijirn nnHwi I iii^niin n ** ��������� '��������� ���������������������������u l *������������������������������������-���������-���������*'^-������������������������������������"* ii,.MMtile������rilia-^*nhiw������������������������>i-*-**-*-��������� **[--ailff)|p)li|i*Mini)ym jmBM-Mlel'"*���������**t*���������e**"li'"���������d'��������� ���������" "* -i.~4......-.���������.-.i-.   ..- ... .^~x~ui *���������-���������- -��������� '��������� ��������� *    - - ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  i������ii  fr^*A;������i-A^*}l m-A;- w-tk-i  rttaM^-****'*'.^^  tmddmxlUdtmm  iimmmwwmmee.i'wmtmm - A  The Wisp  ��������� BY ���������  ARCHIE P. McKISHNIE  ^  Printed    by    Special    Arrangements  with  Thos.  Allen,  Toronto, Oat.   >  QUICKLY RELIEVED  PERMANENTLY CURED  .J  (Continued.)  The girl sat with eyes wide, lips a  little apart. Something of the native  zealot's flame had caught her own  spirit. Her uncle was leaning a little  farther across the table, the fork in  his  slender fingures  motionless.  "You mean,���������?" he asked, looking  up slowly.  "I mean that what Gawd had intended to be a big man was spoiled  in your city. He came here a very  wreck of a bein,' the skin hangin\_to  his big frame, his ^rms shot full of  blue pim'ctures made by a dope-needle  and his nerves completely shattered  an' his sou. dead as a grass root on  a winter hill. An' he told me his  story. Gawd, it was an awful story,  an' if I cried like a baby, I'm not  ashamed to own it."  Mr. Washburn turned towards the  doorway again and his wife rose hastily, murmuring something about  "havin' to see to things in the cellar."  The girl saw thau her eyes were full  of tears and oddly, a strange choking  lump came into her own throat so  that she found it difficult to make  the request: "Please tell u~ about  him, Mr.  Washburn."  "There ain't much Lo tell," said the  man, coining back to his seat, "ccp-  tin' that he come here broken in body  and spirit,"^ victim to opium er morphine er some like drug. He told  me all about it, how the habit first  started, how it grew on him, an' how  it downed him. He was iittin' himself fer law er some sech profession.  Took goad marks at all his examinations an' all that, but with the crav-  in' fer the drug growin' stronger an'  stronger. An' then hc went down  with  a crash.    Two  nights  afore   the  Painful back  trouble indicates  diseased kidneys.  Don't neglect the first symptoms.  When you   can/t    stoop    or    bend  without  suffering pain���������  When you notice urinary disorders  dizzy spells and constant headaches���������  morning,  and  Whf  en  your  back aches  noon  and night,  when   laugour  restlessness   oppress  you���������  Then will the telling merit of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills make you feel better  in  one day.  Dr.  Hamiltons  Pills   exert   a wonderful  influence  on   the  diseased  tissues of the kidneys.    Thcy heal and  soothe, give vitality and    tone,    put/  new life inta the kidneys, and    thus .  prevent a  return  of   the  trouble.  Kidney sufferer, health awaits you  and happy cure, is right at hand in  Dr. Hamilton's "Pills. Note carefully  the above symptoms, if they fit your  case, don't delay, but go at once to  your dealer and procure the unfailing Dr. Hamilton's Piiis of Mandrake  and Butternut, sold in yellow boxes,  25c each.  1 took him fer a lunger,' yc sec, an'  I'd seen plenty of 'em come an' few  of 'em go.  "'What's you:* name?" he asked me,  an'  1  told him. ���������  "'Mr.   Washburn,'   says   lie,  '1   like  your  looks  an'  I'm  gx'in'  to  tell  you  somethin'  jest   on   that account.     I'm  , a fugitive,' says he, slow and impres-  j sive,  'an*'  1   want   to   ���������������)   in   hidin'   up  i here in   this wood;**.*  i "I reckon J must 'nave started at  j that, fer lu* put his hands on my  ' shoulders an' says with a queer little  ! smile that, hail pain behind il:���������  | " 'Xol a fugitive from the law, but  ; from  nivsclf.     Did  vou  ever  hear  of  : ..   ,i .-  |  4l    ui Le^,  -fiend?'  "1  nodded.  ��������� ��������� '\\-.. ii    i ���������  rivp.  ne >avs, 'an ���������-I'm  repent  "I took out tin- little lea  stood  funibiin'  with  it.  "'Open it.' he says, an' I opened  it. There, inside it, lay three tiny  bottles an' a leetle shiny instrument  which I learned iater was called a  hyperdcrmic syriug. .  ���������"What's  these?'  1  asked.  "'He looked at me an* then his  eyes dropped  to the leather book.  " 'They're hell, damnation, death/  hc shivers. 'Throw 'cm away! Tramp  on 'cm!' he screams, an' almost afore  e,  the words was out of his mouth I'd  dashed 'em on the rocks and ground  my heel  on  'em.  "'Down with hell, damnation and  death! 'says I, thinkin" it best to  humor him'; but he wasn't hearin'.  He sort o' swayed, and afore I know-  cd it he was down before them  smashed bottles, gatherin' up the  splinters an' wcepin' an' wailin' over  'em as though they were his very-  life. *���������'  "I went over to the station an' got  big Bill Stover, the agent, to help me  put him in the rig: then I took him  home here."  Pa Washburn paused and felt for  his pipe.  "I ain't goin' te> prolong this story  " hc said. "All I'm goin'* to  That wreck of a man was  Dorkin, an 'fer a long time it was  which an' t' other would win, all that  hell he'd soaked his frame with er  this,"���������He waved towards the spicy,  cloud-flecked out of doors.  "But Look-up won at last. I never  saw sech a change worked in a man  afore* er since. Today there ain't two  men in this here Settlement can lift  an' carry thc load Dorkin kin. He's  mighty well liked by everybody, toq  barrin' a few outlaw trappers sech as  Dallon's gang, an' onc cr two others  who arc jealous of him on account of  his ownin' a sort of private Preserve.  (To  be   eon tinned.) '  titles in tne wen ot tne impen.._  Company at Fort Norman in the fstr  north, at a depth of 450 feet, accord-  to word received in Calgary.  A  little   flour   by  any  other name  would doubtless smell  as wheat.  -,        XUrx         ,  I.,     xtiy.    jecctl  The oldest piar  made by Cristfcn :n me year i/<su,  and is still in good condition. But its  sound is more like that of a harp  than a pianor for its wires, instead of  being struck by hammers, are plucked by points of quill ^or of hard  leather.  t j i j <.i: i e  i jest about under.'  !      '".Me took hi.-, hands from my slioul-  jMers an' fumbled in an inside pocket  ! of .his  final   examination  that   was   what  Dorkin called it���������some one of them  professor chaps found that some student had broke into his desk an' stole  a copy of thc- examination papers.  " 'Course you know without mc tel-  lin' ye that them papers was found in  Dorkin's room. It was useless fer  him to deny his guilt; . everythin'  pointed to it, so he had to leave tho  ���������*..*.>ih*:_;e in disgra*. e. uve-*rybody turned  air'in   him.   even   ;i;em   who  had  been  '.li'lie-i  coat.     1   remember  it  was     a  ! spring  night,  an.'   the   sun   had left  a  ��������� tiny string oi tracks in the sky above  ! QUI Creation Hills, an' he stood fac-  ' in5  the lights  so  that his  white  face  showed   up   powerful   pitiful.'    I   felt  my heart warmin' to that big, broken  youngster, an 'when hc put a pocket-  book iu my hands I stood thar swal-  leriu' hare.! an 'tryiir to say somethin'.  " 'There's  money  iu   that.'  he  ."-.ays,  'quite a tidy stijn oi' it.    I don't want  it.    It's yours, if j-ou'll take mc back  with   vou   an'  stay  by  mc  till  I  cave  in-'     " /  "'You mean take you Ls.'-k with me  to  Lookup?'   I   as'  '"Yc'V  says he, at  an   'tossin'  his  In-a',  he   saiel   it   again.  je*si:  afore,  slow an'  ~*>i\   li  "I   handed  in' himself np  joki'.p,' Then  ike he said it  e,  'Lookui .'  none,  say is this.  fare was Fin  C   S m*mr mS      u aa u s-.'-w     ���������������    xa'Sm.  For Three Years. Hard and  Awfully Sore. Disfigured.  Cuticura Heals.   ���������  mmmm^mmmm  "I had been suffering with a pimply face for three years. My face  was full of pimples and they were  hard and awfully sore. - They festered and dried up, and were scaly,  and disfigured my face. They caused  me to lose a lot of sleep, and were  awfully itchy, making me scratch and,  irritate my face.  "I started to use Cuticura Soap  nnd Ointment and I used two cakes  of Cuticura Soap and two boxes of  Cuticura Ointment when I was  healed." (Signed) Clifford Yeoman.*;,  East Che-rz-i'k.ook*, N. S.  Use Cutici in for every-day toilet  purposes. Bathe with Soap, soothe  with Ointment, dust with Talcum.  Soap 25c.   O'-Mi-ntnt 25 end 50c.   Sold  llirouKhout. (i-i l')i...iinii)ri. O.'iucHanDepot:  Lvmaiu, Lini io'. Si. Paul St., MontroAl.  jSfuS^CiUicu'i* *���������,(-..ip shavto without musr.  x���������,���������-*0..im .  ' r  Cord or  Economy is a savings bank  into which men drop pennies  and get dollars in return.  The economy of Partridge  Tires is in their durability.  By giving long service they  save new tire costs, and  their dependable wearing  qualities eliminate the  expense of repairs.  ONLY TABLETS MARKED  "BAYER"   ARE  ASPIRIN  Not Aspirin at All without the "Bayer Cross"  The naiho "Bayer" identifies tho  only genuine Aaphin,���������tho Aspirin  prescribed by physicians for over niae-  teen years and uow made in Canada.,. tis, Joint Pains, and Pain generally  Always buy an unbroken package  of "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" which  contains proper directions for Colds,  Headache, Toothache, Earache, Neuralgia, Lumbago, Kheumatism, Neuri-  Tin boxes of   12 tablets  cost but  a few cents.   Larger "Bayer" packages.  There is only ono Aspirin���������"Bayer"���������You must say "Bayer"  Aspirin Is tho trade marie (registered In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-  acctlcacldentcr of Sallcylteacld. Wlillo It Is well known that Aspirin monna Bay^r  mnnufacture, to asielnt tho public ugninst Imitations, tho Tablets of Bayer Company;  -will bo Btainped with tbolr gonoral trado marl:, tho "Bayer Crosa."  gwasgas^^^  Counter  Provide* the only moans hy which you can keep an absolute accurate check on your sales. The  new luxury tax and sales tax makes it necessary to keep such a record. We make sales books  suitable-   for   any' line;   of  business,   with   either   duplicate  or' triplicate  copies.  /  TRIPLICATE BOOKS  Th-Mf   is   a   hravv   demand   just:   now   for   triplicate  hook**.     We make a rrrent variety of  triplii-.'t.c   houk.".,   boili   in   separate   carbon   leaf   and  black back  stylo.  '   Write us for sample and prices before rfla cinn; your next  order, or ask any of our agents  lo f-rive  vou  this information.  Vegetable Parchment Butter Wrappers  Q  _,��������� Hir*iiiul<llr.eJ ..'jZit'iZi,  yT   I'.-jrt   ii.M.eiiice.    I,y    r,  .ii  ������';. r >'< iliel, i< Jul i ii'i   >'. ���������mi  ii."" ' t.   iii  '.'i   i  rr..r /r.i', i ,y  i������]iJfij������J  IC V<C;������5> >>."������:������'���������������>���������/: N'.v.eiiiH-*.  *> j..-it   i./.-  ..��������� 11i.i��������� >ii      *.i  Yoeii-   i>r-.iur\r.,m r,r  t.7   li'iel   f-fic.   \irt Uottle*.  xt mn      ,-  ������-      ,   ������     t ������   j.     ~        mt,.*        . ���������   s-mmr, - -������  feSurln****   R"y������a   Unwmn-y  *>������.->  i',Mi.mu*s.  Wr  arc   in   the  best  position   of any   firm  in Canada to fill your order promptly for parchment   butte r   wrappers,   either  printed   or   plain.     We are lar^e importers of this brand of paper,  (i  '-.:..,;*   ���������������������������.,-,*!**|   facilities  for pnntinr*:  wrr-p-per".   in   riUie-r one   or  two colorr.  of ink,  WAXED   PAPERS  *,ve    .el.-,i)   iii.tuulai iuic  u  complete  line   of   wiutei In c.ul ,.i. tl meat vvi.eppci:., plain u������ printed,  wa���������������������������-<!  paper  rolls  for  home use,  and  waxed  papers  for  all  purposes.  fi-'iiipmciit is the-, most modern and complete to be found in Canada. Our Roods are  ;.r,t\ nur 'crvirr in prompt. T.ei us prove' this lo yon on your iw-irt order for reim-  v   . \-.-     \ir,.-i-\.**t4..ti    P-i-*-,/.-**    iir   Wrivrel     Prmi-r  ..I'l'ily    lo    inilili-.lirr    of    llll'.      |>:i| rr.  PPLEFO COUNTER CHECK BOOK CO., LTD.  HAMTT.TON,     ONT.���������HK A NCI I     UJ'J'ICKS  TO I'ONTO,     MONTKICAL.     WINNIPEG     AN 'O  U, tAILtU~xA-.,.x00t.-  .-,.������������������, >'-.-*>, ,-**.-i-tmm^. *"'i~;li'������l'i.*^..'^'������II������X'^12  AT  VANCOUVER  ���������-������������������������������������������������������������������������r*y*i*|-'0i**������^^  %t SI 411^9^00044^14^^041X^^4/1194^1/1/^4,  22l9  tp-.tiMMrvtm-inui^.ttaitwwWiH*:  i-f^^||fe!oi*y%s^**'*������������^������,������sMI%s^  WPKMPHWW  mmmmsm  ���������aiga^^  S^MgBgMglgaig^  mmmm  n ...tm,    .n.fr-rtSt-,   . *',������i-, ������ ^,���������^  *'  THE  1,'rvi r?"n'  CRESTON,     B.      C.  Jm  HMMf  UQUID5.WMSYE$  AB!ACK,WHrTE,TAN. DARK BROWN  OR OX-BLOOD SHOES  pmsEmEzAeiviMmM  THE *TF.OALLEY CORMRATIOriSlTa.WMILTOH.CAHAD*. _  rue Kussiaxi Soviet  America s Pioneer  Dog Remedies  BOOK   ON  DOG    DISEASES  and  How  to   Feed  Mailed     Free    to    any  Addiess   by   the  Author  H.   CLAY   GLOVEK  CO.,   INC..  118    West    31st-street,  Ne-w  York.  U.S.A.  BICYCLE    BARGAINS  G'u>rantecd Bicycles at prices ranging  from $16.00 to $25.00. Write " for  particulars.  R.  G.  McLEOD,  177 Kine St. W., Toronto.  Moscow is the Centre of the Power  Of Bolshevism  Development of the Soviet government in Russia has been such that  today the vast Russian territory, from  the Pacific to thc Baltic, is divided  into three distinct sections in thc attitude of thc people toward Bolshevism.  In a recent 4,000-mile trip across  the entire country, all thc way from  Vladivostok to the Finnish border,  thc Associated Press correspondent  observed that Soviet support diminished with increasing distance from  the capital at Moscow, where the supreme hats for iron-clad militarism  arc issued.  In the remote eastern section of  Siberia, the Bolshevik admit failure  to establish their sv-stcm and sre  seeking to create a buffer state known  as "The Far Eastern Republic." Siberia proper, from Irkutsk to the  Urals, where eight months ago Bolshevism was welcomed as a relief  from the Kolchak regime, is ready  for another change to anything which  will bring economic betterment.  HOME-MADE BREAD  ome bread-making reduces the higH  cost of living by lessening the amount  of expensive meats required to supply  the necessary nourishment to the body*  The increased mjrtritio\is yaKse of  bread made in the home with  should be sufficient incentive to the thoughtful  Housewife to give this important food item the  attention to which it is fustly entitled* Bread  made $vith Royal Yeast will keep fresh and moist  longer than that made with any other->.  in  igsLCJOiLBaLH ta:  IL  The Joy Of A  Perfect Skin  Know  the joy and J  happiness that comes  \to one thru possessing!  _ \a s,kin  of purity and)  W" beauty.  The soft, dis*  ytinguished appearance itj  "renders brings out your'  natural beauty to its full-  est. In use over 70 years,1  VERY SIMPLE CURE  FOR BAD COLDS  Let your cold gain headway and  you can't keep it from running into  Catarrh.  Catarrh never stays in the same  place���������it travels down into the lun^S-  then it's too late!  Drive colds and catarrh right out  of your system while you have the  chance. '  Easily ,done by inhaling Catarrhozone, which instantly reaches the  true source of the trouble, gets right  where the living germs of catarrh are  worki-nir.  Lusitania May be Raised  mmm  ���������~-m*-~;P'0'J     -���������  "' -'i tV'Cr'i.  The League's Progress  The League, indeed, is steadily  gaining strength and ability to act.  It is beginning to make itself felt and  it is getting right to the root of International problems. Its newly  formed permanent to consider the  question of national disarmament, and  its decision to establish machinery  "for thc registration and publication  of all future treaties, any not so published to be invalid," are indication  of an extremely healthy influence at  work  in world politics.  A Convenient Inhaler Treatment is the Proper Remedy  to Cure  Hawking and spitting cease, because the discharge is cured. The  nostrils are cleared, headache is relieved, breath is purified. ��������� Every  trace of catarrh, bronchial and throat  weakness is permanently cured.  Shun medicines that contain harmful drugs ��������� use a safe remedy that is  prescribed by doctors, that is used in  hospitals, that is endorsed bv thousands Catarrhozone has cured. For  winter ills there's nothing half so  good.  Two months' treatment, large size,  price $1, and guaranteed. Small size,  50c, trial size 25c, at all dealers everywhere.  Newspaper Protests Against Disturbing This Monument to  ,   German Outrage  They  say  that the Lusitania may  be raised from her grave on the ocean  floor���������that  it is practicable to hoist  the gloomy hulk, with her freight of  death  and  memories, to^the surface  and  the sunshine, where she floated  when the torpedo drove home.   What  purpose would be served in breaking  the sleep of those -who rest with the  Lusitania���������the great ship that suffered outrage and became a cause cele-  bre, a symbol of retributive    justice  against Germany?       Irrevocably she  should be the property of that very  sea that swallowed her, the same that  was to be coursed by vengeful destroyers sinking the submarines. When  the Lusitania sank she became a surety, held in  trust by the ocean, that  thereafter   the seas    should   not   be  stained with murder.    The shattered  liner    holds    memory with  a firmer  grip,  there  on   the floor of the sea,  than  if  she   cruised again.    And  an  unimpaired memory of the Lusitania  is worth the keeping.���������Portland Ore-  gonian.  Vegetable Stew  Use equal quantites of vegetables,  onions, carrots, turnips and potatoes.  Take one-quarter pound of butter and  brown it slightly. Place in fireproof  earthenware vessel with vegetables  all sliced, and let simmer for one-half  hour. Add pepper and salt to taste.  Fill the vessel with water enough to  cover vegetables, and let simmer ia  the oven or on the stove for two  hours, or even less, so long as it  simmers. This has the flavor of lamb  stew.  flow to Pop Corn  It is done in different ways, but  the most approved method is to pop  your corns with. Putnam's Corn Extractor���������corns pop out for fair, and  ���������stay out, too, when removed by "Putnam's.!' Try this .'painless remedy  yourself, 25c. at all  dealers.  Don't delude yourself with the idea  that there is a good-looking woman  in the world who doesn't' know it.  New York city    has    the    largest  sweat shop in the world.  Do not autre?  another day vim  Itohtng, Bleed-  ine. n*- rTotrud-  Ing' Piles. No  surgical operation required.  Dr. Chase'* Ointment -will relievo you at onca  and afford lasting benefit. 60c a box; all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates ~t Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sample Bos free il you mention this  paper and enclose 2c. stamp to pay postage.  *TBWf8i  Unearth Skeleton of British Soldier  While digging for a new sidewalk  in front of the Stamford high school,  near   I.undy's   Lane,   Andrew   Fisher  found  the  skeleton  of a British sol-  , dier buried about eighteen inches below the surface.   The skeleton is that  ! of a man well over six feet.    Nearby  j were copper buttons, but it was not  I possible to identify to which company  ! thc man had belonged.   A number of  lead bullets were beside the remains.  Seek Higher Wages  Wage increases ranging all the way  from 50 to 100 percent are being  sought by trainmen of the Canadian  Pacific railway, western division, and  the men this morning began to press  their claims before the board of railway conciliation in Winnipeg.  Want to go Over Niagara Falls  Applications from nearly thirty  men and women have been received  by the mayors on both sides of the  Niagara river asking for permits to  go over the falls. They are being  told that they will not be allowed.  Meantime, Bobby Leach, who successfully performed the feat some  years ago, advertises that he will go  over August 29.  \   Corns cripple the feet and make  walking a torture, yet sure relief in  the shape of Holloway's Corn Cure  is within the "reach of all.  Wens  h  ,/j WILL OUTWEAR  TWO HATS  OF ANY  OTHER MAKE'  ���������   Mad- im Italy  ALL STYLES -ALL COLORS  SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALER   MONEY ORDERS  Send   a   Dominion   Express   Money   Order.  They  are  payable  everywhere  PALUD CHEEKS  MEAN ANAEMIA  A crowd of 1,000,000 persons standing in perfect comfort would cover  seventy acres.  Religion, when used for a cloak, is  not warm.  Happy Boys  and ������iris  fl S your child healthy? Is  ** he or sho up to standard weight, of good color,  with plenty of rich, red  blood to nourish the growing tissues?  For children who are thin,  pale, anaemic, under vvtritjli-L-.  nervous, restless, -sleepless, Dr.  Chases' Nervo Food is of tho  ���������greatest benefit imnprinnble.  Boing mild and gcntlo in action, nnd yet wonderfully pat-  Lachute, Que. "25th Sept. 1908.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen.  ���������   Ever  since   coming  home from the Boer war 1 have been  | bothered with runniilg fever sores on  I my  legs.     I   tried  many  salves  and  I liniments; also doctored continuously  ] for thc blood, but got no permanent  rel'u-f, Iill lust winter when my moth-  ! cr got me to try MINARD'S LINIMENT.     The   effect   of   which   was  almost magical.     .After  two  bottles  the sores completely disappeared and  I  have worked   every    working    day  since.  Yours Gratefully,  JOHxS WALSH.  Ut~~.it*  ������, - ..I - -0. r. 4 -fxf a- -t-i-      mr\ *-*t%  *-m Jx,\.    0~-K.\'mm*lm---X. **    W 0-.     -.      v~     *���������    m  timlc-Ci-i the blood rich and builds  ������..������*.     4.T. r.     Jtm rt\xt 4.    Xr.rtV.Wdvm  U|'    ���������'������������������-'    JXXXJXJSVd    XILrX   V \rt-.  BO ce������nti ts box, 0 for 13.70, til dealer**, ~t  mtAtaxmrntsn, Bate*  &  Co���������  Ltd.,  Toront-ft,  McMiv  of London  Two  highlandor stood looking    at  thc imposing facade of a building in  Westminster.    Thc  cornerstone bore  ! the     date      in      Ron.ttn     characters,  ' "MCMIV."  "Luke a thot, Angus/' said one.  "Ah've never heard th' name McMiv  be fur*-, but thearc's a Scotsman who'n  got his name on one of th' finest  buildings in London. Ye can't keep  'cm down, can yc?"  Mhiard'u Liniment Relieves Diptherla  n E3 TO CSS PC��������� ���������1W1������*w"5!225L. ������?������ JESEI  I'M* >|MJ lltJHr***iuelei*iit.m������*-m-mmt>i<S*i*i-- %itytodmiS'Amt-tliii-m.  M-M^NiWtfMMn-.^t   .������^eu**^|Muee>������*|N  The most-widely known paper currency  in  the  world  la  the  Uank of  England note.  Red-haired pcopie ure ���������aid to be  less liable to baldness than those  with  hair  of any  other  color.  New Health   Can   be   Obtained   by  Enriching the Blood Supply  When a girl in her teens becomes  peevish, listless and dull; when nothing seems to interest her and dainties  do not tempt her appetite you may be  certain that she needs more good  blood than her system is provided  with. Before long her pallid cheeks,  frequent headaches and brcathk-ss-  ncss and heart palpitation will confirm that she is anaemic. Many  mothers as thc result of their own  girlhood experience can promptly detect the early signs of anaemia and  the wise mother docs not wait for  the trouble to develop further, but at  once gives her daughter a course with  Dr. Williams' Pink Pill9, which renew  thc blood supply and banish' ana-tuna  before it has obtained a hold ou the  system.  Out of their experience thousand**  of mothers know that anaemia is the  sure road to worse ills. They know  thc ditlcrence that good red blood  makes in the development of womanly health. Every headache, every gaap  for breath that follows the slightest  exertion by the anaemic girl, every  pain r,hc suffers in her back and limb:)  arc reproaches if you havc not taken  the best steps to give your weak girl  new blood, and the only sure way to  do so is through the use of-Dr. William:/ Pink Pillc.  New, rich, red blood iu infused into  the oystcm by every dose of these  pills. From this new rich blood  springs good health, an increased ap-  pcuic, m-vv cucitj-,, ni&u -upiiiu ;u*u  perfect womanly development. Give  your daughter Dr. William*-*' Pink  Pills, and take them yourself and  note how promptly their influence is  felt hi better health.  You can get   these    pillu    through     .1...1...    ! ..:���������:.,.    , ..     ....        J?:i  Wil>    U*. (.<������-������      Al'     in*,i,iii.i>n,     y>L        xiy       ui.441  postpaid at ~0 cents ti hoy. or uiu. boxes for $2.50 from Tlie Dr. Wllllum*'  K4������*ftlrU*.f.     f-'rx \l rr\r.\rv,i\)m      tSrtt  Minard's Liniment Relieves Colds etc  Tf iJiauuA *-%t-AV4.s~- puwv nxtALt  VETARZ0  wrrHotrr rtraB blood health is nrpossimja  BX.OOD  MBDIOIHB.  BBiTN AN������  _ NEBVB FOOB  Trl-U Bottle either Bemedr 3*., lendl-a? Cbe-rolsu off  Vetareo Remedial C*o..Go3i>������l Q*V, N.W3. London. Bm;,  HALF A CENTURY REPUTATION.  Dm I C PI CRtf"C PH-LS   FOR   THB  H.L-E* UiXIiU Oliver-.kidneys  Invaluable tot disease* of these Important crrsni.  -Gravel. Pains In the Back. Rout. Rheumatism, is'.ex  la., leadlna* Chemlita or Dr. LB CLKltO MED. CO,  UAVBU3TOCK BI>��������� N.Tf.5, LONDON. BNGLANn.  Vote to Join O. B. U.  Eighty-three percent of the members of the Winnipeg street railway  men's union have, voted to join the  Onc Big Union, according to an announcement by C. A. Tanner, president of the union.  It Has Many Qualities.���������The man  who possesses a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil is armed against  many ills. It will cure a cough^ break  a cold, prevent sore throat; it will  reduce the swelling from a sprain,  cure the most persistent sores and  will speedily heal cuts and contusions,  It \~ a medicine chest in itself, and  can be got for a quarter of a dollar.  Cook's Cottoa Roof Compoflt?S  A la/a, reliabsm reo-latitt.  D'.cii-icinc. Bold la three doi  ereei of ���������trengxh���������No. 1, .l{  No. 3, $3; Uo. 8, $5 per hot.  Bold by eil dr-atf-rista, or ������e*a*  prepaid t-s receipt of -price,  Free p&aaphleU Adelreial  j THS COOK MEDICINE CClj  -T0B0UT0. OUT.  .FmbiHi Wli-hu.)  The  Hit of  thc  Season  Not Visitlnc India  A royal proclamation states that  the Prince of Wiilcii will not visit  India next winter to inaugurate reform legislation. The Duke of Con-  naught will undertake these duties.  W.  N.      U.      1330  Stste of Oliio, City of Toledo, T.i-cni  County���������na.  1'ranV J. Chpney mr\lcea oath that ha la  fitnlor partner of the firm of V. J. Cheni-y  & Co.. <lo!**i; l*v..".:r.������"-* *��������������������������� the City of To  leelo, County and State aforesaid and that  H.ilel firm will pay the aum of ONK HUNDRED DOLLARS for ������ny case of Catarrh  that ennnot \u_ turret by tha use of  HALL'S  CATARRH   MKDICJNK.  *������T*   I   VV,r      *r        r*VV*.*.*r*V.  Sworn to before tne and atthicrlbcd In my  in r-treieea,    thin   6tti   tl.iy    of    Dce-Ciiljcr,    A.    U.  iSrai)      A.   V.*.    CUzii-.r..   Ka-tw   VuUUi*  If ALL'S CATARIiH MKDICTN1C la taken  Internally and ������cta throuid. tho Wood 6������ the  Meeieni*.   f.in la**. e***i   of   the   Systciu.  Diuirclsts,   75c.     Testimonala  free.  rt.   T    Ctimer  ���������"*'  Cn .  Trt!r.*)r,_  fHU  For  Every-  body*a  Boy  Liaten to the advice of others���������and  nine    toeiww    jexui    wwu.  Vou wont hint Rood and .ufAlthy,  Vou Mrnnt him big* and etrcmg,  Then (rive him ii t������tr*e -wool Jcr������ey.  Made by Ills friend Hob Long*.  T,*t him rmmft-wtth fll >il������e vle'.r  llc'l the: beret bov In the lnnet.  And he'll eilvrjtya be hrlnht und  rmi.Hrer*,  If he wcaru a Hob Long Jlrmid.  ��������� llob Irong  BOB LONG  Pure Wool  m-T - W  For D-ail unci tho Lad  to..tt  ������������������--    *-    r..xm- ~. ���������   a. -   . -  m   -.*.    w ��������� v������        -m-        *- ... xx+*m     t~t xx%t *\~ x\~t%. %  Style  Made for Hard Wear, Comfort  ���������md Smart Appe*������r������nct  SLj41llilt.ll  MlsiaStmixl  **%     fv     . fym,4-t    m     d-0trx.  0-x.  -XJ.4  x-yjtvlxA *j-  L.LS.,  \Vltttxtax~    TOkONTO  A-too irCtig ttrati-.  Kntert* fr*r* Cmuf fo C������tn*l  I.ovs  at  lirst  *"l<jht  R-s������y  [*-  -luc  ovemluht.  !(-.  l\,L.\  Wii 1 e"I :  a i c  for  rn  ,f  o  r.rc   i'.i  ih-~   matter  of  that.  t?m Bi���������I  THE  CBESTON BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Ap-  Cow For Sale���������Good milker,  ply J. E. Hayden, Creston.  Birth���������On August 30, to Mr. and  Mrs. L. A. Dayies, a daughter.  Buggy Fob Sals���������In good shape,  used only one year, with shafts, $75.  Oryille Ogilvie, Wynndel.  Mrs. McMahon and children of Vancouver arrived last week on a yisit to  her sister, Mrs. A. L. Cameron.  Poultry For Sale���������10 pullets  Rhode Island Reds and White Wyan-  dottes.    H. L. Crosthwait. Creston.  iiieie will be morning set-vice P?>iy  at Christ Church on Sunday, with  celebration of Holy Communion at  the close.  Miss Ida Gunn of New Denver, a  former resident of Creston, is here f������ v  the Institutes' conference, and is ts.  guest of Mrs. W. H. Crawford.  Saturday, Sept. 4  FRITZE BRUNETTE  in  The Woman  How much does it take to buy off a  newspaper when tlie city euitor  loves   the   girl    reporter   who  scooped the town.     See your  answer at the Peekin,  PARTI  NEW UNIVERSAL SERIAL  ELMO LINCOLN  in  c, th  M-m-.-.Um^Jr'  .HIW  igi*-^  Wednesdyj Sept. 8  GEORGE WALSH  in  Help! Help! Police  Let George Walsh prove to   yoti  that the police can keep you in  hot water and that the bar is a  bad place at which to meet a  judge in his new comedy drama  K.V. LANDS FOR SALE  J. F. Weston of the reportoi-ial staff  of the Daily News. Nelson, accompanied by Mrs. Weston, are guests of  Mr. and Mrs. McAlpine at the Forward  ranch.  To-morrow is the last day to sub  scribe for or renew your subscription  at the old $2 a year rate.   On Monday  morning the price is $2.50 per year to  all alike.  Mrs. Geo. Heald, who with her husband moved to Nelson to reside about  four years ago. is looking up old--Crest-  on friends this week, and is a guest, of  Mrs. Repsomer.  The Valley's vital statistices for the  month show five births, one death and  no marriages. Girls predominate in  the reinforcements there being three  of them to two boy*?.  The shooting season for deer, geese,  duck and grouse opens to-morrow.  Reports from Kootenay Landing are  to the effect that ducks are very scarce  at that point just now.  Monday is Labor Day, a statutory  holiday, and all places of business in  town will be closed. The general,  delivery wicket at the postoffice will  be open from 5 to 6 p. m. only.  Mr. and Mis. C. G. Bennett and  children, who spent the month of August on a motor camping trip in the  Windermere country, got back on  Tuesday, and report a splendid outin g  There has been quite a rush for  hunting licenses this week. Provincial  police Vaehon having a call for no less  than 45 of them on Monday alone. To  date about 100 of the various kinds  have been issued.  Vic. Mawson got back on Wednesday from a week's motor trip through  the Cranbrook and Columbia Valley  districts. While away he spent a  couple of days at the sulphur baths at  Radium hot springs.  R. B. MeLeod, in charge of the  grocery section at the Speers' store, is  the latest buyer of a Creston home,  having this week purchased the R. M.  Reid cottage on Victoria Ave,, next  the Methodist Church.  S. A. Speers, who disposed of his  McLaughlin car to J. P. Fink of Cranbrook, about six weeks ago, is again  in the auto-owing class, haying thie  week (taken a delivery of a Chevrolet  from the Embree garage.  School re-opens for the fall term on  Tuesday morning. From present  appearances the opening-day attendance will fully equal last year at the  public school, though there might be  a slight falling off at the high school.  thing special you can rely on it being  worth while.  C. W. Allen, manager of the Imperial Bank, left the latter part of the  week for a couple of weeks' holiday,  which he is spending at Calgary and  Edmonton. In his absence accountant  Jones of the Nelson branch is in  charge here.  iz.  It is officially announced that hay  ing on the fiats this year will commence on Wednesday, Sept. 8th, and  that secretary Constable of the Stockbreeders' Association will be at his  office on Tuesday to issue the necessary hay cutting permits.  S. Bysouth of Sirdar was a business  visitor here on Tuesday and reports  only about two dozen men available  for work on the Sirdar Kuskanook  road. Unless bigger crews can be had  this piece of road will hardly be finish  ed before the end of the year.  Labor Day evening will have a  double amusement attraction. Manager Rodgers having heen fortunate  enough to secure the "Virgin of St-im-  boul" for that night. Priscilla Dean  is the star of the piece and the picture  has been one of the biggest 1920 successes. .'*  Block 144, Kootenay Valley Lands,  containing 18-2 acres, logged over  land, situated on Sirdar road about If  miles north of Wynndel postoffice.  Apply to the owner, G. A. M. Yonng,  Creston. B.C.  A carving set at 60 cents is the  special offering at the Mercantile store  for the next few days. If yon are  needing cutlery of this sort buy early.  When   the   Mercantile   offers   some-  Another  Tribute to  the  WILLIS PIANO  vmBmmuamHHum~-~mmmmmBmmMam*mammmmmmm~m-t  Nelson. B.C., July 3rd, 1920  WILLIS PIANOS, LTD.  IDear Sirp,��������� Allow mp to congratulate you on your  piano, which we had the plea.sure of using at our  Chautauqua concert.  It is one of tlie finest instruments we have ever met  with, and we were pleasantly surprised to find such a  high htandard in Canadian pianos.  Wishing you continued success.  Very truly yours,  NICOLAI ZEDELER,  with Ellison White Chautauqua.  NELSON  MilJUMi'lllilll  BRANCH at JiO-l BAKER ST.  m^Mmtm-s  i������i<*^flawffl*'',*'W'*^  ffiliraffiiliSiiii  M It's Worth While   -^3ROMBSSS!*tM Itffo 1-~\    X^  :^Z^?^^>^h^-.~ I  ������>������.������/  -������2- t--"m* mP* mPm *-ZP STiit H Q  m wi ***��������� n Ts    ft ~\   n   n *****] ���������SB**, m  m.    0* 04   M  ���������i L~ 00       0.    M 0���������J ~i  ���������I   .ii. ^T^Bk wW^        v���������      m,     m,   jj. m, ^^M  iJii������L*,uJp i -oil  ������... I t.JL.1i*\ i tz   t*r*r*L.J~y-  te> w> after good service.  Vou can be nun* of the  best, when you come  hen-, for  Automobile Repairing  We- de> n-liahle work  itiiei yr,i\i- |>ie***i*'t, .tllcn-  i mju i i> cve-ry jeeb. Try  uh wlien von need service') in our line-.  ~9*~\ E33 mm fi B Q ������rm Cr-*-*       ������*������k   Q  Crm   O   ������rm Cr******1  ^L " G     HRr!w"M��������� S B   IW  D B   ~   It BH  t!������i Wn arm* WI 11 - R**      M tm Ji n Wm H ~\ \% tm WF*  rr-.KJt*Jcz-  tj i   |  ~mml4l0XMmmm-  R. B. Staples left on Tuesday for  Grand Forks, on a visit to the branch  of the Staples Fruit Company in that  town, which F. V. Staples opened  there about three weeks ago. The  firm have contracted to dispose of the  biggest portion of the Grand Forks  fruit crop this year.  Rev. Mr James announces his topics  for Sunday as follows: 11.15 a.m.,  ''The Hiding Place," and at 7.30 p.m.,  "The Magnetism of Christ." Tbe  speaker 3s fully competent to handle  both subjects in masterly fashion, and  churchgoers will make no mistake by  turning out for either or both services  Crowded Out���������Due to pressure on  space owing to the extended report of  the Institutes^conference, we are compelled to hold over until next week  budgets of news >from Wynndel,  Lister, as well as a report of the first  meeting of the newly-organized Lister  local of the United Farmers.  Creston Valley came within seven  degrees of experiencing a frost touch  on Sunday morning, when the mercury got to 37. This was the coolest  dip of the month. The peak of the  hot wave was the 16th, when 95 in the  shade was recorded. The rainfall for  the month was just a little less than  half an inch.  Commencing on -Wednesday the  Morrow and Earl Blacksmith shops  put into effect a new scale of prices in  connection with both blacksmithing  and woodwork. New shoes now cost  from 90 cents to $1.10 according to  size, and a cha-ge of $1,25 per hour is  made on all work not shown in the  price lists which have been posted.  The good roads making operations  that have been under way between  town and Crawford's hill and in that  neighborhood h;*ve been discontinued  for the present. With the exception  of the Federal truck which was used  in distributing the crushed rock, the  balance of road making machinery is  being held here for future operations.  Prize lists for the 1920 fall fair were  mailed to all known addresses of  Valley residents at the end of the  week, bnt if any have failed to receive  them copies may be had at the post-  office. Nine silver cups are offered  for competition this year���������most of  them in the fruit section, while the  list of attractive donated prizes is exceptionally heavy.  Rev. J. A. James of Edmonton is  announced to take both services in the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday.  Residents who recall with satisfaction  the excellent platform ability of  former pastor Blake should not u������ins  hearing Rey. Mr. James. Not in half  a dozen years havo ,Oreston Presbyterians had the pleasure of listening  to a. man of his all round ability.  Those who neglected to haye their  name recorded on. tho provincial  yoters list last mouth should bear in  ���������eiiiiei    rLiieiL   u   ',11,1.01(4   of  i\ir   tjiilliii   in  revision in connection with the new  list of voters will tie held nt Creston  on Tuesday, Sept. 1-ith, nt 2 o'clock.  If you (���������an <ju.*ilify it vii! only be needful for you to appear pctHonally at the  court to have your name recorded.  This bus been rather a busy week in  lli������* line oi hoi-Hrhuld movingN. .1. A.  I.ielf'iile* in neiw occupying the temporary i evidence be hui* erected on bis  property on the Dow Addition. II.  K. Oatway ha:, moved into tbe honi'c  yjeejitcel by Mr. I .i<l"/iite. which he  lately purchased from Jan. Adlard.  And \V. K. Itroivn   now  occupies hit**  Imen ��������� ������������������> if li* ni*.- vt,.-,.(.1.1 \\v< 'vi ������ I kiil-  WUy.  The attraction for Labor Day evening will be the annual Board of  Trade dance and box social, which is  billed to start at 10 p.hi., Mesdames  Foreman and Lister, and Messrs.  Cuming and Lidgate supplying the  music. The new admission is $1 to  gentlemen, while the ladies will please  bring lunch boxes, which will be auctioned at supper time. Prizes of $10  and $5 are offered for the boxes bring  highest and second highest prices.  The intake at the local police couH  was fairly satisfactory for August,  totalling a matter of $375 in fines  alone. The worst sufferer was a  Creston vendor of near beer who was  on Tuesday mulcted in the sum of  $200 and costs for handling stuff  stronger than two per cent. Tc this  amount at least $10,000 must be  reckoned with���������the vaiue of four  autos and a span of grey horses  belonging to whiskey runners who  were gathered in by the local police.  The capture of bootleggers at Valley  points still continues. The latest to  be gathered in was Tom McGuire  whom provincial police Vaehon apprehended on Friday night in the vicinity  of Kitchener heading for Porthiil presumably with two cases of hard stuff  which he had secured at Yahk. On  Saturday Magistrate Crompton fined  him $50 and costs and then customs  officer White of Cranbrook was at  hand to confiscate the car���������a good  looking light Overland. The car was  taken- to Cranbrook on Sunday and  added to the assortment of three  others which Mr. White has taken  possession of at Creston in the past  three weeks.  Lister and Creston Valley. The delay  of the.goyernment in "arriving at any  decision in the matter was very severely commented upon by yarious delegates, and after it had been demonstrated to the minister how urgently  necessary it was that the subject be  taken in hand at once, the minister  announced that immediately on his  return to Victoria he would bring the  ���������natter forward with his colleagues  colleagues and the decision of the goy-  ^rnment given and communicated to  the Valley forthwith.  C^&t T^&mAxr for  Fall Weather  ���������look over your car and  see if you are not needing  something done on it before  the bad roads and weather  set in.    We have everything  ���������Jr.  t.Vt-a  m*.~*     tjm.-vxm-  line  of* ann^asrsr-if-La-  -\_r-a.       *0jmxSxJxs0xJays -���������4* m >������-v Ks  The United Farmers of Creston,  Erickson and Lister, together with  representatives of the Board of Trade,  had an important interview with Hon.  E, D. Barrow, minister of agriculture,  on Wednesday of last week respecting  the irrigation   question   as   effecting  of  Weed Chains  Tires and Tubes  Patching Outfits  Radiator Cement  Blow-Otit Patches and Boots  Head, Tail and Spot Lights  ~\\~tg~nt-9 3t\ m-mffwrn-x #*e������   ewtifS    S^-j-f-s^Aa-ss-s^  a  ������*4o**-sfct������5t**-s<--fco  ���������������������������������������������*���������   -%m~w-~-\*-.9~\~~tm, ������vi  every description  Our best asset is our  satisfied customers.  Creston Auto & Supp  R. S. BEVAN, Prop.  I  Haying will start in about ten days. The  present ideal haying, weather will not last till  Christmas, hence the wisdom of getting an  early start at cutting.  You will certainly be needing some new or  additional equipment of some sort, and this  is the store where you can secure most anything you are likely to need,    How about  Forks and Fork Handles,        Machine Oils  Rope and Ropt-pBlocks.        Knife  Grinders or Grindstones  Repairs ordered for Massey-Harris machines.  Hardware & Furniture Supply  M. J. BOYD Company Manager  tgrn  Hunters!  Another week and it will be lawful to shoot Grouse, Duck  Geese, Deer, and tho other Hne9 of game. Most everyone  will want to try their luck early and never were we better  prepared to take care of their every need in the way of  Ammunition, &o.    Special attention is called to our stock  Winchester Repeater 12 Guage  Shot Gun Shells  rs  ANUCK and REGAL Shotgun Shells for  tflS .....  .i-LiuC*-}.  .22 Short and Long DOMINION and WINCHESTER  and n. full .supply of Riflo Oartrirlgos in  the popular calibres.  Marble's Niiro Solvent Git.       Winchester Gun Grease  Shotgun Cleaning Rods  im m a ^^rc<r\Tki  .i.v.i.y-v vv oui>i  "ITI* Tl* eiT^^H^T T T7TT. -TN  Hetter Service  OAVV> I  Gcnerft! Merchants  .o. .r.Yi\ ii  Lower Prices  f '4  ft.  'M-m.m*~-������XWt-~~-~-i-i  \imUi\ix\trmt\m~amm IMII  asm..   m~mmm

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