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Creston Review Jun 17, 1921

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 vol. aan-.  )���������������������������  SlBIlS^ON, B. C:, FS5^A������, JUNE 17, 1921  No. 20  lrm\~������������  The surest place to find most Erickson people the past wees' was** at the  six-day Chautauqua at Creston^ which  ended Wednesday .nightY , Most eyery  family'contributed one,\or ikiore jeep-  resentatives, and in some leases every  member-of, rtfoe bonseliqld'"savf- -eyery  performance.    -. ������������������-        /     "     -  .A.' Webb of Silverton w-as a visitor  here^severaJ dteyBjlast 'week with his  brother-in-law,' G. B: ~Sinith, return-  ing^on. Sunday. . **  Mesas. .Oe&igie' and" Putnam   were  amongst thVM& who took motor parties  ^.t-o Tahfe fcY, 'iHii  baseball   match  on  . j      _   ���������_' ������������������' : "j*  _Tbe evenfai^ performances of GhaU������|  t&uqua at" Oreston haye been largely  ���������ftttendecTby.. Alice  Siding, residents*  while the-children   have, been   out in  full force each afternoon.  sm^isiBffses  OlHJMajF   Hit tivs&tffvjvjfxt. ^  Mrs. Lockhead, who has .been a yisitor with her son, Jimmy Lockhead~at  the Staples ranch, the past month, left  for home on Monday.  The well-known . Huygens & VanAckeran ranch at Canyon was the  first strawberry shipper at this point-,  with two crates of the red frus* for  shipment on June 9th. Mr. Clark, on  the Lewis ranch, was a close second,  having a crate the following day.-  is now ready for business ^and with  four trucks to handle express shipments the local depot is quite wei  equipped for the rush season.'  Miss Irene Smith of Kitchener, is a  visitor here this w^ek. the guest of  Mrs. R. J. Long.  Tomato planting in the Brickson section iB variously estimated as from 35,  000 to 40,000 plants; - with Herb Gobbett leading the crowd with some 17,-  000 plants set \6ut:Y The' showery  weather we have been having is bring  ing the vegetable crop along in fin-  shape.  -Tbe C.P:K. ;had a "scrap"- train  through here early in the week, gathering up ftll surplus and discarded sec?  tion equipment-and scrap material of  eevery sort.     <_        -   -~.      ���������*��������� -  Miss SchmidtYprinci^l of the public ^f^^^ Michel; A#lrejbe underwent  an operation, for ^appendicitus in the'  hospitaf in tlirat to^Veaily in May.  school, has been , at. Oreston since  Wednesday attending Chautauqua,  and will keep school-'open tbe first  week-'of July in order to make up'ihe  time lost. , -    ,  G. A.: Hunt^who was laid up at bis  ranch at w^s with a serious touch  of pneumoni^ sri-jy-?ah^naea few days  to complete ms,^apej;atJoa������   ������'\-  ���������O l ^ "* f -v  ���������Mr. a,nd-Mrs.'Hobillard-are the newest, arrivals here, coming fs-saa-CrestorC  .      >     -       V *" . *"        mrm -      "* I  a, tew 4}ays - ago to maxe j&itchener  their home..  Messrs. Dortrian,  Veal, Geroux and  Miss  Laura   Geroux    were   amongst  *-. -* j- -���������_> * _  "       Y' **  *��������� That' the flood, inters a-re deeper  tha^ ever is indicat^t in'.the moving  to th������ house near jt^t- Simmons ranch  of Frank Touipking;    1916  was   the  last *ttt������>e he had fc^yacate the house  on t^e'Beclaniatipn^arm.  W.}^f uir gotbaj^Iast week from a  trip to'' toisr winteiraSteadquarterB'-and  reports encountevfpp ������11 kinds of snow  less than six uiiies;jji-p Ctffn Creek.  Matt.^ Moores-gi^vnack a few. days:  weeks, has returned home, but will be  "Mek again in September for a mote  extended visit.  3.  -���������r������r~  "LL- VJ*  Theboxcar*d������6n  to the stationf*"?5e ;������'^f^"e *ffl������������fi --������T������,onon  Saturday to" he,ar the Lietfrance orchestra at Chautauqua that evening.  There^was quite a' good, turnout ~At  the opening* dance at tlie -McConnell  restaurant -dance,pavHHan' bn,;Satnr-  day night-. th^%)*1sic being furnished,  byrMe8si^.:phorlton and Halljn- fejh^sii^  ^nse^iis*^*^^^  ' j|������;'e*^^'*iB;^  Mc<^ii^  line "the new road will take at Arrow  Ci^k|������^ ^eder to ^0-nnect;^ ,^/^|hythuB;  diversion aSiGoat Rivet- ciossing xybieh;  . Johnsop brothers-and Young have  just completed their pole hauling contract with J. B. Winlaw, and have  transported in the" neighborhood of  3S0Kpoies to the siding, about half of  "which are already- shipped.  Miss Corbett, principal of Canyon  school, will have at least five candi-.  dates -at Creston to try the Entrance  examinations, which commence et  that centre on Monday.  -.YPvBui-ns bas  invested   in  another  horse,|buying;-froin the Company, and  ������, ~���������,        , -.-;      .... .^,  _���������     has now ouite a nice work team for  f   Z ?%Z?   iZZJgC"-^'!;   ,  **."*'*^**   his ranch operations.  -?t***cr ntt r.-*-v rmAtmrstanx   vitntrn    tar nian. , ,      -       -.  No action ivasvtaken toward organizing a basketbatVteam.at the meeting  called for Shat purpose at the school  .lastTuesday. ' Tbe school^equipment  for this sport was available, and tbe  younger element present had opportunity to try their skill at the sports  - Friends of Mr. and Mrs. D. G.VLyoh,  who left here a couple of years agoto  go iotO business near Spokane, And-a  little later.-moved  to CaUf^uia, wilt  *aa������ -**.-.t.ls    n-stifni-inri    sf.v.i'eivss}\n~?' *hhs  t^ancn. is; ])ian-  ifx-jiGX-j on sne  ning to open a:btJ^&er,8hop at,."\yynn  del. and will aIsbY'^i|dle Jthat ^section  of,tbe Valley for?0S|jle if%ie goet into  business. \ -: ^  Mr. and Wfe* J&*3|>3Stephens left on  Saturday on their'wtnrD. to Tacoma,  Wash. ---        ������fZ  ���������  1 - r-     X T-  ���������^Srv/.r '0  ���������0 ������f    ^- .        ~r      ft**- ? A  ... - *    x ^  xne water can.t^fi^-w-iiiu ujue������|>ecbeQ.  rapidity Ssionrday %njSunday and an  Monday morning, ife^e liroked' to'fcfe  little hope of pret^^ing at least- the  smaller of the twmpfa'idges h<H������f|f^n-$  r!ied a-s/rfy,    -   '     ~^<f~ " PP?Zr45'  . - ���������*-,- - *. -*   - jj .  "A     ^-   J-  ' - -?.-   -    '  The Hn'rry gardei^, at the ferry jwas  partly under water^ii "Monday jnornrr  _ .. . --,���������     fjtiiiAviAHS*     iJUlTUWf   OJ    trtXtS  |feath.of their two eldest^chi)(|Fen4,  ���������*i>elberfc and Leizzie, who were,taken$pff  *^lF~typhoi*������l:*^ever within seV^; hours  jot? eacfr^dtheti early this month, and.  ing. and it is feareti^that v*ry,_c6nsid-i atUjhatftyiie. tbe other twoixVys in the  et-afole   damage'   wSU?: be*' done. tHj|IjSniilv'sVei^alsodown wifcb%yphoid������  jMit-ifetoes  that -are^lready *���������'" showing  'fa-WLalferiXXa^^  ^m^^:-?^?r?rL^i^LT--*��������� '- -���������--^-���������-���������*   ������������������-���������**=  -W.-0.."*  fo6fchiU8 this sprin  'lm0co~Z^������r*.JSi-'"'''  a^pne?*coura.  yea^iig^^" ��������� Y;; Y *Y; \ p  JP^^4rmimM^sZZ^.  ^*Sfi  'r-Si'p--'  ���������..-V - '"m'-'J-'-.m   .   ^.Z^Z'Z^-'Z'Zf*^^  wfe  ^as^ thi-ow.n opjm for-- nsehon Jurte:-t&������.  *mtt*f-&.'te~iv^^  Miss A. Au8tad, principal of Lister  scnOOl, issues the following report for  Div. I. for May. Proficiency: Senior Fourth���������Frank Alexander. Junior  Fourth���������Murielle Millington, Ernest  Stevens, Jennie Chalmers. Senior  Third���������Clara Little. Junior Third-  Frances Malthouse. Doris-Millington.~  Gora Frampton. Second Reader���������"  Dorothy Weston. Alex. Mitchell,  Margaret Little.  Perfect Attendance���������Jenny Ohal-  luers, "Cora Frampton, Jack Jory,  Frances Malthouse. John Malthouse,  Clara Little, Margaret Little. Marvin  Little. Flossie Byans, Dorothy West-  on,_Aiex. Mitchell.  - For Division IL, Miss Holmes, vice-  principal, reports *a������ follows for May:  Highest Standing: First Reader���������  Peter McKay, Oenrge Ohudley. A  Class��������� Fred Weston, Jack Bird,*Charlie Malthouse. B Class���������Dcreen Butler, George'Frampton, Fred Yerbury.  C. Olass���������Margaret Chalmers, Eucy  LircAlbert Weston. Perfect Attendance���������George Frampton, Lucy Lye.  Word has-been   oflBcially   received  that the Lan^f-Settlemeht Board has  conceded a 6cjper cent, rebate to all the .  settlers on. the appraised valuation o.  their twentjf^cres of land.      As these  25 acre tKiccs���������with sye acre*5* pl-ougfe-  ed���������are valued at from $1509 to $1800  the rebate runs into  quite a  respectable sum in each case.      This decision  ;te;*:'*cGn:i^'������inis*s'.l:*bn;Apn.e'^  ji^aised^hy vthe nien?on? ���������&-~Sjme������^a'pf[?  |j������j?^reeenfc^ inyestigationf ������^conditions  here by Capt. Ian MacKenzie, jM^P^r\v  ���������^>Van^uv*ejrY; ZZlZP- ���������':;:~ ��������� "'���������:��������� = 'pZ--?. PZ.:  iS-*cii~-  "VSKT  ;;Jas. -Turnley is a  fcKs^weelti Y'  Cranbi-ook   visitor.  Woi^Ts exp^fti-'to i-econimencejD^  the feai^ surf^^irtg^ of the road from  tdis side of Cirawfoid's bill into Ei ick-  00a before>t>he end of the month, and  tbe work will be" pushed until atieast  t.be end of September.   '-  Mte������ Siding  mmmmtm^^mmmmam       ** " -      ���������*  ' The house on the Arthur Pendr^  ranch is again, occupied, this t|me by  Mrs. McBride and family, who arrived  a few days ago'from Saskatchewan,  with her husband due to arrive in a  few weeks!! Their Intention is to locate in the Valley^ if they, can get a  place to' suit them.  Mrs. Feed Taylor and children arrived a few days ago fronr&niruiyer,  and are occupying the house on the  Bedry ranch* near the old Bartholomew place.; ;'       ":*.."     ���������.���������������������������.;_.���������' ��������� *��������� .-  The strawberry ������lil|$jp>i������|<r'' season'' is  again getting' under   way,' the  east  P-Zjj-M  *': P:': ��������� -iii  Card\of?TkafixktxTr  LXz:  X-r-ir--,- --S.:-,r?i--y^j-.i  ' .*'��������� '*��������� '. *.���������-"-.������, *���������'*���������  7.'. ��������� *.:.*:-':*. - r-crii.J.jL ' - rrj.y-jr - -.���������.-..���������    -..-���������.  ^lip^bei-.-sistei-^uind' husliand take  ttt|s:mea-&s bfi-^pres^  a^wciation of the thoughtf nTness and  mTany; kindnesses .shown, throughout  tne trvihg illnesa arid passing of the  late Mrar Robert Ri" Pi pefr*     Y    '     .  Chautauqua Again in 1922  bound-|rain comrjienciniir the, stop at  Reed ��������� 4^J^th^J,'at"':iM&:t-^ w of -'the  end of ^the^efeY^,;** '��������� As yet the stop at  Smith's croB^ii>g*has not been inaugurated. .     ;.y',,'������������������ *'; Z  Mrsi������1fiped Asbi ������������ho has spent the  ;pi^tJt^Q,i^n^B";lri';v;th������,.. hospital at  Oianbrook, liirivedhom^ jpn Tuesday,  and \b^ wel||, along, toward enjoying her  fown^'jtii^ Y1' '���������'"'���������'���������;���������-    :.Y.**"  'iWsday BftW the scraper at work on  the highway between the '-Webster.  Simister, and McMurtrie ranches. It  1s hoped this will be followed by teams  and other equipment thait, v^l|l* mater*.  iallv reduce the nUiep  grade  on   the  Simister hill.  : ���������  ( :���������   *. ."' .   ���������"���������        ���������*...,  The loading platform'has been er-  ������������cted at the Smith Crossing warehouse and the train stop surely ^yvlll  be inaugurated this week, the strawberry export being ntfwaip,:to"ut .leas.t  20 orates u dav. Y?  A youngtsoh "of '-Mi^.':' 'MplBi'JId'B.'''Who;  has just takon up realdenco her*������/ tripped im a plank and in falling his nose  i!iii������o in contact with a nail si) successfully that the youngster had lo be tak-  ������������ii to Creston. where the injury le-  qutreil five stitches.  ���������   *��������� e '  For Sai<u���������-EiLton ileniourat. run  less than 80 mih'Vi. . Cash price 950 less  Hmn today** f.o.b. pi-U-*-. <?H������i*ton.   M.  A-'PiMW.^XWwt^n;.',:,,������;.'.,.*���������':../.,..'.     .'. :.���������������  "Th^e [big rsix-diy GhautaUqua- cairhe  to a'fittlng close, on W^u^8^ay night,  find the following dav the bife bi-own  tent was expressed to Oar man gay, Alta., .where.,it will.be erected apd ready  for^biisiness on Sa turday. The biggest  ci-owd of the lotwas. oh Tuestilay; night  fqrtuTIm Wiyals," the Aurin<nit that  evening, including', children, heing estimated at 860, while on fliiturday  nigbt the^t-brong was almost as-large.  .Ju^t,^^."ho^tsgfl^siJfiii, Ohantaj-uqua has  ���������been.i8;indijf?jitt^  fiirJM^^ith^a, jgli^rantee^ list nf over  forty citizens.      The 102)1 Olmntauqiia  J-wo���������������put o^er by ri: ccfnniitiee  <>f less,  ^than half that humher. r '      Y '������������������?.  "PWi'PPz :., '���������, *������������������..-������������������ -...*   ..;���������:.;'  ���������-U-L,-  "���������'. This^;^^m^i9'-prtt|icti<������i^jpj^^  tbeKe:ni^^^'rix^t^vei^*bn^  arranj������eifOr^trHi^ottatit^  at Crestbh:fpr Cbaiijtaiiqiiiif Y^^-Ljrpr.  .������������������ :;Hiiyj^ns/V^;;* V^riAh]tei^^  early as ah'y^:jk������int***in^Mic������*v^lfe^Yatj  ���������strrtwberi-y shippibg-":tlii*^*;yea^'^withr  two, crates"ft<r .export; o'nZW^dnescKi^  last.   This bea ts eyenYEricksbi^; * Y  JVliss Sadie Wood, whbrihas- been attending Normal schnidatV.Vancouyer^,  a rriyed hon 1 e the ;������������������ fore .part nfYlaqtr;  week; aiid will spend the, sumirier at  her'home..here. '.^-PY'\���������.-'''���������', *.*,;;  Mrs. Waldie of ;*^ern]e,Y who has.  been a visitor wtth heiYjpai-entSf Mr.  and   MrS. Weaimouth, i<he:jpast two  GRAND THEATRE  WEDNESDAY, JUNE  ;   Splendid United Services  ���������   i-'t:~.j}ti',\':t---rJ,.-'--i-.." ";'t"*'"."v,*^''vi;;;.:,*l-.;.., '���������' ??\���������        '.  By fa!- the! biggest*crowds thiit have  evet- attended divine wo|������hlp in Crest  on were oi^t'hcith, morning'- imd even  ing for the united services In the Chan  tiiMiua j^ntUmJSnmiay,;^  0. B. Eyans, Chantau(jua superintendent, preached 011 both Ofictvuions.    In  the ii������orhiiijgftht������ soloJSt f*lt?nt qf'Lloii  ranee's hrcheHtra ^^lifili^liho nuisic?  wWphcdii^  dn^of^'Cteya^ the most  impiWlViilundlhOiiinat enjoyed Sun  da^;wi^M|i^^ifoxperienoed in Ores-  ton. . In the 'evening the turnout was:  even lar^etr.arid^ th^,my������^. w**s f iiinish,-  ������d hy. tli^i!hl^'b(nL4>'(;lj()Irs of thb'A'n-  ''tfltklfi-YTBtothhdfst; and , pi-esbyterlan  chutcheii.'. .The day's collections wore  about $(frV t'vbtoh was divided amongst  the thi-eo bhur<jhos represented.  IN  Miss Whiddon of Doethen, Georgia,  arrived last week with Mi-h. W. li,  BroiKti,, and will apend the Mummer  hd������ with her aunt*. Mi-s. Bt*van and  Miu Biwwn.,'���������;*..".:.-,. -.v.*".*.., . **,*,'  A  beautiful   picture   o|  the  Blue Grpiss :$$c\i Race Horses,  with-a mce iiever to b& forgotten.  'i-4  p*p,ir}x������^^p?-p'^yz-^yy-   ..,,...,..,.,..    ,.. cmldr^pp^laJnij  were visitors, here last* week -with her  ei8ter,!-Mt-sYDenn '*'";;:  Y/MwiYWh:i'te$i^s.|g<it back ;Jast weiefc*  i^m--^****^^  Wept *S'*ns ti-pei-ation; ^f6^:jt^8oiitiS:at>St.;  jBii^nehospiiaL.Yr'PZAZZ?. ZPZ---p^~  through t>n Mondia^'tb'lj^ii^stoih,^^^  she is spenduig a few days with friends  iincl^invidentally enjoying tbisee; days  of;the big Chautauqua. >; "  : . ���������  Otbei Chautauqua visitors aie Mrs.  E<ialbyi who is spending the Yweek  ^Vith Oreston friends, and Mrs. North,  who was at the metropolisfor a couple  o'f days last week.'?,-'(      Y A;  , Hairy Hughes piloted a couple of  -the oftlcers of the R.O.M.P. at Crestob,  who accbnipahied' ProviheWI police  Vaehon on a flishing trip here on Sun*  ^ay, the party making a fine catch Of  chat*.' ''���������', '?.-���������.' :'���������..  -Blrs.'jSain Bysouth is a visitor with  Spokane^riends this week, aecompan-  ied-by;her-slster, ~Arn, Tom Bysouthof  Ooalmont, who has heen her guest for  a couple of weeks.   *" "        :*":"'';* Y." '���������'-'''���������-  At the beginning of,"the week the  watei- in,the lake waH exactly four feet  higher thai) it was a ye;!r iigo at this  time, and the weathei wise citizens  predict a rise'of  another  four feet at  least.        '  ��������� . v.y-i*  .���������' ' ������������������;-���������- .*���������"'.*,.    . ���������-. ��������� .-���������.*��������� -"  Ike Lewiahas gone to Boswell to Ve-  side temporarily,, determined  to   bo  clear,of the mosquitoes for at least one  .season.  ...,   ., :i]... ,.,,        *   ���������-���������>-"      -'?.-.,  ���������'������������������'������������������������������������''." ' **    .'       ' .     .; **;;��������� 4.  Deer are unusually thick in this section this spring,- thanks ein some considerable measure to the efficient work  of the provincial police, who has at  least considerably reduced the out^of-  seasoV slaughter of deer by the Indians.  Potatoes are in Wbom at Ruskun-  ook, and Mrs. Jones, who was hereon  Monday, assiiresus that they Will be  dining off green peas by the foiepart  of next week, - ��������� -'-^���������  AuiiiiS75c uiiiiufBn 25c  Curtain 8.30 p.m. ,*. 'y  Yahk had the best of Oreston in the  baseball argument at Yahk on Sunday  afternoon, tho score being 0-7 against  the locals -( -The return ehgngernVbt  will be played  here on Sutt'iay, 20th.  ^h^5?ra^i^B^^^io^  pffThu^^^th^^  place OfepOultry eoii-a*^  8choolhbuse;vy rMr.Tyayes;is^the|nrbYi  yincial* poultry inspector* for; jfibe^BiC. S  interior. '...'       "..:, *.* *.'_     *���������������������������* y-ZAppPjiyr  '"    ,'-  .        '-V. -[^ *������������������'*.'-. " " '   ' ��������� ��������� ���������-..-'''.���������'������������������''.    r'*' ���������'������������������;,   '?'  In a response:,''to* Chairman''McG^ee*s?'"*'  call for assistance last week; for thle' ?  'settlers "to come and' bring- theiritools   ���������  arid fix up^i-uiucH^ grijtifd   work" in i this  line was accomplished.   Work started  at 10 a.m.,  Sunday, Jas. Jory taking  charge of the woodshed construction,  and by 2 p.m.ihe and his crew had ������em-  pleted  a  likely  looking  12 Xvl8^>ftv  structure.        WY Hurl broughtrdowri  one of the Cleveland tractors, kindly  loaned by Capt. Rowbury. andTpumped the well out clean.      Others busied  themselves cleaniug up the yard and  filling the woodshed, arid by the time  the order was  given to   "down tools'*  the school area certainly looked much  better  for   the clean-up   operations.  Out of a. possible SO menlesa than 20  turned out, those, on   the  job  being  Jess Filmer.  Job,  Jory������  Alf.   Webb,  Ohas. Pipe, A. Sinclair, A. W> Brain,  J.   A.  McGee,  D.  Chalmers,  F.  N.  Thompson,    R. Stephens,    W. Hurl.  Jl' Johnston, G. Charleson, A. Mitchell, W. McLeod.  , The big Chautauqua at Oreston has  attracted quite a* gorid turnout each  evening, with an extra large crowd on  Saturday and , .Tuesday nightsV on  which occasion the L.8.B. and D.  Peterson trucks each took big loads,  about thirty of our citizens going to  town by the freight, route.  Jack Head had a small crew at wink  last week cleaning up the J. McLeod  place, and giving the house a coat of  (taint.  ' A. R. Webb i������ quite the busiest  man tri the area at present, erecting a  21x42 ft. home on his ranch. Jas.  Turnley has Just completed quite a  commodious new residence for John  Bl*d.  Mra AuHtnd of.Trail, mother of Miss  A. Auatad, principal of Listet school,  was the guett nf Mr������. D. Chalmers last  week. Miss Austad accompanied ber  mother as'ar as Wynndel, where she  .' spent a couple of days with old friends.  r;^^^^i|%l  ppp muauBmam  SHE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,   JL     &>  I*'  m-  life:--  Distress In The Throat  Caused Great Anxiety  Not an uncommon, experience was  that of Mrs. H. S. Wilmot, of Shulee,  N.S.: "Many remedies failed, still  6plendid results were found in 'Catarrhozone.' I have been a most  dreadful sufferer from Bronchial  trouble and-Catarrh. Oh damp days,  I would hawk and suffer great distress in my throat. I used all kinds  otmedicine but didn't get permanent  relief till I had Catarrhozone. It  strengthened my throat, stopped my  cough,,....and made me well." Try  Catarrhozone yourself, see what won  ders it works on a bad throat, or  colds, catarrh, bronchitis. Different  from the old way, because you  breathe Catarrhozone. Get the dol  lar outfit which includes the inhaler  and lasts two months. Small size  50c. Dealers, Thc^Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  Far A.way  Green Fields  By E. L,  Elizabeth had a hard day. It had  bcen dismal and cold and thc furnace  had been giving trouble, and thc  babies.;had been cross, and as she  looked discontentedly out at the  snow-clad prairie, stretching away to  the horizon, she made up her mind,  as women sometimes will, that she  and John and the babies should seek  a warmer clime. What was the use  of living in a place, quoth she to herself, where it was so cold aridS-miser-  able for such a great part of the year  and where the women and children  were of necessity cooped up in the  house all the time, and where, chief  aggravation, they had to spend so  much money on coal. No wonder,  she thought, that so many people left  this God-forsaken spot and jyent away  to British Columbia or the Southern  States \vhere in the sunlight and the  flowers life must be worth while.  ���������        *       *       *  And while she undressed the babies,  she still called them the babies although Harold was two and Winifred  and that she wanted to live where it  \vas softer, more pleasant and beautiful. By the time she had kissed the  babies "good-night" she had-mentally-  persuaded her husband-to give up his  position, sell their home, ands m fancy,  she was sitting *^>n'*the -traiti* with the  children bound for the "sunny south.'*  *       '.* *      '*���������'.*"'"*'"';  As luck would have it John came  home from the office somewhat  dispirited. Everything had gone  wrong there on that bitterly cold day;  there had been misunderstandings  with the office force, a scene with the  boss/'and an aggravating storys of  conscientious and unappreciated effort, so that when Elizabeth unfolded  her plan to him of getting out and hieing themselves away to a place which  her fancy began" to paint as a veritable Utopia, he lent a ready car and  said: "All right, I'll put the hous^ in  Green's hands tomorrow for sale and  if we get our price, we'll get out. I'll  write to some firms where I might get  a job and tell that sucker," meaning  his boss," to get someone else to  handle his old job!"  * * * '**.  It all worked like a charm. They  were able to sell their house at a  splendid figure, more than they had  hoped for, and just when they were  rejoicing over this "piece of good fortune John received a very pleasing  reply to onc of his letters of application, offering him a good position, in  a small town in one of the southern  states. Elizabeth was delighted, and  even v������hcn they sold their furniture  hardly felt a qualm, so pleased did she  imagine she was to get away from the  snow find cold of the prairies. It  was only when-1 her friends began to  look sad and when her mother shook  CASTORIA  For Infants and Children  Always bears.  ������������������'".*V'.the|: Yf  Signature of  SJ*V^  Merchants Bank Officials  ^^tess Tempered Optimism  MPt-J-mra  "      ,4n-  *.������  regarding Business Situation  her he4<i������csorrowfully that she felt any  remorse, but she tried to cheer her  mother up by saying: "Well, mother,  if it's nice there, perhaps you could  come too!" The1 old lady shook her  head and remarked:  "I am getting too old to transplant  now Elizabeth.- I came to this  prairie country many and many a year  ago from dear old Scotland which is  beautiful enough, ye know, but I have  gotten used to the ice and the snow  and the wonder of the prairie with its  golden grain hi the summer after its  nearly four.ways and means of get-, travail of the winter months, and we  ting out of the cold prairie country havc prospered here. Na, na, I  passed continuously through her wouidna like to change again. The  mind. Of course she knew she would prairie with all her hardness has been  miss her old friends, b3t then thought   a friend to me and    mIne   and    Vm  she, other people moved and they  had to leave their friends and seemed  quite contented in so doing. Elizabeth did not take into consideration  the fact that she clung to her old  ways and her old associations more  than most people and forgot that the  prettiest scene in the world was always more enjoyable to her if she  could contemplate it surrounded by  thosc she loved. No, like so many  people who arc guided mainly by impulse she did not go into the details  at all. She decided that she hated  this  cold, hard  snow bound  country  asked herself. Was she to lose either  or both of hpr children? Her heart  cried^out in protest as she flew to the  telephone-and called -a doctor.  '...*������������������'���������*���������'     *       *       *  *���������-������������������* ���������������  Both  the children were very very  ill, and the doctor told Elizabeth and  John that the climate did not agree  with them. John, too, had an illness  and Elizabeth felt herself drooping  an-cPTahguid.but she felt she dare not  let herself go for the sake j of the  others and many were the anxious  pleading prayers she played that they  all might be spared to return home  again. She was so tired and so lonesome amidst all the beauty and languor of the south, and actually longed for the snow Kound wintry streets  of her own little prairie town and did  not feel that- she cared how much  coal ' theyN had to burn, if only she  could feel the invigorating frostbitten,  breezes again, which she felt put new  life and vigor and. ambition into; people.  So John wrote to -his old cranky  "boss," and received a letter from him  in reply which brought tears to both  their* eyes as Elizabeth and lie read  it. It said that they would be- only  too glad to have him back, and prpm-  ised him an advancement in the very  nea^ future, and hinted, wisely, too,  that for a young man there were no  better opportunities than in the  prairie country.  - . . *?        ~i       0?       0.  And six months from the time they  left thc little town they '- returned.  Thifey had spent a great deal of money  and the babies had suffered much, but  Elizabeth and John had learned a  wonderful lesson regarding distant  green fields which seem so beautiful  in most of our-lives, at some time or  other, and which prove merely a niirr.  age .after all.  "*'���������*.      *       *  And thcy settled down to make thc  best of their lives .on the prairie, with  its cold, its snow and its hardness, for  they had found that there were sufficient compensations to them to make  up for tlie whole of the sunny southland.  JL\.  President and General Manager Review the Canadian Business Situation With Much Hopmf'- Financial Position of  the Bank an Exceptionally Strong On*��������� Crop Outlook  Encouraging.  At the annual meeting of the Merchants Bank of Canada, the various  reports which were presented showed that this institution occupies a commanding nosition in Canadian financial affairs. The addresses of the President, Sir Mpntagu>Allan, and the General Manager, Mr.-YD. C. Macarow,  were concise ��������� statements'" of present day conditions and contained an optimistic surviy of the future. These reports showed that every department of  the bank is in a most excellent condition, and would indicate that this bank  is rapidly increasing the sphere of its influence in every avenue of trade and  commerce at home and, abroad.  The President's Address.  Sir V Montagu Allan in part said:  "The general depression in business,  felt to a greater or lesser degree in  every country in the world, has affected the business of the bank to some  extent, but we hope the low point of  depression has been passed, and that  there will soon be a change for the  better. The coal strike wr England  which wili.no doubt result in the loss  of a great deal of trade, and the unrest and discontent which seems to  prevail in nearly all' the countries of  Europe, give rise- to serious financial  problems to be reckoned with, but no  man in this country -who is strong  and healthy, can afford to be a pessimist for any length of time. The  known and undeveloped resources are  sufficient to ensure future* prosperity.  New Issue of Stock.  "As mentioned in last year's report  a further issue of $2,100,000 of new  stock was made, making the paid-up  capital of the bank $10,500,000, and by  the transfer of the premium on the  new stock to the rest account, the  rest no% stands at $9,450,000.  "The shareholders of the bank now  number 2,997, as against 2,622 in 1920,  being an increase of 375. during the  year." "  Current loans and discounts 'stand  at $109,183,000, as against $113,198,000  last year. It will be seen, therefore,  that this bank continues to extend its  ample share of assistance to the/industries of the country.  Genefal Manager is Optimistic.  Following the president's concise  yet comprehensive review of the situation, as TeflectedTHtv the year's 'Statements, said Mr. Macirow, there is, little left -for me to ~.a% beyand,.-perhaps, a.word or two by way of amplification.      .. " :  It will be observed that in comparison with last year's figures our total  SUFFERING QF  YOUNG WOMEN  This Letter Tells How It May  be Overcome���������All Mothers  Interested.  Toronto, Ont.*- "I have suffered since  Ijvas a achool girl with pain in my left  lsideand with cramps,  I growing worse each  year until I was all  run d own. I was so  I "bad at timos that I  was unfit for work.  J tried Bevcral doctors and patunt  I jriiftdicines, out was  only relieved for a  phort time. Homo  [of the doctors  ���������.,,.;.,,,{ wanted to perform  t4~-~~~~*~~-\ast operation, but  my father objecter. Finally I Jearnod  through my mother of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and how  thankful, I am that I tried it. I am  relieved from pain and cramps, and  feci aa if it has saved my life. You  may use my letter to help other  women as T am glad to rcomm^nd tho  medicine."���������Mn������. II. A. Goodman, 1.  Rock vale Ave., Toronto.  Those who aro troubled m Mrs.  -Goodman was should Immediately seek  restoration to hoalth by taking T.ydia  Ta. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  Tho-se who need apedftl advice may  write to Lydia E. Pinkhnm Medicine (Jo.  (confidential),Lynn, Mans. These letter*  will be opened, read and #.n������w������r������d by a  woman and held In strict confidence.  wn-/: 0: v.  thinkin' I'll be buried' here."  Elizabeth knew the story of her  parents' immigration to the prairie  country, how thcy had come with  nothing and how they had worked  and striven and saved. For years  there had seemed little reward for  their efforts, but at last they came  into their own and from poverty had  gained comfort and a real competence  in their later years, and for a moment  a little doubt crept into her mind* as  to the wisdom'of her plan and then  she remembered a picture of thc  beautiful country to which they were  going, which had been sent >to her,  and as she visioned ������hc children,  Harold and Winnie gambolling  amidst thc flowers and thc roses, she  banished all regrets.  * * * *  When John and Elizabeth arrived  in Maryland, thc roses were in full  bloom. Tho air was hot and thc atmosphere somewhat heavy, but of this  Elizabeth made no mention. She had  determined to like her flow surroundings. Then thc little prairie bred  children began to wilt ih the heat and  John looked paler ancl paler as thc  days went by. Elizabeth, though a  sociable little soul enough among her  own folks was shy and distant with  strangers and thc southern methods  did not appeal to her hardier notions  and so she was left very much alone.  She, Elizabeth, who had been thc  centre of her little community at  home!  "Mamma," said Harold onc sunlit  day in July, when the bees hummed  amidst thc flowers, and thc grapes  hung heavy on the vines which climbed about the housc, "My head aches  and my tummy -hurts*. I would like to  see my Gamma." Tbe usually bright little fellow stretched himself quietly on  the couch in the sitting room and  Elizabeth felt a pang of dread as she  looked at his heavy eyes and pale little  face. He had never been sick at  home. She glanced quickly at Winnie and thought thc child seemed dull  too. -Was this to be the result of  leaving her liomc and friends so ihat  they might play in the sunshine? She  You May Have Kidney  Trouble and Not Know it!  If your back aches and you, suffer  from dragging pains, it is an evidence  your/kidneys may not be acting just  ���������eight-. What you need is^a course  With Dr. Hamilton's Pills.    Thcy coa  and    Butternut  assets show a shrinkage of about  $7,000,000, or, roughly, Z% per cent.,  which, in view of all the surrounding  ^circumstances must be regarded as a  satisfactory showing, the liquid,position being well maintained the while.  The trend of our .interest-bearing deposits for the same period has  ^een steadily upward, an increase in  that department of about $7,000,000  being shown, but this gain has been  more than offset by the decline in the  total ordinary deposits. A year ago,  however, under the heading of demand deposits, a gum of about $8,000,-  000 stood to the credit of the Government Sin connection with Victory  Loan payments. This amount, which,,  of course, was of a purely temporary  nature, was withdrawn during the  year so that, after making allowance  for it, the total deposi|s and^otal assets about held their own, a satisfactory achievement we have no doubt  you will agree. ���������  Crop Reports Are Promising.  Crop conditions throughout the  country are at the^ present moment  exceptionally promising.' If j I may  say a word as to general conditions it  will^ be one of tempered optimism,  having a due comprehension of* the.  many difficulties which require to be  met but having, at the same time, a  proper appreciation of the actual and  potential riches of this country.  There    are    indications    that    the  monetary position, broadly speaking,  is less stringent and that the general  liquidity of credit now in evidence is.,  continuing to develop further.  Altogether, and in a word, it is not  difficult to be' an. optimist as tp the  future of "Canada Unlimited," to borrow the apt expression-recently used  by an eminent Canadian.  -  The Board of Directors was reelected, with Sir H. Montagu Allan as  President, and F. Howard Wilson as  Vice-President.  retain hoth Mandrake and Butternut  and act very beneficially upon the  liver and kidneys. "I was bothered  a great deal with njy kidneys, but got  quick relief frour'Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  My trouble manifested itself by pain  in the back and by constant headache.  I quickly recovered after using a" few  boxes of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Thcy  brought me health, strength and vigor." Sold everywhere, 25c, or The  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  Summer Storage of Coal.  On thc subject of storage "-of domestic coal during thc summer it has  been usual in England when coal was  stored without shelter, that a wall  was built of coal blocks around thc  central pile, atid a coat of whitewash  applied ovcr all; and that this had thc  effect of preserving the coal from thc  action of thc wcathor;~Edmonton  Bulletin.  Saskatchewan Offered  German Airplane  Souvenir   From   Canada   Air   Board  Could Be Used.  ' A German airplane, to be added to  thc Saskatchewan war souvenirs or  to be available for flights, is the offer  made by the Canada Air Board to  the Saskatchewan branch of the Canadian Air Force Association.  The type of machine which would  be donated has not been specified, but  it is understood that it would be airworthy and not merely something to  bc put in a hangar and left "to be  looked at." At present the only  stumbling block to accepting thc  board's offer is the payment of thc  freight, estimated at about $200.  j^rCa>r^~z*-.*tT  7  .fs-EEs^ps**^,  DELICJOUS AND REFRESHING  THEY all go- to the corner  drug store, where Coca-Cola  is the perfect answer to thirst.  THE X*5CA-CO.t������A. COMPANY  WinnJpea, Montreal and Toronto    era |  The patriotic man is loyal to his  country and to *,- thc community in  which hc lives. If hc is consistent  he will give first preference to Canadian made goods when making purchases. Hc will also stand loyally  by his local dealer.  Children suffering from worms soon  show thc symptoms, and any mother  ean detect the presence of these parasites by thc \vrithlngs and fretting of  thc child. Until expelled and the  system cleared of them. thc. child cannot regain its health. Miller's Worm  Powders arc prompt and efficient, not  only for thc eradication of worms, but  also as a toner up for* children that  jire run dowtt-in consequence.  0m.000mt~t, ������n iJ|Bli imm-wmfaanaiimamm���������m  When poverty chines in at the door  of an Eskimo house love doesn't- fly  ottt   at   the   window.    An   Eskimo  housc has no windows. 1  Jealousy bears a lot of fruit that  should not be preserved.  CLARK'S fTomato Soup  is such a treat - -  Fine ripe tomatoes fresh from the fields give it  thcir delicious������flavour, arid aU you have to do is  fo heat and serve.  CLARK SOUPS are made in 13 different sorts,  and Include chicken.  Like all "Clark Good Things" the price is moderate.  '\        Made (from Canadian Farm Produce  and sold everywhere in Canada.  -9-V--M  ~m  m  **'������������ "IV** L *?.",. liTllA'.m.Pm  ���������MM  .X  mmrnSa a  ���������s.  REVIEW.     CRESTON,     B.  <"���������( tp  T5  ���������j^BaE^^������������������ *��������� *m &s i  Tangerine Crepe  Makes Gay Frock  C^Jr������WNTO,CANAD'Yiia ^-  -.xuef  World Hapdenings  Briefly told  The Bavarian Einwohenwehr, or  Citizens' Guards has- decided to .disarm voluntarily-by-June 30, under the  terms of the Allied: ultimatum.  Mr. Lloyd George has beert ordered  by his physicians' to take a complete  resfcv^yHe is* suffering*., ais a result of  a severe chill from overwork and has  cancelled all-his engagements.  .    . i     -���������.--���������-.  Lord Byng, Canada's newly appointed Governor-General will officially open the Canadian National Exhibition in Toronto on August 27  next. \-     . -   _  Peace River is wildly excited over  a gold rush and Several parties are  "grubbing" up for a "trip to a. new find  the exact location of which is not  known.  Belfast's stately city hall was gaily  beflagged for 4he opening of the  northern parliament, which will be  only surpassed in briiHanee of ycere-  mony by the state opening which has  - been fixed for June 22...  Sir Hamar Greenwood, chief secretary for Ireland8 replying to an inquiry in the House of Commons as to  the number of soldiers ^killed or  wounded in the "war in Ireland" since  January, 1920, said-that 127 had been  killed and 268 wounded.  In the Sudbury police court a settler was sentenced to one month in  jail with hard labor for setting a fire  , which eventually destroyed half sa-mil-:  lion feet of pine timber. This vis? the  first jail sentence on record to be meted out for this-'bffence.-  Since the inaugural meeting, of the  League of Nations Society on May 31,  many applications for membership  have been received. Among others,  a unit of the Army and Navy ^Var  Veterans has enrolled its total membership; ������������������-.'���������'���������'  A      - '���������     ���������    * ������������������-  Canadian Song Writers  To" Protect you\ Irons fraudulent Americas  SONG-WRITING STUDIOS, submit your  song poems to me, and I wiU advise you as  to musical settings. International copyrights,  and publication ot your song. Residents of  Canada  communicate  only.  JULES BRAZIL  Professional  Song Arranger.  ������ GORMLSY AVE.       -    '-       TORONTO  Better Times Ahead  .  Canada Chose Her    .  Governor-General  London Times Says Dominion Virtually Made Appointment.  Commenting on the appointment of-  ,General    Lord'   Byng   as    Governor-  Generarof. Canada,.the London Time's  s%ys the choice could not be bettered,  tot. it endorses a preference expressed  in many parts of the Dominion. "Lord  Byng will   go  to   Canada  as   to  the  home of countless friends," the Timea  says.  By Marie Belmont.  ��������� Tangerine is one of the colors  greatly liked this season. It is chosen for the fashioning of this attractive dress that affects the lines so  much admired by the young girl and  woman of athletic build. The skirt  is straight and slightly, shirred at the  ���������ivaist-line. The blouse is cut with a  Tj-neck opening. This, however, is  partly filled in byla piece of silk which  is designed with blocks of black and  tangerine. The short sleeves are  adorned in the same mariner, while  pieces of the checkerboard silk are  set-in where pockets might naturally  be. expected.  Though the actual appointment of  the Governor-General rests with the  King and his advisors in this country, the Times thinks that it is not  too much to say that inJhis instance  the Canadian people have made their  own. choice. , If such preferences oh  such excellent grounds, of close personal knowledge could be expressed  with the same frankness, every time  an appointment of the- kind had to be  made, it would be1 a good thing for  both this country and the Dominions  also, is the Times view. y ���������������������������'*.  Recent Annual Merchants Bank Meeting Gives Encouragement.  In this period of doubt and hesitation concerning the outcome of the  economic strain which the financial  and industrial world is undergoing  in its travel back to.normal from the  abnormal developments of the war  period, expressions of opinion from  those who are qualified to express  opinion are naturally much appreciated "^  From no source, perhaps, comes  such valuable information as from  .banking sources. Bankers sit in the  watch towers of industry.  The annual meeting of the Merchants Bank of Canada brought out  expressions of opinion from the  president and general manager which  cannot but have a good effect  upon commercial sentiment in Canada. In these opinions was much cf  warning to industry to go carefully  until difficulties in the way of complete recovery have been overcome.  At the same time, a strong note of  optimism ran through the official remarks, the effect of which is all the  JO  fa a valuable .asset to  women in business,  social and private life.  Nothing helps so much  as a good digestion.  ���������Poor elimination causes  one to look sickly and  faded.-       .,        -    ,  Killed By Biood Poison  Used an old razor for paring his  corns. -. Foolish because 25c buys a  bottle of Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor which for fifty years has been  removing corns and warts without  pain. No failure if you use "Putnam's." Refuse a substitute. 25c  everywhere.      ,.  \  sweeten the stomach,  : stimulate the liver, promote elimination. This  helps purify the blood9  improve the complexion, bririgtheroses back  to the cheeks. To look  and feel young���������Beech-  am's Pills  WillHelpYou  Sold Everywhere*  XJW.U&   AUiu-joi  ���������1,_*  Wiioe  Xr. AjX  X*J XX*-  Wisdom ts knowing  next. Skill is knowing how to do it,  and Virtue is doing it.���������David Starr  Jordan. ������\  .r" *  Kp-  41������ sut uy s  Happy Boys  IS your child healthy?, Is  he or she up, to standard weight, of-good color,  ynth plenty rof rich, red  blood to- nourish the growing tissues?.  For children who are thin,  pale, anaemic, under weight,  nervous,' restless, sleepless, Dr.  Chases' Nerve Food is of the  greatest benefit imaginable.  Being{|mild and gentle in action, and yet wonderfully pat������,  fejitf &s a restorative, It aoon  'makes tho blood rich and builds  up the. fteble nerves;  ,- * '��������� ^  90 cents ��������� box, 0 for I2.T8, all dtiUt-rg, ������t  idmftaiioa, Xl*t*s * Co., Ltd., -Toronto.  Rural Route No. 1, Mascouche, Que.  The Minard's Liniment People*  Sirs.���������I feel that I should be doing a wrong  if I neglected to write you. I Jiave had four  tumors growing on iny head for years. I had  them cut off by a surgeon about-vfifteen yeara  ������������������/-''tjut t^ys grew-.*ffaia till about three  ittoniflis"-i-Bt.il'...r-liad-'/bde as iargeVand shaped  like a* lady's tlitmble on thievery place where  my hair should be parted, and it was getting  so embarrassing in public ihat it was a constant worry to me. About three months ago  I got. a bottle o������ your liniment for another  purpose and saw on the label good for tumors.  Well I tried it and kept at it for exactly two  nionths, with the result that it has entirely  removed all trace of the tumor, ���������_ and were it  not that they had been cut fifteen years ag������,  no mark would be seen. I hare not been  asked for this testimonial and you can ustf-'it  as you see fit.  (Signed)  FRED C. ROBINSON,  P.S;~I am a farmer and, intend using Minard's Linimnt on mare for a strained tendon^,  and   am  hoping   for   some   results.  ...... FRED C. R.  A DESIRE TO EAT  ��������� WHAT YOU WANT  New' Invention  Proves Valuable-  Large Sums Realized by Extracting  Gold and Platinum From Sand.  A new machine for extracting valuable minerals from the black sands  or the Qucctv- Charlotte Islands has  been tried at several places and proven entirely, satisfactory. As a result  a number of machines have been installed at various points on the coast  and are operating. Gold and platinum are Y extracted from the, sands  paying fifty cents to one hundred .dollars *a ton, chiefly patinum.v  Persistent Asthma. A most distressing characteristic of this debili-  tatinRi disease is the persistence with  which recurring attacks come to sap  away strength and leave the sufferer  in A state of'almost continual exhaustion. No wiser precaution can be  taken than that of keeping at hand a  supply of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy, a potent remedy for eradicating the disease from the tender air  passages.  ������������������mioniii���������i���������nm l,im,ammi*0~~~-m0mtnmm %  Area.? Sown To Fall W heat  ' '.4 mmmnimmmmat    , "H/,  Largest   Proportion   Winter   Killed  Waa In Ontario,  "The area estimated to be sown to  fall wheat for 1921 was   792.200,4  of  which 738,500 acrek were in Ontario,  38,000   acres Jn   Alberta and 14,900  acres in British Columbia, according  to the first crop report of the season  issued by the Dominion   Bureau   of  Statistics.    Tht   proportions   winter  killed are reported as eleven pifir ceht^  4 in Ontarjp and fiveper cent in Ai-  bcrta; iri'British  Columbia the crop  was practically uninjured^  Kacp'Minard's Liniment In the liousa'  Stomachs   Can   Be   Restored   to  Healthy Condition.  Not to be limited in diet, but to eat  whatever^ he pleasesYis ,*. the drpam pf  every dy sp ep tic. No one. can honestly promise ,to restore any stomach  to this happy condition, because^ all  people cannot eat the same things  with equally satisfactory results. But  it is possible to so tone up the digestive ��������� organs that a pleasing diet  may beselected from articles of-food  that cause no discomfort. ^  When the stomach lacks tone there  is no quicker \va3r to-restore it than  to build up the blood. Good diges-  tiotvwithotit rich, red blood is impossible, and Dr. Williams Pink Pills offer  the best way to enrich the blood. For  this reason these pills are especially  good in stomach trouble attended by  thin blood, and in attacks of nervous  dyspepsia. Proof of the value of Dn  Williams Pink Pills in cases of indigestion is given by Mr. John A. McDonald, Tarbot, N.S., who says:  "Every sufferer from indigestion has  my heartfelt sympathy, as I was once  myself a bond slave to it. Eating, at  all became a trial, and as time went  on I became a mere skeleton of my  fonmer self. I took all sorts of recommended medicines, doctors' and  advertised, but to no avail. Then a  friend said to try Dr. Williams Pink  Pills. I got a box and I thought before they were done~I could feel a  change. Then I got six boxes more,  and by the time thcy were used I  was eating my meals with regularity  and enjoyment. My general health is  now good, and it is no wonder that I  am an enthusiastic advocate of Dr.  Williams Pink Pills."  . You can procure Dr. WilHamsJPink  Pills through any dealer iji? medicine  or thcy will be sent you by mail at SO  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50 by  writing direct to The Dr. Williams  Medicine' Co,, Brockville, Ont.  ��������� V* "'���������  Many a man who is unable to write  manages to make a mark in the  world.  more encouraging by reasori of the  recognition that these remarks were  carefully considered and prepared  with the knowledge that they would  go on. record and have an important  bearing upon the action of the community. *������������������...*  From. Sir Montague Allan, president of the Bank, came .the view that  the loyr point of the depression, has  been passed.  This is a crucial point. ,v From time  to time the hope that the worst is behind has been indulged and acted  upon with unfortunate results. Matters, instead of; improving, became  worse and thgse -Who made their commitments in the belief that the road  had been cleared, came to grief.  Sir : Montagu expressed the view  that there will soon be a change for  the better. While expressing confidence in the future prosperity of the  country, he took occasion to advise  the customers of the Bank to exer-  'cise much caution in making new  commitments, at the same time making allusion to the ctfal strike in  England' arid the unrest and discontent in Europe and the serious financial problems arising therefrom.  He concluded this portionK-of his  address by declaring that," ��������� with" the  known and undeveloped resources of  this country, no man here, who is  strong and healthy, could long afford  SB  r-mmimA-  In boxes? 25e^ SOc  ���������:' ���������)'-;: YY--'"        ."  LargMt Sal* of may Madzcm* in tiM-WexM.  -  N Enlarge Maaiioba Paper Mills.  The capacity of the Red River  Paper Mills will be doubled, with the  possibility of redoubling, according to  plans now under consideration by the  company.  if -  Nervous Headaches  X  to be a( pessimist.  D. C.. Macarow, the general manager, after alluding to sevtral particulars of the financial statement  for the past year, passed on to .the discussion of general conditions. In  this connection, his viewpoint was  one of "tempered optimism," to employ his own descriptive term.  He pointed out that the banking  institutions had a large "carry-over"  inJWestern Canada by reason of the  unfortunate crop failures, last season, in sections of that country and  the resulting financial losses to  farmers. A more encouraging note  was struck; however, in dealing with  the coming crop. (Throughout the  country- jthe prospects were now exceptionally promising, and he expressed the fervent hope, in which  all will join, that the actual results  may measure up to present expectations.  COULD NOT SLEEP  Wherever there is any weakness of  the heart or nerves, flagging energy or  physical breakdown the use of Mil-  burn's "Heart and Nerve Pills will  soon produce ajhealthy strong system.  They renew lost vitality, build up  the strength, increase mental activity,  give nerve and brain power, improve  the appetite and make rich, Ted blood,  thus banishing nervousness, headaches, sleeplessness, nervous prostration, heart palpitation, shortness oi  breath, faint and dizzy spells, smothering feeling, anaemia, general debility and. all troubles arising from a run  down system .       .  Mrs. M. Damgand, Youngs Cove  Road, N.B., writes:���������"I was bothered  very much with my heart and nerves;  had nervous headaches and dizziness,  could not sleep nights and my appetite was all gone. I was almost on a  nervous breakdown when a neighbor  told me to try Miiburn's Heart and,  Nerve Pills.     This I did, and before  I had the second box used I was bet-  ������.������-������������  Price 50c a box at all dealers 01  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  Y   .:'Z"'j. !        :*.: '.''Z  ���������-;*   -.-  Watchmaker Shows SMU In Boring.  An unusual boring ha's jjeen' performed by a watchmaker at Cambridge, Mass. He bored, a hole  through a pin lengthwise, and now  has the pin with a wire running  through the hole, as a proof of vhis  skill. He claims to have worked on  the principal of the telephone about  the same time as Alexander G. Bell.  An Odd Straw Hat.  One of the oddest straw hats in the  world is that possessed by a Marien-  bad, Austria, cafe keeper. Every  straw in it has been touched by the  lips of royalty, for the hat is woven  from' the straws put in the drinks of  thc crowned heads of Europe who  have frequented his cafe.  More men die of idleness than oi  hard work.  Dr. Chase's Ointment  and afford lasting benaflt  |KIDN E^Ya  No one need endure the agony of  corns with Holloway's Corn Remover at haijd to" remove them.  Dok't worry about slander; it will  rub off when it gets dry.  Do not suS**'  another day vim  Ite hiss, Bleed,  lot,; or IrotrudA  lna'pilei. mo  ant-gloat oper.  -&%~i&  ���������uiu   aMiuiu   eiHieui   eniigiw      60C ft   DOS!   WI  tlealern, or Edmannon, Bates * Co., Umitod,  Toronto. Sample Box. tt fit you moaUontnli  paper and enclose So. lUmp to pay postage  ������m���������ii.������MMll���������M������������l.i.   - 1111 1,1   .ii.i, nm liyu.i'������������'  MONEY ORDERS .''[  -Dominion Express Money lOrderi'art* On  ���������al������ in five thousand offices,, throughout Canada. , -���������?*; *:���������-,   er ; ,**  ��������� '������������������*���������:  ���������..'_  'ABETB?  -fHEP'  An Oil that la Prized Everywhere.���������  Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil was put  upon the market without any flourish  over fifty years ago. It was put up|,  to meet the wants of a small section,  but as sbon as Its merits became  known It had a whole continent for a  field, and It is now known and prized  throughout this continent There Is  nothing equal to ItY  ������1il������lii| ������ ��������� ll'IKW  A spinster who la still living in  hope says that the marriageable age  Is anywhere between   the   seminary  and the cemetery-  .thi ������o������k Mtoieiwi eoj  ittlMTMIT. tf~m*iie-~~0*t~  Minard'9;'    Limtment  Friend.  ~T  Lumberman**  '���������  ..VS" ������%Vl:������������������ '-'   ' *'  fe*y, ���������;'-"'  'i^*****^  w.  tHS CBB8TCI*.  KBVIEW  THE GRESTON REVIEW  lssued-every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.60 a year in advance;  m.00 to U.S. points.  OYF. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  ORBSTON^p.C, FRIDAY   JUNE 17  a  A fine tribute to the part played  by weekly  newspapermen  in Canadian life is given by the   Province  in a. recent editorial,   which reads:  \ Vancouver extends a hearty welcome to the representatives of the  weekly press of Canada, who have  honored this city by holding their  convention here. To the weekly  journals the daily press must yield  the precedence on the score of seniority and of numbers. Weekly  journals were published in Canada  more than eighty: years before the  first daily appeared.;; Everywhere  on this continent i!!e weekly has  been the pioneer newspaper. It  followed close on the discovery of  gold, the occupation of the prairie,  the establishment of the first settlements on the edge of the forests^ A  recent cabinet   minister hauled his  i.   ~- * - .   .    ���������  newspaper plant-by ox  team eight  hundred miles to the place of publication. It would not surprise the  country/to hear that, aB.ORt^tJ^d  paper a person of note. Se must  know how to do more things well  than any person employed on the  daily press is required to perform.  He is a writer, a reporter, a business man and artificer. Those who  conduct weekly papers- sometimes  make merry oyer their diverse accomplishments. But in fact, the  men who bring out a good country  or town newspaper, covering adequately the activities and interests  of their district, and are able to  make the enterprise a moderate  success, must possess sound business qualities;' good judgement,  adaptability and patient industry.  To say nothing of power to write  well on many topics.- . We say in  no spirit of conventional compliment, much less in any patronizing  mood, that some of the best newspaper writing' in Canada and the  United States is. found in the  weekly newspapers. This means  the regular newspapers of the  towns s,nd villages, assd not  especially the journals of opinion  and of classes and interests which  appear in the larger cities. -.-The  influence of George Brown, Joseph-  Howe, W. L. Mackenzie, D'Arcy  McGee, Sir Francis Hi neks- and  many other journalist * politicians  was largely gained through their  weekly message. In-his later days  <^bldwin Smith preferred to address  packing. ' The question of grading  berries was brought up, and quite emphatically discussed, but no decision  was reached. The sugar question was  also argued but ho definite conclusion  was reached on it, either.  Wynndel ball-team,- was once more  beaten by Creston oh. Sunday, bnt tbe  boys are still- gam������ to try again, and  are confident that before the season is.  oyer thcy will, at least, be able to put  it oyer Creston once at any rate,   ,-  been sent to ^ortylftrm^^ through a weekly paper  ship. Such has been the spirit rf  enterprise in the weekly press.  There is nothing to beat it in modern daily journalism. The weekly  press is spreading the light in hundreds of Canadian communities to  day, where a daily paper is hardly  ever seen, and is thus continuing to  perform the services begun a hun-'  dreed and seventy years ago.  Not only from the nature of bis  service, but also"x������rthe score of his  varied attainments and resources is  tbe successftil .prpdueer^of a weekly  .   ���������' .* .        * -rr"": ,*"**,.  *"ri.* ."^V"i7...-**  During the last year or two a  considerable mortality has been reported among the Canadian ^daily  papers. The weeklies seem to have  greater cower of endurance. A reaction was due from   the tendency  Yahk Two. Runs  Ahead of Creston  The hoarding house cook, who did  the u-t-ph  !ng, gave very poor satisfac  tion. His work on balls and strikes  was bad enough but in judging plays  at the bases and calling fouls his performance was very much worse. He  stood behind the pitcher arid never  mdTed out of hie tracks al! afternoon  no matter how close a. decision he had  to make at tbe bases. Creston stood  foi his unsatisfactory work with fairly good grace' on Sunday, but certainly haye no intention of bavins? him as  arbiter at future matches.  WANTRp-^One-horse .plow;- hillside  preferred.  North; Sirdar.  For SAMB^Cabbage plants,. finest  of 8took.   * Pochin (Canyon) Erickron.  P.O. y ,.   ~t  Fob    Sale���������Edison    gi-amaphone.  horn machine, with 18 record's, ailjn'  good   shape,   $20.     Enquire   Review  Office. -   .   _  Bob Saj^b���������Cook stovei $10; i ������������>������������������  heater. $6; sheet iron heater, $2; 'six-  week old chicks, 80<v,each.. *, Enquire  d������������:a������i rtfttrvj.      . ' ���������      *"  x  jl������-c * -I.    .-    m^vM****. * v  to turu flourishing, serviceable and  popular weeklies into small and  badly-supported   dailies.        Those  fitftlg    ; ;-yJl:?-  *:;*-"':sj*fr**0..-'.     ������������������f   -'���������'-  efi-ng  Kalsomining ~  JAS. ADLARD  CRESTON  MILK  Rich in Buttsrfat, anil from  TuijBfCUiiii-iBsiBd Gows  CREAM FOR SALE  at all timet  4 . K.  7 Quarts or 14 Pints for #1,00.  MOUNTAIN  WALTER  VIEW RANCH  V. JACKSON  Make Your  Chautauqua  Headquarter*  Here!  For quick  service try our  TEA ROOM and ICE  CREAM PARLOR.  Pull line of Bread, Cakes,  Candiea and Fruit.  SOFf    DRINKS    cjawied  all the time.  BERT NORRIS  PontofficeBlk.     .     CBtiSTON  well-established and well-conducted weekly "journals, whose proprietors resisted this ; temptation, have  in many cases justified their conservatism by|thg greater satisfaction j  they gave tbe average reader, and  by   the  greater rej^irn they bring  tneir,o wrier.  ������������������=*R' Y-Y-YY a&-..  *v*-;' -P- '  JZp^ ���������������,, : *  y0-:^yaUt-������9t  (Too late foi- last week.)  Mrs. T. Sadler returned from Coleman, Alta.,'on Sunday,-after spending  a week's holidays with her mother.  The bmisewarming at Clem. Payette's or- Saturday-night was well attended, the numerous guests coming  with the idea of warming the new  home iip in appropriate fashion. The  music for dancing was provided by  Messrs. R. Andestad, E. S. Butterfield and Jack Penson. A very dainty  supper was served at midnight, after  which dancing was resumed until the  wee sma' oors.  .1. D. Dewar returned ou Thursday  f i-oin a business trip to Nelson.  During the night, of Wednesday or  Thursday morning, June 2nd, some  person broke into the Mercantile store  by removing a pane of glass from the  front window, and got away with  goods estimated to be worth $200,' and  some $83 odd dollars in cash. Butter-  field A Son's store was also broken in  to, but as far as can bo ascertained  nothing was'taken. Provincial police  Vaehon was on the* job early Friday  morning, a������ well aa the FLO.M.P. hut  up to date no truce of the burglars has  been found.  W. A. Davis has his new house almost complete, a"d expects to move  bis family here from Cieston yery  shortly.  Th-n HouwHt-'ek'tti-g" Agency, which recently piuchased the Prank Staples  portable wawmiJl, are busy now installing It on their property here, and have  a crew of about twelve men on the job.  Strawberries started moving from  here on Wednesday, Juno 8th, whim a  shipment of three crates, from Mrs. T,  Anderson's ranch, was received. W*  think tbi������ early date will keep the  Alice Siding growers busy to bout.  MiM) AH** Ottir wiih it week-end \\t*.  hor hew������, with hair aunt, Urn. O. J.  Wigen.  The Oo-Operatfv-e Kntlt. Oiowern  Association hnld a ������po������i������I meeting at.  the M.rhooUnn)H������ on Friday night  President Bathie oren pied the chair,  and the chief business ot the Reunion  WM a diMNiuttlon of bony picking and  Oreston; baseball team suffered the  first reyerse in away-frnm-home engagements on Sunday afternoon at  Yahk, when the C.P.R. mill team of  that town handed the locals a 9 to 7  beating.  On the whole the > two teams were  quite evenly matched, and had Avis  receiyed the excellent support in the  field that was accorded his opponent  it is ������������afe to, say the score would a,t  least bsyfe-'besn..reversed. Fo;* sl������ of  tbe eight innings .the Oreston heaver  workeed in masterly fashion, hut in  the second and sixth.innings the Creston defence faltered and these lapses,  accompanied by some partizan work  by the umpire, enabled Yahk to pile  up a lead that it was impossible to  overcome.  The feature of the Yahk team's play  was ~he superior, work of the outfielders, who .helped save the day to a  great extent. Creston hit Spring  freely but, unfortunately, on their  long driyes- an > all tpo expert lot of  gardeners -gathered, in most everything that came anywhere near them.  This is particularly true of Huuinty,  in left fieid. who covered acres of territory most successfully, and -was  equally proficient with tbe bat. Baiim,  the Yahk receiver,,had a great day of  it, too, both at 'bitting and fielding,  but the only other outstanding member of the winners was Bond, who was  most efficient..'with, the, willow when  hits were heeded. .t.z.Z <������������������ ��������� ?  -For Creston, Taylor had a great day,  of'it. *:-'He took careof./everything  around third bkse in finished style, and  Specialized Collection Service  Highly specialized, service in collections is  rendered to clients with current accounts in  this Bank.   Acceptances are obtained quickly  and  payments  promptly  transmitted, thus  facilitating the transaction of your business.  t~~  IMiPERiAJL   BANK  C. W. AIXAN,  CREST0N BRANCH,  ..2,  SAm-tafa-.  bsDOK  l-S     '���������'i'W ~0.JT.V xm ~* V HiJ  ������������������     -mm   ^m-  It mt -vmr  hitting hiost' cdbsistently* nnel of his  u-.^-Jw. x_xJL*-'-''k.   ���������'���������^tf������-W?'r&.i*H%Z?L\:T- i!ji  We are opening a crate of the above in Clover  Leaf and Plain White, which we. have  just received from England:  CLOVER LEAF  Cups and Saucers, per doz  --$4.25  .'- 6-inoh-Plates, per do~.-~   ��������� 2.60  7-inch      '"'*       ,!' .       ?���������: --������������������ 3.36  S-snoh        "        "        ��������� ,  4.00  9-inch        "        \ ��������� 4.50  9-inch Sonp Plates, per doz  4.00  taker's, 7 inch, each ~-  50c  Baker's, 8-inch, each  75c  Bowls at 40c, 50c, 55c' ������  .; .. *    Sugar.Bowlsj $1.00 ��������� ��������� " ���������  Jugs, 50<v,���������Ge, 65c    ���������:  ball that wdiffd W'Kat-^ tW beattioih  at batting and fielding, his only slip  being in the 'seveni*h''-When with but  one out and Tavlor $t b^tVhe tried tip  steal home from tthii-d, and  easy out ten feet Off thefpliite;  players and score:  ife  V-.'  MJimt.'  MITE  -H  *���������''*'  was an  xreston:  *-������**.���������  .*'���������'���������  The  T0'tit-''  jx~-  Long, 2b   Telford, c:.....  Taylor 3b   ...2   2  ��������� -txps-i*.  Herriek, cf....._. 1  PatYihso*, 2b...-II  Chitse. ss.l.xP~...l...X  Baum, c ...1  Ran some, lb.._; 0  Hamilton, rf..���������..���������..X  ' Bond, 3b........... I  HiHiimy, If. ���������.....1  Craigie. cf .....1 ���������  McKelvey. lb.....0  Bruce, sh ...... ...:.-...0  Romano, lf 0  AVis, p.. .......0  Gobbett, rf 1   Spring, p ..... 2  ~7   .  -. 1  0   2   0-7  0   1   x~fr  Cups; and Saucera, per doz rV-V ..l---r.ir$&50  6-inch Plates, per doz--- ������������������ 2.10  ^-ineh-.w^-   --;;���������    .-.���������-.-...-^. ..^^. 2.75  8-inoh;       "        ''���������   ";���������������..���������:���������.������������������...~~. 3.25  -���������'9-inchy"^ZZ''-"-'.P"- '*   *'���������' ''-������������������'"-"-���������'���������������-���������������������������*���������������--- 3.50  Baker's and Scallops, 50 and 75c  Cereals, 20o. each.  SO sets Aluminum, 3 pieces to set  Special��������� $2.00 per set -  CLASS CHURNS, $3,7S, $4.50  Creston 3  Yahk.!.. 0  0  0  0  0,  Oi  Creston Mercantile  LIMITED  THE  has again been chosen for use of the  artists at the  For prices and terms for purchasing these magnificent  instruments call or write  NELSON, *B.  ������w9 '.JL. 4  m  mtmmt^tmmm  tm LAND FOR SALE  Sub-lot 54 of   Lot'' 4595,   containing  160  acres,   approximately   120  acres  good land, considerable timber, small,  stream on property,- situated about a s.  mile from   the   Alice. Siding schools!  Price $������0CQ.   Terms.,., Eor*further particulars apply to the owner, G. A.' M.  YOUNG, Creston,1 BJCY  auquaTent-  Audiences Large  is  4-lm.im-^m  Meat in  House?  This is "the first qiies-"  tion that present^ itself  to the housewife -if - an'  unexpectcd.yisitQr.drops  in for a meal. ' But why  worry ? -.   ��������� <      .  Shamrock Brand  Hams dad Bacon  Fittest Quality  Cooked Ham.  Lunch Meat  Bologna- acc������  are' ^always to b4.-had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  That, the 1921 C^g-utauqua-in Creston  has prcye4, a success during the'week  is evidenced by the iaree crowds-that  V    If*. '\m - X*A. ���������* . V '*' K_ ���������.  "have,,-gathered   both .afternqon,.������nd  ' evening in..the big Jin-own tent.   There  ' have --been progrotnpues .presented .4jo  '-rsaip all tastes*   Splendid lectures ^by-  some of the foremost speakers onvthe  "continent and the best of music interpreted by artist's o? "international reputations.    The addresses oLMiss Laut,  ~Dr. Jas I* Gordon5 and "Judge Alden  'all containing messages  that will, no  doubt, leaye niany impressions upon  the minds of the people of the com-  niunity.  Thursday afternoon, June 0,' marked  the opening of the six-day program.  The first-part.of the. session was taken  up by the opening remarks by lhe  supiEJHntcndent, G. F> Evans, who was  followed-by the Bell - Singers, an en-  tei-taiding quartette who gave a pleasing programme of bell tinging, interspersed with vocal selections- both to-  '*  m      .     '. - ���������        r-  gether arid individually.   In the even-  ine/ thSv-^rave a 'prelude to the main  --T7 't/r^EI ~    -r    **7.  xr     rl-, ^.   l -  item on 'the-progrjatoaie^���������the lecture  on ���������'Canada dl the Crossroads" by Miss  Agnes*C.YLaut. iMfise Xaut presented  in a'claar end "forceful manner the  conditions,-esisSlng^ia' the Donsinion  today." She laid" particular stress on"  "the failure.of Canada- tc take advantage of her natural ^resources.  The afternoon -"session" 6n Friday  was taken up by ^bhe. Dixie 'Girls, four  charmingly attired maidens, *vho delighted their audience with a varied  programme osy^tories. and song,- not  forgetting to" include,' some of the'old  favorites. They ^'igain appeared in  the evening as apiselhde. to the'lecture  given by Dr. Jas." L. Gordon on Grace,  Grit and Greenbacks. Dr. Gordon is  a fluent speaker^Hvith" -a thorough  knowledge of his5-subject. The main  points in 'his' addij$������������'^ere character,  individuality and "'success. Time and  agaitr-'be drove fJonife his arguments  to his audience in a conyincing niahn-  Why We sea  "Auto-Shoes"  Jx^m\\*\\\\mWUtt5^BB-W&  Shoe Renairin  Men's  Half Soles, $1.25   .  Woinen'sHalfSoles^i.OO  "Guaranteed for 6 months.  Alex. Mirabelli  Shoemaker    - - : CRESTON  -fenm  I   I^g  \%Jf|y?1*^13  BbBbb  Y  Summer  ff~*t f*  %^mf-%,g^gaz  acatioii  er by reciting sbirie episode in his life  or" -the telling ���������Zo������':'-&'~ f>mny story.  Throughout Kis's|Be,ndid~talk Dr. Gordon held the - attention of the large  crowd and at all tihies hiid them in/  -good humor and i-eady-for more stories.  Tis&t" his lecture hau'sone hoTus to the  people of G^sfcbtr wWs "amply demonstrated by theappfsfusc" he received at  the close of bis address.  The feature on /Saturday,* was the  Lieurance Symphonic Orchestra of  five violins, two 'cellos and"~the piano  accompaniment. The violins and one  'cello were- played- 'by adept young  women. They f&s^ed both afternoon  and evening, and'*p'rovided a concert  of the very highest5 standard. Difficult selections of "thte'masters wereren-  dei-ed in perfect alfUt and the audience  was eharmed *itHthre delightful weaving of ni*elodyJi1tyd'wWsirinonv they ex-  iaibited.       J. liorACe Smithey, a bari-  t rvwtj-    o,imv   t**u-i*frVi 'oftju*,VinAn    jr-a.l  tiiorhf.  W.'K.X..     M-...n ���������xr~��������� X������������������~~x.���������     .....       x���������0 0-0���������      ��������� .��������� ���������-.-���������.  His repertoire "was1 extensive and his  delivery excellent.-50 '    lie has a good  W?������ !<f,.'-> |������.������������*������n Ir* fViP f*5t"*& Visicsrigeas s SOOd  VV C    n������V*S    ������J%***WlI    111     LIS.**     Xt*.-V0   V0.mtr000^~xr   ������  ^t~~.���������  while. We have sold them all. We know  the "stayers"-���������the tires that give mileage,  that are dependable, that never vary Jn  performance. ���������  We put Ames Holden "Auto-Shoes*" in  that class- aAd we know that once y*>u  fit a set you will come to us regularly for  them.  Because they are real value���������mileage that,  costs less���������dependable tires, made by a  dependable firm, guaranteed to the last  shred. ' '"'  If our roads'are knocking the "stuffing" out off "  your tires come to us and let us fit your car .with  a set of Ames Holden4.*Auto-Shoes." You'll be  quite satisfied with your investment.  AMES HOLDEN  "AUTO-SHOES'  Cord and Fabric Tires in -*\\ Standard Sizes  the lighter sketches of everyday characters.  Cow'Fqr Salk-t-J ustf reshened.  Anderson, "Victoria Ave.. Greston.  The moderate-priced bungalow camp on   the -sandy beaches  Lake Windermere.    Enjoy .Bathing, Boating, riding on  mountain ponies to great" casnyons-ahd- glaciers:   Golf,  Motoring and Fishing* " Ihenpin^theevening Dancing in  the C4mninnity Hall.  Oi  voice of raoKtr-and^ower. At the aft-  ernoor.spsa.Joh Pi-mevssOyapela chd ruled her audience" i������l "Indian History  and Folk' tore:'-*": f'-Her i-enditions ap  pealirig equally as^s'trong to the young  as the older people.  * -   ... '~t ' **ir  -I.   *    - -     -r>  Monday afternoon theTennesse Duo  A. IT       ** ** "m    .  wete the attractton% These are two L  clever young' laciies\ vvho perform in al  - jost creditable .'fanner', and provoke J  ..-tiim'.t:r-LL.bt-4i~rP'--'    %a?^iA-pxu.'.. Tv..t. ...L 1  For Sale���������Good saddle horse, will  drive double or single. Enquire Reyiew Office. "'-  Hobsb -Fob Sale���������Ranch horse, j  1250 Ifca., gentle and wellbroken. Fr|  J. Kling-ensmith, Brickson.*-. :.  msmmta  a~S  lani A������f Amaniffiients  Full partieu^jji  ail way  J. B PROOTOE, General Pissei&ger Agent,^'OALG^A^Y, Alta.  f  To lny<estor������  1  *.i'.v-V'-,'i5..-,c,.vj:>.*.':���������-���������-,, --ii** ���������. *.-   . ���������*  ',*. ���������\ti .  \. .      ''.y- -#v. 0t'ZS ���������'���������  ���������\t'-ya~-mi^'.^ Vl-ctoiv  Loan or otl^e^l>ond������, wc would re'  you tltat we Tnave a department  especially orgaioized  to handle sudb.  transactions     ;,,;,,;Z.-iZMS'*.   - 'Zpp-y-y-.  it&:''__'-  ��������� ZZZPtfi;X'!%Sr&$jZ-       -iPP-' *W':*:.-  Csdl at '-!~mivwt^ettttwanch. Our  Manager v/ill be pleased to undertake  tbis business1 for you.    . <%���������  A--~m9*m\^^  THE QMWIffiMNK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND  $15,000,000  $15,000,000  CRESTQNrBRANCH, C GYBenaSUi*Manager.  DOING  \  BUILDING  We can  supply  Portland  Cement  or  FIXING UP  les  Lath  Lumber  all sizes and  grades  Canyon City Luiirber tepaiy  HWITED  Homing of .the Eecpl������^ ;Her. address  was of partirular.v,mterest to women  and was K'veq much pra,ise- forithe able,  m'amier in   which she elucidated her  *lj       5       ���������      *( rf ,'.-J '-.  subject! . >-]-i<~ Tjpnnesse Duo,also apr  peared at. the eyeoin-R session a������. a prelude to the lecture of Judge. J,.-. Alden,-  "The N������;eds of the Hour," was his sub-  3 ������ct. Jud-ge Aldan's address '.vas-inost  iutt resting "Itpil^hi^ jtnanner of 4sr> oginp  (j������it his uiainiargHt^fejnts. very effective;  Tl?e lect urei puncfciiatee.1 his reiniu'ks  with mahy witt^ Stbries and jokes and  kept the large, "aiji-fience^ in -constant  roars,of laughter.-.*,-His words''were full  of thought andv-vHiftd'oni and his four  chief points were along commercial-'  political, domestic and religious linos.  ln\.closing his leu^ire^. he stated'lhat  he found one of the greatest needs of  the hour in the cooperation of the Union Jack., of thejgjgyy^ the  star studded tianher o.--"America, a cooperation that would mean the peace  of the world.  There was no performance on Tuesday afternoon, but in the evening the  di lifer Miller Players presented ,tne  well-known thre^jpt ootnedy "The  Rivals," to iijii;;': andj^icevthat took up  all tim seating^caw^ty ������tnd.intu-e than  a f<?'ty'.\veie cortipeTledAo piahd; "The  Rival**)" is a sparklirig English ootnedy  prei*ehtelvby rt <soihpany of 'Hye artists  all of whom, with but one exception,  cleverly portrayed, thu..parts assigned  them. Tuesday ni-ght's attendance  muHt'have'beeii In the neighborhood  of 800. and It is safe to say that never  before in the town's history haa so  large a crowd laughed oftoner or more  heartily than was the case jlnrlng tho  twohnd a half hours It took to present *'The JKJVttlH."  ;���������" Uhnutauqua.closed in fitting stylo on  Wednesday, on which nccaNion the  Scotch Canadian, Concert Oompany  furnished the entire atternoon**��������� programme, us well as the opening feature of the evening sesnlon. The concert-company ai-llhts are Misn La Dell,  elocutionist; Mish Reed, soprano teulo-  ist; Miss Rose, vlolinlut; and Mr. Hon-  dorsoi), a Scotch wing comedian. Mips  LaDell'ft literary aeloctlons werv** ������H  well choHen and 'capably rendored,  wji.itv tlKC.win^%-;������ft>Mi������87jJuwVwas  even moro-"popular," 'Pitt Parkor, the  crayoii,\vlzard,4h������ld the undivided at*  toiition of Ithe big crowd 'for tho ninety  jjnlhutuH h������4 -gave deinonHtirttions of hlfl  ability to draiv most everything from  a pleasing inoutiUi|n, scene,. Niagara  Fallc upnide doivn. iisVell iw* many of  Touring Car.  ...$8.89.80  Runabout ;Y. !..,, 8?3.72  Truck -iiT... z:.^z\ft$M v  with Lighting and Starting.  Tractor, without, starter, $828  Oliver Two-Bottom (12. . ���������  or 14 in.) Plowrs -..^Z.:.:. 170  Oliver Bqiible Disc.���������.,....;.:._, 185:  / All the abovepMcesf.ptbi.Glfilgary.:  If you*consider getting your  car overhauled-^-any tnafes^���������  or any repairs, we have'Strife-  ohanics that can do it, arid we  guarantee the work.  "������������������*- '-'VV* * *''.���������   "''*'���������*      ������  We have several good; buys  in second-hand cars. > - Call  and.see them.       ���������-*���������*?.* ���������������..-.���������-���������.-;.���������/���������  Greston Auto &  R. S. BEVAN, Prop.  We have fitted up ari up-^  date Ice Cream Parlor, atod.  are prepared to serve you  with  anything in   the  Ice  Creaqi.line.   ....  Vortex   Sanitary  Systemy of  individual ciipa and dishes..  used thr0\ighout.     . .  Coolest place in^tpwfet 'Good  service, and cleatalitrefes our  motto.  Fresh Bread Daily  at lowest prices. ���������*  *     Pay us a visit.   ���������  Butterfiaid & Son  Wynndel  - Minimum 'v..  reduced to $5 an acre; second-elass.to  92.60 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to' surveyed lands only. .. ^  Becords will be granted covertils only  land suitable for agricultural purpesss  MMf which is* non-t!mber l&nd.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but'-parttes off -not snort ~tfea.n four may  arranse for adjacent preremptioni  fwith joint reatdfnp^JHit <a>sh making  . necessary lmpRnramemfB on respective  'claims.        >  j      * *\__~ "    -  ���������- Pre-emptom s~~~S-t. otstSipy:claims for  five years and make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including dear-  Infer andgctUtlvatlon- of at least 5 nacres  before recet-^ng- Crown' Grant. * "  i Where pre-emptor-In occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made pro-  . portlonate Improvements, he may. because of Ul-^h-aalth.-or other cause,, be  pranted' intermediate certificate of- linr-  provement and transfer his claim.  Records without- permanent residence may be t&stie^L provided app!!-  ���������cant makes improvements to extent of  9800 per annum and records same each "  v year. :-Fallur,e to make improvements  , or record Bame wilt." operate as for-  -feiture. TitleV cannoti be obtained ��������� in  . less than 5 years, and improvements  * of 910.00 per.-acre. Including - acres  ������������������_ cleared -and cultivated,. and residence  of at least 2 years.are required. *���������**, ri  t?   Pre-emptor   holding   Crown ^rant  may (record another pre-emption, if he.",'  requires laMd in conjunction with f Jits  ��������� farm, without actual, occupation,-pro-.'  vided   statutory ' improvements , made  ,and  residence  maintained  on  Crown  -granted land.   ., ������������������. ��������� ���������.-.. t .. .-^ .- ������������������-. ?.,},..-  Unsurveycd areas, riot exceeding su  ?������������?: ��������� 5"^^^ IS***?0 ������*' homeslteB:  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  -��������� For graslng and industrial.purposes  areas^ exceeding 640; acres mayTbe  leased py one peraon'or company.  MU1, factory or industrial sites on  : timber land-. not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions Include  payment of stumpage.  Natural  hay meadows   Inaccesslblv  ^ i5?}stl,V,r **������*-��������� tagy be purchased  - conditional upon construction of a road  to them.   Rejbate of one-half or cost of  !!Sft?J ?-������L������5C���������e^ln������ haU of Purohase  price,, is made.  PRE-EMPTORg'      PREE      GRANTS  *   ��������� ACT.,  The unope of this Act is enlarged to  $^$A?3xlx*VZ%^^  time within which the heirs ������f devisees  of a deoeased pre-emptor may apply  from for one year from the death of  such paraon* aa formerly.  untlHon*  ,. war. Tl������l������ prlvlleg* Is also made retroactive. *��������� ���������'  . No fee* relating to pw-emptlonirare  due or payable 1>7rzJoW*rw"~\. "i������re������  .   emptlons recorded after June M, im  : Taxes are remitted for five yeSeVa.  Provision- for return of moneyuAc-  SfHSfl', du������ ������"* ������������������������ Pftl������ ���������lnoe August  t 4i 1814. on account of payments. Tees  or taxes on soldier.- pi^mptions.  ^WL'Sl ^**r ,ot* ���������*���������������!<* l������y mombers of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  suB.puftcHAMwi or  St LANDS.  Qrown grants to aub-purchasers    of  purchaser* who Mlled^ to oomplete  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest end twtee. mareaub-pur^ai.  ers do not claim whole of orlgtnalDar.  orazinq.  Oraslnv Act, ,������������lt. for ������ystemwtt������!  dey*lopment of livestock industry pro-  vldes for graslng districts and range  admlnlstralion under Commissioner  Annual grating pftrmlt* lusu-sd based  on uixiii~~.~ rai^gcai pj.oiUy itsr ������������tab������  llshed owner*. Stock-ownerir may  form Associations for range manttjee-  ment. Free; or partially free, permltM  for ���������ettlsr*. eamper* or travellerM *w  to ten hand. m  CROWN  P' IP?  ro  Bi  S^fti^^  mm-.  :\lq  ^Vas  te  ort  \  Compared with most countries, Canada has been free from serious industrial disturbances resulting in strikes and lockouts. In this respect,  indeed, the Dominion has been most fortunate, and it is not only a matter  for national congratulation, but it speaks well for the saneness, common-  sense and general goodwill prevailing in this country, and an indication of  the fair-mindedness of both employer iind employee.  Recently, however, the printers of Rcgina went on strike to enforce  compliance with certain demands made by them and which the employing  printers felt constrained to refuse to gfant in view of present business conditions and the steady decrease in living costs now taking place. Arribng  the demands made by the journeyman printers was that a 44-hour week  ^should be adopted but that the old scale of pay for 48 hours work should be  continued/ Other demands were for the adoption of certain restrictive  shop rules which would have the effect of decreasing production.  One such rule was a further extension of a very vicious rule already in  force���������a rule which, while not benefitting the worker, imposes a burden of  expense, not on the employers, but on the general public. It is a rule  which makes a demand for the doing o������ positive and absolutely waste work.  To explain: If a merchant inserts an advertisement in a paper and aT the  same time orders, say 500 or 1,000 copies run off as a poster, the Union rules  prohibit the use of the same type for the Rouble purpose. In other wordsT  the identical job has to be set up in type twice, whereas once would, and  should, suffice. Thus double cost is entailed, and the public have to pay  for it.-"'The Union is laboring under the crazy delusion that they are  thereby creating work for printers and providing employment for a larger  number of men. They forget that as the workers constitute the great bulk  of the buying public they themselves are forced to pay for this waste.  As a matter of fact they are not creating more work and providing more  employment; indeed experience has proven they are restricting both work  and employment, because by reason of the increased and unnecessary cost  of work there^s less done. ,  Any process of labor which ctoes not,produce something of ���������"falue is  economic waste, pure and simple. The production of something^for use  is the only way to increase wealth.and it is only through the increase of  wealth that more employment can bc provided. That is to say, wealth is  production?     There may be prospective wealth, enormous potential wealth,  Testing Soil For Acidity  Has To Be Done Carefully To B������  Reliable.  There are several simple tests* for  soil acidity used, but they are generally not reliable iinless". done y very  carefully. '���������*  The surest test of all is a plot test.  Sow-a strip of alfalfa and divide it  into three plots. -Yr .  On plot one, apply no lime.  On plot tvyo, apply- one ton of lime  per acre.  -On plot three,  apply two tons of  lime per acre.  If alfalfa does "���������well on all three  plots, no 'lime';Is* needed; If it fails  or does p/brl^- on one lime plot but  docs well on the other two, lime is  needed. If it docs better on the plot  receiving two tons per acre, a heavy  application ' is needed. The most  common forms of ^lime are finely  ground limestone, slalced lime, or  marl. The plots used may ,be small  fif necessary so only a small amount  of lime will be needed to make the  test.  Q^HI I  Afraid To Go  treets Alone  h h~\VL~ miAtiM 1/U3E,  OF BABY'S OWN TABLETS  in the soil, in the mines, in the forests, and in many latent forms, but such: thing   i,.1_   ���������._.__.__,i     _ .     .  _ _-'i.    _ _.   _   i-    r. ...,.v.   .....  ...       _ * r   ..       " . v     hr*-ht\r'  wealth is not worth so much as a brass farthing tov the people of the world  xmtil labor is brought to bear and this natural wealth is converted into the  things men require. And if men's energies are devoted to work which  l">roduces nothing they need, which is work merely to make work and serves  no good purpose, then the sources of wealth are not increased but.,decreas-  cd.     Thc whole world suffers, but most of all the workers themselves.  The workers of the world need to learn the lesson that the first- requisite for the pa3*-mcnt of. t=ze good wages they demand, and have a right to  receive, is that the employers make enough money to be able to pay good  wages. Wealth/let it be repeated, cannot be distributed until it is created,  and whatever interferes-with the creation of wealth interferes with the'distribution of wealth in wages as well as in profits. When Union rules interfere with the creation of wealth they interfere with the welfare of labor  as much as they interfere with the welfare of capital.  As a matter of fact, they interfere with the welfare of labor a great  deal more than they interfere with the welfare of capital, because about  ninety per cent, of the wealth created is distributed in wages, and capital is  well content with anything like ten per cent, of; the wealth created.  It should, therefore, be the intelligent purpose of the labor unions to  meet any depressed situation in business by increasing productivity and  profits. Whenever labor, by restrictive rules, or capital by curtailing production, interferes with the material creation of wealth, it interferes with  the material development of the race and with the common possession of  the advantages of modern productivity as far as each restrictive act is  operative.  There are, says an American writer, two fundamental facts to be-recognized: first, that productivity is necessary for permanently high wages;  and, second, that high wages are essential to general prosperity. The less  the productivity, the less there is to be distributed in profits and wages.  That is reasonably obvious. * -    '  And since the vast majority of the people of this or any other country^  are wage-earners, and general prosperity depends upon thc prosperity of  the mass, it is equally obvious that only liberal wages will create general  prosperity and the general purchasing power, which, in turn, means the  prosperity of every individual and of every individual business.  Therefore, let there be good wages paid for good work, and let good  work���������really productive work���������be given good wages.  Baby's Own Tablets are a regular  joy given to the little ones���������they  never fail to make the cross baby  happy. When baby is cross and fretful the mother may be sure some-  is tlie matter for it is not  nature to be cross unless he  .   vs  is ailing. Mothers, if your baby is  c|os.s; if he cries a great deal and  needs_ your constant attention day  and night, give him ������f dose of Baby's  Own Tablets. They ..are a mild but  thorough laxative which will quickly  regulate^ the bowels and stomach and  thus relieve constipation and indigestion, . colds and simple fevers and  make baby happy���������there surely is a  smile in every dose of the Tablets.  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr.' Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  "Tanlac has relieved me of my -Buffering and I just can't praise it  enough," said Mrs. Margaret Beverage, 305 HugHson St., North, Hamilton, Ont.  "For two years my appetite was  very poor and I suffered a great deal  from formation of gas oh my stomach. I was also troubled with frequent attacks of dizziness and was  actually afraid to go out or even get  away from something.to hold on to.  One of these dizzy spells came on  while I was calling on one of my  grand children one day and I just fell  right down on the lawn. Last spring,  when I started taking Tanlac, I had  bcen confined to my bed for a month  and was so weak I could not walk.  / "Tanlac helped me from the very  start, as I have" not Ijad a weak spell  since I started taking it and I feel  so good I can hardly realize that I  am the same woman. The dizzy  spells are gonfe, my appetite is_.fine  and everything I eat agrees with me  perfectly. I haye recommended Tanlac to any number of my friends and,  I am glacLto say, it lias benefitted  them all. I just wish I could tell  everybody who suffers as I did what  Tanlac did for,.ine." \  Tanlac is sold by leading druggists  everywhere. '���������  . A colored preacher took some converts to a Louisiana river to baptize  them. Seeing --some alligators, one  of them objected.  "Why, brother," urged the pastor,  "can't you.trust the Lord? He took  care of Jonah, didn't her"  "Ya-as, but a whale is different,  he's go.t memory; but if 'one, of dem  'gaters was to swaller me he'd jis'  go to sleep in the sun there an' forgit  all about me." -<*'  Champion   Aviatrix  Killed  Flying at Altitude of .1,000 Feet When  s       Plane Gives Way.  Miss Laura Bromwell, holder of the  loop-thc-loop record for women and  one of the best known women pilots  in the world, was killed at Mitchell  Field, Mineola, N.Y. :,... .-?  Miss Bromwell was flying at an altitude of about 1,000 feet when the  accident happened. She had just  completed one loop and was about to  make a second when something went  wrong with the plane and it crashed  to the ground.  Miss Bromwell, whose home was  in Cincinnati, was 23 years old. She  established her loop-the-loop record-  on May IS last last when she executed  199 loops in an hour and twenty minutes. That same afternoon she piloted an airplane over a two mile  straight-away course at the rate of 135  miles an hour.  The machine in which Miss Bromwell was flying was equir.ped with, a'  Curtis motor and was manufactured  in Canada. It was of the so-called  Canadian J.N. 4 type.  New Fuel Corporation In B.C.  The Canadian Western Fuel Company which operate the coal mines at  Nanaimo, Vancouver.Island, has been,,  re-organized as a $5,000,000 corporation, and will be known as the Western Fuel Corporation of Canada,  Limited.  Don9! Heglec  YourSkin  Pain*In The Loins,  ef*  '  Driven Out Quickly  trrrt  Egg-Shaped Arctic Ship.  D. B. MacmiUar., chief lieutenant ot  the Peary North Pole expedition,  hopes to sai^e-round Baffin's land in a  115-ton eg:,'-shaped craft just launched in New York. The explorer hopes  that, by re* a ���������������������������or. of her shape, she will  be  pre,  pack,  sup;-*:  \  An Inch Of Rain  lifted    ou:    of the water by ice  -ure. -\nd carried, along   with   the  She v.-i'.i burn whale    oil   as  *.r:.;*.-/ i~~\.  On Face and Handsi Itched and  Burned, Cuticura Heals.  tm-mXmmmms mmm-mms.  "My baby vJ-an only a month old  '-when ber face and hands stirted to  -00^-^0 Bet 1'e^ gn^ sc*!/- **'a0  /'y~ --JY ecseraa started in the form  Pj of water blister*! and itsh-sd  [.a^ tft. Vjj) tfhd burned. She was so  v ~i. jfr cross and fretful she could  P --S- i not ?,l*^fp.  V...^j.*>r���������* "This lasted nine  months when I ttwl Cuticura Soap  a:vl Ointment, nnd t used three cakes  of Soap with two boxes of Ointment  '���������v.-jitn she was h-ja'cd." (Sign*-/!)  "Mrs. Osctst PUkm, Amherstburg,  Ontario, May 7, 1914.  Cutl-cur* Scan, Olntm������nt and Talcum ore all you need for ������H tolkt  ���������was. Bathe with Soap, soothe with  Ointment, dust with Talcum.  Swats 23c, Ol������t*e*������*i������t 23 aa**! $0*    '���������V'-lci  t!ifiu������lioHtthe".Dominion. Oi-iadianljep-'j*;  Lrrvtan., l,in*Ueiil, $t. Paul St.. MonV**!,  fflPStT'CutJcur-i 3<������enD *haves withov������* mur.  Weather Man Figures It Is 110 Tons  Per Acre.  What  is  an  inch   of  rain?      Thc  weather man has instruments for very  accurate measurements of it, just .as  he measures   thc  snowfall,  thc  sunshine 'and the direction and velocity  of thc wind, to say nothing of the rise  and fall of the temperature.     An a'crc  is    composed    of    6,272,640    square  inches, and if there was an inch of  water on it that   would   amount   to  6,272,640 cubic inches,     There arc 227  cubic inches  in a gallon,  so  that 6,-  272,640 cubic inches equals 22,000 gallons,   and    that   much water would  weigh   220,000   pounds, or 110 tons.  It figures out, then, that an inch of  rain fulling is at the rate of 110 tons  per acre.     It is a good thing the tonnage is scattered over so much territory,  That dragging, wearying sort of  paifi makes life^ a misery to many people. ' This pain is due to a passive  inflammation* of thc adjacent tissue.  Because every drop rubs in, because  it penetrates so deeply. Nerviline  gives a wonderful result. More powerful because five times stronger,  more penetrating because it strikes  through soft tissue, more healing to  pain, Nerviline Liniment should be always on hand. Sold everywhere in  large 35 cent bottles.  Catarrh  Catarrh is a local disease greatly influenced  by      constitutional      conditions. HALL-'S  CATARRH MEDICINE ia a Tonic and  Blood Purifier. By cleansing the blood and  building up the System, HALL'S CATARRH  MEDICINE restores normal. condition* and  allows Nature-to do its work.  All Druggists.      Circulars free.  F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  Ladies ��������� A lew dlay������* treatment with  /CARTERS LITTLE UVE$\ FILLS'  Will uQ: utOi S $v cl-SSS *���������-���������-'���������'*  up the akin than aii  the beaut; treat  snents in   srea  ation An im  perfect com  pleat I od    .1  A  caused by & ���������^m\  ���������sluggish liver  fc&lllona st peoott.old, young and middle age,  take, them  lot   BUiouaneu.  Diztiaeaa. Sick  Headache,  Upset  Siemach and ia. SaUcw,  Pbnplt and Blotch* Skin.    They  eod ths  miMry of ConatipattOB.  SssaUfHU���������Small Doso���������&sail Pries  CARTER'S1   ITTLE  ASPIRIN  Bayer" is only Genuine  No matter how costly a thing may  be, a woman considers, it valueless  when she has lost all interest in it.  Increase in Immigration  Greatest Number Entering Canada  Are From British Isles.  During the month of March, 1921,  a total of 11,009 immigrants entered  Canada, of whom 4,865 were British,  4,292 from ,-jthe United States, and  1,852 from other countries. The total  immigration for the fiscal year ending March 31st is 148,477, 74,265 being from the British Isles, 48,059 from  the United States and 26,153 from  other countries. This is an increase  of 27 per cent, over thc previous fiscal year.  .*��������� V  ��������� ���������"-"���������-��������� ��������� i *y ���������������������������������������������*���������    ...'     ���������i.n.. ,,.i,..i,l_ill_L_j^  An Oil for All Men.���������The sailor,  thc fisherman, the lumberman, the  out-door laborer and ail who are exposed to injury ancl the elements will  find Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil a true  and faithful friend. To case pain, relieve colds, dress wounds, subdue lumbago and overcome rheumatism, it is  excellent. Therefore, it should have  a place in all home medicines and  thosc taken on a journey.  Warningl Unless you see the  name "Bayer" on package or oh tablets you are not -getting genuine Aspirin at all. In every Bayer package  are directions fdr Colds, Headache,  Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache,  Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain.  Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets  cost few cents. Druggists also sell  larger packages. Made in Canada.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture, of  MonoaceticacicJcster of Salicylicacid.  1  Thc man who doesn't nccognizc the  world's greatness or his own littleness is likely to bc a cynic. N  SUMMER  TOURIST FARES  TO ���������  Minard's Liniment u#ed by Physicians  A Large Catch Of Halibut.  During the first two weeks of May,  approximately onc million eight lum-  flrcd thousand pounds of halibut were  '.e,.^;.t or. Pit frPiPf> \itsA:_ of British  Co! Mm bin coT-st. Of litis catcli all but  two hundred thousand pounds entered  Prince Rupert.  As a vermifuge an effective preparation is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, and it can bc given fo thc  most delicate child without fear of Injury to the constitution.  Even wheh thc unexpected happens  there is always someone who says:  "I told you so."  Ask for Minard's and, take no otlier  Spend your money at home, thereby helping your own town and local  merchants,  A~r  W.    NY   U,   U72  Oir 'ZnvAn for thc coming year  ���������should ti", "ttuy at IfoYne," Add to  your own  ~,nd your neighbor's pro*������-  \.:.:?./  *.;;  V.'��������� <', ite^  thf*  l-f'ti'-y rirnilat-  iutf in our iiH'ti di+tiift.  /'"j/iWSfcx &������*KtheyTirMtcK,  ypSL (SqSeLsP* Smart or Burn,!! Sorev  TOUR tYfcO Gr������juLted,u*eMurlne  often. ���������������������������Ibw. RdrtitiM. Safe for Infant  ot Adult At mII Druggii������t������������n<i OpUclaiti.  Writ* lor IrwEte Boot aU*t~4b.-ttt������.Q~m  VANCOUVER, VICTORIA  AND PACIFIC COAST POINTS  THROUGH     CANA-  DIAN ROCKIES  CHOICE o������ ROUTES  ON LAND AND SEA  GOING AND RE-  TURNING.  ROUND TRIP TICKETS  FROM POINTS  (Western) ONTARIO, MANITOBA,  SASKATCHEWAN and from all stations CALGARY and EDMONTON  (inclusive) in ALBERTA, (Via  LOOMA, C.N. via TOFIELD, G.T.P.)  NOW ON SALE  Liberal Stopovera  Final Return Limit October 31, 192L  SEE JASPER PARK AND MOUNT ROBSON  FOR FULL INFORMATION  A3 TO FARES, SERVICE, RESERVATIONS, ETC., APPLY  TO ANY AGENT  CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS  \  ���������SMNV  >  .'ii  tl  - )  ������������������an ^v/
PTCVfKW.     CRESTON,     B.     C.
���t-tt^xmm nt* X^l*k��   To
>&JLVA&;g   m~* -VSSb   *~~*S~
flip A a, l?svc
Peace Of The World
President'Harding Speaks of High Ideals of Canalela and ��the
United States, Following Address of Hon. N. W. Rowell.
Washington. ��� President Harding
delivering a commencement address
at tlje American University here,
found the subject of world peace occupying so prominent a place on the
programme .that he was prompted to
depart from his prepared manuscript
and declare for the preservation, of
peace by sovereign stat^sYwithout the
interference of, a worM. "superpower."
The President's rchiarks followed
an address by ijon. !*{. W. Ro*vell, of
Canada, who suggested'"that the best
contribution North America couhi;
make-to civilization was "for then-on
this side of the water to stand behind
the movement for peaceful settlement
of international disputes."
"I do^not think I could let the occasion pass," said the President,
"without giving assent to many of the
appropriate and appealing things just
uttered by Mr. Rowell. I likeel his
expression, that American and Canadian ideals are in common and when
he spoke about the North American
contribution to present day civilization5 and to the world, it occurred to
me that the example of Ah!, two great
people living side by side in peace, in
confidencey^nd in mutual understanding, is about the finest contribution
that two nations could give to thc
world. ���*       y
"I have said on many, occasions
that if all the nations of the earth
were as honest and unselfish as our
republic, there never would be another war. I will revise it today and
say that if all tiie nations of the
earth are as unselfish and devoted to
their ideals as the United States and
Canada there never will be- another
Working For Better Dairying   !
"But   if   I
cordant note-
may say without a di��-
-for there is none in my
heart���I call attention to the fact
that the United States of America
and '"flie Dominion of Canada have
dwelt side by side and settled���-their
controversies satisfactorily without
resort vto a super-power, but by the
exercise of the sovereignty of free
peoples dealing" with one another; if
we can commit civilized humanity"to
abiding righteousness and everlasting justice and inspire them with our
example, we will have made a long
stride toward the peace the world
craves." ;
liitnqr .tOwm
Attempt to Check Opium Smuggling
Caused Uprising.
Hankow, China.���Mutinous Chinese troops have looted and partially
burned Ichang, a treaty port 156
miles, northwest of here, for the second time in six months, according to
official^reports  reaching Hankow.
British, United States and Japanese gunboats have been despatched
to Ichang. ������������-.,..,--���
Consular reports indicate :th'2fe attempts to check troops in- reported
opium smuggling operations caused
the uprising.; -y      y   -.' -j-.
Casualties have not^J>een determined, but are expected to -exceed
those of the November -mutiny ^*at
Ichang when sixty were killed and
two million dollars in property destroyed.
The Coal Mortage in- Brita��
True-Bear Stories
���*�����>    -"m -v*x    mt m  tx m
cy U-Uii-IiaAO-ii& i&*iiii@ %~s.tm.}.
Well lie  realized
Percy E. Reed, Dairy Commissioner
for Saskatchewan.
To Meet Situation National Kitchen
Sold Hot Water to the Working
People. y   ���
"."Hull,. Eng.���-The   shortage  of  coal
has been so serious here during the
{strike of ijiiners that the people wepe
unable to obtain hot water/    To meet
this  situation,  the National Kitchen, j
which happened* to have a supply of
coal, sold hot water to the working
people at one-half penny a bucket.
The shortage of coal also produced
a shortage of ice as it handicapped
the artificial ice plants. ��� To-obviate
this, trawlers were "sent to Holland
to bring coal which they exchanged
here fer ice.-       -    . ���       - ��� <      N
Western Crop Copditions
Continue Favorable
Winnipeg.���There has been another week of almost perfect,
weather conditions with rains
very general over the whole of
the three provinces. Insect damage in the shape of cutworms and
grasshoppers is- still spoken, of in
several points. The cutworm
damage is confined largely to Alberta with one small outbreak reported from Western Saskatchewan; As regards the grasshopper menace, all. provinces speak
of the pests, '.but the same reports
say tliat all interested parties are
on~the job of combatting them.
Chemist Says He
Can Make Gold
Has Also Solved Problem di Making
Other Metals.
New York.���Dr. Charles Benson
Davis, of this city, in a paper which
he has just submitted to Engineering
Foundation, claims to have solved the
problem of manufacturing gold. He
declares hc has already successfully
demonstrated the possibility of
making gold and other chemical
elements, such as silver, platinum
. and copper, 0y transmutation of a
common element. He has shown
samples of the metals he claims to
have made to members of the Engineering Foundation and .. has ��� requested that body to investigate his
claims and his methods.
is Sell Standing fimliwr
a. uiiwvi
rabbit skin robe and over all my duck
sled wrapper which protects-the bedding from~ any stray sparks.. The
fire goes_ out, but no "matter how low
thc thermometer goes down, and it
must have been 40 below zero that
night, one can sleep warm and comfortable.
Covering "Up my head as is customary and nccessar3" when exposed to
such low temperatures I was soo-p.
fast asleep, and after some hours
sound repose I was awakened by a
tug at my bedding. V\"as I dreaming? No, I could .both feel and hear
the animal moving. My" thoughts
flew back to the grizzly bear, the only,
weapon I had was a light axe and for
the life of ihe I could not rpcollect
just where I had placed this over
night. Well, ,1 was" up against, it
and. could either feel or imagine the
hot breath of the brute, so summoning
up all my resolution I threw the bedding back and here was Nellie's wise
little head within a/'foot of my own.
Such a Teli^f. Looking at my watch
-it was twenty minutes to three, so I
at once rose withthc blankets gracefully draped round me and made on a
huge fire.i My, but the little mare
did enjoy it as^ stripped *4ier blanket
off, it being covered with frost, and
she, carefully stepping, would tuifi
first one side and then the other to
the heat. I found on examination
that she was fast tethered to the pole
and*" wondered how she could have
dragged it in through the narrow
path I had cut to the swamp. On
them  when   on  buffalo   hunting' arid] looking at the tracks  I decided  that
that if this sfilqt
was not a fatal one his chinces were
slim, still he went on with dauntless-)
courage, though as he told me his
heart beat a little faster than usual.
At last he noted a huge dead spruce
tree fallen across the track, and stopping and studying the situation he felt
convinced that Mr. Bear "was either
concealed behind this or very close
to it. Creeping up to within a few
feet of thc tree, full. cocking his^
smooth bore-gun, he broke a dry stick
sharply and on the instant over the
tree came the grizzly, mane bristling
like an angry dog, mouth wide open
with huge fangs ..exposed, Y growling
savagely he charged right at Robert;
he,-waiting until the bear was so close
the powder burnt his.flesh, rshot him
right through the brain and killed'hitn
instantly. Robert camped beside his
victim that night and carefully skinned him, but like so many of his kind
the skin was in pooj^shape, scars and"
cuts from many fights, also traces of
several old bullet wounds. He was
very thin and; as Robert quaintiy expressed  himself,  mighty hard chew-
The inroad of the grizzly into our
country caused -'much excitement
amongst the Indian as their huge
claws are much coveted by the young
warriors as signs of their prowess in
hunting. ��� *,' Old Kinistino, however,
was the only one who had a necklace
of these and it was exciting enough
his    fights  jwith
* ... i	
in iLCixi
illlil   tStl   Ol
Anti-Cigarette Lea\w In Utah!
Salt Lake City, Utah.���Utah's anti-
cigarette law, passed by the last
Legislature, Ts now effective. Simultaneously the shelves of tobacco
stores were cleared of cigarettes, and
thcr:c;'wtrc ho advertisements in- the
newspapers of cigarettes. The Ja\y
provides against smoking ir*^ public
places, which arc defined land prohibits the giving away, sale, exchange
or barter of cigarettes.
Immigrants Barred
1 ^
German, Austrian and Turk Tourists
Can Enter Canada. -      \
. Otawta.���The Department of Immigration and ; Colonization says that
tourists do not require passports as a
condition of entry from Canada to the
U.S. or for the return journey.
Immigrants coming to Canada to
work or reside from Germany, Austria, Hungary, Bulgaria or Turkey,
arc debarred. Thc ban does not apply to persons coming to Canada"
from these countries when belonging
to  the  non-immigrant  classes.*
Redskins     Will     Become   Wealthy
^Through Big Deal. !
; Superior, Wis. -��� Contracts with
Chippewa Indians of the Net Lake,
Minn., reservation have been signed,
���by- the' Northwestern' Paper Company
of Colquet, Minn., whereby the company will pay them approximately
$500,000 for from 25,000,00 Oto 30,000,-
000 feet of saw.ed timber and pulpwood in thc vicinity of Net Lake.
The deal marks the sale of* the last
large tract of standing timber in the
Lake Superior district owned by Indians. Some of the Indians will receive as high as $10,000 and $15,000
for timber on, an 80-acre allotment.
From paupers, many of the redskins
have become wealthy.
The Indians are among the most
primitive in the nbrth woods and
what thcy will do with thcir newly
acquired fortunes is causing^ Govern-
cnt' agents much concern.
Retaliatory Duty On Lumber.
Washington.���Thc ways and means
committee of thc House decided to
include in the Permanent Tariff Bill
a duty on lumber similar to that imposed by Canada upon lumber sent to
thc Dominion from thc United States.
This is 25 per cent. The proposal
was bitterly opposed by, several of
thc committee members and it was
adopted only after a lengthy fight.
To Foster Cotton Growing
Grant For Industry Within, the Empire Is To Be Increased.
Manchester, Eng.���-Winston Spencer Churchill, colonial secretary, addressing thp British Cotton Growing
Association, announced that it was
the .Government's intention to devote
��1,000,000 to foster cotton growing
in thc British Empire instead of ��50,-
000 yearly for five years, as formerly
Mr. Churchill said that although
much had been achieved in coltton
growing ill thc Empire, it little compared with what might be done. Referring to Egyptian cotton, hc declared it to bc superior in quality and
only second in quantity to that obtained from thc United States.
Prevent Confiscation In Russia.
Riga.���A Moscow despatch announces that a decree is being prepared to prevent further confiscation
of money from private���persons, except by court trial." Another decree
provides that anyone arrested must
be given the reason for this within
24. hours and, if a member of a trade
union, may bc released-if thc union
vouches for him.
Silver Strike in B.C.
Prince Rupert, B.C.���An important
ttUvcr strike is reported on the
���'Gabriel Group" in the Skeena Valley, up thc Copper River. The property is owned by D. Buchanan, a
Montana man. '
Prices Must Come Down.
New York.���Prices in thc United
States must cither come down or
thosc in Europe must go up to meet
them if the economic situation in this
country is to be settled, Marie Sheldon, Australian commissioner to thc
U.S. declared at a farewell dinner
given him by a session of foreign
press correspondents. Until this adjustment lute taken place, he said,
there could bc no resumption of tltc
enormous prosperity thc U.S. has enjoyed, "**
Admiral Sims* London Speech.
Washington. ��� Secretary of the
Navy Dcnby has instructed Rear-Admiral Sims to advise the Navy Department immediately by cable as to
whether hc was correctly quoted ih
press accounts of an address hc made
to the English-speaking Union at a
luncheon in London, June 7.
W.   N.   T\   1372
Would Unseat De Valera
'*< ,       'mmm.
London.���Practical action has
bcen instituted, says the Belfast
correspondent1! o�� the Evening
News with the view to making void
the election of Eamonn de Valera, the Irish Republican leader,
as a member of the new Ulster
Parliament, on the ground that
he is an alien. A leading firm of
Belfast lawyers, according to the
correspondent, has been engaged
to investigate De Valera'a antecedents and already stepB are
afoot for collection of evidence in
the United States and elsewhere,
especially from De Valera'a
speeches on the subject.
horse stealing excursions to the Great
Plains. j   .
In my own case there was food for
thought as most of the winter on
trips to Indians I ��� was sleeping out
and invariably alone, hardly ever carried fire arms and would certes have
been an easy prey for a wandering
It was the fifth night out after a
trip on my homeward journey, with a
game little mare named Nellie who
was wise beyond description; I hada
flat sled with a bulky load'of furs;
the weather was intensely cold, in
February, I think, and I had selected
a" camping place somewhat earlier
than usual; this in the middle of _a_
small green poplar bluff, with a bunch
of dry trees in the centre; near at
hand was a dry hay-swamp well sheltered by scrub and timber and in this
I tetHfered my pony to a green pole
about the. size of a fence rail, notching the centre slightly so that the tie
would not slip; she could drag this
about the swamp and keep herself
warm by paw-ing the snow for the
fresher grass underneath, but if. she
attempted to leave the swamp the
pole would at once catch the trees.
About an hour's hard axe work gave
me a camp; a nice little clearing with
two large piles 'o\ wood on each side
of thc fire, wood cut to about five foot
lengths and you can then stretch your
length and enjoy thc heat front ami*
back, for .in spite of severe cold you
are bound to sweat more or less while
travelling* Unloading the sleigh-I*,
piled the bales at the back, and this,
with thc snow shovelled (by snow-
shoe), made a break frofoi any wind
onNthree sides while the front was
filled with a glorious fire. After a
good supper and a final trip to my
jpony^m which the tether was carefully
inspected, also a quart of oats placed
on the ground for her feed, I wished
her goodnight, remarking at thc time,
"Well, Nellie, wc havc about forty-
five miles to make tomorrow and wc
must start early if wc intend reaching
home. I think I will get up at half
past two." She gave a wise little
nicker and back to camp I went. My-]
large fire had burnt down to glowing
coals so I ht once made up my bed
and a description of this may interest readers.
The snow had bcen well cleaned off
and on the ground I spread fine willows (tlicro being no spruce), over)
this came a huge armful of hay cut
with my sheath knife in the swamp,
and there is nothing warmer to sleep
on; on this my deer skin, killed late
with thc winter hair oh and only
scraped, not tanned as then it would
be too soft and one would feel the
lumps below; this is laid tail up so
that you lay against the hair and do
not slip off. For covering a V/~
point Hudsona Bay blanket, always
white, ns they are so much warmer
I th^n colored blankets, over tttia my
when the pole would catch, .she. had
nosed it straight again and continued
doing this until her li.ne_.allo wed' her
to   reach   my   camp.       At  breakfast,
which I always shared with her, she
being very  fond i>�� both bread  and
sugar, I made a "promise, and it was
that I would never part with her, and
when she got beyond work she would
be pensioned off.      This in due time
happened and she passed a serene old
age surrounded    by    her    off-spring,
some of whom  can be  seen  driving
into Melfort today, handsome enough, -
but I  doubt if  any  could  show   the
same lion.like courage and hardiness
which little Nellie* proved on many a
���long trip. -   -_
African Demands
British Justk^
*,     ,.  *
^Chief Asks Privy Council For Ownership Rights to Land.
London.���A West African chief attended in  state,  the 'meeting of the
Privy Council, and asserted his rights
of ownership" to 250 acres of land- in
Lagos, taken by the Colonial GovcYft-
ment there for public purposes.     H;is
privatcvsecretary carried a staff sent
by thc Prince oi Lago^s to identify tlie
appellant,     On this staff was*;m inscription  certifying that il  had  been
presented to t'-e'prmcVs"grandfather
by thc British Government as a token of appreciation of assistance rend-^
crcd the ^British "in 'suppressing  the
slave  trade  and  protecting  mission
appeal oi    the chief was ;\|l-
German Bank Prosperous
Large Financial Institution of Berlin
Increases Capital.
Berlin,���Announcement of a capital
increase of 90,000,000,000 marks \~
made by thc Drcsdncr Bank, one bf
Greater Berlin's largest financial institutions. This makes thc* capital of
thc bank 330,000,000.000 mark?. The
bank endorsed lhe $200,000,000 worjjh
of treasury nQtes recently turned ovfr
to the allied reparations conuni-��?5<*t��,.
Devonshire Leaves In July. J
Otawat,���It bas been officially announced from Government Hou-ie.
that their Excellencies, the Duke and
Duchess o�� Devonshire will *;ul fvom
Quebec for England on July 19, on
the Empr<ess oi France.
Kansas Harvests Wheat.
Pratt, Kan.���Wheat harvesting will
begin in some* sections of Pratt
county the latter part of this w^efc
and will bc in ful! swing by the mid*
die of next week
./" . i -00   /��������� -*  iv  \*/*"  THE GBESXOK  BEVIEW  and fersonai  Fob, Sale���������Iron bed, mattress and  springs.   W. K. Brown. Crestoii.  Fob Sax.es���������Purebi-ed Jersey bull  calf, two months old. J. W. Vaness,  Oreston.  Cow For Sale��������� Milch cow, due to  freshen 3 uly 1st, $100. Also 3-weeks'  old Holstein bull calf. A. Comfort,  Creston. <^^  nmm  Iiijuo  Guaranteed full 40%  Standard.  Don't chance Potato  Scab  when a simple solution  of  Formaldehyde  will r  assure you a good clean  crop of potatoes.  ttie-Oatway  Ckment For Sale���������About 70 bags  of cement, $1 bag for quick sale, apply  at ranch.   C. Moore, Creston,  Mrs. Geo. and Miss Lyda  Johnson  were visitors   with ��������� Nelson   friends a  couple or days the  fore  part  of  the-  week.  R. Laasont is away this week on a  trip to Trail and Rossland where he is  combining business with renewing old  acquaintances.  Miss Ella Leamy, nurse in training  at Neleon hospital, arriyed on Monday  for her annual vacation with her parents at Creston.  Mr.- and Mrs. R. Helme of Vancouyer were yisitors here the latter part of  the week,' with the former's sister,  Mrs. John Hobden.  Mrs. W. K. Brown, who has jus^  returned from an extended, visit in the  south, will - be at home from 3 to 5,  Wednesday afternoon. June 22nd.  foMATO Plants For Sale���������John  Baer tomato plants, ten days earlier  than Earliana. Good, healthy plants.  $1.25 per 100.    S. Pascuzzo, Sirdar.  The Rod & Gun Club will resume  their morning trap shoots on Sunday,  June 19th, at 10a.m., to which"all interested in the sport will be made welcome.  Mrs. McKay and children of Vancouver arriyed on Saturday and will  spend {^vacation here with her sister,  Miss McLuhan, Ked Cross public  health nurse. v  Donald Young got home on Monday  from Cranbrook, where he bas been in  St. Eugene Hospital tbe past two  months, recovering from an operation  for appendicitus.  H. Loder, who has been accountant  at the Bank of Commerce for the past  two months, has been shifted to Earn-  ioops, and cashier Thomas of tbe local  branch succeeds him.  Collie Pups For Sale���������Tbe kind  thatjbring the cattle home. Also one  Collie dog, 10 mohths old. Phone or  -write.   Victor Carr,. Creston*  j  Mrs. B; Nelso^Jamve^ron Sunday  from NewDefi^W .to join her husband, who is on the staff of the Speers*  BELL RINGERS  2SS.  !��������� ^'A'-]  ^  YYT  ���������'���������*    'Tr-  i o   --  Z p Juhe8,1921  WILLIS PIANOS. Limited  Dear Sirs.���������  The Willis Piano you supplied for our use at the  Chautauqua is one of the best all round instruments I  have used for a long time. It possesses a lovely touch  and the tone is deep and resonant., I would say withont,  hesitation that your pianos are as nearly perfect us it is  possible to make them.    With many thanks, I remain,  Yours faithfully,  MARION J. HUNT  mmmaaammmmmamm  NEW PERFECTION  OIL STOVES  Touch"*- match to the burner, and the New Perfection  Oil Cook Stove ia ready for use instantly. No fire to  build, no alow^generating Hume to wait for. The Look,  Blue Chimney burner gives you ~w speedy a start as a  gae stove.    We have in atock the  ���������2- Burner Perfection Oil Stoves  ���������������������������---1'tBurmr Junior Stove  ��������� Wicks for any of these Stoves  ���������Ovens far 2* Burner Stoves  The New Perfection rloen not blacken p-Qta or pan*. The Lour Blue  Chimney burner twni������ every drop of coal oil into cooking heat���������  none of it escapes in smoke or soot or disagreeable odor. For every  cooking pnrpone there i������ always an abundance of nteady, clean,  intenne cooking heat, directly againnt the uten-nil.  MAWSON   BROTHERS  Better Service General Merchant* Lower Price*  store.      They    are " occupying    the  Held cottage on McLeod Ave.  The sacrament of the Lord's Supper  will be observed tii the gunday eyening service in the Presbyterian Church  with the customary preparatory service announced Zjov to-night at 8  o'clock.       " ,".'  -  Creston Anglicans are expecting a  visit' front - Bishop Doull, who has  charge of Kootenay diocese, on Friday  next, June 24th, 'when he will likely  preach -nt an eyening service in Christ  Church.    ���������.*".,-.j   . \    .,*���������},.  Rev.'--Hy Varley is a-Nelson visitor  this week, where The is attending the  sessions' of -the. annual synod, of lhe  diocese of Kootenay; Christ Church  has no lay delegates* at this synod,  however.  Mr. Matthews of the education department, Victoria/ washere on Mon-  dav, making'all arrangements for the  holding of the departmental examinations, which opan at tbe public school  on Monday.   -      -- "  The C.P.R. had a,scrap train hereon  Tuesday, the chief function of which  was to gather up all surplus and discarded tools and scrap -^material of any  sort, the local section -tool house and  area receiy.ng due attention.  .  S. Tiombley of Sibbald. Alta., whs  a business yisitor here a couple of days'  early in the week, and during his stay  disposed of the Trombley property on  Victoria:'Avenue,Yfo'.'Mi8s Huisteil, a  recent'arrival.fa&ht Saskatchewan.  , The.June" nieeting.of the Board of  Trade, postponed on account of Chautauqua this week, will be held on Tuesday night. As there are arrears of  business of two months, it is hoped  there will be a full turnout of members.        ~ *  "  Mrs.Ji. Lyne left prj. Thursday last  for Coryallis, Ore., where she is attend,  ing the closing exceicises of. the state  agricultural college, at which institution her daughter. Mips Phyllis Lvrte,  graduates this' year,'-'after .completing  the full fowryedfe course^- '������������������  '  *       ->-'<���������  The Dominion. Bay dance, .junder  Rod & Gun Club auspices is going to  be quite the best of the season. Mes-  danies Foreman and ^istef-; and Messrs. Chorlton and Lidgate- will fui-Aish  the music, and caterer Norris will  haye charge of the snapper.  The Union tbis wea,k unloaded its  supply of strawberry, crates, and has-  enough of them for'!|a crop of 4000  crates at least. Thjs year's price on  these is slightly lower than last season. TIt������.wade up -^ortat33 cents, and  the knockdown at 30 ejpnts.  Services in Christ Church on Sunday will-be as follows: 8 a.m. celebra-  tier of Holy Communion; 11 a.m.,,  morning prayer and'Hoiy Commun-  ion;"and 7.30 p.m., eyensong. Rev>  F. B, Atkinson of .^nyermere, will  preach at the 11 o'elboki^ervice. ���������".  .Another 6000-gnlhm^tank of gasoline  was unloaded at the imperial Oil Co.  warehouse on Monday. Thisjis the  second shipment of similar size since  the 20th of April, which would indi-  cate that Creston Valley and the regions adjacent nve lifting gas at the  rate of about 1000 gallons a week.  J, Fouracres of VaucxJuver/who was  a visitor here the fdreY"p������rl of the  week, a guest of R*d>y'-Q. Knox, is^o  well taken with Creston that on Tuesday he completed the purchase of six  iMri'OH of the T. M. Edmondson ranch,  and intends to become a permanent  resident, and may open out In some  line of retail business.,  Things have boon 'til. lined np for a  real local baseball match at the park  on Sunday afternoon,;, In which Capt.  Bnyle's newly organized Outlaw^, will  alack up against tbfc Creston nijpw.  The Outlaw manageivent is quite cpn-  fldent of the nntepniejjf the b������tt!B, and  thoHO who enjoy prtrwly local baiseball  rivalry should not mlHB this game.  The Entrance and. High School ex-  awn. open ut Ureaton on Monday  morning, and Divtatop Land II. of the  public school, will clow* In oonuoquence  ao m to provide accommodation for  candidate!* wi-IUngv 4^1*������ Walbjch oi  H<?I*ton will pi-OBlde ov-p ijhe IntVanpip  c.indUlateH, and yl-fee^pflnclpal Pearls  will aupenlne the high pchpol pupils.  ItegiMtrar of Vetera f It. Mewat of  K**lo will he here on Tuesday after,  noon for the inn-pone of adding new  tut met* to the voters lUt of t he KiihIo  riding. If your name is not on the list,  and you are 'entitled -to'vote, be sure  and interview at the courthouse. The  list now being -compiled may be the  one used at the; coming Dominion' election, -ji '.  ���������''-'    \  '  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid raised  about $5Q at their cafeteria style supper which they served in Speers' Hall on  Friday, Saturday and Monday evenings. The patronage was not as large  as expected, due to the fact that the  folks attending afternoon Chautauqua  sessions were mostly able to go home  for supper and get back in plenty" of  time for the evening programmes.  Manager Rodgers has booked an exceptionally fine film   for  the  Grand,  next Wednesday evening, June 22nd,  It is the southern story "In Old Ken  tucky,'  year none will be surprised,after sizing  up the- lighting equipment operating  (or otherwise) on most of ���������the ^Valley  motor8;at present. '" '-'-"'  The  a stage, favorite, of twenty  yearssago,'���������w.hich has only recently  been screened and has played to big  business everywhere. The race scene  of "In Old Kentucky" is particularly  fine. Prices for this are 25c. to c^il-  ren, and-'75c. to adults. . -I  *   ei  Surveyor McCuTlough arrived from  Nelson the latter part of the week,  and with a small crew of men is com-  'pleting the survey and compiling all  the other engineering data in connection with the new ..stretch of highway  it is proposed to build in tbe Arrow  Cieek section to. make a connection  between the new toad built at"Arrow  Creek a couple of years ago and the  road diversion at..Goat River bridge  hill whieh was completed last year by  G. A. Hunt. - - ���������  s  In connection with Chautauqua^  anyone watching the fleet of autos  pulling away from the tent each night  could hardly fail to note that many of  the cars wej-e operating with defective,  headlights to say nothing of still more  of them having no rear lights working. . Last season several motorists  landed in the police court for failing to  comply with the/l-egulations regarding  lights on motors, and if still more were  gathered in for this same offence this  PIANO  A JBL mi...,Ami. mm. -      V        V^  Used and demonstrated,  by the artists at the  Chautauqua just concluded at Creston is on  * display for demonstration and inspection "���������������t^  the store of. .    - '  S. A. SPEERS  CRESTON  Prices and terms for this  magnificent instrument  upon application.  NEW  With Spring cleaning completed and the holiday season just ahead with its prospects of  compariy or longer-staying visitors some new  furnishings may be needed. Some of this  week's arrivals in the Furniture department  may possibiy b& just wharyou require,  new lines include���������  ine-  White   Enamel   Dressers/        Dressing  Tables  and  Cheffoniers,    Kitchen  j    Cabinets,   Kitchen   Tables,    Drop  Leaf Tables,      Children's   Chairs  RoekingYGhai^s^ Dining I^obmand  Kitchen Chairs?;    Iron and Wood  Bedsteads-inv different widths.    'r  >      Mattresses at different prides.  These were all purchased at exceptionally favorable  prices, and we pass these sterling^vSp^u^bn'tb^ou  at the closest possible margin of profit.   :'yfc'wpul&  be pleased to liave you call and inspect these lines.  -*-*������������������*, *  GENERAL  MERCHANT.     "  EJBM  ���������WSSBH  mmmtammmmiAfm  ���������/'!;,',"  t,.:.  We have made arrangements to take  care of an increased amount of Livery  work during Chautauqua weekv but  would suggest that you ordet* your car  early each day.  CRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  PHON& Q1 |  a..��������� 0.0 x^m ���������^a a   mm  -00��������� a ��������� .tt���������.���������. ���������  mmmmmmmmmimim. mt wxmmiiAimimm  HUM  MMM  MM  ''���������' ���������-������������������^mmmm^^


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