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Creston Review May 27, 1921

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 Vol. XIII.  arm.   '*!^A^   -ff-V     *.Vi   -t    x.    *C 4������.    -/   "^���������*   V- -?*.* I*^l>-1    "t* rt  '���������P WpKJ'ViV-.���������ZZl-r"LV������$,  ~ Traffic t^rgrestpnis t*y boat at present*, the high wafer putttog-ifee fei-ry  ���������outoft Commission at *he' ������ndof the  'week.*--    - Z--,   , --.    ''   '   \    P1-"  Miss Tot Dunn of Creston is hdli-  day ing with old friends here, $������S Is ������  JRuestjpf Mis. Tompkins.'-   \  Mrs;. Jjiek Stephens arrived on' JJon-J  Bod is quite takeQ/svivh ranch lif& in  ; Old trien^s%wiU extend congi-atuiav  tines to Mr. atid Mrs. Peterman, now*  i-esident at Kitchener.4 ;Tfae atork I������ff.  ������ fine new daughter 06 the 18tb."v"  .  * "Mr, and ^ra. Jim.Moores left several days ago for Coleman, ~A%.t~igtMj  will probably nmke ^eir z*UmJ������nZr_t;  home irfthat town; r  "     "  -   -   tY  a hv&p afternoon at names and,^ps^  and a bountiful supper topped off wW  icecraain In thefevenhcig.       "       **   '*'  ^ss Bessie White of Winnipeg Js a  .cm&m&ZMrMmmA*-''nAx... ufc  a'_:4-;..-  ���������**^s***.>  ~f-m~  Witherhead.  J5w. Jas. Bateman ������fr Calgary jf^  rived a*few day* aato-( to ������oin 1������e* hti|*-  band at the ranch here.     " . y~-     v  r^ W l^^fc.MfbmSoott onlrhursday.  -'  ^"*l^hr||d^^������^*^t^Psogr^Mmes  *2*ft*"&������3W *6**M&f of l%ni,eTsspending*  J9nd4s quite tekeb-^eUilt ranch lif& in t^jfe-S^h us.- ^.^.���������*��������� *Lk1 ^5.3  ^Ife. Wearmouth- " Z".     - .-' ~VAI  lr*-.-1-- 3    1 "'"ii -.*> j   JX.--    -> "  ^JFoh������.- Woo% ������jf. JpirohbanSi w������������m*  ^fee^ndlyr^ftnR wjth the family hero'  ^arffli^W^i^sdayl ''   * J J*  '&"A  p  Mr*X������^^.**������^ran1oh,' -w^p ,was* a Oraiir  brook visitor a few days last week, returned on JSunday.        *   - .>        f  ' The public works department hm  uia5^e aucither commendable move &  putting Jofe Stephens asid a smdrforewr  ������fc wo^inMaovi������fr~tEl������& driftwood and  other debris tha^ has been accumulating under the.twin bridges foi^ the last  ���������sis.y-ssirsr -. ���������    ;-- -",   -������    ***t  Matt. ^Moores, who has been a piU  tient in thp hospital at^Micsiie], is *&  pected home about the  end " of  the'  moath. l"    ~ - - - .-  X$ tih^fan^h -a) Arw>w Cr^f 7 '       4 "gL ^  t- C 4 j*<  -*3T^?'{  ���������'���������!���������   [*,  Catsyoa City. wss^e^ri^A^������Yy^  *>atss  *?f r;  toria Baj-, jfc������������e esGdus being due to the  . s^o^T^nll^hich UCm& *������������W-  Schimmffl%orn; c^V^-^feii^i.d^^d'  ���������?hich attracted a large attendance ol  both^hildyena-ndparerits. J-Vo-fi  -   ,  <mm,mmmmmmm00i4iimmt  lr    PPjrPtZi&  ��������� .��������� *~������*Ji  " JC  x,-fS-   ? xr'Xilltfi  -~-Lfx '-rjj Tfp^"^*   ':i������5?  ^T61ji#34oBohb, 1^ Mobergacd &a*i  -3^������lii|tt-a** wow vvorki, vs a^ Galloway,  wMj^J|iey hay* a contract for takihgj  out CKsar1 poles.  .|^i|6^!b!^ brot*  JtlmS&nZS&V''*-' !������-*"      ** *if  f-*  ^'mljh, brothfir? are  feusv hit  et loading out ced^r posts^Mb^;  . Wiuf>ftfi.ktt w^y^^u^ 4-t---m%.lZm: ~.a.-Z  jcv^***r������ how- oeing jMac���������������J������ai*tS'S*  ^������&w^r*i4������ fco the 8aumeison and'  "*" ^~   "' ranches,  *1*V  Jtr.- SanHtelsosi i������ busy ^t^jresent <m f  ftsmajlcontract he has^vithfcWgov^ ,^  ^^l^1 toP^^ffiftpA^oW bush ip&hjff  #h������*xat**e has hatf to put uf) with get^Tj!~-  4������ a������^ frpni his plitc^ln^e |?ast.^  *liM Aft iS^flBj;  - -mr- ���������-^rrn- ���������^0~m* gm   -m rmmat '������������^. m-vxjA^mtz  mgtothe unders gned, <m May  ^  ������^. LEADBPATEK  J0B^������BAH^.M.  ���������m  *    *^s������"S*fM1*  ickec  *���������*!*+  *s~*-r .v.**. ������s.- ��������� ,_ ..  years cot  lf&^t^^T~W^������'  - *th  ?������fcen:  %  .m^ttarinna .-offers  tertainment to  "^nshv "��������� drama  pa^e praceofJKJ  T^P^niiipsJanfi  " ?fe,t������deA������yon  ^���������-  " : *   * y  itfae-Jast Sfteen  Mlent that will  pf^es than half  totloas as the  honic Orches-  heard atany-*.  notbSpfrpf  ^-j-hOanadian  Bell EinSinar  m\ia..    " :"  jse^mn opened  r-anuit is most  p dafly' press  ������tuw������r&������ which  pop; AgneeJUut  -^������j^ atden, are  ���������_ ���������~    ^&\-ery.if!k4~ *^ub-  4 ^ise $B������fc'<- Jam^n^abiiartette I and  W^4g^l#>W^l^am on "Canada  hy tb^imwds that ai^ieing drawn at  ptaer HoftttSi%������^i^gpgriS,yi;haft those  tnfter^s^lA������^N   "-ft-jW^T      ^lJS������^JgSa&������ "Z>m*.am~-.~~mmm0xm^tm������^  1? ��������� ��������� r-,���������       ^-w������  O'-WIST-   ������*-W       ^WM^*****    'S���������>  ticket is^l^tto^^to^r^^^Tb^pav-  single ndoiission to evejft the night per  foripances '^^-^wm^nr ������  fj^bn ticket puM^^Trf^r Sip:^������Yot  ~\~>t&kson  (.opening ckyy will be at least $3.50,  white single admissions to all the per-  fQtmtmces would en tali an expenditure  of hot less than f8.    -  . Within a f^v^ - days you will get a  S^Pf ������f, "Cbautmiqua. Talks." P/hich  deals fully with the different items on-  the programme. an4 the talent that  &UI present them. - In the meantime  feafJ.lD,?lnd toe-dates;, June 9.10,11,  ipste 1&, and appropriate at least  sumcient. to oav acounf*^ of adult season tickets and one. two or three as the  c^e may fce^of 4he  children's  season  admissions.      Entertainment of- this *������.������.*������������������ ������������ ~~*^ ������������.������������,  standard has never been Offered you -P. Jensen, on the 21st.  oefore at tjass price.       Show your appreciation of the fcwentv citizens who  are    guaranteeing    .Chautauqua   hy  oaymj? -season  tickets.     Sir days of  this sort of recreation Ib just tha toaic  all need to' get off to-the rfght start in  the busy season about to open.      -    -  Season feickets.will be on sale Wednesday, June'lst, and the transpprta-,  tion committee  ha^e xar"jts������*^siB^  complete to h&sp plenty of -^iSosavaii--  able to carry ^a^on ticket ho^ei^at  oqts>u6 points 'to, aad" from phautau-  qua at rock bottom rates.  ?  * 'yiHs^tg,  vv {>r, UrAXM  -    ***"lv   ' *^������  ,_   <S4ir. . -tr*!*.  tMiALZZ-,  >    v-KA   tPArf  t*. u*s   !  ���������**<'"jT1-    ;*'& I  "f4 'fS\  Rev.  H. Varley   will   be J^^rf Z4^%m\  English Church seryice in ~l~^^^0M%l\  house, at 10.30 a.m��������� SlmdayrM3R|K9B^^%^i''^'^fg&|  and a good turnout is hape*Jta$$#ll^^g  Ifv M~-\imes^Mm  '~o -  In ever losing   aiempj-y^ of 1 Laura  May "Evans, wife of S.* T. Evans, and   ������������������wc  daughter of Mr. and Mrs: ^^������Wk lioi-ses.  mondson, who died atReyelstbke Bos-  pi t^K May 24. 1620.  . . . "-J-        r -  She%gone but not FoiKOtten;  '���������*I*^p^*#yM������ upemory^fade.      ;    1  Sweele^.t&ftngbfcsjsh^alw^sling^r  Koond the spot wheve ^he is laid- ,������  Everie!jiejnbeiedr bp  her husband,  tuother ajad, f^-^er.     -���������*  ; m^^^^^af rfec&, ifco Mr.  arfd,  lft%. IfffS.'^eti^man, a'dauehtesr.-*  . *>--������  u������  Mrs. SiHUiMcNeil, a daughter-  .~.-ft tr~m-  11   p0.-ZZK-.-tmt-  daughter at .he home of Mr- andlftrs;  .m. .rx~.~-.x- . ^ ......0 j. p^g^jj r-j    .      H%jfJ!pS  , A big crowd is expected hem#&SMIS  Friday night next p when tho ^^fefifft  Staples  Fruit   Compa'nv   wareho#e^i^?^^  will be honsewarmed at a dance xmi^yzPfZ-SW^  ���������*^������������   ������������*W   ^^-n**^ ^"V^ V*?4  the lunch wil! -be  fqu-Uy eseellenimt ������*������&-f^S.  Dancing at 9 o'clock. , /       Z? ^ Y^f^S*  E. Munnof Yahk spent a couple o^f-f^i, v ^  -days here In the middle-of the week,';1 Z^ZX-fW  the-goesl^of-.hiscousin, RayMcKelyey^ pppZ.^  '$%������'--- JBoyd of Crawford Bay, until  lately** resident hero, passed through  one day last week, to, For& Steele,  tW he. purchased a team of work  1-'- -  Deer are reported - unusually thick  this season, and quite the tamest they  have heen for some time, frequently  a half dozen of them can l>e seen in the  neighborhood of theYaaskine-ranch.  . aqd occasionally they brause out along  the main roads-        - n  Geo. Leadbeater and John Graham*  each lost horse by poisoning tbis week,  under circusiitabsss ihst do liot i-oos  good to them andj a. reward " of $100 is  oflEered for information that will lead  to the discovery of  the  parties who  . V m       -      X *. mm   m -������   - ._ J "=l r.    L  y^Z&4\  n^^r..ix^0x  * ^ZiZ<  Bisaw^Jnf-Ma^ - S*������*, flat 3f&^ ,^ereiTOspotosible.fb^thei|K>ison heinj?  ^^ne'^^t^rjiaj^fapitaH fe^Stecawft^awound wittattjssaci* of pasturing bw  Mi-a. DickSinith; a.son, -.-.   *_"\-   l '  >7s^s.ii;s,r.-J   - -  ' 2pP -. "- *      ^  /TrHri  i4eap& aire EIGH i EEN Dig; Brfents in Six Jo^qws D^ys  ^5vK' *-   '  Chautauqua brings S% days of Wholesome  Entertainment,* Splendid Lectures, and  Inspirit Music.     Eighteen  big events, all at * a ;pnce so7 low as to appear almost unbelievable, in these days, of <4skyfthe.limit" costs  Three: Dollars buy^-a Season Ticket admitting to every program of the week.    A few pf the features:  *   ������ 1 *L -���������{  > Y-  AGN#S a LAUT  .   Canadian Publicist  ' >l Sketch that's a Scream  !  TENNESSEE DUG  In a World of Joy  WAtTftJR HENDERSON  ���������      Scotch Comedian  PRINCESS OYAPELA  In Indian Songs and Legends  *  ?W />iW C//f������5  '' Clever Music and Sketches  ^Wm^ARIOEIt  .Crayon Wisi-rd  f������*U"  ���������1  ?'' ''  ������ f'"v  -j  r. <-. t  viX~.  Uxu*.'iu -**' -'i   y ������������������������* H >    *- T ���������  ���������"X c  ���������Sw^ 1 Vi ,   , f*4  f* *l-t    t        tj-     "'   ���������*... yf*Ti|ffWUf lfmm  .    fl?  I"    *t^~-^iti ^    m m"       tS"        #" * ' ' *���������    *"���������      *  .     UEU%^CESSYJtiPHON/C  '.zzrzvp 1, p\p:^M���������0ESTimA]'' ' ��������� s   ���������'  ;^?'4^^.'.l?';^ff'K,,?'.*?,,'*������'' #**-������*'  ii,*f'.A������ iv, 1 ikrf,5.**-*i-v:������*:' *.''**      *.    *'.-������������������  ���������ttgZt^mGMG. QUARTETTE  ,     . \.      it, "mm Ml 2L.1-    i."Ji���������l.T.   .   t,      .     ���������.       ^  *    4        , * .'     * 1   .  ���������v. "    i   r .. ��������� -n t" ���������.  p.0.t  it  i,v* j.r  dOrg-mt-zation  l^^LaCQRDON  ^���������^I^lpijtOrdto^'  ;!'Y������ ^^#*^.������^������''..  ������������������ ^-^Hominlrof the People*'   'l  , .    t- **,i.< i e, . ������      ,       T.i >  ���������X1  -%*. ���������  ��������� s-f.  I   I*.   -J,  i     v  i   ������ . fi  GET YOUR SEASON TICKEt EARLY  13.14.15  i*) r������w~****-T*n*������ei)e������^j'i*^i-ft^^ ,.,���������.,,,.  ������������������,   ,   ,,,,,.,��������� ,���������,,m ,,,mmimi!m-X!tr-itm*mmi.i   ���������. Aj\T''r*>i*r~r'^-*^*r**^-\^^^  yyyyyyyyy-^^  yv.AK-  fBsm  msymw^   m^BTom,  \m   ft;  Wp,n  zzym  Kfe*  DEEP. HOULOW COUGHS  ARE MIGSTIY DANGEROUS  That same cough is everywhere you  50, deep ������nd hollow, why, because  consumptive. First it was a cold,  aext came Catarrh, vitally decreased  ���������jhen* the trouble was very serious  Never neglect a cold, not even a little  one. Never trifle with sore throat or  Catarrh. Get out your "Catarrho-  sone Inhaler," breathe deeply into  your lungs the healing soothing vapor  of Catarrhozone. Let Catarrhozone  . clear out the nostrils. You'll wonder at the change when you see this  .healing remedy. It's really splendid  for cougljs, colds, bronchial irritation  and Catarrhal trouble. Sold everywhere, x^yo months treatment $1.UU,  small size, 50c.  The House On  Mercy Street  By FI������reenc-s K.erxfi*an  grouped about the piano singing a  few favorite songs when a man's figure stopped in the doorway. .  Miss Angela recognized the clear-  cut,���������rather* stern face ol .Mr. Davenport, and wondered what had brought  him there. At the same instant Jack  cried, "Dad!"  "Jack, what are you doing here?"  The man's voice was well under con-  %-..*��������� -XAis-. Angela could see that  A FnAiifl  eees     B    I   IVII4J  To the Aged!  v-~S  11 VI  Miss Angela set her finger on a  tingly little bell, and at once the  throng of boys who, were whooping  madly up and downNthe hall and in  and out of the rooms of thc housc on  Mercy Street, came together in the  living room and settled down to listen  to the afternoon story.  They just adored Miss Angela.  From the time she rented the little  ..liouse and turned it into a clubhouse  for the rough, tough dirty little boys  of the neighborhood, thcy loved her.  They exhibited her to their rough,  tough, dirty friends with, pride, and  gradually became less rough, and less  tough, and washed their faces now  and then.  'On that particular afternoon, when  the soft air blew in the open window  and made her fair hair stand out from  her head like a misty, golden halo, and  shook the faint perfume  out of the  bowl of lilacs _ on the table, she an-j:  nounced that she was  going to  tell  them a story of knights and fair ladies  and the spring.      She settled herself  in the seat of honor, and swept the  circle of faces _,.with her. brown  e^es  ; which Abie  Rkbinowitz    said    were  "just like these here, now, pansy flowers,  ain't they?"���������brown  eyes  which  smiled at them all, from Abie to the  mysterious, well-dressed, perfect-mannered Jack who came in every day to  play.  Then, very simply and dramatically,  she told the story of Sir Galahad and  the Holy Grail, and all her hearers  listened spellbound. And when it  came to an end, they sat silent for a  moment, then clamored for another.  Next, she told them a rollicking  Irish folk-talk that made them laugh,  and followed it with others until a  factory whistle told her it was five  o'clock and closing time for the clubhouse.  Thcy found their hats and trooped  out, but Miss Angela remained, and  her shoulders drooped with sudden  sadness.  That morning she had received a  letter saying that she would have to  leave the dear little house on Mercy  Street, as the landlord wanted it for  one of his friends. She had at once  called up several influential men and  , but M:ss  he was very angry.  Jack stepped out bravely. "Datf,  I'm sorry it had to* be this way���������but  Hannah wouldn't let me come when I  asked her. And they were having  such fun! I get so tired playing by  myself. Dad! Here wes have the  grandest times! Mickey Mulligan���������  that's Micky over there, has a sister  and two rabbits and some white mice,  arid his father sings the . funniest  longs. And Abie Rabinowitz lives  at a jeweler's store and his father let  me look at some stones just like those  of Mother's."   . ,Y   '  "Why, it's preposterous!" gasped  Mr. Davenport. "I'm surprised at  you, Jack. You, wth all you have and  all you are, coming here like this and  playing with dirty ragamuffins!"  Jack squared his shoulders. "I  haven't a thing. I haven't a mother  to sing to me or smooth my hair or  make me little cakes like , Jimmy  Casey's mother does, and I have no  rabbits or cats or even a puppy-j-why,  I've never even had mumps or-measles! And I can't sing like Rpmolo  Galaccie, or paint like Olaf Nels. I've  just got a lot of old money that won't  buy the things I want!" His lip  quivered suddenly. "I love them all  so much and���������and���������I never loved  anybody before 1"  "Old money that won't buy what I  wants'* The words struck deep, and  made him think of thc sweet wife  money had not been able to .hold���������of  the happiness that money had not  brought him���������of the mansion which  held everything but love and joy.  Micky Mulligan  stepped  to  Jack's  ��������� side.     "If ye please, lie's a good guy  even if he is a swell, and we like him,  sorr."  "Suppose you boys go outside and  play," in a softer tone. "Miss Sheridan, will you tell me about this busi-  1 When men and women get past  middle life, their energy and activity,  in many- instances, begin to decline,  and their., general vitality is-*" on the  wane. ���������   .������.;' ',*. v   ,-     .  * The heart action becomes weak and  uncertain and the nerves more or less  unsteady/-   "~ '*  Little sicknesses and ailm.cnts^seem  harder to shake off than formerly, and:  here and there evidences of V breakdown begin to' appear.  Those who wish to maintain their  health and vigor and retain their en-  ���������arfrir  *!*:*ri*?*n-s*rfcn Ivcrl   c.-tmil A   nc������*   "M"i11v.*: rrs'-c  --0_,       0m-. ��������� .-Xrt-.x trxx    ~0.xrx-.���������     ������������������ . ���������  Heart and Nerve Pills.  They make the heart beat strong  and regular, brace up and invigorate  the nervous systcm, improve the  memory, and impart a sense of buoyancy  to  the  entire  system.  Mrs. James Perry, Retlaw, Alta.,  writes:���������"Some months ago I was not  feeling ���������well,.-' my heart bothered rae  quite a lot, and my whole/system  seemed out of order. I sent and got  two boxes of your pills: I took them  a few days ,and my, what a change  there was in me, and when I had taken the twev boxes I felt so much better I quit them. Now I take them  at intervals, and am fine although 72  years of age;", ^ *.*.*'  Price 50c a box at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  Lord Fisher's  "Light Cruisers"  Chancellor Did Not Specify Size of  Light Craft.  A characteristic story of the late  Lord Fisher, and his capacity for getting his ideas carried out while at the  Admiralty during the war, was told  by Vice-Admiral Sir Frederick Tu<lor  at a meeting of the Institution of  Naval Architects.  One day early in the struggle,  when it was believed that the conflict would not last very long, Admiral  Tudor said Lord Fisher came into his  room and told him he had just had a  long -conversation with thc Chancel-'  lor of thc Exchequer, who had agreed  to the building of light craft up to  light cruisers to any extent. The  Chancellor of thc Exchequer had not  said how big the light cruisers were  to be, so Lo^d Fisher said, "We will  build two whoppers with lS-in. guns,  big enough to knock any German  light cruiser off the sea/' This was  the origin of the Furious, the Glorious  and other ships of that class.  assav*  m  .���������WW  PASNNSI1  Nhtxi  Lydia  E. Fitikhamsa  jetable Compound Did  for Mrs. Baker and  Mrs* Kiever.  \  aavr  XJ0.J  Why The Complaint.  Leaders of the Welsh miners protest against the use of troops which  they term violence. Anything more  violent than threatening the country  with starvation by tying up all trains  and stopping industries is hard to  imagine.  *  Worm as Thin as Straw.  Samoa boasts a seaworm of extreme slenderness, like a fine straw,  which is eaten like thc oyster, both  raw and cooked.  Dairy Products In Alberta.  The value of creamery butter produced in the Province of Alberta during the year 1920 amounted to $5,512,-  500, while the value of dairy butler  amounted to $25,972>500.  His Flesh Horribly Burnt  His druggist sold him a cheap Acid  corn remedy, instead of giving him  good old reliable Putnam's Corn Extractor which has been for fifty 3'cars  the Standard remover of corns and  warts. "Putnam's" never fails, it is  always, "a success. 25c. everywhere.  Refuse a substitute.  The planet Venus moves around the  sun al an average speed of 22 miles  per second.  Tartcouver9 B.C.-*-"! am pleased to  that Lydia Es Pinkham's vegetable  Compound has dona ma a lot of good.  I can now walk about without the aid  of a support and feel real strong again.  A nurse advised me to take the  Vegetable Compound and it Is eertafcly  heining me. It seems like Heaven to  be-"relieved after .-months of pain/*���������  Mbs. K. W. Bakes, 8874 10th Are.  West, Vancouver, B. C.  Albert Co., N. B.���������ul have xekeq  Lydia E, Pinkham's medicines and  they have done me a^iot of good. Shies  then I have been able to do my house-  work and I have a lot of work to do aa  we live on a farm. Seeing your advertisement in the papers was what mad������  me think of writing to you. I hop������  this may help some one else."���������  Mks. Wm. B. Keiver, Upper New  Horton, Albsri Co., N. B.  The reason women write such letters  to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.  and tell their friends_how they are  helped is that Lydia E. rinkham's Vegetable Compound has brought health and  haooiness into their lives. Freed from  their illness they want to pass the good  news along to other suffering women  that they also may be relieved.  If there are any complications you d������  not understand write to I/jrdia E. Pink-  ham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.  jl .1 e  German Prison Camps.  Leipzig trials ,of German offenders may not bring many convictions or heavy penalties, but the evidence taken in London in respect to���������-  prison camps shows that thc prosecutions are serious. Accounts given by  former prisoners provoke indignation,  but only confirm thc statements of  Canadian prisoners who have passed  through some o������ these camps.���������Vancouver Province.  ness  7"  .v-'Miss Angela drew up a chair for  her guest, and told him* the whole  story of the club and what she tried  to make it stand for and the love of it  made her eloquent. Her enthusiasm  was infectious and at the end of an  hour hc was making plans with her  for a larger club that would broaden  into athletic activities. She shook  her head, sadly.  "We're    not    all millionaires,  Mr.  Davenport.'f  "Don't you understand? I want  to do it with you. You must count  me in on it. Why, I wouldn't take  a million dollars for the way these  boys treat.my son and the happiness  they and you have given him. So,  I'll see an architect tomorrow and  we'll havc a regular clubhouse right  in this neighborhood!"  In spite'of her protestations, hc carried out his purpose and formed a  habit of dropping in during their play  hour and showing her thc latest plans  and talking ovcr new things he had  thought of.  Then,  onc  day, hc brought  some  new plans for her inspection. "Don't  tried to interest them in a campaign 1 you think," wistfully, laying them bc-  Are You Human?  A  littll baby.    A little child.; Don't they Appeal to yw? ~ Doeait your  heart yearn to pick them upf to cuddle them close to you. to shield them  from all harm?   sure it does else you're not human.    Being humaa you love  them.    Their very helplessness makes^you reach out in aU your ^  them.    In health there's no flower so beautiful.    In; illness there's ^  black. ���������"*���������. ',p '������������������'.:��������� --������������������.pz  Save them then.  ^Jse every precaution.  Take no chance.        ~ y  When sickness comes, as sickness will, remember it's just a babyiju^a  child and if the Physician isn't at hand don't try some remedy th^y<m may  have around the house for your own use.  Fletcher's Castoria was made especially for babies' ills and you oan use  tt with perfect safety as any doctor will tell you.   Keep lt in the house*  for establishing a community clubhouse to carry on the work begun,  but without result. ( Onc of the men,  John Davenport, to'd her frankly,  that he was decidedly against such  work���������that the poor of the city could  rise if they wished, without such  waste of money. Still, with a heavy  heart Miss Angela fought the thought  of giving up her boys.  On Friday afternoon the boys were  fore her, "that you could make a  home out of onc of these for you and  mc and a lonely little boy that never  loved anyone before?"  Miss Angela promptly became very  rosy and confused, but her answer  must havc been satisfactory, for some  months later, thc boys all met for a  feast of ice-cream and cake on, a very  joyous occasion. And they presented her with a solid silver spoon  bought with their own savings from  Abie Rabinowitz'.? father who was a  jeweler.  Another Hen Breaks Record.  A hen owned by T. N. Mitchel, of  Byron Central, Mich,, laid double-  yolkcd eggs every day for three  weeks and then produced an eg������ that  weighed six ounces and measured  nine and five-slxteenthi inches around  the long way and one-half loch  ���������round the centre. It contained two  yolk* betides perfect normal tiled eg*.  w. n. v.  im  Fot \ft f,������nt������rlff *tln������ little republic  of San Marino has maintained its In-  d������p������ndenee, although Italy entirely  ���������tirrounds \*  Children Cry For  A Word About TVuth.  u Great is Truth, and mighty above all things." So Bays the Old  Testament, yet it is equally true to-day. Truth shows no favors,  fears no enemies.  From the inception of Fletcher's Castoria, Truth has heen tho  watchword, and to the conscientious adherence to this motto in tho  ������ reparation of Fletcher's Castoria as wfli as In its advertising is duo  tie secret of its popular demand*  AU imitations, all substitutes, aU just-as-good preparations lack  the element of Truth, lack the righteousness of heing, lack all semblance even in the words of those who would deceive.  And you! Mothers, mothers with the fate of the World In your  hands, can you he deceived? Certainly not,  Fletcher's Castoria is prepared for Infants and Children. It is  distinctly a remedy for the little-ones. The BABY'S need for a medicine to take the place of Castor Oil, Paregoric and Soothing Syrups  was the sole thought that led to Its discovery. Never try to correct  BABY'S troubles with a medicine that you would use for yourself.  ���������OTHERS IHOULDREAD THE BOOKLET THAT 18 AROUND EVERY BOTTLE OF FLETCHER'S CASTOR*  UENUINE ' %YbJQLJ^ I **^J!������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������* I Jfe-a.   AiL-wwAw.S  of  Brat Copy ���������! Wr*pr**������  **���������  is  1  ii  M  Jr'J  I  II  IJ  .-'ll  s'i  rs M  P  IS  i.  m  1  J  %  1  m  *M������ 4B������NTAUn OOMfAMV. NIWVUH OITV.  le-ten-  ������������������������������������������������������I  aaMHMH  Efi22!H!E!S2E2������x������"^^  n m&$w$!W%^ ':^zz zz^y  V"'.';'vr:^';.'.'V!'''"'--'"''" -  .-'   - ' THE  ������*y*  THE     REVIEW,     CBESTON,     B.     0.  /  *^ot\~>  "JweilL.. ..  ������^.J        *V*i  ^X'l*\       m^A    lK.lllia.At    ������"t  .''-^s^Srsi 1  '���������i--^.tP%\  .-?{..-rttHsti  Farmers Plant Treated Seed  Electrification Claimed to Increase  Yield and Check Disease.  Seed treated by a new process of  Seed electrification, a method which it  is claimed will /increase the yield,  check the spread of fungoid diseases  and improve the quality, will be sown  this year by many   of   the   leading  (farmers in Southern . Alberta. A  plant for the treating of seed has been  established' at Carmangay, Alta., and  already its capacity is taxed to such  an extent that an enlargement will b.e  made immediately.  It's easier for some men  love than it is for them to  living.  to make  make   a  \k!00 0jt- A  VVUI su  U eft. w%. -t**. ^������ V%. ��������� V* ^rtf^  ���������nappciiiiigd  Briefly Told  A WUMAR'S hkauh  NEEDS GREAT CARE  ore  Constipation  or Blotchy Skin  Wast  a clear, health?  complexion*  regular bowels, and a  perfect working V  All easy ts obtain if you take  CABTER'S  Little Liver  Pills, the sure  ���������safe and easy  sctlas rem         edy.   For headache, dizziness, upset  etoasaeb and despondency Uss; \~-.~  as equal.   Purei? ������egetftb?������b  Small Pill���������Small Bose-Smah Price  Tiny Frills Adorn  The Taffeta Frock  Two Winter Fairs  * Four persons, one��������� of them a woman,'were killed in1 County Gal way  by men lying in ambush at Bally turn.  Tlie "Earl of Reading, viceroy of India, had a'long interview /with Mohandas karamachand Gandhi, leader of  thc Indian Nationalists at Simla,"  India.*  WHiam Fernie, aged 70, afier whom  the city of Fernie- was named, and  who was the original discoverer of  coal "in that district, died there re-  cently. ���������  The Quebec Board of Trade, on the  invitation .of Senator L'Esperance, has  decided,to send a representative to  attend,'the Senate Committee investigation, ,of the 'grain trade.  The barge Miztec, of the Blodgett  Line, which'>vas sunk with the loss of  six'lives', was located by. the Vermilion  "Coastguard lying in 26 feet of water  in Whitefisii Bay. .-   ��������� "  Predictions 'that . the Sinn Fein  would, win nearly half the 52 seats in  the Northern .Irish, or ^Ulster Parliament, were" made by "Barry Egan,  acting lord mayor pf .Cork, who is  visiting Paris. '. ' , ._  . *" ,..  ..  "XhaffcsTfonnart,'former allied high  commissioner at Athens and iater  minister to Vatican, has accepted  conditionally the post of diplomatic  representative of France at the Vatican. He will serve at least six  months. '     *��������� -    y\, ji������������������- ���������*-���������*���������    , *  John, J Dotighty,. sentenced to .-the  Portsmouth prison^for. six years for  theft of $105,000 of "Victory Bonds,  the property of Ambrose J.-Small, the  missing theatre man of Toronto, former employer of Doughty, has bcen  committed to the penal institution at  Kingston.'"''  When the Blood Becomes Watery a  Breakdown. Follows.  Every    woman's    health is dependent upon the condition of her blood.  How "many women suffer with headache, pain in the back, poor appetite,  weak digestion, a constant feeling of  weariness,   palpitatio.n   of the heart,  shortness-Of breath, pallor   and   nervousness?    Of course all these symptoms may not be present���������the more  there are the worse the condition of  thc b!ood,_and the    more    necessary  that   .you    should begin to enrich it  without  delay.      Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills are a    splendid    blood-building  tonic.    Every dose helps to make better blood which goes to every part of  the body and brings new   health   to  weak, despondent people.      Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are valuable to all  women but they are particularly useful to girls of school age who become  pale, languid and' nervous. There can  be neither health nor beauty without  red blood which gives brightness to  the eyes and color to the cheeks and  lips.     Dr. Williams' Pink Pills build  up the blood as is shown_by the experience    of   Mrs.   Jos. Ji. Veniotte,  West    Northfield, N.S.,    who    says:  "For several years I was in    a    bad  state of health.    I was pale and nervous,    my    appetite    was poor, and I  suffered   from   weakness,   headaches  and a feeling of oppression.    I got so  nervous that I was afraid to stay in  .the house alone.    All this time I was  taking medicine, but it only did not  help me, but I was growing weaker.  Fipally I decided to try. Dr. Williams'  Regina  Holding  One  In November  And One In March.  A winter fair comprising two sections, one to be held in November,  the other in March, will be conducted  in Regina in the coming season, according to a decision reached" at a recent meeting of the board of directors of the Exhibition Association.  In November, when the first section  of the fair is to bc held, there will be  the sheep and swine show7 and the  calf-feeding competition; The second  section of the fair will be held in early   :__ t,.,Uf~-     Im.       TlSr.~r.tv        r*0vA~   TOI>f  _opr*ng,  j������iuDauijr  um. ������*������"*-������*������ ������������������*������.  .....  include    the    stallion, fat cattle and  poultry shows.  ,- In addition to carrying out this  scheme; an effort will be made by the  Fair Board of Regina to establish a  circuit of spring fairs, to be arranged  with Brandon, Regina, Saskatoon; Edmonton, Calgary and other towns.  Prevent Failing "air  With Cuticura Shampoos  The first thing to do ia restoring dry������  thin and falling hair ia to get rid os  dandruff, itching and irritation of the  scalp. Hub Cuticura Ointment into  the scalp, especially spots of dandruff  and itching. Next morning shampoo  with Cuticura Soap and hot water.  SsaeSSs. OJrfmeal2S������aJSBc. Taken**2Sc Sold  *tbrou2hout the Dominion. Canadian Depot:  Uitaasx. Utmnnn, #w ou raw ������������������������ mm, Ksssssa!.  'Cat-lcere S������fca wavM without dbr.  If Indemnity Were Paid ia Gold.  The total amount of indemnity demanded of Germany by the allies  would, if converted,   into   five-dollar  5^iu   fc.\r\rV-*Jt.   uinati   tx   !,������._       mx~X*lx  gt-xxxUxx   jjc*l.Ax  inches wide and long enough to girdle the earth at the equator.  Making: Use Of  Kaiser's Stables  ���������B   Converted Into Public Library.  The stables of the former Kaiser,  which were erected ih 1900, and are  attached to the royal palace have been  converted into a public library. The  main or street front is 305 feet long  and the front facing the Spree is 578  feet. The style of the structure is  renaissance.        Sculptures    of    horse  Pink'- PilTs. and after'using six boxes! tamers and ancient warriors are rang-  I felt much better.      I had a better j ed along the upper front.      A foun-  By Marie Belmont.  Charming gowns are developed  from taffeta in all the fascinating  shades that are found in this lovely  silk. This model is cut from a  mauve changeable taffeta. The skirt  emphasizes the bouffant side effect  which is now quite fashionable. It  it elaborated with small frills of the  silk that are festooned about its ample  folds. The long-waisted bodice fits  the figure snugly. Old rose ribbons  form the cuff bands of the small puffs.  At the waistline is a cluster of flowers  tied with oid rose ribbon, whose long  ends stream downward, beyond the  hem of the skirt. The large hat is  trimmed with red and green currants.  Help for Asthma. -Neglect gives  asthma a great advantage. The  trouble, once it has secured a foothold, fastens its grip on the bronchial  passages tenaciously. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is daily relieving cases of asthma of long standing.  Years of suffering, however, might  'have* been prevented had the remedy  been used when ths trouble was In its  first stages. Do not neglect asthma,  but use this preparation at once.  Those Dear Old Girls Again.  Catherine.���������Jack Huggins just fell  at mv feet t^1** mo^-^en* ^*-* cwv m~*  Flossie.���������Stumbled   over   them,  suppose?���������Edinburgh Scotsman.  I  Brave In Patches  appetite, slept better and felt stronger. However, I continued taking the  pill's for a couple of months long#r  and now I am feeling as'well as ever  I did. , !I give all the credit to Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, and hope that  my experience may be of benefit to  some other weak woman."  You can get Dr.~Williams������ Pink  Pills through any dealer iris medicine  or by mail at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Last Of The "Sennet"  tain is set iii the wall-at each end. The  horses were kept in two stories of the  river wing, with the carriages above.  In the imperial times the stables were  open to visitors daily from 11.30 to  1.30. Admission was 25 pfennigs. A  small historical museum on the carriage floor contained the sledge on  which the Great Elector pursued the  Swedes across the Kurische Haff, and  numerous historical carriages.  Keeps the Skin Soft and  Smooth  MANY men suffer from  irritation of the skin  as a result of shaving. With  some it assumes a form of  eczema and becomes-most  annoying   and   unsightly;.  By applying: a little of Dr.  Chase's Ointment after shaving the irritation is overcome  and such ailments as Barber's  Hteh and Eczomavarc avoided.  00 cent* a box, all dasTersi'Ar ndmnnoo^i  Baton & Co., ht-,, Toronto.  Dr: Chase's  Ointment  MtMHMMHMMMMMe^NMMIIHMWIW  ~W,   N.   U.   1369  Royal Navy Men Have to Give Up  Wearing Straw Hat.  London saw<������seamen of the Royal  Navy   in    their   straw hats at Lord  Fisher's    funeral    last   July.      Now  comes  the announcement    that    the  Admiralty has decided to abolish the  "sennet,"   as   it   is   officially called.  At home, the uniform blue cloth cap  is  to be worn, with the white cap-  cover in summer, on thc occassions on  which    the    sennet hat has hitherto  been worn, and sun-helmets will be  supplied,to men serving in ships and  establishments    on    foreign stations.  With the. passing   of   the   sennet, or  straw   hat   there is removed-almost  the  last feature  of  the  picturesque  dress of tlie sailor at the time when  uniform was first established.     This  was in 1857, but the dress then ordered had been the unofficial or irregular  uniform  of seamen for many years  before that, and was   directly   associated with the Napoleonic wars.    In  these   "earliest    regulations  for seamen's u������tfoj-m the hat   was   ordered  to, be btic'k or white, according to  climate. ''JJTjie black hat or tarpaulin  was abolished 40   years    ago,   and  when, iCTycars later, the round blue  jacket w.ais.also; abandoned, there disappeared jfromthe seaman'a kits the  two article^ by which he vnt~ most  familiarly/ known���������the "tar" and the  blue-jacket."  Hiccup Epidemic Prevalent  Don't get the habit of hiccups���������stop  the slightest attack at the beginning.  Nothing^brings such magical relief as  slowly sipping a few drops* of Nerviline in sweetened water. For stomach pains, bloating, cramps, diarrhoea,  nothing will prove more useful in  every home than a 35 cent bottle of  good old Nerviline.  Metal arches spanning the strings,  have bcen patented to keep the bow  in the right place on the strings of a  violin fori person learning''to play  that-instrument.  >Cold in the Head".  Is an acute attack oi Nasal Catarrh.  Those subject to frequent "colds In the  head" will find that the use tst HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE will build up tho  System, cleanse the Blood and render  them less liable to colds. Repeated attacks  of Acute Catarrh may lead to Chronic Catarrh.  .'. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is taken  internally and acts through the Blood on the  Mucous Surfaces of the System, thus reduc-  itigr . the inflammation and restoring normal  conditions.  ;'   All Drufffflsts.      Circulars free.  ���������������������������'.,ff. J. Cheney & Co.> Toledo, Ohio.  * John Wesley is said,to have preached nearly 45,000 sermons, averaging  three sermons a day for 54 years.  Many M$sn Show White Feather in  Trivial Things.  "There are odd inconsistencies in  physical courage, too," says a writer  ih Punch. "I know a V.C. who can't  bring himself to bait a hook with a  worm, he shuddersy so; and you all  remember Phil May's picture of the  circus hand who took refuge from his  wife In the lions' den. I myself am  moderately brave���������I have been downstairs with only a pokei* to Investigate  noises in the night-r-but nothing  would get me on to the back of a  horse. Another man will have a  tooth out without gas; but ran twenty  miles rather than make a public  speech. Even the brave are brave  only in patches.**  Many have been relieved of corns  by Holloway*s Corn Remover. It  haa a power of its own that will be  found effective.  At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Boys'  Camp, held at Tusket Falls in August.  I found MINARD'S LINIMENT  most beneficial for sunburn, an immediate relief for colic and toothache.  ALFRED STOKES,  General Sec'y.  Brightly-colored   walls    aad othar  gay hues in factories and workshops,  are said to lead to increased production.  rn  ZEMA  n������nn tm nor  yoa ass Da.  Chase's Ointment for Eczema and   Skla  Irritations,  xt xelioTos at onea and gradually heals th* okla.   Sample box Dp.  Chase's Ointment free If yon mention this  t and send 2c. stamp, for postage.  60  all dealers oz Sdmanson, Bales & i  ���������&U  MONEY ORDERS  The safe way to send money by mail is by  Dominion Express Money Order.  mmmm.0mmrmmrn���������.          -i - .   .      mrnrmmmmm  "Write The Fruit Landa Exchange.  Grand Forks, B.C., for Mixed Farms.*  Cook'a CotJoo Root *tofflp<mfiiS  ���������m������rfS^"^oft^_ihw?ftS  ���������M  Kv.P~itH"1^  ���������artptld ~-  MOSl  Vroft    paapMst.  AdJtaul  .Till COOK MSDICIMK C������4  IftKMTMIf. i*-t~-*t-mm44~4.  A form of pumice stone has been  discovered in Japan, which can be  used in concrete for boat building,  making a concrete as strong, but 60  per cent, lighter, than the ordinary  kind.  AflM-Hers Planter  Doc KemedUs  D08������B  ui Hew  U-VM   Pre  Address  .  H.  CX*A$ <  "Aii  ���������w t������ FMl  ���������Y Ml -tvr  ASPIRIN  A -Long Walt.  Edith.���������This paper tells of a man  who coplced hit own breakfast for  20 years.  M^ud.-���������He must have been awfully hungry when he finally got It  doncv.  Worms in children, if they be not  attended to, cause convulsions, and  often death. Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator will protect the children from these distressing afflictions.  ���������!���������*��������������������������������������������� Htmitmmtmammtmmmm    ,'">''  sThe longest record flight of a carrier pigeon was from Pensacola, Fla.,  to Fall River, Mast.*  Ask for Minard's and take no other  ^/ni/J^^JtS-e t~m\~mjSm~Jt&  //^B^ ^*s. Kthe^nre,Jtch,  %  Smart or Burn, if Sortv  Li^rurK^^ Inflamed or   IUR tYt3Granulited,UieMurlM������  often. ���������ailMi. Dtlrtskts. Safe for Infant  In all infantile complaints that are  the result of the depredations of  worms in the stomach and intestines  Miller's Worm Powders will be found  an effective remedy. They attack the  cause of these troubles, and by expelling the worms from the organs  insure an orderly working of the system, without which the child cannot  maintain its strength or thrive. These  powders mean health and improvement. ��������� ���������,.  *4>  hi  "Bayer" Is only Genuine  The crying of weasels and the baying of dogs are considered evil omens  by the Japanese.  z'm  :p.t  ���������    r!M\  .y  Seasoning doubles the strength of  green wood.  or Adult At ill Druggiststnd Optician*. ,  | Minard's     Liniment     Lumberman's  Friend.  Warnlngl *   It's criminal to take *  chance on any substitute for genuine  ''Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," prescribed by physicians for twenty-one years  and proved safe by millions.    Unless  you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not getting  Aspirin at all.    In every Bayer package are directions for Colds, Head-'  ache , 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 it the trade mark  (registered   in   Canada),   of   Bayer  Manufacture  of  lfono?cettcacldeste?  Of Sallcyllcacld.  ..^-^-.f.-,t"n. *.  -*~i ',������v.*\ *<"?*���������������#*������������������ *7** ���������**"���������������*"������������������** ���������"-��������� f js-aa^asay^.^  MMsmi  ^���������^iiiiSiilPi^  BBSS  ^^^^^^^^^^M  mm  ,'v^'A^-.'  Ciijs ���������i&isBxvH;;sg|ISw;:  THE CRESTON REVIEW;More Gaps for  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  S3.00 to U.-8. points.  C F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  ORESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY   MAY 27  Gfc*e ihe Children a Chance  S921  ii r&ir  The directors of "Oreston Valley Agricultural Association have decided to  try mid-week for this years' fall fair,  and have named Wednesday, Oct. 5th,  as the date.   Since  its  inception the  -fa* WW*    mmm. __  Iways  Saturday,  An essential part of any national  health policy is the instruction in  the principles and practice of hygiene of the great mass of the  people. In this as in other spheres  of human affairs ignorance is the���������  chief curse. We are only now, as  knowledge grows, becoming aware  of the immeasurable part played by  ignorance in the realms of disease.  l������ is hardly too much to say that in  proportion as knowledge spreads in  a population, disease and incapacity decline, and this- becomes more  evident as -the gross forms of worldwide disease are overcome. As in  the-indivldual*, so in tbe community, knowledge is the. sheet anchor  of preventive medicine���������knowledge  of the way of-health, knowledge of  the causes, and channels of disease,  , knowledge of remedy.  ' Every child borninOanada&hould  have an opportunity of starting life  in sound physical health, of growing to maturity in and through^the  healthful exercise of its powers and  then of continuing to live in igood  health under wholesome conditions  until the full course of life is run.  Towards that end the Red Cross  calls upon all intelligent men and  women to join the Crusade for  Good Health and to join the Red  Cross which can do more for the  countryin peace, than it was able  to accomplish in war.  but this has not been satisfactory in  that the exhibits had to be taken home  the .same night or wait until Monday  for removal, to say nothing of the fair  night dance, which in tne past had to  wind up at midnight���������or thereabouts!  In addition to the Ool. Lister cup for  the best pen of one male and three females in the poultry class, two other  new cups are already offered. C. O.  Rodgers has giyen one which will be  awarded to the resident of Lister showing the best collection of vegetables of  not less than six different varieties, it  .being stipulated that there shall be at  least three entries or no first prize  awarded.  In addition to this strictly Lister feature Chairman Hayes of the prize list  committee has written Hon. E. D.  Barrow, head of the Laud Settlement  Board, suggesting that the department donate a reasonable amount to  be used for prizes in competitions open  to Lister citizens only.  Manager .Bennett has notified that  the Bank of Commerce will again donate a silver cup, which will probably  be offered In the cattle'class. Another  very Attractive- special prize is a silyer J  boquet vase which is. donated by Henry Bfc-kes. & Sons,. .the ..well known  Vancouyer jewelers.  Secretary Walmsley has been active  tbe past months in the hunt for special prizes and those already donated  are considerably in excess of the 1920  list, and there are still .more to hear  from, which assures that the awards  in ail departments of this year's fair  will, considerably excel the showing in  the 1920 prize list*  For Sale���������320 acres, known as Sub  LeOt 54, on Arrow Creek, $10 per acrev  Apply t������ owner, WrJ. K. Esling,-: Rossland! BtC. J ���������  '.-./���������;������������������.������������������?, -.' iJL-jy .#.>'��������� Y3'?  ���������I.--,-.-    :..  Zl'^fis.  thtirig  Papering  Kalsominmgr  JAS. ADLARD  ORESTON  MILK  Rieti in Butterfit. and from  Tuberculin-tested Cows  CREAM FOR SALE  at all times  7 Quarts or 14 Pints for #1.00,  VI.  MOUNTAIN VIEW RANCH  WALTER V. JACKSON  BAKERY  BREAD���������The finest product of  the oven;   in either White,  Brown, or the popular Currant Loaf.  CAKES,   Cookie**,    Doughnut*  Swiss Roll  PORK PIES frewb made every  Wednesday s*nd Saturday.  Woddintf and   Birthday Cakes  made to ord������r.  A full line of Chocolates and  Candies carried in stock.  Onr good<������ have alwaya pleased  otberflj we fe������*l aureyou will  find them -Mtiwfaetory.  GIVE tTB A CALL.  BERT MORRIS  Pofltoflktf Blk.  CRESTON  The^jpeace time problems and work of tae iced  Cross are greater by far than all that confronted  its organization, a31 that it accomplished during  the war. In British Columbia "today the necessity: of this work, which the Society is pledged  to -carry on, is obvious.  The ..training- and  - i  ������M?       ������        maintenance of an  ^_        tf* BWglSjlfrilfl adequate    number .  3      "      ~" ~~"~    "* of Bed Cross pub-  ������    BliiS*-S@$ lic   health   nurses  ii.m   -# for service an the  rural districts and far-flung pioneer sections of  this Province is a work which is now actively  occupying the attention of the Society. Towards'  this end, arrangements were concluded with the  authorities of the University of British Columbia  whereby a Red Cross Chair of Public Health is,  5 Siovf established and being maintained. The  ������   course is a Post Graduate one, and the Society  has appropriated a sum of .fifteen Thousand  dollars towards defraying 4he expense. Already  ten of% these nurses are placed an* heing maintained. In time it is hoped that each centre will  be able to support its own nwrs**, nvd thus  extend fth������ service without added expenditure.  M������ftB,>Sf������ta������eV In   sudden   disaster   Ly  '' , or -sea, who wil! heln���������  who will pay? Here the  Olid OlltfltS JW-Cross docs not texr.-  maerai- vf������wB������a porize, but proceeds at  once to the scene with doctors, nurses, workers,  food, clothing, tents, blankets, and whatever  else, will tend to mitigate and relieve suffering  and distress. Disaster may not overtake your  town, village or district for -wears, yet it may  happen - tomorrow, and THS BSD  Wit.I, 3������ THERE.  t-~>^S~~ ^ Si-^S~i^  OSes  130  WANTED- ������1.0������  from every man and woman in British I  Columbia as -enrollment fee in thg.B. C. g  Division   of   the..Canadian* Red   Cross I  Society. I  Junior Membership $0.25  MEMBEitSIilP mm JIBE ������ TO 11  Mail your Enrollment F~*% to your Local Branch or tlje  CANADIAN RE5 CROSS SOCIETY  BRITISH COLUMBIA DIVISION  626 Pender Street West  Vancouver. B. C  }    'Os-zi-jfom Gity  Road bossvHari-is was here last week  with men and n couple of teams, doing  a bit, of excellentfjraditigbn Lbeschooi-  house,road;-    ���������>"*��������� -'-.-��������� ���������>.-  "-���������Guy-������������������Hroweil*Jtnd Peter Burns have  jo������n&9*ii|Mvith ' the logging creWToin  Rickey,';- fe-r.t operating foi- the 'Land  Settlement. Board mill at Lister.  :. Sprayiitg kept most of our ranchers  busy last week. .Messrs. Pochin and  Searle are the only ones .owning power spraye'i-s, but working in cooperation with their neighbors they haye  been' able to spray 'practically, every  orchard here. Apple prospects - are  about 50 per cent, 'better than last  year.   * '���������  '     ;   '.. *  Strawberry, planting has been quite  heavy here this year. .Huygens & Van-  Ackerap have set i.iiit 7000 new plants,  and A. D.. Pochin has also been quite  a heavy.planter, in this line.*  ���������  The heavy wind the fore part of last  ween blew up -several bush f^res in the  neighborhood of -the mill and the G.  Duvie ranch. The mill crew was busy  all Monday morning looking after  these blazes.  C Cleave has improyed the appearance of his houtie bv,putting on avnew  coat of paint. If the authorities would  now provide him with a road to his  property everything would he tine.  Tenn Crawford had quite a busy two  days of it here making repairs to the  phone line after Sunday's very heayy  blow.  Chas. Bliss is a Canyon resident just  at present, having the contract of fencing the Ben Long ranch.  Mr. Banks, who has worked at the  mill here for the past few yearn, is now  in charge of the edger at the sawmill  at Listei.     ,  Timhet export* at prennnt are entire"  ly of tie*, which are going almost direct from the saw into the cars. There  Is no movement of lumber as yet,  ���������Otto .Johnnon was a Duck Creek visitor on Monday last, moving Axel Bergen to that point. Otto think* next to  Canyon City Duck Creek is about the  Hyllent -spot in the V������|ley.  Mr. and Mrs. (loo. Huscroft, the  Valley'* newest nuwly w������;d������, npi-nt  part of their honeymoon here on a vl������*  it to Oeorge'fl ~[~u>r, Mm. h. Putilkner.  "Due to iMMi'li laltor and a cortHider-  able ouflay of herd <hh1������ Miv Vant-c  h������~ bin ranch-the old Klfm place-  looking about, an Miiookmu um i������������iy place  In the Canyon t.M.vh'.t,  Tom M/nvwif) tuny have deluded  wmie into Imagining he,In Hootch on  the Mti-ength of hf������ performatiee atthe  Burnft night wnnert Ir* Jitnttnty, but  he can't fool folks hereabouts that  he is a Swede otf the merits of his entertainment -exiort at the Swedish  nigh&on May 6th; But he'is none the  less unique as-a citizsn; he owns neither an auto-or giamaphooeY5  Y    .    -... ��������� .x&AP'"-Z ; ������������������-ti"t-'*  Fob Sale���������Topjato plants, healthy \  stock.$8 per lOOO* K.fStewa't, Crestoni  REVISION OF PROVINCIAL VOTERS LIST  KASLO ELECTORAL DISTRICT  .Notice is hereby giyen that on the  21st day of June; 1021. at two o'clock  in the after-noon, ,.at , the - Provincial  Police Office at Creston, B.C., a bitting  of the Court of Revision' will be held  for the purpose of Ve vising the list of  yotei-s for the above-named Electoral  District, pnrsuan,t>to the provisions of  the Provincial Eleetionm Act.  Any voter whoserhamei8 liable to be  struck off the last revised list of voters  for the Kaslo. Electoral District, under  clause (d) of Section 10, may at any  time, either before'"dr during the sitt-  ingt-t of the Court of Revision, file with  the Registrar an affidavit in support  of his application for re instatenieiit of  hi* name ou the list of voters.  Dated at Kaslo, B.C. this 18th, day  of May, 1021.  RONALD HE WAT  legist l'nr of Voters.  WzMmm^zmass]  ��������� Isf"  Safe aM Converdent  When E^mittiiig Moiiey  These is ff^QiSnt n������ecsgliy in business and personal "  '      affsdss for 2*dsn!4tissg metifkj hy mail.  The safest and  easiest mediums for this purpose are Bank Drafts   -  and Mosey Orders.  You can etenre these at ������-.y branch of the Imperial '  Bank ��������� drefts for the lerser amounts, and Bank  Money Orders up to fifty dollars. ue  C. W. ALLAN,  OF, CANADA..  CRESTON BRANCH,  MttMger.  -*n ia,  '>':.';       '   i-  We have fitted1 up an up-to-  date Ice Cream Parlor, and  are prepared to sierve you  with anything in   the Ice .  Gream line.  Vortex   Sanitary  System   of  individual cups $nq 'dishes;;.  used throughout.  Coolest place in town,    Good  service and cleanliness our  motto.  tr*>w''*i'  at lowest jfrloes.;'' >"z\  Pay us a visit.  8iitt6rfi6id & SOI)  Wynndel  We are opening a crate of the alio ve in1Glover-  Leaf , and Plain. White, which we haye   ���������.  just receivedVfrora England:  UdUVElK \UmmmJ\V  Cups and Saucers, per doz .--���������...������....$4.25  6inoh Plates, per doz���������-������������������...........���������.....~Z.Z 2.50  7ineh        "     '���������"���������      ..........   3.35  fi-inoh    " '"       "        :..:....-.. 4.00.  9-inch    r-.1"       \        ~- .....~. 4:50  ,    9-inoJi Sonp Plates, per doz..  4.00  k Baker's, 7 inob, each ....*.;  50o.  (j      Balter'a, 8-inch, eaoh.................. 75e,        '>'.'.'  Bowls at 40o, 60o, 55o.  r - !       < \-  8u������ar Bovvlfi, #1,00   YY  Jugs, 50o, 60o, 05o^  PI AIN WHITF  *W    ~mmmt%A%V- ���������������- JT11 , 1    Mmm ���������������������������?���������.?  Cups and Saucers, per'dos'i^'iA.4 -J*^������i;ijfi.'ii0,i'7-  6-in'dH' Plates, per ,doz..........:..;^.......-Z.Z 2.10  7 inob       M     ' w        .���������  .;............ 2.75  sinob ;,,'*���������      ;;       .............^v a25  Baker*s and Soallopa, 50 and 75a  ������������������'- *   *  Cereals, 20o. e������,ob. '������'".''���������'   "%  SO ������et������ Aluminum,^^y^^^'"f������';se^:;;;,;\  Hil mm. mat m^^  -.-���������-.'������*'*   -v^'i**^m--'mjM    win * Auitx^UmdX   ���������'*"*-  *"* m^-  &p6CMXm\^  GLASS CHURNS, ^^v^^;-<y.;  ; *V  '. ' 'i-'i  Greston Mercantile Company  ''-"��������� llllWII'f Ktitl  'efj-l  fll  tl  i  !**  ']:���������  ii  h  l*:|  41     "  Hi  <.9i  Pf  f  ���������I  ii  V  ���������;l'  i'l  m  i  A  ��������� A\ iasa  mea  PP ~   ������->"'-'        "    ' " V*  KS':Y*^'^YYyS^  ;*;Y''':'";!-*",;-.Y:;-*'. ':::'*Y>'*Y: .*��������� ...--��������� r-'P-P.^prr'-'-'-r-''. ��������� "���������? '"'J '....;": " **:*^. ���������*. .*;������������������*���������' ���������^������������������*';>r^\-'*';rY;Y-Y:;iySiSSr  ..::, v..*., v:::.,....v.-.;. .*:...*...;..;;-/*.*,,���������..',���������??jPj-yZLZZ:-::PZLZjZLZiLZ'P:-'-~LJp-.-���������:,������������������.���������:���������'? Pi... '������������������?���������- ^.. YYYY���������'Y'^:&^YYYYP|p  "^"^ '"'���������''"'"  "''*'' '���������"'���������'* ���������-"* "' "**' *���������-"���������*-' --"���������"���������'���������������������������'���������-���������'-,il-;*-.'t r-V'-r*--" * .**' t*i'*'i'       -j. *i i *,*- ** " * *   "'   ���������'���������!*:''*''*'"^;:;; Ys'Ssii  :*rr-*r.M'.*4������t������i  ij(P&p0'rV.  zmmii   ' "'^rOfclS^LEfYY^f!  Sub-lot 54 of Lot 4505,. containing  160 acres, approximately' 120 acres  good I&nd, considerable timber, small  ���������streana.on property, situated about-a  mile, from tber-fAlice xSiding ^school-  Price $4000.Y Terme^Y-Fo^furtlier particulars apply/ tpYthe owner, G".^A. J~\.  YOUNG, Oreston. B.C.    >      >.,  Loyal fifango Lodge, Ho. 2095  "   WetsTHJ^BfTHUHSDAYof  z each'   month    at *,M^?cant������le  HaiL    Visitihg'hfethrefi cordi-  P    ally invited J ��������� rjy -       *  ".  ~~  '       ,?     BRIO OLSON. W.M  Stockman Elect...  J* t~.f*^x.^ ���������/**?"* -* is**^.^**-      * ��������� v~   ��������� X ^    4.  Last Year Officers  Shoe  ilu|iitli siig  Men's  Half Soles, $1.25  Women's Half Soles, $1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  XTUi  Alex* Mirabelli   *  Shoemaker _ -: -    CRESTON  ($0*7 tons was tbe total cut. of bay: on  the flats ?last, year, "according to the  fig-are.-* compiled in connection with  the annual -meeting of Cres������on Valley  Stockbreeders' Association^ which1 was  held in Mercantile Hall on Saturday  afternoon, and which attracted ah at.  tendance of about1 thirty members.  The hay cut foi- the 1910 season was  just oyer 2500 tons. Last season_there  were 122 hay cutting permits granted,  of v*li;eh iw were caRen out, out or  thife'iatter'-number "*only 58  wei-e act-  -      m      - -t' f IT ' ������- J  wallyjmade use of, making the average  cut'about 11 tons.per permit utilized.  Returns made to the. Association show'  there'are-1473 head of cattle owned in  the Valley and 283 horses.  -v^The annual meeting-'was presided  <>yer by JTT W. Dow "���������- and passed,.* off  without incident.** Aftei the minutes  -*- ~ ' * xt  of the last  annual   meeting  and'the  auditor's report on the year's business  l  Is there any  in the  Mouse?  This is the first question that presents itself  to. the housewife if ,an  unexpected^visitordrops  in for aYtne&i;.;���������'But why -  worry?���������'- ---~&,Z*- ;  Shamrock Brand  . Hams'and Bacon  V   gXLm'A-tA.    '    ���������irkmZrm.MSZ..  a mi it-tax     %������mtt*r,itjrT  Choked Nam  Lunch Meat  Bologna, ������kc. "���������'  are - always fco .be had  h-e'r-K"*-Iff Meats" nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  Touring Car.  saiaaas  $889,80^  . 823.72  rx fmrrx. rt 3 - *"*"  ���������J - -C 3 t/Xf'*.  *A t t*. vj'x  A'fiJ-r-i-i.^  :- r-tfl-l-r-..  "Af  izmtm  m  Runabout  -   Truck  with Jjghting'and Starting.  Tractor, without starter, $828  Oliver TworBottom .(12  ���������- 01? d^ip>J'iMo\i^,";,....^"...r*r' 170  Oliver Double Disc .... ..   185  iAH tfc^^oy^pHces'f.o.b.'.palgary.'  fhiorantaa.fi. AtfarhoiiBe --  uuaiameou  uvoinauio  - x-.t    -    . - S x    ' ���������  If you consider getting your |  car pvesfaai^ed���������an-y. *-ipake.-r-.  [or anyvrepairsV we have mechanics-that can do it, and we  guarantee the work.  , -We-have several good buys  in. _secc>nxUhand . cars. Call'  aiai^e them,J    - i  had been adopted without discussion}  the election .of officers was proceeded  with,, the following being chosen to  handle the Association's affairs for the  next twelve months:  " "President���������J. W. Dow.  .   Vice-I������residenicrr*p. O, Quist.  ������ SeejA-Treas,���������Guv-Constable.  ,   Ady!s6ry';Boftr^~John   Spratt,   A.  D. PochinYJ.l^Webster, J. P. Rose,  O. Sutclitfe.    ;������*&?I  Messf*s. -DowYafi^[^C()nstable we^e'  favored with ejecltjob by acclamation.  Mr; Quist l.'aiXP(trtm~~~^f one vote over  O. jSutcliffe.,;foi^"%^P>vice presidency,  ���������Waille.F* KYJa^Kson and F. K. Hurry-  were tailenders in the vote for njem-  oers or tne aoyisory" board. Coi. List-  er,~MI]^JE^;"wasi^������u|ed in nomination  both for president-^and the advisory  board but gracefully declined.  Ina-few brief ?rreftiavks after the election of dfScerV ���������?olr Lister complimented the Association officers on the ]  way thev handled^the'-situation last  season, the soldjep- farmers at Lister  particularly appreciating the treat*  ment they had^recf ived, The colonel  called attention to the legacy the  stockmen of the Valley had in the flats  hay area, and-felt sure that if all interested would fully*J?pjoperate with the  Association this heritage could be still  further .developed; to- everybody's advantage. " Col. Leister had found the  association's policy in the past bad  been for- the gt'������&fc������*s������.gooti tn the greatest number and-looked forward with  eaual confidencot^br the coming seas-  on. ���������*���������-,.*'������&.  . Before adjonrniteerit was taken Secretary OonstableY-apiiounced that the  new rules and: regulations of the   As-  ' _ ' .'r    TP-.  socia-tion wevetfo^ "bjstng printed and  would"vshortlyYbg| distributed to all  memb'ers. He'.Jdyfef drew attention to  the nv's?- Brand iAS.t regulations tbat  proTjidejbhat all~������a^ble running on the  crown range mo*s&j|Bave, the braud reg-  istereedj. %^n the^^^t the registering of  brands, had notJ^Sjrf.compulsory.  Why  ^.-m.0~~. v-������     9mf At-M. -%jr ���������mi'00^ tt  i~  We figure that any automobile-casing has  a right to be cailed a "tire"���������^whether  it's good, bad or indie.erent.^* And we agree  with the opinion tk*t an exceptionally  good casing deserves a distinctive name.  Ames Holden<Auto-Shoes"aremiies better  in performance than ordinary tires. That  has been proved to our satisfaction. So  we think it's a good idea toidentify such  unusual "mileage givers .by an easy-to-*  remember name���������*'Auto-Shoes."  ���������*,  The main purpose of the naree istfc'helpyou to  get cheapen mileage. Tht guaranteg-behind Ames  Holden "Auto-Shoes" insures that you get it. If  necessity for adjustment should ever arise you  will find that you will get satisfaction-.withoufc  trouble or red tape.       ' ���������  i   ' j ~ -~ X      .  They are the principal advantages that go with  the name Ames Holden" Auto-Shoes." Drop in and  let us show" you the tires themselves.  1        AMES HOLDEN  "AUTO-SHOES"  Cord and Fabric Tires to all Standard Sizes  M^sy&Si  C  iPAA'  lAfAATA  m>  *-v?>?  ^���������j^^  ������11111 ||h Kiii������s ������su &*  Phona 90  i������mdtlM  ������&&m'������kS.B.&L'" ?,Sta'tai^;  i������*i|-,  PP\  '^^B*  fSS***  TO THE FARMER  -   _-    *  '.���������*   t *-���������'- '- '   Pi:,--   o x?%- *^fr-  -  SmaH amounts ss^ved reeularlv soon reach  a large total. Deposit each week part of th������  jaioney you get from your cream, butter and  eggs and watch your Savings balance grow.  WE WELCOME SMALL ACCOUNTS.  ' ���������        . ~~������  ���������v. '���������.,-���������   ���������" "..<&  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL      - .    .        $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND -       >       $15,000,000  CRESTON BRANCH, C G. Bennett, Manager.  l  DOING  ANY  BUILDING  We can  supply  )   -<!���������  Pit  Mi  Portland  Cement  Lime  or  fS-.u-'  DP  w  '%*-  es  ; ' Lumber  ,    all sizes and  ���������.,.*Ht*Tf;ri grades.      ���������  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  Cresion^eeps Up  Winning Streak  By defeating ^Wynndel by a 9 to 7  score on Sunday afternoon", the Oreston baseball - team >taotehed its fourth  consecutive vietoijy'Of the season, having disposed of tbe>same-team handily  two weeks ago and if) the interim had  slipped wirw over Copeland stnd Eriek*,  son.  ' The visltoi-sshotved decided improye-  rnent oveir* their* roY-nier'^appearanee.  .In-fact about the"������nfy" handicap they  worked under Snnday was a lack of  grit and detei mtjft&lion to win. Wy nn-  del always' sapplies.Yv,good bunch of  backers and individually the players  were at-Iea-st-eqiwl'-.to their opponents,  but the three-run-lead Creston got in  the opening frame, seemed to take the  heart out of that'll- and- their play  throughout was considerably below  what they are equal to."  Ken.. Dewar started .in to do the  heaying but after .being nicked for  three tallies in the opener he retired  in fayor of Ogilvie^ who gaye a good  account of himself for the next seyen  innings, while De-tvar's work ut short  was exceptionally* Hne. Wynndel arrived minus a backstop and Harold  Gobbett ,whs pressed into seryice at  that position and "had a good day of it.  He has quite a fih'e peg to bases, but  s just .a trifle slow in getting into ac  tion. Don. Dewitv at third'lbase was  another visitor ' Miose play should  have special merit ion. He was 'fast  ijnd accurate in the field and was quite  as prominent in the hitting.  Foi-Orestori Avis nt. short av������h particularly noticeable amongst fielders,  w.th Arthur Gobbett at centre sharing  !tjne;;fti*ty^  IdifWent seven'innings without gett  ing into much   trdtilo  except' in   the  seventh, when Wynndel staged a bat  ting rally  and   before  it   was  ended'  three:cownters, had oe'eri chased across  the pan.   The players and score:  d''f'^^WYNNDBL''''  ...8 YJCiDewivr, b.h  The annual children's picnic and  sports day was held at the rock quarry  Atbara, on Sunday, this year's, outing  being timed 39 as to make it an Empire Day tfelebration as well. A programme of races of !all descriptions  was gone through by the youngsters.  The--eldei hoys race was handily won  by Pedro Cherbo, while Sidney Rodgers was the winner ih the egg and  spoon race, and Robert1 Tuohey * got  home first in the boys-i;ace, under ten  ORHBtfON  Long; 2b.....*...,  Telford. ������?.....���������  Taylor, p..   Oialgip. JJb....,  AviH.-tiR*.'.'....,..,  A, .Gobbett, cf..  MoKelyey, lb....,  Homono, If ,;....,..  E.Svvanson, vf...  ...,..* * .Benadetti, If.���������I  ...2   D. De war, 8h��������� 0  ...JL,,Stewatt. rf....^..  V^Valhice. 2b.:,..  ..0*. ��������� rjohn son,' 1 b.'-ii.,  v0 .Goodman, rf....  ;:l   Ogilvie. P:....   1   If? Gobbett,  V  c.  ..0  ...1  :..0  ...1  ...ii  ...2  *' 1 ���������* ��������� *j.  who  0  ;.'.->...:        .*"';   *7  Art Bruce who has been holding  down second all" f������eawoh for Orestbn,  but who in - ������"t ot tho gatno with a  broken linger, did tlie umpiring in Hat-  fftfiictoi-y fashlv������������\.j iind .tlibro was quite  11 larjio tui hont to see the game which  went off In leccH-d^tliiie, the contest  lasting little more than an houi'anda  half." TliefroownroiTerlng was $0.  *H^������SVr    1**'*',lM*RB   jeMut  fche younesters: uodei*> the cai^Af^Miss  * t' fc2  Stockenr allienjtjyed. a good-tini**'with  plenty to eat. The married,wpmeh's  race" was quite aii ,easy victoVy for Mrs.  Whitesides, with Mrs. Lqmbardosec-  ond, and Mrs. Rodgers a yery poor  third. In the~inarried men's race B.  'Whitesides got home in front, with  R. McMasters not far behind for the  second prize. The sports were very  much appreciated and enjoyed by the  visitors who were there in motors cam  During the day Victor Grundy lent  yariety to the outing by catching a  fiye-pound char at the steel span. The  committee in charge wishes to'thank  all who took part in making the sports  a real success.     ��������� , t    ���������  May 24th was observed-here with a  dance under Social   Olub . auspices at  the schoolhouse in the evening, which  attracted a good   crowd   both of  citt-'l  zens and visitors.  Rev. H. Varley will hold his next  service heie on Sunday, June 5th, and  will follow it with a service the flist  Sunday morning in July. Both,services will be at 10.S0, with a children's  service scheduled for 10 o'clock.  ~ Mondays,: Wednesdays and Friday  nights are decidedly quieter at' pres- -  ent due largely to the fact that Conductor Balment is off the way freight-  run at least until the .cooler weather of  early fall.  Provincial - police Vaehon, accompan -  ied by Mrs. Vaehon and the children,  were here on Sunday, on a motor trip  through to Kuskanook, being about  the second car of the season to make  thejourney. .  - Mr', and Mrs. LoaSby and Mr. and  Mrs. Brewis were at Cres{oin on Sun-  Mw^^t^-uR^M^i^ay^eyenmg^ Mjs^Dennes visited the  metropolis on Friday^ and Mrs. North  was looking up friends in the same  town on Saturday.   .  Ideal weather conditions preyail  here at present, and if,.the growing,  season is maintained at the present  standard S. Pascuzzo should about  have strawberiies .for shipment by the  tenth of June.  1PI1-VTK  NviqvNvD  -ij~  Tojma'j'o PjjAN'i'������-4i*lv*nty ot  planted tomato plaptH f������������v wait*.  KdniondHon. Oreft^>h.  ttane-  T. M.  Ill  ' EFFECTIVE SUNDAY, MAV 22lK  :' ,1 - ' 4   , j' '���������' -''  ���������      ,,,-.���������,       ,-i'Y*       *;<   ^���������fZ,';*'-::,-r"- .,*������������������.. yP-**���������-     ��������� ^'^     ^^  TEANS CANADA   Liniltecl,   -all  Standard Sleeping Oars, Trains  7 and 8, between Montreal and  Toronto, and VanoouVepri Wfll he  reaumed.    First train from' Man? "  troal and -Vancouver, May 22nd.  TIME FOR TRAINS AT  GRESTON WILL BB:  Weatbound, 3.22 p-m.       .  Baatbouud, 12.80 p.m.   ���������/  SOO-PACIFIC Express, Trains 13  ( aiid  14/between  St. Pawl  and  ^anpouiier, -will   bo   'rostilrhod^'  First train  from  St Paul and  Vainoonver, Juno 5th.  For further  particulars apply to  any Tioket Agent.  Miiee&itiSng  , Road foreman, T. Mams, has a  a couple of teams anda crew of ten  men at work -.oh .the roads between  this point and* Wynndel, widening out-  some^of the narrower places, ditching  and generally improving the high-'  ways. Alice Siding,-in common with  other Valley points, has the best travelling to town just now that this  section has known of late.  Section foreman Nicholls hhi. quite  an extensive extra gang at work on  the C.P.R. line through here this week  putting in new ties.  'Dick Smith has been busy of late at  slashing operations on the ten acre  place he purchased just north ot' the  former pease ranch. He has about an  of it already under cultivation.  John Johnson, sr., of  Wynndel; is  now a resident of Alice Siding.     He  Xook possession of the part of thejjhv,,  Wells ranch, which be lately purcha*?*,i  ed from Mrs. Cockle, last week; Yj  ll Stockmon were busy herelastThnrs-j'  iday and Friday when the cattle were!}  moved from the' flats into the moun  tivins, until after high water. About.  1-50 head wen* included in the round-"  up, . " **.(  Will and Henry yaness liotv claim  to be in the lead In the school gopher  killing campaign, with over two hundred of the rodents disposed of, RegY  Smith and Everard OonstAble. ho we v.  er, ar* running them a close second, ,  aud with the contest still one month  to go, any ono may win the money.  Chna, Sutcliffe was able to; make;  :Cre������ton for the flrst time in a inonthil  on "P'Hdny, and on Saturday w������������i,  re-elect������>d to tho mlvisory board of the 1r  Stockliwjeftders Association. Alice Sid- ;  ing made quite a clean-up In thoelec-Y'  tion of the Assot-lation officials,, Mwwwi/'  Oonel ablr-,' 'Webster!, Spmtt' atid' Sut-  } el.tte capturing four of the fight placeN)  J. E. PROCTOR, Biatriet  Paesengor Agent, Calgary���������! on thew>*ter of ofVlcers unddirt'et^m  mmmmumummtm I- 1  tP  m  it.  ;;:.:':';^  ^������*5$iSi*s^  ���������\Y.*Y       r\  Join the Red Cross  When the Great War ended���������yes, even before the joyful news of the  signing of the Armistice���������the statesmen and thoughtful men of all countries turned their attention to a consideration of the gigantic problem confronting; civilization in the repair of the awful damage inflicted on the world.  It was not the material damage so much that was the cause of deep concern, for, given time and money, destroyed cities, towns, industrial establishments," railways, mine3 and home buildings could be restored.  The real problem were the people themselves. With millions of the  world's mo$t able-bodied and virile young men killed, or maimed and weakened for life; with millions of women hopeless nervous wrecks as a result  of the strain and hardships and sorrows through which they had passed?  with millions of babies and young children under-nourished during the  most vital years when wholesome food and plenty of it should have"been  forthcoming; and with the mental view of everybody far ^rom normal, in  many ways distorted, what, all thoughtful men and wdmen asked themselves, of the future of the race, mentally, morally, physically? And if the  race is weak iu these respects, what of the State itself, because, after all,  a nation is just what its people are. It is not wealth, or great industries,  or large cities, or famous buildings that make a nation, but the people themselves.  The war had made vividly clear some things which a quarter of a century of peace might not have revealed with so much impressiveness. The  war had given us a revelation, for it may fittingly be called a revelation, of  thc relative worth and ability of the ordinary man and woman. During  the war the ordinary soldier, seaman and airman stuck to their duties and  did them with a courage and endurance which have never been surpassed.  The spirit of the race had not decayed. But the war had revealed also the  shockingly poor physical condition of a great proportion of the men in" all  countries. In the alleged progress of civilization, in the organization of  industries, in the development of big business for creating and controlling  wealth, regard for the intrinsic worth of human life���������of men and women  ia good health living and working under wholesome conditions���������had been  to a large extent neglected.  Think of the significance of these figures: During the last year of war,  the number of men called up to the army in Great Britain was 2,425,184.  Out of every nine men, three were fit and healthy, two were in infirm  health, three might be described as physical wrecks, and one as a chronic  invalid with a precarious hold on life. Since that was the physical-condition of men at their most vigorous age, what would be the condition of health among the women and children? In other countries the  examination, of the men called to the colors revealed conditions somewhat  similar. In Canada, with all her advantages of open spaces and outdoor  lives, of the 362,605 draftees under the Military Service Act, 181,229, or  about one-half, were found to be unfit for full service in the field. Even  without war the races seemed to be heading for physical deterioration and1  disaster.  As a result of these shocking and altogether alarming disclosures,  when the Covenant of the League of Nations was drafted, Article XXV.  was inserted which binds every nation joining the League tp encourage and  promote a national Red Cross Society having as purposes "the iihprove-  ment of health, the prevention of disease, and the mitigation of suffering  throughout the world." The Red Cross was selected for this important  work because of its international character, its splendid organization, and  its wonderful record during the war.  It is the profound conviction of those who are impressed with the importance and possibilities of the ideals expressed in the Red Cross pro-  . gramme as above outlined that their realization is possible through the endorsement and support which universal membership in the Red Cross alone  can give. Widespread and popular membership in the Red Cross is,  therefore, the necessary condition of success in its Peace-time programme.  To attain that universal membership, a world-wide enrolment cam-*-  paign is being held this year. The dates in the three Prairie Provinces of  Canada are June 5 to 11. Membership in the Red Cross involves an annual fee of one dollar for adults, and of twenty-five cents for boys and girls  under 18 years of age, but this is the only���������arid incidental���������financial aspect  of the membership enrolment campaign.  It is the intelligent interest, the active sympathy, the whole-hearted  support of all people, in a nation-wide, yes, world-wide, Crusade for Good  Health that the Red Cross desires, and to assure this it asks every man,  woman and child to join the Red Cross during the week of June 5 to 11.  Following all previous wars, the Red Cross with its work for the  time being completed, fell into a state of disorganization. When the war  drums sounded in 1914, the Red Cross had to undertake all the work of  home organization before it could begin its work for the soldiers in the  -field. Now, however, while carrying on its great Peace-time programme  for the welfare and betterment of all mankind, it will be maintained fully  organized, efficient and ready to act should Canada ever again be called to  arms.  The Red Cross demonstrated that it was worthy of support during the  war. Having r.ow highly resolved to dedicate itself to the task of carrying ou: Cm obligation������ Imposed upon it in the Covenant of the League of  Na-.ions. h can bs trusted to faithfully endeavor to render real Peace-tune  service to Canada, and its people.     Therefore���������Join the Red Cross.  DELICIOUS  AND  REFRESHING  THEY all go to the corner  drug store, where Coca-Cola  is the perfect answer to thirst.  THE COCA-COLA COMPANY  Winnipeg. Montreal and Toronto    cx~\  Fire Protection in Finland  Good Canadian Citizens  Scandinavians Are Hardworking and  Intensely Patriotic.  A most gratifying feature OS-Scandinavian settlement in Canada is that  it is almost wholly agricultural, and  in the west they will be found in the  richest and most progressive districts.  While retaining their national individuality, their customs, language and  religion, they are Britist in sentiment  and intensely patriotic, as thcir fine  contribution to Canada's army evidenced. With an inherent realization  of their own worth, they-stand, without embarrassment, upon their own  feet, and are absorbed as Canadians  without losing thcir individual qualities. Clean-blooded, thrifty, ambitious and hardworking, they are of  the best of Europe's contribution to  a pioneer nation.  Government' Compels Every Building  To Have a Ladder.  Finland takes more precautions  than any other nation to protect itself against fire. Indeed, it is a nation of fire-escapes, for by government enactment it is compulsory for  any building or dwelling to be provided with means by which the occupants  can. escape in the event of an outbreak  of fire. Ladder-making for domestic  use is one of the country's most profitable industries. From the most  palatial to the lowliest every home in  the country must have its ladder reposing against the wall on the outside  or lying along the ground within easy  reach.  "The government regulation, which  makes it obligatory upon the owners  of every building to provide it with a  ladder, is an old one, and is an echo  of the days when the houses and  towns of the country were entirely oi  wood. Modern building construction  of stone and brick has made, no  change in the law.  WHEN BABY IS SICK  DIET NOT EVERYTHING  IN KEEPING HEALTHY  Your table may be loaded with food  digestible and wholesome, yet -you  don't get strong. What's the trouble?  The liver is lazy, stomach is overloaded, the bowels are not active. Relief is quickly supplied by Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They make weak sickly  people strong and well because they  keep the systcm clear of impurijies.  Those who regulate the system with  Dr. Hamilton's Pills don't have indigestion or constipated headaches, they  feel enlivened all over, because their  system is kept^ in smooth running  order. To revitalize and stimulate  your whole being, to shake oft lethargy and tiredness, nothing compares  with Dr. Hamilton's Pills, which certainly bring good looks, good spirits,  good health. 25c all dealers, or The  Catarrhozone,Co., Montreal.  National Wealth.  There is no wealth but life.     That  country    is    richest which nourishes  the greatest number of    noble    and  happy human beings.���������Ru.skin.  Mr. R. H. Barker. Gleacatrn,  Ont., -vrrlioa:���������"My ~~\\x broke  into aa itchy rash v/hieh spread  so badly ovsr ray $&cq that I was  soon too disfigured to go about.  Within a week Zam-Buk caus������d  the eruption* to di* away. If  soothed and purified my skin ee  thoroughly that cas could scares-*  ly credit how bad it had boon."  . Part htrbt.1 Zam-Buk ia utt.  tqut.ll.tt for PtmpU*. Blctahxa, Boil*.  A.btoe$.ta,Bc~*.ma,Uletra,������io.eOc~.~m.  Why Haiti Melts Rocks  Due to Carbonic and Nitric Acid In,  Water.  When   we   see   great boulders of  hard rock such, as granite*, it seems sl-  . most incredible that rain has the power <pf melting them.  In rain there are two things in addition to water which assist this wonderful process. These are nitric acid  and carbonic acid, and these are formed'in the rain when the oxygen and  nitrogen become charged with electricity as so often; happens during  thunderstorms.  Of these two acids that slowly eat  their way into the rocks, perhaps carbonic is the more important.  By its action it gradually melts the  hard granite upon which the rain falls  and so transforms it, first into sandstone and afterwards into sand.  Of course this process is a very  sl<f\y one, but it goes on with a wonderful certainty.  -These two acids in rain are even  more important in their relation to  life, for, carbonic and nitric acids form  part of the food upon which all plants  live. -:���������  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  Snake shooting is a favorite pastime  of the Bedouin inhabitants of Pales-  When the baby is sick���������when he is)'tine.  cross and peevish; cries a great deal  and is a constant worry to the mother  ���������he needs Baby's Own Tablets. The  Tablets are an-ideal medicine for little ones. They are a gentle but thorough laxative which regulate the  bowels, sweeten the stomach, banish  constipation and indigestion, break up  colds and simple fevsr-s and make  teething easy. Concerning them  Mrs. Philippe Payen, St. Flavien,  Que., writes: "Baby's Own Tablets  have been a wonderful help to me in  the case of my baby and I can.strongly recommend them to other  mothers." The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail, at 25  cents a box .from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  The University of Calcutta has 26,-  000 students, the largest enrolment of  any university in the British Empire.  The Oil" for the Farmer.���������A bottle  of Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oft in the  farm house will save many a journey  for the doctor. It is not only; good  for the children . when taken with  colds and croup, and for the mature  who suffer from pains and aches,"but  there are directions for its use on sick  cattle. There should alway3 be a  bottle of it in the house.  Truth is stranger than fiction to  most people, probably because they  don't care for an introduction.  The Poor Man's Friend.���������Put up in  small bottles that are easily portable  and sold for a very small sum, Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil possesses pow-'  ecr in concentrated form.; .Its cheap"  'ness and the varied .uses' to' which it  can be put make it the poor man's  friend; No dealer's stock is complete without it.  Moral Molasses.  Ad in New York Times.���������"Wanted  ���������Saleswoman   to   sell   molasses   of  unquestionable ability and character."  ���������Boston Transcript -  Alberta Erecting  Wireless Station  $&wtrv~ww(/  V.  Will Use Escaping Gas.  Ti. ti .-���������:*���������'*:���������������������������  Com ;������������������-> ny '.****  at. their t-.i-p.'  ing 319 ir.  '.  line.  . i  i   r-  >���������;  i S3 50,000  The salamander ,-a kind of lizard,  was believed by the ancients to live  in fire.  '.������������������.wxx'Z.'x-A.-r. of s-iso-!     After a  woman  says: "There's no  [ use ���������talkin'," she keeps right on.  mmwmmz  ,Hiieieitiiei<u!i)iteHfeeiiii<eeimiw>eeiiir4eeiiei<iieiaeeeeie4eeiei������eiitiiee������iileilii(lleeiiliiiiiieillilliMeliillililllieilMlelin  Let This Food  Helplfou to Health  Sound nourishment for body and brain  with no overloading and no tax upon tho  digestion. Is secured from  Grape*Nuts  It embodies the nutrition of tha field  grains, and it makes for bettor health  and bodily efficiency.  Ready to server-an ideal breakfast or lunch, "There's a Reason  Will Be Tallest and Most Powerful in  Province. *-���������-  With six aeroplane hangars already  erected on the High River government aeroclromcificld in Southern Alberta and with the office building  completed, the .tenders for the erection of the most powerful wireless  station in the province and the workshops have just been received, and it  is expected that work will start on  these projects within the next two or  three weeks.  Thc wireless station will bc able to  send messages to Vancouyer and over  the Pacific coast, and will be taller  and more powerful than any yet erected in this province. Thc pole will  have been erected within about ten  days.  The six hangars now completed on  the field arc modern Bessemer hangars, which were brought over from  France, where they were used by the  Royal Air Force during the war.  Each of them will accommodate about  three qcroplanea,  .     *. --.ife  .    \>~rT\  drdi/  &%������/  22  ���������nDnaaaDDDDDQnanaDDDdananDQnndQDDQiaDaDDDPQDDDDDDDg'  B _ .        ~P      . ������  .ilii^miiiiwunnuii.^.imnnB Mun.nm.MMimmimii /mrnrmrr  BDBuesff  Dlsturbing Element.  A well-to-do Scottish woman one  day said to her gardener:  "Man Tammas, I wonder you don't  get married. You've a nice house,  and all you want to complete It Is a  wife. You know lhe first gardener  that ever lived had a wife."  "Quite right, missui, quite right,"  said Thomas, "but he dldna keep hit  job long after he got the wife."���������Tht  Watchman-Examiner. New York,  Keep Mlnard** Liniment In the hotwo]  mmmmaaammmiiaamaiiimi0aaatamtmammmmmmmaiaamiammmaammmmm* I  ��������� *i .m...    i'       a   t m i.    ii i i ,     i, .00H00m000~A   1  w. n. u. im  p  72A  The Most Economical Work Shoes  For Summer  Men, who are on tlielr feet all day, certainly do appreciate the  comfort of FLEET FOOT as well as their sturdy wear and sound  economy. '  Thcro aro FLEET FOOT Heavy Shoes for work���������and many other  styles of White Shoes for "drcsa-up.''  Put the wholo family in FLEET FOOT this summer; it is a wise  economy.  There aro FLEET FOOT shoes for men, women and children for  work and play,jor every sport and recreation.  Tho name pJ"l4fl" Is stamped on every genuine FLEET FOOT  shoe.  Look for tho name.  It means style, comfort, long wear and economy.  Ash your Shoe Dealer for Fleet Foo%  and make sure you net Fleet Foot.  uouoGQpGuQoacQapoQOQaaaoaaaaaDaDaaaaDadQDdaaDaQaD  - m  ig*w^gw:,*f?^ 35333SiSii  %&y-^ 'P  \ i  ~* /'      -1    -vi"   **" ���������*���������     r ,   >  I.  THS     REVIEW,     CRESTON,     &     &  L  Old Fort Ellis and Sioux Indians  Crossing tte  Plains to   Fort  Carlton  Summer 2875.  By O-GE-MAS-ES (Little* Clerk).  (Copyrighted)  (Continued)  On looking over my last article it  may be that my readers will be left  with thc impression that Chief Factor  Archie McDonald was a tyrannical,  unjust man, but this was by no means  the case.     You, however, must under  stand that Hudson's BVy officers in  charge of districts at this time had  practically absolute powers. Truly,  Canada had taken' over the country,  but her jurisdiction for all practical"  purposes ended when you left Fort  Garry (now Winnipeg), and in thc  great realm of the Northwest thc  H. B. Co. ruled supreme. They had  jails at many of their head posts, with  handcuffs and leg irons for unruly  servants, or law-breaking Indians,  and they used them when required.  Give absolute authority to any man  and hc is apt to'become more or less  of a despot. Shortly after leaving  the Hudson's Bay service iij 1883, and  being at  Leader of Progressive Agriculture  that time in poor health and  circumstances, Mr. Archie McDonald  was.exceedingly kind and helped me  to get a start on my own account.  To   resume   our   trip   across   the  plains,      The rate of progress daily  was governed by that of the loaded  carts,. whose squeals    from   wooden,  .axles    could    be heard for miles, in  spite    of    constant    applications    of  grease.     From twenty to twenty-five  miles daily was a fair average and one  must know that the Ironies subsisted  entirely on grass, as; oats were unknown in the wilds. \    Consequently  the men would start with the carts  very early in the morning, while the  bourgeois and us clerks would have  breakfast much later and easily catch  up with the train for dinner.   Ahead  of the party rode Chief Guide Jeune  Homme,   generally    with me by his  side, thirsting to imbibe all the plainsman's   lore   possible, and sometimes  lhe other clerks were with us.     Armed guards had to .be set nightly, and  the horses watched very carefully, for  stealing was rife, aud no doubt our  large  brigade was  spied upon  from  time to time by scouting Indians. The  prairie was  covered with fresh, buffalo sign and the guide's opinion was  that a large herd was just to the south  of us.     In fact a few old bulls were  sighted by our riders, but Mr. Ewen  would uot allow any hunting for fear  of laming .or injuring the horses, and  this much to thc.disgust of we youngsters who were all anxious to shoot a  buffalo.  About the tenth day out wc met a  small war party of Saulteaux coming  in from the great plains to thc southwest,   en   route   to Fort Qu'Appelle.  Thcy met us all marching on  foot,  with drums beating,   their   headmen  rigged out in -scarlet cloth, paint and  feathers    galore.       There   was    the  usual shake hands and a smoke, then  small presents were handed to them  ' by Mr. McDonald and, in return, wc  received a welcome supply of tender  young buffalo meat just killed thc day  before.    Thcy had no carts, only tra-  vois, that is thc lodge poles, two of  them lashed on each side of a pony, a  parchment laced across   behind   thc  horse and on this robes, dressed buffalo leather, dried meat and pendcan  were piled, even thcir large split cared  dogs were laden in thc   same   way.  With thc exception of a violent windstorm that made things lively for a  while, nothing of importance happened until we reached thc south branch  of the Saskatchewan, and here wc had  some fun in crossing/thc river, there  being no,ferry.     Wc made rafts of  tbe large" wooden cart   wliccls   ovcr  which buffalo parchments were laced  securely, and in the centre of these  rude craft were placed the women and  children, all baggage, freight, etc.  Swimmers were the motive power,  and I could not say how many times  I crossed the river. " The large band  of ponies were left to the last and  Jeune Homme and I took them  across, he explaining that on no account must we allow them to circle,  but keep them going in a direct  course, the remedy if one turned being to splash water in their faces. All  went well but it took several days bc-%  fore the whole outfit was safely  across. Another day's travel took us  to Fort Carlton, which, unlike Ellis,  was situated in tire valley of the  North Branch, close to the river, we  arriving there without the loss of a  pony or a pound of freight, much to  thc satisfaction of Chief Factor Lawrence Clark who ruled supreme over  the Saskatchewan district with Carlton as headquarters. The fort was  much on the same plan as Ellis, but in  better order. This fine establishment  was burnt in 1885 by accident, as the  Mounted Police and Volunteers were  evacuating it, after thc defeat at Duck  Lake.  I  was  detailed  to lend a hand in  the trading store and daily my erstwhile companies left for their various  destinations.      Some  days  after my  arrival a packet arrived by canoe from  Cumberland House (down the river),  and that evening -I was summoned to  the office, where, in addition to Mr.  Clarke, was Inspecting Chief Factor  Robert   Hamilton.      Thcy   informed  me there was a pressing vacancy at  Cumberland, and thcy were considering   changing   my  appointment  from  Mackenzie  River  to  that point,  but  they would like to hear my views.     It  was all one to me, and so I told them,  and  it  was   then  decided  that  I   go  down the river on the first opportunity.    -. Mr. Hamilton, who came from  Petcrboro,   Ont.,   and   was   an   old  friend of my father's, gave me much  wise and kindly advice as to my future in thc service where he had spent  practically his life  time.  Several weeks passed in very pleasant company as Mr. Clarke' had a  lovely daughter and there were several o'ther ladies at the fort. Picnics,  duck shooting and boating were the  principal amusements and wc,'as birds  of passage, were not asked to work  very hard. A York boat arrived  from up thc river, and I received orders to embark next morning. Thc  crew were R^d River half-breeds and'  T took up my place in'thc stern sheets  ^ftc'r saying good-bye all round. We  stopped at Ft. La Corne for a short  time, onc Geo. Goodfellow was in  charge, and I did not think then wc  would have stirring times together  later on, but that, to quote Kipling, is  another story. Drifting at night and  occasionally rowing in the daytime,  four days took us to thc mouth of thc  Old Time Engineer At  ~Hr\  o  yaf A**ir  Mr. F. Hedley Auld, Deputy Minister-of* Agriculture for Saskatchewan.  Russians Sent  Back To Canada  "Although I am now- past seventy-  six years of age I am working every  day, for Tanlac has put me back on  the job after I had given up all work  and didn't think I could ever-get well,"  recently said C. ��������� L. Skinnick, 520  Maryland St., Winnipeg. Mr. Skin-  nick- has spent the greater portion of  his life on The sea, being Chief Engineer on several of thc large&t ocean  liner^ plying the Atlantic. Twenty  ycars ago he gave up the sea, and is  now employed as stationary engineer  by the Canadian National Railway.  "There is one thing 1 hope I never  have again," he went on, "and that is  rheumatism. It simply had the best  of me and-I was practically helpless.  It had started four years before and I  was  so  crippled  up  I  couldn't do  a  lick of work. My knees were actually as -stiff as boards and of mornings  I had an awfui time trying to get  clothes on; why, the pains "nearly killed inc. My appetite went back on  me and I got so I didn't want' to eat a  thing. ^ didn't know what a good  night's rest meant and I was as weak  as a baby.  "But -it's all over with now, thank  goodness. Tanlac has simply made  a clean sweep of all my troubles ar.d  I feel like a man made ail ovtr again.  Those pains have all disappeared and  so has that stiffness and I am eating  hearty and sleeping fine like I used to  years ago. I take pleasure in speaking a good word for Tanjac. It has  certainly done great work for me."  Tanlac is sold by leading druggist  everywhere.  Russian Soviet Government Refused  Them Admittance to Country.  New York.���������Russians from Canada  who attempted toYeturn to Russia on  the steamer Baltinger, have been refused admission, and havc been forced  to return to Canada, according to a  cablegram received at the office of  "Soviet Russia" in New York. The  message was sent by Maxim Litvinov,  representative of the Russian Soviet  Government at Reval, and is dated  May 17. '  The message reads:  "The steamer Baltinger with a number of Russians from Canada arrived  at Reval, but on account of our refusal to admit the passengers into  Russia,.was compelled to take them  back. Give this fact the widest publicity, warning Russians against any  attempt to reach Russia without passports vised by a Soviet representative."  Lloyd George Says Britain Must  Support; Treaty  Premier Will Make No Retrac tion From Statements Regard-  ing Silesia. '  rix lime Limit  For Disarmament  Big Stone River, which empties out  of Cumberland Lake into thc Saslcatv.  chewan. A short pull against a strong  current took us up'to Cumberland  Lake, which is quite an extensive  sheet of water, and in a few minutes  more wc were at thc wharf of thc old  historic Cumberland House which, it  is said, was thc first post established  by the Hudson's Bay'Company on  thc Saskatchewan River. ; Here  ruled supreme Factor Horace Belanger, a French-Canadian, a man of  great girth and jovial temperament,  very widely known and much liked.  Hc was a half-brother of' Lctcllier dc  St. Just, at one time Licut.-Governbr  of the province of Quebec.  (To bc continued)  Allies Demand Reduction of German  Army By June 30.  Berlin.���������The time limit for disarmament by Germany is fixed absolutely  as June 30 in an allied note presented  to the Qcrman Government. Thc note  which concerns execution of thc re-"  cent ultimatum, demands that thc organization of the German army of  100,000 bc brought into conformity  with thc peace treaty by June IS,  superfluous munitions aud .unauthorized fortress equipment surrendered  by May 31 and all arms in possession  of civilians by June 10.  Germany is required to endorse by  May 30 thc list of munition factories  authorized by thc Allies, and stop thc  output of unauthorized factories. The  note further deals with thc question  of police and demands a reduction in  all classes of police to a total of 150,-  000 by July 15.  London.-rrMr. Lloyd George issued  a statement reiterating thc British at-*  titudc toward the Upper Silesian question expressed by him in his recent  speech in thc Housc of Commons  and disclaiming responsibility for the  "distorted reports in the French newspapers." "  In the course of the statement, Mr.  Lloyd George said: "The fate of Upper Silesia must be decided by the  Supreme Council and not by Kor-  fanty."  He continued: "Children of the  treaty cannot be allowed to break  crockery in Europe with impunity.  Somebody must place a restraining  hand on them; otherwise there will  be continual trouble.    v \  "Great Britain," he added, "cannot  consent to stand by while the "treaty  her representatives signed less than  two 3-ears ago is being .trampled  upon."  The prime minister's statement began as follows: "I adhere to the statement I made in thc House of Comr  mons on the subject of Silesia.      Naturally, I can only accept responsibility for what I actually said and not  the truncated and distorted reports in  the French newspapers.     The almost  unanimous    approval   given   by   the  United States and the Italian, as well  as the British press to the sentiments  I then expressed, shows that the great  nations who stood by    the   side    of  France in the war mean io interpret  thc treaty of Versailles fairly."  Swedes Lower  Cost Of Production  Crowds Jeer London Radicals  Meeting Broken Up By Cheers For  King and Queen..  London.���������The temper of the people  toward thc Communists who ' were  permitted to preach thcir doctrines  here unhindered, was shown by an  incident in Trafalgar Square thc other  day. t  After thc strains of the "Red Flag"  had been started at a Coni'munist'  meeting, a former officer, wounded  so badly hc could scarcely stand,  stood up in front of thc crowd numbering several thousand, and called  for cheers for thc King.  Thc response to his appeal was  car-splitting. This so enraged one  of the women members of thc Communist crowd that she rushed upon  thc officer and cuffed him roundly.  Therefore hc called for three cheers  for thc Queen, thc Prince of Wales  and finally for law and order. ���������  This broke up thc meeting.  Wag������  But  Could Not Escape Law  .- i .I...  ���������  Man Wanted In Saskatoon Arrested  In Scotland.  Saskatoon.���������The lon^ arm of the  law reached out from Saskatoon to  Edinburgh; Scotland, and gathered in  Joseph Murray, alias Joshua Murroy,  wanted here since last December for  a $700 forgery, Tattooed figures of  women and King William on horseback betrayed Murray to the Scottish  police. The man will bc brought  tack here for trial.  Belgium-Luxembourg Treaty.  BrusscJs.���������An agreement has Seen  reached after months of negotiations  between Belgium and Luxembourg  and a treaty was initiated by M, Jas-  par, for Belgium and Emilc Rcutcr,  the Luxembourg foreign minister.  Earners   Resist   Effort  Start Has Been Made.  Stockholm.���������An effort to reduce  wages and cost of production to the  present lower level of prices is being  resisted by Swedish wage earners generally, but a star); has been made in  the wood pulp and cellulose industry  where wages havc becif lowered 15  per cent.  Onc of thc largest electrical companies has also come to an agreement with its operatives for an adjustment to a lower basis.  Ex-Kaiser's Son Convicted.  Berlin.���������Eitel Frederick, second son  of   former   Emperor   William,   was  found guilty of   illegally   exporting  J capital to Holland through thc firm of  | Phillippsohn, Grusscr & Company.  Development of Holy Land.  London.���������Headquarters of the  World Zionist Organization received  a declaration of tho British Colonial  Office that the British Government  desires it clearly understood thatM  accepting the mandate for Palestine  it is determined to maintain order In  thc country, and to develop all Its  natural resources for the benefit ofjcials.  thc entire population. J ton.  May Get Share  Of First Payment  Canada Entitled to Portion of Reparations Money.  Ottawa.���������A small proportion of thc  firsta German payment on reparations  may come to Canada. Thc payment  of 150,000,000 gold marks made, will, it  is stated here, bc applied to thc cost  of the Allied* army of occupation. As  Canada contributed a small number  of men to the army of occupation for  a short time immediately after the  armistice, she -rnay be thc recipient of  an amount partially to cover her expenditure.  Soldiers Take Places  Of Women Clerks;  Government Offices in Rome Taking  On Disabled Men.  Rome.���������The Association of Soldiers  disabled in the war has invaded the  offices of the state railways throughout Italy, with the object of prevent-^ ,  ing   women   from   continuing   their'  work.  At meetings, in which men clerks  participated, it was decided to continue the agitation until all of the.  5,000 disabled men who had ::p]>lied  for posts had been 5ubsi>v*.v,l for  women clerks in govcrnm-un offices.  The agitation U spreading.  The disabled i en propose'that" only  such women clerks should bc re-'  tained in Government service as can  provethat they are compelled to earn  a Hying and can find no other occupation.  New Flying Director.  Vancouver.-���������Captain A. G, Gould-  Ing, of the Dominion Air Board, who  hap arrived In the city, Is to be appointed director of civil flying operations in the west, according to an announcement made by Air Board offi-  HIs office will be" in Edmon-  U. S. Objects To Salmon Treaty  Declare It Would Benefit Canadian"  Fishermen Only.  Washington.���������The   pending   treaty ���������  between the United States and Great [  Britain   to  regulate  sockcye  salmon  fishing in thc waters of British Col*-  umbia and thc state of Washington  would operate to the benefit of the  Canadian fishermen and the injury of  United States fishermen,   the   senate  foreign relations committee was told  by Governor Hart-,   of   Washington,  and Senator Jones, of the same -state,  Thc witnesses declared that the  treaty, would regulate fishing only in  part of Canadian waters, while it  would restrict fishing in all Washington sockcye waters. Governor Hart  ������^3d the state of Washington had enacted new laws, which would protect  the salmon.  The ancient Egyptians honored all  w~l������, but particularly the black onefc  guar j.1:"1!,"! ::.'.'...s5ssss^ '" : :i:rr,",,T,'.:at  W.   N.   U.   1*60  iti  .<*���������* VHB CBE8T0&  BEVIEW  1  Local and Personal  Wanted���������One-horse plow; hillside  preferred.   A. North, Sirdar.  Mrs. Hamilton of Edge wood is a  Oreston* visitor at present, fche guest  of Rey. and Mrs. Varley.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will  serye meals cafeteria style in Speers*  Hall, during tb** six days Chautauqua  will be at Creston, June 9, 10, Jl, 13,  14, i$Z  Father Bessette will officiate at the  usual services at the usual hours in  Holy Cross Church on Sunday.  Wanted���������Capable girl or woman to  assist with house work two days a  week.   Apply W. H. Kemp. Brickson.  For Sale���������Light wagon, democr.it  and single buggy, all in   good   shape.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  -OM  ������������������ * M via.  dc  Palmer of  t-  .a  v  Guaranteed full  Standard.  40%  Don't chance Potato  Scab  w|ien. a .simple. solution  of Formaldehyde  will  assure you a good clean  crop of potatoes.  Isattie-Oatwav  jutdsio arrivea  this week, and wi!! snake an extended  visit with her si-star, Mrs.Chas. Moore*  Sale���������Grade  onot-onorn ,mncn  due  to freshen about June 1st.  good butter cow.  ton.  H. H; Taylor, Cres-  For Sale���������320 acres known as Sub  Lot 54, on Arrow Creek, $10 per acre.  Apply to owner, W. &. Esling, Rossland, B.C.       -x Z  For Sale���������Eaton democrat. . run  less than 80 miles. Cash-price $50 less  than today's f.o.b. price, Creston., H.  A. Dodd.'Crestbn.   ,        -'������������������-"���������  ��������� A". tm '  . .Ice cream in one and five-gallon tubs'  $2 gallon delivered. -Cream,  Butter,  and Buttermilk.   Phone your orders.'  F. K. South, Creston. ',''-.  The floods on. t^ie fiats have put-the  ferry out of commission, West Creston  residents having to take to the boats  at the end of the week.  Major Mallandaine was a - business  visitor at Cranbrook the fore part of  week, and reports the Victoria Day  celebration a splendid success.  Wynndel showed decided improve  ment in the baseball match on Sunday  afternoon and tbe best Creston could  do was to win by a 9 to 7 margin.  Wanted���������Good milch cow, fresh or  due to freshen sooty second or third  calf preferred. State price and full  particulars to W. K."Beard. Lister,  B.C.  Danger Point in Fruit prices  The danger point fn fruit prices is reached when tbe nett  returns received fall below the cost of production,  This year there is every reason to expect a considerable drop  in fruit prices as compare^ with 1920^and in "order to keep well  above the danger point jrnit growers" mu������t reduce the cosVof  production.    Unfortunately this. i# a diSieult emitter. ���������" -     '       '  ���������,.-  -,-.- \        ���������- vr.j*r      ���������:-'?      - *���������  Labor is only slightly lowered,- Spray material shows no  reduction in price, and' there aee sjfeh hf^fcarrjr'o^er''stocks of  paper, boxes and other supplies that fruit pac&ages will oust  nearly as much as in 1920."   "   "   ���������-'     r    -~    - '     -- -. _  It seems certain, therefore, that the margin of safety between  success and failure wiii be slight; andeft. is apparent that the  danger point oan be avoided--only by the mo9t careful -judgment  in selecting a marketing agency.  VVr,   L-.m.m.   -0-1.0,  fr io .   have the marketing connection, and the ability to secure    I  for you the highest obtainable prices.     In addition, we have perfected a system of prompt payments without pooling, which guar'  an fees that you will receive what your produce sells for unreduced  by amounts to cover pooling or other unlocked for losses.  It is obvious that you ean not afford for this 1921 season to  pass up the opportunity we offer you of securing the highest  prices foe yonr produce.  STAPLES FRUIT COMPANY, Ltd,  Distributor* of all Orchard and Farm Products  IS  . *%���������  at Before-the-Wa r Prices  Just how extensive fchis price reduction  is nicely illustrated in the, Columbia  Grafonola Type X-2, which we have  in stock. Price was $135.00; now  selling at $95.00���������but you must see  this machine to adequately appreciate  the extent of these price reductions.  MAWSON   BROTHERS  Better Service General Merchants Lower Prices  Cow Fob Sai^e���������-Fresh eow, cheap  for quick sale.   Hilton. Cret&on.  MOk soon goes'sour this hot weather.^. Be prepared by having canned  milk in the house. St. Charles, family  size. 15c.,jat Manuel's, opposite Be van's  garage."- "--'<l _ * s  Pastor Kaox is not expected back  to Crestontmtil early in June and Mr.  Asher ;w$l again officiate at the evening service in the Methodist Church  on Sunday, \e  The family oi^oqd roads foreman  B. Avl)aVw'arriYed frora^ Fernie the  iatter part of the week, j?hd ,afe now  occupying'the .T. Baines'place.' tvh'ich  $ie lately purchased.  For the first Cjihe on record Creston  Methodist congregation has a lady representative at the B.C. Methodist conference, in itrs- 'Fred Smith, who left  for Vicfe?ia?astT>v������*efc.  Most points in the Valley were favored ^ithtiinely showers on Thursday  and Saturday .nights, the total outpouring of the wetness being slightly  better than Half an inch.  . G. H. Bohlee of Spokane was a business visitor here a few clays the latter  part of the week, leaving here1 on Fri  day to look after some ^property   he  still ho!ds in Saskntcheivan.  F. Mi Ions, a newcomer with a flye-  aere plot ������n the Bow addition, is the  Valley's 1921^Scr1y radish king. He  has been "supplying the local market  with.the outdoor-grown sort since the  14th of .May..  > Byy/ay qf encouraging regularity  and heavy hitting Manager French of  the Exchange billiard parlor has hung  up a prize of $10 to go to the playet  making the most home runs during  the .1921 season.  Kod & Gun Club members are reminded of the'next regular meeting  on Thursday night, June 2nd. Owing  to the range being slightly submerged  hwith water there wiir be no trap  shooting this Sunday.  A string of half a dozen side door  piillnmns wereon the siding a few days  early in the '-week, housing an-* etxra  gang in charge of Geo. Nicholls, which  is putting in/a"'lot of new ties in the  roadbed jn this vicinity.  Mrs/Ryckmap,- who has spent, the  past/four months -with, Mr. r and Mrs.  .Crisler and Mr^anrf Mrs. EL Ryckman.  in California, ,gi������t jbUcfc- on1'.Thursday  Iast,^ar-d is greafcly^mproved in health  j������s\a result of.-fch������vie^tion.^ ]t   ^  ^ Contractor Hendren is at work this  week- moving tha building next the  postoffice, at present occupied, by* Mrs..  Hopwood *j������s a' residence, to a site on  Victoria Avenue. ^ An up-to date business block will be built to replace it,  we hear.  ������  - The Erickson team eyened up the  baseball series with Creston by a 18 to  "9 win in Wednesday" night's match.  Omitting, the third inning, in which  Erickson counted' six, it was a great  game and attracted a big crowd of  spectators. ' -;    "  H. E. Thomas, cashier at the Bank  of Commerce, get away on Saturday  for a couple of week' holidays at his  home at Nanaimo.',-;' Accountant Lauder returned the dayprevious from his  two weeks'vacation", which he spent  at coast points.     \  W. J. Sheppard-of kelson, provincial bee inspector,/will give a demonstration and.talk im differept phases  of beekeeping operations at the Blinco  ranch next Friday'afternoon, June 3,  at 3 o'clock, to Which nil interested  are asked to be pre^f nt.  Mr. and Mrs. Vaehon were motor  yisltors at Knnkariook oh Sunday and  report the trip a splendid one scenic-  ally'as' well as for. -comfortable travelling. At that poin'ijhey noted potatoes on Mrs. Jones^'ranch showing a  growth of afc least jWnut.'  .'     X-    i     '<  The country fair'^cpnceH and dance  under Christ ChujfthRegies' Guild aus������  piceain theParipb tlall ou Tuesday  afternoon and eve^tf-^ -iyUsa great so-  <Mal rnd financial supcri'ftl.' " Including  the raffle of ii bed ttypytffoto*- intake for  the affair wiii be fA" the ���������neighborhood  of $200,       ������������������ - ^zz-'z _?,;���������'���������'.  t> W;''Briw<$*0^^^  president of Can^qji*jp|j^ Liimher Qo���������  htd., was'U'bniifrie^l^ the  Iwtteor part of tbo'w^eft/ Y^ While the  mill l������ operating Ht full capacity,  ..\hiu. tha only thing shipping Ii* tiep,  which ure. going out abont' an- fustaa  they come from thd^i^Y  Uvo Mead. ������oc-oiu|t<mt at the Imperial Bank, wn* a weeki-nd vittitor with  friendM at Fernliv tlio ahowcr'wrt had  hei'<������ on 8<itnr<l������v night had all thft ap������  penrapceof .a wet **now*aU'* whon It  arrived /.nl -. Cranhnwik" on Sunday  morning, the* itreet^' Iwlng almost  white with It evt*n.up.tUI tjoon,  Local dairy butter is back to pre  war prices, the best,sample of It now  retailjngat 40ceUts, ^wbieti is about  flve^ceats higher than the lowest figure  it has sold at in ten years.-. Eggs Wve  taken a nickel raise, and are now-jsell--  ing at 40 cents a dozen.    , "  belli will he  ^; -.  Gitt edge ball will he   served  tbe park on Snnday afternoon  up at  t&heo  Copeland. Idaho* plays^ the reburn  game with Creston. which will start at  3.00 prompt. - - The yssttos-s ~ h-^e  strengthened up materially since their  defeat of  two ������������������ weeks  -xmrxttv t%   hi!m   0x0.  AS-  x .������ .. txt xti* i-ieec?  couniing on putting oye:  locals this time.      '     _.' \  Capt. Crompton, Geo. Mawson, Ira  Beam and ������������������Slim" Lewie .got Jhaok on  Friday from a three-jday "beaj? hbnt in  the country back of Kitchener, but  bad no luck at all in tbe. big game killing Hne. They report mosquitoes un-.  usually thick, and the snow stillIsoM  enough to carry a person without  breaking through.  The Women's Institute dance at the  Staples Fruit Company, Ltd^ warehouse at Erickson hhxt Friday night,  June 3rd, Wil) be quite the best ofcthe  season. .. Music will4j# by Mesdames  Foreman a fid SAstPry and Messrs.  Chorltod and I^idggate. Dancing at 9.  Geni$ ai. tidies5f**i.       "    -������������������   ���������  t ���������* r-r*.  had a -fair lurnotit  Ensrlahd * service  at  ��������� ,i    -  putting up a new house, the .work on  it being in charge of ,Ias. Turnley.  I Chas.;Faulkner, wh9 ^pt .Ahack on  Friday from ahdlidagtfjf> west, has  resigned his position on the office staff,  rand left again "early in tne tveek for  Victoria;- where,he wiiL reside in future. *!>*,.   -     -' ';  Mrs.. F. A. Butler is. home��������� from a  visit ivitb Helson frierid3, but far; But ,-  ler is still absent down" fche Jakes on a  i-.       ���������Jtri-    - mux..-*   m*     -"   i-r   -  business trip....\Y / * Y "   'YY   "  .  . Bey. H. Variey  at the Church of  the schoolhouse on SiundayJnorning.  Sunt; Bowbury was-ri," business visitor at Golden   a oonple^of- days  last  week- '        .   - --/.';-r"" ;  -   ' ���������*- -��������� * P ^  Bob Watson, who ha^'been on the  carpenter staff here  for Jibe, past two  .morithfe- returned to������'���������Ja)gar#' a  few  days agov ' \      - - -  " Mr: McBrady, the DlS.B.-accountant  here; was at CranbrooS forthe Victor-  ia Day doings this wefek*-' > .     '  The children's picnic mider G.W.V.  A. auspices on Tuej|d4y~ was a complete success. The weather was idea),  the crowd very large and there was an  exceptionally complete line of races,  sports^and amusemehts for- bot<h the  '^youngsters and growtt^ujifi. *-. The doings were at the old Frafck May ranch-  and in addition toths|^i|sitifn!'spread  of good eats there ^feraSi.eqfiaiiy generous distribdtion of ice cream and  seasonable soft drinke. The affair was  under G.W.V.A. auspices and about  $100 was distributed itavpfiEes.  -1   LL  W. J. Sheppard^ni'Stelson. provincial bee inspector, M-i4eA on Tuesday,  and has taken '* chat-ge;of exterminate  iug-ihe outbreak ofxoul brood which  waa discovered at the apaiary of J.  W,. Head last week. Mr. Sheppard ip  the guest of A. B. Webb, who along  with Bell and Head comprise the bee  keeping fraternity of the camp, with a  total of 2\ hiyes.  A distin^bisbed Conduct medal ha-?  been awarded a Plymouth Rock pullet  in the flock at, the Sutler ranch which  one day this week   j^roduepd  an  sgg  _-.  .       ~  --- ., *-.   -which measured 7$ inches from end to  ere* of five men who. are at wor^^j^-^^ ^und  -^ a incbes in c5lw  present erecting -A new house,on the  farm of his brother* Henry Chriateo*-  sen., ��������� John -Johnston is another*whofff,  b-fis bringing refreshments will be ad-  adttfd free. Townspeople wishing,to  make the trip will nnd autos in waiting afc the postoffice np till 8.30.  H. "S. McCreath ������.vas advised on Saturday that he had been awaited a  tb������ee year eon tract for carrying the  Snail between Creston and Lister on a  daily schedule, and started in . at the  work on Monday. He leaves daily at  2.30 p.m., and i* using his Ford truck,  whieh will take eare of the passenger  traffic offering as well as the freight  and parcel delivery. ; With both the  truck and horse equipment Mr. McCreath wiii undoubtedly furnish a satisfactory service all year round.  Ivor  Christensen i?  in cb������rge~ oj  icHtpferenee,% The pullets were purchased from Chas. Bliss of Porthiil last  A,  W������ILE  r     *    44  Mens  Men's  Stripe Bib  Black Pant  ni/FDAI I 0  U V LI1MLL0  SIZES -3.8 to,44  .    - ,*        ���������-       :rv  S. .Aa-'-ewP'EE'-RS  GENERA^ MERCHANT.  m%0fJ~-mm  m~~mm  Auto Accessorses  .,.;,'.,:*,;,^.'-\.'.liiS/ifip^^Sto*iw/^.*v,.,.������������������-������������������������������������ ���������  Bumpers,   Spotlights,   Auto  rumps  and JacksVRurtning Board Mats, &c.  ~ Authorized #oi^iSeryibe iStation.  Prompt and Ef Sclent Livery Serviets at all time: _,  *"* 'i ������'f  GRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  LIDGATE &ROQ.  PHONE 01  mm0dm44mmi0mmWi'>ti>t>-\  ->i  M  ���������VI  I'/f  ������^m**'*-���������"**'"-*-'*""*'**-"**----* ���������"*-'--"'������  rr%l0,4**mHi.0i0ll,fl .WW.H.IW  mmimmmitmiiatmmmiaiiiiai/mtiim^^  mmmmmmmtmmmmm  mw4imimimi4i4  mm^lim ���������* *������****#���������������*���������*  m


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