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Creston Review Jul 15, 1921

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 Walter -Leyeque,  at one  time
rancher,her?.,.but*:howYresiding at
MedictneTHat, Alta., is spending a few
days with J2fickepn friends, the guest,
4��* his brpjSiigr. HfBonaru. - ,   ��������-.
- Mr. and Geo. Hobden left the' latter
part of the * weeSf for a short holiday
- yisit with friends  in - Calgary,- Atta.
All members of Ericksnn local of the
IJnsted Farmeroare urged to attend a
U._..i_._��       lt.-0x~.bm2.00       (~t_      "   S      -tm-XJi. im. Hxm ���
a^S���titm*.   iBjM<cot��ug    vu    Do    uoiu    au  -. vus
schoolhouse' on' Sotutday .night,' July
16^at8o'clock prompt, a' The chief,
item of bueinesswiU^be to discuss the
co-operative buying project.      .' Y
~B3l�� W��ll wo- ��" ytjrfjk-j- ��?;th Crs*o=
brooic mends a coDpie^f^ays^thy iat-'
terg^&fcihe-wesi: Y- '"?/,.- '      .-s
* ���~ti-   **   *   It   ' *    *��� -^A    "^   *"'
G^��I]pi?ndM��,.Who hasjhe contract
*. for tbe fggfceehooi,isexpe-cfced to commence building " operations * before the>
end of fj^-weelr. , >Ttib structure to be
.complete hy ihe middle *of August. ''
l"-��*- '       ^ '-I        '"-,?'-       ~    0        ' .
Jftut Vtffj^-^.iv^oe^^r^^^imm^ljlijjgr
^^ ...'      -   t~,���-��� ��� xr^���m.r ^   ^m -~-~���. ^    ^" '"���r      ���tm���    ���~,
cre# has beeopperiiting this week on
the rock banks that skirt ths roadsjon
both ��ide*of the hew high level bridge.
It -a to vf uvyvtx ~u~ wura wm wumu.
**       ."i_    ~.miAtttVm~T rii^��.t����.LU -ammtm^J^-rJl^xAl^Pmr
SE   UaSSiTir 7.'xnlmaiiMt=x}��iAB^-J.WIitlif^iUeii^'VX.vl
tion ,wasrad<q>t��d that the same policy
he adopted, -but as .there-is, consider^
able^ork to bedoh?��round the school
*] buildings and .grounds, men who pre*-
fi^r-Ao, work ont their ^assa*ssment in
lieu of payisg^ash. <fee pt*rmiiia&��ip&tf-
so as-*far as it Is ecouosnieally possible.,
"HSKS**" i^*5**5*'*?*^''!?**^^^!**^?'4^^	
is effected At the Oanyo^City Ysfa>
f~~.X~trx ~j��A&Cr~$     .fi   A   t     j��S''
x>-
.'-<
-<:-
. y> *
approach to the bri
Min;*G}y&* Siidith.. afo1nguwil(h ����,.
Smith?s mothen were passengers west
on Tuesday, - Tb-e former will spend
the nexttjmonth.. with  Silve^ton - and
New Denver' fnencfc-      "Y *k 'Vy
>.-�����?������ '-"���-    p-"--> ' - ~t --   '
The, annual^ehool district ymeeting
.on Satan-day' night passed ott quite
-B^B. Cartwright  be-
^trustee/ for another
-  three-year fe^lvWd^M'J.jag^^Lch;
ardson agwn t^^^^^^pipe as
harmoniously/
ing;   re-elected'
~:t,
���vs.'
mraeiaav
��7SO%asa51
M*��P
e*f��T
A��*_
Mir.
auu Mra.
��..*��, -��i
.14-
x X. .
obiiiSweo auu.jua.uy son j.oxnciais-.naa
ferred'.^-^iie^
of Vancouver are spending the summer here. 'He is a &rotuer~of  Mrs. L.
* a '-4   ���v ���*- -**V   f*-^ *vI7^a'i   V
���w       ^>   t   J.���rrr CL-     .     ir isS--  4
-*    ���*! .-   .~-n"t- .   iMvlll
j?~ jr. i-t ,
..Thin^'^e ^g^iing to move again
u ii��eiy-i.pisKjs*!K^Hmori in connection
with .Kootenas^^ttta' drainage.' " Foi-
- X- r���'. *.*-'<������>. r.~    ���**���    .    -    - "**
lowinfe the  anniiuncemeiit  lHat an-
^^"^k's Review
eitect that;Y,tl
Mclnnes, and has just l^otout of hos-
fsitaL ^hfere he "has bees reeeiyfhfif
treaibtrrent for war wounds. , He serv.
ed witfi the�� 2nd O.M.R., and was
Saoefeed out st *Vinsy H-id^e the ssors-
rngiju^e Canadians captured that point.
He was hit in thirteen different plices.
AtJbhe" school meeting on Saturday
night T.. It. Mawson: was, elected for
his third term of, thre$ years���sufficient j>roof, surely, of Tom's, ability.as
school trustee. * E. VanAckeran wOs
elected to fill the two-year Vacancy
caused by the resignations. MF. Knott.
On|y three o^tminatio��s were modi*���
yapj^ckt^n. Turner, and Mawson; j
H. ^oung Was elected auditor, replacing ajBiair. .   ^ y.\X&\?<\.'
z^i-v  .%$x. \���"L??'   **"**/* *" Tk
Afheatfed'discu8sion of the unequal-
-neiejof -ihe -assessment was the chief
feat��^i��f^beAnnual school meeting.
fie<wt^i��^^3n^ro*ct^-toY draft res-
^r^iona^jind^Oicward them caBingviip'
en ^heydeeparfctassitfTto make a more
equltabieYassessment- Owing to so
^ttch'l��n^4^^��yo?/. district b��>inw
heldbyjfch�� l^and SetUeiSent Board,
���from-whicfe ��o taxes are received���
8onie���i^te>payers have- had their taxes
^fe^.^fw cent. <��ve.r 1^0, wliile
co tne
daho  reclamation
Victoria and con-
ect" with  Premier
liven and SbriYSV BYPattnllo, minis.
* is waking np to .the nece^ity or ��d*
Vantages- of drainage. ��� Engineer ^olt
of the U.S. federal reclamation seryice
also spoke, stating that the co-opera��
tion of the Indian, department was-^s-
sured in the. .matter of drainage���the
Indians owning some 3Q0O acres tbiit
wonld be benefitted. " ~   1     / '.
Most of the Creston delegation were
called upon-for speeches, and anex-
ceptionally^ne impression js-jae creat-
-tatTmtX-mr     ifiat^f)^
tei-of lands,
Sunday
along"- withs-:
eodfpti-piieftf-
ijo   ��9jg3*Jg' "gv�� ^
reachfd  here on
-Idaho   omcials,
Cleveland,   B.C.
rights, were to
. W&xvy (Idaho)
vited to, send.a^
..' \ x     ���*.i-���5*f*ii.
tion-to Bonne:
f������e
and
three
CJpmmei^ial .^|^ on Monday night,
and. C��^orf-BJi|rd  of Trade was in
Bfiitative delega-
hear thej��ddresses
tvova tSsese^ffi^Lis on reclamation.
- Although the^tHJtice was shorti a
gioup. ohusispn^f President Bevan,
C<)l.Li8terYM;P]p^ Guy Constable, H.
K: ���OatwayYw^^^hason C. O. Bodg-
ers, E. MalJandHiiiie. C. B. Garland and
' G��JF.-S^elf^oo^tted -to Bonners on
Monday ajTtera^fi, and were guests
at the fnnctidn.iflSiich included lunch
at/ tne ��nteraacxanai notei. jionowed
by & public meetg&g at the K.P. ball.
0nforfeiinateiy|(|r. Cleveland missed
the desired yaife connection at Spt>-
���cane, ana.. ata net., arrive at lionner^s
Ferry until jj, yery teas^v morning train
on Tuesday '-mdjj^it^;, and was' not, of
course heard ^fti^llje public meeting*
Which was; pr^id^i; over by IJr. Fey -
px^identjof th^ ^^umeTOuU Club; atid
.VBV feature of ^m^fsaeeting %vasthei?
oddr^e^ by ��o^ncir Davis ot the
KUte of Id&ho, artd Mr. Sw/nsoh, the
^^���*^^m-a-m-~-~wa~~-wsmitA^[ reclAmatioi.*:
3S.C/eide 'of "tSa TOcJamafcksh p��>posI-
tion, and ;produced some comparative
Bgnres on agricultural production
that carried conviction with them as
te fche need of drainage. - The applause
that ensued afc the conel-ssies*: of S5.T.
Constabie's talk was almost its vigorous as that accorded -Governor Dayis
who, of course, got the hand of the
evening. '
Others who spoke were Messrs/Xyster,' Bevan, Rodgers/ Hayes. Garland,,
and Mallandaine, all of Vhomldealt
with some" practical feature Y��jf ^fehe
project, displaying ability at' spe^^-
making that was freely commented
upon by many of those present.. Both
President Bevan "and Mr. Constable
spoke m flattering terms of tbe hospitality-extended-th-** tioltxtfatirtn mtvA tax
reply President Fry stated- that the
pleasure was mutual, hoc? bespoke a
continuance of the hearty co-operative
relations that had beer, manifest ��vet-
a period of at least jt dozen" years; and
which meant so much in the successful consummation of the undertaking.
Mr. and MrSj. Jack Cameron
.family are home .again, after a
weeks* motor and camping' trip
through the Windermere country as
far as Golden, and report a most enjoyable outing.
- .Geo."Cam. who has been off work
for a,conp|e of weeks, due to a sprain -
ed ankigc wiii .be back on *the job be-
&#��  t-AhH-'iSS.i.   Jlf i^aS   ~~-x..i-
srxr-s. vssr ess-u V.-.uif wctr,
""During the lay-off of Messrs. Cameron and Cam Roy Proctor and James
Doolan of Cranbrook have been on the
trard crew.
v The auto tourist traffic is <��uite a
steady feature of life here now, with
an average of about half a dosen cars
either -earning from or going to the
hoat.*^-
Generol 'manager Murphy, along
with Supt. Cotterill came in on -ihe
barge os-* Sunday and after their pri-
Vate cars had" been attached to the
height they left about II a.m. east-
bound. ' ' They spent fully two hours
in an inspection of the yard and equipment: tm�� up to the present there ai-e
not even "rumors" of* any changes,
thcssgh"something was expected to
develop in cohnection with the shift of
the station to the other side 'of the
tracks:   " **-
lostBtute .Givisigc
"m^Pf*
Mac. Fraser is a^business visitor ,at
Victoria this month. Y*      ,Y    ,   - PZ
(s���^m
'    T    w   ti^u ivm
~.      ...    j00.40.-0.vim
the Wellspiing house this week
MiBSes Ruby and Vera' Lister, who
have been attending college at- Calgary, Alta., aVriyed home lost week
for the summer holidays'.
Col. and Mrs. Lister were Bonnei-8
Ferry.Jdaho, visitors on Monday Wd
Tuesday, attending a< Kootenay. Flats
reclamation conference in that town.
' Tjbie annual meeting of the residents
of Lister School District was held at
the schoolhouse on Saturday night,
proceedings being officially opened by
tbe trustee bolird chairman. J. A.
McGee, whp asked _the gathering ��� to,
select a chairman tur take charge of
the sessio*r|i and which lionor \vns con<r
feri-ed upon Peter'McKay.
The^flrst official* business was to select a successor tb the board secretary,
Norman Stones, and for. Which vacancy Messrs. Webb, Chndley and Atkins
were nominated. , >' The former, however, withdraw his' name, and on the
ballot being taken Mr. Atkins was de-
claWd eieote^ ;* Imiijedlately, ^owey-
er,,Mr. Chndloy ^as' unanimously selected u�� auditor, to i-eplace' Henry
Christehtsen' whoto t-i-rnrhad expired.
Mr; Stones was'tendei-eda very hearty
vote of appreciationf'foV the excellent
all round services rendered t~~ trustee,'
At this .lunutnre Chairman McGee
was given opportunity ;t" teview the
school operations for the, te-^ni just
dnded, and to elucidate the estimates
that hud been pi-epiW-eiV for the good,
conduct pf the school for the* onconi-
iug tevin, and at, the conohieioii of his
remarks ihe meeting unanimously en*
dorsed a resolution expreistng appreel
ation of the very satisfactory' and fair
way the* hoard', hud conducted Bi-hool
affairs the pitst teriii, and .the equally
satisfactory met/hod ^that'had -beep devised to ratio the" necessary funds.'
Tfctls beltift'Wfei* upVa^ed district no
tiioiifty Is ^j-sed^b^'.wjty' o. assessment,
to mmt school operating expenses; the
board ascertains the ftmbu'nb'th^ will
\~�� required aud so far a levy of *~~\ per
Keo<l of the male population has been
sufficient.      In this connection a ino-
tftttstO^iiSp with ibhe harvesting^ti|��a':
Mipns.]   "'(   .. ^ ^    - ���* p
' ' Rancbers" who desire to secured another block- of Canyon City land
should apply' at once to the Land
Settlement -Boa-hST Victoi-ia. Capt.
Rowbury and the government sbryey-
or are checking lip the spajtterftd Jots
and will report"to Victoria .as,to ithe
valuy^prsamei /-Asnia'A^of thesejlots
^'Alt��.^su>B^.iiir��t'*nri dnilVki*.
Hii�� oftly^suitabl^ for^pasture no doubt
prices wilKbe favoniHble.-, ���
* *** .    -      - -
*���  ,       , , ,    , -
Twelfth of July passed off quietly,
with Eric Olsen observing the day in*
regulation;fashion.  >' /
- Guy Browell is taking a little en-
foi-ced, V��cation,idiie .to inflicting a
gash in* his leg while swinging an axe.
'Kaslocity has 89040' of tkxeg in arrears at pi-esentY" F<nit years ago the
tots! wax atcuoKt S:b,QiX>. '
The Great Northern discontinued its
train service into. Rossland ut the end.
of Jinne. For at>least the past year the
line has teen a heavy money lo-?er. '
- For the three months elided June 80
building,- pen-pits',issued ut Penticton
totalled $141,000. ^\7or the eame three
months a yeai-kgo the total'whs biit
$55,000.     . '   '.'��� ������;- V"     ^ ?.:   7    'l
,       \. li l'l,v',\r*       *      '
Recently Penticton-by ahig.major-
Itv voted to epeud $215,000 on hDprbve-
mente Ui. the. iri-lgatlpn^ap^ <Water
syetems.^ndlTor now, sojjiool purposes,
but as they cannot sol>the debentures
and the bank will not' make them any'
advances, the educational situation .In*
that town ia Jn quite a criticnl condition.
*    ..,.'���*   . .'  ���'   J! i1-
i iiHttmititmmmtmmmmtmiiemmm^mamAvmmmmi* ������iia.ew,^Me��i<nwMHi<.Mfinar>wa<��waiiMmMaiia m imvieM
NOTICE
Notice ie hereby given that rio
stock 'or traffic of any sort wiir
. be permitted on the Prbviuoial ,
Hay T^ands froiY) the -time the
water reoedofl until the lands are
thrown -open to ^ermitt^e^ for
haying , MW iw$* nauat be
-sbnaeryed ftwsn daaaago a-nd i^nyfl
r^'kort"toV,,">"i>w*ie,ri>^ of ''atook' 'tree*'
|m*Wiow will \h* p^meouttfd.  .   .
CEBBTON VALLEY STOCK-
BlllCEDEKS ASSOCIATION.
���Kfe of-the^TJnited States-^if *,tbe great
republic ever expects-to ^ttSiigly oced-
py the high position' in WiVld affairs
an all-w se providence' intends it
iHhoilid���struck a' sympathetic' chord
everywhere through the audience.
Chief interest,,howeyerycentred In'
the remarks of Mr. Swenson, to whom
was deputed "the task of detailing just
what teanspired at the Victoria-get-together. Briefly stated-the arrange
ment come to is this :^ Mr. Cleyelahd
and Mr. Swenson had an on-the-spot
conference at Bonner's Ferry on-Toes
day, at which plans were laid for the
necessary fin ishrAip, investigation work
which will be started just as-soon as
the water conditions on the flats will
permit operations | to. commence.
���When the work as planned by Messrs.
Swenson aud Cleveland has heen completed they will have another on-the��
spot conference���piobably at Creston
when the next move, will be decided
upon. It is figured thai a "sufficient
appropriation is available to at least
accomplish the work laid out Tuesday.
Any further move in the matter, of
course, cannot be announced until
after this first stage ot investigation is
com pie, ant) digested hy the reclamation heads of B,C. and )Muho."
I    ��� .* * '       ' .
While yery guarded throughout his
remarks Mr. Swenson stated that Insofar as soil content wept ,1 be; project
was simplified In ���, that the makeup of
the soil indicated that-.tbere was little
llkUhood of provision haying1 'to 'be
made for near-surface draiua^e, which
always had to be^ reckoned with, l\\ a
soil showing alkali content, Without
exception the Creston delegation was
greatly impressed with'- Mr; Bwenson's
qul^e exhaustive aiid ulear^cut Mate-
inont of case, andj every confluence Is
felt that the plan of operations as outlined will be fully can-led'out.
' |n addition to these, two spenkere
Mr. Shaw, -superintendent of Spokane
International RaUjvay. (&P.R.), spoke
with some authority asto the friendly
feeling that. ej��>b��d toward the project
by th��J, .VS, - authorities at,.Washing'
un., and it wests uubtequpntly. learned
that Mr/ Shaw was' present at the
meeting on instructions from tbe
C.P.R.. and his presence is taken to
mean that the big railway corporation
W., 3>. Tuohey, whose larger toe
was crushed while at car repair work
some days ago, is again on tfie job as
Mr. Ure wis, a former principal of
the Sirdar school, who has been making his home here for the past six
months, has gone to'" Victoria to attend the summer school;^ *      "'
'JtJB stated^hal^Geo^.Caus  has pur-
ll^^J^^^^^^j%*i?S|^nd
���***i*^*-  possession ;i9 -soon  as^Mrs.
tf>*�� Jg "" J^W ���*   ttx.     ���*+   Amm      Uh **  aSSt-e.���.**��
naonson on "The Relation of Birdttto
Crops," which in addition to being decidedly edueattve was also decidedly
interesting as a nature story.     ^     :,
The i-outine business consistpd chief
ly of a discussion as, to what* the 810
it is proposed to offer as a special prize
at the fall fair should .be set apart for.*
Hitherto the money has  usually been
divided equally for some article of fancy work in both the. adult and juvenile needlework  classes, but  for  1031
"two |5 prizes will be. offered   for the
best specimens of , senior  and  junior
penmanship���the senior class   to  in-'
elude all oyer 12 veai-s of age.
The Seryice Flag presented - by the
Continental Publishing Company for
services rendered in securing subscribers to their magazine, was on exhibition, apd announcement was , mode
that the, names qfthe^raen from the
Valley killed In the great war would
be sewn on the banner and the {finished work would be on display at the
August. pieeting. It is proposed to
utilise it in connection with the un-'
veiling ceremonies of the Soldiers'
Memorial, and (in all other patriotic
occasions. ,
, Members of the 'institute who haye
culinary recipes of any sort that they
have tried out und hove found , to be.
worth while are asked, to hand in a
copy them to either Mrs. JR..B. Staples, Mrs,,, Bennett or  the. secretary-,
ceived its usual monthly oyerhaulV
Shipments of fruit at Wynhdel,
Creston and Igrickson are; so extensive
these days that an extra - yentilated
express cat- hu*.^ to he provided 1 ues-
days; Thursdays and Saturdays.   -
. Mr. and- Mrs. Dennes were yisitors
with Nelson friends a few days last
week.. i   '
*'-* x    ,
Conductor Cayen is back on his regular run again, after a three weeks*
lay-off due to a spzalned wrist.
The annual school, meeting on Saturday was quite well attended, and a*,
which it was decided to ask the department for a vote of $500 to carry on
with for tbe next twelve months. The
terms of Trustees Dennes and Loasby
had expired and their successors are
Ben Whitesides and Mr. Tolerico, section foreman, with W. D. Tuohey the
third member of tbe board.. Miss
Stocken, who taught lost term is not
returning, and her successor Is "Miss
McMosters of Portage la Prairie,
Man.
Mrs. Hamilton, as soon as possible.
The institute 'plan- to issue a cook
book, and would like to haye 100 of
these tested recipes to include in -th*
volume. The tea hostesses |on this
occasion-, were Mesdames, Speeif,
Hayes, and Bennett.'
Enjoy Vour Vacation
fit NFI SON
dl       1 ^1 lm~.~~-~4fmmJ KJ1 ^
r NELSON invites you to spend your
Summer Holidays at one of die tttimy
delightful CfeiDpiof places in or near
the City. -     , v ��� ,.    ���.    /       , ,v  ,
��� Special accommodation for Picnic or
Excortion pirties; and Automobile
Tourists.
.'���','*      ��� -   ���
Bo&iaftg, Sathiri-g and Fishing
Tennis, Golf ailid   Motoring
?!!���
US ;T^^*K*.vrKY^^^^.^^Y:^^^  -^-^^'^^^ftY^^  YyyyY&^is  Waste and Its Effect On Prices  r  One of the most important problems confronting -the people in nearly  all countries * is. how to bring down the costs of production to figures more  nearly approximating those which prevailed pridr to thie war. It is likewise the most difficult "problem to solye without creating conditions-which  would be even more, disastrous than the present handicap imposed upon  all productive enterprise.    Y " ���������        ,        y     Y  The war created conditions which resulted in a rapid and phenomenal  rise in the cost.of all raw materials and labor; in fact, of everything entering  into the production of goods and articles of every description. - The inevitable result was an enormous increase in prices, and while war's demands  kept* up. production to .-'top-notch capacity, with the ending of thc war and  the re-stocking of the world's supply .of necessities, there has come a falling^  off in demand and consequently in production-because--people cannot pay  the prices which present costs of production make it imperative to charge.  Thc result is unemployment, and the -greater the number of unemployed the  lower falls the purchasing power of the country. There must, therefore,  be a decrease in' the costs of production before there can be any marked  improvement in the volume of business and of employment.  It is clear, therefore, that there must be a further readjustment. Prices  of raw materials have fallen, but the cost of labor necessary to convert these  materials for use 'continues so high, and the cost of transporting both raw  i-naterials and the finished products so excessive, that there is not the  activity in evidence which the economic needs of-the country and all people  demand. And labor very naturally insists that it cannot work for a  materially reduce wage until there is' a reduction in costs of living.  There* is onc field, however, in which labor can do much to remedy the  present situation and reduce co������ts of production without being obliged to  accept lower wages, and the action which labor should take in the interests  of all will not operate to further decrease employment but, on the contrary,  the effect must be to increase employment. The action which labor should  take is to remove the many restrictions"\vhich are arbitrarily imposed by  their union regulations and. which operate to increase costs of production  out of all proportion to the actual work involved in production.  Reference was recently made in this column to the waste of time,  labor and money involved in the insistence by printers that type set up for  onc purpose/say an advertisement in a newspaper, must not be used for another purpose,, as, for -example, in a piece of job printing, but that the same,  matter must be set up twice. This is pure, waste, 'put "the printers insist  upon it under the mistaken idea that they are thereby creating more employment. Asa matter of fact by unnecessarily increasing costs they are actually curtailing employment. -~_  One of tha most serious handicaps to business today is the excessively high railway freight rates. These unduly high charges are affecting  every line of business and production. These high rates were partly  brought about during the war by the high cost of raw materials, but these  costs are now substantially lower. Wages, however, are still high. But  the most serious item in costs of railway operation are the new regulations  imposed by the railway unions which forcVthe employment of three, four  and five men to do a piece of work which one man, or a man, and  a helper, can io just as well and even more expeditiously. YThe labor of the  others is-pure waste, for Which the public is compelled to pay, arid which  necessitates excessive freight and passenger rates in order to pay for this  waste.. ' -*.*��������� ���������'' _ '���������*. 'Y;Y       ,.V,Y.  Toll is taken on every bushel of grain raised, every head of livestock  shipped, every load of lumber or coal, every..iteraYof merchandise: handled,  to pay for this waste. Nobody escapes from paying for a share^ of this  waste. Trie railway.employee who fancies he is profiting from enforcing  these economically unsound regulations pays just as. do other railway .employees, union labor everywhere, and the people 'generaHy-*who know they  do not benefit in any degree from having men employed in the doing Of  unnecessary^and totally unproductive work.  Dean Swift, in one of his famous satires makes the King of Brobdingnag  express the opinion that whoever could make two ears of.corn, or two  blades of grass to grow upon a spot of ground where only one'grew before,  deserved better of mankind and did more'essential service to his country  than the whole race of politicians put together. Unfortunately for the  present age, organized labor seems to have become, permeated .with the idea  that the wise, proper and statesmanlike course is for a man to produce only  one-halt or one-third as. much as he is easily capable of producing, and to  insist that several men should be employed to do what would be only a reasonable day's work for one. ~ .-'-*.  In next week's article some recent disclosures resulting from an official  inquiry will be cited as indicating the direction in which reform must come  iu order to right, or at all events improve, existing economic conditions in  this and other countries. ���������      \ ���������   -  Jtew Use For Seaplanes  Fish -Eggs Carried From Hatcheries  To Inaccessible Points.  A new use^. for- the seaplane has  been found "on the Pacific coast by  ojuciaia o^tnej-a^partment-, of��������� marine  and fisheries y^rkingjin CQYopet&tion  with th^airAboard officials ;Ut the^Van-t  couver sca*������lanc. station. it is in  carrying-fish .eggs from the-hatcheries  ���������to otherwise inaccessible parts* of .the  '       '   * **���������        '���������     ' v'   i   ** i 4 v  coast line, where eggs can be placed  under--water *in special boxes invented by. one off the fishery officers and  allowed to :cbmprleW hatching'ithere.  Patrols are al-pOtbeing undertaken, in  coiftirectxdn ���������with''the fisheries department, officials .to circumvent fish  poachers who stray into forbidden  waters. '.-,'    -   ���������  Dining saloons on the Argentine  railways ���������are. being furnished with  pianos.   *    '       a ,.  Edmonton Woman Now  Eats Better and Feels  Hatfer .TMii^ini Years  '/ ' .   C-i-.     *>--  HScI.  tJTTVi.A  rT������Y������?T*ki?  ������������������* jU'jyi-A i id i*i  Is four's Acute or Chronic?  In either case you'll get such results from good old "Nerviline" wHich  has-* five times" the pain destroying  power of ordinary remedies. Nerviline giv^s results because it penetrates  to the source of the pain, because it  contains ingredients that destroy  rheumatic pains. It is the unusually  bad case fliat proves the power of  Nerviline. Suited for young and old;  used internally and externally for  many purposes, 35c at all dealers.  In India an elephant that has  twenty toes is considered more valuable than the sacred white elephant  is in Siam.  .     mT-r-^.   *-.t^r'} ���������. * .        r.  It certainly is��������� wonderful how  quickly* the right medicine will get a  person-feeling well again," said Mrs.  Edward Fuller, 12436 122nd St., Edmonton, Alberta.  * "When s I' began taking Tanlac . I  was so,- weak - and run-down I could  hardly hold out -through the day;  Nothing I ate tasted gOod tome and  I just had to force myself to eat  ,cnough \o_keep alive. . J had a headache every day and" was restless and  nervous and  slept so poorly  that I  was worn out and listless when  morning came. -������i ��������� *"������������������' .���������<>'-'  ,,'."Inside of a month, Tanlacyhad.Tne  feeling like an entirelv different per-  J      T   -'"��������� '���������- Y'-'-'''****-'' LlVt������     *!��������� ,     *      .  son and I am 'now' eating, sleeping  and feeling better ' than I have in  years. My headaches and -nervousness'goon disappeared and'my housework, which had been' a drudgery before,- actually became a pleasure.  "In my opinion there never was a  medicine made that, is the equal of  Tanlac."      ���������     , <~  Tanlac is S"old by leading druggists  everywhere., -   -,  A Dangerous Place.  An Irishman visiting- a friend in  hospital beagn to take an interest in  the other patients.  "What are% you in here, for?" he  asked one. -    -  "I've got tonsilitis, and I've got to  have my tonsils removed," was the  answer.*  "And you?'-' he asked another.'  "I've got blood-poisoning in the  arm, and they're going to cut ic off,"  was the reply.  "Holy Moses," said Pat in horror.  "This -is no place for me. I've got a  cold in me head!"  It is easier for a father to keep his  coin and his boy apart than it is to  teach them11 to stick together.  It WiU Relieve a Cold.-���������Colds are  . 1 .-^ia.. #-<2       rx.  - "- * O      \jx  .   t 4% rvirt Vv 4*i  xxi.tx.txx.t.vj.  Iriv���������t     r*r\0t-. 0vvrtw Act-     .1.1.-  i...\r       trnXlXXALLXtJlt-trx* W      .....  and if neglected may le'ad to serious  conditions. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oi!  will relieve the bronchial passages of  inflammation, speedily and thoroughly  and will strengthen them against subsequent attack. And as it eases the  inflammation it will etop the cough  "because ^it allays all irritation in the  throat. . Try it and prove it.  The T,ub!Ic libraries of Great Sri-  ! tain circulate nearly 60,000,000 books  Cuts and Bruises Disappear.���������When  suffering from cuts, scratches, bruises,  sprains, sore throat or chest and any  similar ailment, use Dr. Thomas*  Eclectrie Oil. Its healing power is  well-known in every section o������ the  community. A bottle of Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil should be in every medicine chest ready for the emergencies  that rrtay al\vays be anticipated.  It's advisable for a young man to  make haste slowly if the girl has another string to her bow.  RED HOT JULY DAYS.  HARD 08 THE BABY  a year.  rur Auction  $300,000 Worth of Pelts Offered For  Sale In Winnipeg.  Three hundred thousand dollars  worth of pcl'.s were offered for sale in  June by the Winnipeg Fur Auction  Siie? Company. The sale included  the entire collection of thc Lamson-  Kubbard Canadian Company's Mackenzie and Arctic furs. All ot the  fi'.r-s' which were presented at this fair  v.-cr*v ;?ur>r,*jr,tecd to be of this season's  ca������ch.  Invalids' Chairs Licensed.  In England the rolling-chairs used  by invalids and.others have to carry  a motor license. .  July���������the month of oppressive heat;  red hot "days nd sweltering nights;  is extremely hard on little ones.  Diarrhoea,-dysentery, colic and cholera infantum carry off thousands of  precious little lives every summer.  The mother must be constantly on her  guard to .prevent these troubles or if  they come on suddenly to fight them.  No other medicine is of such aid to  mothers during the hot summer as is  Baby's Own Tablets. They regulate  the bowels and stomach, and an occasional dose given to-the well''child  will prevent summer complaint, or if  the trouble does come' on suddenly  will banish it. The Tablets are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Minard's   Liniment  where  for   sale... every-  What Did He Mean?  "I'm glad you're home early, dear,"  said the young bride. "I've made  some lovely biscuits for dinner."  ��������� "Good!" exclaimed Hubby. "Oh,  that reminds mc, I took out a $10,000  life insurance policy today."���������New  York Sun.  I  Feed the body well  Right food for the body is  more important than, right  fuel for the engine.  Grape-Nuts  ^ mM        ~44ti        4ta -ML .0    tSni-miiM. Jtt^ Skim ^tm      ^mmM.  jwh ^M mttttmtMmi^m Jltmm. --*   ��������� ���������-     ��������� ��������� ^m       *^m   m  ���������  is at scticntific rooa,Q3intaming ail  mm Mfe dHi.      h.******^* m,>m -^ 1......T ���������....... ^tA^,^^  ^^      jHk ^E     mm    ^m^^x Attti^mm. Jel..        j/m. -*���������������������������"    j^       ..,,   ,m,    ���������-     H Jtm  the muomeixt of wit-eat and. malted barley. Grape'tfuta digest*   .  Cmi&ily and Qipicldtf,������ build* txiwuid  health and strength ������������������ iprtdi i-t  deliglitftil In m-mmVWt and cxiiptuwMi  "There's a Reason!^ Gmpe'Nuts  amWibm  m444t4at44444itmm  wmmmmm  An Inland Sea Voyage  wttHxmrnmrn-mmm   ;  Ideal Vacation Trip By Lake To and  From Eastern Canada.  An ..unfailing cure, for every ill  that is not positively incurable, is  Eastern Canada, two days and two  nights on the water, in the freshest of  fresh air in thc world; to the accompaniment of the finest social, or secluded environment known to human  experience, is what the Canadian  Pacific Great Lakes steamship service  offers throughout the summer  months, I  Thc price is but a mere song. \The  bill of fare is without*\)arallcl in any  holiday programme. The congenial^  ity of the thing eclipses anything you  have yet-known. The Succession of  wonderful sights, landscape glories,  engineering marvels, historic landmarks met with on the way durinff  every waking hour, absolutely beggars description.  Here's a heaven-sent opportunity  for every ������*oiil seeking rest and restoration of body and mind, from the  hard toiling business or professional  citizen who has "run a little below  par" to the saddest memorial of human  frailty, hidebound to aU advice  Six.'  from those who are compelled to live  with Mm. A post card to any Canadian Pacific Agent will bring you  every detail of this wonderful vacation tour of rejuvenation. R3  Minard's Liniment Relieve! Neuralgia  W,   N.   V.   U76  UI   jmt^Ib Wmmm'-m-rnkw  e* itJ.   ~suyysy ot  ������ tir*ii0���������t-tt a-������������������������j  Things, all. ready to serve  provides a choice of many  excellent dishes for every  occasion,'without hours of %  cooking. For a satisfying, ,';  strengthening meal, servo  Clark's Pork &   Beans  WITH CHILI, TOMATO OR PLAIN SAUCE  A real treat. Every bean cooked just right in the  great Clark ovens. Never hard, txsvftf rrvssSiy..  and the seasoning is delicious.  At Dealers Everywhere  I  fliiHiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiumii^  I You Cean Preveit 40 %      \  | Annual Depreciation in Your Car, |  S Truck or Tractor W       ���������  a  by using a lubricant that -Vill atop friction which It the great foe t������ ������-  gear life.     Go into any repair shop and sfce the number of can being ss  overhauled because some owners think that all lubricants are eojially 3  good. Repair men will tell you that half of their business result* a  from imperfect lubrication.  ....' a  Whitmore's Gear Compositions |  are not affected by changes of temper- 3  ature.    They fctre actively fluid In the  colder weather, and in extreme heat  and at high speeds they constantly  Ereserve an Indestructable film on tne  earlngt, preventing contact of metal  to metal.  WHITMORE'S do not evaporate under extreme heat, the level Is not reduced. Run lt through t strainer  and put it back In your car, trtitk 6r  tractor. You can uie It over and  over again. One installation will 1m|  eighteen to twenty-four months  where there is no leakage. Considered on a mileage bails no lubricant  Is so economical ai -Whltmore'e.  / OTHERn    LUBRICAHT8   T&AY  COST LESS PER POUND���������THEY COST MORE PER MILE.  Don't ask for a grease���������ask for Whitmore's Auto Gear Protective  Composition, manufactured by The Whltmor* Manufacturing Co*  Cleveland, Ohio.  sjWITMORES,  tiVm GEAR  I  -mmilm  Canadian Sellinir Agwtta  Toronto   - Winnipcar      Regina       Montreal  Wlnnlptg Ad4rtMH������  171 McD������rm������t A������e������. KMt.  T*>l������0li-������a������ 4.-1~.  m^^���������*���������t^^0mm~%m <s'Sji,o������ea4^p^,,ss1^**^^  MI0 gfsrth 6t Ntrtk.  Yshf-tttM tm.  riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiuMiiiuiiiiiuuiiiiuiiiuii  V  amm ./  /������>*?  /  /  the   TrEvrrTT.    rirRKTON.   b.   ���������L  Q*-.*.  en. Smuts Is Hopefiu For Peace  -v  La Ireland  After a Conference Wich D������ Valera..Thinks That-Problem Is  Capable of Solution.  .*-' ���������  London.^���������For the moment General  Jan Christian Smuts, the South African premier, is the outstanding figure  m the hoped-for peace settlement in  Ireland. 'General Smuts has returned from that country where he en*-*  -,gagcd in conference with Eamonn de  Valera and other men of influence in  the Irish situation and he declares his  belief that the problem is capable ot  solution. \  In his remarks at a dinner of the  South African colony, Gen. _ SmUts,  pleading for conciliation on the part  of both sides, declared* that a similar  problem, equally difficult, had been  solved in South Africa and that now  South Africa was one of thc happiest  countries in the empire.  Thc   Irish   problem,   said General  heip    to    create as better atmosphere  and are determined to wipe out what}  is really a stain on the empire's record, we,shall succeed. -  "Therefore," he continued emphatically, "I think I am hopeful. I trust  that the question" will * be solved and  that thereby the British Empire will  be freed from the imputation that in  this ancient part of the United Kingdom there still exists a violation of  the fundamental principles on which  the empire rests. ��������� I say that the  problem is soluble because I have  seen it solved in my own country, under circumstances less embittered  than in Ireland, but certainly of a  very difficult character, too,"  It was due in large measures to  General 'Smuts' influence that the  South African question of whether it  Smuts, was one largely engaging the; shou'.d become a republic or remain  whole empire. It was a problem, j linked with thc Empire, was settled,  however, on which he could,not speak j and General Smuts'of late has been  now, except to express tbc belief that! giving much thought and study to the  it was soluble and that "if    we    all f Irish problem.  Canada To Share  I British Fleet  hi Reparations  Basis Likely to be on Expenditure-of  Country and Number of  **-     .. Casualties.  London.���������The conference of Prime  Ministers are grappling with the problem of reparations. Under the decision reached by thc Supreme" Allied  Council, the Empire receives twenty-  two-per cent, of whatever' Germany  pays, fifty-five per cent, going'to  France and the balance to Belgium  arid Italy and the other allied nations.  Thc task now confronting the conference is to fix a basis upon which the  amount to bc collected by the Empire sjiall be apportioned among its  different parts.  This, it is being found, Jgyolves  no little difficulty. It involved difficulty because'a basis'that might-work  advantageously for 'one dominion  might prove unfair to another. Thus,  for example, if loss, of shipping were  to be made thc basis, the mother  country, which suffered so heavily'in  tonnage, would get practically everything and thc dominions nothing.  No decision was reached, but it is  understood that it is not improbable  that thc .amounts.will be determined  by expenditure and the number of  casualties. This, it is believed, would  b<Lsatisfactory to Premier Meighen  ���������as, in view of Canada's "comparatively  heavy sacrifices, -botli.linyblood and-  trcasurc, it would ensure the Dominion receiving a fair share of whatever  amounts arc paid ovcr.  ., As -'tqY wha,t P j amount it may-.be  febund possible; to collceit from Germany, tliatjf of vcoutec,-<H fan entirely  different matter. Y Sir Robert Home,  chancciloy' of the exchequer, ="who  addressed! the conference jon .,, the  mattcri requestcd'uthatv his words be  Held confidential, but. there is good  reason for slating that he was not  over sanguine of any great sum being  ��������� realized.'.  "- Sylvia Pankhurst, recently released  from Holloway Tail, London, after  serving five months as a result of articles that appeared- in her Communist  paper, "Workers' Dreadnaught."  My First Dog Driving  By O-GE-MAS-ES (Little Clerk).  y  , {Copyrighted).  (Continued) *  I also speedily adopted the native  dress which is infinitely the best for  the north. A dark blue Z]/2 jell blanket capot, unlined, which came about  halfway to the knee, and strange to  say they were made without buttons  but    fastened    with buckskin  thongs  not havc been much worse. ��������� Thc  whip,* however, was not���������-brutal, but a  club was, and I have often interfered  when the fetter was used. Fortunately my own .team "were so willing  and-high-spirited that a whip was not  necessary. / Sired by a Scotch stag  hound, their mother a husky, they all  and gartering. \ Then stroud leggings * tooK ai'ter  th'c father in  dispositlo  - Prepared For larks  Mediterranean Squadrons Quit Malta  When    Situation  ^Threatens    at  rr*.t~\--.-t- *r������__;t_i  i.uiaeau  Vt/a^Hbcu.  Malta.���������Virtually the entire British  Mediterranean fleet with, all the"at-  tendant ships,, including the aircraft  vessel Pegasus, is enroute for or concentrated .within. easy Teach of Con-  stantihople,-where" the ** situation is  viewed with some -alarm, in view of  expected attacks fey Kemalist troops.  It is said that British military rein-  forccmentsialso, are coming out from  England immediately.  Never before has the harbor of  Malta been so empty. Even the reserve ships here are destined* for the  east, and. theV vessels which,, recently  sailed, in ^lai-^ir ectioa Ja^ree*. carried  i-^.^-Pi^Ptii&Xjtz Z2x^~v~~&~~Z  inegc   au.yjjuyr-zl.'v>^ aieuauuiuuiti  In* :vie"ws of these movements the  commander-in-chief of the Mediterranean, Admiral de Robeck, who was  expected here July 21, was not considered "likely to come..-   ��������� ; *  Thc only, exceptions to the naval  movement eastward are five vessels  of the light cruiser squadron under  Admiral Tyrwhitt, which are at  Alexandria.-  Economic Loss To Britain  Seventy   Million   Days   Were   Lost  Over the Coal Strike.  London.���������Seventy million working'  days lost to the nation and ������18,000,-  000 of extra expenditure, incurred by  the Government, are the official estimates computed in connection with  the economic situation caused by the  coal dispute.  The defense force army of reservists coit ������70,000,000 and the railways  claim ������9,000,000 against the State for  May alone.  The emptiness of thc State coffers  is demonstrated by the surprise announcement in the House of Commons that a new and unlimited issue  of treasury bonds at 97 and bearing  interest at 5j*4 per cent, is urgently  needed tc> meet obligations maturing  in the next few"' months.  Three hundred million pounds of  debts has to be dealt with instead of  the one. hundred million originally  budgettcd for. The new bonds' will  run for eight j*ears, thus giving time  for a gigantic fund "operation at a  more reasonable opportunity.  Britain Is Gratified  Express  : Appreciation ' of   Services  * Given by Governor-General  To, Canada.  Ottawa.-^-A cablegram of appreciation of his services while governor-  general of Canfida has bcen received  by His Excellency, the Duke of Devonshire,, from the sccrctnty of state  for the colonics,  as follows: ������  "His Majesty's Government ha^vc  observed with .great pleasure tlie  terms of high appreciation in which  your services as governor-general of  Canada arc acknowledged in the address presented to you at the closing  of parliament aud in the speeches  on the'address'made in both houses.  Thcy arc much gratified to note the  recognition in all quarters of your  devotion to Canada and Canadian interests during your term of office and  feci that you have thereby rendered  notable service to thc whole Empire.  I should bc glad If you will communicate this telegram to your govern*  otent." */  A Farmer's Book  Drury, Morrison and Other U. F. O.  Leaders Will Collaborate. *.,  Toronto.���������Onc of the Christmas  bool^s this year will be an autobiography of the United Farmers of Ontario. Premier Drury is writing of,  the movement as a whole; J. J.: Morrison has been assignedito write the  political aspects W. L. Smith, will outline the, early Agrarian -movement;  Col. J. S. Fraser will tell of*-farmers'  experience in running a newspaper;  W. C. Good will revcalthc ecdno'mic  reasons for the U. F. O.; and Mrs.  George Brodic will write of what the  United Farm Women of Ontario have  accomplished, and hope to- do yet.  M. H. StaplcsYthe U. F. -O. director  of education, will edit the volume and  prophesy, what will happen to the  movement in the future.  Farmer Leaders' Tour  Gardiner's Big Majority.  Mqdicinc Hat.���������Official count * of  the Medicine Hat by-clcction held on  June 27y gives Robert Gardiner, National''Progressive, candidate, a ma-  The -cablegram is Jority of 9,749 ovcr Col. Nelson Spencer, Government candidate, with still  one poll to be heard from.  W.   N.   Ur 1376  Flax Factoiry For West  Winnipeg."���������Winnipeg is likely  to be selected as a site of a $3,-  000,000 factory for 1l������e spinning  and twisting of flkx, according to  R. J. Hutchinson, chief of the  fib.r^divislon of the Federal Department of Agriculture, who was  here enroute to Ottawa after visiting the principal flax-growing centres In the .west*. Choice of location is between Calgary and Winnipeg, Mr. Hutchinson said. The  erection of the factory will be begun early this fall.  Waiting to Learn What Dates Can  Be Arranged With Hon. T. A.  Creran  Toronto.���������Thc tour of the Big  Three farmer leaders is still up in the  air. JPremier Drury and J. J. Morri-.  son have been waiting to learn what  dates could be arranged with Hon. T."  A. Crcrar.  Today word was received at U.F.O.  headquarters to the effect that Mr.  Crerar could riot promi.se any de***-  finite time as yet, but that* he \ still  was .making efforts to attend^the  Canadian Council of Agriculture,  which opens its session in Toronto  on July 26. If ..he is able to do so,  the speaking tour will probably be  made late in July or early in August.  coming halfway up the thigh, made  loosely and always with a fringe on  thc outside, seam, white-for every day  and blue for festive occasions. These  "were always gartered firmly bclow  the knee. Then best of all. a full-  sized la assomption belt of many colors "which was girded above the hips  and formed a great support and also  made thc costume much warmer. A  huge pair of' fur or moose skin mittens were always carried as a spare.  These were fastened together by a  thong long enough to go oyer the  belt. Gloves or light mils were used  when running, but if caught in a  storm or lost track' the big ones were  essential.  The first experience a tender foot  has when running is to sweat violently, and here the ordinary wool sock  is. but of little use as it gets wet  where you tread and is difficult and  slow to dry. So I soon discarded  them and adopted the oblong duffle  or stroud square, which can be dryed  in a minute or two at any stop and  there are four changes, one in each  corner of it. I still kept the legs of  the wool stockings and simply cut the  feet off.'  There is another most important  part of a dog driver's equipment, and  that is the whip. The ordinary husky  is as cute as a iox and quite otter, as  wicked as a bear, so his "respect for  his driver is governed by the latter's  ability to punish. A good *whip is  made of plaited deerskin thongs over  a round heart, which is loaded with  shot tapering in size. -Four, six or  eight thongs are used according to  taste. First-class whip makers were  famous and' found "a ready sale, for  their whips practically, at their own  prices. The handle was of hardwood,  sixteen to twenty- inches long, .and  loaded at the head. This was useful  as a weapon if the dogs attacked you.  Well, I have described the whip to  the best of my ability, but how to use  it is.quite another matter. What  hours I spent in practising, and after  some years did attain a certain measure, of success, but was never a crack  by any means.  It was a fearsome sight to see  Johnny Beads when thoroughly exasperated' by the conduct of his team'  applying the whip. Upsetting his  flat sleigh and placing his foot on tho  trace he would, proceed to. flay thc  culprit whose yells could be heard for  miles, while his mates wouid join in  for sympathy. At every stroke the  hair, would fly from the shoulders to  thc hips.     The Russian Knout could  and'were * the only first-class train I  ���������was ever lucky enough to own. The  whip, however, was always necessary  at feeding time'to protect your own  team. Two jshitefish was the day's  meal for each dog and this was his  breakfast, dinner and supper all in  one, fo^as a rule dogs were never fed  in the daytime; though with my fdst  travellers, especially when alone, I  found a small quantity of dried or  pounded meat very helpful in the middle of the day. These fish were carried frozen ant^ were thawed at night  before the camp fire. They are  stuck, through the tails by a stick called the spede, which was uscfjil to  carry them ly. Feeding time ai-  rives and the dogs consisting of two,  three or four trains, have been watching tlie fish at the fire closely. You  call your own dogs, aii the men being a'little distance apart. My dogs  were delicate and did not bolt thc fish  in -two bites as Brandy would. Accordingly an attack would bc made on  my ieam by the other dogs every  night, and at first I would yel^ for  assistance, much to ihe amusement cf  the other drivers.  And  so  the days went on.      Post  after  post was visited by  the  factor  until   we were  homeward bound  for-  Fort  Ellis,  making the last camp at  Riding Mountain House    with    some  sixty-miles to go.      The, iron factor  still kept me ahead and descending a  hill, a branch caught my snow goggles and whirled them into space. No  one could find them, so on Ave went,  and consequently I was laid up ior a  day  or two with, a  severe  attack  of  snow blindness which is most painfr.i.  The native cure is to steam the eyes  over   strong black   tea   and   poultice  them with tlie leaves. j  .      Real Thrill at Calgary..Fair.  \, Calgary.���������Eight   thousand   people,  the* largest grandstand crowd of the  present Calgary exhibition, were giv*  Speaking of pains in .one place  which are dreaded by- dog drivers, I  -wasVamping later on that winter with  Johnny Beads at the Qu'Appelle River en route to Fort Pelly; and after  we had made our camp he to.ok hig  blanket and axe and started io- the  ice. I watched him with 'interest ������fs,  he steadily chopped for half an hour  and at last struck the water which, as  usual, rose to the top. * He then  stripped off liis moosjc^skSn pants and  moccasins and held his leg in the ice  water right vp to his middle for ovcr  five minutes. Then, wrapping _ h'is  blanket round him, hc came tearing  up through the snow barefooted to  qamp. "AVliat have you been" doing  Johnny?" I asked. "Oh," he replied,  "I had a pain in my leg ami that, is  the best cure!"  Airships For Forest  Two "Blimps" Will be Usedin the  Lake of the Woods District.  Camp Borden, Ont.���������Two airships  of the blimp type were shipped rc-  en a real thrill during the automobile ccntly to be used by thc Kecwatin  races when a.Mooney special, driven��������� Lumber Company in the Lake of the  by Uorske Larson, threw   a '..wheel J Woods district.     Under the direction  when travelling .close to 60 miles an  hour. '��������� ,*,',.������������������'        Y'-'-  The car ploughed through the dirt  for 30 feet, while Larson turned a  few somm'crsault's but fortunately' escaped uninjured!  "**..'���������'���������'  < Russia Wants Autos.  Paris.���������Representatives of Soviet  Rssia have been feeling' out thc  ground in trade circles in France  with thc view, they indicated, of  placing orders for automobiles and  other articles of commerce, but reports from commercial quarters are  that they ��������� have met with little , encouragement,  of'Lieut.-Col Mulock, D.S.O., formerly of thc naval air seryice, they will  bc used.for forest patrol work, as well  as aerial photography. They are being loaned by the air board so that  reports on their capabilities may be  made by thc company*-  -Census Returns Rapid.  Ottawa.���������Returns from' the census  commissioners are coming in rapidly  to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics  according to a statcnient made by E.  S. McPhail, assistant census commissioner. Thc census soy Jar promises  to be the most complete in the history  of Canada,  Give, your local merchants a chance.  Buy at home. .     ."  mmma^mammmammmmmaammmvmtmmammmmmmammmmmmmmaAmamxm.  Amundsen Will Sail  For North Pole  New York.���������Captain Amundsen __  is going to try and drift across  to the North Pole. Arriving here  after his rescue from tbe Siberian  coast, tho . Norwegian explorer  was quick to say that he would  repair his damaged ship Maude,  and go north again next rammer  to freeze is&to the pols? flow md  start his Arctic drift, which he expects will take five years.  Reclaim bnd in B.C.  Work Will Be Carried On By British  Columbia and Idaho Govern-  ,_.,'. .;   .'"��������� ments. *'  Victoria.���������Reclamation of 100,000  acres of agricultural land in the  Kootenay Flats, one-third of which  is in Britisli Columbia and the balance  in Idaho, was discussed at a conference here between Premier Oliver,  John T. Pattullo, minister of lands,  and Governor Baker, of Idaho, and  W. G. Swenson, of the Idaho reclamation commission.  It is expected the reclamation work-  will bc carried on jointly by thc British Columbia and Idaho Governments,  but Ottawa and Washington will hav*  to bc consulted.  Bush Fires In Ontario.  Toronto.���������Although bush fires ate  blazing in dozens of places in^ Northern Ontario on bot>.-sit'er'of the  Temiskamitig and Noni.tn. Ontario  Railway ' east and west of Cochrane,  no great conflagration has developed  as yet, due to the fact that there has  been no wind to speak of. Reports  from the north agree that if a stiff  wind springs up before rain comes to  extinguish the flames, no section of  t-t ccttkd part of the north country  will be free from the menace of fir*  out of control.  '���������9 A J8-J. ���������v*V.5yjL>SjL-VXl       X~X- Lt tUtm tt  9 rat UnSLO 3 ill* n&VSi.  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : 32.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. H^ybs, Editor and Owner,  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 15  Qeiwissg GoingAgain  than So the higher knolls aud river-  banks. Low-lying soils are usually  acid in character, but the soil qf the  Kootenay Vaiiey is peculiar in that  it is distinctly alkaline, and contains a large-amount of lime and  magnesia in carbortateform. / Such  land'can   not  become sour, but at  ~~.n     r. rx     *��������� Z It-    J~    ~   one oaiiic  uiijuo su io ncc  11 UIU   iSrSt\Oiil  ������*v  Since last week's conference at  Victoria of reprentativea of Idaho  and B.G on Kootenay Flats reclamation, the project has received a  great deal of publicity in the daily  papers of both Vancouver and Victoria. Without doubt the biggest,  boost any coast paper ever gave  this project appeared in the Vancouver Daily Province on Friday,  and is reproduced below:  *>  "The visit to Victoria on Wednesday of Governor Davis of Idaho is  looked upon in government circles  Jiere as full of promise for theKoot-  enay reclamation project. Reclamation is a big theme with the  people of Creston. Here are found  some 30,000 acres of rich agricult  ural land, subject tooverflowby the  Kootenay River.  The lands form a typical flood  plain, the banks of the rivea being  from ten to fifteen feet higher than  the adjacent lands.  The international boundary line  crosses the valley at Port Hill, Idaho, and there are 35,000 acres of  similar lands in that state.  All this-bottom  land   is practically free from timber except for the  narrow strip of woodland fringing  the river banks, aud forms a large,  continuous area   of   rich,   alluvial  land lying in the heart  of a moim-  tainous region   containing numerous town and   mining and, lumber  camps,   which - constantly demand-  large supplies ot agricultural products.  Land Not Sour  The reclamation of the JKootenay;  Hats has- been- considered "a heces-  hary governmental undertaking'for'  some time, and the location of the  new soldier settlement in the valley,  together with the general develop  ment   around    Creston,   is   again  bringing the project  into the lime  light.  The soil appears to be pretty  generally a sandy loam, quite uniform in texture. The lower lands  that are wet throughout the year  contain   considerably  more hurnul?  Painting  to.any injurious extent.       Soil analysis shows the  land rich   in pro  ductive qualities.  J,TGt~-Zc������-tS MMtMjr  At present the Kootenay flatsare  producing large quantities of wild  hay. Last year 2000tons werecut,  while it is expected that this year  the crop" will reach 2500 tons.  Some 200 applications were received for permits to cut hay. As there  is very little hay produced in the-  district, .the settlers have come to  iviy Jargely upon the fiats for their  supply.  In seasons when the rise of water has not been great, considerable  supplies of grain, potatoes ensilage  and other crops ' have been grown  on the more elevated lands, while  the rest of the bottom lands, after  the high water produce hay. A  considerable area is given over to  grazing and several thousand head  of cattle and horses find pasture in  the late summer and fall. Practically the whole of the area is ready  for the plow and if protected from  floods would be especially suitable  for" agriculture, owing to the favorable climatic conditions, exceeding  fertility of the soil, and contiguity  of markets. "   *  Natural Dams  The" reclamation of the flats is  said to be a most interesting engineering problem. The rising of the  waters in Kootenay Lake causes  the flooding of the flats,- and as the  lake drains some 20,000 square  miles of country, a vast amount of  water is stored at times in this natural .- reservoir. ^JThis high water  sta^is^nsed .joy .thest&allness of*  'TU������*������..*l.lot     Jr.    rxmt     ���������~x~x   rxC  A. IJtZJ   UMerlCV   IO   CX-ll    C&l 111 IJI  0-r x   "i.-..,,,,   _."**., '        ���������"     "*      !  construction**,of a controlling dam  with-movable "gates through which  the flood waters might be released  in the- desired .quantity, sufficient  .   -      ^4. --'        I ���������  ���������,/** ���������     x  to confine ^he, $ise of the lake to a  certain maxin^nm. - Reports* show  that there are no difficult engineering feaAi.resYa,nd*.,.that -the work  could easily - be "Odmpieted 'in * two  yetirs after'HlVe'cdmpletiort.of ,'the  tjow tfoUing 'dam:*. ��������� >: >'. Many-^reports  bave^bfefen**'made? --upon the; project  ahdtkeverarv- futile fattfembts, 'under-  taken.,    P .  : & "' ,       k ,  -- -. ��������� *'���������*-.-������������������' ��������� ��������� - -   .-.- -\jr _>- .. v.   r- - -  international Project  -The fact- that'the; -neighboring  state of Idaho would' profit" riiater-  ially from any- reclamation . work  has made������the undertaking more'or  less an ii ternational affaii%   but so  *���������-  ~     m'C.  *t    -\J.m * ���������    ,>(     l"? **���������."  far. nothing -definite has been accbtn-  plishe.dY yYTh>������e4s perhaps no'project in the souttieVh interior'wliicb  would nairb siich^farreacbingetrerits  as the reclamation " of * this " great  area. It is bVlie%Ted that the lands  can be reclaimed'at a cost ot about  $25 per acre. Such, an expenditure  would reclaim a large proportion of  the acreage, which could then be  brought into production. In sue  ceeding years, expenditure would  have to be made on internal drainage works on the flats themselves  until finally the whole area wonld  be reclaimed -and placed under cultivation.   * ;  Valuable JLands .,.  After "tlie construction of the  controlling dam, which would mean  a charge of aboTtt $6 per acre, it  would probably   be  deemed ad vis-  iS  .    tt  For Farsfr Improvement  -tee yon ia need of financial assistance"!������ buy seed  -W to Increase your' tillage, your stock dp equipment?  Tfe������ gsbg^essiye farmer will find this" Bank ever  ���������*Lt\y tp sstsrtd rssscnable leans for legitimate pur-  jpesea. Discuss yonr pians wiih our local manager.  Ton win find Mm interested.  '.  SIX  IMPER1AJL  BANJC  M^^Or CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  -rr. AlutUAr-i,  Manager.  ���������a  CAM  IT   OOST  Bfe������^Y������  To ePii^OMt ������0tlR  Fires in jBHO  0-1^0 ���������  ���������V1 .._    ���������^, ___  atrjc  x\i yso.1 ty  out the work in stages  Pap  enng  Kalsomininor  JAS. ADLARD  CRESTON  BREAD  Th* ttui-Ht produ-u, of the oven; in  eithftr White, Brown, or the  pnpulfu- -iui-i-iint loaf,  \~������-~r%~\l--~~~t~-4%  Cexikie-s.   Doughnuts,   HwUh  Uoll.  Weihling and  Birthday Oakes  marie to orcler.  A full line of Chocotates and  Candies carried in stock.  Fresh Fruits in season  Our   gorwlH    have;   alway*   pleaded  other-H ;   we feel'������ur������ yrnt will  find f.hem HntiMfactoi-y.  RFRT NfiRftIS  i\m\*mWvWm&Mt Tm~    Mt M.    J,   ^K~mT  Mt^kM^^MsmtW  ^OBto'ffice'Blk.  trTlKtWOtV  the lake itself, for some twenty miles  when a series of rapids commences  west of Nelson. Natural dams are  chiefly responsible for the backing  up of the waters  Engineering plansshow that complete reclamation requires the carrying away of all  waters as  Boon as  they have found their way into the  lake;    The surface"6. the lake must  be kept at*such a level, as to allow  of natural   drainage   from   all   or  nearly all. the lovV lying lands without '-interfering  with the low'"water.'  s^age of the lake.       The ICooteiiay  Lake and its outlet are  to be con  sidered in the nature of a reservoir  with an   outlet   emptying   over a  natural,  dam into  a lower   basin,  from which the   water   is   carried  away by a natural channel.      This,  natural dam   at Grohman creek or  First Rapids,   consists   of boulders  nSassed across the  river forming a  crest over which the   flood waters  flow with three narrow channels at  low water.  The dam prevents the lowering  of the surface of-the lake further  than the level of its crest, and is  therefore to be considered the principal factor in the way of complete  reclamation.  Range of Lakes  Some further obstructions are also to be found along the West Arm.  There  is little difference   bet Ween  the elevation of the lake surface and  the West Arm surface at Nelson at  low water, but as soon  as tlie wat  ar rises the arm takes the oharaot  er of a  range  of laken, ono lower  than tbe other connected by narrow  channel*. Tbi������ condition ih brought  about by contraction*! of the, Arm  canning obHfcructiontV The removal  of ttwHf- obntruotioi-H  would ma ter*  ially anmnt the project.  The lowering  of  th������ low water  qtajjje of the Uke t������ *iH*d not to b<������  dewirable so that tlie rwiviyAl of the  natural dam would  mkt'm'.UiUi the  at first expending aL_snm   equivalent to only a"small'charge per acre  and   noting the  effect on the high  water.       The information thus obtained would be .of-.value  in determining   future   works   and   their  carrying out in   every   succeeding  stage.    It is clajnjedjthat a conservative valuation   on   these   lands  when reclaimed, based   upon    productiveness;   would - fbey $>200   p,er  aere- * --Withontf-diftibB^ th'e-"-lauds"  would stand for ~. higbrecla'n'iation  charge in tire" -course- ofi j'ears, but  such oharges  of course,- would   be  levied so that   production would be  able to meet them .as they fell due,  after making   all-   allowances   for  crop and,other failures beyond human control. *  THjEY   DESTROYED  OF"   RRORBRTY   LAST   YMAR  i*l  mm*.  ;WfreSF ^ps8* /i-ftjj^tegTjgogtJTjsttry.ft**-, ������������������'-  l*  iv^t."' 'i-i .,  on 9s  a la  and Gossard's  New  Styles and   Prices on  the above just placed in stock.  220. White, for slender figures  $1.60  310. White Ooutil, for medium figures...     2.2j5  414. Pink CoutiH Jow bust.......,.;.... ......���������, ,;     2,50 ;  636. Pink Coutii^lpw>ust*.:;.;...;'   :.    3.35  413. White, medium bust :.' .���������',���������;. 1.    2.50 '  665. Light weight, low bust, elastic top...: ! "....,    3.35  535. Medium figure :,'!.'..-,. ?.. *     3.<)0 .  504. Auti Pon, large figure .:.........! '���������. ,...    3.75  419. Sizes 24 to 30, large'figure  .3.50  241, Pink, front lace Gossard's     3.75  .*��������� ~Gossard Brassiers and Camisoles  from 65c. up  ������������������*' ' (  t~mp4t4ttmtlimtlt4mm44ttt4t44t4m4ttt444tt4mmtmt4mm4mlt44t4M   t   isttiim.tmmt,ts -        t ., ��������� -.-.,  Af ��������� mmm,. ~ ������������������.������������������ ,���������  blKSIUII  IflK  rfi  rl  el J  H  Ji  -1 Z'Z- <' .p^"z'i 'ZZ']Z'" J*"-'- *"?. \Z-~z.z -  -'. /-"-*��������� "/";*,. "y ty, -,:.���������* zz ,;\ *--f .'..**���������' ^y^*. ^  '";  /  ', '"."Ai 'i.<r.-\\ZF.  MTlJS JHUSSTfSA'-HIS VIEW  LAND FOR SALE.   ���������    .  Sub-lot 54 of YLotv -1595, containing  160 acres, approximately 120 acres  good land, considerable timberYsmall  stream on property, .'situated about a  mile from the Alice Siding school.  Price $4000. Terms. For further par^  ticulars apply to the owner; H.A.M.  YOUN^Creston, B.C.     :  Loyal 8ranp Lodge, No. 2095  *j r~- ~-    ^-s-  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  -each   month   at   Mercantile  Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially invited. * - A  ., -      y.    . ERIC OLSON. W.M  v-5*^  Is there aiiy  :eat *an  House?  mrttima-i  -t.a-.if5  . This is the first gnes-.  tion that presents itself  to the housewife if 'an  unexpected "visitor drops  injf,or a meal. - But why  wdvryf'        '"-���������*/-  "iZ"' ���������**    -' *~-*~ * "*  Shamrock Brand  Hams s^d Baccn  Finest Qzaliiy  Cooked Ham     -  Lunch Meat  ikdagnaf*m&0  are always to be had  -here. In meats nothing  quite equate 'Shamrock*  products. -;  For May and June Penticton shows  a record of 25v births and' but three  deaths. . -l  0A-  J Touring ������&., :..:. $889.80  ,   Kunabout '  Sz-a. 72  ���������Truck... ._.... .,...,���������.... 973.04  T"  ^ With Lighting and Starting.  Tractor, without starter, $.328  Oliver. Two-Bottom (12  'or 14 in.) Plows ...a  170  Oliver Double Disc :... 185  -All the^ above"prices f.o.b. Calgary.'  Improved Gem  eriiaois  p.  BU  . $,-., Lie.  UliA-rAA-likeA'll    BBSS'  - If you consider getting your  car overhauled���������any make���������  or smy repairs,! we have me-  ���������fthanics that can do it, and we  guarantee the work.  We have several good buys  in second-hand cars. Call  and see them.  Fernie tiae two ladies' baseball teams  this summer, both o* which are being  developed by one <$ack Melntyre.  Bob Foivik; & rancher near Green-  wood.states tbatbe has a crop of rye,  most of which elands over eight feet  higli. _  , Iu the TrevieioBLof the yoters iist last  month for "the Kaslo riding biit five  hew caonee %t������see added^-two at Kaslo  and three at Oreston.  The Great Northern discontinued its  train seryice into Rossland at tbe end  of June./-For at least the past year the  line has been a heavy money loser.  r.   -       ���������'- *--"*'-     ���������><    I     '  For tbe tbre& iH&nths ended June 30  building permits issued at Penticton  totalled $141^00������. .  For. the same three  months a_year ago the total was but  ������55.000.  ' .       ' .' *  East Kootenay Lumber Company at  ^affray had a $50,000 fire last week,  __   ������ ��������� A,  *m*x*X AA/t  JC m.    ���������tt* a _������ _,  wnen apout auu vw ttrv~ us uiuiuer- was  burned as well ,as part of the sawmill  building and plant.  *  Because of his failure to vigorously  enforce cohyictions on parties charged  with {contravening the liquor laws.  Police Magistrate Guernsey of Penticton has been dismissed.  .-^-Pints  ���������Quarts .  ���������Half-Gallons  ��������� ��������������� war ��������� ���������BBS  WIV9IUII  in'  IBB  h  WW %t BJE9AIB, ffrep.  iciibber  Rings  Sdbram Tops  Economy Tops  ~lSr*t  ���������   -,*���������  jt a  In nine years .the Kootenaian claims  ���������SSS^pgS^Kctslo's acuuoi population has increased from 140 scholars in 1911 to 203 in  1828, and in the same time the cost of  the. schools has jumped from $5272 to  $12,720.  LAKE WINDERMERE CAMP  an  !  icatiori  The moderate-priced bungalow oamp on  the sandy beaches  Lake Windermere.    Enjoy Bathing, Boating, riding on  mountain ponies to great canyons and. glaciers:   Golf, -  Motoring and Fishing:, then in the evening Dancing in  the Community HalL .y Y  of  A&.  eee^siJ-  Fnl! partie������rarfLi^{?!ia OrJia^Jar. FaoiJSe Hailway  , > * ^Kck^t Ag|nt% or *-v ? - -  J. E PROCTOR, General Passenger Agent, CALGARY, ATta.  Burving a Taleiit o��������� Silver  PtOM carli-Mt ������day������, to bury money has  been considered a stupid and blanae-  worthyact; but to put it out at interest  -has'been praised*. - *t -:  Deposit your moaey in cur Saying Dc  ipartment where it will bear interest at  She best -Z-arxxrix- tates. . ~~-  i-  THE ���������ANAD1^ BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL      -       V      $15,0001000  RESERVE FUND -        v;     V$I5.000,00<)  CRESTON BRANCH, CL G. Bennett, Manager.  It is finally and-eQjBficially"announced  thal> J. Fred Hume, a forroefr ^.C.  minister of educ%t4on, wiii haudie she  government liquor store at Nelson  which opened, up. for business a few  days ago.       ~" ~~ .  .    , -* '1  Although tlie town is supposed to be  dry and there -would seem, little need  for an organisation of the sort, Oranhrook W.O.T.U. reports the - best financial intake in its-'history for its year  closed at the end of June,  -   "  ,  K^slo Women's   Institute   increase  their revenues hy.-holdics ss. oeeH^iun-  s~\ Sati.srdav morning market at which  institute members havet-beir products  sold at a. commission  of 5 per-cent.,  while mm membei-sbave to'pay 10per  cent. < '  -  Oi an brook* will not likely be haying  a fall fair for the next couple of years.  Last week the tatppayers turned down  a by-law for $8000, the proceeds of  which w������������ t^ pui^jise aes-eag? for a  fair grounds' and" athletic park at a  very central- location.  Recently-Penticton 'by a big majority voted to spend $215,000 on improvements to .the irrigation and wrtter  systems, and for new school purposes,  but as they, catinot sell ��������� the'debentures  and ihe bank will not make them any  advances, the educational situation in  that town is in quite a critical condition. /_, , .  reclamation plan, and ip this the province wHlTco-operate,    -  About 30,000 acres of annually over-  Sowed area are within the province  -but any plan of reclamation must apply to the entire area, and'unless it is  inaugurated on this side of the boundary, no scheme would be feasible for  the lands south of the line only.  jr  Bon. Mr. Davis arriyed on the after**  noon boatf rom Seattle and y/aa taken on a -motor trip about the city, and  environs by the minister of lands. He  left'later for Seattle on his return to  Idaho. British Columbia^ Hon. Mr.  Patullo statedV "last" evening, will take  steps to co-operate,    v   _ -' -      * - - -  Cow For Sale���������Just freshened.  Anderson. Victoria Ave.. Creston.  weww���������wJH  ANY  DUlLUlNb  or  riYIMP I ID  riAlNu Ur  I ( %H������fc( e- ' *  ,  .^jmrnZ  :&������������������ -  imm  We oan   * _;.  supply  Portland  Cement  mm"' I       4*m -MMSMSk ^/^  JL*lIHt3 *.  Shiiiflfles  ,    ^.mm-mmmmmj^mmtamm^  ' 'Lath  ��������� ���������.       I*.. ^  i H        4tiX mm mtulk^atti  ^Mb. m^lm *A  LumDer  all sizes and  grades.  Canyon City Lumber Camnany  *>.b.-ir,.'.*f*-\'t ���������   z &'ttm?--"*^* *.\,  ���������������������   ��������� ���������~#rfT,':UT#  *.������, *j������.t������  *>,  ,  ���������.    . <4, ti U*   tt    ilk  Immmmm0mmt00mmmmil4m4mmmmmmmmmm0m  Canyon City School  n������ I ivi.  TA SlftfiSTBAATftfiC  ������v ������������n i unw a viia  TSs& Dm^aSnag&^Sneot  (Victoria Colonist)  With a view to discussing with the  fi-ovinciul .Government the proposed  investigation into the feasibility of reclaiming the Kootenay Flats,��������� near  Orebton. through cp*operatioo be  'tween the Province of'British Columbia and the state of Idaho, Governor  Davis of that slate arriyed ill the city  yesterday afternoon and conferred  with Hon. T. D. Patiillo, Mitiistorof  Lands; Hon. Mr. Dttvis was accom  panied by Mr. W. F.'Swehdyon. engineer for the Idaho > Commission of  Reclamation. '*\-^j' \ Z ' '  -The proposal to reclaim the Kootenay Flat*-, and thereby ,<'^er, availublo  frir agrlijultunil develop'oierit between  7fi 000 and 100,000 ncreii of land on both  aides of tl^e international; boundary,  has bean put forward for some years.  Two yoin������ ago a ie������olii$ion whs passed  by the Provincial LegiHlntui-e. author*  iiesing the government to,get Int-o touch  .with the Dominion and United States  authorttieH to the end tThiatthere might  bc co-o|>oi-ation in a joint'lnvestlgutlon  into the whole phm.   , v..  Steps* were taken by Hon. Mr. Pat-  tullo and the? provincial and state au  thoriHob /hayo   been  corresponding  through tho medium ofthv Pom in Ion  iind   United .States   ftjtWaf  goyern*  Sealed tenders, superscribed "Tender for Canyon City School," will be received by the Honourable the Minister  of Public Works up to twelve o'cloqk  noon of Tuesday, the 26th dtty of July,  1021, fer the erection, and completion  of a one-room addition to existing  school at Canyon City, in the Kaslo  Electoral district.  Plans. Specifications, Contract, and  Forms of Tender may be seen on and  after the Ilth day of July. 1021. nt the  office of J. Mahony, Esq.. Government  Agent, Court House, Vancouver; J.  Cartmel. Esq., Government Agent,  Court House,ISfelson, or the Department of Public Works Department.  Victoria.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  p. PKiiiiPi  Public Works Engineer.  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B.C., July 9, 1021. r ^  pro-  TIMBER SALE X 3217  mptttft*"'  viP  At .tthe.laaii Besiitan,: ffitf*  Idaho  was votifd id^iVrds pnyirtft th. expense  Sealed tenders will be received hy  the Minister of Lands ut Victoria, not  later than noon on the 20th day of  July, 1021, for the purchase of License  X3217. to out 8,600,000 feet of Pine.  Tamurac and Fir. on an area situated  near Wynndel. Kootonay District.  Thi-ee (8) years will be allowed for  removal of tl mbeiy     ,*,������������������������������������  Anther particulars of the Chief  Forester, Victoria, B.C., or District  Forester, Cranbrook. B.C. ���������  Rich In Butterfat, and from  Tuberculin-tested Cows  CREAM FOR SALt  ^*^ jf^wht *tmt~,w^m     ,^    ,*^f,wp     ^^mmt mKmtimt^tmt-W  0.   i . i ���������        flWww  .^.mttst-atmt.   taap0wmswam0 ���������  't-    0 , .   *  : f QuajPtrt or 14 Pintm for $L<)0���������  ��������� Immmm  MM***-!*-^^  ^*RWW*W^^v,������lsM������f'4l!o������ ^ the l^UtNTAIiV VlAmtlrY RAiVCH  fldytotfilHty #nd;:pva^^WHty of the 1 .;     WAtT&W V, JACKSON   \ .  Sfsstptitef  imi M hmmmmh  ^Li~~~xt-mw0ewea ������T^ flrst-elaas  laasA  rataeM to SSma tsora. aeeond-daaB to  8S.80 an acre.  ^Pe-emptfoa new  confined to aur-  v-oyed land* only.  ��������� Records mrtO. be sranted oovertns only  land euit&bl* f������- asrtcultvra! parpcess  BB^wbichis QOB-nmber land.  ^Bf������aers&������p ^e���������smpUsaa &bslish*sa.-  Dttt partMA of not more tbaxs tour may  MJ������������f������   for - adjacent >, pre-������ias>tsons  ������nn joint residence, bat each makins  , P*q������aottry.tm|gx>vement8 on respective.  Cm%Sa~-~y    ml- ���������*      - .rr . ~ -  Pta-amvtor* must ,oocupy_ claims tor  -j B*2.y^firl-*ad aoa-ta Improvements to  -J vohM eof f JO iter acs^T ii^adi���������- rl-nar*  to BCM| cidtfvattoa a? .at least!! acros.  ������������e������w^ reeemmr crown Grant. -  where pre-emptor In occupation not  le������ than S yean, and has made pro^J  portlonate Improvements, he may. because of Ul-health. or other causo, be  granted Intermediate certificate of Im-'  provement and transfer his claim.  -Records   without   permanent   rem-  natttt-m   m.������   tvm   Amm..-.^    ���������.���������.m-Mjt.A*   ���������-.���������...  cant makes Improvements to estent ef  9������v0 per annum and records asjao -sash  year. Failure to make Improvements  or record same wlU operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In  iPx-PS? B year������. and improvements  of 110.00 iwsr acre. Including ,B- acres  cleared ard cultivated, aiid residence  of at least 2 yean, are required.  ������.f2,eI?S������i0,, hp������**������* own srant  2JSr.iS!00ri ���������*>?*������>��������������������� wre-emptlon. If he  requires land In conjunction with his  552; ^IS1**0*!* seto-n occupation,  viaea   stat������tory  Smprovasaentfe  i5?    m^?**-?"      -~-mmm-~-������aS      OD      OOWH  mtntea land.  _ UoaurreyeiJ[areas, not msceedinx SO  acrm. .may be leased as horaesltes:  SS5i!S ^5b.tatoea ���������"������ t~t-m~-^tVS-  tfentlal and improvement conditions.  freas exoeedins 640 acres may be.  leased by one person or company.  tilSSm S?^*y 5* woustrlaTiiites oa  timtxo- land  not exoeedlns   40 acres  papnent of atumpasw.  h������N*SS?M.bX-in*,U,awi: inwseesslble  MauiUOMTupon construction of a road  to them. YUbate of one-half at eoetof  prjS. S?{nadSf*d,Bff baM ** DttW5,MUW  PRE.BMfTOflS'     FNKK     ORANTS  ACT.  The aeons o&thl* Aot ie omaned to  00VSSSBt\-miV^  vma within which the heirs or devisees  of a deoeased pre-emptor omiddW  for title WMler^ia^^iTwun-C  from for one year from ������he death of  such nereon, as formerly; untU on.  r**r aijgr the ooneltwloneithe pw^m  ������%ctl?Jto ^^^ to -*������SSW!  Provision for return of moat  cruM. due and b������������,  4, 1914, on account  .���������*rwS!KS!L?* ���������0'd^���������������������, i**emption������."  eiMaait to jeurof ffiSBr ^^ '" .  ���������UB-PUItOHAUM or ONOWN  .   m. "1 LANDS.  ^Provision   made   for   issuance   of  Crown pants to *ub.purohas^T   of  ^Ziv~-~y^,ZZZu,,?2a.t*, .V*   complete  t������r������M and texes.   Where ������ub-Sur������ki2.  awAjciNa ".*'  ^Ckmalns Aet JWi, for   ayatamatie  administration under���������*. Corateiasianer.  Annual *r*--n* eMrmits isarued based  en tnimneni m-re^Mj; priority for znttxi..  Itahad owner*. ' A^k-own-Mrs may  forw Association* for range manalte'  , met������t. rr**. or pmetuay.,trm*. permits  '-for ���������tu^e, canweer* or travsiiiire, v  raI~~-0,,~lt'-fJPon*r^ ������������-  been paid slnoe Auvuat  !Stt^LP"l'w9������tVf������*  over  must   be  UP ii  t'/i  I  J^tiKtrMi^trvjrxauxiiixsvn.-jxKmriati'rmt  ,t.n,.tr.iLi."J...IU���������. S*^. 1-.,,,.. M^^B^]^BB!^^B  r7-r7-7*7:  *EIE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,     B.    .0.  i ,  iy  ���������$*���������������������������  I#-Y  Esiirely New Treatnient  For Bronchitis, Catarrh  Ho Internal Medicine To Take  ago    the profession fought  >y Internal dosing.     This up-  Ycars  ������*��������������� ���������*���������*������ *���������**���������> ������������������"V*    rv..    ___. -.   .,    ......   ���������^^vx*.*~mx m. a*   a^jr    iuvva **.t*l   uVejiitg  Set the stomach and didn't remove the  ^rouble. The modern treatment consists of breathing tKe healing sooth-  nig essence of Catarrhozone, which  goes instantly to the source and the  trouble; Catarrhozone is successful,  because it penetrates where liquid  medicine can't go. The balsamic vapor of Catarrhozone drives out the  germs, soothes the irritation, relieves  the cough, makes Catarrhal troubles  disappear quickly. For bad throat,  coughs, bronchitis, Catarrhozone is .a  wonder. Two months treatment one  dollar. Small size 50c. Sold everywhere     or     *r'"'~     ���������r*3*3rrtirtr.nn*������      Co  Montreal.  I- -i -r  money to pay for thcir outfitting and  inc  Catarrhozone  TW  J*.    ^L.-^f&-m.Jm���������*f~0.mlV^:i^ri.Vm-m.%S!J~.    ^~,  BY  ROBERT J. C. STEAD     j  Published By Special Arrangement With the Author.    -  (Continued.  Harris and his young bride found  much to occupy their attention. Their  minds were big with plans, nebulous  and    indefinite    but    charged    with  ?>otentiality,   which^-they   should   put  nto   effect  when   they  had   selected  their prairie  home.       To_ the  young  glrl,\ naturally of  romantic  temperament, the journey of life upon which  they  had  so  recently  embarked  together    took    On    something of  the  glamour      of     knightly,    adventure.  Through the roseate len������ of early womanhood the vague undefined difficulties that loomed before her were veiled in a mist of glory as she feltatliat  no sacrifice could really hurt no privation could cut too deep while she  was fulfilling her destiny as wife,and  comrade to the bravest and best of  men.     The vast plains heart-breaking  In their utter emptiness could only be  full to her���������full of life, and love, and  color; full of a happiness too great to  be contained.   She watched the gaunt  trees rising naked   from-.the    white  forest, and her mind flitted on a thousand miles in advance, while on  the  cold    window-sill    her fingers tapped  time  to  the  click of the car wheels  underneath. '.**-.  Harris,    too,    was    busy With his  thoughts.    He measured the obstacles  ahead  with  the greater  precision  of  the  masculine mind.      To  him, love  was not a magician's wand to dissolve  his difficulties in thin air, but a mighty  power  which   should   enable  him   to  uproot  them from    his    path.      No  matter what stood in the way���������what  loneliness, what hardship, what disappointment and even disillusionment���������  he should fight his way out to ultimate victory for the^ sake of the dear  girl at his side.     As she watched the  wintry landscape    dreaniil}*-    through  the window hc shot quick glances at  her fine face; the white brow, the long  lashes tempering the light of her deep  magnetic    eyes;    thc    perfect    nose,  through whose thin walls was diffused the faintest pink against a setting  of ivory; lips, closed and tender as in  the sleep of a little child; chin, strong,  but not too strong; and  a neck full  and beautiful, the   whole   forming   a  picture of purity, gentleness, and confidence   which   set   his   being   aglow  with the joy of immeasurable possession.     As he thought of her love, her  own big heart that neither harm nor  want nor sorrow should come upon  her; that through every adversity of  life" he -would be her protector, her  champion, her defence. And so in  the charm and mirage of their young  dream they rode dauntlessly, joyously,  into-the unknown. y  With'Ned Beacon, the trusty hired  man, in fcharge of the carload" of ef-.  fects, under the direction of Tom  Morrison, Harris was relieved of  many duties and responsibilities that  would have broken in somewhat rudely y������U bis dream. ^Traffic was congested with-the immigranfemovement;  cars were side-tracked at nameless;  places for indefinite periods, but stock  had to be, fed and cared for; bonds  had*-tb;be^proyided and all the conditions of departmental Ted tape complied with when the effects entered  the United States, for in 1882 the All-  Canadian railway was a young giant  fighting for life with the mighty rocks  of the.*: North Shore route, and railway  traffic* with the New West was,- perforce, billed over American roads.  These details and a score of others  called for:patience, for tact, and a  judicious?distribution of dollar^ bills.  Harris made a mental note of his obligation to Tom Morrison in the matter. He was shrewd enough to sur-  mis.e tnat tnis was tue rarnier s very  practical wedding gift, but he took  debit for it nevertheless.  And so the journey wore on. As  day succeeded day to the monotonous  t-rumblefof the-Ycar wheels the immigrants^ became jSetter acquainted/and  Jriendshlp toolrt root' that in after  years Swere to brave every storm of  adversityN and *. bloom forth in the  splendid community of spirit and  sacrifice which- particularly distinguished the pioneers. But the strain  of. travel drew heavily upon physical  endurance; meals eaten stale from  lunch-baskets, or hastily snatched at  wayside stations; the cramp of days  spent in the crowded seats; lack of  jexercise, and lack of sleep; ttfese laid  their heavy finger on the strongest  and heartiest. But .one night the  word went around .that daylight would  see, them back on Canadian soil, and  the lagging spirit of the travellers was  revived. Someone struck up an impromptu song, parodied from ayw.ell****  knoWn hymn, men, women and children joined in the chorus .as the^*  xaught the words, and rolled it forth  With a vigor that vibrated every timber of the car.  place themronrthcir homesteads ready  for operations. Accommodation in Emerson was at a premium; hotel space  was out of the question, and even the  barest^ rooms commanded riaining-  camp -prices.,* Those commodities  which the settler must needs have had  taken their cue from hotel prices, and  were quoted ^at figures' that provoked  much -thoughtful head-scratching on  the .part pf the thrifty and somewhat  close-fisted new arrivals from "the  ,East...,;:...:V..v���������,,,,Y... ,'   *  "YHarris lieft his wife with a company  of: other ;w6.men-in the Government  imm.igrationibuildm while he set, out  to^findy ifT^SMhie^loHgings where she  :m:ig;lil*;iiy^.iuntil^e'was ready to take  her to the homestead country. He  must firstYniake a trip of exploration  hijriself,YaMJas*;!this might require  severatly*weeksy*hisy pr es en t c on sidera-  tiphrWasi!;to;;plaC(Er:h in proper surroundings -b^^ left. He soon  .fp^di'rra^^aliYtfie/hotcl*^ were full,  andihadvthey^npYbeen full the prices  demanded^!w������rejsp! exorbitant ������*s to be  Jjeyond^his^reach;; and even had ' it  beenYbtherwiseihe would have asked  her to-shareythe; hardships of the ex-,  ploratipntrip "rather than Icava, her  amid associations which were all too  apparent in theyhotel section of the  town, y Yfhe :parasitcs and camp-followers v^pfY* society, attracted by "the  easy mpney^ that: might be wruug_ in  devious ways, frci^ni the inflowing tide  of farmers, were* already represented  in force, and "flaunted^ brazenly the  seamy side' of the civilization which  Was advancing: into the New West  v .Turning to parts of the town which  were less openly engaged in biisiness,  legitimate,'^questionable, or beyond  question, Harris inquired at many  doors for lodging for himself and  wife, or for his wife alone. The response ranged from curt announcements that the inmates "ain't- takin'  boarders" to;sympathetic assurances  thatiif it were possible to find froom  for another it would be done, but the  house was already crowded to suffocation. Great lines of washing in the  backyards, and groups of dirty children splashing in the spring mud,  oofe. testimony to the congestion.  The March* sun was beating down  with . astonishing ���������fie'rcen-^ss, and the  linside-walked streets' were , a^welter  of slush. Y In two hours Hams, notwithstanding his stout frame and his  young"enthusiasm,   dragged   himself  n Import  ������r\l������'^   -*l+m*8m.*mm  Sound digestion is-ihe basis of health  and vigor, digestive disorder's should  ���������itty-h-^-^-j'Pa _* s.t     tt      jl������            TTj}-     ~" 0      ft -  tfi&vtp/E^mpc auenuun* n you suncr  from islti^^h liver j constipatiohyiiti-  .paired Appetite, flatulence, dizziness,  headache, biliousness/ or " otter  symptoms of stomach disorder ^you  ���������mrxtr ov't%*q/%4'  ���������i-r-.* *������������.l-v4-#-������ ���������������������������������������������������������>  reliefbetaking  PILLS  ���������BI *       ' ���������������������������   ���������MMM HBHH ^KSmWUmW  BB ~\W~-  SS9 BeHBi mS3mm^^  Sold everywhere.  >   in Canada "* -  In boxes,  *    ' : /,- ;25c,50c.  LARGEST SALE OF ANY MEDICINE iN TKE WORLD!  somewhat disconsolately back to thc  immigration building with the information that his search' had been fruitless. - ' ' v '  At the door he-*tnet Tom Morrison,  and another, whom He recognized as  the teller of Indian stories which had  captivated the children of his car.  Morrison was a man of foriy, with a  dash of grey in his hair and a kindly  twinkle in his shrewd eyes; his com  : "Aleck, I said, an'' Aleck it is."  * "All right," said the other, laughing*.  "What is your business, Aleck?"  -  "My business' is assisting- settlers to  get located on suitable land, an* eke-''  ing out my ovra living by the process.  Theres' a strip ,of country in there,,  fifty miles long by twenty miles wideB  that Ah-know Hke you . knew   your  own    farm    dowrr east.      It cost me  something to learn it, an Ah sell the  panion was  a bigger man,  of about 1 information for' part of' what it cost  the same age, whose weather-beaten  face bore^testimony to the years already spent in pioneer life on the  prairie.  "And what luck have ye had?" asked Morrison, seizing thc young man  by the arm. "Little,-I'll be thinkin',  by the smile ,*ye're forcin' up: But  what ani I thinkin' of? * Mr. McCrae  is from way out in, the Wakopa  county, and*:an old-timer on the  prairie. He knows every corner in  the town, I'm thinkin' '-'  "Aleck.McCrap^saytd the big .man,.  "We leave our 'misters' east of the  v^reat Lakes.  All    Jx.il Tti  .not   from  Wakopa," unless, youi give that" tiame-  to all the " country from Pembina  Crossing tp Turtle Mountain. Ah'm  doirt^ business all through there, an*  ho more'.'partial to one. place than another.".' * - ; ���������"';. . : ���������-' ,' -. i-  ; "What'is your line* of business, Mr.  McCrae?" asked Harris.  Perhaps Ah can-do something for you  later, along professional lines. Just  now, as Tom here, tells me, you're  hunting aJiousetfor the wife. _Ah  kno\\Y Emerson Joo -^"e'll to suppose  you .shave- found bric."-H? '-*;'  . "I"vhaven?Vfor'-a.fact^'' said-Harris,,  reminded of the urgency of his missions "I've tramped more mud this  morning than would make a good  farnvTh Ontario, but mud is all I got  for my trouble."  (To be continued)"  U^yf^IffTIJIFF  Mt$a%x\  "if������um?~mm  KeepVbur E/es;  Clean ~ Clear* -������* Health*^  Writ* Tor fre������ Eyte Cere Book Meirlna Co..Chicago. Ut^  "O, Prairie Land, sweet;Prairie Land,  Where    everyone    joins    heart    and  ���������*. -'.'^A>"z''z'���������,'������������������ z* Y'y    - p-  they san,g, and the sociability of the  ^arty seemed to swell with the volume of the song. A bond, of human  interest, human interdependence���������  perhaps, even, some phase of human  suffering, was* already linking them  together with links of, steel that  should withstand'every shock of the  coming years, and bind together the  foundations of a.mighty land;*. ':*.."  In the cold grey of a March "morn*:  ing, when the sun had not yet dispelled the mists of night, and the  fringing woods back from the Red river loomed white and spectral through  the frost, they re-entcrc*d the Empire,  and in a few minutes were detraining  at Emerson, the boundary town and  gateway to" the prairies which for a  thousand mile's stretched into the  mysteries of the unknown.  Making History, I  "**.*. '  *'-:"---~':--:A-'V ' "' i   i- *���������     ���������    -'tf, . .   ., ���������   _j    ^" '' '\  IJ5TFMT MORTALITY in past ^ges has been sometiiing MgbtM, something )  * almost beyond belief, and even today it occupies the time and the mind of  leading physicians in all countries. The death rate among infants is being grad-  nally reduced through new methods of hygiene, new preventatives and ne^reme^  dies for infants. This reduction in the death rate has NOT been acc^mplidSed by?  adapting the precautions taken and remedies used by adults. Rather has it been  to keep clear of the old metnods, and choose after long research the precautions  and remedies specifically applicable to infants. ���������  Thas^eing so, is it necessary for us to caution mothers against trying^to  give her baby relief with ay remedy that she would use for' herself? Will sh0  remember that Fletcher's Castoria is strictly a remedy for infants and children ?!  TOBACCO HEART  MMNMWMMM  Every Smoker Read This  Tobacco docs not seem to affect all  alike. Many men pnjoy their smoke,  live to a good old age, and apparently  euffcr no ill-effects from the use of  the weed.  There are others though, on whoso  heart and nervous system tobacco  produces the most'serious results.  It causes palpitation, pain in the  heart, and irregularity of its beat,  makes thc hands trcmule, sets thc  nerves on edge, and causes shortness  of breath and loss of sleep.  To counteract this demoralizing influence on thc heart and nerves there  Is no remedy to equal Miiburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills,  They make the heart be^t strong  and steady, restore tone and vigor to  the nerves, and remove all thc evil results caused by the tobacco,  Mr. D. McKillop, Coxhcath, N.S.,  writes;���������I was using too much tobacco, and got so I could not sleep at  night, my hands used to tremble  ���������ometh'mg awful, and I suffered terrible jfrom pains in my heart. I told  ' a friend about it, and he advised me  to get your Miiburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills. I took two boxes and  they gave great satisfaction."  Price SOc a box at all dealers or  saaJled direct ow receipt of price by  Th������ T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  W.   n.   V.   1376  CHAPTER II.  Into The Wilderness.  Emerson was thc gateway of thc  great invasion;     Situated just on thc  Canadian side of    the " International  Boundary, the "farthest west" of all  communication, on  thc# threshold of  the    prairie    country, \\ seemed the  strategical  point for  the  great  city  which must arise with the settlement  and development of the fertile kingdom  of  territory Tying, between  the  Lake of thc Woods   and   -the Rocky  Mountains,  and between   thc  Forty-  ninth Parallel and thc unknown northern    limit    of    agriculture.   _ Sixty  miles northward, at'the junction  of  thc Red and Assiniboine Rivers, Winnipeg    was    throwing strcct-tendrils  out from her main traffic trunk which  marked tbc route the Indian carts hadT  followed for years as they bore their  buffalo  hide  sand pemmican  to  thc  Hudson's Bay  Company's    post    at  Fort Garry,     Winnipeg was to bc on  the main line of thc Canadian Pacific  Railway���������at least.so the promoters of  its town-lot activity affirmed; but Selkirk, still fa>ther north, was already  flourishing in thc assurance that the  railway would cross the.river at that  point. But the Canadian Pacific Railway    as    yet    existed mainly upon  paper! its advance guard were pouring  nitro-glycerinc into the rocks of the  wild Lake Superior fastnesses, and a  little band of resolute men were risking financial disaster in an Indomitable effort to drive through nYf)roject  which had disnieiycd even the Government of Canada,     Some there were  who said the Canadian pacific would  never be built, and many there wctc  who said that if built it would always  be a charge upon the country--that  in the very nature of things it could  never become seU-suniwortlng.  So while Winnipeg and Selkirk indulged their visions Emerfion was ftl-  ready enjoyinpf to the full the prosperity which accompanied tHe inrush  of settlers. Although the immigrant*  were not wealthy m the term is now  tmtderstood ev-tm in an agricultural  community, most of tliem had enough  Children Cry For  _   t. *' *. --a--*  i*>   ,1  1  Of Course You Love Your Baby*  You loye it because of its very helplessness, becauee it C(in������t tell  you what is tbe matter when it feels had. It can only cry tod look  to you for help. Bnt the more you love baby, the more you want to  help baby, the more you ought to realize what a wonderful remedy  Fletcher's Castoria is. It has been used for babies' ailments for over  "thirty years. ':'-y"'Z ,,'*���������?., *.; * :��������� ��������� p--      * Pp-p* :���������:*.Z PjZPpz ;p i-pp y  An experienced doctor discovered Fletcher^ Castoria especially  for babies' use. It is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric,  Drops and Soothing Syrtips. Doctors who knowjevhat is safe And best  for babies haye only pood to say of it*</Y -\ Z       ?, yztt  DonH>eglect your baby. Get a bottle oiE Fletcher's Castoria and  give baby a few doses of it. Bee how the little one smiles at you an  it trying to thank you for helping it. Soon you will learn to depend  on Fletcher's Castoria; made just for Infants and Children) and of  course you would not thinfc of using anything for them that was not  prepared especially for Infants and Children. So keep it in tho house.  GENUINE CASTORIA  AS-WAYS  ?''.- >i  Enact Copy cf Wrapper.  VM* ������������NVAUH ���������tt������M*ANV,N������WV0*W ������I*V.  "W  --\- mm
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lie tdombifiaiiott of twari^
qualify .atas! ecoftomy^
lias tnade Ma^lc Baking
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ii;!lfealdti�� tMjiwdei- of Canada.
"*E" positively contains no
afcsm oi* other ln|��&&iou$
$i��bst��tat@��.
Its ttse insures faferfect
Costs t~o more than the
Mad? in Canada
CW.GIU&TT. COMPANY LIMITED
, ��vinnii>bo  "   TOBOStTO,CAN.. ���   HoirrniM.
Study Geological
^Formation in North
To Investigate Oil -and Mineral- Resources of MacKenzie River ,
. .District.   -
y.The    Geological,-Survey has sent
four'field parties . to investigate furr
Tangerine Chiffon
For Evening Party
tiici tne oil anu
World Happenings
L
in*B-|��-����iw
%4*1    IVII V
_  _ l -I
��� rttrw
��� VIVB
* Tokio, the  capital' of Japaa, is to
have* an underground railway.
Circulation' of dimes, pennies, jnick-
els, quarters and half dollars in the
U.S. amounts to $261,319,628 and silver dollars to $77,584,548.
Fort Norman oil is of such high
grade that it did not freeze last winter, even during 58 below zero
weather.    *
Three hundred convicts from prisons in New York State have beep
divided into "honor, gangs" and put
to work on road building,-
The volume of travel on the Great
Lakes this summer is unprecedented
according to H. B. Smith, president of
the" Northern Navigation Copanj-.
Thc first estimate places the wheat
/crop of Italy at 180,000,000 bushels,
compared with 141,000,000. last year
and 169,000^0 in 1919. The crop
outlook in Rumania is favorable.
On account of -the crime wave at
present existing on the island of Mon-
. treal and inadequate police protection,
burglary insurance'' companies have
advanced their rates from 25 to 100-
per cent.,
, Maxim Gorky's " communist wife,
Mme. Andreva, has succeeded in passing the Soviet frontiers in* an effort
to .escape starvation which is causing
many ~ of the Red leaders to leave
Moscow for diplomatic jobs ' elsewhere. .*'    *    '    ' ' Z      - "      - ' -'
A party of 30, ex-Imperial service
men, who were granted free transportation f rem ��� England, arrived in
Winnipeg recently., Practically . all
of these men-are going to' work.on
Manitoba farms for a year before taking up land of tlje-ir own.
Yuka Osaki, former Prime Minister
of .Japan, on thc conclusion of a 10,-
��� 000-mile campaign of the empire in
behalf of limitation of armaments, declared his conviction that if the United States-Government proposed a
conference ,on limitation of .armaments it would meet with an eager
response throughout Japan.
Big Gold Production -
Production In British Columbia This
.Year Will Aggregate $3,500,000.
It is estimated^th'at gold production
in British ^Columbia this year will aggregate $3,500,000, or nearly one million better than last year. Trie Rossland Mines, which yielded gold to the
value of ground $600,000 last year,
will have an output this year of $1,-
500,000. The next largest producer
'will be ,the Surf Inlet Mine, of Princess Royal Island, with a production
of about $1,000,000. -  '
mineral    re
sources of-the MadKenzie River district. Special attention will be paid
to the'.examination of the succession
and fold structure of * the Devonian
sediments in the Fort Norman district, where oil was obtained last' fall
by the Imperial Oil,Company, and to.
the systematic mapping and study of
the- geological formation on each side
of the MacKenzie River between
Great Slave Lake and Fort Norman.
If Tormented With Corns,
Use Good Old "Putnam's"
It's really a simple thing to remove
your corns, and without pain, if you
apply Putnam's Corn Extractor. ' It
.acts .-like magic, lifts out the corn,
root and branch, leaves the skin
smooth as silk. No failure with
"Putnam's," 25c everywhere.-
They Weren't Straight Lines.
Itinerant Preacher (to farmer).���
Did. you. ever stop to think who set
the stars in the heavens, my good
man?
Farmer Kitchman.���Nope! But the
feller that did the job could never
set termaters for me, by gum*!-*���(Detroit News,    i
PAINS SO BUD
STAYED IN BED
Young  Mrs.  Bee-croft Had
Miserable Time Until She
Took Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Hamilton, Ont.-=*'I have suffered for
three years'from a female trouble and
consequent weaknesst pain and irregularity which kept me in bed four or five
days each,month, I nearly wentcraay
with pains in my back, and for about a
week.at a time I could not do my work;
I saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound advertised' lii the Hamilton
Spectator and I took it., Now I have no
pain and am quite regular .unless I overwork or stay on my feet from early
morning until late at night.   I *
Hall's Catarrh Medicine
Those -who are An a "run down" condition
will notice that .Catarrh bothers them much
more than yrheu they -are in pood health. Tils
fact proves 'that while Catarrh is a local disease, it is greatly influenced by constitutional
conditions., .HALL'S, CATARSK MEDI.
CINE is a Tonic and Blood* Purifier, and
acts through* the- blood upon the mucous'
surfaces of - the body, thus, reducin-j the inflammation and restoring normal conditions.
All drugists.      Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
DO YOU FEEL LIKE
THIS WH0YOO WAKEN?
'��� Do you feel blue sickly, heavy, to��
tired to get up ? If so, it's probably
your liver which is slow, and needs to
be toned -and stimulated by Dr. Hamilton's Pills. It's a wonderful change
Dr: Hamilton's Pills will make in a
few days. They relieve the system
o�� poisonous . wastes, ihey aid the
stomach, improve digestion, increase
your appetite...' You'll feel like new
all over after using this health bring-
ingjnedicine. Thou sands, have proved ft. Sold everywhere in&5c boxesr
or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
.English Boys for "Canadian1* Farms.
On board "the Canadian Pacific" Rail-
/        ... *-
way steamship Victorian which arrived at Quebec recently was a party
of twenty-eight English orphan J>oys
en route to Sherbrooke, where they
will be instructed in the rudiments of
Canadian farming and after -a course
of one or two months will be sent out
to different farms in the Dominion.
Miller's Worm - Powders act so
thoroughly that stomachic and intestinal worms pass from the child* without being noticed and without inconvenience to the sufferer. They are
painless'and perfect in, action, and at
all times will be found a healthy medicine, strengthening the infantile
stomach and maintaining it in vigorous operation, so that, besides being
an effective vermifuget they are tonl-
cal'and health-giving in their effects.
Spend your money at home, thereby helping your own town and local
merchants
/
Worms ��� feed" upon the vitality of
children and endanger their lives. . A
simple and effective remedy is Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator.
Increased Immigration'
Immigration to Canada for the
month of "April, 1921, totailed 15,052
ih comparison with 13,287 in April,
1919, an increase of 13 per cen*fc. Of
the "'total newcomers 8,476 were from
thc British Isles, 5,035 from*the United Stated, and 1,541 ftpm other countries.
Minard's Liniment for Bums, etc.
house and do all my own work without
any trouble.   I havo recommended the
Compound to. several friends/'���r-Mra.v
Emily Bbewrofx, 269 Victoria Ave. K.t
Hamilton, Ontario. , vs       -
For forty year* women have been
telling how Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has restored their
health whbn suffering with female ills.
This accounts for tho enormous demand
for it from coast to coast If you M��re
troubled with any ailment peculiar to
womon why don't yoiij try,*Ijydia J3.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? It in
made from native roots, and herbs and
contains no narcotics or harmful drugs.
For special advice women aro aalcea to
write tho Lydia E. Pinkham Mcdlclno
th*. Lynn/Mass. The result of forty
fears experience Is at your service. ?vrmx
m-*0ffm..*m0rtm.*.m��**i0mi-,n^���0 ieiyT.'��*w��m-eim+fitm****,
W;' 'Wp"Vp'1376
Plan Your Vacation Trip
Tri ��� i    .1     ii
Special Summer Tourist Fares to the
.Pacific Coast  .
Special Summer T^ourist tickets to
Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle and
other Pacific Coast points arc now on
sale daily by the Canadian Pacific Railway. These tickets will..bear a final
return limit until, October 31st, and
permit stopovers en routc,Y whiclv
gives travellers an opportunity^ of
visiting some of''thebeautiful resorts
in the Rockies, such as Banff, Lake
Louise arid Glacier, wtfere "the"Company maintain splendid Resort hotels.
These- tickets rare optional viaiythe
main line or Arrow .Lakes route in
one or botfa^:directji6ns''Hyithout' extra
charge    No   expensive   sfdc   trips
necessary, ��v   .*../:���������<���;���-;������;.r *.,.*��� ���������.*���. Y* *._
In"' addition to the "Trans-Canada
Limited" cxclusive/sleeping car train,
i choice of two other daily trains is
offered, and as all are equipped with
open-top observation cars through the
mountains" an excellent view of the
.inaghifi^eht^e;nery:'mifty.,b'e: had.*:- PZ
Any Agent of tjie Canadian Pacific
will be pleased to give further particulars and make the necessary arrangements for the trip,  Y Y
Shark Fishing at the Coast.
Five hundred mud sharks in-less
than" two hours -is the catch announced,by the- Anglo-British Canadian
Company, Limited, which organization is now prosecuting the shark fishing industry fn the gulf of Georgia. -
STOMACH TROUBLE
DUE TO THIN BLOOD
Minard's Liniment for tiandlrufl'.
It   Usually   Disappears   When,   the
Blood is Made Rich and Red.
Thin blood is one of the most common causes of stomach trouble. It
affects the digestion very' quickly.
The glands that furnish the digestive
fluids are diminished-in their activity^ the stomach muscles are weakened and there is a loss of nerve force.
In this state of "health nothing will
more quickly restore the appetite",
digestion, and normal-nutrition than
good, rich, red blood. '
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills act directly on the blood, making it rich and
red, and this enriched blood
strengthens weak nerves, stimulates
tired muscles, and awakens to'normal
activity" the glands that supply the
digestive fluids. ���. This is shown-by an
improved appetite, and soon the effect
of these blood enriching, pills is evident throughout the whole , systcm.
You find that what you eat does not
distress you, and that you arc vigorous instead of irritable and" listless.
If your appetite is fickle,if you have
any of thc distressing pains and symptoms of indigestion, you should at
once take. Dr. Williams' Pink PiHs
ancl profit by the better condition in
\Vhich thcy-will put your blood.
| These pills are sold by, all dealers
in medicine, or you,can get them by
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
By Marie Belmont.
Among the decorations that are
much in vogue at this time^are beads.
Sometimes these are extremely large
or again they may be quite tiny when
they are massed together to achieve
a decorative effect. On this evening
gown small and large alternate where
they are used, to outline the dress.
It is fashioned very simply.- ""The
skirt is designed with an irregularly
draped tunic that is prettily weighted
by the beads. The corsage is made
with a deep U-opening. A small
piece of the chiffon is inserted in the
opening, the upper part being bound
with lace, while the girdle is enriched with flat silk roses.
nseani n�� (u.\ rsr-r
nmritd uiHKbL
CUTICURA HEALS
Caused Disfigurement. Itchy and
. Burning. Had fiestiess Nights.
F   ~      - -
-, "Mvfteee came out in little pirn-
plea that woe sore, and I scratched
them constantly, and then
they  turned  into   scales,
1
W\J
|H "dW* \*i XiinXftS*irifff "  QXuCu
\-x ' 9 inicnt. The skinwas so itchy
V*" A thatl irritated it by scratch-
    - uig.        tuc   vurouug   wes
fierce, and I had many restless nights.
*- "This trouble lasted about a yea/
before I used Cuticora Soap and
Ointment.and after using three cakaa
of Soap and two boxes' of Ointment
I was healed.". ^Signed) W. Byrns,
St. Basils, Que., Nov. 23,1918.
.. Make Cuticura Soap, Ointsaess
and Tslcsss year daily tsilst p��p-
arations.
Soap 28c, Oiatateat 28 and 80c  Sold
tbroughouttheDomioIoa. CasadianOepob
<^��-~_w_,   i   *fc .   Hi    -~���.t t���X  -   ~mmm h.N| W��MW|9��9a
ifacura So��p ���hare* without anas.
Pretender to Throne of Russia.
Despite the overwhelming evidencs
that the life of the Czarevitch was not
���spared, a pretender to Russian authority has arisen and is likely some day
to prove to be a thorn in the Soviet
flesh.
As in other cases of lost nobility
this" false -Alexis has ,not found any
difficulty in rallying a certain number of peasants to his cause..
MONEY ORDERS
.   When ordering goods by mail, send a Do*
minion Express Honey Order.
w~--lvi aa Mwlps "3r. sriseS
Frw    pamphlst.     A-idrtMl
iTHB ����Oi$ ftteDietMS Ofrj
Ira-met *Mf. ttawrfjwwe*!
There is no poisonous ingredient in
Holloway's Corn. Remover, and it can
be" used -without danger or injury.
A marine grass found-extensively
in Japanese waters yields a fibre
which, when'mixed with cotton, both
strengthens and cheapens thread^
which is usually made of cotton
-alone.
Cause of Asthma. No one can say
with certainty exactly what causes the
establishing of asthmatic conditions.
Dust from the street, from flowers,
from grain and various other irritants
may set up a trouble impossible to be
relieved except through a sure preparation such as Dr. J; D. Kellogg's
Asthma Remedy. Uncertainty may
exist as to cause, but there-ean bevno
uncertainty regarding a remedy which
has- given relief to a generation, of
asthmatic victims of this scourge of
the bronchial tubes. It is sold everywhere. .
A town cannot grow .without business. By helping your local dealer
you assist the community.
-\matitsv~ Ptoses*
Hag m~~xat-~s~
Mi
J30Q   DTS&feSB
autf B& fa ?���*#
1
a*7
.OVM
u. aft        .__.
CO.,  O-J-mt 6
lit   w$rt .sirt-jtrnt, g
!��\! P%! RI
��� 'Bayer-' only is Genuine
vrn^
K*, -'
Warningl Take no chances with
substitutes for genuine "Bayer Tab-
letesof Aspirin. 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, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for P.ain. Handy tin boxes
of twelve tablets cost few cents.
Druggists also sell larger packages.
Made in Canada. Aspirin is the
trade mark (registered in Canada), &5
Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetic-
acidester of Salicylicacid.
A�� large nest of wasps will .account for at least 24,006 flies a day,
says one naturalist. '���    ,"  ,'. .
������������ .v.:...;; ' '������ ,:i.%. ^	
���mewiwu���wewi-i��� taamamma. ���*���*���:*��� ��**-*-iw jh>hi"wii*i ���������ween. ���������������I.-iiiw   ������!!������ m��***��wiw-/
SUMMER
TOURIST FARES
\     , ��� TO ��� ���
VANCOUVER, VICTORIA
.    ANO PACIFIC COAST POINTS
ROUND TRIP TICKETS
FROM POINTS
(Western) ONTARIO, MANITOBA,
SASKATCHEWAN and from all st��u
tions CALQARY and EDMONTON
(Inclnsive) in ALBERTA, (Via
LOOMA, ON.viaTOFIELD, Q.TJP.)
NOW ON SALE
Liberal 8 toy overt
Final Rotorn Limit October St, 1921.
Bliatered Feet, Sore Feet, Tlr��d Ppet, Burn-
*,,.'; ;��� ing* ����d"Ajnhil��f Pwt.*;':^'.''''^ ',*'
Artir a liard day's worltj or * laAsf^iraittl* and
vour feet.aro completely used vip. hath* thtm
in' hot woter, then rub them -well with MIN-
AttB'S LINIMENT. It wlft Af6 yott
and you -will never be without a ho��h^
THROUGH     CANA-
DIAN ROCKIES
CHOICE of ROUTES
ONLAND AND SEA
GOINO AND RETURNING.
SEB JASPER PARK AND MOUNT ROBSON J
FOR PULL INFORMATION
AS TO FAREi, BERVICE^M^RVATIONt, ETC, APPLY
CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS
W.iWciieeeei'WiW.W^.wmei
-���\
\ a  We are heavily overstocked in many lines of Summer Goods, aad ;to clear these  before the end of the Summer Season we are putting on a real, genuine cut-  to-the-bpne Summer Clearance Sale.    Groceries will  be included  at  special prices.    Sale will be continued v until the end of July.  Women's White Shoes  top, regular price $4.25,  on sale    $2.75  Rows' Canvas Oxfords  Rubber   sole,   white   lace   Oxford, regular price $1.85 *  on sale   $1.45  BE  White Sporting Extra  for Men ,   .  ~.  Good canvas, rubber soles, reg  ular price $2.75. on sale &*y  % ������%  at. *������-&-��������� 157  MEN'S OVERALLS  We are making a special cut on all  lines of Men's Oyeralls. .All the  best makes and quality are on sale  at SPECIAL PRICES.  Women's Regatta  Rubber sifle.  white   hi**!! 'ton  shoe,  regular $2.75,  on  sale at���������.-. : :   .-\pd������ts\\~f  Youths9 Brown Bal.  Brown Canvas, rubber sole, all  sizes, regular price $2.00 -afc -a    jS������*  Th***  '.t> asrtt  nwt.  Its ft   fmatt   An*fi  them. All Canvas Shoes  on  sale ~.t~ Cost.  STRAW HATS  All styles, good -values, bnt  we an Hot inceriu to carry  oyer   a   single   one.    Take  your choice.      ANY  HAT    *  HALF PRICE.  Women's Bernice Pump   "  'ViThlts csb-'ss rubber so!*8-?tv  popular. - regular'f2.50, ffl bfi  on sale _ _ *tPJL*Ov  Men's White Canvas  Shoes  Rubber sole, a great favorite,  regular price. $3.00. on d*0   *��������� -ft  <*���������������������������!<*���������"<* ,      , *%ptmm.m, M.0-W  saieat.  Men's Brown Canvas  Rubber    sole    Shoe,   a    great  $1.89  yalue, regular $2.35, on  sale at  Men's and Boys' Shirts  We are heavily" stocked 5n Men's  and Boys' Shirts, and will give  SPECIAL , PRICES ON ALL  LINES DURING SALE.  THF RFST PI AW TO RIIY MMPF  \\7o   StKt ,.*r*1T  S t   *x4     t-lXtlX X J  a  v'v.-xj  ieavy line o  v? *n.  td from this date we intend  to sell  them at close.to cost prices.    We cannot quote many prices here, but  we will guarantee to save you money.   ��������� Come and see.  Saturday Soap Special  ROYAL or  SUNLIGHT  SOAP, carton  for 30c.  Si. Charles Milk  Tall tins o������ St." Charles  Milk  on saie Saturday at I8e..'  Saturday Special  on SUGAR  Sugar, witK" order for other  goods of $2 and up 10 lbs. for $1.  **0 pounds to a customer.  Tih  Top  ������silvnh*i  Tall tins 2 for 35 cents.   Spec-  ial for Saturday. Tip Top  flats 2 for 25 cents.  Special on Pilchards  Tall tins of Pilchards on sale  Saturday a,t 2 for 35c.'    ~  I  CANTILE Cl  WYNNDEL  ���������LTD.'  day, en rontetb Nelson; after quite an  extended stay .with - friends . in New  Brunswick and Maine.   -  -'���������*���������* *   *��������� rr ~ J  HOUBEKEBPING���������Reiined Canadian*  seeks position as,,hoqsek*eeper-<to respectable genhlenien, \betwc'ep 40 and  45 years of age. -'" Adarels A; Sykes,  Minnedbsa, Man". "'   .. -     ��������� *  B. .Schade-is reported to have sold  his half of the old Griffin ranch, which  he nur<r������hA*seH l>������c*F"*������.ou,. ' ������*h������*1 huver he->  ing Mr., Kjfeist of RosthVrnvSasfc;. gets  possession immediately. '  - ^  7 'Z Zy ..-*.-,  There.^r-will be three services*, in  ,0hrist#^6hurcbt Creston,v on Sunday,  as follovys: 8 a.m.. Holy Cornnjunion.  11 a.m.yniorning prayer and'connnnn-  ion. and evensong at 7.^0 p^n?. *-~  "^ I. D. "Moore of' Kaslo, provincial  road-superintendent, was here at the  end.of the week, arranging for getting  on with the repairs necessitated on  Goat River bottom due to this year's  floods. .   ���������  -Rose &~Timmons have moved their  real estate office front the old .Farmers'  Institute office, and are .now located  in the Peekin Theatre (building. ~ So  far 1921 hab been the quietest year  1918 for the land men.  L. Johnston, assistant telegraph editor of the Daily Province, Vancouver  spent a couple ,of days in the Vallev  last week gathering data for an'article  . on this part of the ;Kooteoay, which  will shortly appear in.that paper.    -N  This week will about wind up the  Valley strawberry export for 1021, aiid  when the returns are, in from all  points it looks as if the total shipping  would run^to almost, 16,000 orates���������  about- the biggest year's business in  the history of the industry.  ->���������    ,*..-*     ' 'f'   * *     "������������������������������������*     -   *<���������  A June sale pf'to wn real estate was  the disposal-of the former F...G,. Little  residential property on Fourth -Street  by J. Lelhott to' Mr. Hetidy of St.  Mary's, Ont., who has'already taken  possession. The LciSiott's have snc&ed  to Ont aria to reside permanently.  Mesdames Beyan, Constable. Lister  and Oatway weie in the party that  visited Bonners Ferry for the drainage conference on Monday, and were'  hospitably entertained by the gadies  ciunmittee'of the Boh nertr Ferry Commercial Club during their stay in that  "town.  afternoon,^' 'where a"*"fire - apparently  caused by carelessness on the part of  a Ashing party, did some damage to  the tirober.at that pc-int in'the couple  of hours blaze .that ensued before the  fire fighters  made 'short'^of putting it  OivUPP^:   ,  A       .y   :   \Z\Z^P"x     -  -   , 'c P '      ���������*"���������*- "    * 'ZZ--P  The best baseball team seen iri*aetion  here-in yearsWas ,the-' Bonners 'Ferry  nine���������>vhich defeated* Creaion Sunday  at������.*?5Tioon , *tx   v������*^o������j,,������t>tii������������s������������iOi������:i?ji#^ &  score of II )U> 3.*;; lu^dentaliv iti inight  be said the.local^ playle^*-Zg$$������'-g~ube  behind the' pitchtn^oJfyBiles^ "who; was  in great "forrii*,<V>p^������t^ir|fn4biUJt^  hit^-^^W-tbec^il^Jpf^taiB^g^nn^  ea-s tt-ied-outr WrgelyYaVciwints'for the  adyerse score; registered.- * .-"V t ^ ���������.  -  i.  Cianhrook will not likely be haying  a fall fair for the nextxouple of years.  Last^week the iat^payers turned down '  a by-law fo? $8000,��������� the proceeds of  which -was to purchase-acreage for a  fair grounds and athletic park at a  very central location.  Savings  Account  School Meeting  Re-Elects Officers  There was a Hne turnout of citizens  at the schoolhouse on Saturday night  for the annual meeting of Creston.  school   district,   whose  deliberations  TRADMRAW  i.vniuuunu  Tinsmith &l>  Plumber  REPAIRS  promptly executed   at  moderate charges.  ESTIMATES  given  on   Furnace and  Eavetrough work.  WORK-SHOP  Imperial  at rear  Bank.  of  aana  ���������were'presided over bv Capt. Crompton, with Trustee Speers taking down  the minutes.   -���������  Business was- disposed of "with  promptness and despatch at .every  angle. F. H. Jackson was unanimously select ed to succeed himself as  trustee for another thre ��������� year term,  and recognizing the efficiency shown  by pv. Henderson as auditor he was  equally borored with a unanimous re-  election to the same position.  Following the election feature, Mrs.  j W. Hamilton requested permission  to ask the trustee'-*.to.add" to their estimates a sum of $620 to pay the salary school nurse. Chairmon Cromp  ton. however, ruled that tbe matter  could not properly be disciiBSHd at the  annual meeting and the matter was  dropped for the time being.  A little adverse criticism was heard  of the proposal to raise four of the  teachers'* salaries in accordance with  the four-year salary schedule as outlined last week, but no move was  marie to reduce the expenditure in this,  reupect, ������nd the estimates, calling for  a direct expenditure of $6700, were  paused, and the school district's assessment will be on that basis this year.  necesHitnting about a two mill raise  over 1021, ,  On the* adjournment of th*4 annual  meeting the trustee board assembled  for organization pur-pones, with R.  B. Staples elected as chnlrman. and  S. A. Speers;, re-elected Heeretui-y  treasurer. With the formation complete the board beard the request of  Mrs. Hamilton for tbe inclusion of  $020 In the supplementary estimates  to pay the" school nurse salary���������the  education department paying a matter of $660 In cane tbe* school district  engngei* *% norme. " Mra. Hamilton wan  assured that th'e department would be  at onrA. eomiitiinioatcffl with, and If a  rullng.nuthorlrrJng thorn to ������ngngo thf*  mini* I* received, and th������ n������w truHtee  board are in favor of the Innovation,  ii meeting of th* ratepav������'������* will he  called nt an-rarly date to state whetli.  ^r. or not thi* n-wded $020 shall \m  plHwd In this year'w ^Kpeprndltures.  Local and Personal  Fob Sale���������Two six-week's old pigs.  Pochin, Canyon.  , Fire warden Jim Long got ar hurried  osF^Kmeay-'  . :.   Zi.tr,.   m...  eall fo Gd^t Rivei-"crossing  Subscriptions to The  DELINEATOR for 12  Months will be received  by us till JULY 23 for  the small sum of $1.50  12\ cents per copy.  After that, date the  old  nrice will take effect ���������  wpkick will be $3.00���������  single copies 30 cents.  limited  '- (���������  Fob Sale^- Horse, harness. Wagon  and -sleigh.      W. 15. Brown, Creston.*  Fob Sale���������3-room cottage and lot,..  good iocation. Enquire, Review Office;  ��������� j .     ���������* ,  Mrs. Stocks left the early part of  week for a month's holiday visit with  friends in Vancouver.1'  _ "Help Wanted^Female help wanted at Commercial House, Creston;  Apply for particulars.  Bees Fob Sale���������Swarm of early  June bees, $8, including hive and ten  frame's.    H. B. Gobbett, Creston.  FBUiT^rANTEl)---Berrrert of all kinds  for the retail tvede. , Qtate kinddliind  lowest prices. J. H. Snoeck, Frank;  Alta.  Fob Sale���������Edison ' gramaphone,  horn machine, with 10 records, all in  good shape, $20. Enquire Review  Office.  Fob Sale���������Ford car, perfect running order. Terms if required, to ie-  sponslble person. Apply Box 78, Ro'  view Office.  Vital statistics for June, record Wye  births, one marriage and one death.  Of the new arrivals three wore girls  and two boys; "  There will be no Sunday afternoon  baseball game this week.' The Creston nine will be ut Yahk for another  clash With the C.P.R, mill team.  ,", ** *   .y ���������'  At the  first  meeting of the  new  trustees   R,   B.   Staples   was chosen  chairman of Oreston school board for  this year, and 8. A. Sgeers re.eleotpd  s-teretary.        . ���������    ,  Thoofllolar  weather report "shows  the Valley Ur have btfen favored with'  n June rainfall, of slightly better than  11 inches, and 78 In the uhada' the hot  t<-st June day,  ���������'   _���������/*   ";: !'y���������.*.:'.'*.*'/*.!  Mix. Ourlatid Fo������ter was a guest of  Mr*. HnyeM on Tuesday and Wudnes*  This is the time of .year when both the weather and J/he  rush of outdoor work necessitate a. change in jbhe daily ,  table menu.    Something readily, served is wanted* and  in the well-known Clark goods we have something to .  "meet most every need?'  Besides its utility, we can rec-^  commend! it as being just what is wanted to "touch; the  spot."    Here are some of the quick-serve good things ; *  1  Tomato Ketchup  Corn Beef  Roast Mutton,  Vienna Style Sausage  Beefsteak and Onions  Beef ham Loaf  Boneless Pig Feet  Corn Beef Hash  Cooked: Cqrff Beef  English Brawn  Cambridge Sausage  Canadian Boiled Dinner  Spaghetti and Cheese  Smoked Sliced Beef  Vegetable;, Tomato and  '.   all the other-Soups  ���������all'of them "Canadian-made, too.  ~* *  mawson Brothers  Better Service General Merchants Lower Prices  The Mechanical  Excellence  of your oar depends  to considerable  extent  upon    the   care   it   ������et������.  Promptness and  careful  atten  tion  to details'are notable  featuree of our  work.  YiZZ -*-n*������s..A jj'.*  Accessories, Tires, Oils, &c.  GRESTON  .    '���������:     '.;*���������',-* ������ ���������   *   .    '  i i r\f* at it KttytT-sto  PHONE B1  -*������������������4������m,Xmmm0  mam  i,������������������,K0.mitij-i,*0������  ~-0.m0.i0.mm^���������00im.  iimriiiiiiiiiiiiiiwl-iilii  HH|Ha||i||M|^^

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