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Creston Review Jun 3, 1921

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Array $3 Season Ticket
Sale GoiBg Strong
[���t&'-^x^Z.
ifi*sa��ini7ke��D0n   *rnee> wAfttner AS tt *MU-
~      -        ���*^ "(7^ ��� *. J-- ���*T~ "" -I ' *
ic of conversation does "the biR six-day
^miaion'Chautanqua whiqbiedueto
oges at Cfeston ot? Thursday afternoon
noxt,at �� O'clock*       ���"    '    "" -���'
/The*. Chautauqua tent, wljich, will
e ^at-in the neighborhood fit ,1600., will
be oh the ��acudnt !ot�� gexfc i)je Imperial Bank, i. Tbetent is du^^ither Sunday or '��fon4~^*&ud' with itwiU'come
the-orew-tojetsect it* and manufacture
the stage, seating. et*q.. so thievery*
thingvitt'feethv readiness four on-time;
opening oh Thursday-    ' *���> ""-'.    -
Either Y:today or ��� tomorrow, Miss
���tV��nr��, who wiii have charge - of Jshe
Junior Cbantaqmu will Teach Creston-'
and wiii spend almost -r~ ; week -here,
providing children's entertainment,
sports and supervih^aTiiay^at the local
school,"and' ^W&ny "of/���He outlying
schools'as it" is*-feasible :to haye
her visit," ^ "" * Z
Whilejtl^Srck-et "sale was" hot supposed to start nntil^Wedne^day. school
principal Smith ' and'T. W~. Buddy
who are handling the Erickson terri-
togy,-commenced operations ok Sa! ur-
day, and every place'called at made
pvirchasesl'of-one or * more, tickets - or
asked tlieeaj^^anftdjoall, .agajp^and
this has been pi-etty,. mdch-the experience of all who.���a.w -handling ticket
���^aies. ' "^       Zp
E.C Gibbs., who is atrthe,head ��*f-
theticSet selling njr^ahjaationi. ^ has-
������ohspteted -ajrrangehients 'for- "a /sales
campaig&ai e^iFy point/iii the'Valley,
including Porfchill, from ~ whi��h^^oiQt
there will he an attendance ths�� voil
reqnfoe all tehe available cars ifs^bats-
section "for transportation.** AtfsK^tch-
ener, B. McGontfga.1 and Reg. i4rillaj+*'
"looking  ' after   CbauU-Mjtiw    :*=--^-^-^=^-   -J
Miasesc " '
"V *���< ��� *" ~. " f~0-   "^ vf-r^ "~ '   "*"
praise'it has ftir the "different itepos ijn
tbe>six>-day pi-ogramme are b��iUg''r^'
pea%<& in tbe-papers cdmitfjf^from .Vic
toria, Vancouver, -KatnlodpsVand oth
eWpmnte ^west where; CBalutanquabak
aiiwwny beeri-se^n. * "'- Everywhere tne
ieuvitxrnrB4��uu ^uSivfil iideutai^.wjnn**
ing high, praise and-even at three
times the price" <3hautauqu^ .would
still tHM^jbe beet yajlue; fvgx- offered ep-
tertainnient goers. Z / , ,. ^- ���= .. *���*-
--Buy a .season/ ticket. bnVrememher
that if .yoh^puld'' prpcrire one:: at $St
for adults and $1 and $L��0 for children
the>f mttst be-purchased by. 3 p.m., of
Thursday, June 9tn.'      > ....-���
f'FreighlYfewil
Sirdar  is
ligi��t^>fe��i^f3iraeekend suryey
��MT
ie 'Wilson stone
Iftjppnto  supply
���,_ ^-soldiers' mem'
Sferected at Cres
MfIsow is expect-
iitmo  tbe  seas-
i v.
.Wynndel,growers will bave"*to look
to,^heir-^uiel*^ - as  early-etras^herry^
jpw^eers .yf^:SS-~f*' as -*1**  Ste?yAit
r^ri^pia expecting -to have --berries to
V*iS$V buye���� before June 10th.    _.
Beed of Matht-1- aie gettingtready to
h����idle a considerably incrersed straw-
ber^"'dulput this year, and,are this
Week erecting a new packing shed on
thVir low^r ranch.
Judging by the-quantity of fencing
rjnatep.al t'bat is,already afloat on the-
fXpitt., th*r-*yerti'!s;,'l��i^h:>j}ater i.s copsid -
jei-^jb^yj-ffif^re e��-ten'?iye than* in the last
ihHi^^hj&en year^.atYlei|s^.   -  .     ._-�����;,-'-
Tbest^d,*! children hadth^ir'ancfnal
c^the'-^aMj^-OW^ef^yOt niore than
twerit^^i'' caB&i^^^ht-i-sbroetBing
e%pmo}^io&iy.^itl^^tielastte^ years.
'   ** ."     *>- ~Tx-/if-X   V   *<'l<rj'(ii7>0!fy-xj-i
thegr^nit^srfW*
.-i- \   -   x'-~~i'<i''   -'r.l-g- Ti
prial inon|raepy*-
'ton thie/y^|f-;^;7
ed;hack-"sho^bj^;l^
pn's operational^^ ,
Mr." And/MreYWg^tpdes \vere week
end visitor *tfil^tSf*^atterV"parents,
Mi^md-Mi^f^ifgisp., !lt Alice Sid-
x- .-��� tf-'    T>V*"-"S-T*!* v *-
Y Rey. ^. tV^ley; v^Eli he here for
EngfisV^phnrell^^-^^pce on ' Sunday
h��orhih"gV>W1iCh^ffr ga>Hj*iingof ihe children "preceding *tr:^p0.3(>:
/ Right*Mo$Zpvt*WW~iz are excellent
f ir a bigjcroji (if ^Bfi^ie^Un'djplnnis on
the Chef-^Pasjcj^|nd1Sorth ��anch-
ep�� thmfftli Hi^Gia^^Sf Showing of ap^
armyof m'otorowners. , Be^pnrchased
a Chevrolet lasj, week^-tfte cas^Jowned
by Mr.pMyter. who moyed toTetR^a
early in *the spring.
Apples are still on the sbl^fng' list,
about 50 boxes of the &6f*%- ranch
Jonathans going out by express on
Monday. - %    - . '    "
Rhubarb is also moying hi some
quantity at present, with J. Handley,
the first to start > the export trade���-
about the middle of May. ' ���     -*
. Rev. Mr. Yarley of Creston-was here
ou Sunday niorningfor Church of England seryice at the schoolhouse, which
was-quite well attended.
Residents living along the lower
road into Erickson are having a watering cart built, and will utilize the
sp:-:nkU--r ,keeping down tbe d:is^ on
that stretch of highway into Erickson
commencing this month. .
-The Women's Instilnte .has - everything in fine shape for the dance at
the Staples Fruit Co. warehouse*,to*
nigbt, and with tiibt-vclass music engaged and a -splendid^supper assured,
ples^Jll<)^,ii^i^jt;l|f,^
other t^'j|g^S^
as" on' the
wilKb-^w*?!! represented attbe evening
perfoj-ioancLes OJ^<i|^o^uqn4:HV .Creajt"
'pJc^4��*ffl ^i*s!r.*&sd��y, -tlt-s "Kyndesvo^s | on ^omto^^^^n.^Vr^ay next.-  ,
Wing: air ideal-.got ibYth^ m>ight>or^ ^^^^^ik^Jwe
*^dofthetdaAhcemm4;^ '-    *nd vMfio^^ ��fflt Afrrt. uf Mri
������ -t-     * \    *-r **���   x       *    ,fx     s *   ���-*       " x,'   \   t--'Lsjk'i^-^'~Vt-'^t;tS^��^    ^   %'
B<Mid fencing isjL.novYr-e'plACing the and J^*%-|5(Wa^SifeS^, ^V
���old time ipy&x-S. i^fepiyw^6 ^M^anC^fel&Vca-fiiron  .were
a very large attendarireetl|s looked fori
T %,. ���       mm, *      ^
Mr. and Mrs. W. G.~ Bira����3: <��nd sons
Earl, got away this week.     "Mr.'Birn-
ey'g*��efe to-Caigary.   where he-wtlklake
JioSpifetl treatment |qr a- rather acute
attack of>*��iiati<-a,  and later will ,j��j?in
!If nrihEROvttttH^iWJ?vair;��We Sirdjnrf fi|<,��.,BhWy ^t.Ban^ where they wiH
..t.*^x-mX-4&--1--*r-��C3*m-W.-   0.--X-    -..-..:-.~^ I reside for the present at^leakt.'      i*qth
Mi--..and Afi-A.-Birney wei^ active'w��rk-
er*., m.ujost. evin-'y^hingJhat tended,to
advsp.e<;"tlie,iii^i[-^*stt> "of Sriekson, -her-
sidtftj^reuig personally pupular-with a
"ho-^'irfifi-iends/vrtll" of wlioni'will.wjsh,
t^m3W^^V��efe^k^the-r*Focai��:^^ v"  '
Z^t,~-~^~
Minister of Lands
Busyaf Creston
. Hon. T. D.*Pa.ttullo, provincial minister of lands, had quite a busy time of
it during his twenty-four hour stay
here frowrWeariesday to Thursday afternoons, officials of the local Libera?
,4jSsociatron taking advantage of hffc'
"icall to show bim oyer the Valley as
well as-to arrange interviews with hirw
for those intewsted in the seyeral irrigation scheme* projected or in operation, as well as with a delegation from
tbe Stockbreeders Association, the-
'Reclamatidn Committee of the Board
of Trade, and several interested citizens.
v On Wednesday evening he had looked over the Lister area, and on the
way back inet a bjgdelegatyon of those
behind the Canyon irrigation scheme^
the conference being held in the school
����A3froent -All phases of the project
were gone into thoroughly and so fav -
oi-ably impressed is the minister with
all-round merits of the project that he
assured that if-money was available
and the* department found theengin.,
eer's ftgures-and * plane right imdoubt ~
edly the necessary loan, would Jbe forth -
coming. , On his arriyal at Creston 4be
sauje^eyening, Mn Adlard had a session \vjth regarding-the Arrow Creek
project- :��   .j-. *.. ,  ,    ., .- ^ > .   ''
After an infoi-mal ^talk -with &&mn-
Ber of the officials of the Stockbreeders'
Association    on  Thtirsday 'morning,
Presitlent^Bevan headed-a delegation
froiuXhe boai-d <��f trade <who conferred ���
with Mr.,;Pattullo  op   several   lo^d
ipally t>p Kootenay
with Chairman -Con-
antation committee
^MSiiiSS^.
atYfiems^rrtvY
x
a house ti�� ih^use canvas*?- within,4he  amnit'lKKX) of   them
week, bnt.if, pe*i��hahee* nnva^oj^r- [still nuiiilng �������
looUed-ti<-ketK-��uay be h����"d frorn eit,her
the BeatHe-Oatwiiv store, A. Fiench,
o-PostmeKterGilibs. .        *.."Y
Ah the financial success of-Cbaiitau-
��iu.i (insofar as .t-he*.,-t*,����iity .lc��eal.eiti-
y/��ns who^j^^g^aj-^t^jn^-'il \ire con-
���wned) df pend^ ^���i'W'^_*iftift��J& hnibber-
of season tick'etft aold^ibi.', ^'p.'m'.' of
Thursday, JUua H^h/aIlfVh<��',��i��*? jjfoing
to Chantahqua are urged .tij^bdy'-^eas-
son lieketJ*-. I.- v .a'.lrey'^4i^Uv4*^?,f)d(Js
i be cheapest wa*. t^�� ��ee'*-m:whig4ine of
enteHrtinnt^nt. anfl-aw ^.hey,*j������H trans
f����r.*��ble" within \UZ. faiAily'tbjPre, 1�� no
p ^sihlj-v'fhanoe of tlit' h��iM��*r*<'of ihein.
n >f^i'ttuig their monej 's wonth. either
���hrer-ilv nr,l��jv^roj{y.
Tiie tran*p����imtIon eommitlee have
an ample ���.uppfjjF or aiiton availattleto
lakt-' i,fiii> of patiops from onf-oide
"oii'tswh���� wivii to <'inij*-�� !���> (h-eston
fo Chautauqita, and are giving t,hi��
pffifei-enee t���� reason tirket holders, of
e iin^i*. ' Tli'�� fare fvom Canvon to
Cr*"*to��) and n-tum will- be $1 ,">0 jiei
p -i-Hon. vliih^iliH tonnd I rip from
Vv'vt/rfdel vBitl'lie $T.7.">.
OhautHnqMi- b-mker�� are hoping to
s *��ji v������',ve U..H*.* 'itlffiuhini't* of ehll.
> !���'������ , At fl.fiii^n s/'itmin ticket almost
a'iv >oimg��lrr*b-tnW '����< Htriki-d to the
pH��l�� i).    a   *-)X;t) \y,. admiai^Um.   panto-
Im in! a��< he  will ic'i.lllv ��-��,t-n  a.ed ^��
v , the a mm i nt ulth I y higgeat'
b rrv w H"H on Mieeiil jn-t about to
h ill 'riu'i'c \iill be jiiiml ��� rootii. and
e i>-t,iaipiiien^ tluit Mi��'V wil) enjov
will be In ���'vl<b'ti��;n '��t   I'very |M'i-b��rm-
I'.i'Uet h'i|di'|'n  fiti��   Mri,VArt"il , lh.lt on
t ii-opening day tl����*y   will  beablelo
r, i ��� i y  1 be. ���'JUcv n,i��|iii4i,>uiiMit; vaii at /.the
���lit lud'ove.  IV.����ii-i^r.^'a*.!i'n��jft-**<Xf, i��-lVV���M',,->"
��nl  ordeie   are  rt^ Mo,^y- , ., ,
B. A.- Dodd hWi iijined up with^the
pmnipt.   ^A^tHetsfe-is nintSh*;iuip��irtkntr
business-ii .frill ^ turnout' of membcreis
One of the EmfotG&ss FeiS-tiMr&s: af.
~r    *"rUse- Stated   Vsy
t^ei^^seWl^Y^attulIo; Rtlitpd ftwt
J��w:,A*Jl��*����'>������5����V.-�� J��**s-)~3  ma~% e-��MvtdV-3u
^^m^t-~^axki!SxKab-^
mint will lift Mtiunp'-d on the ^ackbf
i nt ln;U*?i, ����it| Ui\-\ ihe b��)��*m^ *,"t thi*.
petvforiiia^itVN iheii* "111 'iheiV "be mi
n vd lo^vmjrv abotit ] t Iw jiiuuiieitiMnr
t. ��t.     -'ttXptIM* i��b��r olf.f.h.l'ftlrtMjl,tills tiix
W'll be.llliy^erlhlk^'-'' .iA.1 teiition to
i i|*h '<\m^ilV-fdi'j^^jjfii*^,/^)' M'��*;ev,��fniriK
"^*H,.^?*,ft,*'*^.iA%'^ .>v-v'j.'^^ji*t��.��liil4Jii< .;*��f1,;.l'jt)
���- osifl '.niijaHin-ably.-j "j, '"*'vY".Vm "tA.Z Vv
'Jalltn" mivv lM��Wtt'diiiintmt��'U ��nd th-
^_,; . x.-    iye-��fSfi?neex3r %?nfTfd��bt>. -
ftinihtas.t^Pmer^to tuake^^ complete *
-an^fin^TY^orC-iis'to-'-^heth^r "drain- >
?ige wis frasible and -at what rofet: '^Kt*
nib>*e Will be made till all f��iu��* parties
have hhttied their engibeer^and ajftreed p
upon a'date to c����inu*.��*nn"e tbe-^e--^R��h'''
,procee��Hng<>-and so tin- aa B.C. is ron-   -
oerned Mr. Pattullo Jissnred thnC^th^
besfr posfiblp. man   will be-vei-nr����d''to Y
look*after tho province's- end* of * tmV
all-important woHc&i   He^d*3<�� ��troVigly -
c mcurVfd ih Mr. Constable'* vitvsi that-
before any   decision  is reached as to
the desirability   of drainage���insofar
as its cost  might  apply������Ifws'ljSrland-'
owners will-he consult ml as to what
might be considered  a reasonable cost
P'U- a'-i-e to speinl op dvaimtge Us in^kc
it a Miiind in\��*s'ment.
On Thursday afternoon the minister
VPa�� motored to Wynndel. v�� b��*i-e he
was shown over the piopo^i-d n-utim!
water ui-er'a M-tieme and \i-iv thoroughly probed the meiits and di uifi-
its of the pioject with a cnuiiiiiiie ��< i*-
presenting the owners who .u,��� n.kuiH.
for poye i s* piit assist**roe to in-igate
that urea. Mr. Pattullo boaided the
train at Wynndel, rn rout ������ foi N��-l.-ie��i.
> ���*���*-* rUt^^Z^K
n
Cow Fon Sale��� Fre^h' �������� u\, < h��� i*\*
for quick sale.    Hilton. Cn-stni.
��� * |
Copeland dinposed or Cithikh >.eil;��*ji*
handily in the t>ii*-i*li.*ill im,i��h ie< i'vr).
ton onSundax ufteiieoon. the-c w\ ;.
13-6 againxt, the |....,1-.   'Thn  ivi't
Ctoud of the -sea>iat wiii mil lu -e-
match, and  Hie
about JflB.
A\v
thank   olTerlim    w-'��*
TENDERS FOR B. ILDING bClitOL
* *i"! -.1   i\f",,i" *-t4,,\f*
T9!*''" 'im!r|n|W" f t��.',- -fcjtfff, A''e0/%'tWf'*'l-^V'g^^l)r^��np    ip' if;-jeM^ri'\r'
F    ^^ tamt       ^mt^f      mBtr   m^   mm w-^^r   i^t^^^^^m i^^mw^r      ^tt^m- *i^     trtt   #        4^m i wtm.    ^^^m aa^~i Wmttmm^mm    ^ma ���^^������pp^'"    mttmm^���i  ^^t^^ttt^w    -tmut
Soiled Ifiul.-iJ? will Ih* i����-eV   ^.J   .   -;\
Wednesday. .I nm. J5. W2I. f.n the�� - n-
iltruetioh of -��n liddition   t<��   Ki t�� V>,u
Hd'lionl,,*l\ % ',V\ .(-ft, aer.i'i-ditig  te�� i.i \t:;��
nndHp4viti(-Hiii>ni> ^M>plii'<1   bv  P !'��'������
VVdjH-kw'Dt{��.-titnie)*i,t.  in   il.t.   |t^i���h,;f
tjhe wwret a ry;   R. M. T* 1U ��i ��� I.   w h ��*. i e
they ean 1%-bart or m����*ii. ,
"" Tender- to iueludn' ex<*avYtiiii�� H''x
1ft x Oft, i'��Mai.  nnd  alfo p,irai�� \i *^'-
sei-ior imd tiitci-Jor. i>j
Oei'iitb'd elutjuv f��*��* 111 fit**,i'\" *<-i'iit.?fV
trroijipetty b-mKjU' wl,j��b wjl] ���������� ������-
lirilcd I ��t im��un cm.nrul bidd ��������* WiA'K
O   Iv    roililfll'lc.l    l��V i'llll   of   AOyllM.
I��ZI. : J
���-tm  'KrcVfth li-i LU Al B.
%# i
np'   ��Ij
..'>...?".: %J~  Tpk  e cotribSnatlofii of purity*  ������i*gs!iif and ecottosny ���������  as s������d4@ Ms^e Bakksf*  Powder the $tafifc4ar������l&  ������akitie ^-o-mler of Caft&Oa.  Positively contains no/  afc&m or other l$a|t*3?idtt$  Itstftse insures f������e?re���������i:  satisfaction.*-;  Costs no more than the  v Made in Canada  E.W.GIIABVT COMPANY EIMITEB  vrtMNtreo .   TOSWHITO,CAN.      MONmsea  Discoverer of Radium  Is Remarkable Woman  li^Vestern Premiers* Conference To Discuss  Unoccupied Land Problem  The announcement has been made in the Manitoba Legislature that  Premier T. C. Norris will call a conference of the prairie province Premiers  to consider what kind of uniform legislation 13 necessary to deal with the  unoccupied land problem in Western Canada. It is also proposed that the  conference consider the position of settlers now on the land with a view of  finding ways and means to^increase their productivity to,the country.  It need not be argued that the calling of a conference for such a purpose is tifneiy and in the national interest, for it has been well said that the  economic future of the West and of Canada as a whole, depends tipon the  proper settlement of the unoccupied lands along existing railwa^ lines and  upon the improvement of conditions affecting the production of basic farm  products.  The forthcoming conference is the outcome of various meetings held  between the Western Provincial Cabinet Ministers and the officials of the  Western Canada Colonization Association.  In the memorial recently presented to the Western Governments by the  Managing Director of the Colonization Association, the view was clearly  and strongly expressed that uniform legislation, calling for the listing of unoccupied lands at firm prices and for a reasonable period, was the keystone  to the success of any genuine colonization movement.    ���������     '  . --  It is idle to advance" the theory that voluntary listing of unoccupied  lands will suffice, for those who are in a position to judge as to the possible  success of any voluntary movement are seriously impressed with the statement of General McRae that the proposed legislation is both reasonable  and necessary, if the money subscribed to* the Western Canada Colonization  Association is to be expended in the national interest. The listing of unoccupied lands with the provincial governments will enable their Land  Boards to issue maps and price lists similar to those now issued by the  railway companies. Such maps and price lists will be generally distributed  and will not only serve the purpose of the Western Canada Colonization  Association, but as well all the land agencies throughout the provinces. In  addition the necessary information will be provided to enable the Dominion  ���������ficvsrernrr-.etft to Ait-i..-. itnrnecy-rants*  tr* the varati* lands near existing railwav  \_3 \J   V    \m X    X^ X-m.   -4 0-t.   *~ W ������-������ ^> m *    ���������*-   *mi   ~       m. m0-J- m ~������. ��������� ^ ���������   ���������mm -   . w m   -0- ��������� ���������- ���������     *-��������� m ��������� ��������������� -mm-r ���������- U> *������������������  lines where homesteads are no longer available. ���������'���������������������������   .-.  The. unqualified endorsation gjven-throughout the country to the proposal for provincial legislation is. evidence that the people of-the West.are  seriously anxious to effectively deal with, and find a solution for, the unoccupied land problem in the prairie provinces.  The proposed "inter-provincial Premiers' conference" will .probably be  held at an early date, the outcome of which will doubtless affect every cgm-  munity interest in the West. ^ In the meantime every Board of Trade,  Municipal Council, Farmers' Organization, and air interested public bodies  and citizens, should give serious consideration to this important subject and  make representations in regard thereto to their respective Governments.  Some legislation undoubtedly* is necssary to deal with the serious unoccupied land problem. Needless to say, every urban resident is affected by  the success or failure of the farmer on the land and should therefore be  vitally interested in the forthcoming Premiers' conference when agricultural conditions will be fully reviewed and an honest attempt made to find  a remedy for existing ills.  Madame Carle's Position In Scientific  World Is Without Parallel In  History.  Mme. Marie Curie, discoverer of  radium, Is in Nevr York to receive the  gift of one gram of this very valuable  element from American women. The  rise of this woman to the position  of a leading scientist of the world is  without ''parallel in history.. 'The  daughter of a poor but distinguished  Polish scientist, she worked her way  up in the field of her choice until today she bears the unique distinction  of .having, together with her husband,  received tne Nobel Prize award, being  the first and only woman professor at  the Sorbonne in Paris, of having refused the ribbon of the Legion of  Honor because, as she put it, "I don't  like" decorations," of receiving the  English Albert Medal from the Royal  Society of Arts, the second to be  granted to a woman, Queen Victoria  having received the first. There were  many more honors and decorations  offered, but the response in almost all  instances was similar*to the one given  to the '.suggestion of the Legion of  Honor avfrard.  After Three Years Of  LicmidDiet  . Jlaiser  Is Picture Of H&Eltli  r *��������� a.  0? r  A STUDY OF OLD AGE  Is always interesting and reveals  the fact that the blood is usually thin  and lacking in the strengthening properties of young folks blood. If you  want to fill yo.ur blood with the fires' of  youth, build up your strength, restore  your nerves, just use Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. This wonderful medicine is a  grand system, regulator. Keeps the  bowels in good condition, keeps the  body free of waste and impurities.  For young ; and old the use of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills is recommended. 25c  at all dealers or The Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal.  Tuesday Is Calamity Day.  Statistics show that calamities are  far more common on Tuesday than  on any other day of the week. Railroad disasters, fires, street accidents  ���������the record ia. each case is easily  held bv Tuesday,  "I had lived on a liquid diet for  three years and my case had twice  been pronounced hopeless, but Tanlac has"' completely overcome my  stomach trouble and I eat meat, vegetables and everything else I want  now," said Joseph S. Kaiser, a boiler-  maker, who lives at 331 Beverley St.,.  Winnipeg.  "My trouble dates back to a spell  of the flu three years ago and from  that time up until I took Tanlac I  steadily went down hill. For a  whole year I was so weak I couldn't  put my foot out of the house and  while I spent hundreds of dollars trying to get on my feet, nothing helped  me a particle. I just moped around  the house so weak I couldn't even  lift a shov'eful of coal.     I was suffer-  day ' from    dizzy  mg nearly eyery  spells, headaches and awful attacks of  nervousness.' My ���������skin got' yellow  and I fell off until I was hardly more  than a walking skeleton.  "This was the fix I was in when &  friend called and persuaded me to give  Tanlac a trial. He was certainly a  friend in need. I improved right from '  the first dose. I am as sound as a  dollar today, have put on twelve  pounds in weight and look, so everybody tells me, the very picture of  health. I feel twenty years youngej  and the change in me is so great-that  my friends who know what a desperate condition I was in see me now  are simply amazed. I have never  known anything in my whole life to  equal it."  Tanlac is sold by leading druggists  everywhere.  Barnado Bofa Success  Accumulated Fortune of $15,000 In  * Twenty-Five Year������. p  "A former Barnardo boy, a farm laborer at Bowmanville, Ontario, was  killed recently in an accident whi^  working in. a barn. He came to Canada twenty-five-years ago from England" as a boy and up to the time of  his death worked as a farm laborer.  He left an estate of $15,000; $1,000 he  bequeathed to a Bowmanville hospital; $1,000 to the Barnardo Homes in  England, and the balance, to a brother  in England. He came to Canada  penniless, and was forty-four years of  age at the time of his death.  The Deadly Fly.  The scratch of a lion's claw is almost as deadly as his bite, for he  never deans his nails, and he always  carries under tliem. rotting meat that  is rank with deadly germs. Flies do  the same thing on a?- smaller scale;  and don't forget that they never wipe  their feet.���������Montreal Herald.  Catarrh  Catarrh is a local Qisease greatly influenced  by      constitutional      conditions. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic and  Blood Purifier. By cleansing- the blood and  building up the System, HALL'S CATARRH  MEDICINE restores normal conditions and  allows Nature to do its work.  All Druggist*,      Circulars free.  9. J. Cheney   ~ Co., Toledo, Ohio.  An   Oil   Without   Alcohol;���������Some  oils and many medicines have alcohol  as a prominent ingredient. A judicious mingling of six essential oils  compose Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil,  and there is no alcohol in it, so that  its effect are lasting.  *���������*** -.���������-a ������_x_    x t. _ r.  ������ ���������  ^ fc>d ������<m������roi  Germany Lost  Her Opportunity  Refused  Chance to Make Voluntary  Offer to Allies.  lac*  BY-;-,:*  premier layj  open the  of Clm problem    when    he  change  of attitude iu Ger-  >okc5-.n:i:-i    since    th*    first  they came  November  v;xy  cor?  notes  thc  ve."**.'"/-*     .  days of tii  an   SUJVplb:  II, 1913.    '  ruses    not  avoid.'eticc  to  since  .or wh-rn  Foe!i  on  Today Pnrrlir. ;���������"* rr.aking ex-  trtcrely for delay, but for  of iter debts.     "She is be  ginning to challenge her responsibility," he says, and when her representatives "refuse to face their obligations they "are cheered, and encouraged and supported."  Germany had an opportunity, to  make a voluntary offer, but she refused to take advantage of the offer.  When forced to take action, the proposals she made were in the words, of  the British- premier "exasperating."  Today 3he is faced with an ultimatum backed by the rifles of Britain  and the bayonets of France. If the  terms are harsh Germany has only  herself to blame.���������The Montreal Star.  Telephone Subscribers Increase.  The new issue of the1- Manitoba  Government telephone directory for  Winnipeg showjs an increase of 600  subscribers, there being 40,000 names  in the latest, while in the January issue   there   were 39,400 listed.  Saves Time - Saves Health  Here is a. tatble drinlc  iua<ie as Quickly as you can  pourliot water into the ctip  Instant Postum  delights tlie taste.and  causes none of thje harm  thafc often comes from  tea and coffee.  "There's a Reason  WELL SATISFIED WITH  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Once a mother has used Baby's  Own Tablets for her little ones She  will use nothing else. Her use of  them lea.ds her to believe there is no  other medicine to equal .them-for any  of the many minor ailments of childhood. Concerning them Mrs. Eugene Boisvert, East Airfield, Que.,  writes: "My baby was terribly constipated, but after the use of Baby's Own  Tablets he is entirely well again. I  am so well satisfied with the Tablets  that I lose no opportunity in recommending them to other mothers." Thc  Tahlcts are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from The.  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Order  Came  Too  Late  To  Relieve  Situation.  Lenine's abandonment of government-control of foodstuffs came top  late to relieve the situation in Bolshevist Russia, according to letters received in Berlin from a family which  has lived in-Petrograd throughout'the  Bolshevist regime.  "The conditions are worse for us  than they were when food was issued  on cards," onc letter stated. "We are  told now that we may buy food; and  the peasants are told they may sell  food without -violating government  regulations. But there are no food  shops. And the peasants about  Petrograd have little food to sell.  Thcy don't want paper rubles."  A Keen Edge  Shave  \POU never need shave with aa ������a-  stropped blade if you use th������  Valet  Auto   Strop   Razor. s  Stropping   realigns   the   edge   of. the  blade and gives you a keen edge for  every shave.   ���������������������������..'.'''  If you -en-ant perfection every morning,  you     muse  --use     the     seis-stropptoe  London's Missing.  Every year no fewer than 30,000  persons are reported missing in London-alone. Some of them arc never  seen nor heard of again; others, after  weeks or months of absence, return  and take up the threads of their  former life as if thcy had never left it.  It strops its own blades automatically  ^ei^peffecfijfc?'^It^ifves i'rclean, comfortable shave- It is-rinsed and wiped dry without a single part being removed.  Razor, strop and 12 blades in assortment of cases, $5.00 the set. Fancy  sets up to $16.50.  ^VALET,  ZOF  sharpens''itself  Auto Strop Safety Razor Co.,  Limited,  TORONTO.  9  Allies Will Care  For German Graves  Over  400,000   Estimated   to   b*   on  French Soil.  A conference will shortly be held  between the representative* of tho  British French and Belgian War  Graves Commissions and German representatives, with regard to the treatment of German gravel' In Allied  countries and of Allied graves in Germany. It is estimated that there are  well ovcr 400,000 German ffravc* on  French soil, and under 30,000 French  graves In Germany. Xt Ii hoped that  t satisfactory' solution of thlt problem truly be reached at the conference!.  Mtaftrd's Liniment used by Vhf sld-tnt  ���������=.'��������� Y."!1 ���������'���������-.'. !��������� J",'J, l.i !'! I,1,.,, Y'.Y; 1L.1..1  Saves Axles and Harness  Wheels turn easier and axles wear longer when they are properly  lubricated with. Imperial Mica Aide Grease. Its powdered, mica  flakes form a glaaair surface for grease to work over. Thus friction  is reduced and wear retarded. It costs less than any other greaso  because it lasts twice as long.  Trnperial Eureka Harness Oil keeps your harness pliable,  strong and new-looking. It. gives leather a riph, black,  lasting.finisli, protects it from moisture, and adds* years  to its life. It is easily applied and is a big money-saver  on repair bills. -  Imperial M7ca Axl~> Qroa-B and Jm-  porta] Eureka Harne.a OU aro tha  first choica ot teamsters, farmer*, and  liverymen. A dealer near you cnrrle.  both in convenient aixea.  w. m, xi tm <?r*  ~J>   -i\~r-  '7 'J  ra������     BEVIEW,     ORESTON,    B.    &  Old Fort Ellis and Sioux Indians  Grossing tne  Plains to   Fort Carlton  Summer 1875.  By O-GE-MAS-ES Clattle Cle*k>.  (Copyrighted)  (Continued)    - I civilization, and counted the days un-  his   beloved  The/month was July and shortly  after ray arrival*five York boats arrived froiri the furthest north post in the  district, Lac du Brochet, situated at  the northern end of that late and  semi-arctic in climate. About half  the boat crews ^ycrc Chippewayan Indians*.: It was my first" meeting with  this tribe and certainly a greater contrast v in appearance to that of the  plain Indians could not be found.  They were rather short, more "Asiatic  in looks, many of them blear-eyed,  and they were not a pleasant looking  lot, but by all accounts good hunters  and industrious people.     Brochet was  ar famous iur pest, aad as ma:  these men were noted hunters, they  neajrly all had considerable credits  with -the company, goods' having-run  short at their home post. . These  balances ran from fifty skins to two  and three hundred a man, and-fortunately for us Mr. Pierre Dcschambeault  accompanied the brigade, he; haying  succeeded his -father before him in  charge of that post and, moreover,  speaking Chippewayan like a native.  I and a young apprentice clerk named Jack Stewart, were detailed to the  trading- store and here we passed  many hours settling up with these Indians who- appeared to be very inferior to the Crees in intelligence.  Two or three were taken into the  store'at one time, Mr. Dcschambeault  heing present, then goose-quills were  ���������solemnly counted out to" them in accord with the number o/ skins to their  credit.    At. first we tried to hurry tine  procedure, but soon found that the  more haste the less speed with these  primitive men, as once get them confused and they would have to commence at the beginning and   go   all  over the performance. The old depot  as it was called iii which the trading  store was situated,'was over*, a-hunf  dred years old, built of massiv"g square  timber, which had bcen rafted down  the Saskatchewan River.      Down on  the floor squattedcach Chippewayan,  - and spread out before him were the  quills, ^and as he kept sorting them'  out in various little lots,   would   exclaim in guttural accents his wishes.  The language they spoke   was   very  different from any of thc other native  languages I had heard, and sounded  as if it was uttered from tlie back of  thc throat. Mr. Deschamjjc.a.ult; would  " answer him in the same clucking accents and so on until riiy patience was  sorely tried, as we were very busy  and working every, night.     But at last  a list would be given, tis and we would  fill the order.     In due time they were  all paid off and then ^re had the boat-^  men to settle with, also much stuff to  pack for various posts, as bda.ts had  to leave at a certain time td get at  thcir destination before freeze-up.  Madame Belanger, who had been a  Miss Marion, was^ a lady of much refinement, very kind to us youngsters  and constantly entertained us. She  had a beautiful garden in which cultivated roses formed a prominent feature, and these were quite equal to  anything you would find in Eastern  Canada.' Madame Dcschambeault,  who had accompanied her husband to  headquarters, was a gay young creature, and only too delighted to get  away from the lone desolation of Lac  Du Brochet to the comparative civilization of Cumberland House where  dances were held several times weekly.     Pierre himself detested so-called  til he could returp   to  north country.     He was known to be  possessed    of    a considerable private  income (which he took good care of)  and in an indent    sent    down    some  years before, just after he was married, there was in-iluded with his private order one very indispensable article of China, that is generally kept  under the bed."    Some wag -changed  this  to one dozen and again at the  Fort  Garry Depot  the    dozen    was  erased and gross written in, so that  no less than twelve cases containing  144 of these articles were shipped to  Brochest on Pierre's private account,  the freight, of course, amounting to  many  times   thc prime   cost.      This  was the. first trip hc   had   made    to  Cumberland since these goods were  forwarded and as the story was well  known we were all agog to hear the  result, but Pierre remained discreetly  silent in regard-to it.      He, however,  finally produced a bale of most beautiful beaver and otter skins.   "Hello,"  was Factor Belanger's remark, "what  is   this?     You   well'  know   private  trade is not allowed."      "Well," was  his  slow  and  cautious  reply,  "when  kind friends sent nie    up    so    much  china I let the %ct be known to the  Chippewayans that some entirely new  vessels had just come in which were  invariably used by white people, and  they shortly became the rage, and the  Indian family who could not serve up  caribou soup in one of them was not  counted amongst the. elite of savage-  dom."     There was a   great   laugh.  Truly Pierre had one on the crowd,  and credit was at once given to him  for the total cost of the goods, while  the   company   annexed the fur.     A  slow smile spread over his face, and  he sure1 was tiot so s!o?������v *jiow was he?  Disturbance In Egypt  Wires Between Cairo and Alexandria  Have Been Cut.  Londo'n.���������Telephone wires between  Cairo and Alexandria, Egypt, have  been cut, says ^ Central News ties-  patch from Cairo.��������� No news is coming from Alexandria,, and disquieting  rumors are current in Cairo, the despatch declares.  There was only desultory firing in  the streets of Alexandria, reports received on the result, of the recent  riotous disturbances stated. Fifty  persons, including 12 Europeans, were  killed and nearly 200 persons wounded. Looters and skulkers were responsible for these  disturbances.  Many Injured In Fire Which  Destroys Dublin Custom House  Seven Civilians and One Auxiliary Killed In Catastrophe Alleged to be Work of Sinn Fein.  American Company  Buys 'B. C. Mines  Dublin. ��������� The Dublin Customs  House is in ruins and all the most important documents of the Government  relating to Ireland together, with  papers and records, the value of which  cannot be estimated, have been destroyed. This, Dublin Castle officially  announces, is the work of Sinn Fein  forces, which made the most formidable attack against Government property that has been engineered since  the present rebellion was started.  London..���������The   Irish  office  has  issued the following official report on  i������l the Customs House fire at Dublin:  3       "Thri  Big Sum Has Been Paid For Silver  Lea������4 Mines.  Revelstoke, B.C.���������The Waverley-  Taogier Silver Lead- Mines, situated  at the head waters of Downie Creek,  have been purchased by the Walters  Investment Company ,of Spokane,  Washington. The exact terms of  the deal are not - disclosed, but it  is known that $20,000 has been paid  already and that the Walters interests have spent another $10,0000 for  development work, which includes  the construction of eight miles of  wagon road from ' Albert Canyon,  B.C., io the- property.  Coal Freight Rate Cut  Three tenders carrying auxiliary-  cadets and accompanied by an armored car approached the Dublin Customs House shortly after 1 o'clock  this afternoon. As - they approached  thc.building, a number of bombs were  thrown at the tenders from the railway bridge, while revolver fire was  opened on them from the windows  of the Customs House, which was oc-  i cupied by a large force of Sinn Feiners.  "The cadets dismounted under  heavy fire and surrounded the Customs Housc which was seen* to be  burning. Fires from the auxiliaries  and the machine gun on 1he armored  car was poured into the windows of  the Customs House, from which thc  rebels replied vigorously and a series  of   desperate   conflicts   followed   be  tween the crown forces and seven or  eight parties of rebels who Tushed  from different doors of the building,  making dashes and firintr as thev  ran. The first party to emerge consisted of three men. one of whom  was killed and the other two wounded.  "By this time smoke and flames  were pouring from the building and  the official staff, including many wo-  en; who had been held prisoners by  the Tebels, came flocking out with  hands above thcir heads, waving*  white handkerchiefs. While the -staff  ���������was malting its exit, the rebels mad*  a last sortie, this party consisting of  ( six men, only onc of whom.escaped,  the rest being killed oi wounded.  "Some of the auxiliaries then  stormed the blazing building where  many of the rebels surrendered.  Some of them were found to be ���������saturated with petrol and several were  probably burned to death before the  crown forces entered.  "The fisemen were held up at the  fire station hy rebels eo that the  fire engines did not arrive until 2  o'clock by which time the fire had  taken hold of the- entire building. At  the conclusion of the fighting, dead  and wounded rebels lay about on all  TO X   ������.X<*C\Al&W1*  cd 10 Per Cent. From Alberta  Mines to Prairie Provinces.  Winnipeg.���������A reduction of ten per  cent, in the rates on coal from the  Alberta mines to the three -prairie  provinces is granted by the Railway  Commission in a judgment according  to an Ottawa dispatch to the Winnipeg Evening Free Press. The despatch says:  "Thc mine operators and the deal-  ' ers  alike  co-opcratcd in  an applica-  IMC  uiu.ueug   1.11-  vy.rn.ic  ground was strewn with broken glass  and empty cartridge cases.  likes British Ride  We at last had -all goods ready for   tion to the board ������or a 2Q per cent.  Bombay Citizen Says It Is Blessing to  India. '  Chicago.���������The British administration has been a great blessing to thc  masses of India, Rustom Rustomjee,  former editor of the Oriental Review,;  Bombay, India, told the members of.  the Commerce Association. He said  he was not a "servil  apologist"  of  .Lac^^Eroeh^jPelican Narrows and  other posts, and onetime day away  they went on'-the long and arduous  journey of'many portages and rapid  rivers, not to mention Lac Brochet  itself, which is said to be some two  hundred and eighty miles long and  full of islands. In fact one year in  foggy weather the boat brigade having got off their direct course, which  was marked by lobsticks from island  to island, got lost for a week. The  whole lake is still a terra incognita  and though geologists have reported  valuable mineral veins it is even at  this late date unexplored, like so  much of the great north country.  Factor Belanger, having decided to  go east for thc winter on a visit to his  people, The Pas was made headquarters for the district, and a Mr. Alex.  Matheson (chtef clerk) ji .very talented Scotchman, was -placed in charge  of thc district, with myself as an assistant. , Alas, all the districts v accounts (covering a country extending  from Grand Rapids at the mouth of  thc Saskatchewan River to a point  midway between Brochet and ChurcH&  ill, roughly speaking some seven hun-''  dred miles in length) came to The  Pas for my edification, but these I  have mentioned in a former article.  Mr. Matheson tosc to bc a chief  factor in the service, his last charge  being Fort William. His death occurred some years ago and was greatly lamented. He was very much  beloved in thc service by employees  and Indians alike; in fact to know  him was to love him, and, personally,  I owe him a deep debt of gratitude for  helping to shape my future.  _, irt the British Goverment of India, but  The board.grants 10 per   ,   . . .     - ...   ..       , .  ���������*    ���������*��������� *       belonged to the constitutional opposi-  reduction.  cent, pointing out that when there  was a general increase in freight rates  last fall coal did not figure to the  same extent as other commodities  and'that with such a reduction the increase would not be more than five  per cent.. The order is effective June  1, and expires August 31."  'tion faction until that party was 'cap-*  tured by radicals.  Record Journey  Made To Reace River  First Party Travelling By Boat Has  -   Arriyed.  Peace River, Alta.���������The first party  to reach Peace River by the water  route from Prince George, B.C., this  season, has arrived. During the  course of their trip thcy were forced  to cut through the ice on Summit  Lake. A record was made as the  journey was accomplished in seven  canoeing days and 101 miles were  made down the Peace River in onc  day.  Y The party-, included C. J. Vernon  MacKenzie, editor of MacLcan's  Magazine; Ii. Weston Taylor, of  Philadelphia;. and W. V. Chambers, of  Bermuda, who are gathering magazine material.  To Dredge Narrows at Vsncouven  Vancouver, B.C.���������The Federal Government will assist with the dredging  of the first narrows at Vancouver to  make thc passage, into the harbor safe  for deep sea craft of heavy draft, A  telegram from Hon. F. B. McCurdy,  minister of public worics at Ottawa,  was read at a Itihcheon of the Vancouver Shipping Bureau, promising  aid in the work.  Starving Soldier  Found an Forest  Had Been. In The Bush About A  Week.  Toronto.���������A discharged British soldier with $56 in his pocket, though  his clothes were iattered and filthy,  was found, in the forest near Wood-  bridge, Ont. His memory was gone.  He was famished and-ate ravenously  when givenYfood. Jt is "thought he  was in the bush about a week. He  was brought to Toronto and, handed  over to the D.S.C.R. and was placed  in the_military hospital as a bed  patient. According to the papers he  carried his name is John McQuade  and he is 29 years old.  U.S; Meat Imports.  Washington.���������The United States  last year imported 160,000,000 pounds  of meat of all kinds, the Department  of Agriculture announced. - About  two-thirds of the 5rp-|>o.rt9 are sajd to  have been New Zeifdfcfo'.lambs. ���������;  French Demoholize Married Men.  Paris.���������The Government on a favorable report from thc army staff in  the  Rhineland,   ordered demoboliza- Turks *&ust Release British"Prisonefs  tion of the married men and support- Constantinople.���������-The British Inaval  ers of families from class of 1919. The officials here have sent a warship to  remaining forces are considered by the Adalia to foxce the Turks to release  Government to be adequate   for   all eleven prisoners who were removed  contingencies likely to arise. from the British iteamer Palatina.  &**t  ESV  Restrictions On  Orientals Increased  Entry of Chinese to Canada Made  "*"** More Difficult,  Ottawa.���������-Thc hill to amend the  Chinese Immigration Act was given  a final reading without debate in the  Housc of Commons, The hill increases restrictions on the entry of  Chinese to Canada. Its main provi-,  ���������ion is onc which abolishes certificates of .identification for Chinese  ���������merchant!! and "requires them to establish thcir bona fides to the satisfaction of the Canadian Controller of  Immigration.  Will Visit Indians In North  . ,.,���������*���������������,  ���������  H. A. Conroy Leaving Soon to Pay  Treaty Money.  Edmonton.*���������On his way to Fort  Providence and beyond to pay treaty  money and to visit thc natives of thc  north, H. A. Conroy, of thc Department of Indian Affairs, is in Edmonton making preparations for his long  journey into the north.  The Mackenzie River Indians will  come in for treaty this year, according to Mr. Conroy, and thc fact that  treaty has never been paid them in  I the past attaches considerable inter--  - est lo the expedition.  Crank Dies.By Fasting.  Sclma, Iowa.-���������Walter Oliver, son  of a wealthy farmer, died on the sixtieth day of a self-imposed fast.  Oliver was a conscientious objector and was sent to thc Federal penitentiary when hc refused to don a  uniform. Upon his return to h,is  home here hc became a recluse aud  later entered into a fast, declaring,  "I will not take food until thc Lord  blesses mc."  '24  C.N. Station Dynamited,  Montreal. ��������� Much damage , was  caused at Cushing on the Canadian  National Railway about five miles  north of Carillon, by the.dynamiting  of the station. It ia believed that  thc outrage was on act of spite owing to the xemova.1 of thc station facilities from one point to another.  There were no persons on the premises at the timef No arrests have yet  been made,  W.   N.   U;   1M9  " O ANA DA   APPR O VE D :$  Tho legend "Canada Approved" appearing on all Clair*  Oane containing meat le tha "Government*" guarantee o**  purity. The Clark "-Quality" Guarantee lee*enet*ongeeae  it aeeuree in addition both good -cooking and eeaeonlng*  "CANADA APPROVES"  Of "CLARK GOOD TH1NOR," andehowe it toy  buying constantly Inereaelng quantities*  SOME "OLARK" LEADERS  PORK AND BEANR, CORN BEEF, 0OUP������b  BOILED DINNER, RrAQHTTn,  TOMATO KETCHUP  W. CLARK, LIMITED, MONTREAL  "^^gjgpjpppw^ BHRpDIi JHrmMBbw      ������^rmP**b^r^rw      tBb^P (Pr^Jr^J      y^-WWRS   I^^^W^^^t &&%���������������������������  WPZ  S3������*yREiiS:Vg  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^!^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H  '���������S'M'S?-  AXRJB  -jkv������  rr  ���������^^i.^;*vv;^*l?^**iS  ' ^YYllilf j  THE CRESTON BEVIEW  Issued every Friday afc Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2,50 a year in advance*  S3.00 to TLS. points.  O. F. Haves, Editor and Owner,  ORESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY   JUNE 3  mmamoBi Tiok������m  music by artists of the highest)  standing, and the lowest price for  a single admissirn to any of the  evening offerings is 75c, while two  of them are $1 each. Single admissions to the sis night events  will cost $5.     Even  if you  only  n.������**������������    t^rx    tvXt rt.v.0*,      (trx.xtm  v-x*mta   xr\r  citixriAvjt    avui  ,xB    xS An C*m  xss   vissaiti   tyO.&tt  In less than a -week the big six  day Dominion Chautauqua will be  under ,.way . ih  Creston,. and , from  reports; comiug in frpm those entrusted   with   the  ticket  selling���������  which pnly opened on Wednesday  -=-there is excellent prospect of the  affair being   put  over without  direct .financial loss  to  the twenty  odd.gentlemen who are guaranteeing its appearance here.  :; Of   tiie" genuine   merit   of   the  "varied, programmes   that  will   be  submitted   throughout    the   week  there is no room for doubt.     Many  Valley residents are already familiar with s^svious Chautauqua offerings and they have no hesitation in  .stating that the entertainment offered is of the very best, and their  testimony is   corroborated  in  the  fact  that  Chautauqua   plays   the  same  towns  year  after  year and  never fails to draw its old patrons,  as well as new ones.  Of the sterling value offered  those who buy season tickets for-  Chautauvua still less need be said.  For $3 an adult's season ticket may  be had admitting to the whole  eleven performances, while a whole-  show ticket for children under 14  years may be had for $J^and of  the youngsters between* 14 and 17  but $1.50 is required to give them  admission to the complete eleven  programmes. Z ������������������  As will be noted from the litera-  ature that has been distributed,  Chautauqua offers- a nicely; balanced programme of. lectures,^raiha,  and  both   vccal and instrumental  Paintifigf  *  Papering'  Kalsomining  JAS. ADLARD  CRESTON  Ml  is the cheapest you can docit on the  single-admission route-*���������and just as  sure as death and taxes if you see  the opening day programme you  will want to see tbe rest of them���������  hence the economy of buying the  $3 season' ticket.  And speaking of ticket buying,  it is to he hoped the children will  not be overlooked. At 10 cents a  head Chautauqua is not only the  best but also quite the cheapest entertainment the juveniles wjjl' be  offered for a, long time to come.  There will be something in every  programme  to  catch  their fancy.  Some criticism is offered Chau  tauqua on the score that it takes  money out of tow*?���������which it-does,  the same as all travelling companies do. But there is also evidence  that it brings money into town.  At Cranbrook, for instance, shrewd  business men like R. E. Beattie and  J. P. Fink tell us that for every  dollar Chautauqua takes out of  that town the merchants gather in  six. And speaking of sending  money out of town it may interest  Review readers to know that h -  vestigation shows that Valley people are sending at least $40,000.00  a year ont of town to mail order  houses���������some goodly portion of  which might surely he spent here.  In addition to a season ticket being a splendid investment, the buying of these six day admittances  will. be helpful to the men who are  guaranteeing Chautauqua financi  ally, as well as devoting their time  ia completing much of the work  necessary to its presentation. Their  safety against monetary loss lies in  thesaleyof^not less than $1500  worth of sea^bU'^admissions by opening da.y*aft*grfcoofiv June 9th.  Creston has Keen asking for just  this sort of entertainment., In  Chautauqua it will be provided in  wholesome,popularfashion at prices  \vell within reach of both adults  and children, and the Review looks  forward with confidence to the public showing its appreciation of the  enterprise of the guarantors by buying season tickets.  B C TWe Coming.Week of June 6 to 11 will  ��������� see the greatest Red Cross Membership  Enrollment Drive that Canada has ever  known. British Columbia mus% and will,  top the list, else it will defeat its, owa  traditions," so splendidly upheld.  C The &ed Cross is today a living thing,  pulsating with energy. A child of war, it  will not be denied its right to tnanh sod in  time o������ peace. Vast as was its work in  battle, vaster still are,thi labors which now,  confront iu���������labors which it is pledged to  undertake. >  ������T Join the Bed Cross ia Btitish Colu-nbia,  and by' vour exa-rtpie and effort help s'- to  achieve "its work in the relief of sickness  1  a  Rich in Butterfat, and from  Tubersutiii-tested Gows  CREAM FOR SALE  at all times  7 Quarts or 14 Pints for $1.00,  principles and pra.tice ationgst the rising  generation ��������� the mothers and fathers of  tomorrow. -���������: . ' ���������  C Join the Red-Cross in British Columbia,  yoi* men and women of our-Province, and  r help it in its greatest endeavor for the  imf reverent of health and the prevention  of disease.        ' '    Y   ������'  ������ Join the junior Red Cross in British  Columbia, you boys a.id girls./ You will  be proud"to wear its emble-ti���������you v/ill be_  rArvA   4-rv   t-Artt.   v-vnAfx--.   XtrC   \*ftn-~ft- "-JitlTWr   AT*  ������!.������.������������������     m>xr    ^-mx   A xr    tx.xx-x0vrm     mm.-     ���������������   ���������.���������   -mt-o 1.0���������ma-. j      -���������.���������  the children less fortunate than you whom  you can help and cheer.  I  I  %mmt i������*r������iief&elt Fee %\M f~  Smter Unt^lkmA Fee $91������  Mall your Enrollment Tee to your Local Branch or the  CANADIAN Wm CROSS S^IETY  BRITISH COLUMBIA DIVISION*'4^  626 Pender Stsre������t West Vancouver, B. C.  Junior Red Cross Work  MOUNTAIN VIEW RANCH  WALTER V. JACKSON  rilVLIl 1  Make Your  Chautauqua  Headquarters  Here!  For quick  service try our  TEA ROOM and ICE  CREAM PARLOR.  Pull line ol" Bread, Cakes,  Candien find Fruit.  SOFT    DRINKS    earned  all the time*.  BERTNORR1S  "i-MWWWl-W-M*^^  itttmwmtmiSVtwmmtMm  The peace-time program of the  Red Cross League of Nations, to  which the Conadian Red Cross is  signatory, embraces and embodies  the very important platform of Red  Cross instruction to the children.  This branch is known as the Junior  Red Cross, and in Canada this is  the medium through which the  Canadian Red Cross is endeavoring  to induce among the children and  young people Red Cross instructions and activities of an educational and sooial value. In this situation the Red Cross aims to enlist  the services of the children and  young people on behalf of suffering  childhood to minister to!the needs,  of those children less fortunately  oituated than' themselves, and more  especially, until the post-war work  of the Society is com pi teed, to thc  children of soldiers or those suffer-  Cross support of the future. With  the warm approval of the Provincial Department1 of Education and  the various boards of school trus-  tees, the Society purposgsestahlish-  ing Junior Red Cross, branches  throughout the Province with sep-  a,retly organized; units in all the  larger schools. "This being done, it  is proposed po create;a "Junior Red  Cross Sick Childbed's Fund/' whiqh  will be devoted t������6 providing hospital treatment and care for sick children who are not in a position to  receive proper hospital treatment.  In the extension of* this branch,Tit is  also proposed to .provide country  'vacations for delicate or conyales-  ce������ t city children*, who are other"  wise unable to secure such a holiday. The ultimate purpose of the  Junior Fund, however, will be to  assist in the establishment of a  Children's Hospital or Ward in this  Province, so that our sick children  may be assured, at all times, of the  very best care, and attention from  nurses and doctors, specializing in  in children's work.,  tfrom this Junior Branch of the  Red Cross, great results are expected. . Children, properly enthused in  any good enterprise, ;*re oblivious  to obstacles and difficulties. Few  persons oan refuse the plea of a  child. None will refuse the children's plea for children.  ....*-������������������'  VP-lA?r>  ��������� .;Z ���������������������������>-'>.-  Safe nnd Cofiiveitl^fi&t  VF-*V!j3  $&m  Z      \^'^^Mmm^m^  There'is' ^a^Yes������'���������ss5ty & business and pereor^!  affairs ������&r r<9E&U������!s&3 Bsesey By snail.   The'ssfist and  easiest m������ilain������ iOT thk pui^iose are Bank B^afts  ;and Money Or dera.;���������: ;, ; ���������������������������-**-*������������������ -������������������- '-���������������������������--���������������������������-���������: ^;-  zB~miT~k 0^ *-^^  Money Orders mm to Miy ^olWs, ^  -.<���������?-    'Z-.-P<'??.-ayr?GA~~*~*x~~-%jr^  '"-'"   CRESTON: m-ANCM^ZAtiP-Zr.  C Vf. ALLAN,  ,.*      ...������ ... ������������������;.--:::;  :;**^*  ' Man������-f������r,  Cow For Salb-���������Fi'onh oow, cht-np  for quick wile.   Hilton, Oreston.  ing directly a������a result of the Great 'K������od I'^nd, conHidoiuhle tiinbor, small  LAND FOR SALE  Sub-lot BI of  Lot 4ft05i   containing  160 ucii'8,  nnpi-oximately   120 acres   ih  YOUNG,  War. In this respect it will furnish to children and young people a  useful and healthy outlet for their  energies and present to them a definite purpose for which their talents  may be employed.  Dealing with the program of the  Junior Red Crow work hi the Brit-  inh tMvinjon it i������ conceded that the  extension of  tho Junior Red Crons;  Organization   in  thin I*rovino������ in *  r������;H.lly one  of the*   mo-ni important!  diitiew which dmvilvHH upon tin* Bo- j  doty.    Upon  the children in  the*  nohnol* depends   much of  thf* H*<?d   ^hoema.kei*  stream on property, ttttuuted about a  mile from the Alice' Siding Bchool.  Price 84000.   -Terms.   For further pat  Honiara apply to the owner, O. A. M.  "" , Creston, B.C.  Shoe Repairing  ,   ���������' ���������mm���������.', I''  Mcn'B Half Solleei, fl.25  Women'sHalfSoles^tOO  Guaranteed for 0 months. ,  Alex. Mirabelli  ��������� /"creston  We are opening a crate of the above in Clover  Leaf and Plain White, which we have  just received from England:  ;,;*���������,*  CLOVER LEAF  ' ' Z-'^,',-,     Yi   .**'���������  . Cups and Saucers, per doz ������ ....���������$4,25yZ,  6 inch plates, per doz.������������ i2.50' *,  7-jnch    ;;    ;;    ..........���������..���������-���������; aiss  O'lllull ���������p������pt������������e���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#������*w*������#������*.*������ni������>������*   *3r������v������**  9-inoh       "      '*,���������      ...........  4.50  9-inoh Sonp Plates, per doz- ���������  4.00      y  Baker's, 7 inch, each  50c.  "    Baker's, 8-inoh, eaoh..........���������..������- 75o.  ���������*"���������������������������' Bowls at 40o, 50c, 55o. 4  '���������* Sugar Bowls, $1.00Y *      ������ ;  Jugs< 50o, 60o, 65c.  I^IN WHITE  .        ���������"* -*        i        ,        '"       i  **-" ��������� " * Y '. h   "ri-;   '  Cups and Sano'era, per doz......���������....-...^..^SO  6-inch Plates, jjjp&r doz������...- ..���������������������..���������.''2.10  / mon ".' - ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.. ������i,............ ~i,to  8-jnoh-"���������**��������� ���������'.;;.   ;;   ..������.;���������-������-���������........ 8.25 y  Baker's and Scallops, 50 and 75o.  Cereals, 20o. each.,  SO set* Aluminum, 3 pieces to set  Special���������$2.00 per set  CLASS CHURNS, $3.75, $4.50  ?  ,, , , , ��������� ' *,   ���������-       *  Y . ���������   'mimm',4 ,-   ������ . "f \        -..ft  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED Cf->*_   V- ������- .'-.a" A   '    ~'- - -' P^ f-AZ: A , /' -    *Y f % u-yr--. A  . ���������  -������        ^     - ', V . '        x ' ' 1-        -    ' t '  ���������������������������Ttfafg-  ass  We have fitted--tap;.aBMip-to-  date Ice Cream Parlor, and  are prepared to-^erve Jrou"  with iiiything i^r the lee.  Cream-  line.  Vortex'Sariitetry fSysten4   of  individual - cu^s anditdishes  ^ " used throug|������>iit. - \   za  Ooole*r^cefi#eb#k    Good  seryice; and cleanliness pur  H  z. . .motto.  ������V*  Fresh: Bread  Daily  Bi  aj lowest prices.  Pay us a visit?  sOt*."> -b  founng^laf.;";.  .$889.80.  ^Bunabouib  . tZ... . 823.7-2  Truck 973.04  with Lighting\and Starting.  Tractor^without starter, $828  Uliyer '-irwos-JtSoitom--(12: %-*' j.  or 14 in.) Plows      .   .. 170  Oliver Double'Disc ~ 185  All the above prices f.o.b. Calgary.   '  ���������*-c *  Guaranteed Mauis  Copeland Evens  Series; Wins 13-5  i *.*���������������  V  Oi>est������n.;hadr-a decidedly "off" day at  baseball ' dnt^ynday afternoon���������on  which'~ lt&<&������������$-p0-t fchey-^ ^tacked up  against Sopel^rtf^tftab&return en gag-  enlentUor thei?co'nteet; ������t Copeland on  iv���������a.   00,  tis   w:q?  oisigeiiissu  P.  4fAn  4 *  WSfssiidi  If you consider getting your  car*, overhauled���������any make-*^  ��������� :~p\ or_ any repairs, we have, mechanics that can do it, and Ve  guarantee the work.   A  We have Several- good buys  in second-hand cars". Call  and see them.  ^���������*    -\-\r.  are headed by   Jeff   Coffer aod   Miss/  Martha Miller.  And Lethe Coleman���������"The Homing  of the People" ia hev subject when she j Financial, GoyernmentOwnership and  BOOK AGENT  tr  Is there any  Meat: in the  ttouse?  x-i  This ja'Hhe first question that presents itself,  to the housewifa^if an  ..unexpected visitor drops  / fn for a tueah s -But-why  fZ**   -IP s-        *-������-' '���������'    I   -i-  -Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bdcon  rZ-fiheet} Quality  .- Cooked Ham  ���������JLuncUzk%fm@iZ* ^ v  Bologna,* d������e*  ' a*4   always-to-tie   hfaeF  here.   In meats nothing  -<juite equals 'Shamrock*  products.^     ~* ,      .*���������".-  Creston Auto & Supply  R. S. 8E������������N, Ptoo.  4 ������p.  -?*.#  -3"-?-  >7>������->*  t *%-**  REVtSiOS Of PROVINCIAL VOTERS LIST  KASLO ELECTORAL DISTRICT  ixoiice is nei-eoy giyen tnai. on tne  21st day of Jtine, 1921, at two o'clock  in the-^afternoon? at-- the-- -Provincial  Police Office at Creston, B.C. a fitting  of the Coui-t of Revision will be held  for tbe-pgtfpose'.of /revising: the list of  yoters for the above-named Electoral  District, pursuant to the provisions of  the Provincial Elections Act.  Any voter whose name is liable to be  struck off the last revised list of voters  for the Kaslo Electoral District,-under  clause (d)of Section. 19, may nt any  iitner egjther befoi*������ oi'^during. the sittings oNtoe Cotirt of Revision, file with  "the^Jte'pd'(>%rii)^' an affidavit in s>ippoi-t  ot HWiippo&ition for re instateinentof  Of Wmfi      iSSfC      -^-'^ "**  '   'PZ'-.   ~l> '-'jJOT������ALDx;Hi?SWAT  --, . il -  - Reg i^tf������*i- of^Voter*.  f'this IStb, dav  *    tSrtf--'. r.     -  ���������-��������� t. rxtitxr   *.    .  .^ .  *mm  i  ���������i    4 J,  pulling off^n'.et^twip by^nmigin of  I3-5-r^ntt^oWi^5KsHfi-ofv twp of their  >K&���������4 *m J,-*-*     -���������5S^P1^0'"ilt X     T XV-  regulars, whoCjWeaJ^Ciafahle to get here  ilue to Auto tr&ublftiM^OB-thill.  Able'- .'aab^titn^Sf^'hb'weyer, * were  found for the absentees in Bayle and  Bessette. The^foxinmer,. performed at  flLst bate-in qapital ^tyle, showing con-  s'ldero-yle of his ^old-lj^e ginger at the  initial cornei>������J^4n%i'aJap..had quite a  good day of ip 'wi&h the bat, while  Bessette was still mcfce noticeable.boih  in the field as'"well jis at fche hitting.  - Copeland.presented a well balanced  team throughout./yeUJi the. exception  of Waltz, who slacked judgment in  sizing up the nitters, invariably playing left field too'de^(? and missing a  'few-high .onea that,jshould have been  his "rather easily/'^jPurson* played a  stellar game at short, coyering all^  sort< -of  t.eiTiturv,.<Hnd   bandlios   all  f, ^ ��������� *J mm���������  sorts of chances J&������������!tJess!y. Ellis  caught well, and certainly kept; the  stolen bases down to the minimum.  Bear twirled stead^^throughout, and  for the most partJ^sS^Ci-eston hitting  them to the infie^^'whei-e airtight  support made victcu^ kH the easier.  - About thfe only-i^teeoning feature to  Creston's perforn^^jg^'was the showing of some of thi'i^^v talent, notably  McKelvey, at first^^io;cauie through  a busy day-withofi^^^islip, as well as  ranking with'thei^^fc^of *heni in the  hitting* jArt". i&o^^i|<^was-quito conspicuous in-Ms'leftj^lging, and far the  Hve imlin*^-b?he cwJ^fipieii  tKe.'^nouhd  rg       *^V ���������'-iii&&%Xt*n-'''  Ayis certainly^ hKo^me enem/jfeating  out of fiis'jjasld, aS% with even aver;  age suppifr|vsn thg^fiell would ,have  turned his ^opponei^s -back scoreless  for the fiye frailer h*������ ^perfor/iied.  Ek-uca andfl^ong ^^c*.h*e biggest dis-  appointments? the former's hitting  ,and the Jatter's fielding' being away  off. while Telford"failed to hit his usual  stiide in both fielding and bdtting."r In  fact, so far as'batting went none of  the-hom-esters-worked -true Us form���������  ciue in some, measure, to good-head-  work by Bear, backed by equally excellent eoachiifig behind;by Eflis.' The  playe't^-and seot'er"  / 'CRESIX)^5     -  Long. 2b :.-?.������..!  Telfcird. c ,.~l  Taylor, p., rf.;..���������'Y.l  Craigie. cf-Y... ~..0  Avis, rf., p -....0  A. Gobbett, lf. Z.l  speaks on the fourth afternoon. Sever- i  al years ago she nad an opportunity to |  giye expression to her findings.      Her I  thoughts took   Sire and   now   -she is a  leader of thought on  home problems.  Climatic in the musiaof Chautauqua  week are two programs by Thuriow  Lieurance's Symphonic orchestra,  which is supported by J. Horace  Smithey, baritone, and Princess Oya-  pela. in Indion sto:-ies and dances.  This orchestra will appear on Saturday, June 11 and will form -a musical  background for the whole, week. This  background will he augmented daiiy.  oo the first day by the Bell Ringers, a  male quartette of mature musicians  who develop a program .of peculiar attractiveness by the unique use of about  a hundred handbells.  On Friday, June'10,' a particularly'  charming program will be giyen by the  Dixie Girls quartette. The Disie  Girls' program will  be outstandingly  Co-Operative Books and Pamphlets a  "specialty.  Write for price list.  MtNBURN,  ALBERTA  attractive   because  the  costumed  Loyal Orange Lodge, Ne. 2095  " *������eP*s-T1RTHDr,r,WTTMSr������AV' nf  i.tS.'C'ZVO   -S.   -S-S. S-Wmrn^     ���������  mmm-m*   0m.mmm.m~r-m-mx    Jm       -~-m  each ' month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON, W.M  yG^*L^;Ii-&Bl:  mange in mm _.m~.  *'- u;v  EFFECTIVE SUMDAY4 NAY 22fid  TBANS  ^A.NADA  DEPQSIJ YOUR SAVINGS  Regularity i|i depositing, iii our. Savings Bank,'  even in small sums, will make ^our balance increase surprisingly. _ For example r: p-  * '-"i*.  *"*������*������*���������-*���������*  . End  IstYr.  $ 52.69  121.65  End  2ndYr.  ,$t06.9R  246.92  End  3rdYr.  $162.84  375.98  Depogfts <tf*:"  ? 1.00 Weekly,..,  10.00 Monthly .,  OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT AND PROVE IT.  CM  the Canadian! pank  of commerce  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND  ���������AM*.*.-  P'P- -ZZ  $15,000,000  : ? $15^)00,000  GRESTON' BRANCH, C G, Betffiett; Manage*  ..'������������������; '���������*,..-":. ���������-���������������������������'��������� ���������'.'-.  '���������'  ������������������'"'��������� * * Al ".*.-"..'i-'.-'C AM.'t.i * "���������'-'  vWe can  sui  e'U".*.'.'  Portland  Cenient  ap  or  FIXING UP  es  Lumber  i. -i  all sizes and  gtaaes.  .'-.tit....'  ��������� - H  ���������ft i'  :( V"  -*'.,  Canyon Ciiy Lumber Company  ���������    -.       iSi '���������,   ''���������'Y.J.: 0.... ! : ���������  jn.*1     V'i   '-       '���������'���������fjZ    "'F   '   'Z       A.   ������������������,-'���������'  tlWIITfD1  sketches and the old-time songs which  they will featured  The Tennesse Dub. like the Disie  Girls, emphasize to a" little greater extent the lighter entertainment type oi  music.  Judge George D. Alden. will speak  onr**The Needs of the Hour." Judge  Alden is recently from New Zealand,  where he received anoyation from the  isiand cornmonwealth. He will give  his inspirational lecture on the fthn-th  evening.  "Canada at the Crossroads" touches  the depths and points to the heights of  Canada's past, present and future.  The week will close Wednesday,  June 15, with a concert entertainment  and concert prelude in the evening.by  the Scotch-Canadian Concertconapaoy,  which features Walter Henderson,  Scotch comedian; Edna Reed, colart^  uia sopiano; Thelma Rcse. violinist  and accompanist, and Marrietta La  Dell, reader. . ,    .  \jjn.������iAij������i.   L-imlted,     all  Standard Sleeping Cars, Trains  7 and S, between Montreal and  .Toronto, and Vancouver, will be  ^resumed.    First-train from Montreal and-Vancouver, May 22nd.  TIME FSJi TEAINS AT  CBESTGN WILL BE:  Westbound, 3.22 p.m.:"  Eastbound, 12.30 p.rri.  SOO-PACIFIC Express, Trains IS  and   14," between   St.  Paul  and  Vancouuer,    will    be    resumed.  First  train  from. St. Paul and  " Vancouver, June 5th.  For further   particulars apply  to  any Ticket Agent. .  district  tf.   Hi  Passenger Agent,- Calgary  land Act ^Bnaeufiffieiifs  -minimum  reduced to  SS.EO  SLSS   0*A*vrx*i  IS  t>.,r.-~.      Ok  ureie:e, ou   1. ,  Hall, ss .���������  Qr  McKelvey, lb 0  ^CCJPEtXND.    "  EUlis^c _.:...2  ���������3ollinsr 3b ....,..���������.,.!  Pm-sori. ss .... ��������� 2  Bear; p ���������'. .'. 1  J~ Collins, 2b _. .1  Guthrie, cf 2  Bayle, ib 2  Waltz lf : 1  Bessette,, rf, 1  ���������v  13  Creston   .....0   0   0. 3   0   2   0   0���������5  Copeland ..  *~*     *~*x     % ���������������      ���������  4   0   25001    1-13  . >������, '.                .    ..  C. Ogliyie umpired the game to the  satisfaction of botlrH'enrus and the  biggest Sunday "a fternon crowd seen  this season witnessed-.the game. ^  ������������������<*���������*���������*���������������������������������������������*��������� ���������  Very Best Music  Lectures, Drama  .-L-.ii.  .When the Chautauqua opens in  Oreston on June 0, for six days, it will  he found to have nssi*?mbled a notable  collection, of artists and interpreters of  thought.* .*, Vv ',;.   '-YYY'Y ':-pZ\-Z-  One of the, mnHical headliners is  Lii'Ut-enceV Little Syinphony. It plays  the 'wonderful Ts'chaikowsWy nuniUVi-s  and ah cHpeoiul sketch containing part  of the "G������ Idinark iiuatio Winhllng."  Yon-will hit ye an bppiiirtunity ,,to hear  the ballet music from Faust iind other  operatic gems. In^iddition ti) seloc:  tions from the old masters, as Gounod,  Gbldmm U, SchuberCSchunian. Tscha-  ai*ko\vsky And Dvorak, throughout the  the program Ih wrtveii'''knrhd of :Miy  Lleuiance's wondet'fijl Indian wbngft  effectlyely rivrangod f(jr^he syntphony  Attjong them might w%ien,tlnhVd uBy  the Wajiqrfl of MInneJk)<ik.a'." ,  The'.'program this iyeW cohtalris the  naines of widely t<ec*hgnl������ed, ���������'ih inkers',  ^i-lters Hhd speakers. . ^ TlieBe include  Miss .Agnes Laut. Judge,Geoige D, Al  ilen, Dr. ^ntnos L. Gordon and1 Lethe  Coleman. Tho ���������Ltov'cl George of I he  Chantmiqua platform," Dr. James L.  Gordon, will deliver his let*,J,iiie,  ��������� ������Gr������ ci', $i.\ n n nil. G $ er backs,' *V<i,p the  second nj^lit. Dr; Gordon is'oho of  ���������the three truly great preachers nf the*  world," according to the Chaiitaiiqna  ahhnunci������inent. Oldl'WInhlpegers will  remember his oratorical falfts.''  On l ho fifth night tht* Ch^r-MiUoi*.  Players, who have long boon on tlio  , Ohantnuqua  'circuit   with  standard  dramnt������. will revive SheVidan'A rollick-  Inft coibedy, "The Rivals." ��������� Theyaie  :m*' *-'���������'..*".'.'*J   '  ��������� '   '"���������,.'��������� -        ���������,;'���������.���������'.*���������������������������   )������������������,.  T. W. Dayisleft on Satin day for  Calgaryv'Alta., on a two > Week's business trip.    ���������;.   ', :-        *  The Uojted^ Farmei-*' dance on "Saturday night v*as> well attended; and a  ��������� reajL go^titnt^Sva&.ija-dlllgftA'in^ (Miss*.-  es Bathie .and ZDs Bi^tferfleldi Staff  Messrs^M,. "VVigen.jam. -E^..SA.Butrel--  fieid supi>lied the music, %T?hich was of  the highest order. $10 was netted for  the UiP. treasury.     ' ' '  "  The'Co Operative Fruit Gro.wers are  holding a general meeting on Friday.  June 3rd, at 8 p.uwat the schoolhouse.  All members are requested to attend.  Mrs. T. Sadler left on Saturday for  Coleman, Alta., where she will visit  her mother for awhile.  The Sunday school is having it annual picnic on Saturday, June 4th. The  site has not yet been definitely decided upon.   ,  There will be a housewarming dance  at Mr. Payette's new residence on Saturday night. Come out and give Mr.  and.Mrs. Payette such a housewarming, as only Duck Creek knows how.  A. McL. Fletcher of Nelson, Dominion fruit inspector, was a yisitor here  on Wedn slay, and was greatly interested watching the girls baseball practice" in the evening.  :Mr. Davis, who. has recently pur-  chased a block of land from 'Mr,.Gory  ���������next the Foxall 'place-���������has'.a gang of.  carpenters * at work erecting a tine  house- which will very shortly be  ready for occupation.    :  With the.water quite high M. Wig-  on is flgoring on towing his logs over  from Cottonwood camp, and getting  the mil) running stoadUy.  Everything points, to a good berry  crop this season, and the Co-Qperfttiv������*  Fruit Growers Association are making  arrangements "to -handle the biggest  crop they have oyer had.  Vv> had our' last touch' of winter  weather on Friday last when after an  all night "ain the ranchers in the locality awoke In the morning to see  quite a liberal covering of.snow over  eyery thing. " Howoyer, the'snn made  Its appearance in due timo, melting the  white goods with much Wneflcinl  effect to all crops. Y * > -  rice   of   ttrst-class   ranel^  en acre; second-class to?  "conflnesd   to  aur-  - Pre-emption  now  yeyed lancls only.  '��������� Records -will be'granted} covering only  land suitable for asTlcuKural purposes-  Mid which is nan-timber lan-4.  Partnership pre-emptions 'atiotishtid.  but parties xst .not more than four, may  w*55^ia:e , for - adjacent    pre-emptlont,=  - with joint residence, but each making  .necessaor^lmprovementa-on respective -  t claims. -   ������ *    11  - _ Ire-emptQjHMs������|at|t* occupy claims for  Ave years anfl; make iinprovementa to  , value of $10 per acre, including dear-  1 > Ing and cultivaUon.of at leaat S acred  > before receiving. Crown. Qr&nt.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  lees than 3 years, and has made pro-  ��������� portionate ^improvements," he may. be> '  r cause of ill-health, or other cause, lie  granted intermediate certificate of im -'  provemene-and transfer his claim, -.-* -n  Records   without   permanent   residence may be issued, provided appli- -  cant makes improvements to extent-ol-.  SRAA   warn   nM������..a*������.    ~ ��������� J.   ��������� ^ *���������  . -      -  T-.m j.��������� ^.....uuu miu rewjrutf attoits -taca  year. Failure r to make ���������- improvemonte  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 6 acres  cleared and * cultivated/and. resldence*  of at least 2* years are reauired. A  Pre-emptor^; holding Grown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  faP*l{' without actual occupation, pro- .  ���������?a .statutory Improvements made  and -residence malntahied' on Crown  granted, land.  -,. .*���������*:. ������.,-..������������������,  --% ,. ..-.  _ ..;;, .>  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 2������  fit^lr. vVi^tt^, Iwtsjd as homes 1 tee;  ffiill ^������ stained after fulfllling residential and improvement conditions.  For graslng and, industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may b������  leased by one person or company.  fifii fSS^ory ?*< ������������M������ustrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions Include  payment or stumpaaw.  ��������� by ifflBt?,Jlp ���������������������**. way be purchased  conajtionfcTupon construction of a road  to them.   Rebate of one-half of coat of  T2f������-' K.������LS5<S0*dln<r haIr ot Purchase  price, is made. - - *.  GRANTS  Fob Samc���������(ir-ulo Shorthorn milch  cow, due to freshen "about June 1st.  good butter cow. H; H. Taylor. Creston. _ ,   ���������,'*������������������  Fon SA.t,K���������820 acres known as Sub  Lot 5i, on Arrow Greek, $10 por acre.  Apply to owner, W. K. Ealing, Roas-  land, B.Q,  PRE-EMPTOR8'      FREE  -���������'���������.. ���������?'��������� ACT* ...  '-iJ&iL^Sn* of O**8:^ct is enlarged to  fi^^~V!~-^zs^  '������I2S? tSLSl* y^ftww the death of  auch person, as formerly,  until one '  rear after the oonclu*lon S the pSewSnt  war.   This privilege ia ���������JsomaoVrJJ.  troactlve. ^^ mwww ������w  . ��������� No feea relating to nr������.embtlons <u-������  due or payable %y:-mSSi-SSW^iwK  emptlons recorded after June -ft, Sis  Ti������es are remitted for Me /m*  Provision for-return of moneys a������-  *,,10H. on account of payments. 7ms  orttaxes on soldiers' preemptions. ���������  mterest on .agreements to purchase  ������������w������ or city loTs held by members of  Allied Porceo. cr dependent*T ���������coulred  direct or Indirect, remittad townT eS?  llBtment to Mat-cli it. moT ^^  SUB.PURCHAftSRt OP CROWN  \PProvision made for issuanes Y or  Crown grants to- eub-purchssers *������ or  Crown lands, acqulrtt,������^hto%������2  imrchasera who filled to eomoKS  purchase, involving forfeiture on ful"  teraat aad taxes,  Whera sub-Durohas>  erelo aof Claim whole of ordinal pi?  oti; nurehaas Plica due and axes ma>  SLiS^Stt?^ :W>P������>������tonsteiy   ov**r  .'���������-'���������'".���������.���������YY'.'     ORAXINO.  ww for graslng districts and ranee  administration   under  Commlaaionir  Ushed owners. Stoclc-ownerw may  twrta AwMNJlations for rante roannge'  ment. Free, or partially frae. pennitK  for aeltiers, campers or trxst-uvr. )v  to tan head. ax"  -������**.* >, 9       r-  THE    REYIEW,     C&l&TOff, "V B.     &  mng  m.  When Does Bronchial Trouble  Begin To Set Serious?  First it was a little throat tickle,  than a cough which grows severe.  This neglected cough travels down  thc lungs, and it's mighty hard to  treat. To treat throat trouble right,  use Catarrhozone. It heals the sore  epois, allays irritation, eases tha  cough, makes breathing regular, clears  Ottt the phlegm and frees the nostrils  from crusts and accumulations. You  can prevent colds, and keep free from  Catarrh and bronchial trouble by frequently using Catarrhozone���������thousands prove this every day. Sold  everywhere, two months treatment  $1.00, medium size, 50c; small size,  25c.  Enter   Motker-  in-Law  By Ella Randall Pearce  ^  &  The letter was addressed to Mrs.  Franklin Kirby and its contents enjoined secrecy. "I want to surprise  Franklin," ���������wrote that young man's  mother.  "And you've surprised Franklin's  -wife, too." This thought was slightly tinged with bitterness, for Vera  had her pre-conceived notions of  naothers-in-la-w, and her first feeling  ���������was resentment that her happy little  home was so soon to be invaded by  thc arch-enemy of domestic tranquility.  "Franklin's mother���������of course, I expected to meet her some day. And  of course, I'll do my best to get on  -with her. But now���������" Vera bent  above thc written page again.  "I'm coming for a visit, but if it  suits me I may stay."' Vera gave a  gasp as she read. "The ideal Cool,  I call that. Coming for a visit���������and  may stay. Does that mean forever?  Oh, well I'll havc to hang out the  fi-    ��������� t"iT    i* '  X1 t\ CLi-L.1V.  I^lir***-'������    cr.%r4-  ���������welcome Danner*, ior  Vera kept her secret during the  next few days; but it rankled within  her heart. You couldn't tell her anything about mothers-in-law 1 She  knew -what thcy were like, even the  best of them.  They never thought a woman quite  ���������good enough for their precious son���������  and Franklin was an only child! And  they never quite approved the wife's  housekeeping methods, especially her  cooking. And they always considered the other woman a little extravagant, to say the least; and a little  ���������careless of Hubby's comfort; and a  little too fond of worldly pleasures.  "Oh, I'm sure to come in for criticism and advice," reflected Vera.  "And Franklin thinks me quite satisfactory as I am. Now he's going to  have my faults pointed out. Now  he's going to learn that the woman he  married isn't and never can be quite  as good as the mother he forsook."  Vera  went about  her  daily   tasks,  conjuring up  disturbing    visions,   of  what the advent of thc    elder    Mrs.  Kirby might mean.     She had known  Franklin but a short time before they  were married; ami she had not met a  mingle member of his family.      And  there had been much for her to learn In  the w?.y of domestic arts and sciences.  "And now I'M b. told how far from  perfect I am 5"     Vera shook her head  aa she went about the task of -setting  the guest room in order.     It was also  her sewing room, anel now she would  have to give up her needle work for  the present.  "Ant), It it suits her, she'll stay,"  jnoaned Vera, ''I'd lilce to ask Franklin some questions about his mother,  but I don't dare. He'd suspect. If  only 1 knew more? about her. First  Impressions are so important.     Well,  thc scene is rjady, the time is come, ]  enter mother-in-law 1"  And then a taxi whirled np to the  door, and the stranger guest whirled  into the Klrby's living room aad- dropped all her bundles to embrace the  waiting hostess.  "So this is Vera, little Vera. Why,  you're head and shoulders above me,"  ran a laughing, silver-toned voice.  "I'm going to take a good look at  you when I get a chance. Oh, my  roses���������I'm dropping them all over  the floor. They're for Franklin.  I've brought some bon-bons for you,  my dear." ' n_  The newcomer threw off her wraps  and looked eagerly around.  "Franklin's home���������if you knew how  I've wanted to. see iti Can't I look  about now, every nook and corner?"  She slipped a hand childishly into  Vera's clasp. "You modern young  homemakers frighten me," she rippled. "You're so wise, so efficient.  I never did learn to keep house."  Then she laughed merrily. "But I  kept a cheerful home, and that's something, I made Franklin's father  happy. And I made Frank happy  as long as he was with me. And  now you're making him happy. I  know by his letters.  She looked long and lovingly at  Vera, and tenderly patted the hand  she held. Isn't Franklin -wonder-  full" she said with enthusiasm. "Isn't  he worth doing things for?"  They stepped into the tiny blue and  white kitchen.  house," exclaimed Franklin's mother.  "I believe I could work here and enjoy it. But I never did care for kitchens, and: cooking seems a mysterious art. ' I always had someone else  do the cocking, and I gave my attention to the service end. I can pour  tea to perfection."  Vera watched her in bewilderment  as she went from room to room, talking entertainingly of many -things.  She was an exquisite figure, slender  and light-footed, with silver blond  hair fashionably arranged, bright blue  eyes and a fresh pink and white complexion. He? small nose uplifted a  trifle and there was a dimple in her  cheek. She had an air of permanent  youth. The sort of person who never  grows up, thought Vera. Yet there  was wisdom and shrewdness, too, in  her bright eyes; and an undercurrent  in her silvery tones that twanged at  one's heart strisrgs now and then.  "Such a dear .sweet home. I'm going to be happy here while I stay.  And I'm going to do all I can to make  my visit a happy memory for you,  you two dear children."  Children 1 Vera already felt old  and eober beside this light-voiced,  light-footed stranger. The elder  Mrs. Kirby tilted her head charmingly, with a sparkle of mischief in her  glance.  "Did my letter worry you? I always announce my visit in that way,  that if I am suited I shall stay. But  I never stay." Her dimple came into  play. "I am a wanderer. When  Franklin's father was living, wc  traveled together and so I got into  gypsy ways. I havc friends everywhere. So I come and visit, but I  never stay."  Vera watched her vivacious guest  as she arranged the roses she had  brought in a cut-glass vase. A sudden tenderness crept into her heart.  A thrilling longing, almost maternal  in its nature, to draw that gay, roving, childish spirit wifhin thc sweet,  protective circles of home life.  She went swiftly to thc other woman's side and laid a caressing hand  on h.r shoulder.  "I want you to rcnicmbcr, Mother  Kirby," she said, and her voice quivered with newly awakened emotion,  "Wherever you go, this is your home.  Always. With Franklin and me.  And always we shall want you to  conic and stay as long as you will."  PIP! R m  i ������3?!. LbJ 1161  Also itchy Scalp, Hair Fell  Out. Face Disfigured.  "My head began to itch and there  were secies on my scalp*. My hair  came out badly when combed and it  | became very dry and thin. 1 also  had pimples and blackheads all over  my face. The pimples were hard,  large, and red, and caused me to  scratch and irritate them, and my  face was disfigured.  "This trouble lasted about two  months and I began using Cuticura  Soap and Ointment. After I h&~  used two cakes of Soap and two  boxes of Ointment I was completely healed." (Signed) Miss Zona  Jackson, R. 3, Goltiendale, Wash.  Improve your skin by daily use  of Cuticura Scap,  Ointment and  Talcum.   They are ideal.  S*ep25e. <H*rfwent25������n<55-Jc. Talean25c Soli  tbroughouttbeDominion. CanadianDepot:  ���������    wm. limited, 344 St. Paul St.. W., Rfeattet).  'Cuticura Soap shaves without ante.  1    <���������������*  A QXLT   ' JL CC'th  By   Sea   Proctor   McGeo,   M.D.,  D.D.S., Editor o������ Oral Hygiene.  IN LATER YEARS.  Copyright,  1921, by  Rea Proctor  McGee.  LETTER FRO!  *���������*������ M_*   n S ������L9_' ea-^- - -..t*  A^aiS     ~^-i~-~~tS~~MA0.~-.    esewry     MS  Sickness and Recovery.  South Africa Behind  In Caring For Veterans  Canadian   Delegates   Return   From  Conference With Marshal Haig.  Marshal Haig has returned to England from  South Africa, whitfcnr he  had gone to preside at the empire con-  . ference of Great "War Veterans.    He  Oh, just like a toy   sai<J 8aid the British Empire Services  League for ex-service men throughout  the empire gave him a hearty welcome.  The two Canadian delegates to the  Cape Town conference, R. B. Maxwell, of Winnipeg, Dominion president of the Great War Veterans' Association, and J. Morgan, of Toronto,  representing the Army and Navy Veterans' Association, travelled back to  England with Earl Haig.  Mr. Maxwell declared that South  Africa was much behind thc bther  dominions in caring for ex-service  men.  Miller's Worm Powders will cradi*  cate the worm evil that bears so heavily on children and is believed to  cause many fatalities. They are an  acceptable medicine to children and  can'be fully relied upon to clear thc  food channels thoroughly of these  destructive parasites and restore the  inflamed and painful surfaces to  healthfulness. Thcy are an excellent  remedy for these evils.  Time lies in wait for every man  and will get him sooner or later if  something else doesn't. When time  begins to get a man the question is,  how well is he prepared to resist the  downward drstg of years? We know  this drag is sure, but we all hope to  make it slow. "It must be terribly  disconcerting for a man to suddenly  have the skids knocked but from under him and to miss the pleasure of  the long, quiet twilight oi life.  Not that any of us are yearning for  that "quiet twilight" business, but it  is the best we will have when it  comes, so let's make the most of it.  -It is a f.*<ct that men and women  past fifty years of age, who have perfect teeth, are remarkably free from  chronic disease. Very few people  who are past fifty years and who  show advanced pyorrhea and decay of  thc teeth have anything Hke normal  health.  There are people seventy to ninety  who have nearly perfect teeth and  their splendid health leads us to -believe that there is a definite connection, In old age, between good teeth  and good health.  Many old people are vigorous who  have well-fitted artificial teeth, much  healthier in fact than people of the  same age who have advanced pyorrhea, or a number of abscessed roots,  or both, in their mouths. -  Good artificial teeth are far preferable'to diseased natural teeth.  Artificial teeth are made from porcelain. A great deal ,of careful study  has been put upon the "shapes, colors,  types and contours of porcelain teeth.  ' The making and fitting of plates to  the mouth, and the arrangement of  the teeth, both from tlie artistic and  from the mechanical aspect, has been  reduced almost to, an exact science in  America.  If wc keep our machinery in good  repair as we go, wc-will have no regrets when the time comes to re'duce \  speed and jog along  quietly  to  tne  end of the road.  Toronto, Ont.���������"I suffered greatly  : from weakness, seemed to be tired all  the time, aad had no  ambition to do any-  thing or go any place.  My nerves were in  bad shape, I could  not sleep at night,  and then   came ������  breakdown.   I read  of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound in the  newspapers and several of, my friends  advised me to use it,  and it surely put new life into me. ISfow  I am -quite able to do all my own work,  and I would strongly advise every suffering -woman to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound & triab"���������  Mrs. Charles Wakelin, 272 Christie  St.; Toronto. Ont.!  The makers of Lydia S. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound have thousands of  such letters as that above���������they tell the  .truth, else they could not have been obtained for love or money. This medicine  is no stranger���������it has stood the test for  more than forty years.  If there are any complications you do  not understand write to Lydia E. Pink^  ham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn,  The Thrift of the French  People   Have   Worked   and   Saved  Money Since the Armistice.  France was dreadfully torn by the  war,   terribly   depleted financially bv  its expense.     But what   do   -we   see  now?      Two years and a half after  the armistice her people are able to  invest 10,000,000,000 francs a year in  bonds!     There's a lesson in thrift, in  saving,   in    resources, for tlie whole  world!      It we had anything to compare with it in America our prosperity would be the marvel of all ages,  our money power almost beyond computation.      But France has not been  spending   billions   for   luxury   since  .peace came to her.      She's been saving her sous while t,-c have enjoyed  scattering    our   dollars.      And   they  work in France.���������Chicago Journal of  Commerce.  More Gypsum in Canada  rl  Large Reserve Available  If Market  Can Be Found.  In drilling to test thc commercial  possibilities of the salt beds in thc  Fort McMurray district of thc Athabasca River country, rccently.it was  found that there are nearly 100 feet of  anydrite and gypsum of commercial  quality at depths ranging from 500 to  600 feet, and if a market can be found  for it there is a large reserve available for development. Gypsum is' onc  of thc important non-metallic minerals of Canada, and is found in several  of thc provinces but was not known  to exist in thc far'north. The total  production of this mineral in Cnnadain  1920 was valued at $1,676,595, but the  value of. the deposits of the ore must  .... /'  run into sunny millions.  "Sengite" Is New Explosive.  South Africa is now -manufacturing  a new material to take the place  of nitro-glycerinc explosives. It has  bcen tested in mines and is regarded as both strong and safe. It is  called scngite, thc first syllable being derived from thc initial letters  of the words, "substitute explosive,  no glycerine."  A sign has bcen discovered in an  old tailor shop in Pompeii reading:  "Creases ironed in your togas while  you wait.  DR.   IvSINARD,   Inventor   of   tbe  Celebrated  MINARD'S  LINIMENT  ^DODD'S' %  IKIONEY/  hOi'PI LLS ���������_���������;  Refuse To Change  Wheat Grades  SSM  W.   N,   U.   &70  Good Price For Wool Clip.  About $400,000 was received by  Southern Alberta flock owners for  last year's wool clip. The total consignment through thc Southern Alberta Wool Growers' .Association  amounted to 1,465,8-14 pounds, for  which an average price of 28.83 cents  net wan obtained. This is*considered a vtry favorable figure In view ������f  the state of thc wool market.  Tallest MAn Dies.  Bernard Coyne, 24, said to be the  talleftt man In the world, Is dead at  Ruling Is a Great Disappointment To  American Farmers.  Unitlcd States wheat producers of  thc border country, and especially  throughout thc northwest, arc keenly  disappointed ovcr a ruling just announced by Secretary of Agriculture  Wallace refusing to change thc federal grades on spring wheat, except in  onc small particular. Thc decision  is regarded as a victory for millers;  though Secretary Wallace promises a  thorough investigation prior to mar-1  lecting season a year hence. Thc  Canadian grain trade is much Interested in the situation.  Where Farming P������y������.  Starting ottt to work a larm with a  mortgage tacked on It for more than  the farm was worth was the proe-  pect of Sam Chute, of Berwick, Nova  Scotia, 25 years ago. Lait year he  ���������old 20,000 barrels of his own apples,  his horn*: near Sioux  City.      Coyne land about 60,000 quarts of Itrawber-  stood 8 feet 1 inch and weighed 300Irks.     The old mortgage Utfo&e Md  J pounds.     Ut wore size 2\ shoes.       ��������� forgotten, except ������i ft m������m������nU������.  YOU can always tell the experienced motorist.   He rides on  DOMINION TIRES and always carries a spare DOMINION  ^ TIRE   iij   case   of   emergency.    He Judges quality by  performance. He keeps a record of Uro cost. He knows that  DOMINION materials and DOMINION workmanship show up In  tho mileage he gets In DOMINION TIRES.       , '  There are DOMINION TIRES best suited to your car, no matter  what the size or what you use It for���������and you get DOMINION  quality In the 30 x 3# tires as well as in the big "Royal Cords" and  "Nobby" Treads for heavy cars.  From coetisf fo coast, tha Bait d~at~r~ in Canada,  carry Dominion Tin; Dominion INNER TUBES and  Dominion TIRE ACCESSORIES.   Ask for them,  DOMINION TIRES  mm^-        ^^      immti-W^k.    WLtma-mmmx.  ARE S.jtf^jC.^LJ TIRES n ta>--~V%  ���������  yf  rrTTT?!  4.1JJ  tr  JL..UJ  II  ,  ���������PPTrt'TAVT  iOf~\  -%-  E\VBTvhodvfB - '-  J  a ~    V^ X       ^ -      tseecnaor*  medicine      gySiES  with perfect safety by young and  old. Everybody needs something  at times to heip the digestive  organs. Everybody will find benefit  sn Beecham's Pills. They sad the  , digestive organs.  BEE,**11JI!UI���������������:  Scheme To Drain  Alberta Lakes  Bfea&g^nniYi ^w  Sold everywhere  saCcmada.  _     fl i i llll IMS *IW   isxbtt-^mX, 25-.zSSc.    ,  (bugest SJalo 4*4 Any Medicine ia the WssSi,  World Happenings  Briefly Told  The Cunard-steamship line has reopened its office in Berlin.  Grasshoppers are reported to be  hatched out in thc Hartney district  and steps are being taken to combat  the pest.  It is unofficially stated that at a  British naval conference at Singapore,  plans -were formulated for combined  action by the East Indian, China and  Australian squadrons in the event of  war.  Sir Edward Carson, who for many  years has been leader of the Ulster  forces in Parliament, has been appointed Lord of Appeal in Ordinary in  succession to Baron Moulton, who  died in March.  The body of eight-year-old Lilly  Manning, who fell into a sewer on St.  James street. Montreal, on March 10  last, was recovered in the St. Lawrence River, near the Montreal Cotton Mills at the foot of Harbor  Street, Hochelaga.  The -^ort zone at Buenos Aires-  which has been closed since late in  March by thc boycott of the Port  Laborers' Union, has been re-opencd.  The union laborers returned to work  but only ten of the huge Sect of tied  up ships accepted their services.-'  Hon. Geo. H. Malcolm, provincial  minister of agriculture, and John  Bracken, of Manitoba Agricultural  College, will go to Ottawa early; in  June to discuss the matter of federal  aid to the development of agriculture  in the province with the Dominion  Cabinet.  Adam Philipchuk, shoemaker, charged with stealing 700 bushels "of wheat,  and Mike Grigorew, farmer, charged  with concealing $5,000 of assets, were  arrested at Vernon, Calif., at thc request of the British Consul-General  .and are held for return to Perdue,  ..Sask.  Would Mean Thousands of Acres Reclaimed For Cultivation.  Twenty-three thousand acres may  be added to the cultivable area in the  Morinville. district, cast of-Edmonton,  by thc draining of the~Manawan Lake.  Thjs is the largest of thc proposed  drainage schemes in Central Alberta  in connection, with which reconnais-  ance surveys are to be undertaken this  summer and autumn.  Surveys are also being undertaken  at Chip Lake which covers aboiit 19,-  000 acres and at Lanes Lake, covering about three thousand acres in an  excellent mixed farming district of  Central Alberta.  If the projects are found to be prac-  CASTOR ! AiXaffeta Wrap  Topped With  Broeade  For Infants and Children  Ssa %js@ For Over 30 Years  Always bears  the  Signature of  Will Plant Corn and Sunflowers.  Considerable acreage near Lethbridgc will be planted to corn by  former North Dakota farmers, who  raised it very successfully there and  feel certain that they will make a success of it here. There will also be a  big addition to the area plante'd in  sunflowers this spring.   i  clliu.  X 1       a~a        X*  warran^ reclamation  operations being,undertaken ditching  schemes will probably be put in hand  next year.  STERN REMINDERS  OF RHEUMATISM  The    Trouble    Must    Be    Treated  Through the Blood.  Every   rheumatic   sufferer   should  realize  that rheumatism is rooted in  the blood and that to get rid it must  be treated through   the   blood.     The  old belief that rheumatism was caused by cold, damp weather, is now exploded.      Such    weather    conditions  may start the pains, but it is not the  cause.      Liniments and outward applications may give temporary relief,  but that is all they can do because  they do not reach its   sources   in   the  blood.      The sufferer from rheumatism who experiments with outward  applications is only wasting tjme and  money in depending upon such treatment; the trouble still remains, and  it is aii the time becoming more firmly rooted.   Treat this disease through  the blood and you will soon, find relief.      Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills  act  directly on impure^ weak blood; they  purify and strengthen it,, and so act  on thc cause of the rheumatism.,Mr. Jt*.  ���������J. MacPherson, R.R. No. 5, Cardigan,  P.E.I., says: "About three years ago  I was a'ttacked with rheumatism.  - I  began taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  and soon the trouble disappeared and  I am in better health than before.     I  also know of an old   lady    acquaintance"  who    was    badly crippled with  rheumatism    in    her    arms and legs,  and who suffered <vcry much.      She,  :too, took Dr. Williams Pink Pills and  is now able to do her housework.      I  tell j-ou this in the hope it may be of  benefit to some other sufferer."  You can procure Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills through any dealer in  medicine or they will be sent you by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by _ writing direct to The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Separation, But No Alimony  A ^peaceful, quiet separation, no  damage done,_everybody happy again  ���������that's the situation, when you.  divorce your, corns. Try Putnam's  Corn Extractor. Acts like magic, no  pain, no failure, success .every time.  Vf a.t'ea    ������������������-   -...ix4.l-it.t4i.js.    frvv    ,tTS*-\i-~.0*~r,,at*  25c everywhere.  Butter Once Regarded As Medicine.  In the early ' Christian era butter  was regarded' merely as a medicine,  while among the Romans the' use of  butter marked the distinguishing  mark between the rich and the poor.  Holloway's Corn Remover takes  the corn out by the~roots. Try it  and prove it.  If a woman hasn't anything else to  do she borrows a recipe from lifer  neighbor and attempts to make a  cake.  ���������ffM* ^^fc j-*  -..*��������� ~\\t-%   -.~* ^mM tm^ES^^aca  Wlcldy  The Oil of Power.���������It is not claimed for Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil that  it will cure every ill, but its uses are  so various that it may be looked upon  as a general pain killer. It has achieved that greatness for itself and its  excellence is known to all who have  tested its virtues and learnt by experience.  The oarfish, fully 20 feet long, lives  in the open sea. When angry it raises  its narrow body out of the water to a  height of four or five. feet.   __  Don'tfetconstipatkm potseQ^eeiisofl  aad curtail yooreaei^.    j&������..  If your liver end bowete^JIPLs   ���������..  don't work prop* iff-'Mi  ��������� ���������!������   t fiES     ll������fil  CAftTK&?S      8r~  LittU   -Avar  Pill*  today  aad   yoeff  trouble will       _  cease.. Bardtataca*lack eg agpetttsi  hssdas&s sad ������So������������f sbdh eatidQg  can eqpal then.  Purely vegetside.  SaaaKPSS���������&aaQ Dse0~9snaSi^tes)  -j.-... .^.....mmmmmmm^fft-vm��������� -������������������������-���������*>..i*-~.~-.    ������������������!���������   ���������������������������     - 1^^VF**���������������������������*���������  Want Canadian  Loganberries  Demand For Fruit Juices Increasing  Is States.  United States buyers are now ia  Vancouver bespeaking British Columbia logan berries for supplying their  logan berry wine, flavoring and cider  factories. Prohibition in the United  States has created a great demand  for fruit juices, and the juice of the  logan berry has taken a foremost  place.  Sure Protection For Yoh  The Forest Fire  Season is Here  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  Sends Ontario Corn to Germany.,  Sending seed corn from Blenheim  to Germany is something new,.yet it  is being done. T. C: Warwick, long  recognized as an authority on seed  Corn in Ontario, and who for a number of-years has been shipping extensively to Eastern Ontario, ,to points  in the United States and elsewhere,  has received an order for seed corn  from a large firm in Danzig, Germany,  for experimental purposes. The corn  was carefully prepared and forwarded.  By Marie Belmont.  Apple blossom pink is the color of  the taffeta used in- this engaging summer wrap. Tier upon tier the silk  is arranged so that the topmost frill  is much narrower than those below.  They are lined with pale   blue   geor-  -.-X.   -  t_l-*L- t. rx-x-.r.~~X.X m-.\.mm I  geiLC,     Wlll^u    i������    etfiiaiuu     nuvu  wearer winds her wrap about^h'er.  The upper part is fashioned from a  rich piece of brocade. In this threads  of gold and silver delicately outline  the green foliage and tne strange  looking flowers of pink and blue. One  may glimpse a flash of thi3 only occasionally, for a spreading collar of  the taffeta partly conceals it.  WVt.n  vv&uurc  V gUSS   Tsffftmrtts*  You may find the water bad, some  poorly _ cooked food may excite  troubleTa draught from a car wIndow>  may give you an ache or pain���������a cold  room or damp sheets may cause rheumatic twinges. Remember this���������any  pain that is caused by congestion  yields rapidly to Nerviline. ,vv*nca  your stomach is sour and upset, just  try the magical effect of twenty drops  of Nerviline in sweetened water. If  cramps waken you in the dead of  night, Nerviline will fix thoSe- awful  cramps in a hurry. Keep a 35 cent  bottle of Nerviline in hand always.  ancl Aj$e  "THERMS is no time in wom-  acii'fl life that she cannot  .* iC,  ,.,**.'*. *  *"      ���������  benefit, by. the use of Dr,  Cha.se'8 Nerve Food In order  to keep up the supply of pure,  rich blood and to ensure a  healthful condition of the  nervous system.    ������ /  .Headaches, neuralgia, sleepless*  ness, nervous spells, Irritability,  tired, worn-out feellngs.taoon disappear when the vigor and energy ol  the nervon are restored by tht uss  of thi* graat restorative;  09 coats a box, 6 for tJUG. aU -Jester*, or  ' namaneion, Bstss ~t Cs., J*td., Toronto,  ���������C)       ���������_  From Five to Eight Thousand Occur  Each Year Through Carelessness.  Five settlers who were recently  placed* on trial for causing disastrous  forest fires through carelessness in  "burning off" their lands gave as their  excuse, "We did not know that little  nfires could escape from our control so  'quickly.." This is the story of almost every forest fire, in Canada.  From five to eight thousand occur  year by year and In, most cases  through thoughtlessness and indifference. When one considers that thc  forests of just one province, Quebec,  are valued at 600 million dollars just  as thcy>tand in the "wilderness," and  that timber is the one member of the  family of our resources most easily  and quickly destroyed, the seriousness  of all forest fires is at once recognized..  In a recent statement, the Canadian  Forestry Association urges precautions by campers and smokers-as follows:  When in the woods, do not throw  away a lighted match or tobacco.  Make your camp 'fires small because they cook better and are easily  put out.* Never build your camp fire  near leaves or moss or in a dry bog  or against an old log. Selec.t a stony  or gravelly soil if possible.  When leaving camp, put your fire  completely out, and that means (Dead  Out; you can do it with a few pans  of water.or a shovel of earth.  To have the children sound and  healthy is the first care of a mother.  They cannot be healthy if troubled  with worms. # Use Mother Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.  TOBACCO^ HEART  Every Smoker Read This   ���������  Tobacco does not seem to affect all  alike.     Many men enjoy their smoke,,  live to a good oid age, and apparently  ���������suffer no ill-effects from the use of  the weed.  There are others though, on whose  heart and nervous system tobacco  produces the most serious results.  It causes palpitation, pain in the  heart, and irregularity of its beat,  makes the hands tremble, sets the  nerves on edge, and causes shortness  of breath and loss of sleep.  To counteract this demoralizing influence on thc heart and nerve's there  is no remedy to equal Miiburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills.  Thcy make the heart beat strong  and steady, restore tone and vigor'to  thc nerves, and remove all the 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  something awful, and I suffered terrible from pains in my heart, I told  a friend about it, and he advised me  to get your Miiburn's Heart and  Nerve Fills., I took*two boxes and  they gave great satisfaction."  Price SOc a box at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  tmmtMmtHmtmmttmmttmntmmmmtmtmmtttm  An American silver dollar was recently found in a can of pickled tongue opened in Wales.  Inventor of T.N.T.  Visiting Canada  Was Chief of British Chemical Department During War.  A memorable visit to Ottawa culminated in the reception given Prof.  Chaim Weizrman, says the Ottawa  Citizen. Prof. Weizzman, inventor of  T.N.T. and head of the World Zionist  Organization, was received at the  home of Mrs. A. J. Freiman, 149  Somerset Street, and greeted by ������00  persons, comprising the leaders of the  ���������Ottawa Jewry and some of its. leading citizens.  "Dr. Weizzman made an excellent  impression," -says The Citizen, "fraternizing with ease and grace with, all.  Naturally there were many who wished to address the leader of Jewry,  and to all he gave gracious audience.  Tall, serious of mien, he entered into  the spirit of the occasion with an  easiness and a poise that endeared  him to all.  "Mrs, Weiz.zman, too, appeared particularly engaging. She is a doctor  of medicine, and rendered valuable  assistance to the British cause during  the war by taking command of a large  hospital during this period. Thus,  while her husband was chief of the  chemical department to the British  admiralty and adviser, Mrs. Weizzman lent her energies to administering to the soldiers fighting for the  empire,"  Wasp First Paper Maker.  The   first   paper   maker   was  wasp, which' always coats    its  with a thin film of paper.  tbe  nest  Do not   suite?  ��������� another day wiutf  Itching, Bleed?  lag, er Frotrud*  ing Piles*   No  surgio&l operation required.  Dr: Chuo's Ointment will relievo you as oaoo  and afford lasting benefit.    SOej. a box? att  dealers, or Sdmsnsoa,  MS     VVI|  lis&ted,  Toronto.  Sample Box free it you mention tbis  paper and enclose 2c. stamp te pay postage.  MONEY ORDERS  Send  a  Dominion   Express   Money   Order.  Thcy aro payable e-������eryv?hcrs.  Selling���������22- acres, close to city, half  cultivated, with buildings and water.  Price $2,200, $800 cash. The Fruit  Lands Exchange, Grand Forks, B.C.  Asurlea? Pisses*  Dog Remedies  POO  bTsi?\8Ka  POL      sat Hew te Feed  failed   Free   I  ki-tttt hr  ts.   ftfcjr  i%^~ *���������"  fork.  toter  WSdMtM.   ���������OlA..t������J������nf sn  greM ���������! stMMtw���������rfs. VVM  $ree   rosuUftt   ^  -eTHKCOOKMKOIOI  ^>-ltttfJne,tif..  rt~ei  Settlements, one with a population  of 240, previously unknown, were discovered during the taking of Japan's  fust official cciilus lasl'JTall.  Nature is too busy toHurn out handsome men.  W.   N,   U.   1370  Minard's     Liniment  1 Friend.  Lumberman'*  Jl ^^Mornins  ASPIRIN  Only "Bayer'Ms Genuine*  KeepVfrur E  Cloon - *Oimjemf ������������������* M������������������������ltHy  Writ* Ut frtm (Ej>% C������r������ Ot** Hurttstt Ce.ChltteJft.UU.  Exhausted From Asthma. Many  who read these words know the terrible drain upon health and strength,  which comes in the train of asthmatic  troubles. Many do not realize, however, that there is one remedy which  will relieve this drain,. Dr. J. D.  Kcllogg's Asthma Remedy is a check  to thiai enervating ailment. It has a  countless record of relief to its credit.  It Is sold almost everywhere.  A Northern Hospital. N  Dr. Ings, of Calgary,' will have the  distinction of operating; the farthest  north hospital In Canada, when the  building now being constructed at  Fort McMurray ts completed,  Ask for Minard's and take no other  Warning:! Unless you see the namt  'Bayer" on package or on tablets you  are not getting Aspirin at all Take  Aspirin only as told in the Bayer  package for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia. Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Then  you will be following the directions  and dosage worked out by physicians  during twenty-one years and proved  safe by millions. Handy tin boxes  of twelve Bayer Tablets of Aspirin  cost few cent*. Druggists also self  larger packages. Made In Canada-  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  In Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticttcldestet of Sallcyttcwld,  >  ���������** TUB OBESTi!*/  Local and Personal  W^ntbd���������One-horse plow;  hillside  proic������i*������u,  tXT JL������_        ������**_.a ,  reiort-u, ojrun.7.  Cow For Sale���������Just freshened. A.  Anderson. "Victoria Ave.. Greston.'  For Sauk���������Good-saddle horse, will  drive double or single. Enquire Review Office.  Miss Vida Gobbett of Vancouyer arrived'on Friday on a holiday visit with  her parents, in Creston.  Guaranteed full 40%  Standard.  Don't chance Potato  Scab  when a simple solution  of  Formaldehyde  will  assure you a good clean  crop of potatoes.  Mis. Hopwood, who has been a Lethbridge, Alta.. visitor for the past  month, returned on Tuesday.    "  *    ' **���������    *  Wanted���������Capable gh*l o*y woman to  assist with   house 'work -two   days a  week.   Apply W. H. Kemp, Erickson.  For &aile���������Half set of double work  harness, good as new, $25. H. F.  Wood, (Stace Smith t ranch), Oreston.  Miss Kate Moore, who has been afc  tending Noitnal school at Vancouver  since September, arriyed home on  Wednesday.  Hobse  For  Sale���������Ranch    horse...  1230 lbs., gentle and well broken,    Al  so good buggy for sale, , < F. J. Kling-  BeaMatway  United  cuouiivQ, jwrSCnSOns i-   .      '     r    ���������  For Sake���������Baton democrat, run  less than SO mites. Cqsh price $50 less  than today's f.o.b. price. Cieston. U.  A. Dodd, Oreston.  Ice cream in one and five-gallon tabs  $2 gallon delivered. Cream, Butter,  and Buttermilk. Phone your orders.  F. K. Smith, Oreston.  Mr. Kyle of Nelson arrived on Monday and has taken the position of  stenographer and shipping clerk at the  Fruit Growers Union for the season.   ,  For Sals:���������Tomato plants, transplanted. "Earliana," the Banko special strain; these plants cannot, be be&t=  en. Cabbage plants also for sale. J.  W. Vaness, Creston.  On accounts of Chautauqua monopolizing the afternoon of their regular  monthly meeting date, Creston Women's Institute June meeting is postponed until Friday, 17th.  Public school inspector Daniels, of  Fernie, was here yesterday hearing  the reading of the candidates who will  be writing on the EL S. Entrance exams, at the end of the month.  Dominion Day, Friday July 1st, has  been booked by the Rod &  Gun Club  for a dance. The committee im charge  is out to secure the best possible music  announcement of which will be made  later:    ���������     ~'- - *   -       -  Good time is being made on tYtfehard  surfacing of the ro^d west of tototvop-  erafeions now being on a hither!** particularly bad stretch of about 2-00 yards  of the Alice Siding road, beyond the  English church. ��������� ^    '- *  \    - -a    i i x -t*-  Je Aj JJryajC who opened up the  Creston Cafe, in the F.-H- Jackson  8toi--3 on .Wilson Ave. last October,-lias  retired from the business, and taken  the'job of cook at tlie sawmill boarding house at Lister.  All auto owners ave asked to attend  a meeting in -Speers' Hall at 8.80 on  Tuesday night next, at which it is hoped to re-organize the Auto Club, as'  well as transact other business of jn  terest to motorists..        ,< . -,  The expected shipment of hew books  arriyed last' week at Creston public li-  biary, and are "now ayailable to members. There are over 100 of new fiction  in the lot. with the balance juvenile  books and general literature.  All .members of - the intermediate  nursing class were out for last Thurs.  day afternoon's session, which was devoted to a lesson   oh   sewing.       This  ���������i-   '.-n ti   Aa.  -*������>      rmm <rp������*v*  monstration on catidy making.  \  l  try  i������  We will have" far sale ed- lhe. lowest market  price a complete tine of Orchard Supplies-, including  BERR Y CRA TES- made *i������ and knocked de&n;  Apple Boxes, Pear Boxes. Peach Boxes. 4-Bas~\et  Crates.  Wc hacc aho  OH     QtXX&r*  ::Z-ALij- x llJ-    A DiDt ������?-  cl-^r<rjjmerH %fj- x~x s x~tt~A  WRAPPING PAPEft liquates. The price on  tha lias not been set but we expect it to run around  15 cents per pound.  STAPLES FRU5T COMPANY, Ltd.  Distributors of all Orchard and Farm Products  BUY THE BEST   .h-ihiSTTiii,     in* Ut.      ii *'Til   When you consider the quantity, the quality; the beneficial effect on digestion and health���������you'll say there  is no better food value on the market than  Heinz Tomato  It  has an energy value of ifcft own.    Equally appetizing  are the other Heinz goods we carry, particularly  Sweet Pickles Tomato Ketchup  Sour Pickles Baked Beans  Mustard Pickles Prepared Mvstard  Horse Radish Matt Vinegar  Worcestershire Sauce White Wtne Vinegar  Beef Steak Sauce  Buy the bent;    they're cheapest in the long run.  MAWSON   BROTHERS  Better Service General Merchant- Lower Prices  B.C, Methodist conference has. returned Rev. G. Knox to take charge  of Creston congregation for another  year, and after a three weeks' absence  at conference ne will resume his pulpit work on Sunday evening nezt.  During " the ^absence of Rey. G*.  Knox at conference the Methodist pulpit has been very ably occupied by Mr.  Asher, who for the three Sundays he  has been in change agreeably surprised  large congregations,with practical ad.  dresses equally well delivered.  Fred"Smith has .decided to quit the  milk delivery business, and. made his  last call on his -customers on 'Tuesday  morning. His own ranch and work of  a similar nature offer more remunerative employment, hence his decision  to discontinue the delivery of milk.  For the conveyance of townspeople  who wish to attend the Women's Institute "^dance at Erickson to-night,  ait|os will be-at the postoffice^-up titt  8.30 to provide transportation. Ait the  dance proceeds g.<o.,to ttb.e-.fall fair-it fe  hoped there will be" a. big ew������wd pjtt. v.  Mr. and  MrsT^FJ Celli^of-Cok&ian. I  ��������� -l t- ���������  Alta.. were yiditdrs *��������� here'- tbe latter  part of~tb$ w,eekt������j$nd during their stay  completed the pujegbase of, tbe 23racre  jbupert-y r&nc^*.... j-fr. Cellj is bringing  in a Ford .truck a^nd.^oJ-heiv- modem  equipment and will. op-w-ate^ on an extensive scale. ~   i������,-������. ��������������� ��������� '      '  Fred-Smith, wbo^fef branching oxxj. In  th^. jqe cream ^anofacturing line,  claims to have-sec-^recta forjnotlae ttyvii  enables him to pr<^jc^; the Jr^^u delicacy of just aa good quality as^fche  out-of-town- cr^!j^ej!^.,roa4er;.ftri^Iei;  and is.prepared ty Supply, the, locafde>������  mand on   short jjotice .'at  attractive  prices.  '���������)'���������-  Miss McGregor,,gravelling secretary  of tbe W.M.S,. occupied- the pulpit in  the Presbyterian^churcb on Sundav  night, delivering aju address in the interests of the society. rJ Jn^the afternoon she also spqjce..>vt. WynudeK at  at which point a branch W.M S. has  been organized with Mrs. Eakin as  piesident, and ten members to start  with. -  Mrs. Searle. wi?e. pf the late R.C.M.  P. Sergt. Searle, who was drowned in  the Goat River about three weeks acco,  left on Thursday lust for Lethbridge,  Alta.,  accompanied- by  her mother,  Mrs.  Mones.  who find beep" with Her  for some weeks.     ^iJotli* hidies made  numerous good friebds  during   their  residence.in Orestah.  who will regret  their departure.     ��������� \< '*��������� ,  e... .',    . i ���������   ��������� i      '  Another inch and''a^tttf-.wiis^nddQd  to the month's pr&tltiltatiou in the  rainfall of Thursday ihight last, which'  finished up- with 'q^tiite1!!.heavy, wet  lanowfall,' there baihg'almost, half an,  inch of the slushy^'jp^^of spow in evidence at8������i,m. Frffl(Sp* The lowehfc  the mercury regl^^i'iid that morning  was two above frying eo no frost  damage wns experiencedZ'Z'pZ,  J. ,Q,, Kykcft, Dojninlon.- Inimigrti-  tion inspector and collector of cuatoma  at Rykerts. B.C.i^o^Mi))i^wo. Creator! visitor on, Sunc^.'r^J^teOB thni.  Wo Kootonay Rlye^i l������ higher,,ir!gbt  now than It hiw been at tbts date in  thelast  ten   yeai^t^nd" that   \vltha  Htralgbt week of ljd^i^m^^.fP^^.^  the busihOHs i������ectinrt of ^nnt-rs Ferry  could hardly f������UI tci|Wfl^fd.  The acre h������t nexfc5tH������*:Ii������f>������Ha1 Bank  hm bofti secured  f^v the ]:tyft Blx-day7  OhwuttuMjua, whicWr ^������penh In  0<wton  on ThuiHtlay next. -The crowd will be  honneii in   a   mammoth  tent.   Vibfc))  will have seating capacity for about  1500 persons. You'will saye considerable money by buying a season ticket  at S3,- admitting to each of the eleven  programmes. Children's season tickets are but $1:        ' '  H. White, customs officer at Cran-  brook, accompanied by Mayor Genest  of the same city', were here on Sunday,  when the latter completed tbe purchase of the" Buick carY* which was  seized \~f the B.C.JM.P.- last "fall from a  whiskey runner who bad failed to iV-  port .bis* entrance into Canada .via  Porthiil. Tbe car, had been stored in  the Beyan garage for the last eight  months. ', They left for home in the  carthe same afternoon.; -    -  -   -  Mike Benninger of the Commercial  Hbtel, was taken suddenly with an attack- of appendicitus on Wednesdav  afternoon in such acnte form that it  was necessary to motor bim to Cranbrook immediately for hospital treat-*  ment, leaving here, about? p.������u. in  chaise of Kon. Lidgate and Tom Dal  ton. While none too pleasant weather conditions prevailed he made the  trip quite successf ujly^ and will most,  likely be operated ���������?������pon' this (Thursday) afternoon.   -^  Work commenced o-n Wednesday at  taking the Dominion census of-tbe  Vaiiey, which is expected fco be complete for all Canada by the end of tbe  month. B. W. Payne is in charge of  the west half of the Y������lley, with Vic?  toria Avenue as tbe dividing line. Hut!  so far as we can Seam no one has as  yet been secured the east half, wbich  extends througlrto C&ratfe!!. _ In addition to gathering '^^i!s as thetn umber and age^ of the humane, .an elabp>>  ate census is also .being taken-of. the"  livestock, poultry, fruit trees," etac.  .  rhyme-songs by a dozen little boysand  jgirls. Almost withoutfexception the  juveniles all showed- considerable talent, and Mrs. Thurstoar wsli deseryed  the compliments paid her-not only for  ability-to'train children- but  also  in  picking the nunabers.''Whieb.Y'wei,������''wel!  -.-<-:*-. .       ���������.    -if '  S   ,���������   i  cherteen.A. .- ,-   -Iv.    ,    --,     s  it  .-j  "sL-AixAx.   UUr  -J*  Tbe Parish Hall was quite wYU 611ed  on Saturday aftemron f6r 'the-^bter-  taihment given by tbe children of  Cbrtst Church Sunday scbdbi, under  the direction of Mrs. Thurston. The  programme consisted of two playlets,  "Tlie Magic Ring" and "The Meeting  nf tbe "Fairies,"  as  well   as "nursery  The sawmill shut down on  and wili>probublyf be closed for at feast,  the summer, months.> y The twb'extra'  trucks used-Jpn.the, l(Jg*^ haul .-were re-,-  tiirned to Baynes on Sunday.  ''.'������.���������'* ���������'  .'i,'- V    '** I  '    Sr    ,_  The second of the season's spraying  operations were general at the first of  the week. s  Mr. Asher of Crestoii -had tl splendid  turnout at the scbool&onse -on Sunday  afternoon for the regular Methodist  fortnightly service, ^e is taking the  work while Rev. Mr. Knds is attending-conference. .       -        \  A. D. Pochin left on .Saturday for  Montjrteal, to which pV^nt^be is'accom-  pahying his mother, V^bo hae^ left on  the return trip to the Old Country.  " - A*-- '  Mr.    Atkinson,    representing    the  Spramotor Company, was a business  visitor here on Tuesday^ selling powax  sprayers for 1022 deliyery.' He made  4%. least two sales���������Eric Olsen and^.  Huygens & VanAckeran both being  buyei-B. "  The cold dip on Saturday morning,.  following the  heays^ rain  and. light  snowfall of the morning preyious, did  ���������mo damage here. ������  Tbcise wbo hayea crop of fall ryefor  ^jay^feed^were busy .cutting their crop  tbis week., .  Canyon had calls.from several mot-  or parties on Sunday x*ho were making the round trip   from   Spokane via"  Kingsgate, Yahk %d Portbili'.' Never  in any previous j-'e&rs have so many of'  these motorists -been 'Seen at any stage *>:  of the tourist ee&son'.      - ��������� * *   * ���������  1E3I Tl^*   .  IJ 11^31*1,^1^;  , ^x-.\ ���������  Wth Spring cleaning completed and iJife 6oU-  day^ season ;3������i&t-Aafcea^.Witih its ^jrtssp^sfe of  company or IongeT-3ta3^bK-visito|% some uew  furnishings may'be-Yiieed^^ ������pme ������f zSois  week!s%arrivate in the. ^t-0^. department  may- possibly. b������> just wh������^ ypu" reqture;   TUe  Tmw lines "include��������� '-      ..Z Z  White '.Enamel   DresserC~:    :  Tables;. and Ch^ffbnifirs^ltit^fen  *       -r..       ' * ���������rliriLli1*-****       r"      *r '      a-*"   *    * ri ���������* m       '^" * *    "  Cabinets,,   Kitche^ (^|SJj^;;'Ctepg.;/  .  Leaf Tables,      Chilf^ft's   Cliair^.  Rocking Chairs, Dinirxg Inborn and  K itchen- Chairs.     I rem arid. Wood  Bedsteads in different" widths.  Mattresses at different .prices.  These were all purchased at exceptionally favorable  prices, and we pass these sterling values on to you  at the closest possible margin of profit.   We would  be pleased to have you call and inspect these lines.  A rv w^ tp*' \r\ "md'  'I'. <i .-������  -rf-nr  -rr  T���������J���������-   I'  mam  mT  We h������ve^f^ade arrangemerrts to take  card J^^^creased amoiint * of Livery  woi^-^dff^^ : Chautauqua weekv kui  would? stigg^st5 that ydu ordei8 your car  '*     i-ji   ' "*i*^~~f'tf r-  -'" '       Y *. i '    ���������      "'    i-'"    "' .'",  ������*tip.if^#W.,p :'*���������*   ' .. ip'Zp'Zii.p'-:.- i  *���������* l '" J   * '** *' ' .    '      e,     *,..     '.',1,'I,'' . r ��������� '   .    'I   '  ,  I }   ���������' I  v  ,      *    1       r>?',ij     i  ��������� ���������'1 fl .  ,'  ��������� -if   - '  7*     ������ .'.'.,  *, i"    . ...     ���������.!., ,..'.    ...A rP.   .jl... ,-  LIDQATE BROS.  ptiONE Bt  Ji  -ti  -���������-*-"���������- 00m,mmrxmmmXiiit^i-m~~m~m.-000imt.timtm.'r440m.y0V-m  ssmi  mmmmmmmm  MMM

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