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Creston Review Aug 19, 1921

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 zZr^zzzzt-z^zzm?  ���������vijri  t'-\l  Vol.  -olJLA.1..  *H^  >^_  i^pii^^^^^HiiK^iiii*  a-^gjfcgj**  No. 29  Prances aad Muriel Knott  got away the latter part of tbe -week  on a holiday trip to Vancouyer ������ad  coast points.  /-, Sx-cavaiion work will be gomplgted-j  on the irrigation, system Fby$he ex~~\ ot  -\~\~~xt week, aad* pipe iaylng should  -48taifc almost immediately ;yth* pipe is  ^4������p^~~~\ to arrive any iteyu*jw.  Messrs. Hewitt ssdUoQk,3ii@iiew<������  est newcomers on Calgary Heights,  returned to CiU-gary 1**t ^sefc.  - Mfse^^Miller.asd* Featberatone of  Nanton^-AftaU were motor yisitqrs at  theHi^^hdsae last week and during their stay a family- geunion was  helcf, m which 'four generations flgur������  ed, the">isitors leaving Jipr .home on  Wednesday.  ���������i���������... ��������� -. r     -- . y ..  Mr.* ifod Mrs.- Blair *ax*9r^^^^.b~\  the QecJaftiatio������ Fann ~\^}^e-Wu~i-  their'usual autumn sojow  haying season.  junior room last term, will teach at  Erickson the coming year, and Miss  Austad, principal, is not  expected to   ^-������������������������ _ . x.  I  r  Lance Lowes got. back  this  week  irom a short business trip to Nelson.   '  The sawmill resumed operations this  week, after being "shut down for a  month* It' has ss&Sefent logs ahead to  it   running   for- a couple of   %~        i  -  months.  Wmmi g^mta-i?  Jills  -Road foreman Haw is has' a crew of  some half dozen men and a tesB^s*^  hllUirlineV >Ka    -tmi-tr-n 0,0   Vt.l.V     ������������������_'W^  <������JW5Ei������l������Jgy    mm���������     -~~.~.gi^i   .mm   m-v.vrm m     JxmAVWXMVM.  which f?elat>ut in the flood this year*  Good progress is being made and the  job should be fished - e$rly in the  week. " v  -- F. K. Hui-ry Was busy" last week  hauling lumber for the new house he  is building on the old Dan. English  branch whieh he purriiiased this spring.  High SchoolJj-ttoswnodation  The second casualty, d&i-ha Irrijga-*  tion system excavation ^tfyJTr* Vance  who on paursday iast eesoiiapsed while  at'work in the excessive heat, and as  yet has not recovered sufficiently to  return to work.  * Oi O. Quist of Oreston waffliere thi  Monday, in search of land for his son.'  Ted. He has his eye on 40 acres, which  includes the Go wan and Quail; In the  part of Canyon known aa New Sweden. This property is within reach of  the water system. **"   ~  < * Geo, Davie was a business visitor at  Cranbrook a few days this week.  jPR. Lajnont, tbe well-known real en  fcate man, Js another who realize? fhe  jM-gj^gjE an investment in- Cannon  jroperly-r-near the / legation siresijsm  has jjwa&as^J.. tfcs  -SjB-is'.iir**S'''S-'ft  m  ltz--i$^-*'^Yryr.?  JW*Z������!?r*&Jt&?ri.'  a Jeffrey Knott, vylib has bt*ro ou tKe  forat Bro fighting crew rat^Yahkjfor  some time, gbtyfeome on Wednesday.  , '    Z' *i *~*���������  'Gd<j.),JP,oiven of tbe Cranbrook dyeing : and cleaningfs^orks, and also  agent for the Singer sewing machine,  was a btisinesA -visitor here this week.  | Flour att^fe&l trade continues brisk  with the Lister - Trading Company.  They -are this week unloading tbc  second straight oar of theae*so������ss������������dit-  ie^s since opening a couple of months  afco.  A number of the men who were  summoned to Kitchener last week to  help fight forest tires, have been laid  off, and arrived back in camp on Tuesday.  Wr J. Head Is a business visitor at  Lethbridgc, Alta., this week.  Lister school trustees are on the  lookout for two new teachers. Miss  Edna Holtftes, Who Aad charge of tbe  GRAND THEATRE  Satordiy. August  i.  ���������JrPrt'^pp- ?..-��������� .'��������������������������� * '.:.,������������������. ��������� *���������'��������� *./:,:     ��������������������������� ������������������, ������������������-''. ���������*.  P-^r-zp���������' -.PJ^BWBNTS^*,^.,,;'*^.;    ;.���������..;.  ���������' *gBp0Kon + ?u-^  '  ** V.; y"*!,*.    J..?'������������������*: r-L iitv'L'"?,:','������������������-' ,   .<��������������������������� '-r!i-!i*L.<:r;..'.r.- ''-, *  '. *  vi, ���������.-mmtm tmr,  ... , ,,,���������; ���������'.���������>. xi-.P. .:..:.,-J''?PSi? "J .,������|il  ��������� il!ffffff|ffiP'y*fffy" *"'.Y  Z::'p" ^'-VJix^^  JLillian (jrish  '   , and  Richard Barthelmess  Don't miss it! It is a master-  fiocefrom a master mind,  t will keep you on edge  from   beginning to end.  CHILDREN, under 16, 25c.  Word came  week that* a  the latter  nXrtS���������x���������       S  Mtnepvu     ti  awarded  the -contract  past'of  the.  m haa been  for- tbe new  ferry, and43skt construction would be  started this' week. \Vith average  speed'w������8hv|V|ld see the new scow in  icommissibnby the end of September.  Mrs. Stafford arrived from Grand  mma a few days ago, on a yisit to  her sister* Mrs. Chas. French.  - Quite a perious looking 3re was re  ported about, fourteen a*l!es "up^Sus::*:"  it Creek on - Monday and 'fire warden  Losg has taScen a crew of about eight  men up the stream to cope with the  blase.  ^ Tlte twin bridges has been quite a  faVoril������^pot for-plcnjc parties from  ~   v        ilaim year.   Since .tl&cwa&e  WxB^Amonfpi-t^nate state ola&y.rs  -asistslaS^ard4#:H!gh School accoj������������  modatlon sn'Or^bn Valley. Y Eleyeo  boys &nd girls of jthe outside districts  ~%~^e parsed Ea^unce tbis year, tf  j titOy were Creston boys" and girls they  would nearly 'All, as a matter of  Course, no on to^^igh School. Being  iffJ&ricksdn/C^yon City,' Wynndel  ^ndyl^sster" the'Opportunity is now  denied theiu. except,-the -rare cases  Where the parents mn afiferd the $400  or j$600 required to pay tbeir board at  ������onie larger ceiifere. i#  r^Efeer&ars, bessdes^jfoar outside ,sfli-  pils half-way ^h^o^h their course at  Crjeston Higb School, __. but who -axe  now ehiit out f^>ra further High  Sc&ooi attehda^e^ since the-Crestpa  scholars are numerous euontgh to. fill  the schoolsoosFL. -    "Z    , .-xPr*   v   * *  ** ~-~     ���������.n-    , f-- * *! - x.  Xb������ Creston trustees. areTn no enviable position" iiir Jiafeiog to turn away [ ity along the lines of eating and sleep-  be no doubt as to ite ideal location to*!  attract people on tfce hunt for a lakeside spot at which to spend the summer, and even in its" primitive state today it is now known* as Creston-on-  the Lake, with no less than half a dozes families undercanvas, and no end  of Sunday callers.  With a lease of the Great Northern  area���������and the railway own all the likely ground in the neighborhood of the  wharf���������it would be^uite an easy matter tn clear off a splendid bathie-?  beach, fit up camp sites and give plen-  to of room for those who wouid erect  summer cottages, along with which 4  would assuredly come a atop both ways'  of the C.P.R.-boats to and from Nel-  sos which at fJs*ese&& <Drie|y-swS������ whets  there are autos (ojoad or onload.   \ '-  Already there se ample t&sil&y to  take care of the. present day tnide, 8.  Bysouth, who about four years ago  purchased the abandoned G.N. station;  has it nicely fitted np to take care of  over-night- guests and is running an  excellent dining room, as well as having on sale drinks, handles, etc Mrs.  &- K. Jones, who is In chaste of the  Wright ������-stale, V.lsto dispenses hospital  Srlckson Anglicans will be treated  to evening English Church servicethis  week, Hev. Mr. Varley atiribuneiqg  7.2&p.E3.  seryice  for  Sunday,   Aug.  2ist.    .   , '  ��������� Mrs. Bamford of CranKroob, is as  -Erickson visitor at* present, the guest  of Mrs. Bundy. *  |Y Mr. and Mrs. R/J. Loug Were Crawford Bay visitors a few days last week,  with Mr, and Mrs. Boyd, who left here  to reside on the lake early this spribg.  ''<' Mrs. Sam Fraser, who bas fe^go |,0]j,  day ing with , Mrs. Fen ton Smith at  Hilterest, Alta., for a coupie of weeks,  returned on Sunday. Mr. Fraser** *Pb������  wa%ai8<fthet-e for a coupie of days returned with her.  Y%t-'1^ncb^trtrted HayiWloperatfonit  tfeiB'^-^k, ao^E reports a good cut-i^  |>rospecfC "������������������ ^Sfie rushes are.eiceptitin-  eiij*5 iuxUrian^^tanding-8i������ feet higbl  in most places. "Vy  x. '*-  The Stockbreeders' Association announces tfiktr bay. cuttlngr on thc flata  will stai-t'on Wednesday next, August  24th. The ci^op ne^er looked better  and a record'cut may be looked for if  tbe weather Is right.   -  AUoo Siding  Miss Pnula Patterson of Vancouver  i������ an Alice Siding visitor at present,  the guest of her couBin. Miss Theresa  Churchill.  Misses Gladys Webster and Knth  Compton are^homrP1 from .a. weeks'  cninping with a Creston.pnrty atHheta  Falls, ne������r Stidar. Heport h^s it that  the gii-l'fl were first in tomejile nnd last  out while at canip.  Guy Constable and pa-Rt^'pot buck  on Friday fi-ont'a weeke'������flshlng trip at  pointsujong Kootenay Luke, and re*  port a fair catch. The exreKstvely hot  "weather that has prevailed has thinned the fish out -at ��������� tepots whei*e' good  catches were In order a year ago.   ' '  .    Hi ,\ #  Mr. and Mis. Simister wore Slider  visitors a couple of IftNt w.eek, making  the trip by horse nnd .rig via the flats.  Miss Lily Marshall of Creston ,is  home for a couple of week* holidays at  present.  The hayiuuke.i-s ave getting their  equipment rissetub'ledl fend put inbbape*  Culling In announced to slurb on the  'Hats on- Wednesday next.  Miss Therm* Churchill nnd her  guest. Miss Patterson, were Porthiil  visitors on Sunday*  Frflnk Simister and Tom Anderson  are busy this week bimting and digging out a well crtti'tbe hillside ot tbe  former's much, where it is expected  water will be fount} in juifltolentquan  tity to operate a small .irrigation  system. *-   '     -������"';.;;y*.'  Ae soon as rottd foreman Harris la  through with tbe rebuilding of the  bridge at Nlck*s Island it is expected  he wIM start In with a crew* h������r������ to  considerably reduce the grade on the  McMnrtrle bill, af well ������������i widen out,  th* highway at the narrower spots.  pupils from the vnitside districts.' but  itis certalssly^n^ ti-eU\~f~\by "to pro-,  vide-' Higfe������6fch*6ot education'for ont-  eidera at the?iwist o^JCreston taxpayers; that would -i>e; assuming a duty  and the;: HahSS^y --efT othor schs,;!  boards. - f"-*    -*-,^t-      -     y  lo rae, itsee^. dejplorablartbatboys  and' girls wishing for a J@Lig^i School  ed������CiitiCu aupuld be refused it. For  jliri8 the Hign School isvthe only *oad  to the NcB-mai. e^choui^- ^rFqrboys it|s  rf.  otlife.   liiatij^too much to sa-y tbut  nearly'^1 tb^l'wh^ are in posltimss  of authority^ iuftue))^ or eyen wealth  yielded a crop of spinach, white turn j  ips "���������- lettuce,   -radishesl  and oiuqn^  while a spot 22 r H feet  plaeUedi to  {lanngolds for  11^ .^^to*4#>j1  girts asYpessible" should^ go -��������� tbrough|j'nat^-f;  High Schobl..- The old ^mans used  to say, 'tlVoe to th'e ������>nquered." ' Today one might better^ say, woe to the  uneducated. -   " ^ "'  Now, sir, if our friends, at Canyon,  Fricksbn and these other * places are  realty agreed that their boystftid girls  ought to hrve equal opportunities With  the. Creston boys and girls; if they  really do think this to.be vastly more  important than school board economy  there is a simple wav out of the difficulty.  -Let them obtain a small supplementary; vote for the purpose of supplying  a second room for Cieston High  School- Let them charge a substantial fee upon each scholar to provide,  witb the aid of the Government grant,  for the payment of an assistant teacher. In other words, let them consolidate���������temporarily * or permanently���������  withCret-toh High School.  The cost would be comparatively  Bi|iall, for no vans would have tos be  provided, and there happens to be a  room (unequipped; It ie true) available  for hire or purchase In the new addition to Creston school. I feel certain  that Creston trustees would meet the  other trustees half way in this mat lor,  and that the department of education  woula do its part,     .~    y  This letter is intended as an appeal  to all the parents of< children in tbe  neighboring schools, &&&-' to the mom.  hers of the various1 school'boards,  Theifb exists a :golden opportunity  now. Sell-so It, and yon will beneOt at  least* 80 or 40 young people In the r-cxt  Ave 'J'enrs. JHtefnso It, and you wftl do  the like number a lasting injury.  C. Brousson,  Principal -Creston High School.  Crcston-oii-'thc- * '  ��������� ..JBlllfl* * fvllJilC-BLllOtfllc  *^i**\t~0aFffifli-rw^wi'^0~'^aa~r  *h    ^Mer ji^ot ^^rat^t^ ^a,*tmm^a4*-ma*%~.w~m^am0r  ^aa^ aasmta  wnimimm*^  A camping ground for south-earit  Kootontt^ pftoplo to general, and a  WMk-^nd r*mt for Cieaton people In  pnt-Ucolar. to any nothing of a stopp.  log pliice for the westbound tourist  traffic will readily eventuate at Kiia-  kn-nnok If the Gr������M,t.NorthernvJPt������Uway  would ������ell or lease; on a lonflf term  agreement, the towntlfceat that point.  Af ten |il(ook oyer the jipnt. there can  ing accommodation, and from-her excellent dairy farm and garden can snp������  ply every need in the way of butter*  eggs, milk, fruits and vegetables.  And no yisit to Kuskanook would  be complete without a look over������the  Jones garden, ac area about 75 feet  square, that is producing more than  enough fruits and vegetables- ��������� to  supply a summer boarding house-  thanks to irrigation and intensive cultivation. Over ii week ago the gavdt-n  was supplying tripe tomatoes from an  ���������m.*mmmm*m ������.  ****** fmjmwm  ,x Tuesday witnessed the biggest express shipping day in the history, of  Erickson station. 283 estates went east  that day-^tomotoes, cucumbers, plums  and corn snostiy. -  Geo. Kelly, Mrs. Harrison's eldest  son, left at the end of the week for a  visit with friends at Cypress River,  Man.  ���������4**  Erickson welcomed the half-inch  rainfall that we were fayored with on  Wednesday morning. It fibade quite  a good job of lading the dust, as well  as ridding the scenery of conssde^able  smoke.  .-I-  Carloadrshipping of fruit and yeget*  ables has opened e&riy this year*  Staples Fruit Co., Ltd., had a mixed  car of-apples, plums, tomatoes, cucumbers and corn out to Calgary on Tuesday* and are loading -mother for ez-  norton Saturday.  test? of prbduc^ ion^oor^jRrownL  vegetables, Mrs. Jones' records sp.ow**  ing radishes, lettuce and onions available as early as April 16the and this  ye.-tr new potatqee" were being served  on June 10th.   -   "  Fishing has bfcen excellent up til}  the extreme beat of August developed  since when the catches have been  smaller. Most everg kind of trout haa  been landed this year, with Walter  Hall of Brickson leading the wav in  the take ofYrainbow. He got a two  and a half pound sample early in July.  Although in'the late OOfa Kuskan-  -ook ivas quit$ a flourishing centre, be-  iii������f the' headquarters for the staff  handling C.P.R. construction of the  Ciow's Nest Pass, link, the big fire of  1800 wiped out'the entire town and all  that remains.is the G.N station and  the store building of the late Charles  Wright, who. after the fire branched  into the cattle business; first with  grade Holfctelns. and later Jerseys,  Following s\*~ demise about four years  ago Mrs.'Jones has kept up therepu  tation of the Wright'Jersey ftarfci. and  at present has a herd of 18 of ihein,  and finds ready sale for the females as  fast as they are available. -A partion-*  larly fine animal Is.Lady Grace, wlthV  record of 12 pounds of butter weekly  since she freshened almost seven  months ago.  Tho motor drive to Kuskanook Is a  delightful one,,* particularly that  stretch of it that traverses the old  Great Northern right.of way. Not  haying been used for many yeni* tbe  trees along tbe old single track highway show luxuriant growth, with the  taller ones almost forming an arch  way in places. Recent repnlrs to tbe  road have eliminated the rough spots*  and next spring It Is the Intention to  plough it all up and do considerable  widening, and with this accomplished  the highway from Sirdar to the .wharf  wil) bo quite Ideal, and even In its  present shape the through traffic  average three cars a day each way, invariably commends the road m being  much better titan some of tbe prairie  highways traversed*  I^BTH���������On ^Ugnst 13th, to Mr, and  l������$ank J^rftnatti, adautghuk. _  km^Asm~m^g:  'ran.;Sai&;vwere wi^^ndvist&^siiere  withvMr������aQd Xh^LG^mie. en txmte to  the (E^aaJBton a tiolid&r TO^k-s*^^ * *N   ���������<  ���������-   ~' , ������������������   V   ; ,v.. ~>,td,^w"l        **.-   '     -    J-..-  , ->      *,v-_     -     ^.-' --I fl    j     ^fi.    t.     Jij.    0       xr  ~*"Bniiness/ contlnaes; S&iaJE- wifcV - the  settlers store at lister the " firm' this  week unloading a car of flour and.mill-*  feeds���������the second one of the sort since  they opened for business about two  months ago. Z"    -  Mrs. Alf. Palmer arrived home irom  Femie on Wednesday, with a brand  new daughter, wBfch^arrived on tbe  8th. ' "  The contractors are making good  headway with the*ferection of the .one-  room addition to the school, and if  nothing miscues it will be ready in  time for tbe opening early nexftmontb.  GRAND  SatHTday, Aagnst 28  ��������� : ~*t.   X.  hV'  FRANK MAYO  in  . Wood���������OiHtlers for wood, drv or  green cut tamarao or slabwood. for  Immediate or faituio df-llveryt may be.  left at oftloe of E. -Mallandaine, or  given to Henderson, McKinnon jtk  Bby, Oreston.  "Magnificent  Brule"  v. .  He nought a mate* to   share the  solitude of the forest*.  He found a girl he loved.  She laughed *at him���������  Then bell broke loese in the great  north woods.  Bettor man toman fights than in  the "Bruto Breaker,'* with -the  wondrous Yoeomite Valley aa a  background. Y..*'-'".;1,*  2-REEL CENTURY CX)MEDY  m^iamxamt. xlmm.mmm     W^^j^mmi^^ytmMiiv^x       ^^jlhiiiH-iMsHk  Frosh From jp Farm  CHILDREN, up to 15, 25c.  ADULTS 50c.  ~m  ,P IKY  II  THE     HEVIEW,     CKE&TOST,     B.     C.  m  m  i* *  WIp  st- ;..-*., ���������  Mi?  jpy  ���������i '<������������������*���������*������������������  turn  m  m  I  lU'ir.  HZ  MP  M?'  Diet Not Everything  h Keepi  HSg  ti���������oi&  Ithy  Your table may be loaded with food  digestible and wholesome, yet y-bu  don't get strong. What's the trouble?  The lurer is lazy .stomach is overloaded, the bowels are not active. Relief  b quickly supplied by Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. Theymake weak sickly people  strong and well because^ they keep the  system "'clear'" of iirifiurities. . Those  who regulate Ythey* system with Dr:  Hamilton's Pills don't have indigestion or constipated headaches, they  feci enlived all over, because their  ���������ystem ,is kept in-smooth, running order^ To revitalize and stimulate your  whole being,'tb'shake oft lethargy .and  tiredness," nothing compares with Dr.  Hamilton's Pills which certainly bring  food looks, good spirits, good health,  ������.5c.all dealers, or The Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal.  The  Homesteaders  ��������� BY ���������  " ROBERT J. C. STEAD  Published By Special" Arrangement With the Author.  ������cS=*=  (Continued)  He carried her to the tent and applied wa.ter to her forehead. " As he  was engaged in restoring her his hand  fell on his gun. The barrel was hot.  He raised her face to his, and kissed  her again and again. - ,  In the morning they found a rew  drops of blood on the grass at the  top of the bank.  Harris and his wife allowed themselves no time "for nerve-strain  over  the experience of their first night on  their  homestead.      It  was  fortunate  for them there was so. much.'to-do,  and that they were-thrown  entirely  upon their own resources.     Their: little store of money was running low,  and they decided their house must be  of the cheapest possible construction.  Harris    had    already    discussed    his  buildings with McCrae, who advised  him to make use of sods, and gave  general directions how to do so; and  he  now  set  about  to  put  McCrae's  suggestions into effect.    Some fifteen  miles north of the homestead-.was a  valley  in which grew  trees  of sufficient   size  for    building    purposes-  poplars, cottonwoods, ehns .and oaks.  Farther down the valley, at the hea.d  of a lake, was    a    saw-mill,    where  boards and shingles might be bought  For a Toof, grass was laid on the  poles and covered tightly with sods.  Then Harris found a -sticky, yellow  clay in the side of the ravine, and two  for three inches of thisjie jsprcad carefully oyer the sods, like" icing on a  great" cake. , The greasy clay soon  hardened in V<theYsun, and became so  impervious to water that the heaviest  rains of summer made no impression  upon it.  When, save for the missing ^ doof  and window, the' house^ was finished,'  they stood iu thecentre atid admired,"  It was absolutely the ^product of their  own labor, applied to such scanty resources as the prairie provided. But  it was warm and snug, and, as they  later on learned, the wall and roof of  sod were almost perfect non-conductors of either heat or cold. The  floor was of-earth, but Mary Harris  knew the difference between earth and  dirt, although the words are frequently confounded, and her house was*{  fycrri the first a model of cleanliness j  and order. '      |  By this time the snow was-all gone,  except in north-facing nooks along the  ravine, and the frost was* out of .the  sod in all places deep enough to admit of ploughing. As the stock were  taking no harm from the* open air,  thanks to the shelter of the ravine,  Harris decided to delay the construction of his stable until after seeding  and to proceed at once with the  ploughing of his land. He had also  'to make a trip to Arthurs' for seed  grain, and to borrow a couple of sections of drag harrows. With it all-,  by the middle of May he had sown  fifteen acres of wheat, and notwithstanding a heavy snowfall about, the  23rd, by the 1st of June' he had added  ten acres of' oats. With his help  Mary had planted a small garden of  potatoes and vegetables, and" a few  flowers were springing up at the door  of the house. ���������<��������� ~ ....  It was a'".lifeof -Hard,''persistent'work  ���������of loneliness, privation*' and' hardship. But it was also a life of courage, of heaith, of resourcefulness, of a  wild, exhilarating freedom found only  in God's open spaces. They had  learned, to know the animals of the  .field���������the eheeky gopher; the silent,  over-industrious badger; the ".skunk,  unchallenged monarch of his immediate circle! the sneaky coyote, whose  terror is all in his hbwl; the; red fox,  softly, searching amid the glass for the  nests, of ducks or prairie chicken; and  the rabbit, curious but always grac^  fully elusive. Then there were the  waterfowl, infinite in' number. The  stuffed ducks on the dinner-table were  limited only by; the amount of pow  it-s^a-^sssa  1  ,5  ci  -iff-  ^FE %ope tlfere% rioMbthef wlio tBinks she can Jtrea;t her sick baby T-Tithoixi  calling in a Physician, or with remedies that she uses for herself.  ,'e <���������    ** , ��������� ' ������������������"���������'?       i   ,  Most Mothers know that Baby requires remedies especially prepared for  babies, yet there are some who think that what is good''(������q^"f^7$^iJ^'80~0^  enough: for Baby, and it is to these Mothers we appeal to'give notiblng to ihek  babies, that is not specially prepared for babies or recommended by their rhysieiaHs  4 False claims ~may kill, but false claims, can never restore your (Md.  For over thirty years Fletcher's Oastoria has been aiding in the reduotioa  of thfi deaths among infanta as Mothers have become more and more acaudnted  with it.   Always.keep it In the bouse*  ^imm-9 U   JJ        F   m-~W P  'SWSsi  fe^-flBiiBri  &������������'.:��������� :-r -  i������Ki&   J-r^rtnt.'IfarohtflC1  zc k U**A   _���������  ~Al      U11V     ****\*     m.a.-.*Jmm*m._Y m  So this morning, after caring for  their cows, they hitched the horses to  the wagon, took an axe, a saw, their  gun, and a lunch, and set out for the  valley, -returning late at night with  sufficient logs and poles for the framework of their house and stable. The  next day construction was commenced. Four stout posts were set on  end, enclosing a Tectangle twelve by  sixteen feet. The tops of the posts  were connected by logs laid upon  them, dovetailed at the corners after  the fashion of woodsmen, and held in  position by wooden pins driven in  auger-holes. ^<g������engthwise along the  centre, to form a ridge-pole, another  stout log was laid and the whole  framework supported by additional  posts, among which were two on thc  east side to enclose the door. Small  poles were, then placed on end, slightly inwards, and resting against the  plate-logs. Similar poles were laid  from the plate-logs to tbe ridgerpolc  to support the roof.  Harris    found   a    southern    slope  where the frost was out endugh to  admit  of him  ploughing  some sods.  He knew be would not get as good a  sod here as later in thc season might  be found In some low-lying spot, but  his first consideration was to get some  kind  of permanent  shelter.      So  hc  ploughed the sods, three inches thick  and   fourteen   inches   wideband cut  them into two-foot lengths with his  axe, to thc sad injury of its cutting  edge,      These  sods were  then built  Into a wall like bricks, resting gently  against the framework of poles, from  which, however, they were separated  by a. padding of grass, which Harris  cut in a slcugh with his scythe, and  small willows from the ravine.     This  mattress  of grass  and  willows  prevented any earth shaking through into  the house itself.     A framework made  of a hewn  log was inserted in  thc  south wall to leave space for a window, which  should be bought when  the family finances could afford such  luxuries.   For the time being it would  be left open'in fine weather and covered with canvas when the elements  we're    gruff   and unruly.     The rag-  carpet, when no longer needed as a  tent .would be draped in the doorway,  j>endw������    the    pit re ha ������<������������������������, of boards to  make a wooden door.  )ttDINP N,������w *** MemlBtf.  f/fXr*** Hctea Clam. tUaUfk-  ���������B5r!fess tS&aa. If they Tire, Itch,  wJRLgSJ������ Smart or Burn, If Sore,  i'.iiV^irwJrCIrrJt*itwI������ Inftaraed or  PUR C.1 LO OrsnuUted,uteMurine  _... iMtl-M, Ut.rnUw. Stfe for Infant  er Adult At ail Druggistiand Ootid**)*.  Writ* lor !Tr������������Ejrs Book. ~^th.imi.U.Ckkm  W. llT U.   1.181  rsi1"-*-.''**  der and, shot which Harris eared to {  spend on the pond at their door.     At  night, when the horses had been, unharnessed and dusk was setting in, he  would slip" his gun under his arm and  walk down among the willows.      It  was  necessary  only  to wait.      Two  graceful forms, feeding under a grassy  bank,   hearing  a  slight  rustle  above,  would shove with buick, silent stroke  into the supposed safety of their native    element.,    Harris   would\'peer  through the dusk m for    the    brighter  markings of the male,    for    only    a  game-murderer shoots the female in  the nesting sea!son.      Then, as  they  separated a  little,    his    gun    would  speak; a sudden splashing of water; a  sharp whistle of rapid wiags cutting  the air; a form, paddling an uncertain  circle in the pond, then .lying strangely flat upon the surface.      Harris as  yet had no  dog, and often it meant  stripping and a sharp plunge in the  ice-cold water to bring in the trophy;  but  the  strong, athletic  young man  counted that only part of the sport.  At other times the nights wereiclam-  orous with.thc honking of wild jgeese,  and in the morning Harris, slipping  quietly over the bank of the coulee,  would see thc prairie white as from  new-fallen   snow with  the  backs  of _  countless    thousands    of    "waives."!  Sometimes  the geese,  secure in  the  supposedly unsettled   wilderness,   relaxed the vigor of their military guard,  and on such occasions he could get  within range.      But if there is one  quality the goose lacks it is that which  is most attributed to him���������foolishness.  On his marches through thc unmapped desert of the air he moves with  the precision of an army in the field,  scouting    out    all    the land, taking  aerial    observations    before   making  camp, and immediately throwing out  sentries  around  his  feeding  ground.  But long-continued   immunity    from  attack breeds carelessness, even in a.  goose, and the price of such neglect  frequently adornod the table in Harris's cabin.  The prairie flowers, too, were a  never-ending delight to thc heart of  thc young woman. She knew some  of them by name, but many were  peculiar to the prairie. The first few  warm days of spring had clothed all  the wilderness with a magic carpet of  pale-purplish blossoms, and thc advancing season brought new blooms  to view with ejrery passing week, On  Sundays, when there was total relaxation from thcir regular labors, the  two, arm in arm, would stroll along(  the bank of the ravine, or walk, ankle-'  deep in strawberry blossoms, Jar ovcr  the undulating plain to the west. Returning, they would find their way to  the edge of the stream, where. In the  shallow cro-ising, the suckers would  dart in all direction**** in panic at their  npj-carnno1. Htrt, they would sit and  listfn to the- gentle murmur of the  water, while (lee-ny clouds mirrored  themselves in its glassy depths, and  plovrri ran wlihllin-y up and down the  bank, and n meadow-lark sent its  limpid ehaUenRr- from a nfitfiiboring  bush. And at. night, when lhe moon  rose in wonderful whiteness nnd pur*  Are You Prepared ?  A doctor In fhe house all the time would be a good idea. Yet ycta  can't afford to keep a doctor In tho family to keep baby well or prevent sickness. But you can do almost the same tiling by having at  hand a bottle of Hetchef s Castoria* because it is a wonderful remedy',  sot indigestion, colic, gfeverishness, fretfulness and fill the other Sid*'  refers that result is&m. common ailments that babies have.  Fletcher's Castoria is perfectly safe to use. It is a harmless substitute lor Castor Oil. Paregoric, t>rops and Soothing Syrups. Children  cry for Fletcher's Castoria* and mothers recommend it because they  feffve found it a comfort to children and a mother's friend.  If you love your baby, you know how sweet it is to be able to  help baby when trouble comes. You cannot always call upon & doctor1.  But doctors have nothing but good to say of Fletchers Castoria, because they know that it can only do good ���������-'that it can't do any harm ���������-  and they wouldn't want you to use for baby a remedy that you would  ~-t~~ for yourself.  BOTHERS SHOULD BEADTHE'BOOKLETTHAT IS AROUND EVERV BOTTLE OF RETCHER'S CASTORIA  GENUBNE   CASTORIA ALWAYS  ^P Bears the Signature of  'Exact Copy of 'yif tappet.  THE  CBNTAOW  COM PAMY, NEW YORK CITY.  ity, wrapping field and.ravine ih a riot  of silver, the strange, irresistible/unanswerable longing of the great plains  stole down upon them, and they knew  that here indeed was life in its fullness���������a participation in the Infinite,  indefinable, but all-embracing, everlasting.  CHAPTER V.  The Shores of the Infinite.  The summer was. a .'season of great  activity and development. Harris did  not sow any crop; after the 1st of  June, but applied himself then to the  construction of his stable, which was  built after thc .same fashion  as  thc  house. The shelter of its cool walls  and roof was gracefully sought by thc  cows in the heat of the day, and its  comparative freedom, from 'mosquitoes'"  was a haven to the horses in the evenings. Then there was more land to  plough, and Harris's soul never dulled  to the delight of driving the ploughshare through the virgin sod.. There  was -something almost aacred in the  bringing of his will to bear upon soil  which had come down to him through  all the ages fresh from the hand of  the Creator. The blackbirds that  followed at his heel in long, respectful rows, solemnly seeking the* trophies of-thcir chase, might have .been  incarnations from the unrecorded  ages that had   known   these   broad  fields'for chase and slaughter, but never for growth and production. The  era of the near vision, demanding its  immediate reward, had passed away,  and in its place was the day of faith,  for without faith there can be neither  seed-time nor harvest. .. ���������   *  * (To be" Continued)  Huge Timber Rescowces.  Huge resources in timber exist in  Canada, of a thousand billion feet estimated to bc -standing all over Canada, more than half arc to be found  in thc west. With reforestation this  should be perpetual.  o  o  V fcff HMftfll ^Wk WWi  *$ JE#rW5^  |^lOf*Q Bodqcco TOP "tn������ B^OtiCV'  &  n  o  Canada's Best buy-  the ECONOMY P!ack%  fam-mmmf      %../     3   '  o  o  III1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII  rsj  n  \4M.-&i������<t*vW W^ v, ,,, , ,  mm  h-j^yntTppffl*** aifnrtmit*i*i"> . *>m*itMtt  mam  rxt-rzTzzrtc-z-rZi? ^^^r^ryc^Lr^L  HBHHSHE." p 'iiJ^J."'lizsjZi'ji ;L ,ldy,.,Z-^rZ."jj*LI 3?W������. -Z^ri. *-v v-'**^-������������*������������������-> - \r������ if ������ 'it* .������������; s ������3*c .:..: Y  vUit'i*-.;.1' ,**)������-'**'-.''-; -v-,t-���������".,-; j-.'.v ��������� .^i-.j/s.*--" .  )'/������������������-* ���������   --'".-- i-'..* ������������������--*   ���������' r ' ���������  ^,'K.;fe������^. J*Vr' ^v  * i   * ,.* i*/* -  1s<  U. Z iZpt.: ZZZ^Zzm  K Y  r  THE     REVTTCW.     'CjKESTON,     B,     G.  >jj  I World Happenings  Brief iy Told  Chicago ' is    experimenting with a  wireless   telephone   system   connect  ingall fire and police stations.  Transportation rates on livestock on  the Pacific Great Eastern Railway will  be ^reduced about 35 per cent, immediately.  For the first time in many years the  -water in Lake Superior is warm  enough to permit comfortable bathing  at Duluth.   . *.-*.     ',/-'-  Germany owed the U.S. up to  April 20 last $240,744,511 for maintenance of American troops on the  Rhine. '  4  "Silver Threads Among the Gold"  ballad, with half a century of popularity, is still earning $5,000 a year in  royalties.  Secretary of Labor Davis says the  U.S. Government can save $50,000  annually by buying plain pencils  without rubber tops.  Mrs. Wilbur Smith, 84, of Mantua>  N.J., is cutting her third set of teeth.  A printing plant for counterfeiting:  Government doctors' liquor prescription blanks was seized at Boston.  The sum of $53,875 has been collected in" Port Arthur for infractions of  the Ontario Temperance Act and  other prohibitory measures since the  closing of the bars in 1916.  Icebergs, three hundred feet high  and seven hundred feet long 'were ������cen  off the Grand-Banks^of Newfoundland,  by passengers on the steamship t'Cotj  ,umbia which arrived at Itfew York recently.  Twenty-four people have been reported, .drowned-, in* serious ., .floods  which are raging throughout the prefecture of Yamagata. ��������� Five thousand  houses have bcen submerged and  forty bridges destroyed by the-floods.  A trapper named Smith and another  ..whose name is unknown, are believed  to have been lost in the rapids of  Black River in, the; 'Arctic Circle.  Don.. Cadsow, trapper from Rampart  House, brought the 'news of the disappearance of the two men when he  came to Dawson.  OF INTEREST  TO WOMEN  This is a Short Letter, But It  Proves the Reliability 'of  Lydia E.*PinkhamVVege-  Aiberia Ships Horses  -        **                                                                         Y            S ' *.*��������� *f                                                                           J  Trinidad ^Business Firm Ordered,  . Them, For-.Driving Purposes. '".  A trial shipment of Alberta horses  is now on the way to Trinidad, where  they are being sent on an order' from  a business '" firm there which wants  them for driving purposes. Twen^jir  three animals, of small build, standing  from fourteen^- to fifteen hands in  height and weighing from 700 to 1,000  lbs., bought in "the vicinityof Calgary,  are being, shipped %s a first consignment, and a" second'lot to make up a  total of fifty will-follow-'later.  The shipment'ls-In, charge of J. D.  Smith,* of the department of agriculture. He will ship from IJalifax by  one of the West India steamer, lines,  ^ t a;  ,       ** I-* *vt *  and after'delivering- the animals to  their buyers in Trinidad -will spend  some time looking into the, future  horse market' there and at other points  in the Indies. If Mr. Smith's investigations-are*, satisfactory, it is likely  that other shipments from ' Alberta  will J>e made in the near future.  That Dry Cough Is Bronchitis  If neglected, it will weaken thc  throat and perhaps reach the lungs.  Nothing surer to help you quickly  than the healing soothing vapor ofl  Catarrhozone. Its action is magical,  every congested spot i3 healed, irritation is soothered away, phelgm and  secretion are cleaned out, all sym-  toms of weak throat, Catarrh, Bronchitis disappears. Catarrhozone is a  genuine, scientific preparation. Sold  everywhere in three sizes, 25c, 50c and  one dollar for a complete two months  treatment. Prepared by the Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  For Motoring  \  / /  Use Cuticura Talcum  I������ fVwier mi Perfect  An ideal face, skin^ baby aad duettos  powder. Convenient and -sconcssi-  cai, it takes the glace of other perfumes. , A few grains^sufiicient.  SmP25c. 0������bMr������25M-I5tc. Takes25c ~-H  throughouttheDominion. Canaej������anDepot:  Lrmta, United. 344 Sb Fieri St, 9., H-MtmL  -Ct.tici~.rn. Soere-p s������n<rae vritfcottt mma.  i\ma    "%y~~.**x'%ak'4.~\-*m mm  Driverless Auto  Puzzled Police  Australia Gets .  Strange Weather  Snowstorm Is Unusual Experience for  People of Antipodes.  A . Reuter cable from Melbourne  says tJtat the entire state of Victoria  has been experiencing: very heavy  weather recently, with a considerable  snowfall, followed by a great deal of  rain, even in Melbourne, where -such  conditions are most unusual. Several  ocean vessels are overdue and there is  some anxiety on account of coast  vessels.  .Lieut. Parer,, of the Australian Air  Forced vmf.y with, two companions,  na* been attempting1 a Sight around  Australia, ran into a blinding snowstorm and^was obliged to descend.  Ohio  Air   Service   Were  Exhibiting  Radio Controlled Car.  : Dayton    traffic   policemen > rubbed  their eyes when a miniature automobile sailed past all semaphore.s. There  was not a soul in it.  It was a driverless radio automobile controlled by a radio in a car 100  feet behind it.  . The automobile itself contained no  wireless and it is said to be the  first of its kind publicly exhibited by  the Tadio air service.  By Marie-Belmont.  "E? VERY little movement  ���������^ means more thirsfc,  -    TBS COCA-COLA COMPAKY   -  Toronto ana vvUaupeg  tablo Compound.,  '* y ;V -" '���������-      **  '    '*   '" -  B6thwelly0nti~"i was " wciak and  tun down, had no appetite and was nervous. The nurse who  took cava of me told  tho io>;tj-tf'Lydia E.  PJnkham'fl Vogotablo Compound,  and now I am get-  tlngstrong, I recommend your medicine  to my .friends, and  you may use my  testimonial. "���������Mra.  W. .T.Brady, R.R. 2,  Bothwell, Ont;      The reason  why  jydia E, Pinkham's, Vegetable Compound is so successful in overcoming  woman's ills is because it contains the  tonic, strengthening properties of good  old-fashioned roots and herbs, which  act on the female organism. Women  from all parts of tho country are continually testifying to its strengthening;  bonoflolal influence, ancl as it contaius  no narcotics or harmful drugs it is a  safe medicine for women Y  If you want special advice writ*  Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass. Your letter  will bo opened, read, and answered by  women only,  'A Divorce Granted  After many years of patient suffering, -you can "be< divorced from corns,  you can get rid of them completely  by applying Putnam'^ Corn Extractor.  This* wonderful old remedy acts in 24  hours and never fails. Refuse a substitute and .remember "Putnam's" is  the only Painless remedy.,. 25c everywhere.  CHOLERA INFANTUM  Cholera infantum is one of the fatal ailments' of childhood. It is a  trouble that comes on suddenly, especially during the summer months,  and unless prompt action is taken the  little one may soon be beyond aid.  Baby's Own Tablets are an ideal  medicine in warding off this trouble.  They regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach and thus prevent" all  the dreaded summer complaints.  Concerning them Mr*. Fred Rose, of  South Bay, Ont., says: "I feel Baby's  Own Tablets saved the life of our  baby when she had cholera infantum  and I wpuld.net be .without them."  The Tablets are * sold by - medicine  dealers or by'mail at* 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  There are so many occasions during tbe summer when a handsome  wrap is needed that it is always well  tr have a coat that may be adapated  for various uses. The wrap is made  of bolivia cloth, witb trimmings of  silk serge. The sleeves are cut in*  one with the rest of the coat and they  are distinguished by their wide cuffs.  The coat is slightly bloused in the  front, but is dravqn snugly to.* the figure below the belt. The draped collar, the cuffs and the bulging pockets  are_made of blue silk serge that contrasts well witb the beige bolivia  cloth. Beige stitching enhances their  beauty.'  ,   Fuel Control Unlikely  Cabinet   Considers   Situation   Calls  For No Action.  Fuel control by the Dominion Got-  ernment-during thc coming winter is  unlikely. According to Sir George  Foster, the question of fuel control  has bees -under consideration, bus apparently the situation calls for no action by the federal authorities. * Sir  George pointed-out that the Provincial Governments were in a position  to appoint fuel controllers if they so  desired. Conditions during the war  were very different from those prevailing, at present, he said, and now  there was a. supply of fuel for those  who wished to purchase it  CHANGE OF WATER  WAS THE CAUSE OF  DIARRHOEA  Mrncnritn  1920 Fur Catch  Worth Two Millions  W.   N;   V,   1381  Muskrat Pelts Accputtt*',!'FQir:;H-^.;b'i  tho Revemie;:Y ������ ;:y ���������:' fZP.,  During tfye .hunting season ^ofU920,  furs valued at more than two million  dollars v. w-ere;.r sold by Saskatchewan  trappers;"...';) . ������y % "JZ '     ,  Muskrat ;pelts brought the heaviest  revenue; Chief Garne Guardian Fred  Bradsliaw states. Sale of these  amounted to $1,009,476. They sold at  $2 a pelf. Cpyote skia's were the next  heaviest item on the sale list. More  than 18,000 of these were sold, bring-  ingya rCvehue of $294,176. *'*: y <?'  Iphe' of! the ;surprising features, of  the statement?:' 'is /that which deals  with skunk pelts. It shows that  ;9,!>74 pift]bes| we*re jsplcl #dr $5 each,  ���������bringing returns* to trappers ,anx*i-*i  ing td$49;870v y y  Other animals which produced geood  returns for huntCM were: Minks,  martins, beavers, 'black and sliver  foxes, wcasles, badgers and wolverines;* *      * '  .- ���������;������������������������������������,  Mr. Bradshaw says: "The most  noticeable spread is that of muskrats,  there being -380,328 pelts less than  were purchased the year fcefcW  Beaver are down 500, skins, skunks  show an increase of 4,000, and weasels  display a remarkable Increase of  25,000. , All varieties of foxes show s  slight decrease, while the remaining  kinds of fur bearers ahow^only slight  variations from the catch of 19X9.M  ���������i-ngineers visit yrannroofc.  A party of fifty members of the  American Institute of Mining ^Engineers will visit East Kootenay as  the guests of tlie East Kootenay  Prospectors Association and Cranbrook Board of Trade. The party  will visit the Sullivan mine and other  pejints of interest. Y:  The Need of Fresh Air.  Every time we breathe we draw  thirty cubic inches of air into our  lungs; supposing thaj we take fifteen  "breaths a minute for the twenty-four  hours of the day, we use no less ihaa.  648,000* cubic inches ��������� of air, which  would weigh rf>ver thirty pounds.  .One. day's supply of air for one nu-  man being would be sufficient to fill  1,125 two-gallon cans; a year's supply would weigh more than five tons.  From    these    figures it may be seen  Minard's Iiinment for Burns, etc.  .Some schools of mackerel are half  a'mile wide .and twenty miles." long  and are estimated to contain one  million barrels of fish.     , ��������� ;  5'COLB IN THE HEAD"  Is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh.  Those subject to frequent "colds In the  head" will find tliat the use of . HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE will build up the  System and render them less liable to colds.  Repeated attacks of Acute Catarrh may* lead  to  Chronic  Catarrh.  HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is tafc.  en internally and acts through the Blood an  the Mucous surfaces of the System, thus ro-  ducine tho inflammation and assisting Nature  in restoring normal conditions.      .  AH Druggists.      Circulars free.  ,   F. J. Cheney St Co., Toledo,,Ohio*.  We are himgry because the cells  and tissues all over the body are calling for nourishment, and their'call If  known .as "hunger."  People moving* from place to place  are very much subject to diarrhoea es  account of the change of water, climate, diet, etc.   Prompt treatment with  BR, FOWLER'S *  EXTRACT OF  WILD STRAWBERRY  in such cases relieves the pain, checks  the diarrhoea, and thus does away  with tbe suffering, the weakness ana  often-times collapse'associated with  an attack of this kind. - It does this  by checking*-the too frequent and irritating stools, settling the stomach and  bracin-g" up the weakened system, thus  rendering- it without "a peer for the  treatment of all bowel complaints of  both old and young.        -    ^ ~  Mrs. Ernest S. Beaton,' Grayburn*  Sask., writes :-r~"Coming out here from '  the East, rny two little girls took very  sick, the change tof water, etc., giving  them diarrhoea. They were so pale,  and used to vomit    everything   they  how necessary it is to-keep windows f would take, so I finally got a bottle  of Dr. Fowler's    Extract    of    Wild  open so that there may be a continuous supply of fresh air.  By making1 your purchases from  your home merchant you' are contributing direct to the prosperity of  the community in which you live.  Strawberry, and I must say it certainly helped them. I have also used  it when my children were teething  and it is all you claim for it."  76 years  reputation  stands  behind  'this remedy. *y Price? 50c   a   bbttle.-^  Put upyoiilyZby The T. Milburn Cot,  Limitedi.Torouto, Ont. -  g/II9lfllBllanillieBlllinilIlllHeiIllllBIIIIIIIlllllESIIIIlllIllIIBIIIBHIIIIini!lIigi3EllllHlini8B^  IJThe Endurance of Ycjur T  I Automobile, Track, or Tractor  Depends not only upon ths time ai Lubrication,  but the kind of Lubrication.  For Rheumatic Pains.���������The pains  and'aches of Sciatica and Rheumatism  should be treated with Dr. Thomas'  Eclcctric Oil. The' soothing and healing properties of this famous remedy  haVe been demonstrated' for fifty  years. ^Use it also for Inflammatory  pains, cuts, scratches, bruises and  sprains/cither in human beings or the  lower animals.  Sign or NIttI, Italy's ex-premier,  habitually smokes 40 cigarettes arid  10.cigars a day. '���������*.'.*"  1 WHITMORE'S AJJm GEAR  i        PROTECTIVE COMPOSITION  mt  a  Adds HOOflt to Gear lift. Thousands of tost*  have been conducted oy LubrioiUztttr experts  to demonstrate tao relatir* efficiency of  various lubricants* . Tne rssulbi' ef these  tests conducted over, years, has fi������ed tho  'dhofco of tbctton liadln* Manufacturer*.  These tnsnnwcfturtrs Include i  Tha largaat bnflior of fin������*car������iath������worl4(  Tiha largest tm&dtr of trucks in tho world i  Th* largest buiUkur ai fudss la ~\~a wo-rUh  -aa largest buikUr of worm gears la th* -  l-HiHdd,  Maay lubrloaats oeataln acid.   They not  only isl) iii  enuattract  friction, but are  thqk^slvjts aaroful aad corroalv* Co g**r  and Mesrlng -ast-cia.  Of the inhabitants of Mexico less  'thaiV'o'iie-in three can read or write.  Minard's   Liniment  ��������� ���������'��������� ��������� "where  forysale ��������� ~.~ty*  One of the commonest complaints  of infants is worms, and the most effective application for them is Mother  GravcsVWorm Exterminator.  The Brooklyn Bridge towers  (N<sw York) are 287'feet'in height,  the spire of Trinity Church, Broadway, New York City, three feet leis,  or 284 feet tall.  B  C  e  S  cannot toatfe 4m ~t  y Pjrtit, m{-~ atulUw po  WUtntrtV AoU Gtar C������mpositfons  CoBtaia He Adde  They are proof agaiast heat an  lit the Panama Canal Eme  aX uabrok������4 J^ZpymR  a Wyimi^liWituWitifW (-mm Labricat-  fu'f Bagtnesri, Clereland, Ohr*. ���������'  Canadian Automotive Salea Company  Canadian Setting Affeafis  Toronto      Winnlpe|(      Begin*       Montreal  ttBrnrnW  sautese out  poua������ls rest aa  Alter an exbauiaVe test the vJiZl-\mgm.9^^  u*������. u ~i[~tx\xhci\x;a*l fur Thi.WWlm*������������������ Manufacturing O**,  ������������������s AMre  \,������ MoD������roTe������t Av*.  T������l������Bhona Mt-.  4?' CC/-.W  -*.**,���������������  t..".}.l  nmmmmmma...mmti~\mm\^  i lYY  Wi??-:  igsj  BHl||fflW'gTTWT'*lWlffllMWMMBIIHHMWllMMWBBfflnMMHMMMMW  TJSB CSSSTOS  BEVIBW  <*!  THE CRESTON REVIEW ce there is no liklihood of fche Cre8  *0������ -hiMiataf-'Ki  innnrrins  unnecessary  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.Q0 to U.S. points.  JO. F. Hates, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, AUG. 19  High School Accommodation  expenditures   on   the  An interested parent, who has  surveyed the situation, informs us  thajb there ar? sixteen pupils from  outside schools who are likely to  have to remain out of high school  this term due to the fact that the  parents can hardly afford to send  them to other* towns, and there is  no room for any of them at the  Creston High School.  The situation is not only unfortunate, but speedy action is necessary if the desired relief is to be afforded in time. Oreston trustees  are agreeable to providing free of  charge the unused room in the two-  room addition that has just been  made to the town public school, but  1 *:_J  A.X.-A. *.%-���������   ncyunt-i mUtbu -ussy   *_*. L j  areuuie pttfytxxtss-  to go.  Where the money is to come  from to furnish this new schoolroom and pay the new teacher's sal  ary is the all-impr rtaut question to  he solved, and it is one that might  as well engage the attention of out  side school boards at this time as at  some later but possibly no less convenient a season.  For the immediate future at any  rate a one-room high' school will  SiiMce for Creston granted average  results are obtained in graduating  pupils in the final   year   examinations.    If   scholars from   outside  districts are to avail themselves of  the advantages of living at home  while attending  the higher seat of  learning,  the  excuse incurred in  the upkeep of an  ab   well    as   the  stipend will have tobe met through  some        equitable       arrangement  amongst the  trustee boards inter-  tsted and a tax levy to provide the  unnecessary  assumption  that they can recoup themselves by  charging a tuicioh fee���������high school  attendance is-too doubtful a proposition to warrant such a move.  Except in the bigger centres  most people go on the principle  that no obligation rests upon them  ta help pay for educating pupils beyond the public school, and in very  many comrauLities such a policy  can be adhered to without working  undue hardship, though it does not  work out that way in Creston Valley at the present time.  To require, say, a dozen parents  who are desirous of having their  children attend high school in Creston to foot the bill for the equipp  ing of the needed room, pay the  necessary upkeep expense, along  with the teachers' salary would be  a 'tax on their financial resources  that some of them could not stand,  nor do we think that It is In the  best interests of the taxpayers generally of the districts interested to  require them to foot the bift.  Most likely in the emergency the  education department wonld extend some additional assistance over and above that ordinarily given,  and with the prospective-eghoJars'  parents agreeable to. paying something extra it should hot be impossible in a community like Crest-  ton Valley to have the outside districts interested levy sufficient to  make  up whatever   might be  re-  ~..mt       r.^%  qi.iir*5u������  land was  seed with  to slash  timothy  and burn then  the fall and  m  got up too late for  "  '-sF       fiat*   a*rfts3  breakfast,, fed  AA-  ���������*������������as  clover in the spring, aud pasture for! in^ and took a drink and pulled up  some years,  after which   a   good j their belts in soldier fashion for sup-  team, cheap powder, single blocks per, ������nee" in  a while during their  and qable would clear it up for less  than $100.00 per acre.  ������*  outing at the classy-named summer ,  resort. '  ���������"'     -  For Sale���������I^as-ge. cook stove, just  the thing for camp use, in good shape,  $25.   Mawson Brothers..        ,   '  sage  The extended hot spell the Kootenay country, in general with the  rest of- the world, has been experiencing the past two months has  heated the wetness, in the lake at  Kaslo to 65 degrees and the Kootenaian tell us that.bathing is now  the king of outdoor sports with  Kaslo's young, old and the "in be-  tweens," while ( tiardwareman  Coombs contemplates the spectacle  -with pleasure not unmixed with envy withal. If the city's water sup������  ply were only obtained from the  lake what a landoffiee business  could be done in filters.  u>uiOiifl������s bv djgr68u UpOis  ents interested will have to arrange  amongst themselves and provide in  advance of school opening the  amount that will be so required  from year to year. So long as a  one room school and staff will suffi-  If the parents directly concerned  wiii at once get  busy. the question  should not be impossible of solution  but no time should be lost as it is  essential that the added facilities  be provided forthwith, otherwise a  whole year will  be lost, not only  with the successful Entrance candi  ... .      , Idates of 1921 but also with at least,  additional room L ,. .   ,      ���������   ,      t   j *u  *       ���������������������������-.;.'������������������",.   two or three scholars who  had the I  extra   teachers ���������**������������������-    n^   m '        ,    ���������  .<���������        . ^   n.  benefit of a year s tuition at Crest-  Y-sea.-,   .-;?    '-.'������������������    :��������� - - - ,0  -     - '"-  ton last term. '      '���������*  Asid a year-skipped at this juncture in a scholar's life is fraught  with serious consequences; all too  often it takes two years to recover  the time so lost to say nothing of  the great temptation afforded to  abandon entirely the pursuit of a  to-be-desired higher education.  'At Nelson, particularly, so much  dissatisfaction exists as to the results obtained at this year's High  School examinations that some of  the teaching staff have unwisely  been writing letters to the News  placing the blame for the poor  showing on the pupils���������who are alleged to have so good a time at  dances, showss etc., as to prevent  them developing normally mentally. This explanation, however, is  not taken too seriously, the parents  recalling that last year, for instance, when a good showing was  nmde, there was no such haste to  get into print to give credit to the  scholars for the excellent showing  then made. It's the botch carpenter that blames his tools.  Thrift Versus Speii-dthrift  Earning twenty dollars a week and banking two, you  are better able to rise above emergencies than the  snas making a hundred and saving nothing... A savings account is a backing that gives you confidence  and* power. Efficient and courteous service is assured  yon at any Sjraseh of this Bank, ssi  IMPERIAL BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  OF *tya*JMAi>A.  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manege?.  I  ��������� ���������������������������������   wr. wssr y&i  *'The government stands absolutely firm on its policy of  1 refusing to distinguish ur discriminate between.-able-bodied  ex service men and able-bodied  civilians and will not consider  one before the other.?* >  The above statement of fact is  quite pertinent at this time in view  of a recent interview a committee  of Lister men had with Hon. E. D.  Green Forests -are an. investment which gives  big lfeturas.  ?'���������  The shareholders include, directly orindirectly,,  every citizen in the Province.  Dividends are, shared directly by every   individual who resides in British Columbia.  Each tree is" worthy of preservation, and means  employment to someone, sooner: or later.  I  .dSiiCw, tuinj.si/F'r o������  agriculture, at  The finest product of the oven; In  either White. Brown, or tbe  popular currant loaf.  CAKES  Cookies,   Doughnuts,   Swi-s  Koll.  Wedding and Birthday Cukes  made to order.  A fitll line ofChocotates and  Candies carried in stock.  Fresh Fmits in season  Our  goods   have   always   planed  others;  we feel mire you will  find them satisfactory.  BERT NORRIS  Postoffice Blk. CRESTON  -VlosnCtStio Ps&oit  Now that regulating the weather is pretty much out of the question till., flt least the first of the  month, and with all the other local  poets loafing on the job, Mayor  Little, has turned his attention to  versifying, and submits the follow-  ing as the initial pooduct of his  ���������prentice brain:  e������  Alphonse Huygens went to the  garage, "~       ..���������  To~get his tin Lizzie some oil*  But when he got there the garage  was* hare*  So Lizzie continued to boil."  iwiii yc  Rich in Butterfat, and from  Tuberculin-tested Cows  m,mmmt j.   mm    mjtgtxfm    gt JS ������ JJ������  %mt���������m-l-%iwll   r\JK. Om*%m-kZl  at all timet  7 Qnarts or 14 Pints for $1.00.  which it wan impressed upon him  that in case of government employment the preference. should be given   returned   men.    Although the  4  war is over three years it may be  still good policy, all things being  equal, to give the ex-service man  the best of it when allocating what  may be termed permanent positions, but in the matter of dividing up the work* that "may be necessary locally to provide for the  needs of the unemployed, it should  he understood that the policy of  equnl ��������� rights must prevail. If it  should happen that some of the  Valley citizens have to go hungry  to bed this "winter the returned  man must be prepared to turn in  for the night supperless on a 50-50  basis with the less fortunate of our  civilian population.  No timber sube$i$i������$e has been founds but  timber provides) substitutes for many  articles. .- '.*  The Lumber trade is called the barometer of  British* Columbian prosperity.  Keep the mark set high; destruction of the  Forest spells loss for everybody.  Prevent Forest Fires I  '. ���������'  :-;;"��������������������������������������������� 'I  '.                 * KB  1      ^'                                             '��������� Jl  The Kootenain informs that the  import of the word Kaslo is "a place  with a lot of berries." Now that the  town is achieving fame as a summer resort, and its reputation for  growing high class oherries is providing . well deserved publicity,  those who still hold to the theory  that its former greatness as a mining centre demands a hands off pol-  ioy in the matter of re-naming the  place, will have to bo eternally vigilant or the more practical along  with the esthetioally inclined of the  citenzry will be insisting that the  historic old burg be in future known  as Manyberries.  Commencing this week we have  placed on sale for quick clearance  281 Pairs of Women's, Boys  Girls' -and Children's  WHITE CANVAS RUBBER-  MOUNTAIN VIEW RANCH  WALTER V. JACKSON  Speaking to a gathering of agriculturist* at Malakwa earlier in  the month Hon. K, B. Barrow,  minister of agriculture*, is reported  as follows by the Ktevelstoke He-  view: "Dealing with the land  cl wiring, he stated that he was satisfied   the oheapeat way to clear  If Beauty Beach, the* deluxe  camping spot iu the Kaslo sector,  is not overorowded with tent dwellers next season, certainly the Kootenaian must he held  blameless for  Lit- .*;...  any lack in this respect. .In a recent issue EJditor MaqLaren solemnly affirms that recently v a camping  party from that town that hired a  ohef at going wages, and did -no  bargain bunting in the matter of  stocking and replenishing the lard-  dor, was able to finance its entire  culinary expense on a levy, of 60  cents per day per head of the party  ���������and that ordinarily four squares  a day were in order. If this statement of ease had dome out of  Grand Forks, for infttance, we would  bo inclined to retort, fcbwt it is of  record that quite an appetizing -soup  ean be made with a intone and hot  water and a little onions, provided  you boil it long enough* but we havo  too high ft regard for the people  of Kaslo to even insinuate that  they must have even oecadonally  in Gutta Percha or Maltese Cross  *   Brands, at, a reduction of *  10 PER CENT. BELOW  WE LIST A FEW PRICES:  Women's, high cut, 2J to 7...... ....$1.95  Women's Tango, low. ....; /.................... 1.05  Misses, high cut, 11 to 2 ..:.........  ........   1.75  Youths' White, 10 to 13....   1.30  Children's :; , .' .......;... . 1.15  Youths', Black- ; .���������;..;..,..........���������.... ..,..;���������.  145  Girls', White ..:..:................ ...,  1.30  Children's low cut, 9, 9*, 10.....     95  Boys', Whjte, 1 to 5 ................;;., .....;:;..  1.75  The abdve are all No, 1 goods.   '  Greston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  -' ......���������..���������, ���������.���������...���������I  mm^mmammmlmmtitimtlitimm  mxtaatm  tmxtttm s.\l>ff!^y,:t"*V.j*Yc.^rr"Yr.;r --7V^;������,-'yi''r <j'-?^*'*'t>.>7*������    &< ^���������'V-.'Xf^/"-k,'V^V'J'**YY^^,"*?,^*-v^ ><'Y������������������������������������S^f.S"-C������ ^^i?^f^;*.*C^SS1������?'**'  i--      '-*--*.*    '- .-,-*-      '.. -  .     ,--* *'.-.'>    **,'*- '   ��������� -    "     '- * -   .v->-    s-v    .-.*-������������������    ..-,,-������������������ , y .-y----lz:\  '--- -v-jv^,. >t<'A-y-.pp.. -,'���������.* J>-r,Y-'Ys*-, -"Vs*  <-'",!' v'*;M:  IH������  CJfcEjSTCK  R&VIBW  -     ���������   'YyI^^^I  .-P ��������� -H.\  *?���������>'* \  j ������  as mere any  Meat in the  House?  This is the first <gues>  tion that presents itself  to the> housewife if an  'unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal.' But why  worry? .      .  Shamrock Brand  -Hams and .Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c,  are always to be-had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock  products.  BsHtken BiossontB  0S       t.~\    _   - XA  & uy., uo.  Z~~.rO  Siioe Repalrin  Men's  Half Soles, $1.25  Women'sHalfSoles, $1.00  *  Guaranteed for 6 months.  Alex. Mirabelli  Shoemaker  CRESTON  TbtTepisodesof "Broken Blossoms"  involve three^ persons���������Battling Burrows; a" bully of the' [London slums; a  young Chinese poet named Cheng Ha-  an, who has coase out of the Par,Bast  to spread to other peoplestthe doctrines of brotherly lore, ,and Lucy, a girl of  fifteen who, when but a mere babe,  .was thrust into the arms of Battling  Burrows���������a-buhdle of white rags���������the  gift of one of Battler's girls.  The scenes are can-red from China  into the crooked alleys of London's  JL-itnehoiise district.  When he is drunk or out of temper,  the Battler, a prize fighter, visits his  rage upon this piteous, child. Her  staryed. bruised little body -creeps sorrowfully around the crooked -alleys.  Concerned, with "its own sins, * L>ime-  hohse has no time to bother aboutfliii-  ey or her sorrows. But there is one  who does care. - As Lucy creeps down  through the 'shadowy alleys there is  one-'who looks after hei' with a sort of  holy adoration. This pitying one is  the yonng" Chinaman. - His highest  hopes beaten down, all that remains to  him of beauty and of light is his wist-  **;!������ aliaost sacred love for this helpless  ���������fhild* who'passes by his store.  One day the Battler beats Lucy with  rather more cruel y than usual, and  her fainting, broken little figure staggers weakly down the road and falls  in through JthjB Chinaman's doorway.  Tenderly he gathered the little one in  bis arms and bears her upstairs to his*  lonely room. There he' bathes her  wounds. With a quaint fancy he  dresses her in wonderful old silken  robes and tends her with the sweet-  piire'Veneration that a subject might  bestow upon a wounded princess.  But there*'comes a day   when   the  prize fighter bursts   in.to   the   apart  ment and wrecks it with murderous 1  paws. Through the cloaking mist of  a London fog, you can see the cringing  little, figure being dragged back to her  doom. Some .terrible instinct tells the  child that this .beating will be the last.  She tries to escape'into a closet, but a  rnthless hatchec beats down the bar-  rier.   ��������� ----������*.-  The Chinaman conies too late to the  scene; he finds only a still, broken little  figure, her last lonely wistful smile  still on her dear lips'. dWith a deadly  calm, as ope who-performs an -act of  holy sacrifice, the young poet gathers  the pitiful "figure.in his arms j-jpd carries it back' through the misty fog to  his-room, where the girl knew her few  brief hours of happiness. a With a  flower placed tenderly in her grubby  little hands; he. bids her.a last farewell, says his .last prayer to a little  figure of Buddha' and slips out of the  world Of'shattered areams with adag-  trtxt* in H5g I^wy*,.    *������������������_ ���������- **  ���������rn���������  ��������� ���������.���������ti.  And what of the end of Battling  Burrows? He was found in the morning with five bullet holes in his body.  Cheng HuanVloye-gift before he took  the broken little girl-to her last earthly abode..  **   v* -m-r   00- ru.^.m*    tx-rv>*-m*������g^  Cheaper Mileage ..  You may get extraordinary mileage out  of any one tire���������but that's not the way  to figure mileage. -..       .*���������-.-.,--  Get the average of mileage giyen.-bjr;a.  . pair of tires or a set���������and you will get  nearer^to the actual cost of mileage to-be'  charged to the upkeep of your, car.   "  It's just because we've taken~the trouble  to figure values that way, that we recommend Ames Holden, "Auto-Shoes."  We know they are giving real milea't^over-the  worst roads in the country and their "average'*  performance leaves no doubt in our nunds that  Ames Holden "Auto-Shoes" will give you the  cheapest mileage yen can bay. And thay are  gu-ranteed without time or mileage limits.. Drop  in and let us show you and*tell you about  AMES HOLDEN  "AUTO-SHOEg",  Cord and Fabric Tires in' aU Standard Sixes  *-l~h~M.  A blue heron fully five feet in height  was recently seen in the river at Grand  Porks. --  The Kootenaian tells us that the  meaning of the word Kaslo is a place  where there are lots pf berries. *  This has - been * a banner year for  hucklebt'rries at'Kaslo. especially in  the country up tjae railway track.  Cran brook's newest moving picture  theatre, the Star, will open foi- business -jest month, c  tx ..,.\i ....... /tats  M.v mm oruv -aw.  DEPOSIT YOUR SAVINGS  Ke^ularity in depositing' in our Savings Bank,  .sv������n in' email sums, will make your balance is-  crease surprising!^.   For essmple:  '   Peposite of;  & 1.00 Weekly ...������m~~.  10.00 Monthly  sad A  WZgr.  12L-SS  2ndTy;  $10646  SrdYr.  $162JB4  24632  open a s&ymos accost and provejt,  ���������~^X    j-*. m^ j*.t** jjfj.      ������fj        __     ^J^  Fsprfifi'sGarap  89 ������ S U let? ri   mswrnsi     m������ 'm^r-^rttn,   ���������vBtA^^mm'  ?t\mM   \   :     GRESTON  -   ?  A-'*.  '/  ^sV.Ui*~-  i**~"fr ft ~* ^   '.  THE CANADIAN  S.   ET*     ���������' ��������� *lllkflllt/awr* .rxxa   .sr*  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND  $15,0001000  $15,000,000  CRESTON BRANCH* CL -G.~-Bennett, Manager.  -       '.'-    < -.       '���������        ' r "���������*  1.  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  ���������������������������IBI1.IIHI..    ���������I     -ll������M    IM���������II^      ���������    ������������������   ��������� '      '��������������� Ill  Sleighs and Cutters. >    Team Sleighs  Single,and Double Harness an^ Supplies  Several Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  Mb $n SnoCREATH  Phono BS Sirdar Ave. Crest on  ������������������.'*���������  APPLE  BOXES  17 Cents  * ��������� * **- "���������������������������-it'.".    -���������- j. ,-. ,-- - --1 ��������� ���������-    '���������  Why  don't you place your orger for Apple Boxes  NOW,  and have   theni, hiade iip and  ready for use when the rush comes.  You can buy them fat SEVENTEEN(CENTS each  delivered at your packinghouse* zfiay  * tor them November 1st, 1921.  BOXES MADE OF ALL PINE with full width sides.  No Cootonwood or Veneer sides uaedY  Eight brand new business blocks  have been already erected in Peatiet>>-  on this year, and three more under  way.  The provincial police at Penticton  collected ut lea^t. $15,000 in motor license  fees from auto owners in that  'district. Y.,  ������  According to the . Gazette the eighteen utiles of *p*^e*-required for the irrigation  systen^-at'Grand Forks will  xjlitStJ  W i-XV|t/VV.UW. r- *  11  'Z CranbW<������k BOiTeSk Gun Clnb'has ^Vst  completed the (distribution of 125,000  Kamloops trout fry in the streams adjacent Us thai city.  At Greenwood the local   dairyman  has added some" new cows to his herd  is advising patrons that he is now able'  to supply them with cream.  The Ledge is warning the citizens of  Greenwood to preyent their children  playing on the streets, now "the auto  touvist-ti-affic is becoming quite noticeable.      . , -'���������  "Nick Serenti of Port Steele is serving a 80 day term inr Cranbrook jail  for refusing to'help fight forest fires  when requested to do so by the fire  warden.  The proyincial police at Grand Porks  has issued 285 auto licenses so Par this  year. * Of this number 00 were Fords,  and IO Chevrolet*. This is un increase  of 40 over last year.  ��������� Penticton council has decided t o donate a couple of-lots that were being  held as a market site to the Boys'  Movement, wliteh will erect and equip  a bovs1 club on the propery.  Trail council is getting ready to expend $10,000 on new cement sidewalks  this year. These will.be paid for largely on the frontage tax'plan, the city's  share being less than QIOOU.  From a dozen to twenty tourist autos are passing through Cranbrook  'daily this month, according to the  Courier.   .  - Up till the end of July only 00 fires  had been reported in������he whole cf Bast  Kootenay, and due to the/efficiency of  the fire-fighting force the cost, qf handling the blazes was not more than  $2000.  Pictures framed   and   enlargements  made at Asher's studio, Creston.  ^    -synopsis  - r ��������� r  Iind Ad 15B3n������ssents  At Fernie everyone so far-approacB?'  ed has signed the petition - that will be  presented   to - the  legislature - asking I  A  j Minimum   price   of   first-class   laed  radne������d \o %$ an acre; second-class to  f&SO an acre.  Pre-emption  now  confined   to surveyed lands only.  .... ,   . ,    . "Becords will be granted covering only  that, the liquor law- be.amended so as I    land suitable for agricultural purposes  to permit of standard  beer being sold 1' "^whlch is non-timbar land,  over hotel bars.       '    ���������.   "  ��������������� Cranbrook is haying still-rauotlter  meeting to accqrnplish something 'iir  the'matter of eriectfnga soldfers' in^ni^'  oriah * Theiatest ihoye'is to erector  building that'ivill sei-ve as .a: home for  the public library.     * * - -   ,. .. _  Unless an excessively'heavy rain materializes there will be no water for ir**  ngation at Penticton after the middle  of August. This year t he supply is exhausted ten days earlier tftuu usual,'  ahd the water is very essential antili' t.  least the first of September.  Vernon should yield considerable  federal revenue in the way of excessive profits taxes. At a recent meeting  o. the city council Aid. Ellison is  quoted as saying. "I haye compared  prices in Vernon with those at the  coast and'other cities, and I can tay  that we ore .being1 -robbed right and  left in our own town."  Would-be contributors to a soldiers'  memorial at Kaslo are being asked to  state how they wish -there money  spent: For a granite monument,  a monument and improvements tJothe  baseball���������gpounds, a monument and the  purchase of property for a park on the  beach, monument and endowment of  bed in Kaslo'hospital, an X������ray machine for the hospital, or a university  scholarship open to children of returned soldiers. ,:  LIMITED  Mr. Uren, who,has foreclosed the  mortgage he holds on tho fall fair  buildings avid grounds at Cranbrook,  wants to ~vf\\ thw property complete to  the city for a piirkiVt $5000.  .t''-, Z ��������� ,���������',  Revelstoke has hit upon the plan of  organizing a publicity aHSOutation of  $1000 uiemberR at $1 each In order to  raise funds for publicity work to capture ii flharo of tho toiiriBt trade.  The Ledge states that how the Baton and Simpson catalogues have arrived tho town can ������et along ���������wlthoute;  a public library ior a.ftntplo of months  ���������ko far aa the ladles are concerned  Ovanbronk council 1������ haying a bronze  tablet 24 by 86 Inchesmanufactured on  whlch'wlll Ub'bIioMi the liamoB of the'  Cranbrook nien killed overseas, the  big plate to be hung in the city hall.   -  Foil Salr���������Complete assortment of  high class mahogany and oak household furniture, and one Mason Jfe Risch  ptano good as new. Also Kootonay  range, kitchen utensils and quantity  'of fruit jars.   ll. Lainont, Oreston.  HOUSE FOR RENT  4-room bungalow, newly built, near  park.   Apply Bert Arrowsmith.  WAGON. HORSES, HARNESS  FOR (SALE  ,    ���������. .* ,'.���������������������������������������������,.-.-.���������.���������j.,>���������-*.. ..i.,..n.:,rL.i  Spring wagon, will haul 80 boxes of  apples, $125. Team mares, *7 and 8  years old/ ^600 Ihs., $225. Harness  $50.. Saddle horses and ,saddles. C.  Batos; next Davis (G. Huscroft) ranch.  LAND FOR SALE  Sub-lot 54 of Lot 4505, containing  100 acres, approximately 120 acres  good land, considerable timber, small  stream on property, situated about a  mile from the Alice Siding school.  Price $1000. Terms. For further par-  tlculat-s apply to the owner, G. A. M.  YOUNG, Oreston, B.CV  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Mci-ta THIRD THURSDAY of     '  each   month   at   Mercantile  Hall.   Visiting brethr������n -uordi-  ally invited.  BRIO OLSON, W.M  . Partnership'pre-emptions abolished.  -, put parties of not more than tour m������y  arrange: for. adjacent pre-esaptioas  lY^tajjQlnt .residence, but .each maKlng w  .-JMceseary improvements on respective  vifaSmgy. "'-���������".'- '- -       -   \  ���������* fr'^FPz-BMistinB must'occupy claims for  - eve ^ years ana make improvements to  t-value of $1Q per ttbne, Including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  oefore receiving Crown* Grant. '  ..Where pre-emptor in .occupation nrP-  .J*'������p ijewe 5 years, and has mfede vra-  portionate improvements, he may. because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his claim.  * Records without permanent residence may be Issued,' provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  7300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or recoru same wiii operate as -forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  ,^?B. ^5? 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre. Including S acres  cleared m d cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 year:- are required. ^  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, If he  requires land In conjunction with his  'SS"���������.' wM������out actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  erantcd land.  Unaurveyed areas, not exceeding Z~  J*���������8--, -may,, be leased as homeaftea;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For erasing and' Industrial purposes.  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  '*%S!? b/ ������/16 Pe������������*������ or company.  Mill, factory or Industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased r conditions Include  payment of atumpage.  i>vN2t?2ftl. J^X ������������������o������*>waw Inaccessible  by exlsUng roads may be purchased  conditionalunon conatruotlon of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purcha**  price, u mads. *  PRE.BMPTORA*      FR|������e~ GRANTS  ACT. *  Tlie scope of this Act Is enlarged to  $"2 ������22* whwtTJKJWsiwdivtoSs  at a deoeased pre-emptor may apply  S25J f������L22f 9���������r from ths death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion & UieprJ���������!  wjn uThta,prtvUee������o to also m������5r2?.  oue or payable Mr soldiers on . pr������-  Tuei are remitted for five yearo.  ProvWon for return of mommTac.  4, 1014, on acoount ot payments, fees  *������iS.^L5?*3r ���������<������*��������� J������ald by members of  AW** V*���������*, or dependents, aoqulrid  direct or Indirect, remitted from ������*-  llstment to^Blsroh Si. lfttoY  ftUi.PURCHABKRg OP GROWN  :<*, ., LANDS.  ^Provision mads for Issuanos of  Crown grants' to sub-purchasers    of  ^x^v^ttAt^ssS  tei^t and taxaa. Where irob^S&ian.  ���������rs do not claim whole of orlginiu par-  est, purohuM prlee due and taxee mu  ������l5^1.Afgrt,0nVw''-t   ���������������  '*'���������-'-. ?   ORAXlNa '  Gracing Act. Wis. for   systematic  tltt?-??!!!^^ ww*  vide* for graslng districts and rang������  eftdmlnlstffatlon   under   Commissioner:  Annual graslng permits issued based  oanombers rangwt: priority for -mub?  luhaMl    owners.      Rtnok ���������nwn������>n������   *m������y  forrA Associations for range maniigs*  ment   Vrae, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  -V-  t    > THE     REVIEW,-     CRESTON,     B.      C.  IY  *y;F%������^^G^||g  CLARE BROS. WESTEBU,  Ssrsd m9j *n-ee; -all g-mrtl-aulars about -  (HttCLA   <PJpo or Plg������ele9B>   Purnneo,  Kama  Address.  Disarmament  France Receives  Radio Photograph  The invitation extended by President Harding to Great Britain. France,  Italy and Japan to join with the United States in a conference to discuss  and consider ways and means of bringing about world disarmament was  hailed with joy by people of all nations. The whole world is weary of  war���������even Germany has had all the war she wants for a long, long time.  Although the formal invitation to this conference on disarmament came  from the United States, there is hardly any question but that British influence played a large part in it. It is even open to question whether the  initiative in the matter did not come from Britain, where, however, it was  realized that the extending of such an invitation by the United States would  not be viewed with the same suspicion by other European powers as would  be' the case if Great Britain made it.  Such a conference as has bcen proposed can hardly fail to be productive  of much good, even though it may fall far short of actually achieving world  disarmament. The millenium has not yet come, and it is too much to hope  that all nations are ready to abandon all war-like forms of national defence.  During the Great War it was a frequently voiced expression: "This is a war  to end war." But conditions still prevailing in Europe and Asia seem to  preclude the immediate possibility of disbanding all Armies.*  France, the victim of German invasion twice within the memory of many  men still living, is far from being convinced that the day for maintaining  an army of defence is passed. Russia is commonly credited with now possessing the largest army in the-world, and under the present Bolshevik riegime  cannot be depended upon for one moment. Should all other nations disarm, dictators of the Lenine and Trotsky type might seize the opportunity  to ride roughshod over Europe. Poland, rejoicing in its ne-ft-found freedom, with Bolshevist Russia on the one hand, and a resentful G-srmany oa  sthe other handris hardly likely to be willing to rely solely on Russian and  German promises of good behavior. And is the world willing to trust  Turkey?   * . y     '*'*... '??���������:'.-��������� ��������� ������������������?���������"���������'���������'.-.- . ,-���������   y. "'  But if complete disarmament is not yet possible, it ought at least to be  possible to bring about a tremendous reduction in armaments and a consequent lessening of the probabilities of war, aiid its horrors should it unfortunately not be entirely avoided.     With the ignoble surrender of the German navy, and its -subsequent destruction, the greatest menace to the liberties of the world was. removed.     If the remaining naval powers���������Great Britain, United States, Japan, France arid Italy���������can agree to put an end to the  creation of larger and more powerful navies, smash up their submarines and  put a ban on their further construction, a great advance step will have been  taken, and an enormous reduction effected in the burden of taxation imposed  on the people of these countries.  Again, if an agreement could be reached to eliminate the aerial services  from use in war a further advance step would be taken, the horror of future  wars materially reduced, and untold millions of money saved. Otherwise,  we are going to witness the expenditure of enormous Sums in the perfecting  of aerial machines of destruction, with each nation trying to. out-do and out-  invent the others. If in this age of .marvellous inventions, the nations  could be brought into agreement to reduce armaments to the old land soldiers of past ages, eliminate all recent inventions such as the submarine and  airship from war use, and place the ban upon thai use of all future inventions  for warlike, purposes, millions of money would be saved, the terrible magnitude of the last war prevented of repetition, and much of the'fascination of  war in its newer phases reipoved.  Greatly as we would like to sec it, there is grave doubt of it being  presently possible to bring about complete disarmament, and it is open to  question, therefore, whether more would not be gained at the forthcoming  conference on the subject if the matter-of land disarmament was not dragged in ,but thc efforts at disarmament confined to naval, aerial, and kindred  aspects of modern warfare.  There is a certain fighting instinct in the whole human race that cannot  be entirely eradicated, but it should .be possible for the nations ,to reach  agreements which would stop the use of the inventive genius of man for the  ���������wholesale destruction of his fellowmen, and which would result in the prohibition of all new mechanical contrivances which, if persisted in, would  make thc next war a war of annihilation, involving not only soldiers and  sailors on active service, but the entire civilian populations of all countries  engaged in the struggle.  Transmitted Across Ocean By Powerful U.S. Wireless Station. ���������  * Transmission of photographs and  written documents in facsimile across  thc ocean by wirelss has been accomplished. Two successful tests of this  epoch-making invention have been  made at the powerful naval radio station at Annapolis, a photograph and  written message having been sent to  Malmaison, the French radio station.  The first test of the invention was  the sending of a photograph of the  recent -pempsey-Carpentier fight  from the Annapolis station to France  for reproduction in Le Matin, a Paris  newspaper^  While the" reproduction was said to  have been fairly good, it_.was not as  perfect as the engineers wished it to  be.      So another test was made.  This test was the sending of a  facsimile written message from C  V. Van Anda .managing director of  the New York Times, to Le Matin,  the Paris newspaper. Word came  back that the message was reproduced  almost perfectly.  Convinced Tanlac Is  onderf  eaicine,  Declares Miss Rae  Sure Protection For You  While You Travel  You may find the water bad, some  poorly cooked food may excite  trouble, a 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 Tapidly to Nerviline. When  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  crampis in a hurry. Keep a 35 cent  bottle of. Nerviline in hand���������always.  "Lam convinced that Tanlac is at  wonderful medicine, because it has  been more than, a' year now since I  took it, but it toned up my entire system so well that I am still in the best  of health," said Miss Male Reed, popular saleslady, residing at 406 Kennedy SLtreet,. Winnipeg,, Manitoba.  "I "dislike to fiave my name in the  paper, but Tanlac has helped me so  much that I actually feel it my duty  to express my gratitude, so want everybody to know about my case. Nearly a year and a half ago, while I was  living in Regina, my health broke  down completely. : I had rheumatic  fever and for eight months was flat  on my back in bed, unable to move  an inch.     I finally got up out of bed,  but was so weak I seemed to have no  energy at all. My appetite was gone  and instead of getting better I just.  worried along, getting worse, if anything. I could get no sound sleep  and just felt''miserable all the time.  "A friend of mine finally suggested  that I try Tanlac, so I started taking  it and by the time I had finished my  second bottle my appetite-was simply  wonderful. I took four bottles in all,  and all my strength and energy &ag  come back to me and I was feeling  Hke a different person. My health  has been fine ever since and I haven't  ^missed a day from my work. I can't  say too much for Tanlac"  Tanlac is sold by leading druggists  everywhere.  TTffsW T ,taY%n--\fS)ir   Wag   Mamo-fl  Portuguese Explorers Thought Natives Would Make Good Laborers ���������  It is believed that Labrador was so  named because Portuguese explorers  thought the natives would make good  laborers, or because of the labor required to make a living there. The  name is connected with the old Spanish name of labor. The Labrador  coast was discovered in the tenth  century by Leif, the Norseman, but  no explorations "Were made. It was  again discovered in 1497 by John Cabot. Explorations and settlements  were made and the peninsula was  named.   -  On Schedule.  Mistress.-*-"Mary, how is it that the  eggs fpr breakfast are sometimes  boiled soft and sometimes quite  hard?" ���������'���������'���������:. _     -'-'  Mary.���������"Well, Y mum, I'm sure I  don't know. I puts them in regular  as the clock strikes eight, and���������* I  takes tliem out without fail- when I  hears the down train go by."  For Both House and Stable.-���������There  is a good deal of similarity, physically  speaking, between human beings and  the lower animals. Both are subject  to majny ailments arising from inflammation and to all manner of cuts  and bruises. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie  Oil is an entirely reliable remedy for  such ailments and mishaps in both  human'beings and the lower orders  of animals. _  Ths Polka Dot  True Word. |  "There are few things more tantalizing to a man," declares the Havens-  ville Review, "than to go home with  something on his mind he wants to  scold about, and find company there  and be obliged to act agreeable."  Corns are caused by the pressure of  tight    boots,    but    no    onc need be  j troubled with them long when so sim-  pie a remedy as Holloway's Com Re-  !.mover is available."  .  Strawberries In Cold Storage.  Fruit growers in the -lower Fraser  Valley, British Columbia,,   have    put  over 1,000 barrels of strawberries in  ��������� cold storage to be held until the can-  ncrs are ready to  take them.      The  berries arc packed in sugar and will  keep in condition for preserving inde-  i,finitely,  LISTLESS, PEEVISH GIRLS  ~     -    Y.  When a gir! in her teens becomes  peevish, listless and dull, when nothing seems to interest her and dainties  do not tempt her appetite, you may be  certain that she needs more ^ood  Tblood than heT system is provided  with. Before long her pallid cheeks,  frequent headaches and breathless-  ness Iind heart palpitation, will confirm that she is anaemic. Many  mothers, as the result of their own  girlhood experience, can promptly  detect the early signs of anaemia, and  the wise mother' does not wait for the  trouble to develop further, but at once  gives her daughter a| course with Div  Williams' Pink -Pills,, which renew  the'blood supply and banish anaemia  before it has obtained a hold upon the  system.  Out of their experience thousands'  of'mothers know that anaemia is the  sure'.', road to worse ills. They know  the difference' that -good red blood  makes in the development of womanly health. Every headache, every  gasp for, breath that follows the  slightest exertion by the anaemic girl,  every pain she suffers in her back and  limbs are reproaches if you have not  taken the best steps to give your weak  girl new blood, and the only sure.way  to do so is through the use of Dr-  Williams* Pink Pills.  New, rich red blood is infused into  the.system by every dose of these  pills. From this new rich blood  springs good health, an increased appetite, new energy, high spirits and  perfect womanly development. Giv<*  your daughter Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, and take them yourself and note  how promptly their influence is felt in  better health.  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine or by mail postpaid at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.      ���������    ,  Editor Finds Out Where Pattern Got  Its Name.  Although Lord Northcliffe, of,the  London Times, with a reputation^for  moreTknowledge than the average encyclopedia, was stumped of the meaning of "polka-dot," as applied to the  cravat he was wearing ere he left  Toronto for the west, the editor of  the Drygoeds Economist-has unearthed the solution to the problem.  Three quarters of a century ago a  Bohemian peasant dance called the'  polka, swept the old world and the  new, creating as much of a sensation  as the one-step and the fox-trot of  tods'".   Ever^os* talked of the ^olfca.  Just then some enterprising manufacturer got out a new styie of dark  silk fabric with contrasting spots or  dots upon it. The rest was simple.  The new fabrics, worn by the fashionables dancing the polka,* became  "polka ,dots,w just" as later we had  merry widow hats and Alice bin������  costumes, and so on. There, were  polkajshoes, polka* gowns and al!  sorts of. .polka things.  BRINGS HAPPY EASE  Don't Endure Pain.     Apply  The Remedy your Grandmother used  to get.     aSure Relief.      On  sale  / " Everywhere.  A Good Thing. Rub it in.  MONEY ORDERS  Buy your out nf town supplies with Dev  minion Express Money Orders. Fit* *v~9*-  lars costs three cents.  CLARK'S Tomato Soup  is such a treat - -  - -*������  Fine ripe tomatoes fresh from the fields give It  their delicious flavour, and ail you have to do is  to heat and serve.  CLARK SOUPS sire made in 13 different sorts,  and include chicken.  Ukt all "Clark Good Things" the price is moderate.  Made'(from Canadian Farm Produce  and sold everywhere in Canada.  The indications of worms are restlessness, grinding of the teeth, picking of the nose, extreme peevishness,  often convulsions, Under these conditions onc of the best remedies thUt  can bc got is Miller's Worm Powders.  They will attack the worms as soon  as administered and they pass away  in the evacuations. The little -sufferer will be immediately cased and a return of the attack will not be likely".  For WeBtern Farmers.  This year the entire crop will put  in thc pockets of thc Western Canada  farmejrs the sum of about $700,000,000.  To produce this there is a tillage of  some 30,623,000 acres,..white 400,000,-  000 acres of arable land await the  plough in the prairie provinces.  Prince To Send Winners.  The Prince of Wales was a notable  winner with his exhibits of Shorthorn  cattle arid Shropshire sheep at Bath  and West and Southern Counties Agricultural Show, England, being the  winner of, most of the prizes. He declared his intention of shipping some  of these farm aristocrats to%his rjmch  near High River, Alta., where there is  already a fine blooded aggregation.  America's Planter  Dog Remedies  BOOK  OH  DOQ    DISEASES  ���������nd How to Peed  Mailed    Free   t*    My  Address  ~y the  Author  H.   CLAY  GLOVEK  CO.,   INC,  lit    West   Jlst-street,  New YorV. U.S.A.  Cook'a Cotton Root Compoim$  Atct/e, rdlabloreqvlatti.i'  medicine.  Sold In thns. 4f<*  crees ol stMn-ztb���������No. 1,(11  "* "- " " isrbwu  .or ���������������������������������  His Religious Belief.  Thc census-taker had asked many  questions and Mike was tired of  answering them. "And what is your  religious belief?" the suave census  man continued. "God forgive me,  but I'm an atheist," said Mike.,  Minard's Liniment for Dandruff  W.   N.   U.   1381  Strangled with Asthma is the only  expression that -seems to .convey; what  Is endured from an attack of this  trouble. The relief from Dr. J, D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is beyond  measure. Where all was suffering,  there comes comfort and rest. Breathing becomes normal and the bronchial  tubes completely cleared. This unequalled remedy is worth -many times  its price to all who use it.  ��������� Yes, Luke, a woman can sharpeu a  lead pencil as quickly as a man can  thread a needle.  fttom mt   m..mui.itur~-xv~i    *. ..  Io;. ~, S3; No. 8, t5 psr Vol  'tis.    pampblstY     Address ���������  Bold by -all drus������ists,  prepaid on receipt of  , THC COOK MEDICINE COj  fOROITt), our, ijumiii wiifm.>  :���������lut!:;',.:, r,'    ' Y.       .  ASPIRIN  "Bayer," only Is Genuine  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  ,The counterfeit coin may be lead,  'but it's hard to push.  Warning) Take no chances with  substitutes Afor genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin. Unless you see ths  name ''Bayer" on packafee or on tablets you are not getting Aspirin at alt.  In every Bayer package are directions ,  for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin boxes  of twelve tablets cost few cents*  Druggists also sell v. larger packages.  Made in Canada. Aspirin is the  trade mark (registered in Canada), of  Bayer Manufactura of Monoseertoe*  ocldestar of Sallcyllcse!*!  tiA'."' * KPp*-'  VOT&V;-yy'^ZpZ''r.p>PA v?;?*-pz^ ppAZptxy^y-\>^py ips- fifr^X">..^z^*iAzc'^r^P^qZ'V;vp y -'*'->- z~   vyY'-^,-;> v *%: z*pp'y;\ o?-p---y *"w  ������r .* j." *" . _ xt v-* r,v ;^ t- /���������*���������*���������*- rf  /OiA  )��������� \  tot   KT^nRTr.^. ' ottwton,  B.    &  .jj**-  Allies Will Send Relief  To The Starving Russians  _���������_    . i  Lloyd George Has No Admiration   For    Soviet   Government,  ��������� ef "* 0- ~ *  But Will, Act on Humanitarian Grounds".  WESTERN EDITORS  Paris.���������The United States ambassador took part twice in the sessions of  ** the Supreme Council, once in replying  to Premier Lloyd    George    that    he  agreed- that the traditional policy- of  the United States gave traders the  right to sell arms to either belligerent  - in the Near -East, and again, in replying to* enquiries by thc prime ministers respecting ' Secretary Hoover's  -  Russian relief plans.  M. Briand, the French premier, began thc discussion of thc Russian  famine by saying that .the, Russian  * people who had fought with the Allies in the beginning of the war  might justly look* to them now for  help.':        ���������*,--*'  "I propose that all the Allies join  with the United Statcs-*and the other  nations' who arc interesting themselves in the administration of relief  , through Red*. Cross societies and  other private sources," said M.  Briand. J  - "I heartily agree to this," exclaimed Lloyd George, "but I wish lo  point out," he added, 'that such efforts could not reach many of the  sufferers. The Red Cross cannot  perform the miracle-of the five loaves  and two fishes. - Relief must be or-.  ganized immediately on a great scaie  not only for the sake of Russia, but  for the sake of the world, because  typhus, cholera and other plagues  incident to famine would cause more  losses than lhet last war."  "I have no admiration for the So*  viet Government," Lloyd George continued, "but relief is . impossible  without -its co-operation, inasmuch  as -it controls transport and all of the  official machinery. * No one could  move about Russia without its permission. I "think for this purpose,  and this purpose only, the Allies  should make some arrangement with  the Soviet Government.",  Uoyd George said he had been informed that some of the Russian  provinces had surplus grain, but the  peasants would not release it except  in exchange for goods which thcy required. He suggested that the Supreme Council consider "at once  * whether steps could not be taken to  obtain grain in this manner for the  famine-area. Thc question was not  a political, but a humanitarian one.  "When    your    neighbor's  house is  burning," hc concluded,    "you    don't  ask questions, but try to save it."  -1 - ��������� ._-j".?.    .    ~ " .         ���������     '    '   '  J. Porritt, Publisher of The Review,  Drumheller, Alta.  To Unify the Laws  fhe  Tlie Life of   Ke-Gua-Haii-I-sew  By 0-GE-MAS~:ES (Little Clerk).  Ample Harvest Help  Quebec Town  Winnipeg.���������With approximate-  ly 25,000 harvest hands .required  for Manitoba and Saskatchewan  already in .the west, it was decided  'at a meeting of employment officials here to notify   the   railway  "officials that further excursion  trains from eastern points should  be held up, pending a survey of  conditions. Whether the west  bas sufficient farm labor or not  willbe decided in the next day or-  so. I Surprise was expressed by  local employment'officials at the  expeditious manner^in- which -the  railways had dispEJtchedysio many  a- j?~       'r~ ->        -..-*- *  '   ' -- *���������  tiarve5iti5. Alum tuxc ca^t.,,  Loyalty of People of Dominion  King George Is Grateful For Work of  Premiers at Conference.  London.���������His Majesty King George  in hist reply to the address from the  Imperial conference, emphasizes the  fact that he had stirring and ineffac-  able proofs from the peoples of thc  dominion of their loyalty and devotion  in the enthusiastic and touching receptions invariably given on thc several  occasions ol his visit to different parts  of the world where the British flag  flies, proofs which had been renewed  in the remarkable demonstrations of  welcome and goodwill to the* Prince  of Wales during his visit of thc past  three ycars. Furthermore, where  could one find such ample testimony  td^ieir common allegiance to empire  and sovereign as in their noblQ .self-.  - sacrifice during thc four ancl a half  ycars of the World War?  His   Majesty   added:   "t   followed  ; with lceen interest . the   deliberations  ' of thc conference.      These meetings  and the exchange of views between  -ministers   of   the great communities  which they represent, upon the many;  "problems affecting the ��������� common   iu-  'tercst of tjie British-peoples, arc essential to the unity   and    well-being  'of thc empire and thc general peace  of the world.     Every facility' must be  given   for   such periodical meetings,  and to ensure this, we look confidently to" men of science and research to  discover an improved means of intercommunication between all parts  of  ;the British commonwealth. ,Y>-  "!   'I . know   the   work of the conference has been    strenuous, ���������entailing  '���������'(���������evcrc demands upon all concerned,  jbut their time was well spent in advancing   further   along   the road of  progress and development.  ���������������   "I heartily thank them, on my own  ���������  behalf,   and   that   of the Queen, for  ^the address,     We wish Godspeed to  'those who are leaving England and  a safe and happy return to thcir re-  upcctlve homes and families.     More  than ever do we follow with feelings  or affection, the welfare of our lieojple  at home and across the sea.'* -  ^w������iiii<^wii������'i'i������������yw>*������ii������'������������''i������ ",';"*"���������'",",; *,," r'T"n'?'.'*ri"r!'rT?!"!!!'  W,   N.   U.   1381 /  i/Cduyjeii ny  tAat-n  Hundreds of People at Aylmer Are  Rendered Homeless.  Ottawa.���������Fire of a disastrous character, fanned by a strong wind from  the southwest, swept Aylmer, Que.,  this afternoon, and left in its wake a  parched and blackened ruin of what  was formerly a quiet and picturesque  town.  ��������� At least one death was caused by  the fire, seven hundr'ed persons were  rendered homeless and the property  loss is estimated by Mayor Nash, of  -Aylmer; at $750,000:* Most of the  ^principal buildings in. the town were  fazed by the flames and the homes  of some 125 families lost.  Ottawa.���������An attempt to unify  the laws of the various provinces,  "with the exception of the province  of Quebec, which has been under  consideration by a committee for  some time, will be reported upon  at the annual meeting of the Canadian . Bar Association which  opens here on September 6, and  continues until September 8.  Each province, with the exception  rxt    -~tvv������1r*a4x     ic    t-������TH"������C������������t������/1        V\vr       tt  commissioner. The exception on  the part of Quebec is due to the  radical differences in its insistence  on the maintenance, of its civil  laws granted under {he 'B.N.A.  Act.  Locate  Rich Iron Prospect  Find  Most  Near   Sault   Ste.   Marie  Promising in Canada.  Sault Ste. Marie, Ont.���������What is  'characterized as the most promising  iron prospect, in Canada has been located 67 miles north of Spraggc and  six or seven miles south of thc first  reserve in the Blind River country,  lOO-milesfrsouth of the Sault, by Col.  J. A. Currie, of Toronto, M.P. for  North Simcoe, and Archibald Campbell. .  The float was located about a mile  and a half from the site of the discovery, and natives 'of the vicinity,  who were familiar with the iron  traces in the float, maintained thtit  it had come down from the Hudson  ���������t Mi . , A i      Jl.*      .      it.  JPay district.  Soldier Settlers  ftive Good Crops  Success of Community * Settlements  Exemplified in Indian Reserves. ,  -Winnipeg.���������Soldier settlers in the  northern parts of the three prairie  provinces will harvest from 20 to 35  bushels of wheat to^he acre, according to .Captain L. B. Boyd, a federal  inspector of thc Soldier Settlement  Board, who has been here attending a  conference of district supervisors.  Returned soldiers w'ho have settled  in communities throughout the west,  havc, done remarkably well from  every point of view, Captain B������yd  declared. Thc outstanding success of  community settlements, he stated, is  exemplified in the Indian reserves',-  thrown open through the' Board for  Soldier Settlement. Notable among  these are the Riding Mountain, Pia-  pot, Porcupine and Poucc Coupe reserves. Iu every onc of these places  community settlements have been established, with an average of 80  acres per settler under cultivation.  The population of these settlements  range from 200 to 600 people.  Fire Visits Strathclair.  Strathclair, Man.���������A Chinese laun  dry, a butcher shop, a general store,'! by thc Soviet authorities and, have'ar  Six U.S. Prisoners Released.  Riga,   Latvia.���������Six   United   States  prisoners in Russia havc been released  and a hardware -store in the business  district of Strathclair havc bcen destroyed 'by fire. , Thc loss will be  ���������about 5^25,000, partly "covered by in-  surancei*.   'Z^y-'p  ,\        " ���������  rived at Narva, Esthonia, in fair con-  ditibn, , Thc six were Emmett Kil-  paOi9*k, Weston - Bcstes, William  Flick, X. B. Kalamatiano, H. J. Lam-  arc aud Russell Pallingcr.  (Continued) - '.     .  - About this time, now in the nineties,  a young colored doctor from  Chatham,  Ontario,  had  settled  in  Kinis-  tino,  some thirty  miles  west of my  homestead, and was    practising    his  professipn# there and visiting thq scattered scittlers with much success^This  was glad news for me and I drove up  and called on him at the first opportunity,  and we    soon    became    fast  friends.      He was much intei ested- in  the Indians and when I told,him of  the-   deaths    of    Ne-gua-nan-i-scw's  children and described the symptoms,  he made me promise that-if another  child was born to this couple it was  to be brought up to him for examination.     On my next visit to Neshtow  and his poor sad wife they listened  with the greatest eagerness to my tale  of the new doctor, and it wns rather  amusing when I described his color.  Ah,    they    said,    if a white doctor's  medicine is strong, why a black doctor's   must  be   stronger.       However,  they promised faithfully if a lew baby  came the^ would surely follow my advice.      A year or so elapsed ������and in  they came with a fine little baby girl  tied in the Moss Bag and resembling  her mother very much.      Both were  anxious to see thc new medicine man,  so we alt went up to Kinistino, I going as interpreter.      After a  careful-  ���������examination  the doctor gave  certain  instructions and these they promised  faithfully    to   .carry    out_     Then    in  three months time, and in fact every  three months for at last a year, they  were  to��������� bring the babe for another  medical  examination.      At about thc  age  of  two   the  doctor  performed  a  slight operation for tubercular gland.  The   child   throve, \th&* parents   were  immensely grateful, and this girl baby  gradually developed into a fine hand:  some young woman who went to Emmanuel College."    She was the pride,  and    delight    of    her    parents'   and  through her efforts they both became  converted   to    Christianity.      In vthe  meantime, ..ty/o other   .children /jjsrere  bom tn'W^cTifnw nn'<*The>*!������������������������������ Hiilv*r>at-_  '.,   - ���������     ���������       -' -        -    -  -r    0-XJ      -g,   ed by Dr. Shadd, grew upjfine'youngsters. -- A-h'appier,'m6re-bontented'Inr  dian family yp,u could not find, ..but  alas, 'theVequel'of this true tale-proves  that in the midst pf life we are in  death.  The season was early fall, following  an extremely dry summer, and Neshtow and all his family were* camping  in the hills south of Ethelton.      The  country was broken and brule, with a  tremendous growth of grass and much  dead old bottom.      For Mays the atmosphere had been smoky.     Suddenly a heavy gale of wind arose and  Neshtow finally decided to make for  the open country, but in every direction   they  tried   to  proceed,  fire   or  dense smoke headed them back. Finally, in despair, he set all hands to  make as big a clearing as possible,  also to dig a hole (axes the only tool)  to shelter them if the fire swept over  the camp.     Then he    hobbled    and  threw his two    ponies and   covered  thcir#head,s up with a blanket.     How  they all worked in spite of the awful  heat and suffocating smoke, then with  a roar thc actual fire was on them and  onc by onc he saW   his   dear   one's  perish,   reckless  of  his   own  life  he  clasped them in his arms to extinguish  thc burning garments, "but his loved  wife, his brilliant daughter and the  two   young    children   all   -perished.  (Copyright)  When a rescue party arrived he was  still conscious, though very badly  burned. They insisted on taking him  down to the doctor, but his wish was  to., die' and join his loved ones, the  quicker the better.  I was not' present - when they  brought the poor maimed child of ,  nature, into "Dr. "Shadd and laid hhn  on-a couch.- After a short examination he pronounced thc case hopeless,  and when., they told poor Neshtojw  this^he thanked God "and calling his  friends-who had re'scued him' he-dictated his last wishes. He asked that  sufficient of his jgoods be sold to meet  his debts, and sent a special message  of goodwill to'me. Then, folding his  poor burnt arms across his chest, and  with a cheery "Goodbye, doctor,'1,  thus perished Ne-gua-nan-i-sew, a  gallant Indian g-sntlemaii.- '/  - 'Fortunately'some-'yeafs" before the  date of, .the, wiping, out of this family, old South-Wind "arid "his wife had  died so they were spared much grief.'  Indian Prevention of Bush Fires.  Old South-Wind was my first" Indian friend in the Stony Creek country (now Melfort district)', 'and not  only selected my first location, but  gave me much kind and sound .advice  as, to me, it was a new district.- "'--His  forefathers, for generations back, had  made 'this * "district-- their-' hunting  grounds and he pointed out to me  with pride the fact that alf the first  growth timber was still standing untouched, by* fii'c.-; yVjien asking him  what* f sljqu'id" jk*������in; regard-.^o this  preservation ''of' th'e" green" woods  (which of course meant saving the  fur),  he replied  as follows! ,  Just as soon as thc snow-goes off  in  the  spring  and  the  grass   on  the  ridges is dry, put out your fires.    The  snow is still in the    woods    and    no  harm will result.      Then later on as  _the -hay swamps dry up and you have  the   ridges   surrounding"* them   burnt  off, 'why do the p%me to the hay.  "y.1 followed theSold Indian's a&vice  frj$n 1883jfo-l'8g3 withgut-J^sing a*  stjjeik of green tigjber, but'-mthe year  lit������3 a number oF4ettlerSs.came^i&* and  v**"* .Jt^"* *"~^>*x Z^rt ���������*5-W*,V*  when I was burning the ridges in the  spjring;rj of; 18j$, con e -,;of -iheseTmen, a  man from* North-Dakota, "warned .me  that he had been appointed a fire,  guardian and that I.would be pu!led if  I did not stop putting out spring fires.  I tried to show the new men the. folly  of this but without success, so for two  or three jears thc old grass collected  until it-formed a mat on the ground*  over a foot thick, then onc of thcir  number let a fire out in a dry fall.  Many of these new settlers lost their  buildings, several'barely escaped with  their lives, and two young Indians  perished in the hills. Millions of feet  of good green timber were burnt, and  some thousands of acres of black soil  were burnt off clean down to thc clay  sub-soil and, naturally, thc fur-bearing  animals were wiped out.  This law from .Rcgina may have  suited southern ranchmen but it was  a positive evil in this country where  more grass grows on onc acre than  on ten or twenty in the south. Our  legislators should have had old South-  Wind at thcir councils.  We few settlers became exhausted  in trying to check this awful fire so  appealed to the Mounted Police for  assistance. Help was promptly and  effectively given us, as usual, with  that n'oblc body of men.  Starting to Go Ufe^Httif Oa to Your Hatl"  ���������'..���������Vvrt t  Fire Raging in    -  Russian Oil Wells  Flames Cannot Be Extinguished and  Loss Will Be Disastrous.  ; L^ridon.'^Fires are raging in 18 oil  %ells in the suburbs of Batum, the  great oil centre in Asiatic Russia, according to advice from Reval, Esthonia, by thc Central News Agency  here. '  There appears \\s be no means of  extinguishing the conflagration, the  message added, and the loss of oil will  be disastrous. The disaster will bc  more keenly felt on account of the  famine and cholera in that district and  the consequent scarcity of labor, resulting in scanty supplies of coal and  firewood for the winter, the rrtcssage  ���������aM.     ���������      '���������' ���������'.-'���������'       - ' " ���������* '���������'  -l^-Vi-M",'!  . 0 a H-l  r..i A  .*���������*���������*���������"  Secondhand experience is almost aa  #ood as new, and it coats less. Is^smmmSshm  "      }: ^f  ;'��������� *!-���������';Y"y;|;-r^>5Y; ^'^J^*ft:!^^^       '-.- "v:* i yftrZlyzp^t  "**Y -   -"}/,.'V *���������**'. ,^ YY:>- ' "���������** "���������' "*;?'"Vri"\ "  'Y  'YiY.;'"--���������*-*    -* -=%'',- T'Vy^H'-^-ls  **������������������ ,-;"***'-'���������       '      "'-. ' ;   "  P  :-. ���������-���������������._,   . '-. * ";, -y '   "'���������*:->- :y^-*r^  IHE CBESXeft  BBVBBW  The regular run of business that  came before the August meeting ol  Creston Masonic Lodge on Wednesday night was expeditiously disposed  of in order to enjoy 'an evening of sociability in which the wives and lady  friends of the members were included,  with the outstanding feature cf ths  evening the unveiling of the memorial  to the members of Creston Lodge who  served overseas in the great war* An  artistically designed and executed  honor roll constitutes the memorial,  and the unveiling ceremonies were  ablv performed by Bro. Bey. J. 8.  Mahood of Queen's Bay, until lately  [eduction Sale!  For a limited time only we  are offering you special  prices on  V    m.  Writing ra&s and  Envelopes  AU 40 and 35c. Pads oa display  ���������Special Price 25c.  All 25 and 20o. Pads on display  ���������Special Price 15c.  We are overstocked in these.  Watch our Window and Ad,  each week for Bargains  during Aug. and Sept,  rector of Christ Cbureio, Bteyen  names adorn the roll���������out <>f a total  membership oi 45. *- A' notable feature  to the ceremony was the flag that  screened the roll���������the colors of s the  61st Forestry Battalion, one company  of which was recruited here by W.  Bro. Mallandaine and Bro. H. Venus.  After the unveiling there were several  musical numbers, after which a sumptuous lunch was seryed by the memorial committee headed by Bro; A.  B. Norris. and the evening was thoroughly enjoyed by the large company  which taxed the capacity of the lodge  banquet hall* to the limit.  Tenni-B YoumaaeBoni  h -  eaftie-Oafwajf  IMed  The tennis tournament began Tuesday evening on the manse court, when  Mrs. Garland and Miss Rose Cherrington in the ladies* doubles won from  Misses Marion Swanson and Frances  Lyne, 4���������6,6���������5, 6���������2. On Wednesday  Messrs. Garland and A. B. Swanson  woo from Messrs. Varley and James  two straights, 6���������3, 6-3. ^Thursday  Campbell Oow and George Mead meet  C. Kyle and Earl Swanson. Friday  night the ladies* doubles will be continued when Misses Fhyjlis Lyne and  Amy Ebbut_ meet Mrs. Varley and  Miss Vivanne Moore, and it is expected the ladles* doubles will conclude on  Monday night. The lineup for the  mixed doubles is as follows: Tuesday  ���������Mrs. Varley and Earl Swanson vs.  Phyllis Lyne and Mr. Varley Wednesday���������Vivanne Moore- and George  Mead vs. Frances Lyne aad Campbell  Dow. Thursday���������Rose Cherrington  and A. B. Swanson vs;|Mre. Garland  and C. Kyle. Friday���������Amy Ebbutt  and C. A. Eby vs. Marrion Swanson  aud Lionel Moore.  Local .and Personal  Fob Sauk���������25-inch bos stoye, good  as new, 812.   fi. L, Crosthwait.  Wantbik���������To buy or hire, a good  quiet horse, about 1200 lbs. < Pochin,  Canyon.  C B. Garland-was a business visit***  or at Nelson a foupte of days the early  part of ths*.wosfis.  Miss A. Doyle, of the Staples TOnifc  Co!, staff, was a- week-end visitor with  her parents InNelsbn.  Fob Salb���������30 sacks of pastry flour,  $4.60 per 88 lb. sack, for ,quick sals.  Bert Norris, Cireaton Bakery.  Atrro Fob 8aus���������Chevrolet touring  car, 1918 model, in fine shape, $475,  H. West, Rose ranch, Creston.  is introducing a fortnightly evening  sevyice at Bhrleksan. .'  [- We are never oat offered. The Ogilvie Milling Company have 337 elevators and we are taaklng -- a point to  keep at least three cars of feed on  hand at alt times.   T.M. Edmondson.  Tenders are being called for the erection of a rectory in connection with  Christ Church* b53s te "jbs/to hy August 27th. Plans and specifications can  be seen at the office of. Major Mallandaine or the Bank of .Commerce. -*  Why pay rent? Buy land and build  your own house; see what "yon will  save In .rent in a few years.' ������o to  Rose S. Timmons and ask about those  two lots they have for sale in good location for a residence near park.  due to there being no June ox July  octteuinio.  -am  m~*-   .-...  TUISU'  bNnw   rwn 9Mft>c  100 acres first-class fruit land. 2$  miies west of Duck Creek, on good  road, plenty of water, will -subdivide  to suit individual purchasers, $65 an  acre up, easy terms. J. JAUNCEY,  Wynndel, B.C  SUBSTANTIAL REDUCTIONS IN  MEN'S & BOYS'  U        taf^a-  I  I    U MZm  ForSaIjB���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  5 months old, dam is finest butter cow  in the Valley, price right.   C Moore,  F. Raike 6f Winnipeg, Man., was a  Creston visitor a few days this week,  the guest of hie daughter. Mrs. C.  Hare.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson are away  on their usual two weeks* midsummer  holiday, which they are spending at*  coast cities. *  FobSaus���������4-year old  mare.   good,  ranch animal, weighs about 1100, $75.  E.   Ostrenski,    (Old   Baines  ranch).  Alice Siding.'  Miss Burgess and Miss Jean Nelson  of New iDenver are visitors here this  week, with Mr. and Bert Nelson, Victoria Avenue. ~ .  Mrs. Hare of Winnipeg, -who has  spent the past two months with her  son. Charles, left for'her home at the  Manitoba capita] on Thursday last.    ..  Fob Sai&���������Team work horses. 4and  5 years oid, both mares, weight 2600.  Also harness and wagon. $350 for  whole outfit.   John tiavis. Lister. B.C  Fob Sale���������Part Jersey cow and  calf, one 2-year old- heifer, one grey  horse, equally good as driyer or saddle  animal.   Mrs'. T. H. Sadler, Wynndel.  Men's Shoes���������Brand new stock of  men's shoes just in. guaranteed solid  leather all through, prices reasonable,  on sale Saturday, Aug. 20.   Jonn Joy,  Creston. -  - i'n     -7* ,    -  -  In the neighborhood of $600 is offered "in cash prices along witb another  ,. (i*������7r:  lU0tpsm' Men's  Goodyear  Welted  Lace  ojpfcg'Jn Black and Brown.   Just the thing  for this time of year.    Made of the very best  '   ��������������� uSB^^y ma;ter'aJ   &**&   ty  expert   workmen^  ,7.?..uJLney are good styles, and all genuine Good-  ->.   '     year welts.  Boys' Leckie in Black Box Calf Blucher,  with "brass eyelets and red stitching. Good,  solid leather soles, and nice soft leather tops,  and made to stand the roughest of wear.  &tnn  V&X.0V0  Wt4vxxt*n~~* o v-,44 tax.  thx  nf  awards to  fall fair.  be made  iiat  at Creston's 1921  -���������.*���������  ���������K te������*  Oi  Mrs. Bruce is leaving on Monday for  a week** holiday witb- friends at Columbia Gardens, and her millinery  store will be closed from the 22nd to  the 20th.  r  Poultry Fob Sams���������White Orpingtons. 10 hens and $ne rooster, one.  year old, purebred, price right. C.  Kleist. Griffin Babel)* or enquire at  Review Office.  Mrs. McLaren and .children arrived  from Salmo on Friday to join Provin*  ciaV police officer H. McLaren, and are  now nicely settled in their apartments  at the courthouse.     V  Cabd of Thanks���������-Mr. nnd Mra.  John Joy wish to express their deep  appreciation of the; sympathy and  many kindnesses shown them in their  recent bereavement, y  Rev. G. Knox, who has been away  on a six weeks* health restoring holiday, is expected backjat the end of the  week, and will take ;t1ie evening service in the Methodist Church.  At the school board meeting on Mod*  day night Hugh Taylor was swarded  the contract to supply Creston school  with 25 cords of slabs at a- price of  $4.50 per cord. The contract for the  4-foot wood supply was not awarded.  Mrs. Speers and the four children  are enjoying a couple of weeks* vacation at Proctor, at which point they  have rented a cottage for the balance  of the month. Mr. Speers left on  Wednesday to spend a few days with  them.  Telephone Usebs Notice���������Notice  is hereby given rtfiat parties ordering  or having their telephones remove^  cannot have them re-instalird in less  than one year from date of such removal.     Creston Power, Light & Tel-  __*u~._~ f-i~.x.~ .--tVj  ofcrisvii-cs vuiufinuy, XAS.U.  T. M. Ly tie of Crawford Bay was a  business visitor here a couple of days  the fore part of the week, and during  his stay rented the office building vacated recently by Rose & Timmons,  and intends opening out in the jewelry repair Hne here about the end of  the month.  Contractors Boyd & Johnson started work on the 25 x SO foot addition  that is being made to the Imperial OH  Company warehouse on the C.P;R.  track, near the section house. The  added space will be utilized to house  a pumping plant* and to provide more  room for the storage of case' gasoline  and oils.  , Official   notification is  given  that  haying- on the  "flats -will  start on  ~/-iV. 4 -f  Wednesday next, and 'tebap* 'licenses, to  cut may be had by greston .pefpeon  Monday, at the office^ cf S^cr^tary  Constable, who will be at Wvnndel on  Tuesday for the same purpose-'' Cutt  ing is at least ten days earlier than  last, season.  T. M.. Fdmondson. who is this year  cultivating the .two acres he 'purchased a couple1 of years ago from B. Lamont, below the Benney iwn^ch, has  been springing a series of s&rpriues on  -the biisine88.section of the town this  week. Amongst* his beat efforts at  production is a 20-inch marrow', which  was picked 90 days after the plant was  set out, and which attained that  growth within twelye days -of tbe  mother plant coming into blossom.  On Tuesday he had a mnskmelo'n 10  inches in circumference that develop*  ed just as rapidly.  The August meeting of the tfoavd of  Trade on Tuesday night was largely  taken up with disposing of an accumulation of business that  had piled up  prisss for ths fall fair,, and Messrs.  Garland,; Rodgers and Speers were  named a special committee to report  on rural municipiits&tinn of an area of  which Creston would be the centre, it  having been discovered that certain  weaknesses of the new Village Act  makes it undesirable for incorporating  Creston itself as a village.   ���������  The Creston Hotel, which has been  operated by Dong Barney and his  Chinese associates since last NovenXs-  ber, is now in* charge of E. H. Small,  who has secured the house on quite a  long-term lease, and took possession  on Monday. - Mr. Small is an hotel  man of long experience, having been  in charge of the Cosmopolitan, Crab-  brook, for 12 years. He has already  started in to renovate and repair the  house throughout* and is refurnishing  the bedrooms with new beds and bedding, and in - due course, will haye the  Creston one of the very, best houses  in the. province. The change back bo  white ownership is Welcomed by all,  as the town has got considerable- undesirable publicity due to the previous  Chinese management of the house. Y  TEMPERS FOR RECTORY .  Tenders will be receiyed by the undersigned for the erection and completion of a Rectory for Christ Church,  Creston, until August 27.1921. Plans  and specifications may be obtained  from the undersigned, or Malor E.  Mallandaine. The lowest or any tedder not necessarily accepted.  C. G. BENNETT, Warden.  MAYING NOTICE  Notice is hereby giyen that hay  cutting on the Kootenay Flats hay  lands will commence on Wednesday,  August 24,1021. Hie secretary will be  1*2 h*s --f^ics at Cr������ston on MAn^aw  August zssnd, for the purpose ol issuing cutting licenses, and at Wynndel  on ^Tuesday, AugUbt SSrd, for ihe  same purpose. CRESTON VALLEY  STOCKBREEDERS* ASSOCIATION.  'mmf ..        rn   ' xt Ln  l   m     0      f  '"*      GENERAL  MERCHANT.  FORD m%l% \\%m REDU6ED  Ford ToHrmg Oar   '.&&���������  Creston  As up to date as any car.  I- Jx (  No better Lighting and  Starting System made,  Call and see the latest.  Creston Anto* Supply  R. S. BEVAN,  '*&t.  Reliable Repairs  ana  Prices Right. -Satisfaction Guaranteed.  AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE.  Deminion Tires and Tubts.     Auto  M; >  ries.  Prompt and Efficient Livery Service,     We solicit a trial.  CDCOTflU  CCDUinC flADAPir  UDQATE BROS.  PHONE 0f  -MtssswMssmsswssslsssMSsMss^  A Hpeclal congregational meeting of  the Presbyterian church will be held  on Tuesday evening, Aug, 28rd, at  0.80 p.m., in the church. All members  and adherents are asked to attend.  The lathers and plasterers . ure tit  work on the new one-room addition to  the Creston school, and at the clip  they are travelling Will have the work  completed before the, end of the week.  M������������damea Forenujja and Lister and  Messrs. Chorlton an^ Al. Lidgate will  comprise the orchestra that will sup*'  ply,the mimic for thodanee in Mercan  tile Hall on  Labor Bay night, Sept.  Bth.    * ��������� ���������> " ���������������������������"���������'���������'���������.'��������� ���������" .'    -  ,      , ,  - ��������� >        ''IP*-****.**      .,������������������'*. V        ���������    ,  This week's turnoy'er \i\ tj>wn*prop  erty \4 the Pacific Rt������st������urant building  on WHion A.yonuo. which F. G. Little  sold to Dong Barnoy, the proncnt ton-  ant, for a pi-Ice In the nejghboihood of  wooo. -1.Z:1''  Mrs. Hamilton arid hor party of  campers #e expecteif back from their  two weeks' under cfenvas at Cnltuft  Creek today, and the pnbllo library  will be open as tiHiinl on Saturday afternoon, *  SuiMlay4!* wjivIcvh-mI Cljiint Olitii-euls  will bo as folio whs Holy Communion  only 8 a.m.; and morning prayer and  address at 11 a.m.      Rtf." Mr. Varley  Tn&nK TOME  Our August Clearance Sale just closed  was fully 20 per cent bigger than we  anticipated. For this exceptionally gen-  erous patronage we thank all our old  and new customers alike.  TssV       MT        JL        tmtmmmm   "f*#*^  mf"^. <VsV.     "V    ' '   "W^k "Mf*^   ^"^������k. J^|*������lsl*W"   >**** tmgmmm  "Mp^   gf0*^  MAWbuN   BRUlMiJ/Ra  Better (Service  General Merchants  Lower Prices


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