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Creston Review Sep 9, 1921

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 9 -. ',*   *-     ������*. JAP*.*     ~ ~-*j fr^ir'J**'tim-**mr<-~'  ���������i*-^-'���������..;'" '" yp -****" -'Z "V   ���������'  *-"'���������' -:Z Z r Y:r..." Yv Y  *\-'j!-.   *'"\-ZtP- "V       w ^Y\'V/;:"XYV   '  > --   .i   rriu i -.   .C  - irTxX iHrtrtr^.-yiAif^.-ir \  p /-... >  . ,%</;,;*%* ^v^y-v^i  ''      '������������������"���������"- A^A'PPmi  - "   -: * '--i&Z'ttl  " * '..SEB IS 1921V /"\fs������r  -."*���������. - ** ^  :���������-������������������. 4  ,}  *   ���������*/���������" '-ST";'"' '<H**"*i  Vol. XIII. *  CRESTON, B,<3.^FRII)^ SEPTEMERB 9, t921  No. 32  itfmn^on BHtSf  i-*&%������p*  Latest word from the hospital at  Cranbrook is to the -effect.that under  Dr. Green's treatment the condition of  Masses Vance shows .some, improvement.;  The senior room" of the school wil!  open this morning, with Miss Irwin of  Nelson in charge. The junior room.  Miss Sadie Wood as teacher, started  on Tuesday. A sister of Mies Irwin's  ViM also ^ principal of the Huscroft  school. *  t*       "* *  Mrs. F. Bur}, who has been visiting  with her sister,/Mrs. W. Hurl, on the  foruacr White s-sseh, for' the past  month, has returned to her home at  Waldeck, Sask.  Mrs. Weatherhead is spending a few  days with Nelson friends this week.  By the time this appears excavation  Work on the irrigation system will be  complete {uad'the pipe will all be laid  with the exception of the stretch from  thee School ���������*CiQ*u������r to tne   W6������rD������OutD  place.' The "branch line to the John  and Otto Johnson, Samuelson, Burns,  Rosen and Wickhoim ranches"is also  complete.  MisaBthel Grose, -who has been on a  visit *��������������� her ������arsnts hei-e lsft.*Q5 Mss=  day for Calgary, Alta., to resume her  former1 position.  I. N. Rhodes, until lately a Canyon  resident, but now at CaitbnebS. spent  over the week-end in the Valley. . We  ** hear !he has purchased a ten acre tract  between "Wynndel and Alice Siding,  and will shortly be returning to make  hip home in Creston Valley.  The United Pawners had thepleasure  of haying Fresipent John "Wood take*-  eharge of thedeK|>e*^ions������ttheSe^t������  ember "* ~   <----*-  tion at Kaslo, and with a Dominion el-  ���������ectioh due before the end of the year  Joe has already started preliminary  organization work to ensure the maximum Grit vote being polled.  Best EverFaEi  .'  Faui* si Assured  f!K.<t.4X L���������tf.....rttt   0m00xXv���������.m,  -AxaaS uvnou viuiuor  cruisers are now  operating on the west 'side of the lake  with Midge, Creek a** headquarters,  and-it> which locality he has acquired  some 19,000 acres of. former Great  Northern timber area.  .Foreman Crosbv has a small crew of  men atywork transferring the government telephone Hne poles from the old  location to a route alongside the new  government road to Kuskanook.  With two straight weeks of just the  mi$f~&-f-it- ofr weather hay cutting on  the Sats in tbis section is practically  complete. ^  Mrs. Jones waa here from Kuskan-  os&os Monday with "Miss CMand*,  who is at present ow. a short yisit at  her home at Proctor.  \9'   _'  Bigger \ssd b^ttss* in almost eyery  department is\|^ practically unanimous opinion of aliy^ho have scanned  the^prizeii^������ of Cr^ou'is fourth annual  fall fafr* which are|*!������pw being distributed h'g'Secrfta^^almsley. Jn the  way-of"cashpH������w^well over 3600 will  be 4is8nwsedVr to sjfy nothing of the  many silyercui>e,;^d quite a*Iong list  of especial prizes * ini worth while merchandise^ "  of the  I'.   t/UtJIIC IS  Mrs. Floyd Hu1berf(nee Alice Fran*  sen) of Moose Jaw, Sask.. is visiting  ber parents here.  Percy Watson, Rev. and Mrs. Var-  !ev and Mint. Amy S-hhut-t <si Orest-on  spent A Jew days last week camping at  Kitchener*      v  Mr. and Mrs. Owen and family of  Aiberta arriyed in Kitchener recently,  and FSp-rct t������������ make their home nere.  ~ Kitchener school re-opened oi. Tnes-  day with, an -enrollment of twenty  pupils.  Mr. Spence of .the Cranbronk Sash  *St Door Co. returned to -Kitchener,  Tuesday, after -spending tbe week-end  in Cranbrook.  * -'x.-Wf  While in no scaj^Jare any  amt i&ooking sectioQfY while the poultry section is alaiK^ double thatyof  1^0. In poultry -^^ai-ds will' he made  iasjl.the stahdax^^^g^s practically,  and as the list^^B^nlprepared with  &yiewrto aUr^ti^>attention of outride fancier^ it isj^iitfdently expected there will be'^jite a- showing of  birds from Crattlut^tok, Nelsos nti~\.  possiblyFernie.y^Pp \ '  Sn the needle^oifk. line proyision  has been' made f<^r a show of most  everything .that V*fp~ useful as well  as many iine������{*of ,^������������cy-woi4. and the  prize list <K������������������Eait������^l5sRs takes special  eare to see that 9p"^(iknti������l prizes are  ofiTered on tbe item&~-#ucb as colIec>  tions���������which reqnfcc'/extra labor or  the purchase of considerable material.  la the cGckisg.ci^ss' certainly the  ladies could not ^sk_ for a bigger list.._  and it is at once a|>pai*ept that in the ^*^ for  distribution of prize money the enlin- rjalflrapi,i  ary department has not suffered'at  ������S1������ and certainly ^the %tine,olmerva-  tion can. be made as to the canned  goods.   -In conncsclSooysJStfe^ the cooking tbe ladies  all their exhibits have to be placed in  the hall the day before the fair. . In  the past some have been in the habit  of bringing in pastry,'and even fancy  work on fair day, but this yea* all the.  hall exhibits-must he in Tuesday.  Another department that looks well  is the juvenile section. The. list of  awards in tbe children's work ��������� has  been overhauled and ptizes offered on  things that should bring out alerts  entry. - The school board offers geneis  ous prizes for senior and junior pen*  manship, and Mrs. Bbbutt's' spetnal  for drawing is equally generous anil  timely. AU the teachers in the Valley  are being asked to have one or more of  their pupils compete for tbe pri?e2 "tiered by "Friend" for a 1000 wore history of Creston Valley.  The directors are making an effort  to have government judges makefile  awards in every department, but it is  just possible the board will have to  secure its own judge for the needle  work again this year.  pam  i  Temember that  ���������3mbm������        *��������� I-        S" ������ >  Xt_waMr^oi(|esM^M^2t- i*^r&l.lsi^ fori  gat%nh^pip^\tiiat jSotiet-ii for sate  by theXJ93v&t l!4s^etva*> it will come  in very useful in installing tbe domes--  tic , wales- - supply. Vlee-presidest  Vonngread a timely paper on the  "Japanese Menace," and a represent*,  ative of the B.C. Nurseries was  amongst those present���������on a purely  business visit. The entertainment  committee have agreed to put on a  concert and dance to commemorate  the installation of the irrigation system, the affair to take place before the  end of the month. The meeting  closed in fine style with the serving of  a lunch by some of tbe lady members.  K  SiOHSmml-t*  Announcement is just made that  the partnership vof Mahrffy & hughes  in the Sirdar Hotel has been dissolyed  us from tbe end of August, and the  hotel in fiitui-e will be conducted by  H. Hughes, who has been the working partner ever since the firm acquired the house' from W. B. Morris.  Mrs. Sid MoCabe, who has been a visitor at Cowley, Alta., for a few weeks,  has returned again to Sirdar.  Roy Proctor and .Harry Hughes are  /jetting away this weok .on a two  weeks* fishing trip, during which they  intend to try the angling at most all  the likely points along the main lake.  They have secured a launch from Kuskanook for the outing.  C. M. LouBby, who Is in attendance  at R.N.W.M.P. Veterans Association  at lSdmontmi, Alta. haw heen selected  aa one of the members of the organization's executive for the ensuing year.  Rev, H. Varley will, be here for  church of England* service in the  BohoolhpUBe on Sunday morning.  .- Jack Cameron and Jim Doolan were  also at the metropolis for the weekend, the former figuring in 2 baseball  games with Creston against Cranbrook  on Saturday afternoon and Sunday  morning.  hoaolfcinNe-fean."   '  'from  H.   A.   McKowan   returned  Cranbrook on Wednesday.  .Mr. .and Mrs.- Chester Paulson and  children, motored from Spokane on  Monday and- ppent "several days in  Kitchener.  Jones' gue������t at Kuskanook for the past  two inonths, left on Monday on the  return trip to St. Jose, Calif. The latt-  ������r aceuoiupiinying her iw far as Oreston*  Mayor   Daly  Is   back  again  from  quite an enjoyable two weeks11 vaca*  M$io������S������sSSa&  **.  School i-e-opened on Tuesday morning with Miss Waddb in charge, but so  far the attendance has been on the  light side.  Miss Aliae Carr was a visitor with  Nelson friends a few days the latter  part of the week,  - -  -  Mr. Patterson of Vanconyer spent  part of last week. here, a gnest c-f Mr.  and Mrs. Churchill.  Mrs. McMurtrie spent ti couple of  days in Cranbrook the fore part of  the week.  Mrsi Seaver and three children are  here from Idaho* at*present,* on a visit  to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Stewart.  Land is beginning to-sel) in the area  adjacent to lizard Creek, which J. D.  Anderson of 'jPrail surveyed a couple of  monthB ago. 1.1-., Rhodes was here  from Caithness over-the' week-end.  and purchased ten acres of it. .  Miss Paula Patterson of Vancouver,  who has bot-n-a summer yisitor at th:'  Churchill home, returned to the coast  the latter part of the week.  Misses Louise Webster of \ anoonver  aud Margaret of Calgary, Alta.; arrived on Sunday on their usual sum  met' holiday visit with their parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster,  Local ranchers are busy with "the  harvest of their Wealthy apple crop.  Where thinning, was well done the  fruit is showing splendid size anda  nice healthy load on most of the trees.  *A collie dog belonging to Hector  Stewart made the mistake-of running  in front of the mowing machine while  Saterfcj, September i  Export trade both by express and  fa eight continues exceptionally heavy.-  Last week five straight cars of fruit  and vegetables were loaded here, in addition to considerable quantities go  iag way -freight, while Lhe express,  shipping has averaged almost 300  crates and boxes daily.  After a strennous summer and early  fall season Bill Long got away on Sun-  i short holiday with friends in  Calgary, Alta;' '  -  '    -  - i  Mss. Jensen, who has. been yisiting^,  her daughter? Mrs.  Lockhead, return*-}  ed to Okotokst Alta������i, the  latter   past  of the week. v~ * ������t  . Don. and Ken. Dewar and H. Baes  played on the.Creston ball team on  Saturday and Sunday against Cranbrook at Creston,-but notwithstanding;  tUfeir help the visitors' won both  games.  A large crowd took in the dance at  Creston' on Labor day, and' all report  haying a very swell time.  "Misses Topliss returned from Winlaw on.. Thursday last, and Miss M..  Topliss is again in-charge of Wynndel  school for this year.  School re-opened on Tuesday mora--  ing with   a yery   large  attendance.  There are getting-to be so many pupils-  here now that another room is almost  a necessity-already.  There will be a meeting of the qualified ratepayers in the schoolhouse on*  Monday, Sept. 12, at 8 p.m., to consid  er raising funds for the purpose  of  building a one-room  addition to the*,  present schoolhouse.       All voters are  urgently requested to attend.  Provincial police McLaren and Mag'  istrate Crompton of Creston paid*  Wynndel a business visit on Tnecd&yi  The fine weather is being made most  of here, and most of the u������������~m-en������ haye  v������a������- xx   imj   V%*v  ,00���������      .tmxjt    n.^9    rx0.rn.X~.   Xt-rx  tx ��������� *������  t^r, naavt mam swes uue HMO.J  Our long overdue rain is so seriously  needed now that even t^he roadmaking  is in the finest shape they have seen it  for years. :Y'  Duck shooting season opened on Sat*  wday and most all the local sportsmen  were out over the week-end holiday,  but as tbe feathered ts1.be is a bit  scarce at present only yery small bags  ������re reported.  g.   D.  Matthews  and   family  left  on  Thursday last for Cranbrook,  where  ihey will make  their  home forv the  next few months*- He was foreman at  the Honkeseekero* m*& nnd^figures on  ip^.taxMv^iJ^m^^.ttpm^tp m������iy������^f*pg^  jMrs. MoKlnley, who has been Mrs, at work on Saturdav, With the result  that two of the canine's legs were cut  off, and.the animal had to be shot  A. Sandvig of Wasco, Owgon, nr-  Vived this week for a visit with Valley  friends, and is the guest of his sister,  Mrs. Vlotor Oarr.  Carl ;Laemml^g^p:.  [���������������������������     ���������������������������...  Wmi:  in  a teiM'ific  tale of the  astounding  ���������^dve"ri;tirresfoi  ^little white  Tfgi^eSS in the  South Sea Is Lands  DiRr:cTti/������3 tJ'i-  NO'KMAN DAWN " .  SI DRY BY * - *: . ������������������ ���������  fJHAVRICt: Gkim .haw  ITS A UNIVERSAL  and a Button-Bursting  np*     ��������� ���������   ������������������������%'      1 .#!%���������'���������'        " 1  Two Keel Comedy  ity of the Kemp ranch, .atj^cjfe poShf*  they^cire securing* their supply offopkZ  for crushing. "" '"   Y.  Mrs. Tom Ross was a dapatture ������rom  hei-e this week, on a tHp to Cranbrook.  Both fruit- companies have their-  warehouse stuffs busy on the pack of  the 1921 crop. The Union opened up  tbis week under the 'supervision of J.t  Downs, with Percy Truscott heading:  the packers, and Jas. Bruce general;  bandy man.  ���������**  - Notwithstanding tbe none too healthy appearance of the potato crop  some of the potato diggers report spuds  turning out much better than appearances would indicate, and that.with a  soaker of a rain this week the yield  would be still further improved.  Mrs. R. J. and Miss'Jane Long-are  spending a few days with friends in  Spokane this week and taking in the  annual fruit fair in that city.  Quite a large and enthusiastic gathering of stockholders In the Co Operative Association was in evidence, at  the formal organization meeting at  the schoolhouse on Monday night,  with W. GK Littlejohn in charge of  proceedings. The chief business was  the election of a permanent board of  seven directors to handle association  affairs and those chosen for the work  were M. R. Palmer, W. G. Littlejohn,  G. P. Smith, B. Palfreyman, B. W.  Harrison, Erickson;' T. R, .Mawson,  and H. Young, Canyon City. The directors are due to taeet on Saturday  night and from amongst their number  select a president,) vice-president and  sccrotary-'troaflurer. The auditors  ohooen are B. J. C. Richardson and  O, S. Cuming. The Lindley warehouse, which was recently purchased,  has had a now foundation put under it  and other necessary repairs made.  The meeting went on record as favor*  ing quarterly stockholders meetings,  with the annual gathering sehedtiled  for January each your.  ������v,������tv*''iC;-������-*),*;l  Wyoh^Atole^c^  all[ nom^r subscribed ���������; for^^hi'paw'pose "  of buying a 'piece Of J land tfpi** 'a^'ball,  park, which deal fell through; ^"Butterfield^ secretary, will be pleased  to  have all who subscrlbeid to apply 'to  him for their money.  the 75 h.p.  Peiiticton,  the latter  ADULTS   .  CHILDREN.  50c  25c.  Dr. J. M. Bnmett has just recently  re-opi'itf-d quite a pretentions priyate  hospital at Greenwood.  Cranbrook had a church function on'  Tuesday night at which those attending actually got oomcthinfi for nothing.  Methodist Pastor Lee entertained 200  of his flock at a bun feed in the church  school room.  Mac. Fraser has moved  h.p. caterpillar engine to  loadins*; it at the Canyon  part of the week. He leaves in a few  days for the same town, where he has  taken a contract to clear laad.  Lance Lowes departed a few days  ago for Penticton, wnere* be has connected up with a 100-acre land clearing contract,  J. M. Paul arrived back from Kim-  berley on Monday on a short business  Visit.  With tbe return of Pastor Knox to  the Methodist Church work the Lister  Sunday school resumed operations ou  Sunday,-  Mi. and Mrs. Jim Cook and Mr. and  Mrs. Goodwin of Creston, were calling  on Camp Lister friends, Sunday.  The senior room of the school is expected to open on Thursday, a Miss  Campion of Nelson haying' been  secured as toucher.  A well attended meeting of the United Farmers was held in the school-,  house-on Friday night, with President  F. Powers in charge of affairs! Secretary Stones waa quite busy taaing orders for stumping powder, and after  routine business had been disposed of  there was a lively general discussion  on poultry and fall rye.  r By long odds tbe best dance the  camp has enjoyed for. some Ume was  put on at tbo schoolhouse on Saturday night, with B. Barnhard in charge  of the floor, and music by * string orchestra headed by Barry Brown,  Violin, and Tom and Harry Yewbury,  guitars, who were relieved by Mrs. H.  Cbristenaan, piano, and Mrs. Lister,  ylolin. Tbe music made a decided  bit, Meadaines Liddicoatt and Johnston had charge of the refreshment*,  which were of the best. The prora-d:������  will be applied on the piano debt, and  the intention is to have another "hop*  ���������bout the end of the month. '���������.:���������-,'  ���������   ���������   :   - * .-  ������������������*>-%-****��������� - ffY,Y:y*"yy^Av>''a  -V\  TEQS     REVIEW,     ORESTON,     BL     &  ���������������  Works Wonders  On Colds, Catarrh,  Bronchitis, Weak Throat  When    your    throat   rattles, your  Jungs and chest are sore, your throat  s stuffed-with cold���������don't fear consumption���������use Catarrhozone and get  well. It clears the throat, stops  hacking, relieves tight chest and soreness in the" bronchial tubes. To clear  away Catarrh of the nose nothing  could be better. Catarrhozone is  Nature's own remedy���������it heals and  soothes���������removes every form of  throat, lung and bronchial ^ trouble.  Prescribed by many specialists and  used by thousands every day. Get  -the dollar outfit; it lasts two months.  Small size, 50c; trial size, 25c: at all  dealers or the Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  Tke   ^  Homesteaders  ��������� BY ���������  ROBERT J. C. STEAD  Published By Special Arrangement With the Author. >  (Continued)  CHAPTER VI  In the Spell of the Mirage  A quarter of a century is a short  time as world history goes, but it is  a considerable era in the life of the  Canadian West.     More  things���������momentous  things���������than  can be hinted  at In   this  narrative   occurred in   the  -twenty-five years following the great  Inrush of 1882. The boundless prairie  resell**0 of" Mcinitokct were now coni-  paratively well settled, and the tide of  immigration, which, after a dozen  years' stagnation, had set in again in  - greater flood than ever, was now  sweeping over the newer lands still  farther west. Railways had supplanted ox-cart and bob-sleigh as the  freighters of* the plains; the farmer  read his daily paper on the porch  after    supper,    while    his    sons    and  daughters   drove  to^, town  m   "top'  buggies, tailor-made suits, and patent  leather shoes. The howl of the coyote had given way to the whistle of  the locomotive; beside the sod hutof  earlier days rose the frame or"*brick  house proclaiming prosperity or social ambition. The vast sweep of the  horizon, once undefiled by any work  of man, was pierced and broken with  elevators, villages, and f2nn buildings  and the whiff of coal smoke was  blown down the air which had so  lately known only the breath of "the  prairies. The wild goose no longer  loitered" in thc brown fields in spring  and autumn, and the wild duck had  sought the safety, of the little lakes.  The pioneer days had*passed away,  and civilization and prosperity were  rampant in thc land. There were  those, too, who thought that perhaps  the country had lost something in all  its gaining; that perhaps there was  less- idealism and less unrcckoning  hospitality Tn the brick housc on the  hill than there once had been in the  sod shack in thc holloa.    **  Mary Harris hurried about her capacious kitchen, eieop ,in the preparation  of thc evening meal, 'The years had  taken toll or the freshness of her  young beauty; thc shoulders, in mute  testimony to much hard labor of the  hands, had drooped forward over the  deepening che.= t; thc hair was thinner,  and farther back above thc forehead,  and streaked with grey at the temples;  thc mouth lacked the rosy sensuous-  ness of youth, and sat now in a mould  half of resolution, half submission.  Yet her- foot had lost little of its  sprightliness, and the sympathy in  her fige eyes seemed to - havc decp-  .ened with the years.  A moist but appetizing steam rose  from the vegetable pots on the range,  and when she -threw back the iron  door to feed morfti coal the hot glow  from within dan-ccd' in reflection  along the bright row of utensils  hanging from the- wall, and even  sought out the brass plate on thc  cream separator at the far* end of thc  big room. Through the screen door  came the monotonously -redundant  clic-a-clank of the windmill, and a  keen ear might have caught thc light  splash of -water as it fell in the  wooden horse-troughs from the iron  nozzle of the pump.  Mary stuck a fork in a potato to  ascertain if the "bone" was all gone,  meanwhile shielding her face from the  steam with the pot Fid, held aloft in  an -aproned hand. Having satisfied"  herself that the .meal was making  satisfactory progress, she stepped to  the door and sent a quick look across,  the fields, to where a streak of black  smoke was scrawled along the skj':  "Beulah," she called, turning toward the interior part of the housc.  "Come, Beulah, set thc tabic. -Thcj-'rc  coming from the field."  In a moment a girl of twenty,  plainly attired^ in a neat calico dress,  entered the kitchen. She was fresh  and beautiful as her mother had been  that first summer in the sod house on  the bench, and something hi*her appearance suggested that with her  mother's beauty and fine sensibility  she had inherited the indomitable  spirit which had made yjohii Harris  one of the most prosperous farmers  in the district. She moved in an easy  unconscious grace of self-reliance-���������  a/reliance that must be just a little  irritating to men of old-fashioned notions concerning woman's dependence on the sterner sex���������drew the  long wooden table, with its covering  of white oilcloth, into the "center of  the kitchen, and began placing the  dishes in position. \  "I don't see why we can't have supper in the dining-room," she protested at length. "Before we built the  new house we were always talking  about how fine it would be to have a  separate room for our meals, and now  we don't ea't iti -it once a week."  "I know," said the mother, in a  quiet, tired voice. "But you know  what your father thinks- about it.  You know how down he is on style."  "It's no great style to eat in a dining room," continued the 'girl. ' What  did he build it for? To take off his  boots in? That's about all he does  there, nights before he goes to bed."  "Now, Beulah, don't be unreasonable. You know we always have  meals- there Sundays. But your father  likes the kitchen best when it ain't  too hot. And besides, T can hardly  !take them into the-dining. Toorn while  tlie plowing's on. Yoti know how  greasy they are with the engine."  "They're p'owin*? over nt Grant's,  too, and when I dropped- in there yesterday the dinner was -**ct in the dining room, and a clean white linen  cloth on the table, and napkins set  for the men, and I guess thcy use the  same kind of grease as we do,!' persisted- thc girl. "And I noticed -when  thc boys came in to dinner Mr. Grant  and thc boys ,and the hired man too,  all put thcir coats on���������not their  working coats, but coats they had  hanging in a closet handy. It didn't  take a minute, but it looked different."  "Now, Beulah, you know your father would never stand for putting on  airs like that.   He "  " Tisn't putting on airs. It's put-  ping on clothes���������clean plothes to cat  in. Susy Grant never has to feel���������I  hate  to   say  it, mother���������ashamed  if  HeaSSlife  is the only one that  counts. Good health is  the foundation of success. Most everyone  needs a little medicine  from time to time. To  correct digestive disorder use Beecham's Pills.  Sweeten the stomach,  stimulate the liver, regulate the bowels, help the  kidneys and thus aid the  entire system to health and  harmony by taking  reecho*  StsU tt-tttfmhxs-m ia C������n������-I*.  In hata~. ���������.*.������., 80c*  t,ttmxt������xU ~tm? M~-Mn������ !������ ������*��������� W<wM.  rmsom  W.   N.   V,   UU  any of her friends drop in at mealtime. And I couldn't help thinking  how fine Harry looked "  " 'Pon my word, Beulah, I'm beginning to think you must bo. a bit  soft on Harry Grant. I had thought  perhaps your weakness was toward  Jim, btit perhaps I'm mistaken."  "Can't a girl say a,fellow's fine-  looking without being soft about it?"  she continued,   "As for Jim "  But at this moment  thc conversation was cut short by thc scraping of  heavy boots on the ploughshare, nailed  to the block at thc door, aud John  Harris,   followed   by  Allan   and   the  hired man, Jim, walked into the kitchen. The farmer's frame was heavier  than in his younger days, and his hair  was   streaked  with   grey,  but  every |  muscJe in his great body seemed to  bulge with strength.       His face was  brown with the prairie sun and wind  of twenty-five summers, and lines of  worry and cAre had cut thcir tracings  about the mouth and eyes.     Beside  him    ������tood    Allan,    his    only    son,  straighter and Hther of figure, but almost equally powerful.   Tho younge,-  man wa������, tn<k**dw a replica of the older, and although they had their dl������������  agreement*, constant association had  developed a fine comradeship, and, on  the putt oi the son, a loyalty *qua1 to  any strain.    The hired man, Jim, wan  lighter and finer of feature, and his  white t������fth gleamed against the nut-  brown of hi* face In a <iuiet ������mile that  refused to be displaced In ������ny ewer*  ge-ncy, and at times left the beholder  in considerable doubt as to th* real  emotions working behind.  The m*������n alt wore blue overalls,  dark blue or grey ������hirr<*, and heavy  boots.     They were gull i Irs* of coat  or vest, "and tossed thcir light straw  hats on the water-bench as thcy passed. There was a quick splashing of  greasy ..hands at the wash-basin, followed .by a*-more -effectual rubbing on  a towel made from a worn-out grain  sack. ;VThe~ hired man paused to  change the'water and wash his-face,  but the others proceeded at once to  the tabic, where no time was lost in  ceremony. . Meat, potatoes and boiled'cabbage were supplied in generous quantities on large platters. A  fine stack of! white bread tiered high  on a plate, and; a mountainous pile of  Mary Harris's famous fresh bun's  towered on -another. All hands ate  at thc table together, although the hired man was.usually last to sit down,  owing to his perverse insistence upon  washing his face and combing his hair  before each meal. Although this loss  of time sometimes irritated Harris, hc  -bore it in silence. There was no better farm hand, in thc country-side than  Jim Travcrs, and, as Harris often remarked, employers' nowadays couldn't afford to bs too particular about  trifles.  Harris helped'Ijiimself generously to  meat * and vegetables and, having  done so, passed the platters to his son,  "and in this way thcy were circulated  about lhc table. Mary poured thc  tea from a big granite pot at her elbow, and whenever a shortage of food  threatened Beulah rose from her  .place..*'and:.refilled, plate or platter.  Tliejrc was no talk for the first few  minutes, only the sounel^of knife and  fork plied vigorously and interchangeably by father and son, and with some  regard for convention by thc other  members of the; family. John Harris  had long, ago recognized, the truth  that the .'destiny; of food  was the mouth, and whether convey-  .ed on knife or fork made little difference. Mary, too, had found a carelessness of-little details both of manner and speech coming over her, as  tren* occasional "ain't" betrayed, but  since Jim had joined their table she  had been on her guard. Jim seldom  said anything;,- but always that quiet  smile lay like a mask over his real  emotions.  When 'the. first insistent demands of  appetite had been appeased. Harris,  resting both elbows on thc table, with  knife and fork trained on opposite  corners of-the ceiling*, straightened  himself somewhat and remarked:  "Allan  an' me's goin'   to  town  tonight; anything you waiit from Scinp-  . ter's store, Mary?"    -  "That lets nie in for the cows," said  Beulah. "You were in town night  before last, too, and it was half-past  nine before I got through milking."  "Oh, well, Jini was away that  liight," said Allan. Y   ���������  "Jim has enough to do, without  .milking cdXvs aft������r hours," returned  the girl. "What do you want to go  to town for again to-night, anyway?"  "Got to get more coal," said Harris.  "We'll take two teams, an* it'll be late  when wc get back."  "Try and not bc too late," said the  mother, quietly. "You have to be at  work so early in the morning, you  know."  . v "I think it's all nonsense,'this day-  an'-night work," persisted Beulah.  "Is there never going to be any letup to it?" ,  ' "Beulah, you forgot yourself," said  her father, "If you'd more to do you'd  have less time to fret about it. Your  mother did more "work in one summer thau you havc in all your life, an'  she's doin' more yet."  "Oh, Bculah's a good help," interposed Mary. "I hope she never has  to work like I did."  "I guess the work never hurt us,"  *said Harris, helping- himself to preserved strawberries. "Just the same,  I'm glad to sec you gettm' it ya bit  easier. But this younger generation  ������������������it beats uic what we're comin' .to.  Thinkin' about nothin' but fun and  gaddin' to town every ntfeht or two.  And clo'cs���������Beulah there's got more  clo'cs than there were in thc whole  Pkunvillc settlement thc first two or  three ycars."  "I got more neighbors, too," interjected thc girl. Then springing up,  she stood behind her father's chair  and put her arm around his lxcck.  "Don't be cross, Dad," she whisperer. "Your heart's in the right place  ���������but a long way in."   - v  (To bc continued)    ���������  ipe  Mi...  1UII19TO-&  3 BesiJpIces  V  TOMATO KETCHUP  Just a dash adds zip to the stew or fish, etc.  The well spiced and seasoned fine ripe tomatoes are-a wholesome ancl tasty relish.  Made from Canadian' Produce and sold everywhere in Canada.  The All-Harvester Machine  Eliminating All Hand Labor in the  Harvest Fieldl  At a recent agricultural exhibition  in Great Britain there was exhibited  an attachment to a_harvester which  forms thc first step towards eliminating all hand labor in the harvest field  apart from the mere driving of the  machine. This attachment is intended for standing the sheaves up after  the harvester has cut and bound them.  The judges at ^ie exhibition thought  so. well of it that they awarded the  makers a silver medal...  Art amethyst is quartz crystal .-stained-with manganese. Opal is crystal  of another variety, containing from 5  to 13 per" cent, of water.  P-- ���������'���������������������������������������������   , ��������� x.; .  Eskimo Trapper  Sells Four Wives  and  In London today there are less than  one-third as ma.ny evening newspapers published as^ there were 125  years ago. *  The invention of bells is attributed  tb  the  Egyptians.  Fellow Tribesmen Give Tea  Tobacco in Trade-. *  A report from the north states that  an Eskimo trapper, en route to a trading post to sell his furs, disposed of  four of his wives, each for a pound  of tea and some tobac.co. Thc purchasers are fellow tribesmen returning' from the Brochette post of the  Hudson's Bay Company and heavily-  laden with supplies. Two of the  wives have been involved in similar  transactions, the Teport. goes on to  say, and onc of them traded six times,  twice for a pound of tea, once for a  can of condensed milk, once for a  plug of tobacco and once for a slab  of bacon. As it is the custom of the  Eskimo, the original -owner"may redeem his wives upon ������������������ paymeut of  double the purchase price.  ' ~*lti. making its -Sew- "silver'  Britain  employed  casings  used  for  bullets  war.  coinage.  w. r*]. fit  tne  i^J^^-yLe^-  jC*V\/  t       ' ���������**,- - - *     '  V *   ''   ���������  l&  ���������lIlllllllllllJIIIIIIHllllllllllllHIIIIIIIBllllllllillllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIllllim^  Spills Silver and  Ties Up Traffic  1 You Can Prevent 40 %  Annual Depreciation in Your Car,  Truck or Tractor t  by using a lubricant that \yill stop friction which li" the great foe to  gear life. Go into any repair shop and see the number of cars being  overhauled* because some owners think)that all lubricants are equally  ?ood. Repair men will tell you that half of their business results  rom imperfect lubrication. -.  B  Atlantic City Messenger Waa Talciiyg; 3  Deposit to Bank. 5  Street car traffic on Atlantic Avenue ������  was tied up half an hour when An-.g  drew Higbcc, employed as a messcn-|g  ger by the Atlantic City Street Railway Company, alighted from a trolley  to deposit thc day's receipts in a bank.  Higbce carried $6,000 worth of co^n  in a baer aud the bottom fell out of  (he bag, paving the sfreets with silver.  A corps of detective* was summoned  to protect him during salvaging operations.  a V  -mmmm0ammm-m  IIOINP Nlflhl en~\ Morntap.  UJiZHtm* Mmm tamtm.H.allft*  Smarter Bum, U Sorev  . JUR ElfcjGranulated.uaeMurlno  often, ������������������eiht-j. BafrttlMt. Safe for Infant  ^i~������r^~\,\^S^T&^~-\  iWHlTMORES  *I]**'������tMi*������ioirc**i.  Whitmore's Gear Compositions I  are not affected by changes of temperature. They/are actively fluid in the  colder weather, and In extreme heat  and at high .speeds they constantly  preserve an indestructablc film on the  bearings, preventing contact of metal  to metal.   ^  WHITMORE'S do not evaporate under extreme heat, the level is not reduced. Run it through a strainer  and put it back In your car, tructk or  tractor. You ean use It ovcr and  over again. One installation will last  eighteen to twenty-four months  where there is no leakage. Considered on a mileage basis no lubricant  is ao economical as Whitmore's.  OTHER      LUBRICANTS      MAY  COST LESS PER POUND���������THEY COST MORE PER MILE.  Don't ask for a greate���������ask for Whitmore's Auto Gear Protective  Composition, manufactured by The Whitmore Manufacturing Co,,  Cleveland, Ohio.  *"���������  Canadian Automotive Sales Company  Canadian Selling Agents  Toronto      Winnipeg:      Regina       Montreal)  Witt-n-lf-eta A������!e3res6���������-  191 McDtruutt At������. SmI*  T-tlt-pbaM* 4f0r*.  ftectaft A*e1-Jr*e������H~  1410 Bcarth St. North.  Tdl-tphon* 1027. -  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit  asasssssss r>^> I   Iti a-"* *���������**���������*������������������.  ruunuo  V*  ~-9 ������-4.   A-      -~m   xSmm-Mmmm    JL  "WAS THJE CAtJSE  Dysentery is one of the worst forms  of bowel  complaint,_ and  hardly any  as j other disease "so quickly undermines  producing from 25 to 30 per cent, of the strength and brings about a con  Lake Huron has the curious record of having more islands than  any other  lake.  Normal Schools of Manitoba will  provide six hundVed teachers for the  province at sessions to be held this  fall. Four hundred, it is expected,  will be-given permanent certificates,  and 200 will .-be given temporary  licenses.  A farmer in touch with the dairy industry, living near ., Brockville, expressed the opinion that the farmers'  of that section would not winter more  than fifty per cent, of their present  herds. He based his prediction on the  shortage of hay.       ** * -,  Following a meeting of the German! ���������,       '  *      ��������� , mmm. m     * T~*t_ ��������� J J ="'*    *" mt  all claims for damages. Railroad  ���������managers have wrestled with- the  problem,.which is difficult because it  is so hard to trace the carelessness to  any one train' crew*.  Nov/, however; an'' instrument has  been devised to detect the time and  place of damage * done to moving'  freight. It .is called an "impact register," and has been made the subject of exhaustive "tests by the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad. . The machine is constructed  pn the principle of the seismograph,  and* when placed' in a box car will  record the time of each shock and  also the intensity. By this means  the management is able to prove exactly when and where, for example,  the reckless switching of freight cars  was done.  Our morals may not be improving,  but our skill- in inventing methods to  expose bad morals certainly showd no  signs of flagging.���������Th'  Times.  ^J*������*wr   -^rv.Tr  dition of prostration and   utter   collapse that often terminate fatally.  To check the unnatural' discharge  without bringing on constipation you  should use that' grand old remedy  with a 'reputation ��������� extending of 76  years, N* -t,  DR. FOWLER'S  EXTRACT OF  WILD STRAWBERRY  Mr. G. H. McVagh, Mawer, Sask.,  writes :-^~"About eight years ago I had  a severe atta'cfe of dysentery. I was  sick for three .weeks. ..I weighed 154  lbs.-when I took sick and 125 when I  got it stopped!! I think I tried every  medicine on the market, but did not  find relief until I used Dr. Fowler's  Extract of Wild Strawberry, and one  bottle did it. I think there is nothing  like it for diarrhoea or dysentery. I  always keep some on hand as a person  does not know when he will need it."  Price 50c a bottle; put up only by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  i&mbroidery Adorns  a To-fSTr^ Serge Coat  ������c*irjr  ���������i  His Flesh Horribly Burnt  His Druggist sold him a cheap Acid  corn remedy, instead of giving him  good old reliable Putnam's Cora Extractor which has been for fifty ytarsj of silver per ton, and in places runs as  "Silver in the Yukon.  The Geological Survey of Canada  has just published a report by W. E.  Cockfield on the Mayo district, ^Tukon  Territory, in which argentiferous  galena veins are being mined. The  galena assays from 200 to 500 ounces  | the -Standard remover  of corns and  "Putnam's" never fails, it is  av success.      25c everywhere.  Refuse a substitute.  cabinet, President Ebert issued a de-  . cree prohibiting meetings, processions, demonstrations and the publica- The district visitor in a congested  tion of periodicals and pamphlets j section of the city asked one of the  likely- to encourage seditious move-j little girls, "Are all these children  ments. ��������� -.������.->*.���������������   v-������������-v.......    i~a ~\-x*~~v*     ������-v���������  xr.xrxr. -    yt^tXX irA\JX..\-X~ aXXXVA.     iJA~ X\rX & 0 A.  *.-tg  Convicts who dealt in spurious j mum," replied the youngster. "What  money before becoming inmates of i is the biggest one's name?" queried  vSing Sing prison have continued to the visitor. "Maxie, mum." "And  ply their trade behind j>risoji walls, it" the name of the smallest one?" con-  was learned when it developed that tinued the lady. "Minnie, mum."���������  cheques totalling $14,000 had been Buffalo Commercial,  forged by prisoners assigned to office  duty.  Operators in the alleged $50,000,000  "swindle trust" arrested in Chicago  ���������have no connection with thev Great  West Bank of Canada, Winnipeg and  Regina, it is stated here by Arthur  Banninger, director of the General  Bond Corporation, which is promoting the bank.  Final. Agreement has been reached  between the Manitoba and Ontario  Provincial Governments for the connecting of the two provinces by a national highway. The road will enter  Manitoba at a point* between West  Hawk and Falcon Lakes at or near  Mile Post 24, on what is called the  ���������south route.  The Friend of All Sufferers.���������Dr.  Thomas 'Eclectrie Oil is a valuable  remedy Jo all those who suffer pain.  It holds out hope to everyone and  realizes it by stilling suffering everywhere. It is a liniment that has the  blessing of half a continent      It is  high as 2,000 ounces.  Many a man's popularity is due to  the fact that he isn't aware of it.  Fresh Supplies in Demand.���������  Wherever Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil  has  been  introduced,  ire creased  suts-  -,U . 1 t. __j__'_j    ~.        ��������� .Jr.  kn.tra uavc uccu uiucicu, snowing mat  wherever it goes this excellent Oil impresses its power on the people. No  matter in what latitude it may be  found its potency is never impaired.  It is put up in most portable shape in  bottles and can be carried without  fear of breakage.  Gluten Flour  Miss Etta Johnsoa  Teiis How Cimcinra  Healed Pimples  By Marie Belmont.  The loose-sleeved coat is an admirable addition to the wardrobe of the  well-dressed woman. This model in  cut from a very fine piece of navy  blue serge. It shows the dropped  armhele which insures comfort* as  well as preventing the crushing of  the filmy frock. The bell-shaped  sleeves are finished with a deep  stretch of embroidery which reveals i both Copenhagen and tan  silks. The lower part of the wrap is  similarly adorned. Oblortg bone buttons make a distinctive fastening,  while the high collar emphasizes a  new style note for Fall. The felt hat  shows a feather trimming.  "My trouble bags������ as emsS g&e-  ples and tn a few months they g������5  worae And my forehead waa  jUSt a mass, of luge ptaw  plea. Theyynxahardand  red and caused t~n~ a������  scratch, and I waa <31sfig-  nxed for the time. Vbey  made me embarrasaed  when ont in compsny. I  tried aaanaStaa tea bat It was of no  help. IaAwaCotienraSpapandQIas*  mem advertisement and seat ibrafece  asm-Die, After miss ���������fry*? I bss-g&t  more, and when I had used one cake  of Cuticara Soap and one bos of Qb~~-  cum Ointment for abont a month t  was -B5m������le*etr healed." (Signed)  Miss Ella May Johnson* Bos 63,  Camas, Idaho, March 9,1920.  Cuticara Soap, Ointment and TBd-  cum promote and maintain skin pnr-  ity, sldn comfort and akin health  often when all else fells.  Sxxr-Stu -~~^m-^~-^~~~,tt~m-m~~t. SeJd  throughouttheDorainion. GmadianDcpott  ~ym*~.paHt*. M* S t fori S^ ffffiSST  wnaest  A Queer Languages.  A Frenchman learning English said  to, his tutor: "English is a queer language. What, does this sentence  mean: 'Should Mr. Noble, who sits  for this constituency/ consent to stand  again and run he will in all probability have a  ...   .Mrjxm.mmr'l*  wherever enqyjrcd for.  Its Uses and Characteristics Explained in Government Bulletin.  Nearly all  of  the  so-called gluten  on sale everywhere and can be foundJ flours  offered  to  the public are not  The cheapness of ilfother Grav-ss'  Worm Exterminator puts it within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  druggist's.  There is said to be a shooting fish  with a hollow, cylindrical beak. When  it sees a fly on plants that grow in  shallow streams it ejects a single  drop of water, which knocks the fly  into the tide.  Do you discriminate at the dining  table���������tor are you  In thousands of homes,  a "line" is drawn at the  breakfast table. Tea or*  coffee ia served for  "grown-ups" and Postum  for children. But some  parents do not discriminate. Tannin and caffeine,  the' injurious contents of  tea and coffee, seriously  retard the development of  the delicate nerve tissues  in children.  Consequently, instead  of rich, satisfying Postum,  children are over stimulated by the drugs in tea  and coffee; and so may  grow up irritable and  nervous. Any doctor can  tell you that this is a  great evil and should be  corrected.  rf"'  Although some parents feel a certain justification for the personal  indulgence in tea or coffee,  yet the harm to them may  be equalljr serious. It  may take a little while  longer for tho drugs in  tea und coffee to affect  an older person, but in  many cases the nervous  system and allied bodily  functions will become  weakened. The surest  way to avoid such possibilities is to quit tea and  coffee entirely and drink  Postum instead. The  change permits you to  get sound, restful sleep.  Postum is the well-  known, meal-time' beverage. Like thousands of  others you will like it because, in flavor it is tfch  and satisfying.  Do away with the distinction at the table.  Serve delicious] Postum,  piping hot, toall thefamily.  One week's trial and it is  likely that you'll never  return to tea or coffee.  Postum comes in two  forms: Instant Postum (In tins)  made instantly in the cup by  the addition of boiling water,  Postum Cereal (in packages of  larger bulk, for thoie who prefer to ruaka tha drink while tha  meal la being pr������par������d) mad*  by boiling for 20 minutes.  Post urn ::'for;M'e-aJ:th   aZ '1 TIfxe.BO'S'-za.-..R.B-B.s<^nlLL __ !  made from gluten? Such is*-, the-frank  statement made by Dr. C. E. Saunders, the Dominicn-Cerealist, in a bulletin entitled "Wheat, Flour and  Bread," recently issued by the Experimental Farms Branch' at 'Ottawa.  The named used, says Dr; Saunders,  is- entirely misleading, as these flours  often contain a high percentage of  starch and are quite unsuitable for  diabetic patients. .Asa rule the gluten flours offered for sale- are practically identical with the whole wheat  and graham flours. Genuine" gluten  flour, which is made by washing the  starch out of wheatcn flourjand then  drying and grinding, is extremely expensive.' Gluten bread has no" resemblance to ordinary bread and as a ���������substitute-for such is an impossibility.  Rather less than 50 per cent, of genuine gluten flour can', be mixed with  ordinary flour, and bread of medium  quality be made. Gluten flour can  also be used in the production of pancakes,', biscuits and other products  provided it bc mixed with ordinary  flour, fine shorts or ground nuts, together with eggs, milk, bakihg powder, etc. . There is, however^ no possibility of ��������� producing any form of  palatable bread, biscuit or cake with  a very large proportion of pure gluten flour. Dr. Saunders suggests that  physicians would bje well advised to  take cognizance of these facts and not  to expect their patients to purchase  what is unpurchasable or to eat what  is inedible. The bulletin, it might be  remarked, goes thoroughly Into its  subject, treating it in all its phases.  FOR STIFF NECK  ANBJ0RETHR0AT  Immediate relief comes from rubbing Nerviline over the chest and  lower part of the neck. t Rub in deeply���������dots of rubbing, helps. Nerviline  reaches the congested parts at once,  relieves tightness, takes out ihe soreness. A bottle of Nerviline^ in the  home relieves a hundred ills, internal  and external. -Used for nearly half a  century as a general household remedy.   -jLarge bottles 35c at all dealers.  * ^  Bumper Apple Crop.  The most recent reports received by  the Provincial Department of Agriculture from the fruit districts of British  Columbia state that the apple crop  will be 100 per cent, greater this year  than last year. The crop wjll require, It is estimated, 5,000 freight  cars to take care of the exports.  SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BABY  No season of the yeare is ao dangerous to the life of little ones as ~%  the/ summer. The excessive heat  throws the little stomach out of order so quickly that unless prompt aid  is at hand the baby may be beyond  all human- help before;the mother  realizes he is ill. Summer is the season when diarrhoea, cholera- infantum, dysentery ana colic are most  prevalent. Any one of these troubles  may, prove* deadly,U not properly  treated. During ' th* summer the  mothers' best friend is Baby's Own  Tablets. They regulate the bowels,  sweeten the stomach and keep baby  healthy. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box-irofn The Dr. Williams*  Medicine, Co., Brockville, Ont.  Safety First.  Pop.���������I heard something-^bout yon  today.  Billie.���������It's not true. Pop. I never  did such a thing in my life.���������Houston  rosi.  : -<im  The  wwru *-*'rever������������d"  only occurs  once in the Old Testament.  ���������~Y* fH^^H  No substance  that refuses  to���������dissolve in water has an odor.  1 i.*|^^^^^H  MONEY ORDERS  ;*:;;Y-^f*H  Send a Dominion Express  Money   Order,  Five dollar* coatt three cents.  .', , ,,    .,. ���������:,.;,- ��������� ,-,_j.  .���������������  * *'^^^H  fto&V Cotton Root Compotma  Experience    begets     wisdom���������but  usually too late in the game to be of  any value. -���������  A gallon was originally a pkcher  or jar, no matter of what site.  iataiaiim4m4m-mmtm44aamt4amaitmaim  It makes a difference whether people say things or do them.  Unless a man haa horse sense he Js  apt to make a donkey of himself.  wimwwiKi-i mmamian/aattaaaaimmmaam  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  W. M. v. im  What One of the Best Known  Travellers in Canada Says  "Now I am goltig to gir~ you an unibHcit-  ed testimonial, at they say in the patent  medicine advertising. Heretofore I have hsd  a profound contempt for patent -taedi-sutes,  particularly so-called liniments. ��������� Perhaps  this is due to the reason that-I have been  blessed with a sturdy constitution, and have  never been ill a day in my life. One day  last fall after a hard, day's tramp in the slush  of Montreal, I developed a severe pain In my  legs and, of course, like a man who has never  had anything wrong with him physically, I  complained rather boisterously. The good  little wife says:,"I will rub ttrem with some  liniment I have."^ "Go ahead," I said. Just to  humor her. "Well, in she comes with a bottle of Minard's Liniment and gets  busy. Believe me thc pain disappeared a lew  minutes after, and you can teU the world I  said so."  (Signed) FRANK E. JOHNS, Montreal.  A -aft, t~Hab\~ reqvlattns  mxd-oitia. 8old in three de*  grMS at strength-���������Na. 1, tlf  No. 4, 98; No. 8, S5 par be  ..ab-r ail dratiuu, or senfe  torepud ea tsMipfe. of. prieeH  Wtm~ pampUsfc Address.  YttUt COOK MEOICIMB CO4  VUtVT^OIIT. {fttmrij WtAwr.)  "������ -"��������� ��������� ��������� *���������"���������������������������"*  America's Pioneer  Dog Remedies   .  BOOK ON  DOO   DISEASES  and How ts Fee*  Mallsd   Free   to   a*y  Address by ths  Author   -������������������_���������'  H.   CLAY  GLOVE*  CO.,   INC,  US   West   Slit-street,  New York. U.S.A.  ASPIRIN  "Bayer" is only Genuine  At one period in Holland there was  a ban on the sale of oranges and carrots. The reason was the hostile  feeling toward'the/Statholder's family,  whose favorite color was orange. .   0 -  Worms are encouraged by morbid  conditions of the stomach and bowels,  and so subsist. Miller's, Worm Powders will alter these conditions almost  Immediately and will sweep the worms  away, No destructive parasite can  live in contact with   this   medicine,  ������rhlch is not only a worm destroyer,  ut   a   health-giving medicine most  beneficial to the young constitution.  tm4m4*<m"m.**xt<>m������>mi.mmi4mmmt*m  High-grade fountain pens are tested by an Instrument called a micrometer. If ona piece of the mechanism Is out a six-hundredth part of an  Inch the micrometer rejects It 11  faulty.   ,  Keep Minard's Liniment in tlie luniae  Warning! It's criminal to take  chance on any .substitute for genuine  "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," prescribed by physicians for twenty-one years  and proved safe by millions. Unless  you see*the name "Bayer" on pack*  age or on tablets you are not getting  Aspirin at Alt In every Barer package are directions for Colds, Headache , Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for  Pain. Hand> An boxe# of twelve  tablets cost few cents. Druggists  also sell larger oackagea. Made in  Canada*     Anpirin la the trade mark  iregistered   in   Canada),  pf   Bayer  fanufacture of Monoacetlcacldtsteff  off SalleyUcaeM.   . x  >  i������*i*i"������Wwi-������������*fiir|iie>iWi*iaii-w|i������'*i^^iil' ?**7**'^**^^^*^-^SS**.!^.^^^S*���������?wj|^*^WBJPn������^5B?  ^-LjJ.rrr.jr.?^,L-^j,Lj:,j- i-^J-r, ..*'������������������:,��������� .y1':J..~.*n;^ .**n v^vre'.**^*:*^^^^  I  TH������ CBE&TCK  BEVIEW >  ��������� ������������������ ��������� i i _���������_____���������_______ _ ���������'"_**���������' " *  UffCOl  H-a*8BB-SBi?  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in*&dvanee������  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. HAyes, Editor and Owner.  uiSil eireuausfcasnceB  no condensation  will occur for twenty-four hours at  least, and so���������no rain.   '"'.".  Vj*������i   viio v/viic*     nauu,  a red sunrise  n the upper  CRBSTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT.   9  The Sunset,Signs  After much solicitation Mayor  Little has at last consented to make  public tbe secrets and hidden mysteries of Valley weather conditions  which, after a quarter of a century  of on-the-spot study and investigation^ he confidently asserts he has  fathomed. For a time the mayor  took the barometer quite seriously,  ~ but as this did not always enable  him to prognosticate as definitely  as he would wish, he,quit the mercury and turned to a scrutiny of  the sunsets, nature's infallible indi  eatore, as he now terms them.  r Here is how theymayor makes his  meteorological forcasts:  A yellow sunset is a sure sign of  wet. The colour is there because  condensed vapour refracts ^yellow.  .m- Swch vapour may hold itself for a  time, but it is bound to let itself out  within twelve hours, or Jess, as  rain.  ' ��������� yA red sunset indicates,   as most  of us know, a fine day on the morrow.       The yapours have not been  condensed even by the cold of sun  set, and except in extremely abnor-  means rain.      Vapour i  air is just on the point of being con  densed.    An   hour or * two   and it  will, because it must, fall  as rain.  A grey sunrise indicates a fine  day. The grey���������diluted white,  really���������shows that the higher re  gions of the air are free of moisture,  and thus the feeble white light can  pass through.  A grey sunset is more of an indication of the night's weather than  the morrow's.- Bain will probably  fall after midnight, &nd the sky  tint at sunrise will show whether  the condensation is finished . I$ed,  more rain; grey, a fine day; yellow,  rain after-midday.  A sunrise without no definite colouring shows unstable conditions.  There may be" local showers, varied  with bursts of sunshine.  A copper sky, night or morning,  is a bad sign. Thunderstorms,  with heavy rain, wiii come.  find out tbe number of kilowats  [ths-t would be required I c&unot  give you the figures, but if you will  compare these authentic figures  with those givesi you by Water Lotr  you will no doubt think that he had  imbibed a! part of the contents of  the flask of the drunken sailor, and  that while in that state of deierium  had been intoxicated into an exhu-  berant verbosity of incomparable  exaggerations, and while in that  state found his. way into the public  press with, tlie  results as you see.  tntxm.  .anvW  it^rtrJUm  irriga uion  concluded by asking all parents to  see to it that their children toofc-  propsr advantage of the splendid  ucational facilities they possessed  rxr.Cxrxrx  and did their work as well as possible, for he said that this is the age  of education.--that off th.9 self-made  man is past.  Safe Investment  Sjaepsie of  lei iend iu mc cbnun  StillMore Light on Irrigation  AUnisram prtco of flrst-class land  re&oeed to |5 an acre; second-class to  88.60 aa acre.  Fre-esmptlon now confined to gar*  voyed lands only. '"  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable tor agricultural purpose*,  and which is non-timber land.  ., Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims. .  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  : Ave years and' make improvements to  value of' $10 per acre, including cl-riar-  Ing and cultivation or at least 6 acres. .  before reoelvtog Crown Grant.  Wherapre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted Intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer bis claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  1300 p<ar annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same wiU operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required. fe  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, lf he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation! provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as hoxnesites;  title to be obtained after futflning residential and improvement conditions.  War gnudnr and Industrial purposes  areas exceeding 940 acres may be  leased tor on* peraon or company.  Mm, factory or mdastrlal sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of sttnapsgia,  Natural hay meadows Inaccessible  by ������Htlatlng roads way be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rabat* of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  Editor Review: v  Sir,���������I see by your paper that  you have an unnamed correspondent who has taken the liberty to  criticise tny letter on irrigation and  light. So far as I am personally  concerned I have, all thc vsjs.ter I  need, and the first line of my .letter  showed distinctly the reason why  I wrote that letter. '    ~  Your correspondent states that it  will take a 100 horse power engine  to pump the water-1 speak of, and  further states the cost of such power���������-that is the engine alone���������to  be $12,500, and a like sum for the  pump, and still another $9000 for  the working expenses of the plant,  or, in other words, a grand; total of  .934,00^:.  It is nice   to  know that though  my capacity fo^   wielding, the pen,  scheme was too mildly named. A  better name would have been the  ravages of a mad bull, with a placard notice between itt> horns bearing tbe inscription, "I want a mortgage'of $3000 on this 40 acres; in  fact I will make you mortgage it,  and if you don't pay up I will gore  you and your family on to the road  and give your home to another."  Some people seem to have the  idea that all they have to do is to  at once develop the Goat River canyon, but yon should understand that  the rights as to said cannon have  long ago been applied for. The  official records * show that under  date of May 22, 1908, Lennie &  Wragge, lawyers of Nelson* obtained legislative sanction to use the  canyon power for the purpose of op  erating a railway, irrigation, and  light and power, and it is said that  these legal gentlemen have quite  publicly announced that they will  contest the validity of their claim  to the last ditch.  It wonld be well to find out if  these lawyers would give up their  rights. If they will not, but will  fight the issue to the last ditch*  then how are you going to develop  it. And, after ail is said and done,  it may be a case of pump or pant.  _T. M. EDMONDSON.  This Bank not only gives you a comprehensive  banking service, but, witlf our own Bond Department constantly dealing in strongly pro-  f-eeies seeositses, .we are in a position io advise  snd ussist clients in procuring safe and prcfit=  able Investment.  BS2  IMPERIAL BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  OT CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  -Manager.  Parental Reponsibility  and my vocabulary  xU-x  vxttxtv  f������rm.KM������TOR������'    rnsB  act.  The  GRANTS  The mump at this Act la *nlar*������d to  Indud* an p*raon* Joining: and s������rv~  to* with Hb Majesty's Force*. Ths  time within which th* hslrs or devlsfeea  off a deoeasod pr*-*mptor may apply  for title under thi* Act Is extended  tram tor one year from the death of  -*���������-**��������� person, as formerly, ..until one  altar th* oonoluslon of the present  Thi* privilege Is also road* "j-  KUCh  year  war.  troaetlva.  Mo fees* rolatin- * *  to pre-emptions1 arc  - soldiers on  do* or payable *bjr ���������oraiera on nre-  emptlon* records a*t*r Jun* M. ffij  Tajes ar* remitted for fly* ylare.  Provision for return of moneys *c-  *���������&,4-e and b*en paid sine* Xlir^t  4, uu, on aooount <7pt5menuTe������  >1^non^^mP������^B^  ^au������.ru������cHAjj5g^or cnown  &S2S ?25K I0- ^^tsar-haaara of  purchasers who failed to complete  purch***, involvln* forf*ltur*,on t-~*  amatol*  OMAZINO.  Aot, im,  tar  of In  sywteraatlo  'veatoch; industry pro-  m    ~l,~.x~l~.m     --..."     r  d*T*loprn������nt  Sjwma^Sfii?. ^lr.. Commissioner  Anntiar rrsslnt permits tseued b������it*d  ���������W number* r*n������ftd: priority fit m������������������  flMhed    own*re.     ktmk-owners   may  {Mat, JTraa, or partially traa, permits  for MtU������rsj. eampere or irm-vxiiPri*] m  to t*n b*a4l.  we haxe in the Valley~one who can  wield the pen of a leady writer,  and one whose vocabulary would  assign to king Salomon a second  place.  -Speaking as . he   does���������to be a f  man   of   experience    with    power  plants���������whose figures as to cost he  has just given us, let  us now turn  to some prices which   I have in ray  possession.    From two letters bearing date of August  31st and Sept.  1st of this year, in one  letter I am  offered a 110 h.p. engine,and .boiler  for   $2500, or   $10,000   less   than  this experienced man figures.    I am  also offered two  50  h.p. engines���������  the two for $1200  and two 50 h.p.  boilers, the two for $3000, making  a total of S4200.     On this 100 h.p.  plant a difference of $8300 between  the cost of this plant and the plant  spoken of by your unnamed correspondent.  My other letter offers me a plant  for $1400, which they guarantee  will raise 36,000 gallons 350 feet  high in ten hours, or at a oostof a  little less than one oent a barrel,  with a guarantee as follows: "We  have many years of valuable experience in this special Work, and are  in a position to absolutely guarantee for a number of years every  plant we furnish, and we take back  or replace at our expense what falls  short in any way."  When one thinks of a little plant  which will throw enough water in  a day to water 30,000 tomato  plant*, giving <-ach plant one gallon of water nt a cost of one cent for  the water for ten plants, to say  nothing of the wat-er'tH fertilizing  i properties*; mtroly you could not  auk more.  Ho far nn thw *t*������f't,ii<������ pit it, of t,*!*-.  proposition ih   cono-on-nd,    until    1  On Sunday morning at Holy  Cross church Father Bessette spoke  of the obligation or parents towards  the public school. After saying  that the secular education, given by  them was of the best, he pointed  out that parents' responsibility Ndid  not end with sending the children  off every morning, but they must  see that they went there, and that  they did their home lessons given  out. by the teachers. He also pointed out that the teachers represented authority, and ^hat the parents  should always side with the teacher if any time there should be  trouble between teacher and pupil.  He pointed out that if the parents  flouted the teacher's authority, orin  any way belittled the teacher they  were striking a blow, not merely at  the teacher but also, at authority in  general, including their own..     He  Green Forests are an investment which gives  big returns.  The shareholders include, directly x>rindirectly,  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.  No timber substitute has been found, 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.  trevent  IB  Lira  nils  *.*?���������>���������*?-  ���������I. ift  i  BREAD  The finest product of the o%*en; In  either White, Brown, or tho  popular currant loaf.  CAKES  Oookiefi,   Doughtmtfl,   SwIps   Koll.  Wfiddlng and Birthday CuU������8  made to order.  A full line of Chocotates and  Candies carried in stock.  Fresh Fruits in season  ������ ..    >'        .'.*������������������  Our  kooiIh   have  alwayn  p)t'a������oil  oMn������r������.i  wo feel mire you will  find them Hiitlufuotory.  EH7DT MADD1C  IWofTiue Blk. CBBSTON  Commencing this week we have  placed on sale for quick clearance  281 Pairs of Women's, Boys  Girls* and Children's  51 unliY:ny.-' BlUtlDL  in Gutta Percha or Ma-ltese Cross  Brands, at a reduction of  10 PER  WHOLESALE PRICE  WE LIST A FEW PRICES :  Women's, high cut, 2J to 7 ;.' ..���������.',. '. $1.95  Women's Tango; low....;.;...   . *���������.  1.65  Misses, high cut, 11 to 2......  ,..;..* 1.76  Youths'White, 10 to 13 ,.  1.30  Children's ..*. .,;,. ���������.,. . 1.15  Youths', Black ,.:...;.......,................... :...-.;. : ���������.;y 1.15  Girls', White , ;....:....,.... ;.;... :..;,.. :. 1.30  Children's.low cut, 9, 9|, 10! :..,,,     95  Boys', White, 1 to 5  1.75  The above are all No, 1 goods.  -  - wMamamaamamama~am~~wwtwa-a.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  I ,.,,  ^y-,"  -,;     c~  I. .v-������ i',  " -i  .*"  ���������*- e  T?^        x..  HtrZ-r-r.'/.pr.'xi'  t  ��������������� "i  'Z i -������������������.,'" ' I'':.. '  .?J,,t/-<i:..  -!^r^s^^-^i-.^.''i-w,*������s,*'-,'**f^-  ���������'."' ***** t'^-i11- v\  . ;   , \r,-^r ,-,'=���������>ir',:.t  pp. I  / r *  is there any  House ?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife -if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal.'. Bnt why  Worry ?      y  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest Quality  Cooked Ham  .. Lunch Meat  :c.  ���������Shamrock  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals ���������������=������*���������������������������~������"t������*  products.   ..  DBID&IC*  pimiio  & CO., Lid.  On the excuse that they' may cause  forest fires the U.S., C-trf-fille ..Indians  are noifthis year allowed to gather  utiekleberries in the Rossland district.  ruiiu PBICES A6AIM REDUGED  Shoe Reeairins  Men's  Half Solesr~$1.25  Women'sHalfSoles,$1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  Alex- Mirabelli  Shoemaker   - -    CRESTON  FnrdTnijr;  e 371  OraofAm  9Ji Ort Mill  . As up to date as any car.  ^o better Lighting and  Starting System made,  Call and see the latest.  Gresten Auto & SuddCv  ���������    ���������������  ���������     et  R. S. BEVAN, Prep*  Crestoii Team is  Twice Defeated  LAND FOR SAT=E  Sub-lot 54 of Lot 4505. containing  160 actvSt- approximately 120 acres  good land, considerable timber, small  stream on property, situated about a  mile from the Alice Siding school.  Price $4000. Terms.. For further particulars apply to the owner, G. A. M.  YOUNG, Creston. B.O.  I!  IO investors  jriBBfox     TF you wish to feoy ee 8*������l . VfoboKy  A  I  %QS~~-���������~ri  sated y<ott -hs-t we have k department  gspsdaKf *j������&>\.u**. to boodle such  ~~a0--mrm~-m-~*~mX%~  ,  Call at Om~r nearest feraacfe. , Oar  Manager will be pleased to undertake  &2s burinett ibr you. *~*  FHE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  ~  PA5D&P CAPITAL      -       -        $15,000,000  RESERVE. FUND -        -        $15,000,000  CRESTON BRANCH, a G. Bennett. Manager.  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single, and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets  of Second-Hand1: Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  ?.-.._-������������������ Mm    Sm  JPhotto. BB....  'JMcG'n������A7mHl  Sirdar Ave.  Oreston  APPLE   BOXES  i 7 Gents   -  Why  don't you  place your order for Apple  Boxes  NOW,   and  have   them   made  up arid  ready ior ufe when the rush comes^   #  You can buy them ior SEVENTEEN CENTS each  delivered at your packing house.    Pay  for them November 1st, 1921.  -'-BOXES MADE Otf'AlX PINE with full width sides.  No Cootonwbod or Veneer sides used.  LIMITED  The week-end visit of the Cran brook*  Wycliffe team; furnished local fans  with one of tlie yery best baseball contests seen here this season���������and also  one that wasn't quite up to that standard���������-with the';visitors scoi ing a win  In both cases; ���������-"  _ Xt was,tbe Saturday afternoon clash  that furnished the thrills and it was  not until'tbe-last Creston man was  out in the ninth inning that the visitors clinched their. 9 to 7 victory���������Ken,  Dewar fanning for the last putout  with Cameron occupying second, and  the crowd pulling hard for anything  about, the size- of a double to score  Cameron and pave the way to tieing  the score.'as'. Bauiford .was - wobbling  badly.  ..   Y    ' '  .Creston had the edge on the visitors  ih the scoring department up till the  fourth 'inning, when the score was  evened, with ourguests going into the  lead in the fifth, after which they  were neyer headed; " Going into the  final frame Crestou was a half-dozen  counters .short, but by an ' old-time  streak of batting reduced the lead to  two points before she side,was all out.  Avis started on "the mound for Ores-  ton handicapped with a toueh of rheu.  matism and could go * no farther than  the end of tbe fifth round, after which  Baes occupied the box.      Had Avis  beenjn shape to go the entire route  Creston would have undoubtedly picked off-ihe first of the two encounters.  Playing all season against fast heaving the~visitors could do .little or nothing with Avis' slow delivery,'and  in  the five rounds he adorned the hillock  Avis had six sttikeuts to his credit���������  the heavy hitting   McTeer   being as  easy to get as the rest of them. Along  with his slow  drop,   which   was  the  biggest fooler of the lot, Avis mixed  in as assortment of inbhbots with a  fast brfcak and ah out drop that surely  had the batters guessing, and had the  infield support been on a par with the  pitching  Cranbrook-Wyulitfe --would  have fared well to  haye staved off a  shutout in the fiye stanzas they faced  Avis.   Of the balance of   the   locals  Taylor   played   his   best   third   base  game of tbe season,   and  McKelvey  fit-stbased at top* form *all through a  "yery bus>y day. ' Ken.  Dewar had an  on; day at shortfield a-a well as at bat���������  as was evidenced by the. excellent all  round work displayed, by hint on Sunday; morning, _?*hen hf-wente-in at second when JJong retired about tbe fifth  inning. '".-"''  The Cranbrook-Wyt-liffe combination was quite well balanced in ey*������s-y  department-, their most'notable weakness beii.g occasional bad heayes to  tirst base. with. Sang and Spence*tne  worst offenders. * The infield covers  all sorts of ground and was invariably  fast and clean in handling ground hits.  The outstanding member of the cast,  however, is catcher McTeer. He displayed everything requisite and necessary in a first-class backstop; his  pegging to bases was particularly  noteworthy. Father Bessette umpired  the afternoon game to the satisfaction  of all parties concerned. The players  and score follow .  ���������OBAN BROOK. CRESTON.  Crowe, 2b I   Long, 2b 1  Ahissw. If 3   Telford, c 2  Sang, 8b 2   C'-aigie, cf ..I  Mcleer, c t, McKelvey, lb........O  Clark, lb., c?. 2   Taylor, 3to 1  Kay, rf..,....*.- .1   Cameron, rf...._...���������.I  Finn is. If 1   K. Dewar, ss . 1  Spence, sb ..0   D. Dewar. If..,. ..0  Bumf oid, p ...O.j Avis, p.................:..0  1*    '-ZZ'' :V ~7  Cranbrook 0 10 0 2 12 0 3���������0  Orestes.  1 I S 0 i u 0 0 4-���������7 "  Shortstop Spence did the pitching  for Ciaabrook-WyeliffeTin the Snnday  morning encounter, and had no tronb  ie holding the locals in check all the  way, thanks to excellent support in  tbe field when necessary. Baes was  on the mound for Creston,. bnt having  sclyed his delivery in the final stages  of Saturday's game, the visiting batters' continued the same 'good work  eyen* more efficiently, and with. Creston showing the worst defense, of the  year the visitors had no trouble piling  up an 8 to 18 score, the game concluding at the end of the eighth ������o allow  them to catch the noon train east,  where the same aggregation played in  a tournament at Fernie on Labor Day:  against some of the fastest teams in  East Kootenay.  Cranbrook has a mild attack of  stealing of laundry and .household linen, according to the Courier.  According to the Ledge the xobins  aud swallows around Greenwood are  collecting, and already some of tbem  have left for the south.        " -   .   - v "   I  eduction Sale!  Notice of. Dissolution of Partnership  - Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing between  the undersigned as hotel proprietoi-s,  carrying on business at the Sirdar  Hotel, Sirdar. B.C., has -this day been  dissolved by mutual consent. : All  debts owing by the partnership are to  be paid bv Harry Claude Hughes at  his hotel, and ail claims against the  said partnership are to be presented  to the said Harry Claude Hughes, by  whom the same will bc settled.  ~      G. B. MAH AFP Y  H. C. HUGHES  J. A. Arnold, Cranbrook, B.C., witness  as to G. E. Mahaffv.  John McDiarmid, Sirdar, witness as to  H. C. Hughes.  Dated at Cranbrook. B.C., this 30tb  day of August, 1921. '   ^  LAND FOR SALE  100 acres first-class fruit land, 2$  miles west of Duck Creek, on good  road, plenty of water, will subdivide  to suit individual purchasers, $65 an  acre up, easy terms. J..JAXJKCEY.  Wynndel. B.C.  For a limited 'time only we  are offering you special  prices on  Writing Pads and  Envelopes  Ail 40 and 35c. Pads on display  ���������Special Priee 25c.  AH 25 and 20c Pads on display  ���������Special Price 15c  "We are overstocked in these.  Watch our Window and Ad.  each week for Bargains  during Aug. and Sept.  Beattie-Oatway  Rieb in Bufferfaf, and from  Tubersniin-tested Cows  CREAM FOR SALE  at all tones  7 Quarts or 14 Pints for $1.00.  ^ANCH  MOUNTAIN VIEW ������  WALTER V, JACKSON .  LeyeS Oi^nge Ledge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON. "W.M  ,rylrff*'TTair*'*ii''iiiiii^^  What's a  Guarantee?  Our idea of a guarantee Js . that the  manufacturer who gives ohe-;Vhich HasiPt  Zany tags and loopholes ��������� believes in his  product.        --.-.' -."���������-,'  So much so that he stands ready to make  good any loss suffered by the purchaser  through defective material or workmanship.  It's mainly because of the guarantee that  goes with" them that we are selling and  recommending Ames Holden ''Auto-  Shoes.^  Of course, we knoW they give the cheapest mileage too���������that they are dependable tires foFany  make of car, anywhere.* But it's the guarantee  that we talk about most. It's the straight and  clean-cut, without time or mileage limits. It  shifts our responsibility on to the manufacturer  and he lives up to every letter of it. Come in and  let us tell you about the guarantee that goes with  AMES HOLDEN  "AUTO-SHOES"  Cord and Fabric Tires In all Standard Size  mbree'sGarage  Phdna90   :   :    OftESTOH  NOXTGE  Regarding Delinquent Taxes on  Personal Property and Income;  Notioe^is hereby given that  under the provisions of the  ''Taxation Acbn Collectors are  empowered to enfore payment  of all arrears of taxes due and  outstanding on Lands/Personal Property, and Income by  Tax Sale, distress proccedir*������0,  or by action in any Court; of  Law; and further take notice  that unless payment is made  forthwith of all buoIi -delinquent taxes aotion will be  taken to collect same, together  with interest and costs.  jiOAitTMBL,  -    Provincial Collector.  Nelson Assessment District.  Reliable Repairs  ES  Prices Right. ���������������������������������������������* Satisfaction Guaranteed.  AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE.  Dominion Tires and TubK.     Auto Accessories.  Prompt and Efficient Livery Service.     We solicit a trial.  CRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  LIDO AT & BROS.  fHOtVtE Q1 ,-.V-'.'  m4tmJ0trma-0mll~~aiimAMm,mm*M)liv .J*  THE     REVIEW.     GRESTON.     B.     a  SURE BROS. WESTERN, immB - WINNIPEG  Send mdi -free, alt partloulara about  HBOleA  (Pipe or pipeleee)  rumaeat  tiss~~.  tatinreu.  ���������-)��������������������������� lejittftt''  )iwt������tvnf������  England's Xradxtions  Fighting Grasshoppers  Tremendous4   Amount    of    Material  Used in Waging War Against  Plague.  - The fight against the grasshoppers  for 1921 has been finished in Saskatchewan, but a still greater battle over  a larger area is in sight for next y=ar,  according to officials of the department of agriculture. The total  amfeurit of materials mixed into poison this sammer is staggering and include 3,024 tons of bran; 100 carloads  of sawdust; 361,2-33 . pounds $f arsenic; 10,100 pounds of paris green;  92,360 gallons of molasses; 895 barrels of salt.  It Certainly Delivers  The Goods, Declares  anitoba Merchan  Iu a young and new country like Canada, and Especially when the population is of a most cosmopolitan character, a regular polyglot of language  and races-, there is apt to develop a feeling akin to contempt for the historical past and those traditions of older lands which have been handed down  from generation to generation and become woven into and a part of the  national character. There is liable to be an impatience with all that savors  of precedent and a scorn of reliance upon long tried principles and policies  which have brought thc race lo where it is today, enlarged its freedom and protected its liberties.  Granted that it would be a mistake for any new country to supinely  rely upon and slavishly follow in the^footsteps of older lands and their historical past; admitting-that only by new departures, by blazing new trails,  by a courageous initiative, can there be progress���������it is none the less true  that in the forward march the safe, the prudent course is to retain a strong  anchor in the past; to press onward, not by the adoption of revolutionary  methods, but through wise evolution, profiting by the mistakes and-lessons  of thc past, but inspired by the glorious traditions and achievements of our  forefathers*, and guided by their ripened experience and wisdom.  What made England the bulwark of the Allied cause throughout this  long drawn out years of thc Great War? Why was it that Germany fe?xred  England more than_all her other enemies combined? And why is it that  in these trying first years of peace in a world turned tppsy turvy it is to  England the whole world looks to carry the major portion~ of the world's  burden and work out thc world's salvation -  It is not that the men and women of the English race are so much more  clever than those of other races; it is not that they are, taken as a whole  intellectually superior; it is not that they are gifted above aii other peoples.  No, it is not because of these things. But it is because there is grounded  in the people of England���������not merely those now living within the confines  of England, but in all parts of the world���������the great traditions of England,-  the inspiration of England's literature, the lives, the words, the deeds of  England's gresffnen. It is such traditions as that established by England's  sailors, "Women and children first," and "the captain-\vas the last to leave  the sinking ship," that has maintained untarnished England's mercantile  service and made, her naval supremacy no threat to the world. "England  never knows when she is beaten," impatiently declared onc of her greatest  enemies in a bygone age, and that tradition remained with the soldiers and  sailors of Greater England throughout the Great War, even in the darkest  days, impelling them on to snatch victory from the very jaws of defeat  Fish In Abundance.  Abundance of fish is reported from  all points on the southern portion of  the Labrador coast and numerous  schooners are returning to Newfoundland .ports with full cargoes. It  is also anticipated that the bank fishery on th������ west coast of Newfoundland will be the-best for many years.  You May Have Kidney  Tr-ftiilila anrl  i rmm.tm  Mm WUWAW  9ttl  ewu������s  Not  AW*  If your back aches and you suffer  from dragging pains, it is an evidence  your kidneys may not be acting just  right. What you need is a course  with Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They contain both Mandrake and Butternut  and act very beneficially upon the  liver and kidneys. "I was bothered  a great deal with my kidneys, but got  quick relief frbmDr. Hamilton's Pills.  My trouble manifested itself by pain  in the back and by constant headache. I quickly recovered after using  a few boxes of Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  They brought me health, strength and  vigor." Sold everywhere, 25c, or  The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  "Tanlac has^- made such a big  change in me that I feel like an entirely different man," said Chas. W.  i^*%r������***      OT...11 .,00. rt.00.0.     *m.,~.~ ~ ��������� e.    0mt4t0t      mt^  0xrxrt.tri.,    nvu-auvnu   isuo.ucSS   lUaii,   ������������������������������������  siding at  Stockdale,  Man.  "The medicine bas put me on my  feet in the very best of health, and I  am only too glad to give it my highest endorsement. For three years I  was in verybad health and didn't  know what it was to feel right.  Everjjjhing I ate seemed to sour in  my stomach and I had an uncomfortable bloated up feeling that lasted for  hoursr at a time.      .v  "I couldn't sleep soundly, qould  scarcely eat a thing, was going down  Tapidly in weight and my work was  just a drag to me. I' was nervous  and restless, scarcely had any strength  or energy, and, in fact, wasn't myself at all.  "When I read the statement of a  man who had gotten* ricLof troubles  like mine by, taking Tanlac, I decided  to try it myself. Well, six bottles  have fixed me up so finp that I eat  good and hearty of just everything I  want now, and never feel a sign of  distress. I have regained all my lost  weight andv strength and can say for  Tanlac that it certainly delivers ths  goods."  Tanlac is sold by leading druggists  everywhere. -���������-  Earth Collided With Comet  1^-4.  _ ,         ^ _        t-3        __ _   ��������� _  __���������w _ -        -    ���������.     am- -    ta- .       - - ~ ���������  Strong, stern, implacable in battle, England is ever chivalrous1 tsward  a brave but defeated foe. An Englishman admires a good fighter and is  the first to admit his good qualities, whether it be on the battlefield or the  field of sport. English sport the world over is a synonym for "clean,"  "Play fair" has become a national characteristic.  Down through the centuries England, v/liile tenacious of her own rights  and privileges, has frankly recognized the rights and privileges of others.  Even when an autocratic sovereign has on occasion done wrong and persisted in it, the real heart of England has opposed that wrong. In a word  it is a tradition of England to be just, and even those who condemn some  of her policies in past' centuries must, in truth, recognize that in those less  enlightened years England was in advance of other countries, plodding on  towa'rd a brighter, better day.  -    From these traditions there has grown and developed a strong national  character, a national pride, a high sense of national honor.      W^en England gives her word, all nations recognize that she will keep it.     Belgium  relied upon the word of England in 1914, and did not rely in vain.      Germany, alone, failed to realize that England's pledges are made to bc kept  and not treated as scraps of paper.     Only recently, during the world-wide  discussion of thc question of renewal of the Anglo-Japanese treaty, Lloyd  George again  silenced all critics when, after pointing out how Japan had  faithfully fulfilled her obligations during thc Great War and made possible  England's  great  effort  in  France without  the handicap  of  guarding the  Pacific, hc asked: "Shall England, having accepted this assistance when it  was so urgctly needed, turn round and refuse to maintain thc niutual obligation  now  that  England docs  not  require it?"      Englishmen emphatically  answer-id, no.  England's traditions arc thc source of England's strength and England's  greatness. Thcy arc the warp and woof cf the national character. Without them in these days of world upheaval England and the British Empire  might easily bc rent asunder and go down in the oblivion of other great empires of the past. No country can truly call itself a nation until it has  achievfd great traditions. Despite all the horror, suffering and loss of thc  Great War, it has at least conferred this benefit on Canada that it has given  our people one great tradition, one that will live forever and will leave an  indelible impression f-n a.11 future generations of Canadians,"  tions. There are in Canada at present about 17 duly accredited herds,  that is, herds which have undergone  the three semi-annual tuberculin  tests and have been proved disease  free. Thoir distribution among thc  provinces i.s significant, British Columbia has 7, Ontario* Manitoba and  Saskatchewan 2 each, and Quebec ha3  4, For the last three months an expenditure at  the  rate of    $60,000    a  ~x%,ye tit l/rougiii i*/ ������a������  Expected There Will Be One Million  Acres Sown in Rye this Year.  M. A. Brown, of the Western Canada Colonization Association, who has  returned from a tour of Southern  Saskatchewan and-Alberta, where he  tool-apart in the campaign for increased fall rye acreage in the  drought areas, stated that it is ex-  1 pected there will be one million acres  Planet   Believed   to    Have   Passed  Through Comet's Tail on  August 8th.  Announcement is made at the Koe-  nigstuhl Observatory in Heidelberg,  Germany, that -the earth . passed  through the tail of a comet on the  night of August 8. Y  At sunset on August 7, a" bright object was observed near the sun by W.  W. Campbell/director of Lick Observatory, which is located near San  Jose, California. Five persons \saw  the celestial object, and reports from  the observatory indicated that experts  there believed it might be the nucleus  of a bright comet, b It would appear  probable that this identification was  correct, in view of the foregoing -report from Germany.  Flies and Colors  The Change.  The House Fly Seems to Have Color  ���������*������ Preference.  If you want to make your room attractive tp flies, paper it in bright yellow.     They like that color best,    ������-  They do not stem* to care about  blue, green or orange, one way or the  other.     Red they markedly dislike.  House .flies are x>ur most intimate  companions and everything that can  be learned about them is worth knowing. Their color'-,preferences have  been ascertained by recent elaborate  experiments.  Catarrhal Conditions  Catarrh is r. local' disease trreatly influenced  oy cp-ustit*uticnal ���������Gnuiiit>*u*������. It t!i���������r.c?Gr-������ requires constitutional treatment. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE is taken internally  and. acts througb the Blood upon tlie Mucous  Surfaces       of      the      Systems HALL'S  CATARRH   MEDICINE   gives   the   patient  strength by injprpvine the general.health and  To some women a.man is consider-; assists Nature in' doinc its work,  sown in rye this year. Fully 50 per  cent, of the farmers in these districts  will seed a portion of their land to  this crop. Results of farmers who  have tried rye are all in favor of the  crop for the drought areas, he said.  ed a possibility for a"time.   .       ...  After that he becomes a curiosity.  ���������rlowa Frivol.  All  Dntffgists.      Circulars free.  F. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  GOOD HEALTH  CAN BE YOURS  Asthma Doesn't Wear Off Alone.  Do not make the mistake of waiting  for asthma to wear away by itself.  While you are waiting the disease is  surely gathering a stronger foothold  and you live in danger of stronger  and yet stronger attacks. Dr.. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy taken  early, will prevent .incipient -condition  from becoming chronic and saves  hours of suffering.       ���������  Memorial to British Heroism.  Lieutenant-Colonel Hunter Weston,  who was recently delegated to investigate*; has recommended that the British memorial at Galiipoli be erected  on an? eminence five hundred yards  northeast of the Hell's Lighthouse.  This site will overlook the scene of  one of: the most memorable exploit*  of the British ship Clyde in the gallant endeavor to land troops.  Accredited Herds  Sixty Thousand Dollars a Month Has  Been Spent in this Work.  Since September, 1919, the "accredited herd" plan has been partly  in operation in the Dominion. Tiie  system originated among breeders in  the United States who had recognized for a long time the serious in roads  which   tuberculosis had been  making  If Your Blood Supply Is Kept Rich  and Red.  It is a waste of time and money to  fight merely thc signs of disease; in  the long run you are probably worse  off than when you started. 'What is  far more important is that you should  intelligently examine the various  symptoms and trace the cause. When  you remove the cause, health will be  yours. For example, anaemic people  often endure months of suffering  while treating its symptoms, such as  indigestion, shortness of breath, palpitation of the heart and exhaustion  after any small  effort.  The apparent stomach and heart  troubles are generally nothing more  than the result of an insufficient stio-  ply of pure blood. This anaemic  state may have followed some previous illness, or an attack of influenza or it may have arisen ��������� from  overwork, worry or too little fresh  air. To obtain good health thc simple and proper course is to build up  the blood, but to do this you must  select a reliable remedy with a reputation such as Dr. Williams' Pink  J?ills. ��������� These pills enrich thc blood  which carries nourishment to all the  organs of the, body and enables them  to do the work nature expects of  them, - Thousands of. men and women havc proved this for themselves.  Onc of these is Mrs. T. Flynn, R.R.  No. 1, Erinsvillo, Ont., who says:  "Last spring I got into a badly run  down condition.     I had no ,cncrgy;  ......        , .    ',*,,,     r- A     .month has been  made on this head,  in their herds and in,19 7 the Federal, hm ., Js umlcrstood lluit 0wi      to tK'  Government adoged    their    sugges-j, ^^ financlal gtHnBef|Cy# tJe WOfk  ~    ' "--'" ' :" " ' ��������� ���������        "'" ! -".nni* hr- ror*.turned at thh Tate.  CASTORIA  For Infants and Children  .In Us������ For Ovor 30 Years  Always bears  the  Signature of  By making your purchases .from  your home merchant you arc contributing direr*   to  thf-  prosperity of  thft  community   in -which   you  live,  Ank for M-mrdV. n:,t\ take no other  Home Bread Making  Suggestions  as  to   Requirements  to  Secure the Best Results.  Bread-making is an art not nearly  so extensively practiced in the household as in bygone days.      In urban  districts it is so little practiced that  home-made bread has come to b(e regarded -as a luxury.     The reason is  not far to seek.     Trouble is avoided,  and professional bakery turn ' out "an  article.of good quality generally, and  at a price little in excess of what the  cost would be if made by the housewife or the cook.   And then thc baker  has facilities that the Housekeeper has  not.     For, instance, one of the maii\  difficulties encountered when bread is  being made in the Tiomc is the lack, of  a-place where'the dough can bc kept  at   suitable   and   even   temperature  throughout the whole period of fermentation.     Relative to this facj, Dr.  C. E. Saunders, the Dominion-Cereal-  ist, in a bulletin recently issued at Ottawa on "Wheat, Flour and Bread,"  says that where bread is made very  often it would be Advisable to construct-a special fermenting' box   or  cupboard, where the temperature can  be maintained at between 80 and 90  degrees.     Once the process pf fermentation has started the dough must  not be allowed to become either chilled or overheated.     A little butter,  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of corns wheja  so certain a relief is at hand as Holloway* s Corn Remover.  Some schools of mackerel are half  a mile wide and twenty miles long  and are estimated to contain one million barrels of fish.  One British military cemetery in  France, just outside' Boulogne, contains nearly 12,000 graves.  j^tr;  exertion wotjld make my heart palpitate violently. I had often read of  Dr. Williams' Pink Fills, and decided  to give them a trial and got a half  dozen boxes. I had not been talcing  ihe pills long when I felt a decided  improvement in my condition and by  the time I had used tht. six boxes I  could do my housework with ease. I  can strongly recommend Dr. Wil-  lams' Pink Pills to all weak people."  You can get these pills through any  dealer in jnodiclne, or by mail post  paid at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams*  Nfedicine Co,, Brockville, Out.  work left mc exhausted, tyid the least. Jard or other shortening reduces the  W.   M.   U.   13M  toughne-ss \9Uhout detracting from the  flavor, Sugar should be used In great  moderation. Dr. Sounder* goes fully  Into the subject and quotes methods  that he recommends for home bread-  making;, which he says Is undoubtedly  cheaper than the product of the bakeries, particularly In the winter, when  no special fire has to "be made.  Those who marry for   money  afford to repent at leisure.  can  Minard's     Liniment  Friend  Lumberman's  SHE TOOK HER  MOTHER'S ADVICE  Now ia in the Best  of  Healthbecause she took  Lydia E. Pinkham's.  Vegetable Compound  Kessock, Sask.���������"My mother has  taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable    __��������� 1 Compound and  upon learning of  my troubles advised me to try it.  as I seemed all  run down after tho  -flu and had leu-  corrhoea very bad.  I have taken Lydia  E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Com-  gund and' Lydia  . Pinkham's  . _. r Ny>yiey_-������w^yiBlood Medicine  and used the Sanltlve Wash also Dr.-  Brown's Capsules and Prescription and  am much better in every way. lam  willing for you tb use my letter as a  testimonial as I recommend your  medicines." ��������� Mrs. Ibenb Nelson,  Kessock, Sask.  It Is not always In business that a  woman is faired to give up her work  on account of ill health. It is quite as  often the woman who does her own  work at home. When backaches and  headaches drive out aU ambition, when  that bearing-down sensation attacks  you, when you are nervous end blue*  theonssreat help for such aliments tf  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Conk-  pound.  ^  1   1  t.  I iejjf|J3������WW*^>W'������-;*. #'W*������ll^.'^^lW^^������^i^^*^rfefK������,^, ^..w*^!���������, .;  mmm ;:-..>������?-  M������T  '''C;';-'-'������v*  '    >3   9mZ  ���������.y;*ii>*i  .**',**������* 8  /^  THE     R^VIEWy .GRESTON,     B.     0.  International Court Gf  A  I ������%&������.������.  ostice rroinises  e__���������..i_i.:^'_ to: -- *._ Tt.nt.������i.ia   r>t.������:.>    ������.c    it--.     /-<-.j-_-_;*j     -���������4  vjickiuauuu  XStpc Cl'   IV J. xxruxxxjxt-    v-rxxvj^x-*-*.       xjx       mix*-       -xrt-.tiSlm.il      OISSX  Assembly.  Geneva.���������By a resolution adopted  by the council of the League of Nations, that body will assume control  of stipulations in the treaties with  Hungary and Rumania regarding.the  reports of minorities'in the territories-  whioh' changed their sovereignty.  ' Chief interest in the work of the  council centres for the moment upon  the international court ,of justice,  which"' is regarded as promising better results than -any other " section  of the .league thus far. . Speculation  has begun as to the probable choice  by the council and assembly of ]the  eleven judges from among about- one  hundred names thus far submitted.  Canada has submitted the names of  Sir Robert Borden and Rt.  Hon.'C.  Doherty,  minister   ot   justice,  consideration by the league.  As geographical considerations will  enter into the.election, it is generally  assumed the western hemisphere- will  get two, and perhaps three, judges,  one Spanish-speaking from, South  or Central America,; and one each  from the "United States and Canada.  Great Britain is granted one* for the  United Kingdom and another for the  colonies  besides  Canada.  France "will receive one, the Scandinavian countries one,. the ' Slav  countries one, and the German-speaking states' onc, while provision musf  also be made for'the Asiatic states",  China, Japan and Siam each having  nominated two candidates.1*  Thc    British    candidates are  Lord  Fenlaw,    Baron    PJiillimore, and Sir,  Henry Erie Richards.      South Africa  and    India    also  dates.  WESTERN EDITORS   m  Getting After Drug Smugglers  Seaplanes Found to be Invaluable in  x Watching for Offenders.  Ottawa.���������Air patrols have-been instrumental in frustrating to a large  extent at least, the efforts of smugglers te land huge quantities of drugs  illegally on the Pacific Coast, according to reports reaching Air Board officials from the customs department  at Vancouver, where seaplanes havc  been placed at the disposal of the customs officials in their fight against  the dope smugglers.  In a recent patrol, a longshoreman was arrested while trying to  smuggle ashore $1,500 worth of  opium from one of the vessels  travelling between Canada and the  Orient. Thc circumvention of the  drug smugglers is a game which  keeps the customs officials on the  watch, as new landing places., are  tried almost for every shipment and  it has been found that the seaplane  is the only method of*^ transportation speedy enough to enable the.  customs department to meet the  situation.  Turk Losses Heavy  A. S. Lorimer; publisher of the Journal,  Garstairs, Alta.  Steamboating On Saskatchewan  .t-.m    '     T  iver ��������� In Tne i.ate seventies  **+ t^ *������ at m, ������*  By O-GK-IvIAS-iSS \,XAiizieyier~z).  (Copyright) \  Arrest  War Officieally  Ended August 31st  Order-in-Council Was Approved By  King^George.  London.���������Th,d King held a Privy  Council.at Buckingham Palace for the  disposal of many matters of business  affecting various Government departments;-  His JeJfcjesty approved an Ordcr-ih-  Council with respect to the date at  which the European war is ���������������������������officially1  ended. This order .provided for the  official termination of the war. at  midnight* oiw\.ugust 31, and to bc  of general application except in regard to thc Ottoman Empire.  This matter, although formal, is of  yery considerable 'importance, because many matters of national  interest are dependent upon, the date  at which the war is ��������� VJeclarcd-to be  at an end."  Making   Counter-Attacks   to  Advance of Greeks.    ""  Athens.���������Reports that Greek troops  engaged in the offensive against the  Turkish Nationalists in Asia Minor  have suffered a reverse are denied in  an official statement issued here. It  is declared, however, that the battle  along the Sakaria River is continuing  with violence.   ..  Towns along the southern coast of  the Black Sea have been bombarded  by Greek warships, the statement  says. " '    -      m       ,  Newspaper despatches from the  front state the Turkish Nationalists  are making continuous counter-attacks, arresting thc advance of the  Greeks. The enemy is bringing new  reserves to the 'front to take thc place  of troops 'killed or wounded in' the  fighting, it being-said, that the Turk-  I ish losses arc heavy.  -*������   Spanish Aviators Exploring Morocco.  1 Madrid.���������Spanish aviators, -operating with the forces opposing "rebellious 'Moors, are conducting extensive  explorations of the plains and mountains in the troubled district. Iu  Northeastern Morocco, says an official statement issued here. Hostilities  between thc Spanish and Moors appear to have died down as, the statement declared nothing iicu* had occurred;  Indian Disturbances Subsiding  London.���������A Reuter. cable from  Simla, India, reports that the  Moplah disturbances in some, districts are subsiding and a favorable turn to ,the situation is expected shortly. . . Public-spirited  Hindu Christian civilians are taking a hand by beating off the  rebels as they appear. This-is due  to the belief, which is confirmed  - by local newspapers, that the rising is directed, not merely against  tit**     <n*rx-vTA������-������^������^������A������^4-      Vtii4*     oo'ai'rtcf     S������11  \.*.Xtm -^J-IV   V  -*������lU**������V������*kj mXftmm ������*,������y*������*������>h>������. mmm -  non-Moslems.  Loans For Stock Raisers  He was to go in his cabin and remain there, hand the boat over to  me, with authority. Failing him do-,  ing this; I would return and*,report  He at once marched me rottiuf to .the'  mate and steward and gave orders .'to  this effect and disappeared. I walked,  on shore very leisurely and busied  myself shaking hands with the malcontents. I told them the latest news  and generally had a good gossip. -, Finally I say: "Boys, it is dry talking'  and I want a lunch." So I yelled,  "Steward," at the top of my voice.  Then to him I said': "You see my  friends here, we are t hungry, get your'  waiters busy and serve us-up a first-  class lunch, and do it quick!" This  was done at once and a merry scene  followed. Jokes were made against  the* Big-Knives (Yankees), and broad  .witticisms of all kinds flew from  mouth to mouth. One huge Indian  called " Sha-ke-mace" (Mosqbito)  was thc strongest man on board, and  evidently a ringleader in the strike.  We had all lit our pipes, when I issued a challenge to Sha-ke-mace.  We would divide the men, tossing up  for first  choice, and  I  bet  him  two  my gang  Demand Race Equality.  Loudon.���������Absolute, race equality,  political and social, as a foundation  for advancement is the claim set forth  in a manifesto to thc world by the  Pan-African congress now in session  here. . Various peoples of African descent in thc United.States, the West  Indies. Central and South America  and Africa arc  represented.  The congress will meet again in  Brussels or Paris in  September.  Bank to Aid Cattlemen Over Times  ��������� of Low Prices. *  Ottawa.���������Canadian cattle raisers  will be carried over the period of abnormally low prices by advances from  the banks secured by- their stock.  This announcement was made by  Hon. S. F. Tolnite, minister of agriculture. -  By..arrangement between the- Government and the Canadian Bankers'  Association, any .cattle raiser who  asks for a Joan and has security in  cattle, willbc given an advance to obtain fodder. Cattle raisers will thus  be enabled to carry their stock instead  of getting rid of ,itTat sacrifice prices.  Dr. Tolmie stated that the banks  will loan all that the cattle are worth,  and that every effort will be made to  carry the raisers "through. Special  consideration will, be given tq the  period of the loans in order to assist  thc cattlemen to weather the storm.  It is understood that there is no  specific limit placed on the total  amount which the banks may advance  under the arrangement with thc Government.  sacks  of flour  could outwork him in a given'space  of time. The challenge was accepted,  and though night had come, it made  no difference, as there were plenty of  flares. Never was freight unloaded  and the boat wooded in quicker time.  \_    -11    4i_������.    ,1;_1     i_��������� j   <_. _ ���������     v  ii   ein    e.nc   uiaeuguc   u<m   uctie   e_filTieu  on in Cree it was quite a mystery to  the officers ,of the steamer, but T  passed the buck to the chief engineer  to start at once. I then visited the  old man in the cabin and advised him  to keep out of the way as much as  possible until the men's anger had  cooled down.~~ So away they went, I  returning '-to-the Rapids at a much  more leisurely gait than when we  came up. .     x  Poor  old  Captain "VV , an  able  steamboat man, but when* trouble of  any kind arose he became wild with  excitement and his .language was unwritable. The Northcote made the'  Forks of the Saskatchewan all right,  but there was not water enough to  ascend the Cole's Falls, so the freight  was unloaded there and hauled up to  Prince Albert, a distance of about '50  miles.  Population of Scotland Increases. ,  London.���������The preliminary report of  thc Scottish census just issued shows  that the population of Scotland has  Increased considerably since the last  census was taken in 1911., The population is given as 4,882,000, including  2,348,000 males and 2,534,000 females,  thc gross total representing an increase of 121,000 over 1911.  * ,���������  Want Exchange, on Official Basis.  London.���������The British Board of  Education arc advocating that the exchange of teachers between the various parts of the Empirctshould be established on regular official basis.  Hitherto New Zealand is the only Do-'  minion whose Government has/given  thc  project direct official support.  Want  Membership of Five  Million;  Atlantic, City, N.J,���������A campaign of  the American federation of Labor for  a membership of fiyj; million will be  launched the federation's executive  council announced.  Thc campaign has been ordered by  thc council because of the recent  slump in membership of the federation due to unemployment. The  present membership is given at 3,906,-  526, as compared with 4,078,7*40 in  1920.  Printers Resort to Prayer.  Toronto.���������Printers of Local 91, International Typographical Union, who  have been on strike nearly three  ^months for the 44-hour week, offered  up prayers in thc labor temple for the  success.of their fight, according.to the  Toronto Globe, which adds: "It was  thc first time a trade, union turned to  prayer in its fight with employers,  and it is doubtful if such a scene was  ever witnessed in the labor temple  before."  Compliments Lloyd George.  London���������Before leaving Edinburgh  for Blairathol, Premier Lloyd George  was complimented by a reporter on  thc fine example lie had given the citi-  aens by attending church twice on  Sunday.  W.   N.   U.   I3S4  Makes Plea For Unemployed. '  Toronto.���������A pica for work for unemployed returned soldiers was made  by Lord Byng of Vimy, Governor-  General of Canada, wh<n,hc addressed thc Canadian Club at a luncheon  tendered in .his honor. The event  brought together many of thc important figures hi the army, ecclesiastic,  social and "* business life of Eastern  Canada.  Reward Still Open.  Toronto.���������A reward of $50,000 cash  for the whereabouts of Ambrose J,  Small, missing Toronto theatre owner���������if alive, or $15,000 for his body-  will be continued, according to a local  afternoon newspaper.  Patronize your local merchant and  thereby help to build up your home  town and community.  Pay Insurance For Auto. Fatalities.  NeW York.���������An estimate of $-1,500,-  000 was paid by life insurance corn-  panics of thc continent in death claims  from automobile fatailti.es during 1920,  is published by the Insurance Press.  The figures ftrc quoted to show  that during the ycar ^o automobile  caused 12,000 fatalities and a million  other injuries. -  A  Runaway   Car  at   Grand  Rapids,  Portage  Three and a half miles of steel rails  crossed   the   Portage,   the  height   of  land was about midway, and a down  grade from there both ways.    Small  fiat cars carrying from three to four  tons were used, and mules were the  motive power.   Hauling up from the'  lake  end   to ,-the_ start of the  down  grade, the mule's single,tree was unhooked,  the  car ran on  by its own  weight, and the mule trotted behind,  thc driver regulating the speed by a  chain brake.   -The brake chains were  old and in" poor shape, "though new  ones had been ordered but never supplied.    Sitting at dinner one day at  the fine residence at the upper end of  thc Portage, with a number of passengers waiting for a steamer up the  river, a thundering ^noise was heard.  I  dashed out, and there,  round the  bend, came a heavily loaded'car at a  furious speed. In charge was a very  black French half-breed** with his hair  flying in the wind, twisting ihe_ brake  "with'all his might. But the chain had  broken, so his efforts were fruitless.  There was a neat gravel walk from  the track right up to our front door,  and as -poor Beardie came to this and  noted the big warehouse doors were  shut beyond," he gave a wild glance  round, and, noting me,, jumped the  car and sli-tj. right up the gravel walk,  his feetfhitting the_step hard. He was *  half unconscious with-the excitement  and shock, ���������' and .on " examination I  found' his legs and stern full of gravel pellets, --which; as there "was no  resid.ent doctor, I extracted. with a  pocket ;knifeasing a log for an operating table..  'ihe car hit^some loose freight on  the "track and dashed through the  doors of the warehouse. ' -This fortunately was piled^up with flour at  that end, so this acted as a buffer and  the damage was not' extensive. Oa  reporting the matter, new chains were  promptly supplied, so there was soma  good came" out of the accident. Mr.  Mule had quietly trotted back to his  stable at the lower end.' *  Retribution  It was rather righteous retribution  on this man, as some time before this  when  he  had a -lot  of loose  freight .  piled  under  tarpaulins at  the  lower  end of thc Portage, I caught him with  both hands down to the elbows in a  big .firkin  of butter.    The .time was  about midnight, and his intention evidently Was to pull thc butter out and  fill up the firkin with rubbish, so that  it would not check short.    I well remember it was" flitting moonlight and  the   expressions' on   his   face   would  have made a good picture.    One was  murderous, then fear, and so on. Firkin and all, I marched him round to  a leather tepee "where we slept, woke  up the men, had his hands tied behind his back, and set a guard over  him until morning.    He kept begging  and praying me for silence and forgiveness. , I phoned the "chief (for one  of our clever mechanics had made a  telephone which actually worked, with  empty cans and wire), to -come over,  which he did in the 'morning.      We  gave the culprit a summary trial; deferred sentence was the verdict, and  a careful watch was to be kept on  him throughout-the summer.  While between his groans I was  extracting the gravel arid then using  a strong mixture 'of carbolic acid,  which no doubt smarted considerably,  I reminded him of his fall from honesty and said no doubt the accident  happened to him as a special punishment for his,crime. For some time  (after this he slept on h|s face, much  to the amusement of his comrades.  Like the cart transport, steamboating on the Saskatchewan had its day,  and was gradually replaced by rail,  the Canadian Pacific railway traversing the, prairies and the Qu'Appelle  and Long Lake running up to Prince  Albert.  The Hudson's Bay Company, with  thcir far-seeing vision, had sold otit  part of their interests in 1883 to a  transportation company, retaining,  however, thc right of first shipments  over all comers.  Italian Ship In Serious Condition.  Naples.���������Thc situation arising from  the retention of the steamship Pocahontas In port here since June 8, because of failure to pay for repairs, has  become serious because thc ship has  aboard only five days' rations for its  28 -passengers and 253 members of  the crew.  Fire Destroys B.C. Plant.  Nanauiy*, B.C.���������Fire . completely  destroyed, the plant of the Nanalmo  Fish, Meal and OU Refining Company  causing a loss estimated at nearly  $50,000 on which there was $20,000  insurance.  Consider Freight  Rates Reduction  Ottawa.���������Reductions in freight  rates were under consideration at  a private conference between the  Board of Railway Commissioners  and representatives of tiie Canadian Pacific, the Grand Trunk and  the Canadian National Railways.  Hon. I*. B. Carvell, chairman of  the Board of  Railway   Commissioners, has expressed the.view  that something must be done to  meet the present situation and is  hopeful that some immediate action will be taken as a result of  the conference,    In support of ������  reduction in freight rates, the view  Is taken that falling wages and  cheaper materials   have  reduced  operating costs.  Conference Interests China  tmtttmammmmmmt  China's Participation  in  Conference  On Disarmament to be Held in  Washington.  Pekin.���������Interest in China's panici-*-  pation in the conference on disarmament and Far Eastern questions to bc  held in Washington, is shown by thc  formation of a number of associations  pledged   to   support   this   country's  cause  at  the  conference.      A large  number of prominent  Chinese have  been enrolled in these organizations  since the Pekin Government accepted  President Harding's invitation to send  a delegation to the United States capital.     The   constitutional   party   of  Chekiang Province has issued a call to  other provinces to send representatives to Shanghai for a discussion of  the. Washington conference.  Every dollar spent In your home  town is a boost for thc community.  There are 12,000,000 negroes in tho  United State*. ri:  THE t (OBESSOK EEVIS^  Local and Personal'*etU8frame youp pictures'  prices  Creston.  Wantboq���������One horse wagon. Enquire Reyiew Office.  Pups For. Sams���������Collies, sis weeks'  old, well bred.   J. W. Vaness Creston.  Mrs. Mead left last' week for a short  visit with frleads ia Fernie and Cran-  brook.  Wanted���������To buy or hire, a good  quiet horse, about 1200 lbs. Pochin,  Canyon.  Fob Sale���������Ford car, in first-class  running order, $375. A. C. B. Cooper.  Wynndel.  Mrs. C. O. Rodgers is a visitor witb  Spokane,friends this week, taking is  the annual exhibition in that city.  She and |Floyd left on Tuesday^ by  auto, going via Portbilt  t reasonable.      Asherte studio;  Range: For Saub���������Fawcett range,  good as new. 865 cash. Enquire  Review-Office.  Tomatoes Fob 8ai���������������Ripe tomatoes, good stuff, & cents lt>. Mirabeiii's  store,* Creston.  Waktsb���������Young; man. age 26, of  good education, requires work of any  kind.   Box 01, Creston.  For Sale���������Large cook stove, just  the thing for camp use, in good shape.  Mawson Brothers. ~  LLINERY  We wish to advise that our  Autumn Millinery Opening  will .commence  Thursday, Sept. 1  and following days.  We are showing a nice line  of TRIMMED and UN-  TRIMMED MILLINERY  this. **���������������������***���������������������=  We cordially invite you to  attend.  MRS. BRUCE  Victoria Ace.  AUQTION SALE  of HORSES  Fob Saubs���������4K> sacks of pastry Sour,  94.50 per 98 lb. sack, for quick sale.  Bert Norris, Creston Bakery.  Psjuulws Fob Sax,s���������4 pairs pillows,  goose feathers, weigh 6 lbs. per pair.  Mrs. W. E. Brown, Creston.  ForSaus���������One horse wagon, box  and spring seat, in good repair, $70,  Morrow's Blacksmith shop..  Cockerels Fob Sale��������� White Leghorns, Fisher strain, from $1 up. K.  S3@!st. Griffin ranch, Creston.  . Mra. Irvine of Vancouyer arrived on  Monday from Vancouver for a  visit  witfe her daughter,   Mrs.   O.  land.  With a scarcity of refrigerator cars  and a heavy desnand for bos cars for  grain shipments, ths C.P.H. is ecss=  pelled to utilise cattle cars for; the  early season car lot shipments of fruit  and vegetables.  Rey. G.f K.tio\t getaway on Monday  to Nelson Where he Is consulting a  specialist as to the very eayere headaches he has suffered from of latei and  which his extended, camping vacation  afforded no TeHef.  Miss Marion Swanson, who has been  assistant at the C.P.K. depot for the  last two.a������onths9jhas resigned her position and is succeeded by Walter Lauss  ie of Cranbrook, who started work the  first of the month.  Or: Henderson left the latter part of  the week on a well-earned two weeks!1  vacation, which he is spending at  Coast points. Dr. McClintock of Lethbridge, AltOm, is in charge of his prae-  t~\tv~* t-ttwtvtt* Thtitn tkKoAin������.o  ���������mm~.'&  was   a  latter  Mrs. D. C MacKenzie left on Mon������  day on a trip to the Old Country, on a  visit to the old home at Sussex, Eng*  land.  Miss Vivanne Moore left on Saturday for Kaslo, where she will attend  high school in that town the present  term.  C. D. Fife arrived from Vancouver  on Sunday and replaces Miss Muriel  Hobden as junior clerk at tbe Bank of  Commerce.  M. Olsen, last year's assistant at tbe  C.P.R. depot, now at Fernie, spent  tbe week-end witb Creston friends returning on Monday.  Mrs. Miller of Portage la Prairie,  Man., arrived on Saturday on a visit  to Creston friends, and is a guest of  her brother, W. K. Brown.  Miss IJnrothy Stark   left  the latter  part   of  tbe  week  for    Vancouver,  where she will spend the* nest term at  | tbe provincial Normal school.  Take notice that a sale by public  auction will be hs!d at McCreatb's  Barn, Creston, on SATURDAY,  SEPTEMBER 10, 2921, at 2 p.m.,  of the following described animals :  1 Black Mare, 6 years old.  1 Pinto Mare, aged.  1 Gray Mare, 3 years oln.  1 Bay Mare, 2 years old.  1 Bay Gelding, 2 years old,  * Terms of Sale: .Cash.  FRANK ROSE, Auctioneer.  Miss Katherine Heald of Nelson was  calling on Creston friends' over tbe  week-end, and during ber stay in town  was the guest of Miss Alice Embree.  ; Prize lists and entry forms for Creston's 1921 fall fair may be had on application at tbe office of secretary K.  Walmsley. Over $600 is offered in  cash prizes at this year's exhibition.  Labor Day-passed off without incident. In the afternoon there was a  big turnout of Presbytt'i-ian Sunday  echo������! scholars and tesscbers for the  annual picnic at tbe Ooat River, and  about fifty couples were in eyidenre  for the orchestra dance in Mercantile  Hall in the evening.  QJ$ gy^g      m-~T%k B S CaF-w  Sff-mmUzBE.*  The Duck season opens tomorrew, and with  Monday a holiday you will hardly be able  to resist the temptation to get out after the .  early birds.  Make this store your supply depot; and  just as a sample of the values we are offering in Ammunition while the stock lasts  we will be pleased to supply  Remington Nitro Club Shells  at $1.75 per box  As sure bird-getters Nitro Club Shells  are unequalled.  AH our other lines are equally high cla������s  and prices equally pleasing.  SA        CL ������*% IZf r? I~J CL  ��������� A*  +y mt ������1 ������* K5  GENERAL  MERCHANT.  The Valley is at present shipping at ���������[_'  least one sti-aigbt car per day of fruit  and vegetables, besides a big espdrt  three days a week, by way freight, and  certainly not less than 500 packages  daily are moving by express. "**  Provincial   police  McLaren  business visitor at Nelson th  part of the week, accompanying 2. Lee,  whom Magistrate Giompton on Thursday sentenced to 30 days imprison*  ment on a charge of vagrancy.  Tbe shooting season opened on Saturday, and Labor Day saw quite ah  exodus of hunters to the fiats. For so  early- in the fall ducks ate quite numerous, and some of the. nimrods report bags as high as eight birds.  For the months of September and  October Creston public -library will be  open on Saturday. afteraoc'ns only���������  from 3 to 5.30. . Wiii members kindiy  bear this- in mind. ��������� and ayoid dissao"  pnintntent by not turning up on Tuesdays.  Almost' ideal weather conditions  have prevailed since the fiats haying  season opened on August 24th, with'  the result that this year's cut of feed  is at least two-thirds complete, and  certainly has gone in to stack in the  best posssible shape.  Creston Board of Trade meets in  September session*.on Tuesday night  at 8 o'clock. Some decidedly interesting reports are expected from the  municipal and reclamation committees  and there is-rmuch'^bther important  business to dispctsd'of.  "*-'      t      x. ' ���������  Dr. Rutiedge, V.S., was one of the  Cranbrook delegation here for tbe  Cranbrook-Wycliffe vs. Creston weekend series of ball" games He states  that oldtimers in that" district have it  figured ont that we are in for ah early  and seyere winter this year. *  Creston public school re:0pened on  Tuesday morning with a total attendance in the five rooms of almost 200.  Due to there being no receiving class  last February there was a total of 36  new scholars to be taken care of.-- The  high school enrollment was about ~\~.  Wanted���������Bn-prgetio man, of good  education and appearance to take up  canvassing and salesmanship. Previous nelling experience not' essential  but one with business training preferred. Permanent job and good prospects. State age, and previous experience."  P.O. Box 324. Neleori, B.C.  There -will he eyening service only  In Christ Church on Sunday, nt 7.30  o'clock, at the close of which there  will be a class of; instruction for the  confirmation candidates. Rev. Mr.'  Varley expects to present at least fifteen for the eacned rite on the. occasion  of the bishop's yisit <n December.  $100 in fines was the biggest item of  revenue collected at the local provincial police station for the month of  August, but officer* McLaren has some  liquid assets to reidgsu1 on in the shape  of 65 quarts of liquor which heseheed  at Erickson, It having neon shipped in  to persons not known in that locality  or the regions round about,    ...  Tho 9100 enlargement of provincial  revenues from Oi-eston police head*  quarters wan obtained from A. t-e***  Pege And Louis Oullment of Kitchener, both of whom appeared before Magistrate Crompton last week Hind were  fined $60 and coste each on a charge of  drunke-tiess in a public place. Provincial police McLaren prosecuted.    /  Although the pnst two weeks has  produced some chilly spoils, particularly in thc mornings, 80 above zero is  the coolest toueli recorded on the gov.  ernment thermometer for.the month  of August. Thn rainfall for the same  month w*h just nf ruction over a quart"  erof at. inch, making a total of loss  than aid inch for the two month* of  July and August..  Cranbrook-Wycliffe won both ends  of the doub!S*hssdsd baesbal! -&&?&&-  uieat here cm Saturday "and Sunday,  although .Creston gave them a close  run in the first, match, in which ibct  final score was 9 to 7. The Sunday^  morning clash was loosely played by  Creston and tbe visitors bad a walk  oyer, the final count being 21 to 9.  C.P.R. divisional superintendent  Hall of Cranbrook was a business visitor here on Friday and Saturday, investigating the prospective needs of  those interested iii the fruit ship  ping in the way: of-refrigerator cars,  and inspecting C.P.R. equipment generally so as to make provision in the  1922 estimates for any necessary improvements or extensions.  Creston has been elected to membership in the newly organized tourist  association that embraces all towns  between lethbridge, Alta., and Grand  ks, and which has for its object  the developing of tourist traffic east  and west via the Crows Nest Pass auto  route. A big publicity -campaign is to  launched, and to meet the expense of  which Creston is asked to contribute  $200. \ .  i   mm up tfHiiTP&Avv  v>4'������.-biOii  Gafric-u uuiiu iiuuGrS VO IMS  had at the recent Kootenay-Boundary  Women's Institute conference &t  Crawford Bay last week when Mrs.  fl. Lyne was chosen as the representative on the 'provincial advisory  board, winning the coyeted position in  a field of four candidates. Mrs. J. vV.  Hamilton was named a member of|  the committee on child welfare, and  Mrs. Lyne was also. selected to bead  the committee on legislation.  T. XM. Steele has grown some Minnesota Dent corn 10 feet high at Grand  Forks this,season. ��������� -  For consuming liquor on a passenger .  train John Erickson was fihed~"$50 at  CranbroolTlast week. ,  .  This year's staff at Fernie public  school includes two dozen teachers, of  which but two are men.  Cranbrook is again worrying about  a soldiers1 memorial, with three projects to choose from:   A park, a monu  ment or a library building.  - Cranbrook , had a 40-mile-an-hoar  gale on Tdesday last, during which  much damage was done to* glass win?  dows, and many trees were uprooted.  Trail lodge Knights of Pythias are  commencing the erection of a two  story building, the top floor of which  vyill be for their own exclusive lodge  use.  An old fashioned bee is being arranged by the city council at Greenwood to put on a new roof and generally repair the skating rink at Greenwood. ' ' ;  The big new sawmill of the B.C  Spruce Mills, Ltd., at Wattsburg ^svill  haye a capacity of 176,000feet per day.  A single bad saw is used along with  re-saw. , .  A. \~v Lomas has been named as the  Gen Dick was mulched in the sum  of $300 and costs at Cianbrook. police  court last week, when convicted on a  charge of peddling drugs, which the  police found secreted in - apartments  cut in the innards of his  legs.  two wooden  new Indian agent  for Kootenay, succeeding R. JU T. Galbraith, who  has  held the������ position ������or oyer SO years.  Mr. Lomas is from Duncan, -but . wilL  make headquarters at Fort Steele.  Cranbrook G.W.V^A. vis getting  quite excited about a soldiers' memorial  and haye asked  tbat  whatever  4.������������*^-0 .sine. \\~t -Kanit     ftxm tlrtm   KimwuvtA htx  ......0X4   .100X0    000    00.00.00 mxrm      .~mm-xr g���������m^rx������������������    -. ���������  turned over to them and they will see  to It that a fitting memorial is erected  forthwith.  Thank Youi Come  Again*~iund Often !  W7������  nnAh  at US34X  Xr..  4/43  thafiK aii our patrons tor  their support during our sale, which made it  so successful that the results surpassed our  greatest expectations.  We hope to have the pleasure of serving  as satisfactorily in the future.  We allow 10% discount on Cash sales (except Flour, Sugar and Tobacco), a,nd 5% discount on all accounts paid before the 15 th of  the following moW^/       y 1p  Butt^rffie^      Son  Wynn*del  Sff"  iiiiiiniiiiniimt  OPENS TO-MORROW  eaaaammaaWkwa0mmm.  .See us for all your Ammunition requirements.  We have a fall stock of  Dominion, Canuck and Regal  Shotgun Shells  Dominion Rifle Shells  *,     ' ��������� ~ i ��������� ��������� j "- - ? *     *''���������*  Also  Winchester Shotgun Shells  1   *!��������� fW "    ������**'      a.   ���������  1  and Rifle Cartridges  OUR PRICES ABE RIGHT  ' *__  ' .u.y  *%~*    Mt    a     "m"mi -t^Xfi^m 4"*%, iMIk. *V "W"*^ "VT1^ "^*^%. xmtfmmr- m.. .mn.^ ^^ j~tm  Y%fm /-~*\^   %fw ^%u    B j ^jJ ��������� 4 Bm.' %  9   a ���������- a   H  W^j |\ Ji  Better Servi.ce General Merchants Lower Prices  4\  fi^W^-f-r'      '   *+'  *****������***# 4*\#\Wa&-W*M>\^^  m  mm  na

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