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Creston Review Sep 30, 1921

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Array jpsan-BaannasBBHHeiL  siTZAZ&iTt        \t    - .      * -**..      *",5 ���������*   ^iltfi^m.V'k.^rii  . >t P A - V**- ������"V^!'V*i-**.*c*>  *m-  Ivr**1"*  l j**-****-**** *s  - & v,l*���������  if ^y  '^v.'L.   A jf  L 7> * *4 *.  b iWi*-**-������  ?.-Sfr  The fifty hoses of' Creston VaWBjf  apples that are" counted on to make  the Creston oiwhtMrd pj^uct faisouB  - on the English roa^rket���������through the  medium of the YBritish Apple Show  in LOndon nest month���������are by now  en route to Montreal on their, overseas  'journey. The local fruit was express*  ed to Vernonlit the end of the week,  where it will be included Jty-ope-efcthe-  Ssr-  t. "������������������  *-"'A  *iust...l.       0.S~t-0.0mmxrt  6....mm.   m.mm~0...m SOUamax.  ��������� iN  ������**���������.*<���������*  two ears that airs  tsaS 5SKS5 pugpQSs  agan points.  "Three ranches are represented in this  exhibition - effort. 7 ��������� The- littlejohn  ranch is pinning> his faith on-Snowsr  Cox Orange, Gravensteins ������nd Sings  in tiie six-boa lot Overseas class.  TheW. V. Jackson ranch will exbib-  it.Wealthys in the same competition;  whiiS   5SGBSF& a���������SATm   ~tS~~ *OmST v*gi������������ljigj@  entered in the twenty-box ioi open-to-  the>Bmpire competition, and another  ess bases off Cos in the* Overseas class.  In addition to these 68 boxes of  specially select staff several extra boxes baye also gone along'to replace any  fruit thatm&y get damaged iotransiS.*  though thefts is littf e li������lihood of this  as air the boxes were strapped, wired 0>c  asd.dcu&sytcpped, and oa th"? trlpt~i\TZZ'Z"  Vernon the express officials gaye St jty6e *  special attention in the wky of handling and storage; ^ From Vernon to  tbe seaboard tbe -apples trayel in ice*  refrigerator cat* which are attached  to a passenger train, with - e coupie ������f  expert fruit men along with tbessass  to giye any needed attention either by  rail or boat, v At liondbn the pomin*  ion fruit commissioner j^ill haye met.  ^ extractor. Hendren and. hisrassil^  ������n?%r-B. Taylor, -of .Creston, have the  fiB^ework of, the new one room ad-  edition to the school well under way,  and should havb the .outside part of  the |ob done before'tbe colder weather  happens along.  The Water-Users*. Community were  successful in their tender for 9000 feet  of hAlfr three qaarter and/* one .inch  pipe recently advertised by the Land  Settlement Board, at Lister. It will be  mostly jused for piping the irrigation  water into the' houses, on the system.  ^he biggest looking bush fire Canyon City has had since'the blaze at  the Quail place almost ten years^sgo,  was Is eyidence this week -Jwbss HI !t������  on 3foung "put a match to the slashings on the 40 acres opposite the school,  which he has fust acquired. ..Due to  unfavorable winds' .ayscare' was given  nearby property qwnerr but no dani-  age^resulted to anyone h&weyer.  -  *t i   i00B~~-*-m^it,,n    .  -^...Js-S^-t  ������~-M^ot-\wp  Miss McArthur, who has been at-  tending Mrs; B. Jobnsoh for several  days, returned tslhejr home at Brick,  son oh Monday; Mrs. Jobnson being  much improyed in health. <���������  :   Roy Sharpe of vNelson was a husin-  fixera., Cf������ '~i.'.~--^i*~s-X0must- ca.tv,  c.   w'&ii,  of C^^ry,."Ai^^w^f>:bave been visits  ing Mrs. ^yW^,:^!������urned to their  homes*on Sunday. "^t -*    -  . J. Butterfield o^v^uoouyei- is spending a abort h^ida������^������^peJ-^ith his parents. Mrsaif & Mror ll~Z Butterfield.  -*"'������������������ Z    -   ������������������v_f'to"-^ -   ^  Miss Crotch retux&ed to her home  here ������n Satssffday.-affer'a two months'  tfisitatNoblefo^YAlta.  Messts.. Popf a^^tfewnee spent the  weefe-end i~i^:~~~i.^-.t~t~-\iy- looking for  deer, but Mii~mitm%i%&������*v ~hai\  a  nice  *.,   ?       , ~ ^ /rr*���������*' w *5^������e t       ��������� .0..~tr  outing they returtie^deerless, and re  pOri not naving^seeiF even' a track of  one. * -   _   -    r-\:    ,.-  Matt. J^oseo left ^on Tuesday for  Fernie. where he ejects to spend the  winter^     .. V-Vj'rS'  The Athletic Cluby^tauce announced  for last Saturday^ h^' to be cancelled  owib|rto the-f-fwet't%^> .the Cubhouse  waS fall of the .big r^ apples that bad  to be passed. % Z^'ZZ^ y        . Y  -- - \      '   rZ'-i    *"  Carpenters are, ye^f bnsyyfixing up  a temporary TOho^lhohse in one of tbe  ������nrfj*���������������.������������������������*������   ~tm*- *������mmm~m~���������  mmm*.*9.*t4-m*r'   nwvww M  national Liberal Conservative  Itfi.-.- .   ueeuicurj: \ass*~ uny  .s'  '������������������������?���������   *~  SO sm&ny^x^-mnx������^t������������.'ts   Kuaj^c  iit *;j^������se-  ~irijr.it na 3^^n^an;fi^!Ctioh of ihf  ���������ttrnm. f t^^tt^-m-*^^  ;|i^^^^e^T^^4Y^'^# :^:l  Or. McClintock of Cranbrook was  called to Kitchener on Sunday, oa account of, the serious illness of Mrs.  Scbonnett.      - - ' ZL-  ureicu  HevY J. At James of Creston   was  hss������asB,vSa������sday/far  nightlv Presnyt^rianse'-vice.  yMr. and  Mia. O. A. Hunt returned  .mm  ^mm-   <flnl-i������MjlMH'  enipty Winlaw bun^houses, to be used  until the additional room isfmt to the  present, school, -work,.on -which .will  probably be started.in the near future.'  Members of the Athletic Club are reminded-that the secretary is now out  after monthly dues, and-he wonld.be  pleased if some members would assist  him by seeing bint in the store and so  helping him out.  C. B. Garland of Creston wag.a business visitor here on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Walton* who  have been visiting the latter*** sioter.  Mrs. H. Uri. returned to theiphome^st  Burton City on Monday.  Tho l*-kS������������������l   *������m~mm*+.  Sa -*���������  ��������������� *m~*-f   w^**av*     -am^mma-    iO    mm  ed in, and all ayailable packers are  busy, and tbe crop: shows up to a fine  average, the only trouble being that  the demand for tbis-fruit is light at  present.  Mrs. Topliss washere from .Creston  for the week-end with her daughters  at the school. ,   -v   "  Tom Kunst,of tfoswell, who has bees  working for Carl Wigen all summer*  left on Sunday for kelson, where, he  will probably s*pendl tbe.wfnter.  Local hunters are quite busy these  days and some good bags of duck and.  chicken haye been brought in, but so  i&v nr- one has taken any deer.  Bob Muir, 'who has- not been around  Duck Creek since last spring, returned  on ^Tuesday, and is looking np old ac  quaintances. .,  Biggest Fair Ever  eVE  is i^ssisrecs-   ifingi  Bna m-mmm ������<��������� ~trt*^������>  , If. the weather man, will kindly  oblige with, suitable atmospheric conditions on Tuesday and' Wednesday*  next, there need be no hesitation in  saying that the,, fourth annual fall fair-  0f Creston Valley Aspicultural Association on Wedn^day, Oct. 5th, will be  the' biggest, ^styand most all-round  satisfactoryyiexhibition in tbe townV  bistory.     ���������?  ,". k '-^_ *   **  -"'tri. ?l   '. '     '     -      ���������  In tbe  mattery off judges qualified  outsiders have-'beep; secured to make-  mXxrx   i00..i.m^^0  --m  ~t���������00,   m ..  -m\r ..n u.uc .xx\ -r.\Vrajf  _* , ������ ,   J.0.   ������wk������i ttrttm mo tiucy  will in most cases haye part of Tuesday afternoon as well as all Wednesday morning to place the awards it is^  thought ample time is ayailable for  them to do the work ^satisfactorily  without any local clerical or other assistance whatsoever*, thereby ayoidicg  all chance of tbe^nuch too common  complaint that judges were susceptible to bints- or suggestions or pleas  from those assisting them witb the  work.    " ,,  -    *.  In,the fruit -find vegetable classes  thi' fair is fortunate in having secured  the services of Mr, ~ Hunter, provincial  horticulturist for the Okanagan, and  tut-   m..b  ��������� ���������***-.*������    m~*^m\^g^mt     *���������������   UV|MO      ���������  '-M^^^c^Hfg^Y^na.  two ������bil-  The grekfestv passttiite "wire hafrbeep  taken is the pacfe of the local apples-*  ������5^ IS~t*?i6   tmVatmtta a' jetaait ?t*"*5S '���������COiiS-  dently expected Creston. will compare  equally favorable with the best, of  them. In the Empire section B.C. apples should prove superior to the'British fruit in tbe matter of color and  keeping qualities, while the Old Country product will-probably proye superior as to texturejand flavor���������theJatter  superiority being entirely due -to the  fact that British fruit matures a couple of months -earlier than the Canadian, '       *  Rcfesri. St������f& is 'c^viii1'" **ss-c os the  14th, for London, and will arrive a  couple ofJlajfa prior to the opening of  the bhow. Be will assuredly be given  opportunity to see that the Creston  display is looking its best and is also  staged to the best advantage. He is'  taking jdong a splendid collection-of  photogiophs���������many of -them enlarged  ���������depleting all the angles of horticultural development in the Valley, and  as soon as the exhibition, authorities  will permit it is Mr. Stark's intention  to attwiotively placard the fruit from  Creston and be on hand to dispense in*  fdvmotion to all and .sundry of those  of the expected half-million exhibition  visitors who may he wanting to know  something of the Oreston district.  While in Ixii^don 'Mr, Stark will also  arrange for the handling* of a straight  car of.towston Cox Orange which it is  proposed to ship to the Foupurt's for  disposal at the annual apple notion at  Oovo������nt Garden,      ��������� ,*  i0m.Sm0Xm.Jxm. rxvm  -OiTBw.-B.mw* -  .      ~Xrxax:xxv3T vtxx vjvinxxtxy.  ���������'ZSt.v. Owen arrived: from^ Alberta ** on  Fstday, tc join his famUv who-have  t^een resident here for several months.  j Mrs. G. Brown was a visitor   with  Cranbrook fi lends last week.  Tbos, ttambell of^Canjron City is a  business . yisitor tp . Kitchener this  week.  r       0.  -Miss Eva Dunn of CtvHton.js ^visitor with Kitchener friends this.week.  Messrs. McKowan  ���������Siwr iiiMMir visitors  Sunday.  and  Schonnert  ieo  Creston   on  .5*.  A nesting  of tfes supporters  at EIGHT O'clock P.M.  for the purpose of forming a  National    Liberal   Conservative Association. ,  C, B. OAKLAND, -Chairman.  Two or (he greatest-factors in life,  today, heredity and environment, have  been used byJDouglas- Fairbanks In  supplying the theme for?^rine Moiiyv  coddle," whieb:Will be thf^ttsactionF*  at the Grande theatre fait*- pfght, Oct,  -\~~\t  \-.-t>    -.  - ^t&sz**  "^f^ks^s-BiAa....,-^ .__  fe an offepritig of niiioy ^eBe^tM^'^.  fearless fighters?*: *"���������*"���������"���������" *-"���������fc**J  all the way thrsr ..��������� .._ _ ,,    .��������� ,^ ~... ..  u!J unr/ub *\*S  r.ia*es9.ftir,A-t.mt-   Aritrrax M%u*  coast of this western country.! " ^niey  were' not dainty pE even civilized in  their uhdertakin^'and* it mattered  little just how theyvgained apoint, Just  so long as it was gained quickly.  In the title role, Fairbanks is trans*  Slanted in England at an early age*  [e arrives at his youth ihrough tne  so-called hot house cultivation with  tbe result that his- early manhood  found him'gentle in manner; quiet of  yoice; fastidious in dress and addicted  to such affectations as monocle, per*  fume and cigarette holders.  But something happens in his life  and he gets back to Am������4������������u A crirl  is the cause and for her he tries, to  crack the shell of his English exterior.  ocuiwu; JKJ3-  itinm.  tw.  f-tm rS.0~.r0xL* 1?^J>,_ ~S:m*-m~\~0. *       ft���������  .V4.VJX. ixxMtsmmxi -xn.txxaxx  ������*v,*tr W>������������(IW>        VJ-~!  the livestock, Mr. Newton, who has  cbarg'e of the" Dominion experimental  fsrm at Invermere, will ~\o thajisdglng,  "while Mr. Greenwood, a, recognized  authority on poultry, will make the  awards in that class. In the ladies'  section Mrs. Rutherford of Nelson will  judge the needlework, and. Mrs. Sipp  of Beyelstoke will allocate the red and  blue tickets on the cooking, pieserves,  etc,^-   - - .  ~ Ins������onnectUm with exhibits atten-  tinniaarain called to^ t|fei*������ttHst all  **?B'n'r*'iS������;?*-     -���������������n.tf_'   ������.'^-'nX-m00i',������**0 ^m** -Mt^rn!.   "v     "  te--  ^-'-v-  CmnytM Gliy  John Wood left at the end of the'  week for Birchbank to resume work  an sawyer in the JDeschamp mill at  that point. The plant hud bwn shut  down for almost six weeks-due to water shortage.  It is exported that water will be  turned on in the irrigation system pipe  line thin week, nnd that all tbe ranchers on it will be taking the wet goods  therefrom.  i  C. Blair has just finished the  sea*  NHtVi cut, of hay at t.*b������������ W-wla-mation  Vanr* putting up about 800 tons of  the nn������*-i*t feed of this sort he has ever  ���������ih-irvewted.   #    , .  ,   . - '  t ' 'm'S   , I I  Oct. 5th  BIFF!  BANG1  BOOM!  He's here again.:���������large;* than ever  ~������ ���������*���������  Douglas Fairbanks  h* xXXmmm   * IL  Don't think it'-s ar\ ordinary Picture���������it's "Doug" Super-fied  **-*���������  I  Afternoon  3.30  Advance Ticket  *Ma_a       et ea  ^nafflll IjPI       fig ���������^������������������V**"  Walt^^i-iyimAmamlnW        ^~tm- ^F ^|"f^^^Si^lP^  Postoffice  Evening  7*30  g^il S������- Jptormail that^ the������xhitatsthat  I^SS^irimimm.mx'tm.Pjl  Smm-'ttirx     -4xx~..mx     l.���������MJ>-������.'������. '  ...res       0,mAm%40tmti.*Q - *4*tS   wmau   ^te>uui^ uuwv.  0*wS.ySir^t,r mi^iitts ������������ii "by "WKJD   of   ~  Tiipsday,   Oct.  4th.   ^Livestock,    of  course,' can be brought iit  up. till   10 ^  &.v������Z; Wednesday, Oct. ~5tb.  A meeting of all those who wiH be  in charge of the staging of the different classes will be held at the ball on  Monday night. It will then be definit  ely'hnown what entries are made and  space will be. allocated to take care of  tbe expected exhibit. By having this  detail carefully attended to it will be  possible to more, quickly place stuff as  it arrives, and thus provide "ample  time forjudging and assure an open- '  ing of the building prompt at 1 p.m.  Wednesday.       <  Will the ladies again take notice  that Class 1*% Section 24&A, is where  they make the entry for the Purity  flour special of a 98-lb. sack of Purity  flour for the best two loaves of bread  nu^de from that brand of flour. In  case the late frosts haye destroyed the  outdoor flowers it has been* decided  thatsbould there be no exhibit in  dahlias the $5- price offered for theip  by Mrs. Mallandaine will be converted  into a' sweepstake and go to the parties  scoring moat points 'in the flower  claws,  Iii the way of outdoor attractions  there will be a big lhfyof races, etc, in  front of the grandstand commencing  at 2 o'clock prompt. Atdp.m. Bon-'  nt-rs Ferry and Creston will clash in a  nine, inning baseball! encounter that  should provide the best sport of the  season, while at 5 o'clock the sports  will be adjourned to Canyon street  where there will be bicycle, pony and  horse races.  At 4 p.m. Mamiger Rodgers will,  have a matinee snowing of the well  known.(Um "The Mollpcuddle," which'  will also be, shown again st 7.30,.and  patrons are reminded that reserve  seats for either show may be had at  the postoffice. At. 10 p.m. there will  be a grand' opening dance In the new  Orand Theatre dance hall for which  high-class music has been secured.  With a perfect floor and the lunch in  bands of caterer Norri**lt goes without saying tbis dance will be the best  ever, and will round out a dnyVpIeas-  ure that will bring to town the biggest  crowd Creston has ever aeen for nn oc*  -salon of any sort,  -  a%0%W  Y<*;'YsJ  -  - "-Z-. -s.^>-  -  *������     ~7P$.  ^   J.    ~t  ^        /������^  xA  */  Z. .i s  /  ^7  \J'  AA,-  AP  M.  ,.<>���������������*���������  -,- ;V**<^\;#?^fy,  <&<  -.* ���������**  <���������-'  f Is  b  sifi. 'si."P\*\ 'f X 'h> j^-jf A's  Vt  r ,Ki t$rti*4^#0a$&S>Z!^Wi^^
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omesteaaers
BY
ROBERT J. C. STEAD
Published. By Special Arrangement 'With the Author.
EVERY WOMAN
m POOR HEALTH
(Continued)
Perhaps it was part of the Plan that
the diversion should come at that
moment, but the rebellion in Bculah's
heart was by no nicaus suppressed.
Pulling a sun-bonne'l upon her head
she called the dog, which came leaping upon her with boisterous affection,
and hurried down the path to the field
where thc cows stood almost lost in a
jungle of green oats. She soon located the breach in the fence, and,
with the help of the dog, quickly turned the cows toward it. But alack!
just as victory seemed assured a rabbit was frightened from its hiding-
place in the green oats, and sailed
forth in graceful bounds across the
pasture. The dog*, oi. course, concluded that the capture of thc rabbit
was of much more vital importance
to thc Harris homestead than driving
any number qf stupid cattle, and darted across the field in pursuit, wasting*
his breath in sharp, eager yelps as he
went. ' Whereupon the cows turned
oatward again, not boisterously nor
insolently, but with a calm persistence that steadily wore out thc girl's
strength and patience. They would
not move a foot toward the pasture
unless she drove them; they would
move only one at a time; as she drove
one ihe others pushed farther into the
oat-field, and when she turned to
pursue them the onc she had already
driven followed at her heels. The
sun was hot, the oats were rank, thc
wild buckwheat tripped her as she
ran; her appeals to the dog*, now seated on a knoll looking somewhat fool-,
ishly for the rabbit which had given
him the slip, and her commands to'
the cattle alike fell on unheeding ears.
She was hi.no joyous mood at best,
and thc pcrvcrsencss of things, aggravated her beyond endurance. Her
callings to the cattle became more
and more tearful, and presently ended in a sob.
"There now, Beulah, don't worry;
we will have them in a minute," said
a quiet voice, and looking about she
found Jim almost at \ her elbow-, his
omnipresent smile playing gently
about Ms white teeth. "I was down
at tbe creek filling the tank, when I
saw you had a little rebellioriyph your
hands,' and I thought reinforcements
might be In order." -  y~
"You might 've hollered farther
back," she said, half reproachfully, but
there was a light of appreciations..-in
her eye when she dared raise it. toward him..'... "I'm afraid I was beginning to be very���foolish."
She tripped again on the treacherous buckwheat, but he held her arm
in a strong grasp against which the
weight of her slim figure seemed but
as a feather blown against a wall.
The life of the plains had bred In
Beulah admiration. for physical
strength, and she acknowledged his
firm grip with an admiring glance.
They they set about their .task, but
the sober-eyed cows had no thought
of being easily deprived ..of their
feast, and it.was* some time before
they were all turned back into the
pasture and tho fence temporarily
repaired behind them.
"I can't thank you enough," Beulah, was saying. ( "You just keep piling one kindness on top of another.
Say, Jim, honest, what makes you do
it."
But at that moment the keen, blast
ot an engine whistle came cutting
through the air���a long clear note,
followed by a scries of toots in rapid
succession.
"I guess they're running short of
water,' 'said Jim. "I must hustle."
So uayIng lie ran to the ford of the
creek where th-*** tank-wagon was still
standing, and in a minute his strong
frame was swaying back and i'orth
to tho rhythmic clanking of the pump.
But it was some minutes bofore the
tank was full, and again the clarion
call of tha whistle came insistently
through the air. Hastily dragging up
tho hose, be uttered a sharp command
to the horses; their great shoulders
socketed into the collars; tho tugs
tightened, quivering with the strain;
the wheels 'grated in the gravel, and
ilje "heavily-loaded wagon swung its
iray up the hank of the coulee.
Meanwhile other things were tran��-
,1r!ng. Harris had returned from
|>wn the night before with tho fixed
'. Has an awful struggle. ..-Lots to do,
all kinds . of worry, poor appetite
headaches, weakness. Her one desire
is for more strength and better health.
What sickly worn out women need ,is
a cleansing, blood purifying remedy/
like Dr. Hamilton's Pills. This wonderful me-cljcine clears out the wastes
from the system, regulates the bowels^, helps the blood. To look your
best, to feel fit and fine all day, to be
free from lassitude and headache, use
Dr. Hamilton's Pills regularly, 25c' at
all dealers or The Catarrhozone Co.,
Montreal. >
intention of paying 'an early visit to
the Farther West. He and Riles
had spent more time than they should
breasting the village bar, while the latter drew a picture of rising colour of
the possibilities which the new lands
afforded. Harris was not a man
who abused himself witlf liquor, and
Riles, too, rarely forgot that indulgence was expensive, and had to be
paid for in, cash. **��� Moreover, Allan
occasioned his father some uneasiness. He was young, and had not
yet learned the self-control to be expected in later life. More than once
of late Allan -had crossed the boundary of modration, and John Harris
was by no means indifferent to the
welfare of his only son. Indeed, the
bond between the two was so real and
so intense that Harris had never been
able to bring himself to contemplate
their separation, and the boy had not
even so much as thought of establishing a home of his own. Harris
sometimes wondered at this, for Allan
was popular in the neighborhood,
where his good appearance, strength,
and sincere honesty made him something of 'a favourite.. The Idea of
homesteading together assured further years of close relationship between father and son, and the younger
^nan_ .fell in whole-heartedly with it.
"\\r6'ii hurry^ up the ploughing, Dad,
and run West before,the* harvest,is.on
us'*." Allan said as they rode -.home
through..,the- darkness-. "|We can file
on our land and get back: for the fall
wrork. Then we will go out for the
winter and commence our duties. The
only question is, Can they grow anything on that land out there?"""
"That's what they used to ask when
We    came    to ^Manitoba,"  said  the
father.     "And there were some years
J doubted the answer myself.      Some
parts were froze out .year after year,
980 fc.
and they're among the best   in   the
country now, and^ never    think    of
frost.     The same' thing'Il happen out
there, and' -we-might as well be in the'
game." r
To do him justice, It was not altogether the desire for .more wealth that
prompted. Harris.- It was the call of
new lana; the call, he had heard, and
answered In the early eighties; the
old appetite that had. lain dormant 'for
a quarter of a century, but was ,still/
in his blood, waiting only a suggestion of the oben spaces, a whiff from
the dry grass on the wind-swept
plains, the zigzag of a wagon-trail
streaking afair into the horizon, to set
it tingling again. The thought of
homesteading revived rich old memories���memories from which the kindly years had balmed tho soreness and
the privation and the hardship, and
left only the joy and the eourage and
the comradeship and the conquering.
It was the call of the new land, which
has led the race into every clime and
flung its flag beneath every sky, and
Harris's soul 'again leaped to the summons.
So this morning father and son were
especially anxious that not a moment
of their ploughing weather should be
lost, aud It was particularly aggravating when tho hired'man's long delay
resulted in a bubbling sputter followed by a dry hiss from the injector,
warning the engineer that the water-
tank was empty. Allan shot an
anxious glance down the road to tho
coulee, but tho water team was��not
in sight. Seizing the whjle cord, he
sent its peremptory summons Into the
air. Harris looked up .from tho
ploughs, and the two exchanged
frowns of annoyance. But the water
stood iilgh In tho glass, and Allan did
not reduce the speed, although ho cut
thp link action another notch to got
ey&vy ounce of advantage from tho
expansion. Down tho -field they
wont, tho big Iron horse shouldering
Itself Irresistibly along, while tbe
ploughs left their dozen furrows of
moist, fresh soil, and tho blackbirds
hopped gingerly behind. But tho
water went down, down In tho "glass,
and still there was no sign of a further supply. Allqn again cut tho air
with his whistle, and at length,.with a
muttered Imprecation, ho slammed
the throttle shut and Jumped from tho
engine. *
His father" ran up from the ploughs.
"What do you think of that?" tho
younger man exclaimed. "Jim mu3t
have bad trouble. BoR^od, or broke
a tongue, pr somothing. Nover foil
down like that before,"
"K-wp a keen eye ott you* fire,"
uald HarrlH, "and I'll go down and
ita .��what's wrong with him." 8o the
farmer Btrode off across the ploughed field. The delay annoyed him,
AntX he felt iinreftnanably crofts with
Travern, An ho plodded on through
the heavy koII bin temper did not improve, and he waa talking to hlmnelf
by the time lie came upon Travern,
giving lilcv team their wind at tho top
of the hill fflawing up from the crook.
"What    kept    you?" be demanded
when he came within a rod .-of the
wagon. "Here's the outfit shut down
waiting fox water, and you " "
"I'm s.orry,-Mr. Harris -'
"That?" ain't, what I asked you. You
can't*, make riteam with. sorrow. What
have you^beeft- foolin' about?"
"I haven't been fooling. As to
what delayed me���well, you're delaying ,me now. Better jump on and
ride up wlth-me."-
"So you won't toll me, eh You
think you can do what you like with
my teamNand my time, ancl it's none
of my business. We'll see whose
business it is."
Harris .came threateningly toward
the wagon, but was met only by the
imperturable. smile of his hired man.
He thrust his foot on*a spoke of the
wheel and prepared to spring on to
the tank, but at that moment the
horses stirred and his foot slipped.
Seeing that the farmer was about to
fall Travers seized him by tlie collar
of his shirt, but in so doing he leaned and lost ,his own balance, when the
weight of ihe falling man came upon
him, and the two tumbled on to the
grass In each other' arms..-
- Allan, having satisfied himself .that
the engine would take no harm,-had
followed his father, . and came over
the crest of the ridge above the coulee just in time to see Jim apparently strike his employer and the two
struggling on the grass together. In
an instant the young man's hot blood
was In his head; he rushed forward,
ana just as Jim had risen to his knees
he struck him a stinging blow in the
face that measured him'again in the
grass.
It was only for an Instant. Travel's sprang to his feet, a red line slowT-
ly stretching down his cheek as he
did so. Allan came upon him swinging a tremendous blow at the jaw;
but Jim guarded skilfully, . and answered with a smash from the shoulder-straight on the chin, which laid
his adversary's sis feet prostrate before him.
Allan rose slowly, sober but determined, and for a moment it looked as
though a battle royal were to be
fought, on the spot; both men strong,
lean, rigid, hard* as iron, and quick
as steel; Allan angry, careful, furious;
Jim calm, confident and still smiling.
But Harris rushed .between them and
seized his son by the arms.
"Stop it, Allan; stop, I say.. 1fou
musn't fight. Jim didn't hit me���I'll
say that for him. Now quit it. As
for you" (turning to Jim), "I'm sorry
for this, but you have yourself to
blame.- I'll give you ono more chance
to answer me���what kept you?"
"I don't choose to answer," was
Jim's replyrspoken in tho most casual
tqne. His eye was" rapidly closing
where Allan's blow had fallen on - it,
but his white teeth still, glistened behind "a-smile.
"All right," said Harris. "You <?an
go to the house and tell Mrs. Harris
to pay you what is coming." And the
farmer climbed on to the wragon and
tookythe  reins  himself.
When Jim entered the kitchen he
was received with astonishment Y by
Mrs. Harris and Beulah. ''Why,
whatever has happened?"; they exclaimed.- "Has there been an accident? "���' You're hurt!"*
But Jim smiled, and said:  "No accident at all.     I have merely decided
to go homesteading.?     And he went
up the sairs to packuiis belongings.   *
(To be continued)
Magma man Tnm&s
*&��
6
Would BerSeifish Not
To Relate Experience
���'"When a man has been, benefited by
a medicine like I have been by Tanlac
I think it would be selfish of -him not
'to corne out and tell what he knows,"
said Aleck G. Munro, 126,1 McTavish
street, _ Rcgina, ~"Sask.
"I haven't words to describe what
I went through with on account of
indigestion. No matter how .pareful I
was "about what I ate. or how little "I
ate, I was sure'to be bloated up with
gas afterwards. Sometimes ray
breath would be cut ��� off so I could
scarcely breathe. I actually got to tbe
poini; where I dreaded to go to  the
tabic, and,;X. shudder .now when I
think of how I suffered.
.v"X; feel like a new man .now, though,
thanks to "Tanlac. ""Actually this medicine has done me more good than I'
ever dreamed was possible. J never
have any trouble from indigestion now,
although I havc a splendid appetite.
I sleep all night long w.'thout waking
once, and get up* in the morning feeling fine and I work better than* I have
in ycars. I/Certainly advise people
who suffer as I did to take Tanlac* "I
am confident it will help-them.**'
Tanlac is sold by leading druggists
everywhere. -   ,
A nc jIuujjii.6 9 VII WW HI
H in-
Poison of Bolshevism- Has- Not
dered Britain's Advance.
Great Britain could not have obtained victory without the Dominions;
and now that astonishing organism?
the Empire���which lias grown almost
as hazard to its majestic strength
manifests an Integrity and vitality beyond, the challenge of enmity or the
spite of fate. But one- imminent peril
remains, the peril not of external attack, but-of Internal disease. ' Since
war ceased we have passed through
a crisis even greater than that of the
war itself. The poison of Bolshevism
has spread deep, ii we ���.may believs
that its influence lias begun' to decline. : "The eternal economic truth
that men cannot reap where they have
not sown" is beginning to prevail, in
minds which had been half persuaded that the distribution of wealth was
Women's Limitations.
Men would think more favorably of
woman suffrage "If a woman could
spread a stepladder so that It. would
not spread and leave her clinging to
the top shelf.
CHANGEOFWATER
WAS THE CAUSE OF
DIARRHOEA
People moving froni place to place
are very much subject to disCrrhoca on
account of the change of water, climate, diet, -etc.    Prompt treatment with
DR. FOWLER'S
EXTRACT OF
WILD STRAWBERRY
in such cases relieves the pain, checks
the diarrhoea, and thus docs away
with the suffering, the weakness, and
\ often-times collapse associated with
all that mattered; and that the pro-|an attack of ibis ki��d. It does this
duction of wealh would take care of' by checking the too frequent and irri-
itself. If this-country has not been
reduced to the condition of v Russia
today, it Is not the fault of the disciples of L.enine and Trot sky .���From
the London Morning 'Post.       ,
t13*-���-���-_ ICx ,��LS..^_00xl--Xx.- .,
The women of Java are being
taught western theories, of equality
with mtk. The progress of the suffrage movement is necessarily slow,
but- many believe in its ultimate
���uccess.
.y
Patronize your local merchant and
thereby help tp, build up your home
town arid community.
tating stools, settling the stomach and
bracing -tip ^he weakened system, thus
rendering ir without a peer for the
treatment of all bowel complaints of
both old and young.
Mrs. Ernest S. Beaton, Grayburn,
Sask., writes":���"Coming out here from
the East, my-two little girls took very
sick, the change of water, etc.. giving
them diarrhoea. They were so pale,
and Used to vomit everything thcy
would take, so I finally got~a bottle
of ur. Jbowlers Extract of Yviiu
Strawberry, and I must say it certainly helped them. I have also used
it when .my children were teething
and it is all you claim for it."
76. years reputation stands behind
this remedy. Price, 50c a bottle.
Put up only by Tho-T. Milburn Co.,
Limited, Toronto, Ont.
One of the best known guides In
Nova Scotia gives tliis testimonial of
MINARD'S LINIMENT:
Have used Minard's Liniment in my
home, hunting and lumber camp's for
years, and consider It the best white
liniment on the market. I find that
it gives quick relief,to minor ailments,
such as sprains, bruises and all kinds
of wounds. Also itZis a great remedy for coughs, colds, etc., which one
is liable to catch when log driving and
ci'ulslng during the winter and spring
months. I would not bev without
MINARD'S LINIMENT andv������cannot
recommend it too highly.
, (Signed) Ellison. Gray.
The Richest Village.
Shaw, the Lancashire mill village
which invested so'much, money In
War Loan that it was hailed as the
richest township In England during
tho war, has saved J23 lis. Cd. per
head of the population* for this year's
holidays. Last year ��. 13s. per head
was saved���a record. �� One club
alone, tho Co-oporativo Society, has
distributed ��20,000.
Spare the children from Buttering
from worms by using Miller's Worm
Powders, a most effective vermifuge
with which to combat these insidious
foes of "the young and helpless. It
Is an excellent worm destroyer, and
wbon its qualities become, known In a
household no other will be used. The
modlolno acts by Itself, requiring no
purgative to assist It, aad so thoroughly tbat nothing moro Is doslrod.
Wat Something of ft Disturber.
Lawyer.���-Now, sir, tell me, arc you
w��1l acquainted with the prisoner?
Wltne��8.���-I've known him' lor
twenty yean.
Lawyer.���-Have you, I muit now
ttk, ever known him to be a dliturb-
��r of the public petcel
Wjtne��s.-~WeH~fr���he used to belong' to a band.
.,} ifrt^tri-'Jf-'-,-   .,' 0,-f'tcr-,'   *,>V'"���*"%*���    '"��*'?    -"'   ���*"*
x. x- r       ..,,..J,-l....iY       .l^l'r i .n.      .*.-., '���.I.
-���>.\"i- "Vo'v ���' ��� '- --<*ki*'v������'"';'-;**
-'_ . ^ '. i'   -.'���*'  .'*������> ;   '    0-1   '.
ir ,'- *���   */.
-,.���;.,}- r  .  .m-?,��� -.-:���&,:*
3-
,'jt-j' Z&rjtp:P��-0.iALSspx.yytrA.' * 'y\
��� y^y/yvv;^''|tYY ���; .*"*-.-
yl:Vv'^,'!,v,��;|r 'Y^-:4 f '-f.Yrt-.
���  THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,     B,     a
I I *^2��
.
World Happenings
Briefly Told
A
\ - The Lord Provost of Glasgow has
"* re-opened the fund for the purpose of
paying rents of tho deserving unemployed.
The Shanghai Day and Night Bank
has been organized on the plan of re-
.-'inaining open for business until midnight.
An Avro airplane in good condition
was sold in Uitenhage, S.A., on - a
court order, for ��145, the highest bid
offered by a Port Elizabeth firm." ^    -'
A large twin night "airplane shed,
which is said to have cost more than
��150,000., has been sold at auction In
London for $525.
Rumors that King Christian of
Denmark      is      shortly      to      pay
rt -n      rt-fTij-Mll     ��� ^C!*?f     i'i--     4^mn     T7 ���*..+---.*.      ��2m*>*-tmt-t
txmamtt.       -*m-am.ax**sm**.m        v.  mt~'*.a~       VW        blAV UXIiLVU        K;ieUb*00
are unfounded. /
Teaching in England and Wales has
become more popular since the end of
the war. The Board of Education
reports 600 more teachers enrolled
this year than last.
Thomas Sullivan, arrested for break-
/    ing into the store of the British and
Foreign   Bible    Society, Cape Town,
and stealing a Bible, waa sentenced to
���' -   three months imprisonment.
. The staff committee of the League
of Nations has adopted the proposal
of Sir George Perley that the staff
should be recruited, with fair proportion, from all tho countries s that are
' -     members" of the league.
The Workers Dreadnought, Sylvia
Pankhurst's paper, ls^not going to
stop publication, as previously announced. Miss Pankhurst has stated
that she will continue the paper as
she has been successful In raising the
�� 500 necessary to carry on with.
Reutcr's  correspondent in Bombay
say that tho news of the arrest of
���       i /-
prominent agitators in Bombay and
Simla was received quietly throughout India. There were a few slight
disturbances In Bombay, but these
were confined to the smashing of
tram windows.
Choosing Future Queen
Prince of Wales Will Not Be Forced
-��� Into Matrimony.
The public never tires of providing
the Prince of. WaleE*. with wives; it is
a favorite amusement not only with
women but with men.' I was told in
confidence; who the embryo Prlnces3
really is the other day. I shall not
betray the confidence, but may say it
is a* girl whose engagement
to quite, another young- man
will soon be announced. Tet I was
assured the information came from a
member of His Royal Hlghness's household direct to my informant. So
much for social tips, which are about
as reliable as racing tips. The Prince
Is not-going to be either hurried or
coerced into matrimony. When the
announcement of his engagement Is
made it will be sudden-and surprising���we may be sure of that ���and
"it will not please everybody!���Belfast
Weekly News. ^
\
RHEUMATISM!
Is Yours Acute or Chronic?
In either case youll get such results from good old "Nerviline" which
has five times the palp destroying
power of ordinary remedies. Nerviline gives results because lt penetrates to the source of the pain, because It contains ingredients that destroy rheumatic pains. It is the unusually bad case that proves the power ".of Nerviline. Suited for young
and old; used Internally and externally for many purposes, 35c at all
dealers.
���%%." ~~.% -sa
v*r~ .ttr.
For Hair And Skk Health
Cuticura Is Supreme
The majority of skin and scalp troubles
might be prevented byusingCutierura Soap
exclusively for all toilet purposes. On
tbe slightest sign of redness, roughness,
pimples or dandruff, apply a little Cuticura
Ointment. Cuticura Talcum soothes and
cools the skin and overcomes heavy perspiration. Delicate, delightful, distingue.
S��ap2Se. Ointment25ued 50c Talcs-a25c Sold
throughout theDorninion. CanadiahDepot:
Limast, limited, 344 St. Pad St., W.. Montreal.
~~"Cuticur��S��atp ahekvaa without mug.
��� ��- Error In Report.
Ai discrepancy of 100,000,000 bushels in the crop yield estimate of the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics is revealed by officials of the Saskatchewan Co-operative Elevator Com*
pany. Quoting the estimated wheat
yield for the Dominion^ this year as
294,000,000 busfiels, the Dominion
Bureaufs report says thdt the total
may be greater than the aggregate
in 1915, which, by the Bureau's own
figures was 393,000,000 bushels.
. ��� a ���
,* ynGS rijiesi liiajLliUuu
A MATHER'S AlWirj?
Gingham and
Cretonne United
Was Given to King Edward by Transvaal Government.
The largest diamond* in the world
is the Cullinan diamond, given io King
Edward by the Transvaal Government
in 1907. The stone was presented to
King Edward la token of the loyalty
and appreciation of the. people of the
Transvaal for the bestowal of tha constitution on the colony. It was unearthed at the Jaegersfonteln mine,
Orange KIy��r Colony, Sqtj��h Africa, In
1905. In its rough state It, weighed
3,025 carats, or 1 1-3 pounds. Amsterdam diamond cutters made nine
large stones and several smaller ones
frnm   *f*f
���Tri**   1oi>e����Bt
at<?l        tvrrtt t��-~* r.
0 0-mm .. xr.g^~X~.
516* 1-2 carats and is said to be the
most valuable and brilliant diamond
in human possession today.
Complete in Itself, Mother GraveV
Worm Exterminator does not require
the assistance of any other medicine
to make it effective. It does not fail
to do its work.
" ^Ginizef, ��� a merchant of Kiachta,
has the/reputation- oi. being the
greatest bear huntersin Siberia. He
is 65 years old and recently killed
-his seventy-seventh bear.       '   '   .'
(.
TheMan Who Said:
Reproof oftfye pudding
isHn the eating99���
was only half^hrougjt
He started a good pudding-
proof, but he didn't finish it.
There's a lot of trouble ta
th�� world from puddings .that
taste good but don't do good.
They "to.." wellj but that
v       .   enda the recommendation,':'"'
pp.- .*.-<��� ..,*������" i ���-,, ., *      '.'���".
Sanitariums aro full of pud-
ding-eaters whostoppedthetestat
ta&teond forgot to inquire whether
their food gave tho body what it
needed���until tho body rebelled.
,Grape-Nuts la a food that
tastes good and doea good. The
proof of Qrape-Nuta begtna Intha
eating and goes on through the
splendid et-rvke which Grape-
Nuts renders aa a real food
Grape-Nuta is the perfected good-
nose of wheat and malted barley
���delicious to taste, easy to digest, and exceptionally rkk ta
nourishment for body tmrf brain.
"There's a Reason*' for Grape-Nuts
-Once a mother has used Babyfs
Own Tablets for her little ones she Is
always happy to recommend tljem to
others. Her advice, given a'fter'a
careful trial, can be readily followed
with assured, good results. The Tablets are a -mild but thorough laxative
which never fall to regulate ths bowels and sweeten the stomach. They-
always do good���they cannot possibly do harm even to the youngest
babe., - Concerning thorn Mrs. P. La-
forest, St. Nazaire, Que., writes:���
"For three months my baby was constipated and cried continually. On
the advice of a-'friend I gave him
Baby's Own Tablets and now at the
age -of five months: .he is . perfectly
well "and weighs twenty pounds.- I am
delighted to be .able to advise other
mothers to use them." The Tablets
are sold by medicine dealers or_ oy
mall at 25 cents a box from The "Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Brockville,
Ont.
A Chicago woman destroyed her
husband's clothes in a fit of passion.
He complained of her; she was arrested and fined, and he had- to pay
the fine.   ��� ' ' \
Catarrh
Catarrh is a local disease greatly influenced
bv constitutional conditions. JIAIX'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic, taken internally, and acts through the blood upon the
- muceQ.ti3 surfaces of the system. HALL'S
CATARRH MEDICINE assists Nature in
restoring normal condition-*.���
All Druggists.      Circulars free.
r. J. Cheney St Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Canadian Wool
Has Good Reputation
States
v.,
by
wretchedness
OF
Constipation
Cafl Be Quickly Overcome bv
CARTER'S ZJSSmlmxm
LIVER FILLS.
Purely vsge
tab!e~ac8 8ure
god sentijr ea
thelnrer. Se-
Sieve bilious*
hem, head*
ache. mxmU~\��
best and ladigetttoa.  They do tbei*
duty
Stt&B PHI���SsaUDoee���fiaaDffsSe��
ARTi
PILLS
/       ;        _ Outclassed.
Mother.���These little playmates of
yours look rather common, Bobble.
I hope none of them swear.
Bobbie.���Oh, some ot 'em try- to.
mother, but they ain't much good at
It.���-Life. .
..MONEY ORDERS
A Dominion Express Money Order for fire
dollars costs three cents.
T ADIES wanted to do plain and light sew-
J-1 ing at home; -whole or spare time; good
pay, work stnt any distance, .charges paid.
Send..stamp.for particulars.. National Manufacturing Co., Montreal.
NURSES
By Marie Belmont.
This youthful frock shows the e^fec '
tive use of cretonne as a^ trhnminff.
It is fashioned on very simple lines
that affect the much-liked chemise
dress. The frock is made of orchid-
colored gingham, although* should you
wish you might copy it ih any other
color that may be more becoming- to
yourself., "It is fastened down the
back with self-covered buttons. The
deep border and flat collar are cut
from cretonne Avhich has a lavender
and green grape design. The three-
quarter sleeve is finished with a flaring cuff of the cretonne. A girdle of
bright green ribbon encircles the
waistline.
The Toronto Hospital for Incurables, ia
affiliation -with Belle-rue and Allied Hospitals,
New York City, offers a three years* Course
of Training to young women, haying the required education, and desirous of becoming
nurses. This Hospual has adopted the eight-
hour system. The pupils receive uniforms
of the School/ a vmonthly allowance and
travelling expenses to and from New York.
For further " information apply to the"
Superintendent. 4       .   -
niaefiea a Fioacct-
Dog Remedies
BOOK ON
DOO^ DISEASES
and How to Feed
Hailed    Free    to    any
Address by the
Author
H.   CLAY   GLOVER
CO.*   INC,
13S    West    Sist-sireet,
New Yerk. U.S.A.
CSdfc's Cotton Roof Compear
Attacked by Asthma. The* flrst
fearful sensation is of suffocation,
which,hour by hour becomes., more
desperate and hopeless. To such a
case, the relief afforded <by Dr. J. B.
Kellogg's'' Asthma remedy is -very
grateful. Its help Is quickly appai-**3
ent and. soon the dreadful attack .Is
mastered. The asthmatic who has
found' out the .dependability of- this
sterling remedy will never be without it.     It Is sold everywhere.
��� First,Baby Travels to Paris.
Among the passengers on the Croy-
don-Parls aeroplane was a baby girl
Just 5 1-2 months-old, who was going
to France with her parents. This Is
tbe first baby in arms to travel by the
Continental ulrway* Frledn Inglin,
as she Is calfed, lay quite' contentedly In her mother's arms, and did not
appear to be In the least. frightened
by the roar of the giant engines.
High  Quality  Appreciated
and Overseas Markets.
A   virtual ./revolution   has    been
wrought in tho wool Industry of Canada in the past fewjjroiarsf   "Whereas
but a. short while ago the wool pro��
duced In Canada was offered for qjile
in such an unsatisfactory stato thatl
tho .Canadian   manufacturer   looked';
with indifference iipon    tho    home-J
gnrvvn product, tody^ he realizes ti'atl
Canadian   wool   compares favorabljqf
with that ot any other'country and
more than halt ot tho domestic production finds its way   to   Canadian
mills.     Not only is tho high quality
of the Canadian product approclatod
locally now but In the TUnltod Statoo
it is now
Canadian
sheepmen ara producing wool the
equal ot similar classes and grades
grown olsoyhore In tho world. Gittd*
ually but surely a reputation has boon
built up for Canadian fleece wools on
tho domestic and foreign markets.
America has seven special "chapel
railway coaches," ea,ch provides a
home for. the minister and his family, and haa seating accommodations
for 90 persons,.
A aaftx. m*li&>*U 0^s^Asii~iS
mt&ioine.  Sold Ib thro de*
fro���� oi strength���No. 1, *lj
Fo. S, aS; K��= Bs $8 par bos.
Sold by all druggists, or sen*
Unpaid oa receipt of prios.
.Wna    pvaphlat.      Address t
,THE C06X MESICfMS C��j
70IOIT0|,OI7. <Jir*ttltr-T-lt~tJ
���ASPIT?1*
fllW
"Bayer" is only7 Genuine
,-. Warningl Unless you see tho
name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not getting^genuine Aspirin at all.. In "every Bayer package
are directions for Colds, Headache;
Neuralgia, 'Rheumatism, Earache,,
Toothache, Lumbago and for rain.'
Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets
cost few cents. Druggists also sell
larger packages. Made in Canada.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.
and tho j overseas markets
gonerally recognized   that
The patriotic man 1$ loyal to hit
country and to the community in
which he lives, If he is consistent
hi villi give first preference to Cana*
dian made goodi when maklhg purchases. He will also stand loyally
by his local dealer.
Minard's Liniment lined by Phyuldans
MMi'WHWWll*'^^
IW���   H.   Xt,   188T.
II  ^
A Supply of "Clark" Good
Thlnm, all ready te sem
provides A choice of
excellent dlahes foe
occasion, -vritit-a-tit ho
cooking. F��rfttii
���trengttninlnf m
Clark's Pork &  Beans
WITH CHILI, TOMATO OR PLAIN SAUCB
A real treat.   Every beta Aoked last rig lit In ~hs
gtrnt Ctulc vre-MUk    Never mmm, never mmttf,
a~n% the ���essofiswj In Qeftd^fUi��
At SwffV mrmVerywmtete      �� **    ** GRESTON REVIEW
^ Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.
S&bseriptfois s $2.30 a year in advance*
$3.00 to U.S. points.
. C. P. Haves, Editor and Owner,
CRESTON, B.G., FRIDAY. SEPT. 88
LETTERS T8 THE ES9T8R
New Arrow Creek Project
Editor Review:
STB-,���Id yiew"of the reports publish-
ed locally, and in the Nelson Daily.
News re the proposed change in plans
of proposed new Arrow, Creek irrigation area. I would like to state that
the change is not made from any wish
to deprive any portion of the Valley
from obtaining the use and benefit of
said scheme.
We'belieye that a scheme will be assured, if new plan is adopted; then it*
Will devolve upon the district west and
northwest" to get together and find
their own majority in favor of being
Is there any
Meat Ii
House?
This is the first question that presents itself
to. the housewife if an
unexpected visitor drops
in for a 'meal. But why
worry?
Shamrock Brand
Hams and Bacon
Finest  Quality
Cooked Ham
Lmwh Meat
Bologna, *~~-c.
are always to be bad
here. In meats nothing
qwlte equals *Sh&sarcek*
products.
& 00 IM
J
incorporated in the whole system. It
is a matter of genera) knowledge thafc
in the inception of the Erickson Community system, also "the Canyon City
System, that all opposition ceased upon the assurance of those schemes going through, and. that quite a rush
took place to ask to be included within said schemes. " -
We haye good reason to believe that
the same wilt take place with the Arrow Creek scheme, onlv that it will be
advisable that not too much time be
allowed to elapse before said application is put in, as dimension of pipe
used will undoubtedly be that which
will adequately "supply the district
included, and that only,
W. G. LITTLEJOHM.
Siff-tfair
Mr. and Mrs; Whitesides, who have
heen at the coast for the past coupie
of weeks, are expected home before
the end of the month. In their ah*
sence Mrs. Martin has been in charge
of the boarding house.
The Social Club is resuming operations, and announce their opening
dance for Saturday night, Oct. 1st*
dancing to start at 8 p.m. The ladies
are asked to bring refreshments.
After about a month's absence, dur-
ing which - time they visited with
friends at Winnipeg. Edmonton and
Lethbridgc, Mr. and Mrs. Loasby got
back again the early part of thevweek,
and he bas again resumed work as
yardsnaster. *
Latest advice ia to' the effect' that
the work trains on the fill between the
8tation and the slip at Kootenay
Landing will commence opeialions
early in October.
The next Church of Englancl service
��.vil! be held in the schoolhouse at 10.30
a.iu. on Sunday, Oct. 8th.
A party of Dominion and provincial
road experts, including Mr. Fhilp, deputy mi meter of public works, Victoria,, motored through on Sunday.
They were looking into road improve*
ments bftween here and. Movie, and it
is nossihle work, will commence on the.
road diversion between Sirdar and
Wynndel sonic time nest month.
Duek^ are -reported unusually nuin-
'erotUf for'this eaiFIy^in, the season, but
as yet. the corps of duck hunters operating, at the Landing is not as nuinei-
ous as might be expected.
1 et us frame  your  pictures,   prices
reasonable.'     Asher's studio. Creston.
-W
Commencing this week vve have
placed on sale for quick clearance
281 Pairs of Women's, Boys
Girls' and Childr
~~-/BfW* ' t*
WHITE CANVAS RUBBER-
SOLED SHOES
in Gutta Percha or Maltese Cross
Brands, at a reduction of
10 PER CENT. BELOW
WHOLESALE PRICE
WE LIST A FEW PRICES :
Women's, high out, &} to 1....
Women's Tango, low
MiHHefl, high cut, 11 to 2
Youths' White, 10 to 13
Children's,	
Youths', Black 	
Girls', White
Children's low cut, 9, fl��, 10.
Boys', White, 1 to 5 . , ~	
.(111.06
.".1.05
1.'75
1.30
1.15
, 1.15
1.30
95
1.75
Thtj ahovo are all No. 1 good��.
*-0mttx--mm**~sm4mmmtmmmam
Gresfon Mercantile Company
n$
maun AddtdaifftN
i m li i
I HBBEEY GIVE NOTICE that, on -Wednesday, the 12th day of Ootoner, 1921, at the hour of 10
a. in., at the Courthouse. Nelson, B.Q., I will sell By public au tion the lands in the Hat hereinafter set out, of
the persona in said list hereinafter set out, for delinquent tases unpaid by said persons on the 31st day of
December, 1920, and the interest, costs and expenses, including the.oosts of advertising said sale; if the total
amount due'for period ending December 31st, 1919, is not sooner paid- *'
Tho Collector will be pleased to receive an�� information respecting the following list where the owner >
was a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to'the benefits of Section 223A of the "Taxation Act."
LIST OF PROPERTIES
LIMITED
Name of Person Assessed
Short Description of Property.
Arrears of
all taxes
Int.
*. Costs -&
expenses
$ c f  c        $  c
Subdiv. Lot 58A. G.I.K.D., Map 266
Lot 32, bk. 3 .-.a*���.'.   :.      6.02 .48          2.76
Lot 21, 22, bk. 33 .....Y���J. . ..    16.06 OS         2,75
~ .                                                              Suodiv. Lot 96, K.I.K.D. bclsifl the Hume Addition to the City of Nelson
Rothery, jars.. Jacob  ..Lots 9 to 13, bk. 3, map 284B 40.00 3.12        2.75
Subdiv. Lot 96, G.I.K.D. being the Hume Addition to the City of Nelson
Mostyn Hoops. Mrs. J.
Trust Co. -	
Royal
Ransome, Isabella   : Lot 18, Bk. 9, Map 284B ;.    30.6O 2.10
Rudd, Henry V.  Lot 1, blk. 23, map 284 ....     12.04 .95
Lot 182, G.S.K.D. Davies Addition to City of Nelson, Map 486
Prestley, Thomas  Lots 1, 2, bk. 8 * :.~.     62.75 6.43
Mostyn -Hoops, Mrs. J Lot 2, bk. 17 :     ilo3 l.*8
Jerome, Mrs. Thos. ...: : Lot 1, bk. 18 .. ������    31.67 5.86
Trail East Subdiv. of. Lot 2919i G.I.K.D., Map 1262.
Nelson, Andrew D .". Lot 6Kbk. 15 ..-. ..       7.54 .66
Smith, Beatrice May  Lot 8 ,bk. 15  Z.Z...Z      9.85 .75
Frame, Wm Lot 7, 8, bkj 16 .  .!      7.00 .55
Salmo Townsite, Lot 20S and 205A, Map 622 and 622 A
Loaghurst, Arthur  Lot 12, bk. 3, map 622  ���..,...; .".      5.79 "   .44
Nelson,  Mrs.  Jemima  .:. Lot 9, 10, bk. 13, map 622 r.          3.46 '   .26
Mifflin, R. W.  Lot 8, 9, 6k. 28, map 622A      3.46 .26
Faas & Crawford
K'tciiciier Tdwn-site, Lot 2546, Kjui.K.D. Map 688
Lot 3, bk. 2        2.39
Nelson, Mrs. Jemima
Shrum, R. R. ..:	
Grobe, D. B. ~Z.. -...,
Forrester, W. C. 	
Boyer, Joseph P. ..........
Severn, Henry  ,
Stevenson; W. 3GV	
Mellard, W. R. 	
Ymir Townsite Subdiv. af Sec 7, Tp. 17, Lot 1242, G.I.K.
 Lot 3, bk. &  ......_,... ;-......      4.74
��������������������������*������������ mLm.\J%.       wff       tmffX^      O      ���**mmmmma,mm.,-*wt0%+m+a+~mm~-mm~-m��t,m~~a-*-*++0--amm,m~mm-im.m.am &m. f tar*
��� �����������������*����������������   X-dHj-m- tf amfa~~>W JLJL (���)���lll>,iaMtNI,|l,lt,>MlHIM-*>t-e>H>f��fl,l>M<*IIM V*��f 0
t~*~%*   *JK     tt
00*-mma^0.-mt.mm~- wr<wr*t.       *V|       A*
Fruitvale Townsite, Subdiv. of Lots' 37. 21Q
Lot 1236, G.I.K.D. Map 785C. ;   ,
tjftt 2   hit ""R"
'������ -mm\j%-     Of      VAi \a- 0i~mm~m~mmammmm0-mmmiam0'.m~m0-m,mm
txTs.' 1   bk   ".I"
.    10.88
Srs Tp. HA,
4.10
.18
D. Map
.28
.41
.46
.32
.90
. ��#���**-.*&
a   ia����
lmm+fmtWmBm-\mm0m
���X.O0
.4.68
f~
irt'-V
Pass & CrarsWord .':...
Fass & Crawfoird .....
Wiles, Jessie ...........::.
Creston .Townsite; Lot 526. G1I.K.D.' "\"
 Lot 1, 2, bk. 23, map 884 .-.:-. .'...'.:.!......'...������ 22.10
 Lots 10 to 12, bk. 49A, Map 693  9.45
 Lots 12 to 15, bk. 49, map 6S3  14.02
.32
.34
.36
���Tip'J
1.69
.68
1.06
Kyskessck Tcwr.sitv, SuwiSiv. of Part ~.o%s~~, Map 1223.
Bedlington and.Nelson Rly. Co ...Lots 1 to 9, bk. 55 ...... '.        2.00
Bedlington and Nelson Rly. Co. ..........Lots 1 to 9, bk. 66 rt      2.00
��� ���        f '     *                             Dows Addition to Creston, Map 948
Goodwin, B. H : Lots 11, 12, bk. 3  t.
8.20
... iProotor Townsite in part of Lot 309, G.I.K.D. Map 710
Allsebrook, Wilton  Lots 3 to 6, bk. 3  ~.    12.42
.15
.15
.61
.98
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.76
2.75
9 <7*e
2.75
640
2.75
2.75
2.1a
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.76
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.75
2.76
2.76
2.75
Total
~.   c
i- -
#.25
Oik nu
x.t..~^
45.8?
3S.4&
15.74
.71.93
15.26
40.28
10.95'
13.35
10.30
8.98
6.47
5.32
6.6'J
7.90
8.96
7.03
14.53
7.17
7.44
7.6��
26.54
12:88
17.83
4.90
4.90
11.66
16.15
McKelvey & Randall E. Trail Subdiv, of Part Lot 2, Lot 4598, G.I.K.D* Map 1310
Stumpers, Chas. E Lot 8, bk. 11  : .*..���.     7.50 .58 -      2.75       10.83
Shannett, M. L. 1. Lots 1 to 4, bk. 12  v    23.50 1.83        2.75       28.08
Fruitvale Subdiv* in Tp, 11A and 12A of Lot 1236, G.I.K.D.
Buckley, ,Thos. J. ~ Bk. 2, map 785,. ���    17.87 1.42 3.75       23.04
Daiis, Jan. G. ..: Bk. 126, map 7'85B     20.30 1.59 3.75        26.64
Columbia Gardens Subdiv. of Lots 205, 205A and 205B, G.I.K-D. Map 80&
Hunter, Frank (Estate of)
....... Bk. 17A and 17B, 26.S3 acres ...��
'������(������������������������������i
mm--.~~.-~l
.57
2.75   ^   23.93.
Central Park, Subdiv. of Sublots 19, 20 of Lot 4598 and Part of
Lot 367, G.I..K.D. Map 850
Thomas, J. M ....!.'..... Lot * 6'9  ZZ........      3.20
.26
3:75
7.20
Richardson, C. H.
Crawford, Wm. H.
Crawford, Wm. H.
2.70
**������*+*���)�����** tlBXttl
1    Kootenay Valley Lands.
 Bk. 14, lot 9556, 7.22 acres ................................   38.86
Kaslo and Slocan- Rly. Grant, Lot 891, G.I.KiD.
 .....Lot "A", bk. 21, 9, 9^83 acres, Map 911 .........   82.47*
............Lot "B", bk. 22, 10 acres, map 911...........���   91.90
Kaslo and Slocan Rly. Grant, Lot 891, G.I.K.D.
Fass & Crawford; .....Most Westerly 20 acres, bk. 80, snap 698 ....... 72.50
Kaslo and Slocan Rly. Grant, lot 222, G.I'K.D. ..
Ogilvie, Clarence ....Part of Block 14A, 11.87 acres, Map 718 ........   89.63
jPrown, Stanley Z...i.......:. - ....Part Lots "B" & "C", bk. ISA, 7.285 acyes,
map 895 .,....?.......Z.........,Z'.......   21.82
Nelson, Mrs, Jemima ...Lot 3, bk. 19, 10 acres, map 718A    63,44
B. C. Southern Land Grant, Lot 4005, G.I.K.D.
Carr, Walter and Hoefer, Chas, .....:......Bk. 12,19, sublot 20, 19.89 acres, map 787 ....   19.00
Coroi, Alex ,.i. .....Bk. 7, sublot 42, 9.73 acres, map X31     4.00
Lindsay, H. L. ....Blc 20, sublot 42, map X81 ,    8.60'
Lindsay, H. ,L. Bk. 21, sublot 42, .....:     8.60
Lindsay, H. L. Bk, 22, sublot 42  .........;,..........      8.60
Lindsay, H. L ,  Bk. 24, sublot 42 f.......;..��� .......Y   4.60
Lindsay, H. L.  .....; Bk. 27, sublot 42    10.50
Lindsay, H. L.  f. - Bk. 29. sublot 42 ..���...:... *   18.50
Lindsay, H, L :w..-.,, Bk. 35, sublot 42 & 144, map X31     6.00
Mlllu��p��*ir p   **���   Ltit   �������#fv.��#��*#^(*tf�������-*�����,�������������*�������������������*�������������� JtSK*  M��fs  nUDlOl  ****  w   Xvv   �����������������������������������-��� ���������������*#*������.#������t�����*��**��������������*��� ���**���**        *5n0"
l^lttClfidy^       *I��       M|       ���HM^MM'lMM-e^M^fMeeit-eeeetMHlMlHetlKl     m\*-\}    ptlMlOC*4��     QC    X4x    *��kV��������*����*����H����n*V>��*��y *W*����**����*������M* *J��|lU'
O'Hnra, Antionotto ...Bk. 48, sublot 42 & 144 .-,.-.    6.00
Villers, A, 0 Bit 44, sublot 42 & 144      2,50
Lot 4692, G.I.K.D. -
Young ft Johnstone .* ......% Int. in port sublot 2,118.84 acres .,.." 90.90
Arrowsmith, John  North -Vi sublot 4, 160 acres ......*.< :  107.32
Constable, Guy South cost % sublot 12, 40 acres    25.44
Wlalor, Albert ..* North oast % sublot 17, 40 acres ...M...<,.....���,12O0
Wichard��o��, Chas. H. We��t% of south oast % sublot tit 120 acre�� 20.40
Sackvllle, Georglna  Part of sublot 66, 30 acres ���, ,32,16
~~    The Columbia and Western Rly Land Grant, Lot 4590, G.I.K-D.
 Bk, 4, 6, sublot 70, 153.50 acres    77.00        ��,00
3,76      ilTSo
2i48
3.75
38.70
6.75
3.75
162.40
5.95
3.75
82.20
0.97
3.75
i00.35
1.80
3.75
26.87
4,20
3,75
61.39
1.48
3.75
24.23
.30.
3.76
8.05
.66
3.75 *
12.91
.66
3.75
12.91
.60
3.75
12.91
���35
3.76
8.60
.82
3.76
16.07
.97
3.75
17.22
.39
3.76
9.14
.20
3.76
6.45
.20
8.76
6.45
.39
3.75
9.14
.20
3:75
6.45
7.45
' .*
3.75
10240
7.88
3J5
118.95
1.98
3.75
81.17
9,70 -
8.75
139.65
18,3a
8.75
231.48
2.60
3.76
B8.40
Moffltt, Isaac Kdgerton
3.75       86.76
Churchill, F. L.
Nelson and Port Sheppard Rly. Grant, Lot 123$, G.I.K.D
...'. 8,10. H nt MH- H ftn* N. %'of S��B. %, S~C,.%,
TP..86 ���......, f..,; ��M6
Churchill, F, h .' .....Y���.���l�� Seel, Tp. 36, 119.77 acres  - Y150.00
Fraser, J. S. C. <B��t*te of)  9. % Beo, 12, W.% of N.W. % floe 12, N.B, %
* of MB. H Sec. l, Wy% of RSS. % See,
'   .4 ' 1, W. % Sec, 1, Tp. 86, 840 acres   287.25
* Ji * * t* ,..***:
6.40
11.72
24.28
8.75
8.76
IBM'
165.4.7
*, ���)'
S.7R      816J3
Continued uu
r��g** a *.-&. $!������������������}&&.-'��������� Z-\t?*ZZ '���������?  :-..r..-_.yppr&.^  i^'ih'P.i  P&'i^pir-  [V*jefWS.:J*V?0  (pnag  i-ocal and Personal  THE       eStgBVmmlm S������WV������������������������  ���������in    ...IL..,,.-        "*���������*���������*:-_-���������*-���������- ���������    ������.��������������� vau������ ?���������?  Mess Half Soles, $i.^y  Women'sHalf SoUss,$iM  Guaranteed for 6 aaonths.  Alex. Mirabelli  Shoemaker   r -   CKESTON  Name of Person Assessed  RWO PBIfiES A6Alfi REDiiCE0  _ JX ~J  Fert Imilng Cat  ������Jf V?i ?������pel1 bas ^opansd the Cres  ���������������!?���������*Ji.** fo,^w^ H. Oleson  ^on Wilson Avenue, arid i������ pre-  pare* to serve meals from 6.30 a.ri.-to  iL������r? ^ /*? ais" ������������o������>o������qs that he is  SET? *?*** Ml or exchange any- ,  te������njPorval���������e?in addition to conduct J  tag a real estate business, "      -  af!*11!?* ������f CwJ8t<������n >Ji*y Llbewl  niRht. Oct. 1st. in Speers'-Hall, for the  Z2KT ������Leiect,n������ ^legates  to at,  tm selected  for  the  Creston   V���������Hey  ?*i?!li^^^ F^ge 4.  Short ESescriptien af Property  Koehler, Frank 3.  svobpda, John ........  Opensbai*---, ��������� John   Cameron, JDougan ....  F6rahesg,YBeoFj.....  ��������� Atkinson, A, IF.  SWBVJ  Electrician Parker  of kelson   whs  1?11������* ~ * 8t������mge eIec*ric K������>* !*������*  ia  the  ������mt,-J  Theatre.     With   the  \*?������*  *     iBS"PPj8a!entaiy lighting  jcbine an* light the house for eight  |...o-ars w,fcnout any need of utilising  11 tne engine at all.   p0r nublic r**~>*i������Z-  'wIS Z"0**? the ne��������� *^K p������������  Jill be welcome, as well as  for the  which w,ll be opened on Wednesday.  Olyayk, Nick    Oxley, B.  ������-ot 1239, G.I.K.D.   " Sec' *{ 6������ ������ * W. % s.W. % Sec.\ Tp.  La*   194A    A ��������� t~r am  ��������� ���������-*,   ���������vm...Btx,t^.   : N^' * Sec 36, Tp. 23, 160 acres \...1.._.���������_  Crown Grants   J** "C". bk. 16, lot 98, 6.14 acres   -J&"������%������ *vot 98, io a^sMj:z::~  ..Part lot "B". bk. 17, lot 98, 5 acres  ������ubdiv. of Lot 304k Map 760.  Block 36A, .203 acres  Arrears of  all taxes  20 .... 100.00  64.79  76.23  . 39.24  45.21  10.90  _  -~mm~^j      ���������������������������W      Om|HH  Catalan������; Serafino . "  Easterly 150 ft. ot W. % of block"m    .nlI  ZaAkAn.fr' -n*^  Block 207. 1.72S n���������M������ BWCI **      ������U7  ..Block 207, 1.725 aeres -._    N.W. % ot bk. 232, .446 acres     .Part S. % of Bk. 237, .843 acres ���������~ ..   Block 238, 1.270 acres     Block 259, 1.867 acreiTTr. :    Block "G", iot 619 jj:   v Block 4, lot 914  1 *������������������������*���������������������������*���������������w  As up to .date as any car.  No better Lighting and  starting System made,  Gall and see the latest  'vS&ij.  ������.    ^    ������.  * -     m  R. S. BEVA8, Pr^,  Messrs. Chorlton and LidgHte who  will comprise the orchestra for the  gr.nd opening d*nce of the G^nd  i������eatre nance hall on Wednesday  Bight, affe rehearsing considerable new *  | hall, and the very best of n,tt8ie ^ ������  'refreshments that will well sustain  caterer Norris reputation as a supper  prouder. The dance win .tart nroS  "    ana <*������y������������nii8sion, which also  Catalano, Serafino .   Zackaruk/ Wm.   Jones, Wv H.     Middleton, John (Estate of) ..........  Nelson, Mrs. Jemima  ....  Meacham, Andrew   Cummings, Sydney P. ...~  _   ,   Epsom, Geo. O. and Lasletfe. *a, w. ......Lot 10 o������ part of iot 3266,.������.   fiaskfn, M. H.  ���������.  Surface rights "Josie" mineral claim, lot 3925  Crown Grants  Patterson, Ehnil Block 1, Iot.5079   62.66  Crown Grants  Leask, Thos. W.  % Int in 12.65 acres ������Mot 6898   5.23  Brooks, Arthur  W. % of lot 8790, 80 acres .. .  32.00  Magee, Chas  Building situated on iot 173, lot 9639 <P  2.50  Loasby, W. Building situated on lot 174, lot 9639 .  7.00  Haslam, Samuel H.  Part lot 9764, 80 acres .'...*.  32.00  Thompson,  Lome .... .              '*' 9793  .-.  25.00  29.53  3.81  30.03  39.95  10.18  tt.07  jo jus  10.99  4.00  6.02  6.39  2.48  2.89  - .84  . 1.70  1.45  .80  2.13  .24  6.16  3.02  1.26  1.45  aa     m*a.  -85  .30  4.83  3.75  3.76  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.76  3.75  at, aomf  ii.lO  3.76  3.75  3.75  3.75  73.56  86.37  46.47  61.86 -  16.49  ; 26.87  26.01  14.72  35.41  7.80  39.94  46.72  SL19  19.27  24.23  15.59  8.05  3.75        71.30  ������������������B������asa JajOC  Dated at Nelson^ C. thi. 21* day of ���������^rt*rt^h  .40  2.50  .20  .66  t-vS.  L95  3.76  3.75  3.76  3.76  3.76  3.75  9.38  38.25  6.45  11.30  38.25  -30.70  ��������� -   am  nv iv.  includes Innuh,  ������iil! be $I.J>5'to gents,  and 85 cents to ladies.  The display of Creston made .candy  in the window of the Norris bakery-at  *>. CARTM&L,  Provincial Collector.  ^ig SSST1" '***** w������������fch gives  ,A<-  tracted no end of attention ou Satin ������  A&y.   Now thai ihn-e is some let up in  the ti8������ai~ hot ' weather demand   for  bread and pastry Mr. Norris is finding  time to devote~a.little attention to the  . homemade randy^ feature of his trade.  ������������������-*? lOq Siitnwlay  he had eight ������linferentj  _���������. j sorts of homemade s\.e*?tsf oo display.  g ��������� aud f?nss! now *ori: he expects to have  them always on a lie.    While all th-epe  -lines are in good demand he reports  quite  a decided    preference   for  the  Sverton taficy, fudge and toasted coca-  nut tea ctikes. -:    -'  The Rhar^K^iAo*^, i~~t J* J ������...  Wm.    RatnAkv    n*   ^     X0.  ���������Klrx*   A.CUHIU,  direct!^  Dividends are shared '.-������������,--������������ ^��������� ~  amdwu who resides in ^ CM^iL'.  employment to someone, sooner or later.  No timber substitute bas been   found    but  UmW  provides  sub8tltute8 X*J������  The Lumber ti^fo ������ *������������������������ji \*-~ \'        .       .  British C*Jlumbta^sp;,Styoar?,ne^ ������f  K%^L?ark������sf ^h'- destmetion of the  Forest spells loss for everybody  Prevenl Forest Rres  . ."" . ""���������rf ~s xzeisou, public I  works department.^ngineer for Weatf  KcHitenay, wjis-h TCrest,m   vinifcor  o���������  Sunday,  where *e met Ji W. Philp.  deputy minister of pnblic works, who  1*1   4*A>Vlnumv������    mUU       mm  ~~am0m      m "  Don,,n,on   public  works  dajyart.lient'  had been looking   over  the  highway  from  Moyie to Kuskanook by  anto.  On all new work 5m the tranbpnivin. I  cial highway the Dominion stand* 40  per cent, of the cost, and as. a result of  this vwit of inspection it is expected  more speed will be put; ,,��������� at getting to  Creek and Wynndel, and the nevv rand  from Goat River crossing in to Hitch-  fi!6^   W the Don,in>'������n wonld-pay up'  the 40 ner i*������nt   !������������������ *��������������������� -- *������ l*  u        -       '���������   "������������������*���������'���������"������������������������������������ ������h wie cost ������>f  the goqd road between Or������������ston and  Brickson it is likely "the rook crushing  plant wil be kept running until late  in the fall.  Airriftiiltiiral* -I ando Fnr  -���������^" ������vwi������wi ui      eWUSiflUU     I W|  Ot+xttx-Xstx  i x^axitJUXi\.\y  IU  X*  tne  --.?j ?M- subdivided! lan^  VMiimtsa-**������ f^m^S.*<0i.Zm'i''~r* ^.i-'fZ^  -" T^nTf ~&~72i ^-^X&^^'rZW&Zp the  I * *    *' ^ 1 t  sale ?^Si ^^.Wjations-governing  sale, and all other information may ������* obSSr  ed on application to the Superior S  Settlement Boani, Camp List������ BXL, ^ to  LAND SETTLEMENT BOAKD  Parliament Buildings,  ^ ^ Victoria, b!c.  R. B. DAVIES,  Director, I^nd Settlement Board.  APPLE  B<1CES  V   NnwyoU JP'r6 y������ur ������"ler for Aonle Bovnu  N^������������������-f have   t,,em   maeft upPSnd  "������idy % use when the rush ce^ea  VOtt^2^'rm '*"��������� SEVENTEEN CENTS each  tm them November Ut, 1921.  T  BOXE8_MAtoE OF ALL WNE with fi,|)'^Y r  No Cootonwood or V^s'S^th s'^  Rich in Butterfat, and from  Tuberculin-tested Gows  CREAM FOR' SALE  at all timet  7 Quarts or 14 Pirita for $1.00.  MOUNTAIN VIEW. RANCH  WALTER V. JACKSON   '  MINERAL ACT  1T0RMP  Thrift Versus Spendthrift  Earning twenty dollars a week and banking two, you  are better able to. rise above emergencies than the  man making a hundred and savin? nothing.   A savings account'Is a backing that gives yon confidence .  and power. Efficient and courteous service is assured  you at any branch of this Bank. ui  IMPERIAL   BANK  or CANASA  GRESTON BRANCH,  Gi^f Lumber Company  toffSIIT'CO  ij" ".,.��������� ->  Certificate of Improvement*  NOTlCBy,:;^   ''  mfmx  Kirby BV., Kirby Pr. No. 1. Kltby.  Kirby No. 2, Kirby No. a Kirby  No. 4, Kirby No. 5 Mineral Ola I hi a.  * situate Ik the Ainsworth Alining  Dfvlalon of Konton/iy District.  Whoi-e looutt'd;   At. Riondol. .  liike notice, that 1, A, H.Ovmn, het-  ir������K ������t������ afin-nt for A. J. Oiirle, P.M.O.  No. 805IWot   W. -\ Kirby. F.M.O. No.  HOmai "PM-a-h*   Kirby,'F.M.O.   No.  Anil H. V."D, Oiitlirie, Fwe Mlnqr'a  ttlayH fi-otn date horflof. to Apply to tli������  MininfT Bwordwr for a <3ert.lfler5nle of  In-prnveMeuta, for ,th*������ pitrpoai> of ob;  t������ln!n������-4i, Drown Grant of .tho ubove  And further take notico that action, ���������  iimler Miction 85, tuunt he coioaiif>nc(>d  b������foi������o the li*8������ftnct> of wi������h Oriiflrnt^J  D*il#>d tM������r 99r\*$ cJay.wf G^i������u-miMir.  VAL0ABLE DOCUMENTS  t  Bonds, insurance policies and other valuable documents should not be kept at  homer whese they art likely to be lost  or mislaid.  The Safety Deposit Boxes ol this Bank  provide at a moderate cast ap excellent  means of keeping valuable papers.  THE CmtmBlAN BAN  OF COMMERCE  RESERVE FW<P .       .       $(5.000.00e)  CRESTON BBAMCH. C. 0. Bamtu, M.p.gcr.  am *F��������� ^oiV^VieVKMM'-AWMIH.  -zz: zpzzp'p z ^'^#ggl  I;.  Its-'  [.'in *  w  THE      RFVTr  rorsTOX.  B  r*  The  \Vest and Redistribution  ! -      A Growing: Union.  It is altogether probable that, even before tlie present issue -of this paper  reaches its readers, the Dominion Parliament will he dissolved and "writs  ' issued for a new Parliament whose legal span of life will run until 1927  unless,' because of some exceptional' circumstance, it is deemed advisable  to consult the people before that year. *. -     * --  In compliance with the terms of the constitution of Canada a census  of the population was taken in the month of June last.     It is also provided  pen the completion of such census the reprfjsen-  *3*i*v   t Ti ct  ct    r.rtw4.  xi      trtT^ti^  titwltrtr*    l-ltn   lrXXt~L-X\JXX      X~-J.lA.tr      UJ/  tation of the several Provinces in the House of Commons shall be readjusted in such manner as to give to each Province' equality of representation  based on population such readjusted representation to become effective upon  the termination of the then existing Parliament.  It is admitted by all people in Canada, from Premier Meighen down,  that that portion of Canada .west of the Great Lakes will be shown to be  en-titled to a larger representation than it now enjoys, and the fact Is equally  well recognized that Canada east of the Gr,eat Lakes will not be entitled  to quite as many representatives as it now has.  Nevertheless, although* it would require only a few months���������more to  compile and tabuTate the 1921 figures o������ population and thus make possible  an early and fair readjustment of the representation of the Provinces In the  House of Commons, Parliament is hastily dissolved, although no new or  sudden issue has arisen, and writs for a new Parliament Issued which *wlll  result in Canada for tho next five years being governed by a House of Com-  ��������� mons which is not truly representative of the country. ,  The potion taken may be constitutional within the strict meaning of the  law, but it seems a violation of the spirit *of the constitution. Yet it is not  the first tirqe this has happened in Canada. In fact ever since the population of the West began to increase so rapidly, while the population of Ontario and the Maritime Provinces failed to keep pace with Quebec's increase in population, there has b*een a tendency at^ Ottawa to precipitate  general elections in the year of the census taking right oh the eve of redistribution but before making It effective.  Let us take a historical glance back over the past thirty years and the  last three census enumerations. In 1S91 the House of Commons consisted  of 215 members representing the'Provinces as follows: Ontario 92, Quebec  65, Nova Scotia 21, New Brunswick 16, Prince Edward Island 6, Manitoba 5,  British Columbia G, North West Territories 4^_ Thi**} was a census year but  instead of a redistribution bill being passed - before going to the country,  Parliament was dissolved, the issue being "Reciprocity with the United States.  It was not until five years later that the country secured the benefits of the  readjustment which was really due in 1S91.  The next census came in 1001, but a general election had been held the  preceding year, but as the result of the previously delayed redistribution Ontario was. entitled, to only 86 members instead of 92, the three Maritime  Provinces lost ?, while Manitoba doubled its quota from 5 to 10, the North  West Territories from 4 to 11, and British Columbia added one. '" In 1905  ^ the new Provinces of- Alberta and Saskatchewan were created, Saskatchewan being given 10 members and Alberta *7.v This additional representation became effective in 1908. :Z>-0^l; -  While the figures of the census of l&ll were being "tabulated, .Reciprocity with th^e United States again became a live issue and an Agreement  signed with the United States caine before Parliament for .'ratification.'  Strong opposition developed in Eastern Canada and the Opposition obstructed and blockaded the passage of the bill. The Government thereupon appealed to the country, and once again, the West was deprived of its rightful  Movement In Progress to Extend  / - Union of South Africa.  The Union' of South Africa, over  which General Smuts presides, contains four provinces, but is only a  third larger than British Columbia, or  two-thirds the area of Quebec. The  movement now in progress for. the an-  Wr~.0tr4tttr.0x        rxl*      XX. rn        r,r.l���������t���������   \rtt*       T>1. rtA rtrxtrt  JXtr-vxxtrHJXX     KIX      111CI      VJUIXJIXJ       VAX     J.iUUUOditA,  at-present administered by the British  South Africa Company, would nearly  double the area of the Union by adding 450,000 square milesJto the**473,-  000 now administered- by the Union  Government. It would add 1,500,000  to the native population, with some  40,000 Europeans.  The Government of Mr. Smuts is  also -administering the former T*er-  man protectorate of West Africa, an  estate of 320,000 square miles, with a  small European population and .several hundred thousand -Ifatlves. The  number of the natives was greatly  l-educed, and some races nearly exterminated during the German occupation. General Smuts Is thus likely to have under-his jurisdiction 1,200,-  000 equare miles of territory, with a  000 square miles of territory, with a  total populsfJtion not much less than  that of Canada.���������The Daily Province.  27'Years'the  Same Good  Tea���������and  Always in tho  . / Sealed  .   Package  - - 87  OTEIK?  MBIOWfflRS  iFliRNiCEffl  ^tFRyj;ictrf?' ~"'      " ~     ^^*^-_-.    __.^_  :k;fewfe|h;^;yH* EC {Z/^yh&zZJ������n gYpJ '&n\ZZ p-PZZPj;p:  BARELY LIVED THROUGH IT  A terrible experience had Edw. J.  O'Connor, of Sault Ste. Marie. From  boyhood he writes: "I have been a  constant sufferer from Asthma and  Catarrh. My nose and throat was  often stopped up, and I had disagree'  ^ble droppings from my throat. When  an attack of coughing came on, It  seemed as If I would barely live  through It. I would gasp for breath.  Catarrhozone made, me well, slt's  soothing healing action was exactly  suited to my case." To those who  suffer from Catarrh, Asthma, Throat  Irritation and Bronchitis, Catarrhozone is ~ highly recommended. Two  months treatment, one dollar, smaller  size 25a and 50c at all dealers or The  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  representation on a question is w  Snub From Argentine Government.-.;  A Reute.r's message from Buenos  Aires, states that the Argentine Gov*-  ernment has declined to receive Laurence Glnnell officially as   the repre-  .VCaU    tx   ^~...   ..tx.vv���������-a���������a���������--���������,x.r*.     -���������T..-1���������    xv.~ ...  . *" * bUli-lrtimm .  tr XJ0. VUO XX XOXX        JL.CUUUlWaU  Send this :������*#^*  &iAi^&?fc>rZ'  LfzjZ<^?ij^^i^zz  CLARE BROS, WESTERN, LIMITED . WINNIPEG  Send msi -Free, all particulars about  HfclOfcA  CPipo. or plpoloes)  Purnaoo>  Nsm&.  Address.  *l.*m1..,*0irf.r~mx  J  East was allowed a representation to which It was not justly entitled,  War broke out in 1914 and by agreement the life of the Parliament  elected in 1911 was extended and it was not until 1917, therefore that the  people secured the benefits of the representation to which they were really  entitled in 1911. That long dela3**ed readjustment further reduced On-  yiiirio's representation to 82,"a"loss of 10 members in two decades; Nova  Scotia dropped to 1G, a loss of 5 in the same period; New Brunswick fell to  11, a loss of 5; P.E.I, to 3, or only one-half what it had In 1891. On the  other hand Manitoba increased to 15, or three times its representation in  1S91; Saskatchewan got 16 and Alberta 12, as compared with 4 for the  N.W.T. in 1S91; British Columbia was accorded 13 as compared with 6 in  1891; and the Yukon was given one. ?  In other words, although the membership .of thc House.of Commons ouly  increased from 215 in 1891 to 234 on the strength of the census of 1911,  the representation west of the Great Lakes rose from 15 to 57, while the  representation east of tho Great Lakes fell from 200 .to 177. >  It is generally agreed, both East and West, that the same evolution  In the political power of the country Is* taking place; that is, that the representation o! the West*will be increased and that of the East decreased when  the final figures for 1921 are tabulated. It means that for one-half of the  whole period during which the readjusted representation should be In effect  the West will be under-represented. . ������������������������,  Government." The Foreign Minister^  however, received Mm at his residence in a private capacity,  DELICATE GIRLS  NEED NEW BLOOD  Rich,   Red  ��������� \  Means  Health   and  A Pertinent Question  Why Did Kaiser Run lf Tt^ops Were  ��������� Never Vanquished.  With his old-time' grandiloquence  the. former German Kaiser sent " a  message to the Junker meeting held  by his son and Ludendorff in Berlin  recently, in which he exclaimed:  "With proud and warm gratitude I  think today of ray brave comrades,  never vanquished in the field." But  if they were never vanquished, in the  field why 13 it that the puissant partner of "Me and God" so unceremoniously, skedaddled from the field and  scurried into hiding fa Holland,  whence he has never dared poke his  head across the border since?���������Louisville Courier-Journal.  Industrial Ontario  - Killed By Blood Poison  Used an .old razor for paring: his  COi'ua.   :    ITGGiiali   because   2uC* buys   a  bottle of Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor which for fifty years has been  removing corns and warts without  pain.      No failure ft you use "Put-  ���������������������*^w*������rt ft T>r-*-?ii-������A,       m        ont\oH+ii+A OK/-*  ucA-*M x3a m*-m-m~4~-.KXtmmr    .  ���������-tmt wu^MkAwuvvf *-w  everywhere.  Haa   Moro   Than   60   Per   Cent,   of  Dominion's Manufacturing Plants.  xm   *  Ontario is the richest province of  Canada. Of lhe Dominion's wealth,  estimated at 2,801,006,000 for the year  just past, Ontario's share was $1,267,-  000,600. Consistent with the remainder of the Dominion.^agrlculture asserts its superiority over other lines  of activity and maintains the premier  place in provincial assets. Ontario  is, however, the first industrial province of' Canada, _ considerably, more *  than fifty per centr of the product; of  the NDominion's manufacturing plants  being attributable to this province.*.  Minard's      Liniment  Friend.  Lumberman's  )  Scottish Castle Sold  I  Has Secret Chamber and  Walls Ten  Feet Thick.  Viscount Cowdray has bought the  e?tate a. Casus Frasc-r, Donsldo,  Ahe.-T-'a^riAuirr-, for ������4$,00-0. Castle  .rrar^r is reputed to one of the finest specimens of the Flemish style of  ercbit^ctur-A in  PrMlatid.  The crtslk** has- a secret chamber  Ir* which iiie -nie.-.tor of tho house  could overhear tho conversation of  his guests iu tho dining hall. This  in KuppoHC-d to hfivo MiRKe-sted to Sir  Walr.of Scott a similar contrivance Ift*  "iluv Fortunes** of 'Nigel." Walls  throuKhour. the build tnjj, which  Hliri-it-ii vA.tf>r. archc.*), are from fl foot  to 10 foot thick.  Many Uses For Paper.  In the art of making and using paper wo aro not in lino with the Chinese and other Asiatics, who not only  make the finest paper in tho world,  but apply It to all sorts of uses, making window panes, umbrellas, fans,  sandals and evoti cloaks and garments  of It,  1 -'*  left  The Many-Purpose Oil.���������Both In the  house and stable thoro are scores of  uses for Dr. Thomas' -Eclectrlo- Oil.-  Use it for cuts, bruises, burns, scalds,  the pains of rheumatism and sciatica,  soro throat and chest. Horses aro  llablo very largely to similar ailments  and mishaps an afflict mankind, aud  Wo equally amendable to tho healing  influeitco of this fine old remedy which  has mndo thousands of Arm friends  during the past fifty years..  A Disappearing Island. ���������'���������'  One of the most famous of 'disappearing islands 19 Expedition Island,  situated oft" the northwest corner of  Australia, and which was visited as  htcl;.- us 18rC������. Today'it lias disappeared, and is now fifty feet below  water. J he island was 13 miles long  and famous for 'its beauty.  Blood  , 'i Strength.  The anaemia -of* young girls may be  inherited, or It may be caused by bad  air, unsuitable food, hasty, and irregular eating, insufficient out-of-do������r  exercise and not enough rest and  sleep.  It comes on gradually,  with langour, indisposition tojmental  or bodily exertion, irritability and -a  feeling of fatigue., Later comes the  palpitation ot the heart, headaches,  dizziness following a stooping position, frequent backaches and, breath-  lossuess. In a majority of cases constipation is present. /There may be  no great loss of flesh, but usually the  complexion takes on a greenish-yellow pallor.  Cases of this *kind, if neglected, become more serious, but if taken In  timo there Is no need to worry. * Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, which are free  from any harmful' or habit-forming  drug, aro just the tonic neodod to  remedy this wretched state of health.  Though it Is not noticeable, improve-  ment begins with tho first dose. As  tho blood is mado rich tho pallor  leavos tho face, strength and activity  gradually return ancl tho danger of  relapse Is vory slight.  If any symptom ot anaemia appears, prudonco suggests ^that Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills should bo given  at once, and tho sooner they tap talc-  en tho more speedily will their action Improve tho blood. You can got,  those pills through any dealer in  ���������medicine, or by mail at B0 cents a  box or six boxes for $2,60 from Tho  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  vlllo, Ont.  Rooms With Baths Are Scarce.  In London and Paris there are several hotels which have ^rooms .with  private baths, but there are very few  bathrooms in-the average European  hotel. It is always an* extra eyen  when used with cold water. Hot  water is diicult to obtain in winter,  and in some hotels, where It Is worked  by a slot machine attached to a gas  beginning Eeyser, the 'guest ���������has to feed it with  20 cents for every quart of water.  W. E. Lord, 23 years old, captain  of a * steamship of the Baltimore  Steamship Company, is onc of the  youngest skippers on the Atlantic  coast. Captain Lord is a native $-  Springfield, Mass., and first went to  sea when he* was 16'years old.  Paring a cdrn is both risky and ineffective. It-la much better to use  Hollpway's Corn Remover and eradicate them entirely.  Dyed Her Draperies \  Also a Jaded Skirt  "Diamond Dyes" add year* of wear ta  rrorn, ' faded skirts, waists, coats, stockings,  sweaters, co-verings, . hangings, draperies;  everything. Every package contains direct  tions so simple any -woman can put new,  rich, fadeless colors into her worn garments'  or draperies even if she has never dyed before.;  Just buy. Diamond Dyes���������no other kind���������then  your material will come out right; because  Diamond Dyes are guaranteed not to streak,,  Bpot, fade or run. Tell your druggist j  whether tho material you wish to dye is wool  or silk, or whether it i������ linen, cotton, or mixed goods.  The fool shoeth his neighbor's hens 'i  from his backyard, but the wise man |  fixeth up^asnug   place   for them   to  lay in.  V  Steel Shipped By Airplane  Was Required In a Hurry For London  Depot.  * Two cwts. ot steel were convoypd  from Manchester to London by aeroplane fdr use in connection with the  completion of the steel work construction of the new depot of the  London (lonoral Omnibus Company  nt Chlswlck, W. Tho aeroplane, an  Avro, was chartered by Lambourno  and Co., Ltd,, Victoria Stool Works,  Openshaw, Manchester, who are responsible for the work, tho stool being urgently required for certain vital'  parts of tho building. Tho machine  left Manchester at 0 a.m., reached  Croydon, London, snt noon, and by  about four o'clock the ��������� stool waa In  position at tho now depot.  "I hcf. yo have a now hired man,  f-'xra," faici iu\j(-.ii J'otu-r. "flow iii ho  (loiu'x?"  "licttlUif, ('���������iiiddr-rulilf* oa������lor (linn  tho oilif-r on ft rllrt, Mmri'k yo!" roi'llod  thf- iMxtfHHU-il hirnwr.  Barcelona. Haa 717,000 People,  Tho recent census shows that the  population ot Uarcolona ta now 717,000  an Increase of nearly  130,000  oyer  1010.   1^ , mmmmmmm  LETTER FROM  MRS. WAKEUN  TelU Remarkable Story of  >   Sickness and Recovery.  Toronto*; Ont.-  jroatly  s������  URINE ",oW -"'* m*?*,,jv0������  Hate CUan.t-'-a-.ihy'  Ey������: KtheyTire.Itcfi.;  Smirk or Burn, If Sore  rrswtm, rwrv *rrttat<e4 Inflamed off  I (III It tllUJGranulitcd.uieMurlao  oiten. loatbii, Retrnlfi* Sife for Infant  or Adult At all Drujndittaiifl Opttdan-a.  Wrlui tor VrM-firtf Book. Hirtii tii IfJwti Ol OHi  T t ftfw ttrtwm w PvW We"* W WWwMII   ^"Wpwww <^im mtmmirwmf w������n| tmrnttttunj  K������tp Minarets Liniment in the house}  w. n. xr.  Im  A Remedy for Earache.���������To havo  tho earache Is to endure torture, Tho  ear .is a dellcato organ and fow caro  to 'deal with iti considering lt work  for a doctor. Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric  Oil offers a almplo remedy, A few  drops upon a ploco ot lint or medicated cotton and placed in the oar will  do much In relieving pain.  Hutchinson, Kas., claims to be tho  largest exclusive hard wheat market in  tbt world. Nearly 100,000,000 bush-  ������ij������ of hmrd wheat will be marketed  through, the Hutchinson olovatora this  yoftr* -  ���������sttmmmtmtmm  A������k for Mlnar-d'a and'tako 110 oth*ai-  ,. v������v.~ "I ��������� Buffered gi  from weakness, eeemod to be tired all  the time, and had no  ambition to do any-  thingor go anyplace.  My nerves wero In  bad shape, I could  riot Bleep at night,  and then came a  breakdown. I read  of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound: In tho  newspapers and several of my friends  mmm advised mo to use \i\     w ,     new life Into mo. Now  I aro quite able.to do all my own wofrk,  and. I would strongly advise ������very suffering: woman toMvo Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial."--  Mrs. Ciiahles Wakblin, 872 Chrlotio  St., Toronto, Ont.J  .The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound havo thousands of  such letters as that above���������they tell tho  truth, else they could not have boon obtained for lovo Or money. This medicin-s  is no stranger���������It has stood the test fop  moro than forty years.  If ther* aro any complications you do  not understand write to Lydia E. Pink*  Sam Medicine Co. (confidential), Lyna,  lass*      '- .  ,,*���������  -.-'��������� ;������������������**'  i^ifM������www^������i������:i  ���������MliHHMl Ahr-ix-i-*-y.P <>t*  ���������^tVW'.'     fl \      ���������  ���������S-Ywvv"; y"  ���������v.-*- -viL.^-:-  " LJ,e.",J  mastsmamtm  Py-ApiP^i  -���������V*       3 ->   V  f  TECffi  , JKEVLEW,     CKESTON,  * *** y\  i   mr  -\{ A  rerrific Explosion  Wrecks Chemical Plant  At Oppaiij Germany  o-  Mayence.���������A greift explosion at the  chemical products plant of the, Bad-  ische ftnilinfabrik Company at Oppau,  on the Rhiiie, wrecked the town and  spread death and^destruction on every  hand.     The number killed is varlous-  * Iy estimated at^ from 1,000 to 1,500,  " and thcrhrtttfed' close to "two thousand.  " One report says that there were 3,000  men on the spot at the moment of the  explosion and it is believed that  about half of th^se were killed/    '  The town of Oppaus is a scene of  utter desolation, more than .a, third  of the houses having been completely  demolished, while the roofs of the  others were swept off as if by -a.,  whirlwind. Hero also many were  killed or Injured.  The explosion is attributed by some  ��������� to excess pressure in gasoline meters,  tho whole of this part of the works  being literally pulverized. Whera  the gasometers stood is now a funnel  shaped hole. 130 yards wide and 45  yards deep, whilo twisted girders and  debris of every'description lie scattex*-  cd about. For a distance of several  hundred yards, not a wall is left  standing. ���������  The directorate of the company is  quoted as saying that the explosion  occurred   in   a storehouse containing  ' four thousand tons of nitrous sulphates, which had previously been  examined and -Avas believed to- be  free from danger of explosion. AU  the workmen's dwellings in the city  were razed to the ground. At  Mannheim, 6n the opposite side of  the river, -35 persons were seriously  injured and two hundred or more  -suffered - minor    Injuries.      Ludwigs-  .  chaffgn reports say that three work-  - men's  trains  were buried .under   the  wreckage,    and    many    children" ou  tl^eir "way to school in" that town were  injured.  x     Mayence^���������A latQ, statement issued  ...by the management of the Oppau factory says that tbe explosion occurred  in a reservoir containing 200 tons  of ammonium sulphate.' It adds that  all necessary precautions had been  taken during the'process of manufacture and storing the product, so that  an   explosion  appeared  impossible.  Plan To Reclaim  Lands In B. C  Would Bring About Thirty Thousand  Acres Under "Cultivation.  Recently there appealed in lhe  press a* despatch from Victoria, B.C.,  stating that at a joint conference of  the'drainage officials of the State of  Idaho-and the Province of British  Columbia, an agreement had been entered into which would 'assure finish-  up Investigational work to^ determine  tho feasibility or otherwise of draining 60,000 acres of land In the Kootenay River Valley, approximately  half of which area lies in Idaho aud  the other half in British Columbia.  Looking solely at the 30,000 acres  on the5 Canadian sjde of the boundary  line, to the average prairie" dweller  the Stringing of this area���������less, than 50  sections���������under cultivation is a matter of hardly moro ^than passing  moment; in many parts of the west  the swinging of such a project nowadays would get, scant attention except  for local publicity purposes. ,  In British Columbia, however, where  30,000-acro tracts of continuous agricultural land of outstanding fertility  is very much the exception, rather  than the rule, the probability of ultimately bringing such an area under  production is attracting almost province-wide attention; in some measure  due to the fact that the to-be reclaimed lands are located in the very heart  of a territory that rather badly needs  agricultural products of the sorts this  overflowed   -territory   can produce in  \\c*l iv    ntlOhfl*!-    ivvvrl     ni.^l.'f..  .rxrxxx     ^Uh.U.bil.J        ttUU      lil^U'-U-l'J*  .  The cause of this annual overflow of  the area is .--.imply a matter Qi too large  an intake of water and too small an  ou.Uct._fqi: .the   -spring . floods.      The  ���������g^������<2jfs<iu2������  JliJitTUfCb  -  r~l'?'"-r/"r  ��������� -*/Si'~0-  R.  Smitlr,   Publisher   of   the  vancc, Chinook, Xlta.  ,d-  -Drnisft Government  Charges Russian Soviet  With Breach Of Faith  Canadian Loan To China  Has  Russian Scouts Ask  For Famine Aid  Send Appeal For Starving Children to  Canadian Scouts.'  Chita.���������Tho Russian boy scouts are  sending a mossage to the, Canadian  scouts apepaling to them to organize  famino . aid. Many children have  been sent hero from tho' Volgo country this month. Tliay will bo apportioned among private families as the  Chita Government is not able to provide for them owing to its lack of  funds.* ������������������������������������ --:-y-L-r ;���������'<'.- ��������� .**:'!     ; v *."���������  The children coming from the interior of Russia brought a little food  with them. An analysis of their  bread shows that it was made of a  mixture of sorrel' grass and a trace  ' of bran.',.,.,,_ , . ���������;. **...*' /.,,-��������� ���������*..;.  According to reports received hero  in the ton governments in tho valley  of the Volga" there are 00,000,000 -per-  sons starvihB.  Food Is Cheaper In England  Shopkeepers Also lowered Prices of  Dry Goods.  London.���������WHilo tho general tendency of retail prices in England Js  downward, complaint* lias boon mado  that tho licensed victuallers aro now  charging moro for beer and whiskey  although tho cost ofi browing materials  has decreasod. ��������������������������������������������� Shopkeop<srs,are generally lowering their prices of foodr  stuffs and dry goods in consequence  of tho announced drop "in current  wholesale quotations.  In mauy cases this moons a sacrifice* of'profit on tho retailers' port,  but it Ih pointed out that ninny., of  tho retailors who aro most reluctant  now were among thc flrot to mark up  their existing stocks when prices  woro rising.  two years ago, was strongly in favor  of the work being proceeedd with, the  estimated cost being- a little over  ?2,000,000.       - N  The land is in one of the older settled parts of B.C. interior, already supplied with railway communication by  tho Crow's Nest line, has good highways, educational facilities^and every  modern convenience, so that "the province wOtii'J be at no expense in providing these. The bench lands surrounding this to-be-reclaimed area  is one of the finest fruit areas "~n all  B.C.     The climate is ideal.  The entire area in B.C. is government-owned  land,  and  the  Board of  Trade at Creston which for years has  been urging its* reclamation  expects  the   provincial   lands department���������if  the lands'are drained���������to adopt a policy of selling the tract in not larger  than 40-acro farms to bona fide farmer settlers, at a price that will just  nicely suffice'to meet the full cost of  draining the area.     As to the cost of  the work it has been agreed that the  U.S.  and  British  Columbia  interests  will pay this pro-rata on the basis of  acres reclaimed. , ,  ���������of a loan to China has not been consulted and that the loan is a direct  negation of the British Government's  policy in China. v  It is pointed out, howevei-, that the  Canadian Government is not a party  to the concertium agreements between Great Britain, United States,  Franco and Japan, and may feel under no obligation to observe its terms.  Nevertheless, foreign parties to~" the  concertium will naturally take , the  view, says the correspondent, that if  tlio Canadian loan o,ci<?<- through, tlio  British Government will be subscribing to one.policy with the right and  totally different policy with the left.  The concertium agreement must end  if all parties to it do likewise.  Agreement     Recently     Signed  Raised  Important Issues.*  London.���������The Times correspondent  at Pekin says that important issues  have been raised in the agreement  recently signed in that city by which  a Canadian banking syndicate will  lend the Republic of China<������3,000,000  gold against one-year bonds, secured  on various enterprises^ It Is noted  that the discount and.interest give~~a  return to the Canadian investors of a  rate exceeding 20 per cent, per annum.  The correspondent says that the  transaction seems tof be in order except that the concertium of the pow:  ers  formed to  regulate tho question }to'cease anti-British propaganda and  London.���������Tho British Government  has .despatched a stronsSy-worded  note to Moscow calling the attention  ?* l.Ile. Soviet- Government to alleged  breaches of faith involved in the pursuance by the Russians throughout  Central Asia and Afghanistan of a  campaign of-intrigues hostile towards  Great Efritain. An explanation is demanded.  *^.  The note details fully the alleged  hostile acts ^complained of. Most of  them were in"Afghanistan.  The note, which was written by  the foreign minister, Earl Curzon,  details a number pf. flagrant violations  of Russia's ^undertaking under 'the  trade agreement with' Great   Britain  Disorders In Vienna  ln4  liooieuay   River,   with its tributaries,  draining    the   "V^hole of the western  slopes of the Rocky Mountains in B.C.  and "the Selkirk ranges, after a bold  sweep    southward    running into the   V^ittiio ifiOj Vlgaili&C L-CgtUU  United States ^as far as Bonners Ferry,  S/*/\*S*AW** ������**������������������,*������������   Rfgf*** BB*.#i?������������������������rw*������   *  Idaho, from that point turns directly  north again to B.C. and Kootenay  Leake. At the same timo the Lardo  River and others run into the lake  at the other end^and the combined  volume of water passes out toward the  centre of tho lake by a passage call-  Organization Would Mean a Unity of  All Members.  Toronto.���������The Canadian Legion of  Veterans which is designed to form a  medium through which all Canadian  ex-servjee men.and.women may unite  as members of one veteran's organiza-  Crowd    Incensed   At"" Profiteering  Foreign Exchange Values.  \ Vienna.���������-Serious disorders occurred  in this city following the closing of  the bourse..   Many? rushes were.niaue  /upon   the Lentrances'to,tlre.*b'ufldirig,*  but these ,w;eFs checked pyihe police.  "The crowds then wrecked the shops  of several money    changers    in "the  vicinity, while a few^ men suspected  of^ speculating    in foreign exchange  were dragged from their automobiles  and beaten.  Impromptu mass meetings were addressed by speakers,^ who declared  the bourse would* bo closed permanently if profiteering in foreign exchange values did not cease.  particularly enumerates the activities  of the Third Internationale of Moscow in India and Afghanistan, quoting in substantiation thereof a statement by M. Stalin, president of tho  eastern section of the Third Internationale, /urging the eastern secretariat to devote itself to undermining  the external power of England and  France.  The gravest charge pertains to the  Russo-Afghan treaty and M. Chit-  cherin's insistence upon a clause in  this" treaty providing for fhe opening  of consulates in Eastern Afghanistan.  Lord Curzon says the Government**  possesses indisputable -evidence that  these treaties are regarded by the  Soviet Government as" prospective  centres of propaganda and also haa *  evidence of the activities ofJamal  Pasha sent, to Afghanistant by tha  Soviet to provide the hostile tribes-  J men with funds,  arms and  ammuni-  ed the West Arm, like the jlownward I tion becomes a definite unity as a* re  sult of action taken at a recent meet  ing of the provisional committee,  voted"to proceed'with tho^.rganization  of the legion, they at tho samq time  stipulated that such organization  should constitute only a holding body  "until such time as amalgamation be-  stroke ot a gigantic T, past Nelson  and Bonnington Falls to join the?Columbia River.    ^  The reclamation hag solely to do  ,-with. tho enlarging of the lake's outlet.      In  1913  a preliminary  survey  was mado by Engineer Muerling, who  in his findings reported favorably on] comes an accepted fact."  the project but asked for a more thorough examination of tho whole territory before making a final decision.  With tho outbreak of the war the next  year tho scheme was^for the timo being, abandoned. American engineers  have also spent two Reasons on .the  Liner Teutonic Sold.  London.���������The    Teutonic,*  the   big  White Star liner, -which for upwards  of-30 years was engaged on Atlantic  passenger service/has been sold to a  Dutch' firm and Is being taken to Rot-  work, and their report made public! terdam to be'broken up. '  '��������������������������� \' /Will Not Visit; Canada. Y *  London.���������There is no question as  to the Prince of Wales visiting Canada on liis return journey ���������** from his  tour of India as he will follow the  same route homeward* as on his outward voyage, namely, Via. tho Suez  Canal;  .%  ��������� Warns Irish Taxpayiers.  Belfast,���������Irish ' Republican authorities havo warned the people of some  of the districts of Ireland to refuse to  pay income taxes to British collectors  until th<j Dail Eireanh, has reached a  decislon'on tUat subject.    ;���������  W.   N.   U.,13*7  tion.  asks for definite assurance that these  activities,.constituting breaches of tha  trade ageement, shall cease.  .  The   note   declares   that the Soviet  used ,every persuasion to prevent the  Angora * Government- from arriving at  a peaceful solution wiih the Entente  TmVf-<*.>.r. rtxtrt  r     rx ���������. -. ��������� ���������xx V���������* ��������� JA . ~ ��������� ��������� 2 ^ ..��������� .V-V���������  forces   ,on ' the - borders of Anatolia,  suggesting tnat they should be sent  into   Anatolia  -rr-~.-x.-i: .j..  A.\.*r!.UU.AX&-~3.  for the support of tho  Fire Destroys Lumber Stocks  Loss of Ontario Company. Will Be  -* ������������������������������������'.. ''" '������������������ Heavy. "���������  = Parry Sound, Out.���������Firo destroyed  the mill and lumber stocks of tha  Conger .'Lumber Company, as well as  a lafge number of boats, canoes and  boatlTouses, along the waterfront.  For a timo tho town Itself was threatened with destruction, but the wind  that blew from the southeast aided  the lire."flghtersji  Besides tho '-iill and machinery, tho  loss includes six million feet of lumber, four million pieces of lath, piles,  slabs or other mill products,'as* well  as barns, stables, dwellings, tramway  and .railway spur lines?. ; Tho extent  Of tho loss, which has not yet been  estimated, is partly covered by insurance. About eighty men will ba  thrown out of employment.  ���������;������������������   '        -���������-���������   *       .*������������������*'%' ' ��������������������������� f  '���������TUiaCii  Five 0ays On Wreck  Fisherman Rescues Woman, Sole Sui**-  vivor of Sloop.  , St. Vincent, Windward Island���������A woman passenger was tho cole survivor  of the sloop Coronation, wrecked while  Jjound from St. Lucia to Grenada. Tho  sloop encountered a terrific storm  September S and was dismasted. Tho  woman remained clinging to tbo hull  after all tho others had. bc/m swept  away. Drifting through high seas,  tho vessel finally at landed on a* roof  on tho Grenadines, and after flvo days  ���������In her perilous position tho woman  waa observed by a fisherman, who  rescued her.  Canadian Navy In N.S.  St. John, N.B.���������Tho cruisers Aurora,  Patriot and Patricio, and submarines  CH-13 and CFC-1<J, members of His  Majesty's Canadian, Xavy, arrived Ja'  this port from Halifax and docked at  barnl Point. West 8t. John,  j .1 pS^ll^^^pl^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^S^^T^  iTC-praccg^^lvg-Tgfcgasqc  !^^^*yaa?==rj!!FSg:="*i-y' ���������^^Jfe^J^?Jt^'���������ww|>���������^^^^|���������^,w���������^*afila,^  j- *���������    j- '\-Wy^ZW-Pr^ ' *  -     " "        * ������ '"     j ^    r  ���������   *.������������   n    *.        *-    * ..   - .���������,���������..*'���������'.< --irjr,   r.                 j      ... ���������*    ,    i  01 . "t    i.   $i   .        x   '���������   * .   0i ~J, r.    *,   .  ^, 0 -r. .   -r;    ,.    ,-          , ,    -r-..r       'i   .. ." . \. i .-.'  .',> ., t   **���������((, J ���������.'v.yw;* r,S  .--   >   ,"-   .;������>������������ 'I      ,   -,'-'** iw.--v5.VJ,, ' <.-Jr*    /<-->���������! r5.       .       < -*A   <>    :v.!*������i,-'iVi!   v  r ,���������*���������"-*���������*-,/-- - i-VvJv^-^sftl  -                     r -'<-,.                           '     ���������.*'-.,      -         -            '                       ,        *            V-**          "      ,^         ',   **l   "f     '<���������      ~     .   /-I    '���������'          '    ''        .1    rx     .      l-im                     *                   I     -        V^.-'C'i-'i*   *-TS*j  ..--,.', *-:^,;.*f''.yy1    _      AV   > Y.\    ;;*   ~ "-.   ;Y i.,*f    .4    ���������   Y ���������   A - Z Z,ZZ::^SM  /    r  i  a.--.  THE C&ESTOM  KBVBBW  Local and Personal  jOit  S&LS���������Light  wagon, fitted brake.  express   spring  Review Office.  Dry- onions, -pickling onions, winter  Hubbard squash for- sale. Richardson,  Brickson;  Fob Sax.b���������Good farm horse, ride or  drive, quite gentle. "Paul Ofner,  WynndeL  We buy, sell and trade eyery thing; of  yalue. Second band furniture, guns,  sporting goods, china, etc. See us at  your first opportunity. Ask for Mr.  Poppel, Creston Cafe, Creston.  Reduction Sale!  For a limited time only we  are offering you special  prices on  Writing Pads and  Envelopes  All 40 and 35c. Pads on display  ���������Special Price 25c  All 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.  Fob Rent���������lhe building occupied  ss & millinery store on Victoria Aye.  Apply to Mrs. Bruce.  Wanted���������A few puliete. or yearling  hens, state breed and price. P. G.  Ebbutt. Box 46, Creston.  : R. ������. Beattie of  Cranbrook was a  g  business visitor at Creston a coupie of  days the fore part of the week!  Mrs. Leach of Camrose, Alta., spent  a few days here at the end of the week,  the guest of Mrs. S. A. Speers.  Dr. LsUe, dentist, wiii visit Oreston  professionally from Oct. 5th to 9th in-  elusive. An early visit will assist both  parties.  .last'your farm, house or anything  you want to sell, trade or exchange,  with me. G. T. Poppel, Creston Cafe*  Creston.  Mrs. W~. K. Brown and hei neice,  Misb Whiddon, were visitors with Nelson friends a few days the latter part  of the week.-  For Sale���������8 purebred White Leghorn cockerels, Palmer strain, Victoria, $3 each. W. C.������Cleave (Canyon),  Erickson P.O.  The millinery store will be closed  I Saturday, Oct. 8th, not to be opened  {again, as I am-moving my stock to  Trail.   Mrs. Bruce.  Mrs. Forrester of Kitchener was a  week-end yisitor with Creston friende,  and during her stay was a guest of  Mrs. A. Ia. Cameron. -  Lost���������Between Cranbrook Sash & fair djay it is likely that at least twen-  Ddor Oo. t-vs.~~.ill, Kitchener* and; ty ante loads of Boundary county,  Erickson. black jeweiery case contain*. [ Idaho, citizens will be here to see the  *&&}~G0 Oreston fair and witness' the baseball  ��������� ���������i  -uaiwa  URitVi  I  TS  Downs,  who has spent  practically the. last year with -frieuds  in various parts of England, returned  to Creston on Wednesday.  i~r  '������������������ Thanksgiving Day has been officially proclaimed for Monday. November  7tb. ' The Women's Institute is haying a whist drive and dance in tbe  evening.  ���������n^ a few watches, chains, etc.  reward./ M. McLeod. Cranbrook.  Exhibitors at tbe fall fair please note  that entries close on Saturday night  at 10 o'clock, and that all exhibits, except liyestoek, must' be delivered at  ihe hall by aeoa-oa Tuesday, Celt. 4th*  Services is .Christ Church, on Sunday will, be at S a.m., and 7.30 p.m.  Commencing ' Sunday evening Rey*  Mr. Varlev's subjects for the next four  Sundays will be ont.be place of children in the church.  contest.  I HitTlr.-. -Or....m~i0...  n'.jj.i I���������-.. i   ������d from Yahk, wherejjfee has been visiting friends for a couple of .weeks.  M. R. Palmer returned on Saturday  from Nelson -whers he ha������������ been on a  visit to his daughter, MrsY Whimster,,  and visiting the annual fruit fair.  Fob Saws���������Qne fine.!ersey-Holstein  heifer, 18 months old.  - Her dam gave  13 pounds of butter per week, and the  dam of her sire  has  pounds of butter in  Carl Wig*nf Wynndel. ,   "  Posters are. up for a meeting of the  sppportere of -the National Liberal  Conservative party on Saturday night������  at which it is expected- an association  will be formed to handle the oncoming federal election campaign. "'  Manager Allen of tbe Imperial Bank  left on Sunday for his usual two weeks*  annual holiday, 'which fee is spending  ntCalgaiy. and other Alberta points.  Mr. Jones of NelBon is in charge of the  Creston branch during his absence.  Bonners Ferry and Creston teams  will furnish the baseball match at the  fall fair on Wednesday next,, Oct. 5th,  and on Friday, ?th, the Creston team  plays a return engagement at Bonners  Ferry.   A purse of $50 is offered here.  Creston was quite well represented  at the Shrinei-8' ball at Nelson on Friday night last, among those in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Speers. and  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long, Mr. and Mrs.  I Garland, and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hunt  F. E. Clark Beems to" be the first of  the local  nimroda to  bring' in   big  game.  - He was successful in bringing  a  record  ofmA^A down a fine buck on Saturday,  one Week.   $50.,, ' ~ ���������* ,'   "   -  The first order placed by the Co Op-  Alex Lidgate was a business visitor  s.t N*?!son ok Wednesday.  IWkeHenSwar  UjJtHiiiig  1 a  'A', ml Is I*  of the  morrow.  While it has been short, the  been   excellent,  several  of  sport has  the hunters getting limit bags  time they took to tbe woodt*.  every  BOH  nuuoL runni-diiinu-a  Now that the parlor heater is being set up, and  you are squarmsr thiners awav seneiullv for the fall and  tl        ��������� ~ ���������     Jl *    .*     . ^j m^ . ar    a^ ^___      ar  winter, as to Furniture and House Furnishings you are  almost sure to be requiring something.  We believe we can supply most everything you  ure likely to require���������and at prices that will compare  favorably with those obtaining anywhere. We are now  showing a nicely assorted stock of  Chairs, Kitchen Tables  ���������and  JLstiiiiig xvOOiii SatS  Springs and Bedsteads  UNOLEUM RUGS  7|x9 ft., $15.50.       9x9ft., $20.00.      6x9 ft., $13.50  Linol^im9 2 yards wide, at  $2.75  per EKEieas yaro  ^^������   r\*t    ^y 11     aZt tOt IV. *3  GENERAL  MERCHANT.  Attention to Necessary  Repairs  WILL SAVE YOXJ MONEY AND TIME!  Prices Eight. Satisfaction Guaranteed  AUTHORIZED FOED SERVICE.  FREE AIR.    nrec and Accessories.   AUTO LIVERY  All kinds of GRINDING done at reasonable prices.  CRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  Lr/DOArh BROS.  PHONE Bt  eiative Association is for a ciir of coal ]  At a directors meeting on Tuesday last  requisitions were in for 35 ^ons. and  the order was immediately placed.  W-, ������5% Boyd, a former rancher here,  now iii Crawford Bay, was calling*on  Erickson friends for a couple .of days  tbe latter part of the we������*k~.  - Rev. Dr. Eby, who bas occupied the  Eric Howard ranch for the past nine  months, bas gone to Saskatoon, Sask..  where he will spend the winter with  .relatives.  * ��������� t  .The October meeting of the United  Farmers is postponed till the second  Tuesday of the month,   Slfch*  dins  to  most of the members likely to.be busy I *P,mn||r   fa   fsm   *A-hn|<������   af  \*%  on the 4th getting ready for the fall OUglgJI"    *"   ������������   oW IGU   Ql    Wi,  FALL FAIR NIGHT  Wednesday, Oct. 5  - - Starting at I������ o'clock.  Positively the Best Floor  in Town  GOOD MUSIC  A good time���������follow  the crowd.  I nf Kifct-liener-  Dite to the last-minute rush of advertising the Reyiew ibis week is decidedly short of news reading matter,  and aigsongst tha,, things -wowded ontj  Mm  T.AT������������W.1I.������   1*1  m_~~Ttr v x .,������.v   ...  *.������*.! vcr  mx-r. J  to Mr. Edmondson's letter which appeared in our last issue.  All the-baseball talent is requested  to turn out on 'Sunday afternoon. at  2.30 so that'-a-fast workout may be  giyen the CrestriS s^gisiaf-s who - play  Bonntrs Ferry .here-on .fair day, Wednesday , afternoon, and will giye fthe  return match at. Bonner's on Friday.  Rev. Principal f Vance of the Angli������  can theological college. Vanconver was  a Creston visitor* on Wednesday, addressing a congregational meeting in  the Parish Hall that night at which  he dealt at some length with thc flnan=  cing of thejChurch of England in this  fair.  Erickson will have afternoon Church  of England service in the schoolhouse  ort Sunday, Rev. H. Varley announcing that he will be here for ^church at  3 o'clock. ' y* ~  Mr������- Sr'^wnri1?*^^ who bas b?sn ^*?i*-*  ing with her daughter, Mrs. E. Martin, left a few days ago to visit her son,  Fred, at Yahk.  Kel. Andrew is the latest, West  Erickson'rcssdent_ to discard the hay  burner in favor of", the motor, type-of  transportation. He is now - getting  about in a McLaughlin car. which he  took as part payment in the sale of his  ranch. ���������  Ms-, and Mrs., H. J. Long got Uack-  from Nelson, on Saturday, where, they  were guests' at the"Shriners ball the  evening previous, at*_well as spending  a couple of days at the fair.  Grouse seem quite plentiful thisjseas.-  on. Seyeral of the hnnters who have  been out the past week returning with  limit hags.  We are   equipped, to  handle any size cmwd.  Bents $1.35 ladles lie-  Suppe- included  I*et us frame  your  pictures,  prices  xxatscf H StuuiG, <wFf 5tOS������  Large congregations were in evidence both morning and evening on  Sunday-at Cnaist Church, for the  annual haryest thanksgiying services.  The church was lav'sbly decorated  with fruits, vegetables and flowers,  and the collections, which were generous, went to the clergy pensions fund  of the diocese.  v r  Seats can be reserved at the post-  office for both the afternoon and evening showings' of "The Mollycoddle"  at the Grand on fair day. Wednesday,  Oct. 5th. The afternoon show will be  at. and the evening at 7.90. und all  who have seen the picture previously  unhesitatingly state that "Tho Molly  coddle'* is one of the Wat.   '  R. G. L. Clarke, Vancouver, chief  fruit inspector for B.C������ w������h here on  an official visit on Monday. !fie states  that at some point-5 inYthe Okarnagan  aelHng agencies found a nlow demand  for. Wealthy apples this- year, appai^  ently due to the ;fact "that the fruit-  was t-hipped before it had colore<l up  to the usual Wealthy standard.  The biggest crowd f ver seen at an,  entertainment in Creston was in evidence at the Grand on Saturday night  for "Pollyanna." The amusement tax  collections showed that there .were  858'paid admissions. Without excep-  tfon thij*. was the most --popular IJlm  Manager Rodgers has shown in the  two years he has had the theatre open,  Now that wnti-ttl pii'ck is estubliBh*  edand the heavy, yield of winter apples is being plok-Ml Sunday operations  have been commenced at the Union  warehouse in order to keep even with  the arrivals of fruit for.packing, The  power grading machine is running in  splendid fashion and ireadlly put  through a little bettor than a box of  apples per minute.  Metrnta, -U\~\ and H������>Htfoei������age boad-  , ed a delegation from Bimncrs Forry  j that wait here ou< Tu^wlay doing some  'publicity work in.connection,,with the  fall fair In that town on Oct. 0, 7 and  ja In ytew of tho fact that tho Bonn  ;������Va baseball team   will play  here ojn  CRESTON CAFE  |lS A GOODIEATING HOUSE  Just drop in and try  if we are not right.  -TkYlTOKt    AW).,   mm      Xrx tS 00.   mr.  s.  40-ACEE BLOCKS FOR SALE  In Sub Lot 54 of Lot 4595, about a  mile from Alice Siding school. Prices  8500 to 91250 a block. Apply to G. A.  M. YOUNG, Owner, Creston.  ������SK������JAU  The flnestproduct of the oven; in  either white. Brown, or the  -   popular currant loaf.  CAKES  '   ������������������*.-  Cookies,' Doughnuts*- Swies  Koll.  Wedding" and Birthday Cakes  ^nade to order.  A full line ofChocbiaies and  Candies carried in stock, ~  Fresh Fruits in season  Our goods   have  always plM^ed  ethers **  v?e feel fiiirs "-sti ".vilj  find them satisfactory.  BERT NORRIS  PoBtoffioeBlk. GRESTON.  SMI  A full range of Men's Dress Shirts just  arrived���������the   well-known  John W.  Peck  ' ������������������ ���������: & Company line;  ���������','  ' ' '        .'���������''''%.'' ���������'��������� ������������������'���������   ,      .'    T**~  ������   ** ' -i * . P .},���������'     ���������      P  Men's *y9 Neck Jerseys  Men's Jersey Pullovers  ���������   ' ",'      ���������"*   *      ' .'��������� m'  . '  z. *  A Aill line of Winter Goods in stock.  '   1  MAWSON   BRO 1 HERS  Better Service General Merchants Lower Prices  WMHi  -WMW  mm  %Mmmmmm

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