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Creston Review May 26, 1922

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 atmm  mm  gPPpgg,  CRE  ^oviada! Id-may  &pl2&  j. *J  ' /.' Z  VIE  y*  Vol. XIV.  \jS\/L~Z~~y j~- V* J-* p      AJ>.    V>������,       Jt ^VJLJL/^JL JL ,  ���������fcvr av  tfSZS  4 rk<rnck  X*r~-Zt  No. 16  WPPL  &if*4������&B-  Quite & number of the ladies from  here were at Creston on Wednesday  for the Quaker ViltHg^ Fair in the  Parish Hall: that afternoon.  -Mrs. North", and Mrs.; Tuohey were  at Creston op Thursday last, and .were  successful fn making arrangements  foi. free auto trips for Crestonites who  will come to ^Sirdar for the sewing  circle sale of work and fete on June  7th.    '  . Provincial police McLaren of Creston was here oxrau official visit Thursday last.  There is a record sho>w nf bloom in  all the Sirdar orchards, and a splendid  show of bleossoms on the strawberries,  but it will be at least June 20th before  berries will be shipping.  Rev. H. Varley had a fine turnout  for the Church of England service in  the schoolhouse g on Sunday night.  The congregations he gets here every  visit fully warrants the giving of Sirdar the extra service just inaugurated.  Between the local-owned cars and  the prospective tourist travel Mayor  Daly is considering getting a, number  of silent policeman' to place at the  busier corners fco control motor traffic  this season. Y  Mrs. Moore and family of Cranbrook  were yisitors here last week  with- her  sister-in-l&w, Mrs. Loasby. ,  Below will be found a list of those  ���������who contributed the $53.25 raised here  by the school children for the bronze  wreath fiihd of Creston soldiers* mem  orial: -'..  B. F. Whiteside $4.00  W;D, Tuohey. T. Rogers, B. G.  Hughes, JR.* R. McMaster, J. Swanson.  .;��������� a^d*"^;|i^fe:^a:each.y,.: - .  ..jp0Z:L0&~������Z:f&ZB4~i~-ne8   ^li^yi^i^i^a^ife  yar, .R^t^iq^^G^^qiden^^.- ylldorris*:  * 'HY.- G. Broclf; ';-&,Z'Wooti&yZ^ZZCfc  Greaves, Thos. Caven, S. Cnstiiivick,  E. G*. Fletcher, W. H? Walker, W. H*  Grice. W, M. Sbrachan. J. M. McFad-  den,, Bob Tuohey. Bill Tuohey, and  Miss Jean M. McMaster $1.00 each.  Ai Sequin 75c.  C. Loasby, Miss Ellen Forter, 8.  Lombardo. S. Blackmore, H. Severn,  DortheaCam, Frank Lombatdn. Rosie  Pascuzzo, J. McDainnid. G. Rumse-jr,  S. Bora bough. C. P. Holly, H. Gammon, N/GPammon Geo. E. Carson, C  N. Brunner 50c*. each and Harold, Ronald, Eddie and Lillie Gum 50c. J. H.  Lewis, J. Man. Victor Grundy, Jack  Grundy, Lucy Pascuzzo, Dominic Pas  cuzzo and Mike Tahu-ico 25c. each.  Etri&kson  Rock crushing operations and the  putting down of hard surface road  material commenced the middle of last  week, with foreman Davis of Creston  again in charge. Plans for the year  call for putting thrs class of highway  from tho gate tit the Long ranch by  the school da far as the C.P.R. crossing  Mrs. Kemp and son Tony left on  Sunday for Spokane, where they spent  a few days with friends this week.  mr*  Billy Long was a bus*ness visitor at  Nelson about the middle of the month,  and completed'���������' arrangements foi a  game at Creston next inonth with the  baseball team of that city.  If this-year's  crop. of- tree fruits is  anywhere near in   proportion   to   the  show of hloorij the C.P.B. will assured  ly hsive   to   considerably   enlarge   its  station facilities to take  ifruit export business.  care   of   the  Erickson is cjauntng credit for what  is thought to be but the third golden  wedding anniversary ever celebrated  in Creston Valley. Mr. and Mrs. J.  W. Fraser are the fortunate couple to  have accomplished half a century of  married,life, and on Monday received  many callers and were showered with  congratulations on rounding off tSfty  years of matrimonial happiness. Both  are quite hale and hearty, and all are  tjtspsng to ha-ye thegplc-ftsmeof wishing  thern many happy returns of the day  for many years yet.  " Fred Bagshaw, who has been on the  Kimberley mine staff for the past two  months, has returm d home. '  A number of the settlers were at the  Canyon.memorial service "Wednesday  evening last.  ThteO.W.V.A. held their regular  monthly ineeting on Saturday evening  last, y General routine business occupied the evening and President Bell  occupied the chair.  Geo. B. Powell of Cran tstwofc and  NV Wilson of Nelson, Singer sewing  machine agents   and   piano' saleroan  j^rn^asinejss /visiters..; early,   in   the  &00!&ZZ*ZP?Z(:fe^  Institute Flower  Show Winners  !������P  company yBas changed  ;'Lhe5r^pen'7h^  "will~i&p&hy;** ifiter -:-"'ut-Z\ thePafternoon,  3.K9Y.-md el.-ise at 7."*3Cr p.rri. : " Y  WANTKDr^SniHH -secondhand cook  stove.   ��������� H. Stevens, Wynndel.  Fob S41.E���������Part Jersey, cow and  calf, also heifer coming, two years old.  T. W. Davies, Wynndel.  Fob. SAteS���������Hot water tank and pipe  with connections Us range, BO gallons,  new, and in perfect shape. Enquire  Reyiew Office.  For Sale���������Holstein milch cow. josfc  freshened. Also auto that can readily  be rebuilt into first class truck. C.  Olsen. Creston.  When it is recalled that spring is at  least two weeks behind schedule time  in mafeang its appearance in< Creston  Valley the promoters of Creston Valley Women's" .Institute flower show  haye every reason /to feel proud of  their initial fldricnltjUral exposition -til  Speers1 Hall on Saturday May 43tb.  The lafte season min ta ted againtt the  show m thafc it- limited the number of  varieties of blooms-in which a showing could be made,_ but what was lacking in quantity owing tbis untoward  circumstance was 'JihundMntly made  up in quality, and president horticuly*  Ut-ist Twigg, who -?nade the" awards,  had quite a busv ariH serious time of it  placing the red Wid blue tickets.  The official list of. winners is announced as follows:'.' p P.  This is your invitation to  VISIT SIRDAR on  WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 7th  when the -Sewing Circle are having a  Safe ef Wnrk ag saaA������, with Affgrassis Tsa  Ice Cream and Llpt Refreshments.  Beoating on tiie lake afc 25c. a trip.  Raffle of Embroidered Quilt at50 cents  a tieke, which are-on sale at Creston  at" Norris Bakery* Creston people  pleaee see _Geo. Johnson at P. Burns  butcher shop, who -is arranging free  auto trips to and from Sixdar.  RAND THEATRE;  Saturday MAY  James  Cook,   Mrs.   M.  plant���������Mrs.   Mor-  Edoaondsnn,  Fern���������Mrs.  Young.  Flowering house  row, Mrs. Ebbutt.  Daffodils imyase-���������Mrs.  Mrs. Lyme. '    *    - .^-*  ;.  White tulips, single���������Mrs. Edmondson. Mrs. Linn.    . -  White tulips, double���������Mrs. Edmondson, Mrs. Linn.  Trilips, colored, si ngle-^Mrs Edmondson, Mrs. Ebbutt.  Tuli ps, colored, double���������Mrs. Edmondson, Mris. Linn.  Narcissus���������Mrs;* Bennett, Mrs. Lyne.  Any other variety���������Mrs. -Edmondson 2. "..  '   Tabic decoration���������Mrs. Garland.  Sing3e flower in vase���������Mrs. Bennett.  Along with the flower show the ladies had a sale of pantry products, as  well as   serving   tea  and dispensing  lii������lifc  .eg,���������-  f.    W.D.Wmt~xi~Xx 0t-0-x~. m���������        0. v.  Ir      3 Ca. xj-i.AXX~<0.~0Zj0j-���������l4x  to  the show being free���������and the cash in  take of the afternoon was $36. A  number contributed to the prize  list, aijiong them being Mrs. Lyne and  Mrs. ->Bdtnondson, whose donations  were for the best table decoration and  the best single bloomJnvase.^y  Mi������0G*-Wit������in&  The sincerest sympathy of the community is extended Mrs. BaiT^.clough  and family in l tie death of Mr. Bai-ia?  clough. who died suddenly while at  work ogt his ranch Friday afternoon.  Th*6 funeral took place to Creston cemetery on Sundav, aud was largely attended. "   . '      P   Z  Mr. and Mrs. Lawrie of Cranbrook  are Kitchener residents at present,  Mr. Lawrie being C.P.R. operator at  this point.  Chester Paulson of Spokane was a  business .visitor in Kitchener last  week, and during his stay, in company  with Mr. Cardiff, spent a day in Creston.  "t^AtfUVt'&'^l^  Unit  eeFtt&^t^&tvC-   -  Present-" J~*  Robert Stewart "continues to in  crease his land holdings in the Alice  Siding section, his latest purchase being the five acres commonly known as  the Billy Burton ranch, about three  acres of which is cleared. Mr. Saewart  made the purchase last week from  Arthur Pendry, the owner, vsho Ib  now living at Eburne.  The Vaness, attain of Barred Bocks  ' are'^makitrjefa gwafc^",-i:aame';l'f<>i:'-"feliei������-  selves, with p-b^^ly  the* bestsh'owing  being the hatch  of 41-chicka ii-atn-Ji&l  Jimray McGovern^ who has beeh  here'for some weeks, left a few -days  ago for Sirdar, where he expects to be  employed for some time to com e.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt, was a week-end  yisitor afc Creston, taking in the  Women.s Institute flower show in  that town on the Saturday.  MrsYBoyd of Creston was a, Kitchener visitor the middle of last week,  the^guest of Mrs. Hnnfc.  R.. Brunt;, who has been a visitor  here for seyeral months with his  brother, George, left at the middle of  the month  on  the return trip to his  home in Sasteria Ontario.  A number from here are planning to  spend Chautauqua week with friends  in Creston. .The big- six days of entertainment was decidedly popular a  year ago, and will be considerably  better this seasonY  In a statement given out last week  at Victoria by^fehe minister of mines,  as to investigations the department's  engineers will conduct this season, it  is stated that the Iron ore, deposits at  Kitchener will be explored this year.  The Kitchener iron ore, the report  states, must be given every consideration because it is a hematite, and  and from reports thus far obtained  certainly has commercial possibilities.  Passes  A Delightful Comedy by  A Talented Company  Women'**? Institue auspices  IeBSBiVG dBfliS i i i fOC  Kitchener people will be interested  i^rn a despatch from Victoria under  4Hfc^3>fdMo.y;a0tis. iir which"ife^fe Jndr-  cated thttt $32,000 has been set aside  hy~ the. public  wobka^epartment for  eggs in th** incubator- handled by Miss (reconstruction work at Goatfell.    This  Marie Vaness.  Guy Constable is going more extensively than ever into cat.tie this season.  bis latest purchase being the Simister  Jersey herd.  i>r.xHenderson, as medical officer.  paid an official visit to the school at  the middle of the month, but due to  the busy season found the attendance  on the small side. '  John Parkin was a visitor with  Michel friends last week. A  Birth���������On May 7th, to Mr." and  Mrs. J. W. Vaness, a son.  John Marshall and party were Sun-  was   a   yisitor  a few days last  Mrs. Jas. Maxwell  with friends in Nehion  week.  Mrs. Thurston, who has spent the  past month with Medicine Hut, Alta.,  friends, returned home about the  middle of tho month.  Mrs. II, A. McKowan of Cranbrook  lahoroojia visit to her parents, Mr.  ami Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Tho Union unloaded another couple  of cars of hay this week, which makes  th-e wintcr'a total import of this feed  about fifteen carloads, and has possib  ly taken flMWOO of Erickson money back  to the prairie,  Mrs. J, M. Craiglw loft on Friday  for   Penotang,    Ont.,    having    been  etjummoucd back, to the old eastern  liome duo to the nut-Joan illness of her  father.  Jas, Conk of Cr^Hton waa a week's  visitor lukro last week having un ox-  tt'ttBlyo grafting contract on tho It. B,  Staples orchardY where mo;it of the  trees of the  fall   varieties  of  apples  hntrc   been.  Golden.  top.   v.'^sLk,ii    U.r    G~-i.t,*tim  DURING THE PAST YEAR we have all had disappointments.  -Things have not gone as well as we had hoped. We have all  had our troubles, and the great iriiijonty of tis, at least, have  worked hard. We owe it to ourselves and families to take a few days off  and hear and Bee things that will be an inspiration to ua. We need to  have something else other than our troubles to think about, By doing so we  will be happiar and wilt be stronger to tackle the problems that are facing us.  is taken to mean fche "widening and  building of a new road from Goat JRIv-  er bridge Into Kitchener, according to  the surveys completed by Mr. McCuH-  ough of Nelson almost a year ago. As  the federal government bears 40 per  cent, of the cost this sum possibly also  includes the road diversion at Arrow  Creek as well.  day visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Mason *  Wynndel. Although the season is  tiow ideal the Duck Creek growers o*o������  not expect ter be shipping berries before June 25th.  A. E. Atkinson of fche Fruit Growers Union staff was here last week on  a business trip���������calling on Union ship*  pers with a yiew to making an estimate of their prospective fruit crop.  Mr. and Mrs. I. N, .Rhodes of Caithness arrived here on Saturday last,  and bind clearing is now in full swing  on the ten acres he some months ago  purchased in the neighborhood of fche  Barraclough place.  Miss Mary Barraclough arriveel from  Calgary on Saturday fco attend the  funeral nf her fat her, who died suddenly the afternoon previous.  Mrs. Scahfer of Barons, Alta., Es  spending a few days here with hot  mother, Mrs. Stace Smith.  Fernie Free Press: "Wm. Barra-  clough left on Sunday for Nanafmo,  where he will be united in marriage to  Miss Ethel Thompson, formerly of  Ferric. B.C. The yonng couple will  reside hero, where Mr. Bnrrrtcl*miglB  has a prosperous butcher business.1  The bride and groom reached here on  Tueudny and spent at couple of days  with his mother before going on to  Ferdie.  For Sauk Ohbap���������10 young owes  with !������tnbn Enchuted.      Apply Mtra. 53.  NathorMt, Wynndel.  Milk Trade Appreciated  Having dlepoKed <of my herd of  tubrrculln-t^sted cows to Mr. A. Comfort I take thia opportunity of thank.  bug my cuetomem for their patr������n������*ir������  tn thc p&Bt and truat thoy will extend  the same to him la the future. W. V.  J'AOKSON. Wg&Effl2fflkJffl&8������0**t -a- a*.  Al ways Pure  and     Clean  and Kept Good  in the Sealed  Overcrowd ed Britain  An eminent statesman reminded me  the other day" that in spite of the war  the population of Britain has increased by 2,000,000 during the last decade.  He-asked itte -whether I thought-the  country could-'support them all, and I  replied in the negative, suggesting  that emigration is the only remedy.  The trouble fs that our surplus is  among- townspeople and not the rural  workers needed by new countries,���������  London Snnday Pictorial.  Freigkt Rates And Btisiness {  A special committee of the House of Commons has been appointed to  at ltd y the* whole -question of freight rates witEt a *view to bringing about,a redaction ia the existing high schedule, which, it is generally agreed, as having  a detrimental affect on business.-is operating to prevent a revival in industrial activity, and is particularly paralyzing to Western agriculture.  The problem of reducing rates in the face' of an annual deficit of many  millions of dollars in the operation of.the National Railways is admittedly a  difficult one. The National Railways badly need every dollar of revenue they  can get, and a substantial reduction in freight charges,may prove a very serious matter for them. Yet anything less than a substantial cut will be quite  ineffective in providing a much needed stimulus to business and an appreciable aid to the farmers of the country.  There is, however, much force in the argument thatya lowering in the  carrying charges'of the railways will not necessarily mean a reduction in net  revenue earned. On the contrary, it is well within the realms of probability  that the result would be an increase in revenue. Present rates are perilously  close to the line where they amount to actual prohibition of traffic, and if a  reduction of rates has the effect of stimulating business aad therebyo increasing traffic the earnings of the railways may easily record increases rather  Elian the much feared decreases.  m ~  Support for this view is found in a comparative study of the figures of  revenue and expenditure of Canadian railways for the years 1&20 and 1921.  Freight rates were increased in September, 1920, and partly reduced in January, 1921, and in December, 1921. If the arguments of those opposed to rate  r-eductions is- good, then the deficits in operation of ithe railways should have  been greater in 1921 than in 1920. Yet the reverse was the case. The deficit on the old Canadian Northern system was nearly $10,0*00,000 less in 1921  than in the previous year; the deficit on what are known as the Canadian  ���������G-ovemnient Hallways, ehiefly the Intercolonial, was almost" cut in two, being  reduced by ?5,00O,OOO* the Grand Trunk Pacific, -wh^ch. showed a loss of $H3,-  .000,000 in 1920. dropped to just tinder $4,000,6KK) for 3921. -  These three roads between tliem showed a deficit in operation for 1921  of spnaething over $16,00,000 where in 1920 the total was over ������37-000,0-G0.  The operating profit of the old Grand Trunk was increased and so, too, was  that of the Canadian Pacific. '  Of course, there ruay have been, and undoubtedly were.^ other factors contributing to the betterments" shown. Nevertheless, the figures would seem  co point to the conclusion that rate reductions were not in themselves disastrous,, irat that, on the contrary,, they proved beneficial and were contributing  factors in bringing about a marked improvement in railway finances.  Admitting, however, for the sake of argument that substantial rate reed actions will result in an increase in the operating deficiit of the Canadian  National Railways, the question arises -whether it would not be better to face  r.liat possibility and meet the loss out of general taxation f������r a year or two if,  through such reduction in rates, there was marked encouragement .given to  agriculture, manufacturing and business generalfj*- throughout the Dominion,  wiih a .consequent lessening in unemployment and increased buj-ing power  by the people and some return of prosperity.  The present deficit on the Canadian National JBsdlways is a heavy one,  ouid constitutes a very real burden for Canadian taxpayei*5r It" is almost  more t3ian they can bear, because, ihrough lack of employment and genera!  business depression, they have not the money. No> matter how light taxes  cnay be people cannot pay them without money and in the absence of means  ���������->? earning money. Eut with a return of business activity and more employment the people would be able to more easily pay even somewhat heavier  t.������_ves. ia' necessary, to meet a slighi.Jy larger railway deficit.  The railways are one of the chief agencies in the upbuilding of trade and  ���������v>nimerce. and if their rates are maintained a1 a level so high as to restrict  ;ruffle, they are not beneficing either themselves or the people and country  they were created to serve, but arer as a matter of fact, killing the goose that  !*ys the golden eggs.  '['lie experiment of enforcing a substantial reduction in freight rates as a  ai^-ms of revEving-business throughout Canada, and giving some much needed.  .-juevjuragement f.o agricultural production, may well be tried at this time.  MERVOUS BREAKDOWN  When  ths  SEcc-ci  ss Out ������f Or^er the  Nerves Arc-Starved  The nerve .system is the governing  system of the whole body, -controlling  the heart, lungs, digestion and brain;  ���������so it -is not "surprising that nervous  disturbances cause acute distress. The  first stages b*fY nervous debility are  noted hy irritability and restlessness,  in which the victims seem to be -oppressed by^-their nerves. The matter*  requires immediate attention, for  nothing ..-but suitable treatment will  prevent a breakdown. The victim,  however, need not despair, for even  severe nervous disorders may be relieved by improving the condition of  the blood.... .*:Bt ������s because Dr. Williams' Pink Pills enrich the blood that  this medicine has proved beneficial in  nervous disorders. The nerves~"thrive  on the better blood made by these  pillsj ��������� the appetite improves, indiges-.  tion is better, sleeplessness no longer-  troubles the " nerve-shattered victim,  and life-generally takes on a cheerful  aspect. The value of these pills in  cases of this kind is shown by the experience of Mrs. John "W. Macdonald,  Cardigan, P.E.I., who says:���������"I have  much cause to be grateful to Dr, Williams' Pink Pills. I >vas suffering  from..nervous* breakdown, and my condition gave alarm to both my friends  and myself. I suffered almost con-  tinously froip. nervous headaches, my  appetite was ppor, I hardly got any  sleep, and in every way I was ^badly  rundown. A friend advised me to" try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and after I  had taken them for a while there was  a noticeable improvement in my condition. I continued using the pills  until I had taken twelve boxes, when  every symptom of the trouble was  gone, and I have since enjoyed the  ���������best.of health."  You .. can get Dj-. Williams' Pink  Pills through any -dealer in medicine  or by. mail "at-50' cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'   Medicine Co.,  Brockville,   Ont.  Canadism   National   Excarslemj  Plan  Via    the  Railways  excursion  Vour    Summer   /Trip  - National Route.  The . Canadian   National  announce     their    summer  rates to the Pacific Coast and to Eastern Canada. The Pacific Coast trip  through the Canadian Rockies, includes choice of route on laud and  sea, going or returning. A magnificent 750 mile voyage between Prince  Rupert, Vancouver, Victoria aud  Seattle may be talejen. The trip to  Eastern Canada includes all radii and  lake, and rail, with choice of. routes.  See Toronto, Quaint Quebec, the  Thousand Islands, and the magnificent Niagara Palls. ,Sail down . the  St. Lawrence. ',     . -  The Canadian. -National trains c ross  the Rockies at the lowest altitude, the  easiest gradients, and in view of Canada's highest peaks. Break your  journey and stay at Jasper Park  Lodge, Lac Beauvert* Jasper," Alta.  The lodge is openufrom June 15th to  Sept. 15th. It is modern in every re^  spec*/ has a dancing pavilion, and  commands a wonderful view of all  the prominent mountain peaks,' Oh  your, trip to* the ���������East, have your  travel plans include a few days at  "Minaki Inn," 115 miles'east of Win-'.  nipeg. Decide now to take a itoliday.  You owe it to Yyom-self and family.  Get suggestions and full information  as to fares, reservation's, train service, etc., from any Canadian National  Agent. Ask for free tourist booklets.  Sf II !]    O IE        ~mm  Makes bmn ur  een Pound;  r~u  nil  "I Honestly Believe Taniac-  S'aved HerLife?" Declares  Husband In ^Remarkable  Statement Praising' Master Medicine,.  ���������"The way Tanlac has rescoreel jny  wife's health and built her mp makes  me one of the happiest men in Canada,' Said "Wm. A. Edmonds. 398 Kjjm^  Edward St., -Winnipeg.  "Two yea rs ������.go lier JfieaEth beg:*n  failing and she suffered terribly from  indigestion, gas on the stomach and  heart palpitation. Her1 head and  back pained her continually and she  had nervous, spells when slie; would  shake like a leaf. FinalDy : Iter  strength left her entirely and she was  confined to her bed for one solid year.  "Everytiling possible was done for  her. and almost as a last resort-./1 had  her try Tanlac. After talcing it  awhile she began to improve, and today her health is fully restored. _She  is not only in splendid healthy but she  has gained fifteen pounds in -weight.  ���������I honestly believe Tanlac saved her  -life, and I am more than grateful."  Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.  The chief; supply oi. the blue turquoise is drawn* from the peninsula  of- Sinaii the great mining district, of  the ancient Egyptians.  Wornis are encouraged by morbid  conditions of the stomach and bowels,  and so subsist. Miller's-Worm Powders will alter these conditions almost immediately and will sw,eep the  worms away: JSTo destructive parasite can live in contact with this medicine which is not .only a-worm destroyer, but. a health-jfivIng medicine  most beneficial to the "young constitution.  The region about  the Dead  Sea  is  one   of    the'   hottest   places    on    the  globe,    and    the sea loses many tons  of water a day by evaporation.  A*  Japain Buying Lumber  J.������p*3en*3e    Government    Bans    Produc-  tio'i of Lumber from   Native  Forests  <���������>  Mr.  ,*.   Sno.   of   Kobe.  n   "Vif-f ������ii*.i:i   vriih   ������   p-iriy  lumber     and     pulpwood  10   represem   3u.",00<,.000,  make   an   unprecnlenjed  Vancouver Island   lumber  The-*   priit'-������j.������al   i'shsod   I'or  oivit**;-'  buying ts  l.hal   Jap-  i ber from native forests. inquiries  j for almost every type of lumber have  1 for some time bee-ia pouring iuto the  i Vancouver Inland market.  din?.  ���������a-i".   ; 1 .* * 1 ��������� i 1. <��������������������������� 1!  1       .} :i inMUr-? e  ;>'.:.. ���������������.-'-.  saje*i  ���������i:e*>:ii>      i**      IO  *l*-*!<*.-ni-d   tor  *.*iis   ,..i';er  ���������"ii*.  ri.**:. r.  Corns Between tlie Toes,  Painlessly Removed  HOW'S TBISt  ExAlil-'S CATARRH MEDTCINE will do  what we -claim for It���������rid your system ol  Catarrh or Deafness caused by eatauTh.  W'e do not reconutiend It for any- otlwr  fli.s������*-as<.-.  HALL'S CATARRH -MEl'DICIKE la a  HqiileJ, lal-ieii internally, and act.-s fchroufih  tho blood upon l!������������> ������mu**ouh sxirCaces ot  the* system, Uuir redwoliiB th<* ).riILaiutieva-  Lion and o.BalstlaiB NatxirB tn rea tori ng  norma.)  eonclitionw,  All UriiR-giHts.      Olrc-nl'n.rs  free.  !���������'. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  Breakdown  COUtON't SLEEP NIGHTS  To those on the verge of a nervous  breaisdovru the ?.oHoTeving symptoms  present themselves; nervous i������e-ad-  aches. a feeling of depression, fitful,  distuj-bed, restless and xmrefreshing  sleep, often troubled with frightful  dreads, avoidance of crowded places,  dread of being alone, horror of society,  etc.  When the nerves become affected in  this way the heart generall3r becomes  affected too, and on tlie first signs of  any weakness of the heart or nerves,  flagging energy or physical brealidown  do not wait until your case becomes  hopejess, but get a remedy that will  at once quieten the nerves, strengthen  the heart and build up the entire sys-  tern. .*''.". ���������;V:-, .*���������-..-  This you will find In  MILBURNS  HEART AND NERVE PELS  Mrs. M. Damgand, Young's Cove1  Road. N.B., writes:���������"I wasYbothered  very much with my heart and nerves;  had nervous headaches and dizziness,  could not sleep at nights, and my appetite was all gone. - 1 was on a nervous breakdown when a neighbor told  me to try Miiburn's Heart and Nerve  Pills. This I did, and before X had  the second box used I was better and  would advise anyone who has nerve  trouble to take them."  Priee. 50c a box at all dealers, or  mailed direct on receipt-of price by  The T Milburn Co., Limited,-Toronto,  Ont.  sV ai"QI���������:I"  a lcuiicia  ni in.   bnnn������-'!i l.Jj-e pnsdu<?\ ian of Juni-  A  thai  pa 81  out,  old  1 |-i<.  real,    ������������uref  dependi-^ble   rehiedy  Jaas been. UftiiUB out e^orns for the  ilfiy years  will surely lift  Putnam's Corn Extractor  reliable corn     remedy���������li.  lesi  oi  rime   ind never Tid  evfi-ywhere.  yours  Is rhe  stands  H,  'J5c  HIBHBffm*^^  Erm M-~.     ir.emcfliM, *-r>t*lHi r.httmU- Bf������r)iH������������lin<o nnd  .ewHiiwrttlrm .iiereft* Miiriply ������l������i������ t.o������ ta  :������re-luteS <*r<ei-ileliie-iri  nf  tfi-es  riieicrtnew  bi*i-mrti*r(iu**t,    'jj'le-e weriy Ue ft*. I. ri (il  tn.t"-lhir---xrti tr������Mi|j|Kf  iHlfiUik.mnrittV'i-  13������iri;? w-fiidi  wail rid rS>������  ! nyMteftmor  I C.t0}ITt3_mW^l^mW^^mmmW Un*  \rt~~ till  )~r-rrr>\ n-A  ������vler>l^.fe������t*ni-|  lie������������ wvtlSor ������t-  mreil. IiaIP ri erfir������ttll-|  rf/     IU rirrimntf*.   n-ei ntj  lh������*lir el.slKt) tsft n-r.ry-il rnyjj  * perftvpeul* nrtri-fmirs t'u-k-  \1~1nt1t un el Hi erlpi !.������> res* t.or<s|  iui-nt lie.  * '^'SafJ'A^I*''-  ' *'-*- ��������������� '   '" '' " '" *���������""'' *rii  ^wJC/llBinel -neertecie-r !el������*vl peiriOe*  P-trtri t-01'tyHsi-w'v-.  tf'rtit  u lwe>(llet |.o-(jHy ���������  PE-RU-NA.CO>MPANr  \M Si. Paul SH.. MmirK-U  t  Recall:!s Days ol* INds'om  ijt?<i%',*  1 Mary    Anrs    C.arr,    Born    on    M-clson's  I Ship,  ia   De-id  jit  Ago of B5  Mury Aiitk L'ari', who wat* born In  ; i.lw! fiH'ikislt or N't? is on"������ ship. Victory.  5 nt*iw  th<* -r-istrt  wIioin-  the iTiunou*** Ad-  * jnii'itl   t>ll,   has  ju.stt,     died    an     Porfa-  * moiir |.i, a J  i.Iih iiKi:- e-.if HC*.  y J ���������<-1- niflinory o*!:' U������e ^arly ilnya  : abrjurwi iliei .ship avuH I'i-hhIi ujj lo  within a Ovr du,vn iti Jkt di'Hlh. .She  one (j saw a mi Hor rioted, The |������Ic-  . 1 >u>> em' tut*. ������������������ rrmti h 1.1 N>rInns reinaineil  v ivt������1 j������i tiM--r nilueeH 1hn)i,i|(lt her tmiK  llr������������. ftrily mi ri ���������*'���������������* cll'l n I ������������������������������<< smo hhcIi ti  .->iwln ini- i>. jjtlie-'-r eH'i'-'iHie.itis *sh4' H'a������  :*i-ni.   nidioi >���������   H>   fn**  Alberta Agricultural production  ��������� The est Innate d value of! agricultural  and livestock products.produced in Alberta En 1A21 was $137���������*I5r>r706. 01!  this Hum grains, fodders aud vegetable accounted for $82,795,29()<; animals slaughtered and sold $-17,290,-  1.16; dt-tiry producSa, $2r>,5OO,OO0>; wool  $300,000; en me furs, etc., $1,50-0,000;  poultry and poultry products, $8/170,-  000: and horticultural produol:������ and  garden stuff, $l,*60i>,000.  H-gHkl'Mlj       tjil^       npec-  1,-ee;!-:  .tn  \n  n  ,'nn  I  Hi**  '.(������������������I:/    l/llMlk    1A  ���������\t*',tt md? In  ���������4������"Hl|dr������r .fl  W.  .I.    u,  I fZ',1.  'r. LL.JJ-  ���������Mi.i.i-'J.-j  **   1 ������o I ���������f'-im Jt 1111  jrtH I ue  ellUlKlllll",    Mt    k~t    I'lMJI'ei!"  I*l/l*\-y   IU t.fl f'C������\.   I h;������v������������,  ir-tiHf ���������'tr.fi  rtint'iMCt ������T  L... 1 I fe r- 1 11    ill     liiixj    h^iliirOJj  xrT"--i m *&��������� mm  Constipation  Is Helievei  Pro m pt ��������� Permanent���������Ecllel  rairelv fail.   Pmir-cl*** ,������������������������%,  vegetable ��������� act JJMT^.  aur*tly but Kent-  ly on thelLver.  Five of the Provincial Pretnierss Aro  Farmers by Occupation  When the Premier of Manitoba  makes the point that he Is a farmer  he calls attention' to the fact that  farmer premiers are quite coinnion'  in Canada. Leaders of the Ontario  and Alberta Government a are farmers both politically and by occupation. The Premiers of Manitoba ������nd  British Columbia are Liberals ta  politics and farmers by occupation.  The Premier of Saskatchewan Ih a  farmer In politics and is down in the  Parliamentary Guide as a farmer by  occupation. This accounlt* for five of  the nine provincial premiers. Three  of the -others are lawyers, and the  fourth a merchant.���������Vancouver Province.  Wishes  Lloyd   George  Success  ������������������"'��������� ���������'     '���������   ��������� -MS.  Failure   (Vlea.Fis  War for  -Europe   Sa.yi  Gen-Smuts  Lieut.-XJen. Jan C. Smuts, Premier  of -the Union. of South Africa, ia :&  statement to the Cape Times on the  subject of the Genoa confereneee said  he prayed for victory for Lloyd  George, for if all that resulted from  the econference was the Kusso-Germaw  treaty, and the division of Europe iut������  two armed camps, Eua-ope would irrevocably split and Genoa would become a new and- fatal" milestone ia  European policy.  General Smuts said that if tine faith  -of France and Russia in militarism  prevails against "the desire of Britain,  former neutrals and many late enemies for disarmament, then the policy  for disarmament, which Britain is  adopting: on land and sea, would yet  prove a fatal blunder and it were far  better for Britain to face realities at  once and arm in her turn.  Unless Lloyd George could succeed  in modifying the militarist policy of  Polttcare and Chitcharin, disarmament must disappear throughout Bur-  ope." Armaggedon wonld become the  only goal of western civilization.  V8M1  Lift Off with Fingers  Requisite on the Farm.���������Every far-  ber and stoclt-ralhier shoi.UclIceepa.Hup-  ply of Di\ Thomas' IHolonlrlc On on  hand, not only as a ready remedy for  ill8 In the family, but because It is a  horse and cottle medicine of Rrent.  potency. As a substitute for sweet  oil for horses and cattle nffeeled by  colic It far surpasses anything that  ean be administered.  4  CARTERS  iit"tije:  13 "Tit Q ffl    t9    tJC  11"^ 81^1^49  Relieved alter  dinner -di-n-  tre-~n ��������� relieve Indices   tl������n; Improve thecomnl������Klon���������-brKghtea  fcite eyei,  88aM4il1i wat  Growth of Canadian Industry  IIIubIrating- the growlh of the manufacturing industry In Cnnatlti, J. S.  MplClimon, iir^ptfl^iii nf tlie C:nani(Tl:in  IVlaruifacturerB" Association, staled  that Cunudu'H exporla of mnnuTactur-  o<l guocttt j-ejiresetiled iu value $-17 per  head ol" population, whilst the export  of United Slates rnamiracturwl goods  represented $G0 per head of i>*opula-  t Ion,  _<4tweMi-������iNN Vt%*.n������. let?*****!) ta~.~x  "-4     .-  ��������� 1- ~ 00 1���������0-00.  im   040  j muk 40c Msnard'- an-al tJk-a *no-othar  Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop an lit tin  "Freezone" on an aching corn, fins ian l>  ly that corn Btop������ hurting,-then shortly you lift it right oft with tftuger������i,  Truly T  Your druggist sells a tiny bottle ot  ".Freezone" Cor a few cents, sulllclent  to remove everv hard corn, soPfe corn,.  or corn belt ween tha teue-et, and tBte egi-  luaes, without soreness or Irrltration.  Chinese Guarded Silk Set.nct  For centuries after it������ first dlseoy.  ery China carefully preserved Ihe we-  cret of silk culture, and umasst'd great  wealth by exporting It lo Inelfin., 3:vhi>.  pI������h nnd Ar-xhl-i.  l/gme  moM mnt. Mt.ws.intp.  H~v~m CUan. l-f-althy  Eytra. If they Tk-c, Itch.'  Smart or Bumjtf Sor*eH  S Irritated, Inflamed or  Granulated.uaeMurinrt  %X~mX<~~~\~n. Safe tot EnCami  ot Adult At nil Druggists and Optician*.  Wri������n fntVtemi Bvm SBfwk. MnitMi Cw Me-ttnfrfc. mmm  ..Jim.  often. -SaoBEattiS. THK ILEVffiW* CIUKSTON. B. G������  ���������������    ���������wr  it  ^j.e.^^o.  Cattle  1+ Tn eft a-rg is  il  ar  WESTERN  EDITORS  iB  JEiondofi.'Y-TJt-claring thai he was '  T-es-y srhul ihal he declin*d io become,  a in ember of ������he Coalition Govern-'  nicnt ot Great Britain, if oniy because  he would not want io be "one of  liio-M-- who helped to begin the end ol  tne Uritj^h Empire h> losing- ihe  prairie provinces ot Ganndaf," .Lord  Northclilfe devoted ihe greater' part  ot nn address at a luncheon of the  Empire Press Union co condemning  the "great slur we place upon ihe people ejl" Canada"' by (he embargo on- the  importation of -.Canadian store caitle.  Leord Northcliffe is honoi-:iry-treasurer  of 1 he Km pi re Press Union.  ;Xord North el iff<= said-  ,'*We are not watching Canada close-  ay enough, especially as to what is  happening in the prairie provinces.  One" of ������lie cleverest men I ever met,  IjQi'-d Shaughnessy, sale] to me 20  >ears ago: 'I -wonder i. L am right-  in.'thinking that lhe future oi ihe em-  * largely wrapped up In, what  in; Alberta    ami , Saskaiche-  i)lT���������      IS  happens  y.a.~*.'"        :  '"Continuing.   Lord   Xfi i o-elifie   said:  ""l, don't  blame   the   IJ^ish   people  for not   giving  attention   to Canadian  affairs.      JL* 1  were Issuing papers in  SS\ e w    Y o r k.���������vrhi ch.   ���������, O od       5 orbi d���������I  ���������should 'not -give'.,much attention to a������-  fairs'.'in Australia or   '!New    'Ze'alaha,  but> should' cpneentraitie,. as the American papers now very largely    do,    on  the   more .interesting   foreign   affairs'  of   the  moment.       Englishmen   often  very frankly say they, are bored with  ib'is matter of the great slur-'Ave place  upon the people of Canada by reason  of ihe embargo on their carlle.      One  ox two public men, Lord Beavetbrook  Jn particular, have realized this problem,      t have not   his    knowledge    of  Canada,  though  I  certainly   share  his  admiration for Canada  '"Canadians    are    noi    a vei>   noisy j  people.    We did noi-hear much about |  them * going .* into, the -War,   bui .they j  went  in, and  when-til ere.   'ihe>   'did  great things.'   They .aie    not    talking  Floods Cause  immense Damage  Assiniboine     River    Overflows - Banks  and   Ruins Crops  Winnipeg.���������Heavy tains have con-.  iribuled to a lunher lise of tbe As-  fciniboine Biver and protecting dykes  along iis banks have been swept away  and the wafer is now creeping over  thousands of seeded acres.hitherto  oul  of danger.  A   Meet   of  Hat boats   has been   put  into   operation   in    the   Poplar   Point  area,     and     fanners  are   Daddling   to  arid   tro  from  town     releasing     many  persons  who   had   been   marooned   in  the   upper    stories    of    their    homes.  Four  thousand  acres  of  seeded   land  is now under waler there.      Farmers,  in many districts are driving their cat-!  tie   to   the   bush   and   removing   their t  valuables to safe spots in the Mils.        ������  For     a     3 2-mile   strip,   three   miles S  wide, tbe.river    has    overflowed    its;  hftnl^s   ���������*���������������*   1 hory i]I-o Wiirja-rit ������c     liwinc5  ^.������.������������0 ���������-- ���������  ���������   ���������-     V   0   f   --������- 0  LLi..    ������^    ������}-^*_.3 ~* *    .   x.m-C-0,  in   this   uisirici.     are     leaving     their,  homes and seeking shelter in the highlands near Marquette.    With the help  ot   nearby   farmers   1hey  have   driven,  their cattle to the. hills..*    The prospee- {  .'tive   crop -estimated..'_at   ������800,000   has j  been   washed   a/way. .40     sections     of  seeded land being inundated.  P^gWf** wb^Ij  Britain Still Mopes  That Peace In Ireland  Aa^.%^^9  %~*\x2j&. XjVJml,  London.���������The* Government v, a.������  again sharply, "attacked in the th* ��������� -������������������>  oJ^Commoiis for failing to protect -hr-  three Britisr officers recently tcj.**,. ,*j-  ped in Ireland.      Austen C'hambc������-\ 5n,  J. A. MacLaughlin, Editor of The  Empire-Advance, Virden, Man., and  President "of Manitoba Section of the  Weslern  Canada Press Association.  ������LENT  EASTERN  STORM m  : Vancouver Wants Drydoek  Essential   to   City's   Progress   Opinion  of Board of Trade  c Vancouver.���������As the result of action  taken at a special 'meeting of the  Board of Trade heve, at which it was  the unanimous opinion that a drydock  for Vancouver is essential to the 1'u-  "Ture progress of the city, a telegram.  "was sent to the GoYernmenc at Ottawa by President R. Kerr Houlgate,  urging the Federal authorities to continue the subsidy to the drydock here  as arranged for by the late Government* so that the work of construction, can be proceeded with. ,  Prime Minister Mackenzie King is \ had been tried long enough  also being-informed that the board is \ i- heiher tbe Government; actin  arranging amass, meetlag of all t^e  municipalities and organizations in  -the-lower mainland- of the y.province  to discuss plan's'for. further'efforts toward securing a drydock for this port.  Will Surmount Difficulties  They .a re  very much about the embargo, except in the prairie: provinces, which  are far removed from Montreal and  ether greai news centres.  "i assuie you that while j-ou can  say to Canadians: 'Vou shall not  enter "our house,' you cannot say to  them, "you slrall not enter because you  have a loathsome disease/ .1 "have  taLked about this repeatedly with  English stock breeders. ���������.It.i's purely  a question of protect ion. Formerly  it was a concession to the Irish, but  itds no longer, an Irish question at all.  This thing affects the reputation of  -ev-ery Canadian farmer."  -  Bringing Big Sugar  Shipment to Canada  Cargo     ol    6,600    Tons    Largest    Ever  Shipped from Jamaica |  Kingston. Jamaica.���������The Canadian!  Pacific steamer Montezuma sailed lor I  Montreal with 6,**800 tons -of sugar, the l  largest cargo of sugar ever shipped *  lrom   this   island To  date   Canada;  has   purchased   over   7-5   pet   cent,   of'  the stagar crop ol Jamaica |  About a year ago Canada extended I  to    Jamaica    accustoms    preference!  similar  to that granted to" other por-'  tions of the British West indies some;  years    ago.    . During    the   first    nine  months   of    fhe Canadian preference, ���������  imports  of Jamaica coffee and  cocoa :  trebled, grapejruit quadrupled, spices, i  hides  and skins doubted, while vege-j  table oils increased 'fourteen fold and j  raw sugar  went  up 4,000,000  pounds.  About    sTx    weeks    ago  the Jamaica I  Legislature  ratified* a.,measure, granting    a    customs preference on Canadian   products,   but   the   preference   in  most cases is only five per cent.  English Second Official Language  l^ohdon.���������The assembly ot the inter-  luttional institute of agriculture has  decided to adopt English as the second official language for-the institute's  bulletin, says Renter's Rome correspondent. Crop reports will be distributed by telegraph to the-various countries that are members of the in-  nijtute.  Peace Negotiations Fail  .vj>ub,Un,-T-The.. peace eo.nmiJUe** .of  fbe.DaU Eireann, whi^h lias been  mah ing efforts to-find a ground .upon  v-jhich .the i'actldfis in? Ireland could  itmito, has lulled to rear-h a basts for  ' a Hettlenient'.",it: has' b<?eri���������'tuuaounce'tj..  CYCLONIC   WIND   CAUSES   GREAT  DAMAGE  TO   DISTRICT   EAST  OF   WINNJPE.G  Winnipeg.���������Striking   Manitoba   at   a  point near ,-Glnot;* about 30 miles  east  oty-Winnipeg, a  cyclone    swept'    farm  barns  from   their   foundations.. Avreck-  ed    a    number of-houses, blew .down  -transmission  towers  of the  Winnipeg  Electric Company and _ the' 'eHv"hydro  system,   causing   Winnipeg  iobe   entirely without  electric  power -for two  boms:   took down telegraph  wires  on  borh  ihe  Canadian  Pacific  and  Canadian   National   systems,   isolating   the  nry  irom  Eastern    Canada     by     telegraphic    communication    tor    several  hours   and   caused   damage   generally  which   will  run   imo   mau>   thousands  oj  dollars  Reports state that several persons  bad beeu injured, but no fatalities  weie -caused so far ~b could be ascertained.  King  British i  Regina Coat of Arms  --      - ���������a        -  m~x-rxcv rn.tr. rutin  LICOCUlVU  l&  r ���������  -    t-.tLmX"  LII11VI  Assures     Belgium ; of  Empire's. Sympathy  Brussels.���������King Albert  gave  a  banquet in the palace'-to King George and  Queen   Mary.       In",toasting  his   royal  visitors,   King  Albert     said     Belgium  still   was   suffering   from  the  destruc-  t tion and the economic troubles caused  by. LIn.e   war.       The   king   added   that  Belgium' needs  at  the  same   time,  reparations, peace, work and security, a  complex   necessity   which   had   determined the policy Belgium had resdlv-"  eel  to   pursue  in   full   agreement  with  her allies.  Replying, King George said if there  was  one   thing   certain in   the   uncertain epoch-'which the world; was passing, it was. 1 hat the difficulties of Bel-  gimn     could    rapidly be ��������� surmounted, \  thanks  to  tbe     wisdom     of     Belgian  siatesmen  and   the   indomitable Vitality ot lhe Belgian people.      He added  thttt in her progress towards "the great  future* ahead  of  her  Belgium   always  would have the sympathy of the British  Empire,  which   fought  beside   her  in the war.  the Government leader, replying repeated that General Sir 2**Jevil *:'.u- -  ready, the British cpmmander iu i;-t*-  land, had seen representatives of r-otlt  parties but they had all assured . 5ju  they !knew nothing about the iir-i^eru  although they were doing their utmost to ascertain the facEs ut -< tte  case.  Mr. Chamberlain admitted %ha\ a  grave issue was before the Hous* ���������  whether the Government should ,.i-  cide that the experiment    in    Ireland  and  UJR>  ������ler ic sense of horror s������, 'certain  murders should declare the t'reaiy at  an end and step in and assume once  more the duly of preserving law ai������d  order throughout Ireland. He bad  thought deeply about these outrages  but begged parliament to think ol  the larger issue, and even amid ihs?  pain and anguish of these incident!-.  -keep their eyes fixed on the great ���������result whieh might yet be obtained and.  which would mean accession of unity  and strength to the empire.  Mr. Chamberlain appealed ear-'heyl-  ly fbr a Continuance of the e>;p**rj-  ment. He believed that the ������������������ power  and influence of the provisional government Were increasing and that.  given a little time,*the provisional  government.. would'.^secure a mandate  from the Irish people and "establish  its authority throughout the  26  '-ouw-  City  For Peace of Europe  Closing   the   Ranks   Against  Tyranny  of Brute Force, Says  Lloyd-  Georoe  London.-���������Premier IJoyd George has  sent the following telegram to the  Congregational Union of England and  Wales, in response to the Union's  message to him assuring him of tbe  organization's sympathy and support  in his efforts to secure the peace'of  Europe.  .���������"The," liupianitarlan. forces of the  world are closing their ranks , in the  new. eriuisde against the. tyranny of  brute force.. Genoa has sounded the  tocsin of peace. , ; We shall not rest  until Ave have won.'Y ���������  Appreciates   Selection, of   Name  for Mew Steaanship  ���������Montreal.���������-Mayor James Grassick,  of Regina,'' presented the White Star.  Dominion liner Reging with a replica  of the city's coat'of arms at a luncheon aboard tbe new passenger liner.  Nearly* three hundred agents and  friends of the company were entertained.  P. G. Ward, representing Premier  C. A. Dunning of Saskatchewan, and  CA. Cook, manager ancl; secretary of  the Regina Board of Trade, were also  present, and together wjth the mayor-  voiced, the city's appreciation of the  selection of tier name for the new  vessel.  | "z  1 ties. y.,*_  "For heaven's  sake," Mr.  Charobeu-  lain   continued.- "after   the   bitter  experience'of *;the past, let us  give *������fit-  provisional governmeirtTa chance. We  shall not save the lives of loyal sh-P  jects    in" Ireland    by resuming -w'tiai  must    be    civil    war    that could only  end    in    subjection, not in reeencination."  The motion for adjournment on  which the*- debate was raised, -vvas*  defeated 25S io 64.  ������������������*��������� 5������      -���������-��������������� mym*     ������������������������������*������. mymv~-m-0t^  Heroism of Nui se  Krupps   Entitled to.  Royalties i  Washington.���������The    American    Gov- [    ernment finds itself under the revived I Deposits Wreath on Spot Where Edish  patent  treaty   with     Germany     faced \ Cavell Was Executed  with the necessity of paying royalties  which may 'reach ?-5,0O*0,O00 to the  Krupps firm on patents based on discoveries ��������� of American engineers,  Thomas W. Miller  tod ian, declared.  Increase in Food Pric������s  Washington.���������An upward- trend in  the retail cost of food .was noted in  statistics made public by the Bureau  of Labor Statistics of the Department  of Labor. "Reports' from ."15 cities  showed increases from March 15 to  April 15, i-ftnglng.up.to ihreeper cent;  while only four -reported '.decreases  i and only one of these, Fall Rlvef^Syith  two per cent,, show Ins; more than one-  half of one per cent decline".  Brussels.���������The    heroism    and    st*.lf-  sacrifice  of Edith-Cavell were extolled  by King George "T>E Great Britain.  who withy Queen Mary is here  few "a.  alien property cus- j state visit '16 King Albert and Qtteeit"  Elizabeth of Belgium. The British  King laid a wreath of entwined Belgium, French and British flags upon  the spot where the British nurs������\ a  large number of Frenchmen, and  three Belgians, were executed during  the war by the Germans.  As he deposited the wreath. Kantf  George said Miss Cavell left tine  world an Imperishable legacy of courage and devotion which had a counterpart In the martyrdom of Joan of Arc-  Will Not Fight Unless Co-mpelted  Tien Tsin.���������Chang Tso Lin, the defeated Manchurlan General, Is reported to have fled to Dairen. Observers  say his troops have established three  lines of trenches this side of Luan-  chow, on the; Mukden railway south  of the Great Wall, but will only fight  if .General. Wu Pei-Pu's forces press  them too hard.  "Treat Youi* Liver Fairly  Help  yottr  iiver  act  vi  i ���������t$ze  A disordered liver throws the whole  system wroiijg and affects the health  generally Beecham's Pi Us act di-  ���������jrectjy on the liver, cleanse and  strengthen the stomach, regulate the  howels, remove all impurities from  the system, and make you fit and well.  You can have a healthy body, strong  nervous system, bright eyes and clear  complexion if yon  *������& %# B M-mM BBS     -<fiiP  Will   Accompany  "Settery Bull"   Train  Moose   Jaw.���������Kdwau'tl   Evans,   rut-tn-  after    of    the Southern Saslcntcehwan  .Stockyards,    has. .'.been requested  by  'ilon. (1 M. 3-Jairiiltdn,, Minister of Ag;  riculfure,   ti������   nccora'pany   the .."better J  bull" train  which will I    commence    a J  lour of the iiroyljice from Moose'Jaw  cm May 2*x  Fill  Vacancy, In $uper������m������  Court  Oitsiwa.���������It war nwnounco'd by the  tleiHU'tmenL of .lustlce that David A.  MacDonald, K.C. of Vancouver, has  been si.ppointed to bus a JmliKe ot the  Suprejue Court of British. Colnmbia.  Tlie jippolnlmtnt fills the vacancy  caused by Ihr* death of Mr. Just let  Ck-inn-ut.     * -  Sold  ttm/ta ty i4->t*t~t'a~-  H%* boxes  2&C���������4& pill*  ���������50c~9QpUh  Sprnfl y������������r money at home, thereby he! pi uk your own town Bind  local  merchants.  ~" " "w"   'K.   V. - uth  WARNINGJ    Say  "Bayer"  when you  buy  AspiriB..  Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you ������tc  not getting Aspirin a I all.   Why lake chances?  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tabids of  Aspirin,"' whacli ec.sTt?Jmn directtor.s and dose worked cm* hy  physicians during: 22 3rears and proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia Neurilis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Paira  Jfundy ������*B������y*if'3 boxe* oil VI l^bl*!*���������Aho bottl������*������ ol '24 and 100���������Dru|g;wuiit.  A������p1rln 1������ tii*. etriiel* mtxt- 4reeetflnIr*r0������M In C~nt*Am, ������f It������ir#r M*rni>r������cture������ ~t Mnrw.-  --a I'ciLi '.Ci rs't.- nl, Ttl'C'"III :i ������'!'*. '.'.TrTe !fc " ���������rcl'! >>��������� r *i"*"'n :'**������. ������enree(*Hr( rn������������������<������>������e llenn,<*k-  triBnWrtctiice, Vee> -ttiiiii ih������ i'������ie'bilc wrfiin'ek-s 'smtt-ktf-ODiN. I tits T������UJ������c������ ~~. Ii������.y������r Ci)wi**a>j/  Will  l>������ mtrntntri-i-  -*������*h uli-cfr*- *B^������f*r������i ttm*t  mar-",   tb* ������������������kl-������+*r Cut.*-,"  l9 THE  CBESTOK  BEVIE W  -V-  /vor/OE  ���������_.-������������������;Yt^e;>������A^;-%rof*Aek "  Take notice that Canyon Oity Luni-  bei- Company, Limited, whose address  i.s Oestoo, B.C., will apply for a  license to take and use of Ten^(lO) acre  feet, and to store Ten (10) anrt^feet of  water out. of. North Branch ,������>f Floyd  Creek, which flows south and drains  into Goat River a lion fc onr** niile from  dam. The storage dam will be located  at tin* Company's mill on Lots 308 anrl  210 of Lot 812. The capacity of the  reservoir is about Three (3) acre feet,  and it will flood about three-quarters  acres of laud. The water will be  dammed in the stream "at the Company'** mill, ami will he used for mill  pond stea8Ji .and domestic purposes  upon the millsite. described es Lots  209 and 210, D.L. 812. G.I., K.D.  This nol joe was * posted .on the  the -ground on the 17th day of May.  1922. A copy5of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto anrl to  the Water Act, 1914. will be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C. .Objection to the application tnay be filed with the said  ��������� Water Recorder, or with the Oonip  troller of Water Rights. Parliament  Buildings,Victoria, B.C.. within thirty  days after the first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper.  CANYON CITY LUMBER  COMPANY. LTD., Applicant.  By CHAS. O. RODGERS. Agent.  The  date of  the  first publication   of  this notice is May 19.1922.      ^,  WATER NOTICE  N REVIEW  Take notice that Charles Orin Rodgers,  whose address is Creston, B.C, will apply for  a license to take and use 50 acre feet and 500  gallons daily of water out of Hail Creek, which  flows south-westerly and drains into Rykert  Creek, about one and a half miles.  The "water will be diverted irem the stream  at a point on No. 1 branch, about 1235 feet northwesterly from tbe N.E. corner of Lot "862. also  about900 feet due south of N.E- corner of L<ot  662 on No. 2 branch. Also on No. 3 branch at a  poiut 200 feet due east of east boundary of Lot  682, said point being about 1646 feet due south  of N.E. cornerof said Lot 662,,and will be used  for irrigation and domestic purposes upon the  land described as Lot 662, Gl, Koorenay  District.  This notice was posted on the geound on the  8th day of May, 1922. A copy of this notice and  and an application .pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act, 19U," will be filed in the offle of  Water Recorder Recorder at Nelson. Objections to the application may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or with the" Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, "Victoria, B.C. within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice in  a local  newspaper.  CHAS. O. RODCSERS, Applicants  3>ateof the first publication of/-thisi notice is  May 12,1922.  WATER NOTICE  DIVEFlSrOM AMD USE  Issued every BYiday. at Creston. B.Ci1  Subscription ; $2.50 a year in advance*'  $'3.00 to U.S. points.    --/--'  C. P. Hayes, Ed itor-and Owner,  CRESTON, B-C.^FRIDAY. MAY 28  School Scholars May Help  rr>W-'J*"!t<Vi5>������-M-i^������' : Ji  Those in charge  -A  wi  the soldiers??:  Charier  Orin  Rodgers,   ton, B.C.. will apply for a  license to take and use 500 gallons daily of  Take  notice  that ..  whose address is Creston, B.C.. will apgij^for a  -water out of unnamed spring or pond the over-:  How of which flows westerly and drains inlo;  north-westerly portion of Section 9, about half  mile north-westerly.  This water -will-fee diverted from the etreans-g  at a point about 600feet east of the S.W. corner 1 .    .  of the northerly 60 acres of the N.W. quarter of 110 18 a KOod  ���������arxr.4-lrt~.   tl     ^.xAI      ~-Jll      Xxr.     m.r,r~3      *V.-   ^ ...^xTxr-t- r. -~0t-l -     I *f������     ,W  memorial appreciate the thought-*-  fulness of the Red Cross ladies iif  turning over $50 of'their^enefi't;  concert surplus for the purchase of\  one of the four bronze wreaths that  will adorn the top of the memorial;  pillar.  Still more appreciated is the -$53?j  received last week from Sirdar for  tlie same purpose. The latter con  tribution is a notable one in that  Miss MoMasters, the teacher,  and her scholars���������very many of  whom are- Italian���������went at the  canvass for funds'so'wholeheartedly  fiat there was no resisting them hi  their effort, as is strikingly ihdieat-  ed in the children's and citizens  splenuid    spot   cash    contribution.  There are still two more wreaths  to he taken care of aud it is hoped  that the excellent example set by  Sirdar school will be copied by a  couple of the other seats of learning  in the Valley.  In about a month school will be  closing for the long summer holiday.  Why not have the closing exercises  include a concert, the proceeds of  which to go toward the purchase of  a wreath.  The youngsters can be relied  upon to do their part in this con  election, and will: see to it that the  parents tun rout to see their performance witb the stipulated admission fee. Wbn't 'some of the  teachers please oblige?    iFhank you.  ������  We have three only LINuLhUM RUGS, sizes     <ggj Q%   ������  6 x 9|eefc. We offer these at a yeryspecial price...  Also drte only Rug, 41-2 x ������1-2 fee^^ ......$3.95  a.ffre$ses  illows  Single Mattresses, 3 x 6 it.,' at..������������������$.-8.75  One only 3Jx 6 ft., slightly damaged but dan be easily repaired  going at. .....:....     9.25  These are on display in the window.  tfm������^mg>    Many people took acivantage of our special prices on these last  i'G?���������*������'   week.      Some families took as many as five pairs.    These sale  prices still hold good for this week, with other lines added at clearing prices.  Another special we are offering is  PilloVrs, ih nice quality of faiicy ticking, 16 x 26 in., special at $1,00 each.  A better grade, 16 x 25 inches, at  " r........ C.:... '. ..$1.25  A Week's Holiday at Home  The best and wisest of men in all  ages have  always maintained that  thing to stop once  in  Section 9, end -will be used for domestic -par- t. .  poses upon the land descrtbed as northerly 6*. I awhile and Size  thlng8 _UD, and for  ���������acres of N".W. quarter Sees. 9, G 1, Kootenay.j ���������-- ,- t_ - ������ -,  District.  This notice was first posted on the ground on  the Sfch-dar of May, JS22.. A. copy of this notice  and an application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act. 1914." will be flled in the office ef  , the Water Recorder at Nelson. Objections to  the application may be filed with the said  Water-Recorder or with the ComptepJLler of J  Waterfi-lerhts, Parliament Buildinjga, victoria.y  B.C., -within thirty days after the"first? appearance   of  this notice  in   a local  newspaper.  CHAS. O. RODGERS, Applicant*  Date of the first 'publication * of-this rioKece is  May 12,1922.  Ma .Wlipmto&tM  Shoe S-ntfWarn&Gs  LC--    *'..  Men's  Half Soles, $1.25  Women'sHalf Soles, $1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  Secondhand Store in connection  with b-~*in--t*~  the rancher, what time could be  more Opportune . than in between:  the completion of the planting season and the start (for anaaiy) of the  harvest.  That pleasure may be combined  with the business side o. this stocktaking what inore auspicious oc-  Jcasion could be chosen than Chau-  jbiuqua wrek���������which opens in Creston on June 15th.  With programmes afternoon and  night the morning is always available ior the daily round of common  tasks that must be attenped to, but  for the rest of the day and evening  why not let dull care begone.  For the person   who would enjoy  There is considerable stumping  and burning to be done iu connection with the work, -and this should  be gov at before the real dry season  sets in.  In addition to contributing  toward the cost the- attention of  some of the plot owners is respectfully called to the heed of their devoting some personal effort in the  matter o. tidying up the plots in  which they are interested, so that  when the general plar. of beautifi  cation is completedj. the cemetery  throughout will present a uniformly attractive appearance.  .'���������"...  .'��������� ���������"  :-*--.----     ,-���������-,     '��������� yry-:-y���������     ������������������'*.-*;- .,���������,-*-���������**;     >  The work' to" be "Undertaken has  been endorsed, by the cemetery com  pany, and the Review  has no hesi  tation   in   saying that when   it   is  completed the burying ground will  present   the   best possible  appearance, but if the work thus accomplished is not to be, in some measure,  lost it will be needful for those owning plots to   co-operate   with   the  cemetery  company officials   in see  ing to it that the right sort of care-  taking is done in the future.  Chautauqua Has  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  This jfl the flint ques-  tlon that prKB-entH itnelf  to th������ housewife if an  u n expected vinitor cl popH  in for a meal. But why  wori-y ?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna-. <&c.  aro   alwayfl   to   Ut,  had  hero.    In m^ntH noLhinj  cryt'? rn".li ,'  pro-fluctH.  *5"! i; r.'TYj'X''  Vi*  Pa/mm nt m mfmxM. m jfke  . BURNS  & CO*/Lii.  an inexpensive but highly" enter-'  tabling holiday Chautauqua has  everything to offer, and at a price  easily within reaoh. AU work, and  no play, makes us all dull, indeed.  You'll feel a whole lot better for  makihg Chautauqua week your  midsummer vacation���������and have  [just as much money to bequeath  your heirs and assigns when you  come to shuffle   off this mortal coil.  Put a briok on six dollars for  tickets for yourself and better half,  as well as on a dollar for eaoh of  bhe youngsters, and buy early when  the season ticket sale opens.  %Z*tmetery BectistsrEcsstson  Chairman Bennett of   tho Board  of Trade's cemetery heanttfioation  committee ban just finished send  ing out circular letters to many of  the plot Dwiiera in the burying  ground, Holicitmg their financial  support toward the oometery  beautifying project.  That there will   be a Hnttafaotory  rf.ft-poiiMi there   m-s-mH no   reunon to  dotihfc,- but   what   i������   doHfred    that  those who am willing to contribute  j! HrnoitW efio w ������i.nirio<.iiately.  Por the 1922 Chautauqua, which  opens at Creston on June. 15th. the  BMiup excellent cure Iiuh been exercised  in secut-inp; talented lecturers on a var  iety of subje������ts, as is iimriifent in the  choice of nuisicitl tnlent.  For the opening tiny evening the  subject will be "Re-creation Through  Recreation," with Oapt. "Pinny" Upton handling this very important topic���������a man with an international reputation on recreation. He has lectured  in AuMtraliii. Now Zealand, United  States, and \n to tour Canada for the  speond time. Thousands of UEddies in  the land where he ha^" delivered his  message know him as the champion of  their cause. It will do the old folks na  much good as the young folks, to hear  him, for, after all, we need to know  how to plav and how to relax.  On the second night of the Okautail  qua, Herbert Leon Cope, "the kill-the-  bltucD-phllouophcv" will give Wb famous lecture, "Family Remedies,."  During ti eue times of hardship nnd  diHHappointrnont, it does ono good to  h<iur a lecturer who presents to you  joyouH Hille of life. Last year Herbert  Leon Cope uppeured on the Ottawa  CluuitaiKjiiM nnd tlio paporm wore  ���������uinttironK!'fa t-nj-Stiff Lhrit h^ v,\'.t; the  gi-nateHl huiTKiriNb that has ever visit*  etl Ottawa.  In tho afternoon of the thti*d day  will appear a diiitiiigitiwheil R!ngllnli  Hbatennmw, Aloxander Thompson, who  will lecture oi������ tiie subject. "Prenent  Dav Fi-olil������������niH of Self Government En  the Brltinh Empire," We Britishers  are  CntereM-erf  In knowing what  the  [/tuuicuib e������������ uue Eeiupu*c  Sic.      y. ts nie,  indeed,.fortunate to haye Mr. Thomson come to us and bring this message  first hand.  The fourth day of the Chautauqua  will be one that will long be remem-  beied by those who enjoy good lectures  and clean entertainment. 'In the  afternoon, William H. Stout, will  give his famous lecture known as  -Seeing Life Whole". Mr. Stout waa  President of the International Lecturers* Associations for a period of  two years. His own li brary is one of  the largest in the world and he is said  *jo be an intellectual giant. Morris G.  Hindus will appear ir. the evening and  lecture on *.;4Storm 'Tossed* Russiia."  Too much cannot be said about '.the  splendid message; that-'*.this .man dte-'  livers. He is a native .of Russia, ! a  grad tsate of "Harvard find a man who  has written a number of books that  are found in thp best libraries, everywhere. We are interested in knowing just what is 'the . trouble y^vith  Hus&ia and w hat is needed to bring  about a condition in Russia: that will  lead to peace and .harmony.  The fifth dav will be Play Day,  There, wil! be no program- in tne afternoon. In the evening, the Metropolitan Players will present the famous  English coinedv, wMrs. Temple's Telegram". Many of us have heard of this  play that was produced at the Oxford  Theatre, London, England, and had a  year's run there. It is said . to be a  clean wholesome delightful  progruui*  The closing day of the Chautauqua  will be one that will be long remembered bv both the grown tips and the  children. In the afternoon. Chief  Strongheart, dressed in his chieftain  regalia, will giye his great message  "Prom Pence Pipe to War Trail and  Back Again". Chief Strongheart has  lectured for many years on the Chautauqua platform, having spoken to  audiences of thousands of people.   Is  the Indian happy? "What are hid  problems and how has he been treated  these will be questions that will be  answered by Chief Strongheart in his  entertaining way. The closing night\  of the Chautauqua will be given over  to one of the world's greatest magicians and his assistant. From the  time that Davis, the Master Magician'.  steps upon the platform, until the close,  he, holds the attention of both young  and old. .  FRU1TLAND FOR SALE  Ten acres fine fruit' land for sale,  half mile, from station, easy terms.  MONRAPWJGEN. Wynndel, B.G.  ���������v..~.^ T        ���������-���������*.- xT,..'--...:.;i> c--? ****;--. i,;*!e-"oS%������S*."-;- ������������������  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  Enquire R. Lament's Office  ��������� - * "'pREST0*r.y;-*_',       .,    B^C.  ������ ' ���������"��������� I "' '"e i ������������������  i  i     i ���������   i ��������� iiii        ������������������������������������ixib i    i-P-e.       ��������� ���������     _   ���������      ��������� i  LAND REGISTRY AGT  - ?   SECTtOM IGO  IN THE MATTER OF BLOCK 16  of Lot 525, Group 1, Town of  Creston,    Map   6S3-A,    Kootenay  District.  Proof having been filed in my office  of .the loss of Certificate of Ti tie No.  8576 A to the above mentioned lauds  ih -'the name of The Trustees of the  Creston Congregation of the Methodist Church, and bearing date the  28th April. 1008. 1 HEREBY f5IVE  NOTICE of my intention at the er-  piratios cf one calendar month from  the first publication hereof to issue to  the said The Trustees of the Creston  Congregation of bhe Methodist Church  a provisional Certificate of Title in  lieu of such lost Certificate. Any person haying any information witb reference to such lost certificate of Title  is requested to communicate witb .the  undersigned.  DATED at the Land Registry Office,  Nelson, B.O., this 20th day of April,  1022.  E. S. STOKES, Registrar.  Date of first publication May 5,1022.  to Arrive Soon  TOURING, with Starter...$737.54  TORPEDO " ...696.55  LIGHT DELIVERY        ... 72S.0S  y  -   Drop in and make arrangements for your new car���������  will give terms to reliable parties,  I For an economical  and  first-class  job   of  Repairing we guarantee it  Creston Auto  &l>  U. S. BEVAN, Prop,  Supply  **��������� Have You  ioined  ���������*������  Creston & District  3  ��������� -9  Fifteen Hundred  3fll  Yet?  Write the Secretary for  Adplicatidn Forms  Local and Personal  board haye written th������ department at  Victoria asking that the .inspector  make an investigation of the school  situation with a view to next term  having-, a ~two-rooiii high school at  prfston.  The  Ladies Guild of Christ Church  SpM^Sj^iu  Quaker Vilhig-v  Fair  ftir    thelr  in    the   Parish  Fred Browell is a somewhat perman  efft "resident at Erickson at present,  where he is in charge  of tlie -engine-at  the g*ood "roads   roclr   crushing   operations.  HeiH-on Wednesday afternoon. The  event included the usual sale of  coo King*, candy and home produce,  and in addition" light refreshments  were served. There was a - target  tree for the youngsters and fortune  telling liy a professional pn 1 mist was  quite a popular attraction. Socially  the after was . very much enjoyed  financially the fair was a pronounced  suacess the cash intake being* -in the  n ighborhood of $100.  Mr. Repsomer is confined to the  house at present with'a -sou'ple of'ba<t������-  1V fractured ribs, which he sustained  on Saturday when her fell off the new  Goat River bridge, landing oh the side  of a plank he was - carrying at the-  time.  A. EL French of the  Exchange bill   > __-. - -* ���������  Jack Stephens, of 'Tacoma arrived  back a-few days ago, and is vevS busy  at present with stumping operations  on the Stephens Bros. JEtanch.  The house on the -Reclamation Farm  is again   unoccupied,   Mr.   and   Mrs.  |Bi  .....js..* , ������������������-    ~~   ~~ *���������������*- *****  l ������*������air * having moved back   to Can von  mrdP^ovwas at Cranbropk the fore   City about tL middle i-Ae^gT  past    of   the.   week,   consulting   Dr.'  Gh-een. His health has been none too  robust of iate, and he will probably  have to take an enforced holiday to re  cuperate. . :���������-,...���������._-,.Y.*Y'**-:''������������������  In the absence of Mrs.rStaples, Mhs  dames McLeod and Fred Smith took  charge of the tea under Methodist  Ladips* Aid auspices at the Staples  home, on ���������; Saturday afternoon. The  affair was well attended, the intake  being almost $7. .'���������-*.-*������������������    PZP-  Those who appreciate a good com:  edy should see "Mr. Pirn Passes By"  at the Grand to-morroW night. Tbe  Players9 Club who present it appear  under the auspices of the Wothen's  Institute, and reserved seats are at the  popular price of 75 cen ts.  Owing; to.similar attractions at Can-"  yon atrd Wynndel, as well as some of  the towncrowd being at Cran brook  - for the day's celebration, the attend,  ance at the orchestra dance in the  Grand.. Theatre"ballroom on Victoria;  Day mght"wae oh thVsniall side. :       ���������  The    hot'Z weather   that   prevailed,  most a!14ast^ weefci set^the Go^~Riv&r  on a rampag^-wjfeh bhe:vresuit th^t the  SalsHooded and^Jt^wasnecessary" to  remove the cattle to jbhe hills on Sunday. Th is weejk qoqler. eliiuatic con  ditions haye prev-^sJ'ed^and the fiood  waters are recedin g.;YY" '.*������������������'  For this year's Chautauqua the committee in charges-have; been successful  in securing the spacious grounds next-  the Imperial Bank "froni R. Lamohti  No better location cc nld possibly be  had, and the Chautauqua guarantors  certainly appreciate Mr. Lamont's  kindness in letting them have the use  of the Held.  Mi-. Bliss of Creston was here several days hist week looking after ploughing operations on the French place.  Mr. Bliss has since disposed .of . his  teiuti and proposes spending the next  six month-* in Alberta. ..  y Flood waters with an ,accuirmlation  ofdiiftwqod is giving ferryman Lock-  head considerable cable trouble these  days, but: with a decided mechanical  Uiri) to him Jjmmy is giving a splendid set-vice despite any and all drawbacks?.":. . .*. -- ... ''-v.,; ."'*'  -'.-The Geo."Seymour place- has been  leased for the season by J, W. Pen-  dry, who wil 1 work it along with the  Logan ranch, on which he is residing.  J". :W; Smith of Victoria, an inspector foi* Shift provincial department of  lands, "was here   on   ah   official   visit..  Thursday. '" \ .-.,._  Aligns^ Currie. who .recently . purchased .ten acres of.*the former Sey-  mnnr .^anch, igbuisiy with ctearing-op-  erati-bjs^i MdjiJsr.^g&irtlenihg'T^uite- an  iicea oftit inis.seasbn. *������������������*,������������������  ZypPy,  : _ .Residents; qifyy '^e^'t*^ji^t*0ni"ywhio^..JBej  quire;permits;'*fior^bniJiailig^'"'can' get  these; fronfj'" *F.;: KV'Ifnri-y. ,yrhoi has  Asa turkey farmer Tom Hickey is  certwinly making a name for himself.  Out of settings of 36 eggs he claims a  hatch of 35 turkeys^  Wan. Nouguier; who lately arrived  herefrom Macleod, Alba., on Thursday closed the deal of tht R. Chambers ranch at a price of about $500 per  acre���������the buying including most  everything1 oh the place except household effects.  V ~. P~  Announcement is now made that  the annual school picnic will beheld  at the Whimster place on Saturday  afternoon, June 3rd, and it is expect  ed that the grownups will be out in  full force and make ths* affair a real  community outing.  While returning to Lister on Sunday evening the horse dri\-en by Win,  Hurl ;ran away while going down the  the school hii). Mr^. Hurl and children were thrown pt|t and.-.rather badly shaken up, while the rig* was badly  wrecked.  The: United Farmers have decided to  give prises totalling $10 at this year's  VaUey fall fair. $2.50 of this will be  awarded in the ladies' work. $2:50 will,  go for the best box apples, and a first  of $3 and second of $2 will be for the  best four plates of apples show by a ]  Canyon City exhibitor.  The United Farinei-s'^ujeeting on  Saturday night was largely taken up  with routine business of a general  charactei-. There is- nothing-. definite  to repot t as to the Canyon postoffice,  but the under-taking, ss progressing  favorably.   ' -r~  '.Mrs.. Pepperdine arrived from   Calgary, Alta., this Week on a visit-to her  daughter,     Mrs.    Bfttenmn,   and   Mr. J  Peppenliiie will t>er|aipng  tulibtle^later  for hit annual holiday at the ranch.  The Methodist congregational meeting las t week decided, that they would  continue to worship: in the present  building until fall, at , which timv it is  likely ec start will be"thade ion -a new  and latrger church structure.   " ���������'���������'.  missed by a host of friends particular *  lyin ('reston and   Alice   Siding,   and-I  these join  irt' extending deepest"sy th  patHy to the"widow and family.  Nelson-will this year- adopt daylight  saving, but .-Kaslo* has decided to have'  nothing to do with the   innovation for  1922 at least. . <���������-  Rossland and - Trail citizens may  unite in the securing of grounds for  golf, tennis and .general country club  purposes^-ana-purchase a site located  midway between the two places.    '  8 Quarts  Per Gallon  ���������-'ta = <=  x x .  -^-~- P V **~*  AZZira  mm.mmr%jm  A. COMFORT  Loyal Ofanp Lodp, Ho. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each   .month    at    Mercantile  Hall.   "Visiting brethren cordiY:  ally invited.  YY, .  ERIC OLSOJ*. W.M  !":  R. R. Piper of Cranbropk, and well  known here, went through on Sunday  en route for Nelson where he will  spend the next few months as account  ant for bhe firm of contractors putting  in the Ymir Road. He had one arm  in a b!ing-���������the member being broken  when the engine in the Ford car he  was cranking back fired, breaking the  arm above the wrist..       *-*.,: ���������������������������  T. Barrigan, the tinsmith, had tbe  bad luck to sustain a broken kneecap  on Wednesday night. It appears that  in his effoi ts to speed up the move-on  -of some youngsters who were kicking  . up a racket near his' house he made a  race after them and in going down the  grade at the rear of the hotipe he fell,  sustaining an injury that will keep  him off work tor at least a month.  J. W. Smith of th������������ provincial lands  department, Victoria, is on official  visit here ut present. Ho is making  an appraisal of all bhe K.V. lands that  have gone back to the government, as  well at) the land embraced in part of  the Davfo-Sayvrnrd ISmEt, which was  subdivided last summer, and it Is likely  all these lands will be offered for sale  by auction before fche end of the year.  The Bevan garage has just  made a  decided Improvement in   its service to  patrons by  extending'Its free air and ,onQ tn utic-K Cree  placing ��������������� gasoline pump at the street.   The slto originqHj  been appointedYhivnorki-y   ifre   putroi  ���������for thearea, acrossthe KoOtenay.  L3  '    i-*'';*"'.' .   '���������   **���������"     * '?'--'?.   - ���������  West Oreston district lias had more  land seekers .looking it .over- this year  than  eyer  before,   and most of them  seem quitfe- well pleased with   this side  of the i iver,"1 arfrl   were   bet ti*r   trans-  pin-tation   available   Would    probably  bi v land.    What is. particularly, want-  el !h atgetod travellable road  from the  c *-d������ir   -bridge    to, Johnston's    point.  This bit of  new highway   would be of  ''gre^.Lper benefit fco moretaxpayers than  any other road   that can be built,  as  well as gtring access to  much government land.  ��������� ������ VBob' B^4niptoiit;of - PfiMs^-^^piiiiji^.  to 8 he Gi-and TKeatr^��������� oi^W-eciie^es^ayj  IL, Rosindale left on Thursday, last  for Cranbrook,. where he is to under  go a  rather   serlbus   operation.      He  Was accompanied   by Mis.   Roslndale.  Dave Sutcliffe of Riondel, who was  running the M. Wigen boarding house  last summer, waa ber<j for a few days  locking up old acquaintsne-et*, and also  to bulce home his saddle horse, leturn  ing via Kuskanook.  15. F. Post, who has  a   position   as  aflsistanb O.P.K.  fire warden  a b Cran  brook,    spent    the    week-end    here,  returning on Monday.  A. IL Piffgotb spent the week end  ut liis home here, returning to Cranbrook on Monday.  A large irrigation tank has just been  completed on the A. H.PI^ofct ranch,  It Is 14'x 16 feet, and has a capacity  of 20,000 gallons. T, W. DavicB had  the contract af building; it.  1 The Uu'tled Farmers and Sunday  achanl held a large, picnic on Victoria  Day, May 21th, at which nearly oyory-  ono in Duck Creek   was  to   hc   seen  next, ������������������ i;������. said.[e'tajJ-je-fiTa.rshaJt*'**N������*i]ah-fs  tnost. pBetentious:picture.-thq;i.sancis pf  people liaving- been used in its production.- ��������� -'   - ;*,*.* -,/.,  " ���������- *-.-*'*;'' ���������-���������.!  .''?; In staging this film the producer has  taken. partic n lar pain s   with   the   settings, and has presented   the exteriors  amidst the most artistic natural backgrounds   that could be  found in Mi.n-  t4ina and Arizona.    T6;getnew effects,  fctvt> ten*ton "electric generators  and a  carlond of   lighting   equipment; were  shipped to various parts of those states  and hauled  to  mountain passes, lake  shores and deserts.      *yTew pictures in  night photography are   said   to.  have  resulted! with   thousands   of   soldiers,  Indians,   horses   and   buffalo   taking  part in eunmated tableaux   of original  conceptfioh.      .'. i-''-'Z?'Z  ho Lln*L tiu.'J-e i-H now no occasion to  rvm cars into the garage for this seryice, Ab the top of tho gasoline tank  a BO watt electric lump is placed which  helpn materially any autoiat Who  wants to look his car oyer, as it sheds  and abundance of light.  At the May  meeting of tho school  bt������!B!rd   on   Monday   ���������t'.l^ltl.   Hi*.****-   ������-������������iii||-  nattouH  <rf vlce-prinnipnl   Penrco   nnd  ...   chwaim wt-ti ou the  flatw, but owing to the very fast rise  in fche water this was out of bl;e quus-  tlon.    jind    so     the    holiday makers  travelled to a   spot   near   fche   Home-  seekers' mill, where a moat dnjoyablo  ;dav was spent,    A dance, waw held In  the Clubhouse in the evening,   round  ing-nub the   day   in   good   stylo,   the  crowd    present   MJling    the   floor   to  capacltv.  Wim, Barraclough Deady  r- *-   '' - :������' ' Y       Z''- '  Death came   suddenly   to   William  Barraclough of Alice Siding late Friday afternoon,   being  stricken   wjfch  heatt faliluve while busy ab   wvyl-   on  his ranch.    Deceased, i^bo was in his  fifty-ninth year, was a native mf-Yorkshire,   England, migrated   to Canada  with his wife and  young family;about  3000 and for upward of a down   years  was.a rc'Bidenlt   of   Calgai-y,   Alberta,  fi-om   which   city   he   moved'-to   his  present   ranch   location   about   eight  years h gio.     The f 11 neriit! fcook place on  Sunday afternoon, the body being taken to ChB'Sat Church where service was  held,   and   fche   remains 'int������rrecl   in  Creston-cemetery. Rev. H, Varley conducting Uhe lafib sad rites. Hvlbh M������wrt-m.  Robson,   Ostrenski,   Webster,   Crawford,      Cherrington      and     81m later  ofUciatinig as pallh-criu-s,  and   a   large  turnout nf friends and acquaintances  to pay thieir last res pec bw.    In addition  to fcho"vvldow bhreo daughters survive,  Mrs. Fustier   and   Mr������.   Treyelyan   of  Creston and   Alius Mary ' of   Calgary;  .along wibh  two ������ons,. Will  a I? Fernie,  and John, at home, nil of whom were  present ml. the   funeral   eject)pt   Will,  who wild imarrledyat Nahtoimo earlier  In the wvusU., and whom It was impasu  Jble   fco   locate   in   blme.     .Resides   a  splendid reputation he   enjoyed   ao   a  thorough hortlcultuHfltk the  late  Mr,  l-S-.M-r.H/'lei-ifrh'V* on^fltnwdltvp;   chas'aoUu'-  Sstlo was hiH Joviality and ftontx^a.1 lik-  ablncss   of    character.      He   will   bo  Let us kno^r YOUR requirements  esfon Frui  /..  Am jm, bi me* ot financial assistance to W seed  ������toJaBr������We.yollr tUfage, your stock ������ ^SS  W������������ ^iS ^*������������ble loans for tegiSL J������  VTA.  OF CATC^uptA.  (AN  I  he Dairyrti^  ARE your returns as large as thcy  should he?:  " r !;'  High costs make maximum yields an  essential quality-in your animals.  We will advance money to responsible  formers to replace poor producers*   sm  CANADIAN BANK  UFCOMMERCE  "PAID-UJP CAPITAL       -        . $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND -        r        $15,000,000  (CRESTON BRANCH. C C. Bennett. Manager.  Carload  ���������First quality products.  ���������Prices are rock bottom.  ���������-Demand ia quite heavy.  ���������Order now, ahd avoid disappointment  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED ���������SH  ������������������0.0*rrMc00,0:irvx4tm tu^afi-,  2f^^^3S3&������������^^^^  :=:T**?S?5^  KtsaasK^WK^sft  lell  ^H35 REVEI������\,Vr  is umci  .Ends Sneeriisg-a  Relief -tomes at once when you  breathe ia the soothing vapor of Catarrhozone. 'Once its healing, piney  ������������������Ksences strike the bronchial tubes,  ���������you realize that a powerful treatment  is at work. Irritation can't live in  the throat of a-person inhaling-.Catarr-  ���������JLozonl Ei. is' so soothing;, so warming, so full of concentrated healing  power that you get results at once.  Catarrhozone strengthens the weak  throat, stops the cough, removes that  hacking irritating necessity to clear  the throat, makes even the chronic  auil'ferer realize that at last he has dis-  ". io the uninitiated it might    be    axLj-  thIng but pleasant." YY  Probably the damp climate of England has blunted my sense of smell.  At any rate, I was not able to reconstruct the old fur-trading days on the  strength, of it. ������������������'���������''  From the Hudson's Bay we went to1  Eaton's���������a, truly marvellous shop  where one can buy anything-from', a  paper of pins to a motor-car. But the  most interesting thing I saw was the  promised substitute for. European  travel; this was a party of Galician.  women, in their native costume, wild  gathered around a bargain counter  on which was displayed "'Canadian.  clothes" of the most violent colours.-  One smart maiden, who had evidently  heen in Canada for some time, was  acting as guide and interpreter to her  country cousins, and I could not hut  help    notice    how    much    nicer - the  covered  a   real   friend.       For   coughs, j others looked than she.    Miss Sophis  colds, catarrh and winter ills, nothing  ���������ta the familv could be better than the  complete dollar outftt. Small size  BOe, trial size 25c; all dealers or the  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  EJ,IN OX  ��������� i.v ���������  MAKSDUN  L  L'-uljlist-life**!   Siy  iv Uli  Spe*<-io-(.   /*yfi*.r*K'i'trie>ut  thar  -AuUeor  (Continued)  IM.  Wi.iiTji|������eg.  June Stb, IS*  .   .  n,-n   -    ciim, ] nitaries���������everything,  returned  Iiolql  a.   shop-*..,__ _-_i���������,.   *~~ rrxnZTZ.  ii have just  l>.lng expedition taken in company-with  iVlxs. Arnold and Mary. ! really needed nothing: but. they lold me thai  chopping in Winnipeg is as*- interest-  lug, as instructive, and almost as expensive as European travel, so of  course t went with them.  We went first.ot" all to the Hudson's  Bay Stores. Fresh from the reading  of Agnes C. Laut's "Lords ol the  jMorth," I was rather disappointed t.o  see an -up-to-date departmental store  where 1 had more than half expected  to iind a log fort with C-annon guard-  tag the. gates.  However,   Mary, who   under  a  mixture  of prosaic common-sense and  irresponsible' nonsense is    blessed    (?)  ���������with    a    romantic temperament, tells  me that there is an' indescribable but  unmistakable     characteristic     atmosphere, in alt   Hudson's     Bay     Stores,,  whether they  be oi" the modern' or of *  the pioneer type.      This, siie explains,  iff* due to the peculiar    odour    that   is  found in them all. an odour of smoke-  tanned    leather,    fish,    and the homemade tobacco  smoked by  the Indians  aad half-breeds.  '-Vou may 3augh if you jdease," she  a aid in response to Mrs. Arnold's unbelieving smile, "bnt E ant sure that T,  blindfolded, could pick out a Hudson's  Bay Store us. a hundred yards! ' I  have been, in five, and the same perform?-"--! o be polite���������bangs over them,  nl!.      ! like ir, but 1 can imagine that  tication wore a" very tight skirt, a  bright purple blouse with a very low!  Dutch neck and very short sleeves,!  and I am sure that her hat was trimmed by a landscape gardener. But  I suppose she felt happy in the knowledge that she no longer looked the  peasant���������and-perhaps the next generation will learn to choose clothes" to  suit their short, squat figures and  broad faces.  ������ know that- I am committing a  platitude when I speak of Winnipeg  as a cosmopolitan city. Perhaps it  is better to quote Mary again, and  say that the hardest thing to find in  Winnipeg is a Canadian.  In addition, to the immigrants from  the    British  "Isles,    one sees on. the j  street  various tribes,     or    clans,     or; money  whatever    the    proper term  is,  from'  Russia;  French;  Germans; Italians.in  great numbers, who are, according to  Mr.     Arnold,   . excellent,    citizens���������no  "Black Hand outrages" here;. Chinese  men and boys;  Jewish rabbis in their  ceremonial  dress;   Greek Church  dig-  in     fact,;    but  IIMI  'Wb������$$.  bx.d high QuelHy -of the ingrediente  di  Fn&gic %csk\v$   ^Powder jf&  ' k&venmg   qu&ltfiee? &re  perfect  - exDCi ii to therefore economical  EW.GILLETT COMPANV LiMiTED     -  Winnipeg        TORONTO, CANADA,  MONTREAL  Alberta School Lands  Since 1905, the Federal Government  has sold.a total of 954,000 acres -of  school lands in'the province - of Alberta; ^ realizing SI 3,204,000. This  is held in trust for the province.  r\ Combinaticn Of  Straw A.i*d Featkers  the painted, be-leaihered, and blanket-  clad Red Indian,- whom I quite expect  s  ith the Result  iS  slit-'  have not  ed to meet at every turn.  yet seen an.Indian.  But I have wandered a long way  from Eaton's.    .  After Mrs. Arnold hail finished ber  shopping, we went up to the lunchroom that is one of the most popular  features-of the. "big, store," and there  Mr.'Arnold met us and we all had  kluncheon together.  - '    :��������� '���������  Mr. Arnold had bro'ught with him a (  young, a very young, Englishman,]  Mr. Hoyt, and I shall never again he  surprised, that the English are not  i always popular in Canada. Mr. Hoyt  was with us for'an hour, and during  that, time  he never  spoke but to  cri-  T HAT'S  WHY   HE   PRAISES   DODD'S  KIDNEY    PIL.LS  Quebec      Man     Who     Suffered     from  Bright's      Disease,      Diabetes   _and  ���������'    Backache    Gave   a_^Thorough     i rial  to  Dodd's  Kidney   fills.  St. Prosper, Dorchester Co., Que.���������  (Special).���������Mr. Joseph ".La.ro chelle,  well known and highly respected here,  is telling all his friends of the satisfaction be got from-the use of Dodd's  Kidney Pills.     '   .'  -  ���������'1 suffered for many years from  Bright's' disease,., .diabetes, backache  and headache," Mr. l^arochelle states.  "I took from 30 to ~ 5 boxes of Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  "I can tell, you 1 am satisfied with  the   results.       I   advise   all. who   use  ticize Canada, its people, its customs,! p0<jd's Kidney Pills to take enough io  its climate, its architecture���������even tbe j ma.ice them well.'"  I Constitute  - tlie 1 radii i  Headache  Recurring W^da-ch**-* vi-maUy  ���������corne it ont <m -fshauflioTi cf thir  rter-vou,.������ i-.ytciu. and trta-ry dc not  cli* yppr a r until l.br. vigor of the.  ntr\t. crlls i. .cftmed by such up-  Uwkling t.-r.ilrne-nt: ss J>. Ch.W<-  Nerve Food.  Temporary    relief    by    u?e    of  pef.rtvd-"T*, i* tZtrrt obtained *.t an  rnormou*. exp���������*-'* to tits* nervous  rii.ivii.m ������nnd thr. genera] Ji-esiJlh.  Get    thr   nerve**   aripj'itt   s������nd   thr  Iieadeir.W. vrill  not relum.  jNuOJIje  ���������S  -1.  Mr������,   W.  J.   Pe;a,<*ff,  Colxruorg. Ont., wirile<:-  "My   sy*\rtn  Wcamrw   n*emi-������l������i.vm *na* I  ttiCinni   *t������r������Mily   wl-sh  |j*������b   in   my  k������e*u.  illlin   NV**   Mi   ir.vr.ir   111 i.S   I   wee>i)l(J   ~.~-t:  '\*'  l.lneJ a flolle iiv>elly nl-e.iil rny S*r**J ������o  t\\~\ I roiiltJ fir������ my wmlt tl*c,ir.������. A friend  ������.eeS������* i��������� 0j\ tl *- n������r fif Dr. <".\ i ~������Pt ' NV rir.  ,~,r*?4, A,t*.r\ ������(trt faLinw U *r &*!, Kos 3  (mjn������ii f|ei������ie *n imprriv-^cn-rr-ili in my cej������������-  eJili<eiri.. f errOliTeHfJ u<n������iy lli***������, iii<*l������S ]  lust.    tieArf-ri    teeleeHll    ~r-\Kn    itriirt,    4*0-    \iiit-_  i-.rcecnfjifii-ner-rl' *r>r\ l<eaiel������ up m.y ������y������leieti.  (fe|r������etlilrlly, rrernplolety r**Ii*-* in~ lls-r pteift  in  rny ii<ml," '  Dr.   CrYtHfi--'-   Ner-v������   Fte.r>e3.   >0f,  ,-j   him.  ������\\ ffe.'ifer-., mv   EdrruirrNon,  Uri I*--* ef>r Crr.��������� ILiiTliteeerl TurM-to.  : luficheon we were eating! He is only  a boy. and be is evidently very homesick, but he might have had the good  taste to" consider the Arnolds, and t.o  keep his grumbling for the ears' of his  countrymen. Only once he had the  grace to look thoroughly ashamed of  himself.  ���������"Canadians!" he had sn<eered,  "there is no such thing as a Canadian.,  unless one happens to be an Indian.  You are all either Englilsh.or Irish or  Scotch or-   ..."  "Pardon me, Mr. Hoyt," Mary broke  in, "you call yourself English, and  yet you told me that your grandparents were German. My grandparents, all four of rhem. were born in  Canada. Why may I not call myself  a Canadian ?"  Well done, Mary.  I must say that the loyalty  of the  , Canadian-born   to   Canada  came   as  a  | surprise  to rae.       We    in     the     Old  J L,and too often look upon the colonies  merely    as    places    in* which one can  make enough  money  to live upon at  home.     Canadians, on the other hand,  are loyal to the Empire, to the British  ion���������whatever   it  is���������and   to  ions of their forefathers, but  i what for lack of a Better name I shall  1 call   iheir   "personal  loyalty"   belongs  to the land of their biirl-h.  Perhaps   I   can   give   no   better   example   nf   this   than   Mr.  Arnold,       I  was  with   him  a great ileal- when he  was in England, and I am ashamed to  say that he knows a great deal more  of Britain's hislory and legend than I  do.       And   yet   last- week   I  saw  that.  grey-haired man stand speechless and  bare-headed    before    the little monument   ih fit   marks   the   grave   of   the  Winnipfiggei-s  who   OSI  1n   tlie Nort.h-  VVust. FtehelHon���������raw   volunteers   who  by  rhr-lr gallant and I'earless conduct  won     front    the    enemy the name by  which Lhe ftOih Keglm-tnt ia still alTec-  nonare'ly   known.-."The   Utile   Black  Der^vlls."      I suppose t'hfll'. not one per*  yon out. nf a thousand at home has so  much     hk    heard  of  the  North-West  rte.bfjillnn,       I   was   one   of   the   Mine  hundrftil and rilnety-nlue: but T realize  now Hint Canada has earned her right  lo a pia-rie among the nations���������not in-  . dependent  of the  Motherland,  but  in  ' lu*r dependence owninft a. diKtlpcL p-vr-  : MoniilHy,      j\h  Mary nnoted io-Oas,  I "A   Nation npoke  I.o a Nation,  I      And a Qiioefjn Kent wort) to n Throne.  1 'iffiup-htr-r am I in my Moth-fii-Y lionne  Hut. mb-frcHH in ray own.*"  /To he crin.Mnuffd)  Dodd's Kidney. Pills have been m  use in Canada for more than a quarter of a century. y. They are known.  by the good they have done.  Ask your neighbors ity Dodd's Kidney Pills do not nlake healthy  kidneys.   . .  Coun tri es w o u 1 d n o t- be so. a n xious  to enter war if it was operated on. the  pay-as-you-enter. plan.  Over   500   tons  dtt- flowers   are  annually from the Sicily Islands.  sent  -t&mmamtr^-���������' ' 1 " "���������  e������������j  SUB  A crown of straw, a brim of feathers, in. loosely.drawn strands, make up  this charming little hat, which is sure to enhance the charms of tbe saost  beautiful face- It 5s a decidedly stunning model and one that will find favor  in the eyes of most women. The disk of straw which adorns the peak makes  it distinctly Russian in mode. ���������   --���������     --  350-Rr  Engage .In* Business Enterpri&e.  Western Canada women are continually finding novel outlets for tbe  expression of that new independence  the war gave them. The LeadEes'  Touring Cars, Ltd., capitalized at $2*0,-  000, has jtlst been incorporated at  Vancouver, the Hon. Mary Ellen  Smith, member of the provincial cabinet, being president. -The company  '���������������������������-hdirectors and employees are all women who have driven motor cars overseas, and they will catpr to 'women  tourists to the city and district.  YARMOUTH, N.S.  Fishermen and Campers  Quick Relief  PUT  A  BOTTLE  IN   YOUR  OUTSIT.  ���������������������������������  :      An    Oei    \Y,it.    st.    FtimouK.��������� Though  ,  -(...lU.iei-ei     "Ail,-;    III.H     Uei*;    I; I r III Jl lii e *(���������   il?    I'M*.  | Thorn (if." V.f'.tfftrU- CHI. it. I*-' tht" home  | ol' Uruit tafjiouH fottsiuuwut. Froru li^ie  ' Irs trjtorl rtiinjH waH s.prf-ad to i'*. ni rn 1  j ,-inel ";-iouik������ Aewn-rb'fi, Hi������ W������.-h(. Ijidlen,  Arm) r;il In und. Sr-.w Hi* it In rifl. That In  ' r;*e|- .ti'u-t<t fntisty.'i ������<i Hl'**n< Mm i-xr>ft'  I I'w-n^ee-, ttttr in iiii UteHfi (*our*������I im-. it Ih  I fefs   ; ;il������**  arxl   In  d'-rrifim)  t^^gA**  fLg������A***  i(y,  W.  py^i  ,i,,i}.i?,t t,    ll' ;ii'v.ftt  ������������������tin    lee*'    III Ml Ml J (*.<���������<]   te.V  : i>X<iif,\fllrl.  r.   lie*   vnt   >ii4irvt,t,  H   ll#-M.'l\   d#*hl|Jtii������.UI  " t  - Canadato Beat Byi| -  we ECONOMY *ACKA������E  ^2E i IJ r <U������^r *      (also .procurable:-Tie lb. packa^c.  ������ ~~*Jm 1  M-^*-e|b-*flH     Ml'  B������J������T I   **\,  Hl.iUjnn Vr - il'    ". ������������������ie|(i.������������ewwlm  m~~am iJ3^J!3H^Wf GBESTOK. B. C.  mm Istam  vgtW1������9F i*m_t9 \55P 259 ^59  DOCTOR'S  DAUGHTER'S   STORf.  Anollier Toronto home provides evidence* of how a simple cut,   scratch or.  it-ruise,   mav  pave   tlie. way  -fo   deadly  blood poison,      Doesn't ft show. I here'*  --uvula! need .or.heep.ng a re-l fable antt-  -septtc like zam bide, al ways handy ?  When   called   upon  at1'3;   CSushnesa  -.-V*B*m*c\ Mrs.  j   F. /esliev, daughtrr ai  rtHtct late Dr   Ut*wan. of St. DavicTs, S.  -   Wales, said .��������� "My bov Altred scale hed  'hi;, leg will* Elia-ftras', tag of a shoe lace.  A nasty poisoned sore developed and et  ���������defied all the usual out (men K       Sfear-  ���������ing  splendid   repo������ Is. abou f-  ?ani-bnk   I  ���������  -decided  lo give- u a. trial.     To my great  -relief, the balnt soon caused healing (xr-  ���������sel tn "   All inflammation and poisonous  matter was c|Hfc Uly removed t>y-*zam -bide.  i. hc-������ietl tht. soie vy if bout leaving a scar.  - "-Ag-aan *whc-\ii I tell over a s(eel fender  ���������and   injured   ia.   kxiee   badly,   -v-am-Iuik  ���������aloue saved me      Mf dangliUir, anurie,  wa.**** of lhe oprnjou ihat only an opeiaMon  ���������could remijvf- (lie mass of jnflantniation  ���������and pus     Ikir , again pinned my faith tea  zani bul*, and it cleansed acid healed the  wound in a few days."' IlqnalEy valuably  ������o������* eczema, pimples, cut*, bucas,, ������fas.  BRIEFLY mm-  Goods iu kiritci to the value of 80,-  000,000 gold marks were deli pered to  ���������Hie allie,s by Germany during- the first  >������h.ree months o������ the present year.  Winter wtieat p>rbdtiction in th.e  ���������United States thia year was forecast  ���������at 581,793,000 bushel's hy the Department o������ Agriculture, which announced the condition of the crop ou.  May 1 as 83.5 per cent, of normal-  James JR. Davis, Federal Prohibition  Director ������3r Michigan, has aslzed  ���������headquarters -at Washington for three  jwntot boats of high speed tc aid ia  "curtailing liquor traffic on the Detroit  Stiver.  The University of Saskatchewan, is  ���������experimenting with a scheme for  ���������domesticating the buffalo. Buffaloes  in- the Canadian parks are increasing  :so rapidly that they wilL soon be on  ���������the market for food.  Over 60,000 Government employee.*3  -in Prance are being dismissed for rea-  .Eioias of economy. The wholesale dismissals will rtxeaa a saving of 300,-  '000,000 francs.      Most of._tho.se    dis-  'xniai&i -~WeYe^'.'taicen <Stt" a^auTdltocry  servants in the? war periotL  . Something, of a sensation has been  -caused-yby the announcement .of Rev.  ���������-G-. jQuinlan Warner, of Cr&nyn Mem-  '-frrnl Church CAngliC3,n)s that he is  ���������calling a mee^inE soon for the discus-  -sioa of the possibilities of ������������������-. fatth-  ���������healing cult.-  - WIbo, appro Klrnately 100 years old,  known as the Queen'of the Stony Ele-  *-i*ftrve    Indiana,-   died,   near    McLeod  YCake, 12 miles north of Whitecourt,  .acebrding  to   word  reaching  Bdmon*  Yfcoa. Her husbandY who 'died three  years ago, Ywas believed to be "104  ���������.years old at the time of Ms .death.  3  How Lloyd Creorgo Got Even With the  Chairman  A correspondent sends us the following little anecdote illustrating  leloyd George"s ready wit. jOa one  occasion -when he was to address a  meeting in South Wales, the chairman, thinking io be funny at the  speaker's expense, said in introducing -HhiEn, "1 heard, so much about Mr.  Leloyd George that I -naturally expected to meet a big man in every sense,  but, as you ean see, he is very small  in stature,"  Lloyd. George arose. "I am grieved to find," he said, "fehat your chairman, is disappointed in- my size, but  this is the way you hare here of measuring a man. In XSTorth Wales we  measure a man from his chin up, but  you evidently measure him from his  chin down."  After that the" chairman made no  more personal remarks.  ������wrnvc������  nrjJMPr&nTPi  Through ignorance, many have suffered aches and pains" long thought  incurable. But doubt quickly turns  to belief when sciatica, lumbago and  neuralgia are healed with Nerviline.  It's soothing healing powers are really wonderful. Nerviline sinks in  Quickly,* it penetrates into the sore  muscles and. brings grateful relief.  The hundred and one minor ills that  come to every family yield quickly io  Nerviline.- Try it.      35 c at all dealers.  Prince Sends More Stock  Horse Valued at $55,000 Sent to Royal  Ranch in Alberta  Four pure-bred race horse stallions  and' five mares have recently been  shipped by the Prince- of Wales from  England to his ranch at Beddefield,  Alta., which he bought when he visited Canada Jn the summer of 1919.  One of these stallions was. purchased  inuEngland recently for 55,000. Since  His .Royal Highness has had his Alberta ranch he has made several shipments of pure-bred -stock from the  Old Country. The last consignment  of horses was sent over in charge of  a special staff from one of his English  farms.  The- Mysterious Dogs  Method Adopted hy F-arm-er to Protect  < His Fruit Crop  'A phonograph that acts as a policeman has" been-rigged up by a fruit  farmer in the United States in his orchard.  This is the way he worked it. He  rigged up an old phonograph inside  an unused beehive and had a record  made of the fierce barking of dogsL  Then he connected the ma eld ue by an  electric wire with.'his .house; which  was within sight of the road. As  soon as he sees an automobile stop  in the road, he turss -on the s-critcli  and the raiders are frightened by the  barking of dogs, though they cannot  ���������see the animals.  However, the motor^tthieves never  wait to find out where the barking is  coming from.  '      - ,.  Save tlie Surface  CORDIAL  NVSfATiON TO pISEi  ftfcahk i* tha .Most 'VaHvaa^e   Ansel  iYou Hav*.   You e&anat  Afford -So  Neglect fife  Crofton. B. C.���������"I wan troubled tor  .ffrears with inflammatory rheumatism  and -rheum, atlc  fever. I tried mv-  eral    curea    for  rheumatism,    but  ���������did    not    receive  any hnneilt  from  any of them,      I  had be**eu, in tha  h o ������ p 11 a 1   for  ffiontua, being un>-  able- to  walk.    A  friend md-vUied m������  to try Dr, Plorce'n  Anuric      Tahleta.  After taking ttio first bottle I began  to   improve,   and   after   talcing   &bc  botl.leu 1 had  ao moro rhetiiuatlBra.  *  think  Dr.  Plerc-o's Anuric  is  tho  -mortt* wonderful  meatclno that any  ���������one  can  take   for  rheumatism*.      I  havo roconunOTiaed fchoHO t������bloto jtcn  '���������sovoml of my Priondn and they, tao,  ---hnvO'itU: b-eeti bonofttod! toy.thom/"���������  M-olvlllo ColUnBon-  P-Ooplo aro realizing that tb������ Iricl-  nisyn, junt an do tho bawois, need to-  be fl.tuieb.ecl nccafitonaHy. Tbc������ !������1&-  noy������ are. an ellralnatlvo organ and  aro -constantly "working, moparatlns  tlio polBonB from tho blood. Uric  moid hackM ui> Into'the wyntom, cawi������-  ,'IneK rhoumatlsm, n-aumlBla������ dropsjr.  and many other s-erlous dlsturbancos.  Tii I p������ c a n b������a a vol clod by at Emu 1 at!n a:  ftlio kldlnflyre toi Inercano-d action, and  becnueHO ot i~n. tonic effect on theso  o������'KB.n������ any o������*o wouid do w-all to get  Or. Ploroo'a AntirKs Tabloid which nr������  to \>& had now ad tty������ at almortt wajr  driiB ntore or nomd to. to Dr, 'JPlereoVt.  Irivboratorjr In Bu'EclBelmrff,. Out,, for  fcrl������l pmcIcmbo and write Cor fc-eo, coa-  *'ttdou Ual modlcaE adviuo.  pMewew������<iieiieii������Miie^Mliinii������eiii>ii e 11 nnn i itmmm000mmttm4mmtm  JMo - other., jme'eticine.gives the same  satisfaction to-mothers as to Baby's  Own Tablets. They are equally good  -for thenewfoGrnbabe or the growing  child and are absolutely guaranteed  to be free from opiates or other harmful drugs. They are a mild but thorough laxative and cannot possibly do  harm���������they always do good. Concerning them Mrs. Jos. Ache, Coteau  Road, N.B., writes:���������"I ��������� think that  Baby's Own Tablets are a marvellous  medicine for little ones. I gave  them to my little girl with sticli good  results that I now strongly recommend them to all. mothers."' The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or~"by mail at 25 cts. a box from .The  Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont..       '"> ,      '   .    .  Canadian! Autliors' Association  Montreal Branch Now Numbers 129  Members  The annual meeting of the Montreal  branch of the Canadian Authors' Association indicate:*? progression in both  membership and influence. Among  those entertained by the branch during'the past year were Mr. BHhb Carman, Mrs. Nellie McClung- and H; M.  Meredith, son of the famous novelist,  of the publishing liouBo of Archibald  .ConsttubleYH-eoadon, iDng. Miss J. B.  Slme, whos*" t-ecent novel, "Our Little  IJTe" has been so favorably reviewed,  was elected chairman for the present  year. The branch, which now numbers 12& members, will hold monthly  Informal meetings during the coming-  year.  This is an a$t description of Constipation. It's an unnatural condition to begin witb���������but it's dangerous  because it leads to indigestion, fills  the system with poisons, brings on  anaemia. You don't need a purgative, you don't want to weaken the  system by a- harsh gripping medicine  ���������what you need is mild natygal stimulant to the bowels. You get just  what you need in X>r. Hamilton's Pills  which tones up the liver, restore the  bowels to perfect action and positively end constipation. You'll feel tip  top after regulating your system with  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, v Good for young  and old���������a real family medicine.- 25c  all dealers or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  Low Price of Manitoba Farm Land  That land in Manitoba is equal to  that of soils in Illinois and Iowa,  where the land is'sold at $400 an acre,  is one of outstanding: statements of  Prof. Bracken, bf the Agricultural College, sn his report tabled in the Legislature. In the survey covering the  Dominion the average price of Manitoba farm lands was returned at $35.  No surgical  operation is  aecessary  in removing corns if Holloway's Corn  Remover be used..  Th* Chief Danger  "Are you going any further West?"  "I planned to do so." said   the   foreign visitor.     "Is there    any,  danger  from IndiansT'  "Not if you keep out of the way of  their motor oars."���������Birmingham Age-  Herald.  DAUGHTEI  HEALTH  America   Spends  Almost as  Much on  Gosm-etics as on   Education  The American peopEe spend annually $750,000,000 for face powder, cosmetics and perfumeries and- $1*,000,-  000,000 for education. It is interesting lo note.that the amount America  spends annually for face powder and  ils accompaniments is almost as much  as she spends for her entire educational system. Looks as-if America  thought about as much, of the outside  of her head as of the'inside. And as  a-matter of astonishing fact, the  amount actually spent by. America for  face paint annually exceeds all she  pays "for tlie salaries of the teachers  in. all the high schools who are trying  to get something into the heads of  pupils in between times while they  are applying the paint on tlie surface.  ���������The Christian Herald.  Praises   this   Asthma   Remedy.       A  grateful   user  of  Dr.   J.   D.   Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy finds it the only remedy that "-wit! give relief, though for  thirteen years he had sought other  help. Years of needless suffering  may be prevented by using; this wonderful remedy at the first warning"of  trouble. Its nse is simple, its cost is  slight, and it can be purchased almost anywhere.  CASTOR,������  For Infants and Children.  Est Use For Over 3������ Yea rs  Always bears  the "  Signature of  Prop-osed Experimental Farm for D.CL  It is reported that the nexi ^\-������:*i"i-  menai_ farm to be established in Canada will be in Northern British Co'.uvi-  bia, an immense tract of country mf  wonderful agricultural richness Thar i~  attracting the attention of many t'ni������-  ed States farmers, -Minerals, wai^r  power, fish, fur and forests are al&o  among Its assets.  ������^ bk-bbb m H~lt Xou ai*<a sioe  |i S 9_ ffflJnS fll eiperinient-  Inf erilllai11^ whes.  SJS SL-. g��������� a BS ������& 3"u "���������*��������������� 3Jr.  WflH SBsa " ws* " H fchfisf-s Ointment for Eczema and Skin. Irritations. It relieves at once and gradu-  -tf1 ally heals tlie skin.    Sample box Dr.  Ch������se*������-Ohitment free iE you mention thi-*  paiier and send 2c. stamp for postage.   60c. a.  box; all dealers or Kctmanson, Bates & Co.,  J.lren ted��������� Toronto.  'MONEY ORDERS  Send, a   Dominion   .Express   .Money   Order.  The.y  are payable  eTerjryr&ere.  BR=  German  Money Makers  Presses and -Engravers I inadequate to  M-e-et Demand y  A. terrible tragedy has transpired in  the German Government's bureau of  engraving and printing. Plates cannot be engraved, fast enough and  presses run fast enough to turn out  thousand mark paper notes. Germany's   paper   note   printing   presses  hava   ri������a r>"hael   f*J*n������5*-   ������������litrc*3^j������1   1*t������y������j+   svr*f?  the demand for    paper    money    96311  greatly exceeds the supply.  Solving���������the   dilemma, the German  Government for the first time in the^  history   oE    the   mark has decided, to.  print    and    issue    5,000 mark    notes,  whieh are much easier manufactured  than the Impressive  1,000-mark bills.  The^new 5,000-mark notes will appear  on    the market   in the-course of the  summer.      Germany's < largest   anone-  tary    unit,    the    one thousand mark-1  note, is worth at today's rate of exchange SS.5&, and the smallest paper  note,    that    of   1 mark, is -worth 3*&  mills:  -a^  P ���������:'���������;-; \y*. g^^^Y^^y]e^y-G^u:(:s;i������J,*..-.���������,--~---  Dye Skirt, Dress  Or Faded D  rani*.nAc  la Diamond Dyes  Each packagre.s>f VDiamona jyves" <&n-  tains directions   so simple that any  wo-  man can dye or tint faded. sl������abby skirts,  dresses,   walsta,   coats,   sweaters,   stocEc-  Ings, hangrlne*. draperies, evecjrthine: hke  nevs"..     Buy   "JDiaraond   Dyes1'���������no   other ���������  Icind���������then perfect home dyeing:-is guar- :  an teed, even if you have asever dyed toe-*  fore.       Tetl-your  druprerist w3aetlier   Hie:  material you *Avtsh to dye is wool or s13li,  or -whether it is linen,  cotton,  or mixed  goods.       Diamond    Dyes    never    strealv,  spot, fade, or run. ''  Wi.     W.     ijx     MM  Worms cause fretfulness and rob  the Infant of Hleep, the pirreat nourlsh-  er, Mother Graven' Worm BJxtormln-  ator will clear the stomach and Intestines Tind restore healthfulneflf-t,  ���������Soldier Settlomonfc \n I3.C,  " A total of 2,788 soldier Bottlers have  been placed on British Columbia  farms, 000 oC wliom have Bettled im  the Lower 'Pros or Valley, accord Ing  lo a (statement made by H, L. Ramsay, fl.elcE supervisor for the Soldier  St-ltleiiieiit TJqat'd at a tae-j-tiug of tig-  rlculturwl* ofllclalfl Iiero,  Japan    ban    built a >;i*oat oxah, CO  feet high, overlooking; Tokio, to commemorate those who died during th������  i war fn the nor vice ot. tho empire.-  Kelinard'a       J-ln-lmerrfc       Lumlwrmjm'a  )E.   Finkliaffn.,'������; Vege-  Coampotindl * Help-edl  Eoftlb MotSjear weauS.  Dauglnter  Is a m s di o n , SaaWtchaweta,���������-"'Mir  mother had talcen L<ydla B3. Plrik-  ham's Vegetable Compound and -when.  I needed something' for my perloda I  itoolc It and got pood results, I recommend it to womaem -with any femalm  troubles and I lraow other women  who havo "been elmlpea by It and do  the same."���������Mum. Mj~x. .Birraeut, i^uins-  ���������den., Saskatchewan.  Many .cases ltlc������* thin c.oui.s to our  notice. iLydla El. PInltham.',*a ���������.VcRe-  table Compound Is often roconaimeruled  by the mother and tho tfraradraothcir  ���������too, tof bear tn wind, ifc has botvu  helping: -women for nearly fltty years.  WomeiL Tell Encli. Oilier  In your uwn n*aii5lil>oiii*ooni **ra  women who know ttte valua -oC thia  ���������wo-nderCul medloltta end tboy talk fco  ���������on������ -anotlior about H, So If you an*  troubled with palna and Irregularities*, a tired feel tne, tiervouis aad  Gloeploaa Bpolla, or havo ofch-ar attnoy-  lns ^ymptome caused "by gomuo femal-o.  trouble, yoir havo only to aalc nomo  ikotahbor what obe 'thialca. ot yout  tttUtnc Lydia E3, Plnti1iam"ft Yaa<*taMs  Compoaad.  Alberta as a Seed Producer  Where Oats and Other Cereals Reach  State "of Rerfection  Alberta, it. is officially  stated,  has  supplied the rest ot  Canada with  a  half- million bushels of seed oats tins  spring.      it is equally significant that  orders  came from every other province  in   tlie  Dominion.      As  a seed-  producer this province is only getting  (���������started, but Ifc is getting slatted tigbt,  and is already securing results.     Al:  berta oats stand in a class by themselves; no other part ol the continent  can produce either the quality or the  quantity per acre.      What is true oC  oats is true  of other "grains,  and  ol  grasses and vegetables-     W-e may not  grow here as wide a variety of crops  as is possible In more- southerly latitudes and lower'altitudes, but  what  can be grown is grown to, perfection.  More  and   more  the   older  provinces  and the states will recognize 'that they  mnuat come to Alberta for hardy and  virile  seed.      Much  credit   for  what  Jias been attained, and for tllte great)er  achievement In prospect, ts due to the  persistent     and     successCul     e Wort a  which have been made by fche faculty  of agriculture at the University to Interest Alberta farmers  In  seed-grbw-  :lng and to direct their op era** Ions 1n a  way to build up a hlgli reputation ifor  their    product.      And    the    showing  mnde last  year and  the year before,  wlieti   Albcrln   exblWls   <.'i-.ru'led   -uw.:*}-  a, good  many oC the* -coveted  awards  at    thtt    International hay and graiu  show at Chlcngo, l>as not been barren  of practical results.     It pays to produce the  best;   nnd   then  fto  let Hhe  world know that we Suave It,���������Kdmonton Bulletin,  Minard'-a Llrtimeni: ua^id by lPHy-t.i.ciiair������.*(i  Ajjierfrca's  ������-i������neer  Dog KeiEiedicJ  BOOK  ON  JX>G   KISBA.SJB3  and   Kotv   t-o  Feed  M"atted " Frea   to any  "   Address b.v- tbe  Author  H.    CI^AY   GLOVER  CO.,  INC..  129       West       Fotirth  Street,   2>Tew*    iwrK.  TJ.S.A.  No need to lose chicles.  Raise. eTery one sstto r  '"* stroag profitable  bird. Saccessfal poul-  t x y ni e n e*������,eiy T������r!������er*s  bank  oa  Pratts Buttermilk  Baby Chick Foodi  Sold eTeryrrlere ou our money bsck guarantee.    ADVICE  FREE.    Tell os your trouble.  PRATT  FOOD  CO.    OF  CANADA,   *L.IMITE*!>  Toronto  Imperial Mica. Axlo Gr������aflt*  Hteepa axles cool, reducea  n-lccion, Eesaeizka wear, Tha  -ground, tpi-ca forms a hard,  smooth, surface base %-vhilta  fche gfreas������forms a friction*  leas coating on all wearing:  parts. Requires only half  as much as ordinary grease  and���������lasts -twic* as long.  Sold everywhere im sizeia  from 1-lb. tins  to barrels.  Imperial Eur������k.a I-larnett*  Oil does niiare than simply  ���������co������t tho Burlacfl ������f tho  harnes.*.*" It penetrates to  ���������every fibre e># the. leather,  making* it soft, -strong and  pliable* Imperial Eureka  Hatrne������s Oil doubles the lift*  off l-iarness���������makes it water -  proof ���������* preven ta cracki ng  and breaking' ������F atitchej-  f>m ������ale ������very where.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  Can������J(an Company        Curtotliikiii C������p4t������JS  CmniHttiletl.tie Wee>������li������<*ee������eii  leeweeMH Ir  P  t:  ii^i  z  fl  1  i'.i  IP  K  I  IK  I  l*f  fc  I;  I-e-  K  Local and Personal  Dr. Lillie; dentist, will pay his next  visit; to Creston, May 28 to June 9th.  , Kob, Saxe���������Horse and young pigs.  Ev Nou&uier, Lot 170, Canyon (Erickson P.O.)  Mrs. H. McLaren was a visitor^ at  Spokane a few days at the beginning  of the week.  Miss   Ella   Leamy   of   the   musing  staff of the Nelson hospital,   is home  at present for her annual three weeks  holiday.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY,   MAY 28  ORESTON BRICKSON  10.30 a.m., 7.30 p in.  3 p.m.  Tomato Pi^antb���������Barliaaa, fcrans-  planted.    J. W. Vaness. Creston. ���������  Mrs. Jas. Cook is spending a few  days with friends in Nelson, leaving  on Wednesday.  Mrs. M. Young wilt be at horrie to  friends from 3 fco  6 o'clock, Thuf-sday  .afternoon, June first.  *<  Miss 'Ellen Anderson was a Visitor  With friends in Nelson a few days last  week, returning on Saturday.  The June meeting  of the Presbyter  tan Ladies' Aid is on Friday .afternoon  next, at the home of Mrs."Dow.  A    .  The Valley's 1922 crop of dandelions  is well up to the average and is now  about at the peak of the season.  This year's importation of seed potatoes is about the heaviest the Valley  has eve*-known. For some reason or  other local spuds have not come  through the winter in their usually  first-class shape.  GRAND THEATRE  CRESTON  MARSHALL NEIJ^AM presents  1  I  A Randall Parish story featuring  Jas. Kirkwooci and Wesley Barry  SEE the frontier days as you've read of them���������but  never seen before,  SEE Wesley Barry, the kid, at his best.  SEE Custer's last stand re-enacted by hundreds of  Indians and Frontiersmen.  SEE a wagon train burned.  A First National attraction.     SEVEN REELS OF  THRILLS.    Larger and Better than ever at  regular prices.  GRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  L-taGATJE BROS.  RHONE 8  Try the Drugstore First  Do You Ever Stop and Think?  It does not  matter  where you buy  Palmolive Soap or  Dutch  Cleanser  mt mt ma J^J^JT  it does matter where youi' everyday  drugs are bought.  Quality is what you want.  yJUaltty i,s what you get here.  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd  Moil Order* a  Specialty.  Phone Sertrice  Prompt Attention  The Catholif* CJlub 'ladies are -hsuvin-g-  the third of "their cycle of whist cjriyes  to-night at & 16 in Speeds" Hall.  .'��������� ������������������Mr.*'a"n:dy^r^yB*iu<g������B'o5 Cranbrook  motoi ed through on Monday on a visit  to t he latter's menther, Mrs. Ryckman.  Inserior painting and katsoinjiD.nig,  also outside painting, ���������orders executed  neatly and 'promptly;.    F. Wareham,  Creston.  Miss Katherine Heald and Mr.  Baker off Nelson are spending a. few  days here this week, gtve-sfcs of Mis.  Repsomer.  Due to the appearance of the Players'' Club here on Saturday night there  will be no picture show until Wednesday, May 31st. *  Mrs. Barrigan left on Sunday for  Biairmore, Alta., to which place she  was called owing to the serious illness  off hes-sister-in law.  Foa Sale���������Bell shaped tent, good  as new, 12 feet in diameter, heavy can-  vas> has ventilators. Bargain. Enquire Review Office.  Fob Sale���������Ford car, recently overhauled and in firbt-classrunning order,  $275 with license. Motcow'a Blacksmith -Shop, Creston.      -  -       .  H. Blemnenauer, nianager off the  Beattie-Oatway d ruga Lore, was st, "business yisitor at Oranhi'ook a couple of  days at the end of the week.     -  Strawberry Plants ��������� Maroon  Strawberry Hants for sale, guaranteed free from weevil, ������sH)pi-v thousand  Monrad Wigen,   Wynndel, B.C.  Miss Lily Burner was Creston's  representative at the big Victoria Day  celebration at Kaslo. where she is  spending a few days visiting friend^  Be,sure and look over the forestry  exhibits car which will be at Creston  Saturday afternoon, and to visit  which an invitation is extended to al'.  Rev. G-. Knox is expected back from  the annual Methodist Conference at  Vaiicotiver in time t>o take the usual  services in Creston Methodist Cbm-ch  on Siin<%ay.  If the Valley'syEruit crop is at all in  proportion to the show of blossoms  the factories will have to commence  operations shortly to take care of the  demand for boxes.  ^"Fob Sale���������Six  Leghorn cockerels.  Marquis strain, first of March chicks  from ES. S. A. Jackson's' (Duncans,  a.G.) prize pen, $5 each. G-. W.  Harrison, Erickson..,,.  fcBob Hampton of Placer," appearing  at the Grand on Wednesday night  next will be the lastybig attraction of  this season. After that date pictures  will ba discontinued for  the summer.  J. K. Chorlton left on Monday for  Cranbrook, where he will reside in  future. He has assumed the position  of leader of the Rex theatre orchestra,  and will also teacn   music in that city.  Fob Sale���������Black xtiare four years  old, very gentle, broke to singte and  double driving and saddle. Also  saddle, bridle, quirt, and set single  driving ImrneBS. I-Sngtiira Review  Office.  "Happy" Eastlake has at last decided to make Creston his permanent  home and this week purchased two  lots in the Park Road Annex, back of  the Gibbs ranch, and on which he will  at once erect a bachelor cottage home.  Ron. Lidgate got home on Sunday  night from Calgary, Alta.,. eddying a  McLaughlin Special Six touring car;  which will be used in the livery btts~  iness of Lidgate Bros, garage, and will  certainly prnyide them with livery  equipment second to nope in the district. , ....   r. ...���������_-������������������ ~P     .-*������������������-'  M. Winch, the well-known Creston  contractor^ atid builder, left at the end  of the week for Lumber ton, where he  willy be employed fdr some- time on  house construction work for the B,C.  Spruce Lumber Co. at that point.  HATCHING EGGS  WHITE WYANDOTTES .... $1.25  BLACK MlNORCAS������������������:__ ������������������....^.    1.25  S.C. WHITE LEGH6rNSl1:~���������...   1.25  *  per setting of 14 eggs. All from  excellent or prize stock. ������\ G-.  EBBUTT, Creston.  Agents  or Wlllard's  an  n������9     >H  uu   n  ASIA  01  's OiiGCOlatis  CATER1N6 IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.  HIGH CUSS CONFECTIONERY  For up-to-date service try our Ice  Cream Parlor and Tea Room.  Ice Grearn always on hand.  ERT NORRIS  Next do ar to Bevan3s Garage  We are  handling  the   favorably-known   Cook  Brothers arid Allen, limited, lines.  *cc?*ss  e. range   of   Spring-  ������va.%m*o  Suninfier   Saw*--  I  es considerably lower than  last Fall   samples  MAWSON   BROTHERS  Better Service;  General Merchants  " Lower Prices  BvorSftciif ic6u to iwlocf Pries  This store is conducted along the line of correct merchandising  principles. We know that the only safe way to.deal with our  patrons is to give them full measure of value at the right price.  OC?    i '28fflS������S^     I KB jfiej^Qn'fi?    pQjj|y*i|0i  ^^Weilino^  Made of fine quality canvas uppers, pure Guam rubber heels  in black and white, moderately priced.  CHILDIvEN'S SANDALS  Made from best, quality leather ancl suitable for summer wear, in Tan and White  Dry Goods  Groceries  hjub^t mjs 1C^ 1(L|   ficjp ta^jj*  Furniture  Hard warn


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