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Creston Review Sep 1, 1922

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 ���������p  r      .rr  &  r.  . /'  r  P2JZI  11  3c "*5  31'  \  ~J~mm-. dE-^m^~~w~~0A~~t8i~~&m.  JLr*������Pl*  TTTfXKT  Vol. XIV.  tJBESTON, B. C.s FBIDX^, SEPTEMBER 1, 1922  No. 30  Miss Calvert of Kaslo is ft Canyon  visitor this week, the - priest of Miss  Frances Knott* "  ~   -  Geo. Strong," who has th&jjoutract  to paint the 'new. school has the work  -well in hand"ahd will finish the job before the edd of fche week.  About a half dozen men from here  are still  on patrol duty  at the fire up  the mountain here, and wi to. many absent haying the -male population of  Canyon, is pretty small gust at present.  , A. D. Pochin is making this year's  haymaking on the."flats   a   combined.  work and pleasure '^outiiig, Mi-s.  Pochin and children have gdnje along  with him and are having a most enjoyable camp outing.  . School is due to re-open on Tuesday  morning with the same teaching staff  as last year. During the summer  holidays the water has 'been installed  and a sanitary drinking fountain connected up ready for user-  Growers are now busy:pjoking their  Gravenstein apples which are qui to an  average crop and show good sizer bnt  are hardly of normal cblor. Wealthys  will be'moving" inside two weeks and  if another rainstorjh should putMn an  appearance assuring colorthese shonid  be an excellent ssmple0  , -   *���������**; ���������     ��������� ~ar  The-social season will .be inaugurated at Canyon on Saturday night with  .a whist drive under United Farmers auspices, with cards due to start  prompt at 8 o'clock. There -mil be a  short sausical programme smd sale of  ice cream and candy. The admission  is 25rcents," and" with" the   travelling  -good many visitors are looked for.  Canyon City had a. very pleasant  call on .Tuesday from. Lieut. (Rev.)  Calvert of Kaslo and four of the members of the Naval Brigade of that  town of whieh he is a leader. They  were guests at the^iEwnoii home ahd  during the,afternoon were put thiough  some features of their drill, including  a very practical demonstration of  signalling.  Mr/and* Mrs. Floyd Rodgers (nee#  Heath] returned on Saturday from  their honeymoon trip to Banff and  Ijake Louise, motoring hQre from Calgary, and are now getting settled  down to housekeeping at- their .home  " at Canyon City, where Floyd is In  charge off the ''"Company; sfcore*. They  were very agreeably surprised on  opennng-their home to find it generously filled with*UBeful and valuable wedding presents from numerous Valley  friends who could not let the oppor  tunity pass-uf showing their good will  toward both bride and groom.  delegated to represent Ei'ickson at the  Women's Institute conference at Nel-  sop this Week, was unable to make the  trip. Monday morning she had ..the  bad luck to sprain her ankle, and  -while the mishap is not serious as it  might h-aye been it will be some days  ^before she will be able to get around  as usual.        ..  Hard surface roadmaking operations-  are now being rushed full steam ahead  in all departments. The lon^ expected steam roller came,in on Sunday and  Fort-man Dayies had it fitted up an dp  on the job by,Tuesday. "With the contractors going it seven days a week  getting out rock there .should be a  steady supply- of raw material and  there need be no occasion to worry  about the completion of the road- to  the station in good time this season  al  13 YEABS' RAINFALL  \5-  By WAt������~.~hoU, Jr.  Lister  Mr. and Mrs. R." Helme of Vancouver were week-end visitors with Col,  and Mrs. Lister. ���������"  , John Davis, who has-been working  at the   Continental   mine -at" Klock-  t- ���������  maun, is here for-a few'days -before  going on to' Crows Nest Fass points,  where'he will work in future.  H. Liangs-ton, also of the Continental mine crew, was home for the weekend, along with J. McGee. The latter.  ho we very-will not be returning, as he  found" cordwood cutting by contract  somewhat unremunerative.  Messrs. Eysms, Webb and J. Burgess were commandeered nut about 5  a.m. Tuesday by Fire patrol Jory, and  are now forest fire fighting in the  action.   "���������r^rr "���������  The one thing uppermost m the  minds of the peopled? *he Greston  district is rain; will it rain? Do  you think we willVget any raiu this  time? These are^be questions we  have been asking ������aeh other fur the  past eight - weeks^'ujn.tit the question  itself has beeovns iv negative one.  The extreme.. drj^ spell we are  passing through ^as/made us think  of the dry summers that are past;  and-to compare, itirour- minds, 'this  summer with-them.; It is interesting in this, connection to read and  st>udy the rainfalls-tor this district  for the past ten years.  The most vital months are May  to August inclusive, and those  months together   Mth   tlie   year's  total is given heret  -* r "��������� ri  Year.". Tot. in. May. June. July. Aug.  carried,' with one dissenting, that parents be asked to pay $50 per child.  My object in writing is just to say  that .this can hardly be called the  voice of the ratepayers. Owing to one  cause and*'another many were unable  to be present, and I thought it a pity  that this should go - forth as being  Creston's decision. What I would"  like is. if some way could be found of  really knowing the people of Creston's  mind on this martyr. I think no better way would be, found than through  our newspaper. Your giving this  publicity might .create an interest in  the matter, and another meeting,  might-be called which would be repre- j  sentative of the ratepayers. This-$50  payment may hinder somei.^ehildren  from getting a start in life.  CHAMPION.  ~WiGhGn&~r  1922 Game Kegul&iions-  1913���������  1014���������  1915i~  1916���������  1017...  191S���������  1919_  1920.-.  .18.95  .22.92  J29.22  -18.33  ":19.������I  _16.37  _19.'<0  1921 18.77  1922   .33  2.28  2.08^  1.75  1.50;  1.79,  .89,  2,03  1.95  .   .8d  1.49  1.25  1.37  2.09  2.15  .88  .51  1   K1  -~,-4>JJm  1.25  .68  2.01  .69  3.26  1.06  .21  1.80  .34  .93  \ .63  - .19  1.82  .22  .29  .45  .59  .1.80  1.35  .44  .26  .40  The first thing that attracts our  - ths   s.ntvual   rainfall.  r, 0 tr JV-rx,^ mrx���������m  CkUWJ������VSVft-l  111  ���������s t_: .   . *A.xv~-av~  ���������ft rm, v vmrxev  xxg^vx. xrKj  S_SS^[^0^0~~uiw~W^^0~~m    '  The Sunday school at Blrlckson will  re-dpen on-6unday, and  a hearty Invitation Is extended toll children in the  district to nbi* nd.    Mra. Harrison will  lb& in,charge,  i~\. P. Smith WHB a business visitor  at Spokane a few days the latter part  .of the week.,.*'������������������','  Chas. MoorG and tt couple of men  have been operating in this Bcotlnn  during the past weefy subdividing the  remaining tracts of government lands  which, we hoar, will be offered for, sale  later in tbe fall. .  Miss Edna Holmph. teacher of the  second room of the public school, got  back nt,the end of the week*from a  month's holidays at Lethbridge. .,  Mra. Penson and daughter, Gladys,  of Spokane, are vlsLtore here at pres-  ont with Mr. and Mra,  A. E. Penson.  English Church services will be resumed at Erickson on Sunday, when  there will bo service at the school-  house at 0p.m.  School Es due to re-ope t\jt������n Tuesday  morning, and frotn prottent appear-  an cob the attendance will be Jn excess  of Inst year's enrollment.  GnuvenHtoln apples on the shipping  llBtnow and with tehes*?1 added to the  other mommodltlos that "are moving  the export Is accounting! for almost a  carload per day.  Mrs.   Mcl-telyey,    who    had    been  ^ectretorY. ^"Powers off the school'  board was making the rounds of the  area this week hunting up "at least a  temporary boarding place for the two  lady teachers, who are due to arrive  ors Monday _to . re-open School the  following dav. "* .  Messrs. Bird and Powers will" this  week finish- the' job of painting they  have been working on foi-a few weeks,  and when they finish .every house ahd  barn in the area'will have a coat of  paint to boast of.  Jas. Duncan is located on the C.P.R.  right of way at Canyon at present*',  where he is mixing the mulligan for  the crew engaged at bridge repair  work at that point.  Mrs. Knott spent several days at  Creston lust week, a guest at the home  off Mr.' and Mrs. Hare. x  Mr. Todd, who has been engaged in  survey work in the ayea for .fche past  four months, bat, closed up Operations  for the season and left for Victoria at  the first of bhe week. "  J. Malthouse. who branched out into beekeeping this spring appears'to  have made a good investment' in the  colony of hees purchased from A, R.  Webb. He got it at ii. price of $25,  nnd immediately made two hives of  fche-lot, and so far this season has already extracted 150 pounds of honey,  and"hasnot yet completed the job.  Lister, which liasfc year got into the  limelight by having the first jcaso *of  foul brood in beeB in the Kootenay,  this year maintains its reputation bv  reporting the lirst lot of potato bugs  in at least "West Kootcihay, They  made their appearance on the Lang-  aton ranch early last week, and were  Immediately subjected to the,'oj-d reliable in-r{~. gM'eeu tre-atdMa^nt.' Thc  provincial potato expert*, C Titie of  Victoria, who waa then at Nelson was  very promptly notified via hortl-  culburlfrt Twigg. the two arriving at  thc ranch last Thursday, and after a  careful search discovered two bugs  still alive and which' thcy pronounced  to he tho Mjjg-ul-Bir Colorodo heet3<?. Air.  Tico opines that the buigs came In  from Porthiil, vouching for the fact  they can readily make a 111 girl, of almost three nilloB at one sesalon,  Itunwm &TAT������J?8���������Order your Grade,  Variety and Namp stamps f roip P. B*  Truscott, Creston. ''",'"  Fok Sat.b���������Set of new ������rear oualllons  and Heat cover Fdrd ,.car. Will, sell  cheap for cash.    Mawson Brothcra.  t t-xa. -\r~.__  mrm-mmmfmmtmi^p^xt"  notice that anything less than 20  inches is insufficient for dgriculufe;  ukrless a gcod percentage of that  moisture comes . in the growing  months as in 1913. ��������� .  Again, we will cbote that July is  ^xc'hth^lAfe'seaspii. Only  in tndse years when July lias chacf a  good rainfall has there been a -good  growing season, and .only in three  years out of ten has July had more  than one arid   three-quarter inches.  We iia.tnra]Iy think of 1919as an  exceedidg dry season, and use it as]  a comparison^ . In May, June and  July of that year"we had 1.74 inches of raiu. This year, 1922,- in  those months we have .1.73 inches.'  In August of 1919 there was 1.35  inches; Up to the 30tl i we h ave  had-.40 inches this year. Is 1922  going to repeat 1919? It is possible but we will hope not.   ���������.���������.'_       ;  If it should, who will be to blame  for the loss and damage the or-  hards will suffer iii the^ area north  of the Goat Rii-er, and. included in  the proposed Arrow Creek district-^  The precipitation figures and our  own experience proves to jua that  we must haVe irrigation. Lieb lis  get together and use the means  nature has so amply provided to  make agriculture and horticulture  a success in this district.  The regulations governing the our-  relit auOOtiiig SciiSiiti ^BLi'S   pretty HSUch.  the saiive. as those in force a year ago,  both as to the open seasons as well as  the bag limits.  -The season for bear is from September 1st until Juner30th* of next year,  but it is stipulated that no bear may  be trapped. The season's kill is limited to three bear, except in the case, of  grizzlies- -.  Deer season opens on September  16th and closes " on -December 15th,  with-a limit pf three, all of which.  must be of the male species. ~  '" Duck season opens on September  . 2nd and will close on -December 17th.  The day's kill is limited to au,.aud for  the whole season not more than 150  may be shot*- - The season for geese is  the same, with the day's tafce restricted to ten. and not more than 50 for  the whole'open season. "   !  Thi8-vea.r*thre grouse season will run  just oyer five weeks, opening on Sep*  tember 23td-and closing at the end of  October. ' Not more than 12 snay be  shot in a single day. and the season's  bag is restricted to 50. -���������    "s-  .Mrs. Eioasby of Sirdar was a visitor  here for a few days, the guest of Mrs.  Fransen.  Miss Esther Erickson and Master  Bobby Johnson were visiting with  Kimberley friends last week.        %  Mr. Strewrick of the Kitchener Timber ' Company was at Cranbrook the  latter part of the week and reports  that^Mr. Crowe is"1 showing some improvement.  Mr. Liloyd, who had his leg broken  while working for Mr. Schonnert lost  week, and was taken to Cranbrook  ^���������/���������jcw-Mf-ai, 5-g reoo*rerinDr as wel! as could  be expected.  Forest fires are-worse in this section  than they have been this season, and  upward of 100 men are at work trying  to hold the flames in check.  The N. Devlin (Hunt) store and  postoffice was the sceneof a sensational burglary at an early hour Saturday  morning, when the safe was dynamited to such an extent that it is beyond repair, all the cash���������a matter of  $fc=-taken^ from it and some store  goods in the line of mackinaw shirts,  underwear, cigars- and cigarettes'  made off with. Fortunately the rob  bers overlooked an envelope ua a  pigeonhole at the top of the safe" in  which was about $100 in bills/ The  noise of the  explosion^ woke  nearby-  ���������OTH  iv*>iu6livo  s cri-?^ Hr^v*1  Svxkrl  Local andPers  Fob SA.i.i5^-Colony-^of.^ijetis*.,-  Crobth wait. "���������" ������ .r** -  'Jhs.  Miss Nellie Wilson is a 'visitor with  Cianhrook frsessds this.week.       -        -_N  FOB Sai.Es  good shape.  -Davenport  full  size, ih  K. B.-.McLeod.  Dr. Lille, dentist, next visit to Cr-pp-  ton will.be Sept.;5th to Sept. 10th.  Mrs, R. B. Staples is spending a  few days with friends in Spokane this  week.  Wanted���������Housekeeping room, partly furnished.    Apply Box 30    Reyiew  oeace..       , Zz-.,' . '?,  Foe. Salts���������Jersey cow. 4������ yea rs old,  second calf.  $85.    A. S., Evans, Camp  Lister.  * ���������'       * rn . '���������  Watjtbd���������Room and board for l������dy  in comfortable home. Apply Box 23,  Reyiew Office.  ine scene xne ourniai-s uati uiau6 s. j^st  away. Provincial constables McLaT-  en and Laird of Creston and Yahk  I were promptlv notified, as well as the  I the R.C.M.P. at Creston, and all were  I on the job as quickly as notified. A.  1 couple��������� of   newcomers   to   town who  't   *^.py������i������������3g*jr}*g������������*cjj[  fxw ^j****    ^Csb   S^-gT������Q   ClOSelV  r     ��������� ^     yr ' ��������� .  -������ . 0     . .. r      m . . m  qiGHsttohed '":^ad-investigated. /by-^the  police^ but are. nc������t thought likely "to  have  anything' to do with the affair,  but the police officials incline stronglv  to. the belief that   the   guiltv   partsesJ  w-ei-e h<it,exactlystrangers to Kitchen -  er.aBd  are   most   likely   still   in - tbe  at-ighben-hood.      The-most serious loss  is of the safe  which is owned, by Mr. ���������-  Hunt, which,  owing to the   excessive  CLiiantit.y of explosive used   in blowing  it is a entirely   bey������������nd repair.    From  what knowledge can be^gleaned of the  affalr.it would seem that there were at  least two   men   on "the #*job,   one   of  whom watched from a point where he  had a clear view of all the roads leading to the store,  whilst the other did  the inside work.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  The High School Situation  Ebitom Review;  Sir;���������I at te n ded a   m ee ti n g   of   tho  ratepayers In   connection   with   chil  dren   outside   the   district   attending  the high school.     The   meeting   was  small���������only about half   a   dozen,   in  eluding  tho trustees.   A motion was  A Naval Brigade Boys Visit  was a Kitchen  stopping with  Have YOU Done  Your Duty to  Yourself and  jL OlilT Sz -CHHrfilfiy ���������  UQiii thoOreston and  Distiiot jTifbeen Hundred  Club!  Miss Jean McCreath  er visitor last week,  Mrs.. ForreBter.  Pickling Onions���������Silver skin pickling onions 10c. pound. Phone or  write F. B. Pearce.���������Creston.''.���������  Mrs. McKenzie <if Keriorii, Ont.. is a  Creston'.visitor this week, the guest of  her sister, Mrs. E. N. Holmes. .  Mrs. Norris and s(������n Jack, were visitors with Spokane friends a couple of  days .at bhe.middle of Lhe week.  Wanteb���������Flogs, live weight; hIbo  ducks. Will pay highest ciiah price.  IJong JBarney, Pacific liestaurant.  Wanted���������Woman, experienced aa  housekeeper, wants position either in  town or country. Enquire Heview  Otflce.  fiend appMuatiou i,oSeoreU*ry,  Oreston, B.O.  Loht���������Between Lister and Creston  on August 20th, black ustrnchan nec:k-  piece. Reward to finder on leaving  sumo at Review Ofilce.  There wiih a small attendance at the  special'meeting of the school district  ratepayers  on   Wednesday night,   nl  which a motion pitssed to  permit chil  dren  from adjoining  didtiints  to   at  tend Ori'Hton'high school   on'payment  of the nnunl ft*tv t>f $W3,   and pupil** w!H  be acmipted to occupy what a^uice may' g^i^j  bo available this year.  A couple of* "dry scpind" officials  from" tho const havo heen operating in  Creston with lhc result that the  .Dominion   Export   Liquor   Company  was in the polico court on Tuesday  ti-hiivui'i. with two vEolatiocut of tho  law regarding Hales of liquor for ex.  a>ort. ataglatrate Mallandaine ud-  journcd the caHt: for on*, week, and In  A visit from Lieut. (Rev.) Dr. Calvert with four, fully uniformed, members of the Kaslo Naval Brigade in  the persons off Page McPhee, Robert  Hendricks, Brie Patterson and Garhet  Kerr, attracted much attention on  Tuesday and Wednesday wh-^re the  ������������������nnddieH** 'made their appearance.  The trip here was a reward for the  success the quartette had in passing  all the* naval brigade' tests st this  year'a examinations, the financing of  the outing beelng done by the Kaslo  branch of the Navy League. The  Kaslo brigade has a membership of  ������������������Hghteen with 'of number of others on  probation before being admitted.  The commanding officer was quite  strict in enforcing discipline, particularly in having dresB parade lo make  sure the boys appearance and general  conduct was always up to standard,  and the visitors vpry much uppteciate  the hospitality extended then] during  their stay.  the meantime the provincial police  haye confiscated the entire stork of  the company. *  A rather remarkable case of fasild-  Ity and falling memory developed In  our Corui-er du^i^t <���������'-*��������� lilt* v.~it to  ue Ij:sI wi'������-k. In thi" selection  of u pair nf trousers nn li-ss than four  trips 1������ the hott'l r������������om were requhed  to assure < final satisfaction, aft^r  which no less than six return vlsdin  had to Uj made to* various r*������������Hil  housed to recover the oft forgottrn  weai-Ing npparel. The tiighta i.C tl ���������������  bite city, including thn super abbruv'���������  oitfd wklrLH, probably account for the  chenubL'fc tim-otiiiD l^^bc  .*  -. <��������� ���������  ��������� ^-*������*#������*������wi������^^  i-w^w������������iJp������f������'"*"i**"^***'>''* IHE REVUSW. CHESTOIS. B, OU  Discovered True Remedy  Fdr Systematic Catarrh  A had ease of Catarrh 3s not an easy  thing to treat, and a remedy- that  makes good deseives great credit.  Catarrhozone certainly fixed up Chas.  H. Webb, who writes from Woodstock: "For a number ot" yeais I was  troubled with Systematic Catarrh.  Nothing helped me very much. I used  Catarrhozone Inhaler and got relief.  To build up~my system, I used Ferro-  zone. This combination can't be  beaten. They made me well." Your  case may also he bad, but Catarrhozone wiA do for you what it did 3or  Mr. Webb. Two months treatment  $].O0, small size 50e. All dealers or  the Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  #555  .Y  CAMADAI  ��������� BY   ELINOR MAR55DBN   ELJOT  L  Published by Special Arrangement  with Lhe Author  (Continued)  XIII.  Occidental Hotel, Carbon City,  Alberta,  July 27th, 19���������.  I put m>selt* to bed at eight o'clock  to-night on purpose to see-it I could  catch up the sleep I lost between here  and Winnipeg, and now, at a quarter-  past nine, I am still wj-jie awake. As  usual, 3 sleep badly my first night on"  the train, and last night was even  worse, for we had* to change cars at  midnight and we leached Carbon City  at three o'clock in the morning So  with iwo broken nights behind me 1  am not sure whether it is to-day or tomorrow.  As to why I cannot go to sleep  when I wish to do so���������well, who could  go to sleep when just across the hall  a number ot -coWboys' are singing at  the tops ol voices trained in the great  out-ot-doors ?  The chorus, of one song, oft repeated, is -quite audible:  "Farewell,    my    Bloo-bell, farewell to  . you,  Just one fond glance into your eyes  of blue.  Mid camp-fires glea-ming, midst sl^ot  -��������� and shell/ '^ "PZ'Z  -I-will be drea-ming of my own" Bloo-  bell."  Whoever is playing the accompaniment has played more difficult music  than "Bloo-bell.-"' Who is he, I wonder���������or is it she? Hardly the latter,  I think, for I cannot hear a woman's  voice.  A notice over the piano is to the effect that all music must cease at half-  past ten. . Until that time- I shall  have to submit to the serenade, I presume.  Mr. and Mrs. Bingham and Sunny  and 1���������i have become "Auntie Elinor,"  by the. way���������left Winnipeg Monday  evening,      "We    women,"    to    -quote  r  I'm So Tired  Fatigue is the result of poisons  in ther biood. So when the kidneys fail to purify the blood one  ol the first indications is unusual  and persistent tired feelings and  pains in the back.  Neglected kidney troubles lead  lo years of suffering from rheumatism   or   develop   into   such   fatal  ailmenls as Bright'a disease.  The kidney action is promptly  corrected by use of Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills ��������� the beat  known regulator of kidneys,  liver  ~ij~\.~ bowel 3,  Mrs, John Ireland, R.R. No.  2*. King, Ont.,. writes:  *T wn* a ptfttt aii-Haver from -fie.**.  Ikcad-a-diet nnel inlioua ipelFa. I tried ts  n-utnlber of remedW-t without o>blaiinin������  ������my howfij  uMil  I MVjW.jSJIfS  Ur.  tZlMtt. t   Kidn-ry-Li-vcr   rilU.  TImcms  .K.nijji-l~-Ayf it.Turt.-t4~] m*t: j~t,-ti u,;~.P. ua-e:  .e+l lii**- a new pt-rtitin, 1 juiw very  tCraCeful lo Dr. GH&i������'������ metikin*-* fbr  wHol rfiey I-.sv-r ������3<sne in^r^ne,. and you  may   uue   my   Unet   t*.t   line   tara-eli|: t,t  D*. Chase's KSdn-ey-Liver  Pills, one pill a dose, 25c a hou,  a*~\\ dealers or ftdmamnn, Bates. Jk  Co-.,    I-i-l...   TwOMtt.  Sunny, occupied what is known as a  state-room on the train. This Is a  private   compartment   at  one-_ end ^of  the Pullman, and contains two berths  and a .couch. In view of the tact that  I like to watch my fellow-travellers, I  considered the state-room an Tinn-3ces--  sary luxury���������ten marks o* for pleonasm. But I must admit that at night  it was pleasant to know that the berth  above or below one was not occupied  by a stranger. And It seems, although I do not know that my supposition can. fie confirmed by statistics, that the said stranger is always  a fat man who snores excruciatingly.  ~ I can truthfully say that the lack or  picturesque scenery between Winnipeg and Carbon City was a disappointment. Mile after mile we rattled  over level praiiie, nothing ahead" of  us and nothing behind us hut two  steel rails. All the litt-le towns looked alike, and after^we had passed a  dozen of them I concluded that the  name was placed so prominently on.  the station in order that passengers  might know when they had reached  their own town, otherwise t cannot  see how they would ever feel sure.  The bigger towns, Brandon, Regina,  Moose Jaw and Medicine Hat, however, give evidence of life and~origin-.  ality, even._io one who only sees them  from the coach window.  At Regina"I saw my first Mounted  Policeman. ^ He was altogether beautiful, and I only hope that his nice  shiny boots did not pinch him, and  that he was not laced too tightly.  "The red coats- ot the North-West  Mounted Police"���������what a Ralph Con-  norish thrill it gives" one, approaching  in degree if not in kind that attendant  upon a dose ol quinine.  As I said before, we reached Carbon  City at three o'clock in the morning.  We came directly to the hotel, whe*e  Mr. Bingham had rooms reserved for  us, so it was not until after my twelve  o'clock breakfast that I saw anything  of the town. This hotel is palatial  compared with the Palace Boarding  House. But hot and cold water, electric light, and a regulation dining-  room presided over by trim "waitresses  can never take the place ot Mrs. Mills.  When . we had finished our breakfast, Mrs. Bingham and Sunny took  me around Carbon City and showed  me all the places of which they, as  citizens, have reason to be proud.    ���������  Carbon City, as it appeared to me,  is about midway between Winnipeg  and .Elba���������I hope no one thinks that  I mean this geographically���������with a  slight leaning towards *. the latter  place. If one could take'alternate  buildings from Main Street, Winnipeg, and from, Main Street, Elba, one  would have a fair imitation Scjt" Main  Street, Carbon City. Sid������ by side  withsa low frame shack, none too substantial and sadly lacking in paint,  one sees a four-storey brick office  building with stone trimmings and a  goodly assortment of plate-glass windows. In the residence district the  contrasts are not so great*, plain and  unassuming hojues^are the rule. And  there are no trees or gardens���������a -dry  climate, and' an incessant wind discourages the most enthusiastic of gardeners.-  After dinner we went for another  waflt, but this time we took a new  direction, away from the town and towards the river. At this season the  riyer is very narrow and very shallow, but they tell me that at times  the whole valley has been flooded.  Properly speaking, the river has no  hanks, but" runs through a level plain  perhaps a Quarter of a mile wide at  this point. Then come the hills  again, bare and brown and uncanny-  lpoking to one used to the wooded  hills of England.  "The foothills oX-the Rockies" Is a  phrase that gives a wrong impression.  I expected to see a succession of hills  gradually becoming higher until they  were mountains, but the appearance  is rather that of .wide plains cut by  deep valleys, technically known as  canyons. As the mountains are not  visible irom Carbon City there is nothing to give me the feeling that I sun  In a hign altitude. Even looking up  from the rlv^r-bottom I felt only as  If I were in a ditch 2      J  The rarity of the atmosphere plays  strange tricks with me. At one moment it. seemed that I could have  touched the opposite side of the can-  yoh by putting out my hand, but even  aH I looked it. sip pea red \.<Z recede ray-  Kterlously untilit was miles' away���������  and always, near or far, austere and  unapproachable.  On the whole. Southern Alberta haw  not impressed me favourably. The  great bare spaces, magnified and rendered unnalural h.T the atmosphoric  peculiarities that t have mentioned,  and the arrogant sunshine "get on*my  n erven."  Mrs. Bingham Is very comforting In  this connection. She tells me', that  when ������he flrst came here she felt just  rh F do, and that, now she loves tho  place antl l'eels out of her element  Hway from It. Sho giv������s nt������ tho reii-  Hon for Ih* unplennant effect on the  lif-wtaxiiit-r h nervous Irritation dti-fl to  the fcjte-HHfllve stimulation ol" iilr and  siltltml-t', and Hhe aHtiiir-t'H me thai. 1  nhall noon nrijuflt myself to. the  Aitinf-y.    *l"Vr'riflIW.  It. "JiH" nf fhe nolff In t!v* privlour  I find that I am .growing aleepy. The  ;ji1anlnl, irue lo ~ny nonjeetunv haw  J urn. UrilHhfHl playing Dvorak'B "Ilinn-  orefcn������>*"." ���������'<-* played It with n limpid lourrh aiul a memoryrouHlnjK '������x-  pH-HBlon tltat nmk<M4 mp long to put  rrtv tit-nit nnrl-vr tht- hfrdelothe-H and In-  (JulK-f In a f*ood <-.ry. Wilmington Ih  ho rar MW������.v front -Cnrhon Oity!  ,* <T������ Ix*- -fonllmir'd)  Worth More Than  Gold to McPhail  i '*> -   . ��������� -*��������� .  Declares  Tanlac Js   Most   W-ORderiuI  Medicine in The World  "The good* I * have,received from  Tanlac cannot be measured in dollars  and cents," said Arthur C. McPhail,  759 -Wellington Ave., Winnipeg,  Man.  ''I have been- In failing health evec  since an" attack" of the Au followed by  pneumonia some three years ago. As  time went o������r instead-of rallying'my  strength" 1 seemed to be ".losing ground  daily. I had-no appetite, my stomach  was upset and my whole ^system was  so weakened'that it was only by sheer  force of will power I kept from collapsing completely. -   -    ������������������    '  "I am in perfect health now, eat,  sleep, work and feel better than in  years. Tanlac is in truth a wonderful medicine.''  Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.  LACE!   EViiKYBUpy  IS WEARING IT NOW  Always seau  ,   the  Signature, of  Champion Typist  George; i~. Howfteld, -of Patterson,  N.J., won. an all-American typewriting  speed contest at the Pageant of Progress, Chicago, against a field\of 160  entrants by writing 3 26 words a min-  No Cause For Worry  WHEN CHILDREN HAVE  Summer Complaints  There is not a summer passes but  that thousands of men, women and  children are attacked by summer complaints such as diarrhoea, dysentry;  colic, cramps" and pains in the stomach, cholera, cholera morbus, cholera  infantum, etc.  In looking for relief you should not  delay in getting a bottle of *Dr...*'Fow-.  ler's" Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that has been oh the market  for the. past 77 years, and has stood  the, test of time.  Mrs. Geo. Chapman, Sudbury, Out.,  writes:���������-"I-.am the mother' of five  children and: I, must say they are seldom siek or inneed of medicine. They  are, however, sometimes - troubled  with summer complaint, diarrhoea,  and such like, but,I always find there  ^s^no cause for worry; as I just give  them two or three doses, no more, of  Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry,    and    the    trouble soon disap-  mtrtrtxtr. t-t t c.       - .* MMmArli. *>inf      '     ill  pears. . .*. x~* .������. x*-~~t.*~iLLj x.-~.~ ������*.������.*  mother's' should k������/ep in the home fbr  the children." ?    , ���������  i'Dr. Fowler's" is 50c" a bottle;, put  up only by The T. Milburn Co. Limited, Toronto, Ont        "  CASTORIA  * ���������*  For lofants ancl Children  Ssi Use F������r Qy@r 30 Years  C|U SCK  Yottdon*thave^*iowaitr<orresult8"whe- ���������"  "tplroPE-Rli-ISTA*. Before theSprt^  notice i"  arel  ing resu-  ~~~s.   Theg  xi*erv������a don't  "jump" and tbel  sSslts ~~rx:\-~~~\as~\  xsA~~s you continuel  i treatment,youcpn-f  , to i naprov*; y-ni/l'L  . _ilniosti>efore you realize itA  ���������youarewell.-^PU-HE-NA isl  theideal tonic; anHjuatwliaef  yo������ aeed these days. Two j  generations can -testify to the!  FMS-IJVB benefits they have received ft*  "&SrA\iTOx~s tnkingPE-R.U-NA..I������sg-  fF4&S& name is praised in thousands^  of ^omes, front coast tow  coast.   If yes want resalls, gel *m  ..-xi*- -tr-attr tkll M ...Jim. mm* Um.m~\  {in l������ fc������l better* Sold cro5 wb������re^g  I  344 St. Paul St., Montreal'  Every Man to His Trade  A Sscdlcii minister met an oid  tinkep who never came to the kirk.  "Can ye say_the Lord's Prayer yet?"  he asked, "after all my exhortations  to ye?" ,-rEvery mon tae his ti-ade,"  answered the tanker. "Can ye make  a tin pail?"  |:^-K*:*w??^.:):.:->K������:VTw:.:*;<:X^..-^!.-;->:f-:  Reduced by Asthma. The constant  strain of asthma brings-the patient to  a dreadful state of hopeless exhaustion.      Early Use should "by all means  &���������     rt.       ���������V, o      frt trrxrxvv cf,     t\v.        T       T*������        VmS.  logg's Asthma Remedy, which more  than any other.-fects quickly and surely' on tM air passages and brings  blessed help and comfort. No home  where asthma is present in the least  degree should be without this: great  \\ remedy.:.������������������'���������'p.-���������P.'-?ZiZ-  ������������������*.���������..'���������;'���������  "If a woman is unwilling to take  in washing ahd scrubbing to support  the family she has no business to  marry a man to reform him.  Most attractive-:ahdN'satisfactory'-for  a dinner and^dancing frock is^ this  beige " Spanish, lace ��������� oVer georgette;  tace is quite the craze, npw.iZZR. is'bef  .ing'--u������(Sd:*for''''most.*eyery������hingy'*' The  girdle is of georgette braided with  .flowerSi' ��������� ���������"���������_ ."'"    ���������,.'��������� :������������������  A giant .Redwood tree. 210 feet  high ^as a-ecently moved 20 feet  without    lowering *   fron* its .vertical  ������������������^sition.-. .-i?yi ���������������������������..,������������������'P'-: Z-^  :  Sweet__   and      palatable,      Mother  " Gf&ves'rwoTva Exterminator Is acceptable to children, and it does its work"  .surely arid promptly.   :,~ ~    ,  Miller's Worm Powders, being in  demand everywhere^can be got at any-  chemist's or drug shop, at very small  cost. They are a reliable remedy, for  worm ^troubles and can be fully relied  upon to expel worms from the,, system  and abate the = sufferings thalt \vbrms  cause. JThere are many mothers' that  rejoice that they found available*, so  effective a remedy for the relief, of  their  children.  -An ostrieh is first picked- of Its  plumes when less than a year old  and then every  life.    . '>���������'���������'������������������������������������'���������  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralflia  Minard's Liniment for Burns, etc.  Hammocks .are supposed to have  received their name from the fact  that thq natives of Brazil used the  bark of the hamack tree for nets "In  which to sleep.  Do Your Own Thinking  Try a little thinking on your own  account. The novelty o.f it would  repay a lot of people for the experiment. Don't borrow your language  and your thoughts all the time. G.o  for a walk with yourself occasionally.  It may turn out to be quite an adventure.���������London Daily Express.  The largest known egg is that of  the extinct elephant W4 "of Madagascar-, its contents being about two  gallons. -���������'.-"  There maysbe other corn removers,  but you will not be completely satisfied *, until jjou have used Hollow ay r������  Corn Remover.  Lyons, France ,is������ pawed with devi-  trlfled glass; the block's being so  closely "fitted.* that-water cannot pass  between them! ���������*'���������""',���������'  ._. i.-Ji'.  mm  ri  /  ol-  makes the day's  easy  HEAVY, starchy foods slow  down both body and mind.  Grape-Nuts speeds them up  for fine day's work. -  This"wholesome, healthful"  cereal food is made from prime  wheat and malted barley,  baked for 20 hours to insure  easy digestion atid perfect assimilation.  AlUhe nutritive and mineral  elements'of the grains, which  Nature needs to feed the tissues, glands, bone and blood,  are retained in  Grape-Nuts.  w.   n.   i..   :m:h  Tlie wood of whieh Ihe Arlc wjir  bulll htui ht-t-m SdcntlfJiMl by ~~.ui.},  4^<!|^ntlMln un eyprenM.  Weight for weight, there ia  more aotual nourishment in  Grape-Nuts than in roast beef.  A Dominion Government analysis shows that Grape-Nuts ���������  contains 1799 calories to the  pound, whereas a rib roast of  beef as purchased (with its  20% of refuse) is known to  contain but 1110 calories to the  pound.  Delicious # Griaipe-Nuts, is  tmost economicfll, too, afforqsnj*  more breakfasts in less bulk  than any other cereal food.  Sold by grocers everywhere  V-THE BODY BUILDER  ���������I-. <*  "Ther&s a Reason**  Hifttcio by C*u*dlww tPotiAusa Csrcjal Co>( B^tu->  Wind-oV, Ont.rio  >.i;-#,*^*,^^^������^^^<^^f"%'-r  mmttm y0wy,  Ml llllllll l|llimiWllfTaBlBWPBilWff*r-T~T---T���������T  ;.~^'-:-^t*.^*.*,*;;;;-7*<*?..*&^ ::.r -'J *.'-   m  MammmBm  I MllUiWIIIII^iWlllllilll  in  ���������IIIIWIMJfJI|l|jl!|iilli  WiZZy  '���������-���������-,-  liZZm  ZStPPPP  Jij?y.\  LpyytcPrp  f*Hfci^^  hi the Striped Package-  BISCUIT  ������*.  ������rm������:������: Efesignen dirt.  HOBTHWESr BISCUITCOMPANY 13?  WORLD HAPPENING!  BRIEFLY TOLD  It has been definitely announced by  Premier Kaschereau that a radium institute For:-the eure.of Vancer wil! be  ���������established In: Quebec before long.  . While working at breaking up the  obsolete.-battleship rSt. Vincent,' at  ������ Dover, J5av;d Yviison,. of Birkenhead,  -was kgHed*"by "ten'Yons' of aimour plating Tailing on him.    -.  "        "  Government  engineers, will shortly  Instal. flsh-ladders    at. Stamp   River  Falls, B.C./ leading  to Great Central  Lake,    to    create    a   new    spawning  .ground for salmon.      The. lake is on  -the west coast of Vancouver "island.   ^  .Necessity   -of .an.  election of members for the Yukon legislature, which  " had been fixed for September 11. was  -eliminated when candidates for three  ���������districts   concerned   were   elected   by  ���������acclamation.".  The London Daisy Chronicle announces  that its net circulation now  ���������exr.*?******..-?******:   1 firtrt filSCl   rtr.���������:    -x  r~,. .   -,~0rxr,^tr-       VrXJ-XXV^a     ~_      VAC*.J. ������ ISIS  represents the remarkable increase of  more than 200,000 copies daily attained during the last twelve months.  Twenty cases marked,, "old iron,",  which had been embarked on board  the steamer Mimi at Hamburg, have  been found by the Italian authorities  at Naples to contain pistols. They  have been seized,  A* Reuter despatch from Moscow  says that as a-"result of intervention  !>y the British Mission, the offices of  Personal Touch. !n  Wedding   Present'  to Lord  fWountbatten  There ������sra3 a s&rsonal    touch   about  .the Prince of .Wales'' wedding:, present  to I*ord Louis Mountbatten which was  particularly charming."    ft was -a gift  of his own design.      A silver figure "of\  Atlaslsuisport^ "oa its_ shoulders a silver globe whereon is traced In enamel  the route of-the RenowiL on  her Indian and Australian voyages, in which  the two young men were'shipmates tb-  ��������������� aether. ���������'  - \  Nothing could be more appropriate  Uhan such a present, which commemorates the comradeship of those memorable    months.      Wedding    presents  are too often conventional rather lhan  personal,   but   perhaps the gift of the  Prince, will-set .a new fashion.     This  silver; figure will always remind Lord  Louis    Mountbatten,    as no cigarette  case or tea set. could do,  of the experiences they shared together. Such  a   gift.   ������h������ws    that the Prince is not  only a cousin but also a friend.-^From  the Overseasi Daily 'Mail.  ar  ,. . Throu5h Ignorance, many nave suffered .aches and pains long thought  incurable. But doubt quickly turns  to belief when sciatica, lumbago and  neuralgia are- healed'--with Nerviline  Its 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 Illgrthat come  to every family yield quickly to Nerviline.    -Try It.      35c at all" dealers.  Grant For Alberta  The Federal Government has ea-  _dorsed a grant of $66,965 to the province of Alberta "for the purpose of  aiding and advancing the farming industry by instruction in agriculture."  The payment will be made from the  revenue fund of Canada for the year  ending March 31, 1923, and under the  authority of the Agricultural Instruction -Act.  lltiil  llliti  |*AlNSNO  -Guaranteed to be fhe puresf  hnd best baking powder possible  fo produce.cBec&aae~ of the purify  &r>d high Qualify of Ibe ingredienfe  o? magic "Backing iPowcfer Mb  leavening QuaJtfiee> are^perfecf  and it b therefore economical-  E^^GILLETT CONfPANY' LIMITED  Ve^^aM^PEO       TORONTO; CANADA,    Montreal  Best ;Of Reasons    "  "Why    Germany    did    not send out  her fleet to attack that of the British  when   the   latter   was   scattered   all  Avar    tha   '--txrrw-ljt    *���������������     n.~. i ~     ~m  -     ��������� -T���������m.xm- mmm     v*������c     can>     jKtll     %Jl  the war is explained in the second  volume of the,officii! history of German sea war, now being' published  here," according to a Berlin dispatch,  The answer to that is easy. It  .was because the British fleet -fortunately, waa not "scattered all over  the world" at that time. Are the  Germans, still trying to , fool themselves with such inventions as this  regarding  the  war.���������Buffalo  Express.  1I_  4?  E0PLE  Ane  the- White Star and the Canadian  Pacific Railways, which were "closed  by the Soyiet Government, have been  reopened.  Admiral , Sir John "De Robeck has  hoisted his flag as commander of the  Atlantic fleet, succeeding Sir Chas.  Madden. Sir John has rbeen commander-in-chief of -the Mediterranean  fleet for^bout three years. He was  born in. 18tf������.; ;-���������  The Prince of Wales has- fixed Friday, October 20, for his visit to tlie  ���������Guildhall to receive an address from  the City Corporation and to lunch  -with', them, in connection with his  ���������eight months', tour ol" the Dominions,  India and Japan. .*  Ladies Remove Their Corns  &Sm Jr~, uiui|iic  vr������*y  No  pain,   no trouble,  costs  only  a  quarter.      It is a very simple thing to  nalnt   tx-r,    a    omnii   ~.~.~*t���������.u���������     _.,.   . .  -. *���������    "^".������    ayirit-caLluU    UI    gOUU  old "Putnam's" night and morning.  To remove corns, to get entirely free  from them, use Putnam's Corn &  Wart Extractor. It is- guaranteed.  25c at all dealers. Refuse a sub-^  stitute.  COULD HARDLY  STAND AT TIMES  Hips, Back and Legs Would  Ha ve That Tired Ache  Eirerefct, Washington.- ��������������� For several  yeara thavo hndJtrouble with tho lowest  ���������'" "��������� :' ' l        " -'       | part of my back and  my hips and ray legs  would aclic with that  tired acha. I could  hardly stand on my  feet at times. I was  Always able to do my  work although I did  pound advertised and  having henrd several  _���������-��������� , ��������� prata*. iti decided to  toy it. ���������. I feci first-rate at tho present;  time. It has dona wonders for mo and  I keep it in the house.rieht along. I  always recommend it to others who uro  '!'2iS& 2nHd -/^eC!���������Mw. J.--M. Sumem:,  4032 High St., Everett, Washington.  n To do any kind of work, or to play for  ��������� that mutter, ia nextto Empoaaibfe if you  ^rosuirermg fromuomo form of femalo  orouble-., It may caua-o your fciackor your  lofira toacho, it may make you nervoua  atid Icptablfr. You may ho ahlo to keep  lip and around, but you dohot feel good.  ������������������ Lydta E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com^  ivonnd In a medicine for women. Itia  ������e������poi}?ally adapted to relieve the cause  . ������f the trouble and Uicn tfteae aimoying  SaSnfl, nehea nnd **iio gx������od,rtoaltoffo  iaapnijiar. '. .-���������  ��������� It; hUa done thia for -many, aruuw .nm- -  4Miiu}u; wuy not ������avo at a fair trial���������now.  Usually  Victims   of   PK>or   Biood  -and. Weak Nerves  Irritability is one of the manifestations of nervousness, and :it becomes  worse as "the nerves become more unstrung and approach a state of ex-  ..���������.auScion. jl-JTo' one is - irritable Irom J  preference, and this state is often onlv j  the outward expression of a great deaK  of physical suffering which friends'do  not realize.-" it is accompanied by  headaches, sleeplessness, nervous indigestion and depression. Unless- it  is promptly checked more serious  trouble develops.  The treatment ; for the earlier  stages of nervousness, as well as the  more advanced condition, is - one of  nutrition of thei nerve cells, requiring  a tonic. As the. nerves get their  nourishment from the blood, the,treat-  ment must be* directed towards building up the blood. Dr. Williams' Pinls  Pills act directly on the blood, and  have proved or the greatest benefit tn  a great many cases of thislclnd. A  tendency to anaemia or bloodlessness,  shown by most nervous people, is also  corrected by these tonic pills. This  is. shown hy the case of Mr. Kenneth  R. McDonald, Tarbot. N.S.. who says:  "Fom long time I was a severe stifle ier Trom nervous trouble, with the  result that I grew pale andj weak,-lost  weight, slept poorly, and nt ways felt  tired out Various jmediclnes 1 tried  liad no beneficial effect, until linallv  I was persuaded to try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. I found (hose just what  I needed, as 'after taking them a  couple of months t not only gained in:  weight, but felt .stronger,"mii>re cheer-  rul and better In every way-. I feel  that, l, cannot praise these pills too  highly for what'they have done for  tne." ,    .''   ...'���������".���������. '.'"'���������,...'���������������������������."������������������' ;  Vou can get Dr. Williams* Pink  Pills lliroughany dealer Jn medicine,  or by mall, at 50 cents a~box.or six  boxes for $2.50 from Th������>i Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville;, Onl.  How Far Can Yoa See?  Wheat to Japan  That Western Canada will ship  considerably more wheat to Japan  the" coming season than formerly, is  the statement made by^the director  of "a large Japanese" grain firm at present visiting'Alberta. ', '"  ~?m.~~~x~~:~~m M. X~l_      ���������  t.    .       V  ���������������i?������;������nji*5UM;r x-Mactiiisiea  -Attempted   to   Cut  Trees   With   Rapid  Fire Gun  Felling trees at Castlebrock, Wash.;  with a red hot wire and 'a rapid fire  gun tp test some new inventions have  placed Rudolph Mayer, the experimenter, on the forest service blacklist.  The wire" not _ only burnt its way  deep into a big red cedar trunk but  also started a fire that quickly spread  to adjoining pitchy timber.  The wire was" carried to and fro  rapidly by an electric motor, the  heat generated hy friction feeiag intended to sever the wood tissues  quickly and smoothly.  Mayer's other idea was to aim a  rapid fire gun into the trunk of a  tree slowing turning the muzzle across  tlVO     Hl-l'ma't/l, T������������    VhA      mx-mxrtx.X���������m-xmxX      XV    '���������mxr-x ��������� m  . *���������*       1...0      VA*JCIUtl*CUl       IrXtVZ  pointed bullets felled a two-foot tree  but many passing through the trunk  chipped  large  chunks  off  other trees  More Automobiles Its Japaa  Despite the high tax���������$400 yearly  on the__cheaDest cars to *!,500 en ;he  higher class- ones���������despite bad roads  and business depression, the use or  automobiles is increasing rapidly In  Japan. The increase has been particularly noticeable in'cars which ply  for hire In Tokio, Yokohama, and  other cities, the charge for which is  about $4an hour.  MXIlflitj fUK 5AL������  ply    new    Rubber    Belting"    hFgh    eral������  a������������������  p -   i . . x-      ,       -  j quality, at 40c per fr.    All others ���������������  tew-  and Enghtenea tne lumoerjacks a long   ?st prices in Oanafla.-York Belthw cl  distance off. " 1 "5 ^ork St- Toronto. Ont. b     *'  Tou ara not  t-\ experimene-  ilng   wh������K  1 vrkl,    *t,tt*(h    1*1*  you   size, JOr.  ~~    .. a-      a. caiaae's Oint  ment for JEcz������ma and   Skin   l~rit~~-  ~B~m H?"3: lt relieves at once and enuta  Jr^ *tly heals the skin. Sample dok I>r.  vSs53 s  v������iE>i*iic.rj������ free ii yon mentloa this  Saper and send Se. stamp for postage. ������oc. a  ox; all dealers or .E-dmsas-cs. Bs.tes <3t Ca_  XimSted, Toronto. '     ���������        ^  "COLD IN THE HEAD  ������  is^n acuie attacfc or Nasal Catarrh.  Those subject to frequent "colds in. the  head will ftnd 4hat the use of HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE will build tip the  System and render them less liable to colds.  Repealed at lacks of Acute Catarrh may lead  to   Chrornc   Catarrh.  HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is- talr  en injernatly and acts through the Blood ot  the M.ucous_ surJaces of the System, thu* re-  ducmg the .inflammation, atfd assistintr Nature  in re&torme.normal conditions. "    - -  All   UrufiCists.       CircuLars  f \~_  I'. J. Ch.nzy & Co., Toled*.   vl/fr.  A Remedy .or Earache.���������To have  -4:he earache j,s to endure torture. The  ear is a delicate organ and few care to  deal with it, considering it ^work for a  doctor. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil  offers a simple remedy. A few, drops  upon a" piece of lint or_ medicated cotton, and placed in the ear will do much  in relieving-pain.  ~.  Canadian Trade Wl-tlr M'p.-.lLn.  The Canadian Government will  shortly appoint a trade commissioner  and an assistant trade- commissioner  to report upon and investigate openings for Canadian trade *in Mexico.  The Order-inCouncil containing the  authority for the appointments says  that "Mexico offers a field" for organizing ancl extending healthy trade re-  latloas between that counlry and Canada-,."  "Father, what is~ fate?" "  "It's crossing the busy Main Street  three time a day ior three years, and  then being run over by a farm -/agon  in the country."  .pWMzKxp^zEM.  'S^^^^^ismt^^zz  'iC&K&.OTZZtZi^  The Many-Purpose Oil.���������Both in the  house va-nd stable there are scores of!  .uses for. Dr. Thomas'    Eclectrie    Oil. j  Use it for-cuts, bruises, burns, scalds, (  the pain of rheumatism and sciatica,  sore    throat    and chest.      fibrses are  liable very largely to similar ailments  ?and  mishaps  as  afflict mankind,  and  are  equally amenable to the  healing  influence    of    this    fine''  old    remedy  which  has  made  thousands    oC    firm  friends during the, past fifty years.  Less Foreclosures  A ��������� considerable reduction In the  number of foreclosures on Southern  Alberta farms has resulted as a consequence of recent provincial legislation, It is staled.  Cook's Cotton Roof Compote  -jtfSB^,*,'. P..   -���������A*"/*. inSisbJs reemJaii^h'  vudinm.. Sold 3a throa ds������  K*oe of etrenath���������No. l, fi������  ������ %i \~ W:..Np. S. W per\s~m*  Bold, bjr all druggists, or t-caQ -  BNpHd on receipt of *ntac������IJ  IVea pamphlet. . Addreoes  THS COOK MEDICINE CO j  roUMrrg, onf# 1^^^ \tt~~tm~D  ,:������q5;Buvn6i;;Soi-esV:C'ui������.Etc..V'*.  jmWmJ4^0iSa^ap^PI^PA  600  Details  C-anVot:'be'Vbl8tinfluTdhedf  Varda'Away." ���������'���������-��������� "������������������'���������'���������'������������������-''������������������ ���������  When It cornea to judging distances  lhe average man l������ apt lo go sadly  astray. ,    -.''*.  Careful .touts' show that the follow-  ~na are dlHiinguishablo at 100 yards:  The parts of the body, slight moye-  menlR of the head, arms, or Icko, and  the tletallB of drc������s.  l.at ihe man Hland another 3 00  yard a away and bin'face becomes almost a blur, it being ImpbaBlble . to'  dlBtJngulBh the f-eaturea.  Let hirn Bland 400 yarda a way and  hla face Ih a npeck, but il Ib Btl!l poa-  sible lo perceive movnihenlf!) Of the  Ie/pi or tirmn.     When lie in 600 yarda  ������Vtf'*iiy  In** ff* Mmr***'  *   rr**.,.,  MT.   N.   U.   UM  Mlrt.nrdl'ft    Liniment  wvl*er*������  for    ~~-U~    0w������ry-  '   *"'Canscla's 6������est ���������  *ffl������K|j|r������        'If"**   Jft. J^g.'| jtt0   *a *m  0 "mxv.m   immx'm'm.  mmmutm  ��������� nn.   %t\<j.\Jtl^f\3fmV    PACI%*MlKE  ���������fl ^^ . I --~'mm . .   , , , *  ^^ **"^ 4tm Hit-. W  x^j ~ ^^i kmut ^*    ' ^^p-V^gX ^^^0^ ^^^^^��������� 0  ZmnM ���������** Q3^ ���������'��������� (Aiso- PmtmAmu~*K2 th Pspuckage 1st)  mtmatMsmtgimWMim-.  5^ tn ��������� -m -~rm ���������r^^T^'n~K~~~tWS-\\l^m>JV  it mas - -Cj&Ipp.l.<yi������  nrufc'���������'���������fiii'iC^Yrt^'RFylF!il'''tte'inoide,^ m&,y wel1   cawae8rave  lH^OnCal.UN  n&VICim   concern to  those who have tb������ in-  .Z-i-i'Z-pp-'r:.-   i        Z. terests of tbe Valley at heart.  The figures are also timely, show  where near, first on the list of appli  cants  it. ia quite;* possible   we may  find ourselves a year too la^e.  For Sale���������Thirteen shares of stock.  in Creston Fruit Growers Union. Ltd.  Apply H. B. Downg, Creston.  ���������.  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription ; $2.������i0ayear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points. ���������  O. F.;HAyks. Editor and Owner,  CRESTON,  B.O.- FRIDAY, AUG. 25  1  i ess  Fob Sals-  wit a   coiiHi  Soldiers* Memorial  ing as they do the gradual Recline  in the annual precipitation over the  past seven years���������and this in spite  of the fact that the orchards are  each year getting older and in need  of gjrest-er rather than a diminished  supply of moisture every twelve  months.  Unless one accepts the   exploded  theory that  the   world    moves   in  '���������"-������"*.-        ' ~.'   - ���������~~~.~'0t0t.&   Will trade for fruit  ffave yon paid vour subscription? ���������WU,BBU.    ���������Set single  arivinj?vKarn  ������������.   ���������' .'.*..��������� Strmtvt-        mtV4-t~:4'\l^  IlltXS, rUlOU-        Xl&v.li      xrt~.t0.t0.xr  Mawson Bros.  The Keview is authoritatiyely informed  that." Creston Valley's  sol  diers'  memorial on  Canyon street  will be unveiled with such befitting]  weather lcys      seven   wet and   seven dry  I seasons the fact   cannot be escaped  ceremony   as   November  will   admit   of,  on Armistice X>ay,  Saturday, November Ilth, 1922.   \  Definite   announcement   of   the  date will be  receivef������ with so many  different varities of satisfaction that  there  is  no   room here to enlarge  upon this feature of   the situation.  But there are a couple of details in  which some   vitally interested can  and should do   something   toward  assuring that at the time of unveiling the   memorial shall  be clear of  debt, and that in at least financial  .   matters those who   will be entrusted with the looking, after the monument   will   not   have   cause   for  worry in that regard.  First of all the attention of those  who have  guaranteed sums,   large  or small, toward the cost  of erecting  the memorial,   and who  have  not. at* yet,   paid in   their pomi^ed  contributions, is called to the necessity of at once sending  along their  promised donations.      Every dollar  so promised'  will   be   required   to  meet the   expenses   incurred,   and  after almost   three years  in which  to make payment it   is surely   not  asking too much  in suggesting immediate action  that irrigation from some source  or other cannot safely be longer delayed, and the .sooner citizens jointly and severally start something"ha .  the direction of this needed water  supply for the land the better for  al! concerned.  Whatever defects   the   proposed  Arrow Creek system   may   or may  not have   those   who   favor it and  are pushing   it    along; cannot    be  criticised for   not offering a sufficiently   comprehensive   scheme.     A  year ago they    proposed    a   more  pretentious-effort   and were defeated by the   adverse  expressed opinion of the itisjority   in assessed value in   the suggested 1921   scheme.  That they are now back.on the job  for a more limited (and   snore easily  handled  district   is not their fault,  and itL-view of   the urgency  of the  situation    no   one   can    rightfully  blame   them   for   renewing    their  effort so promptly.  In connection with the irrigation  situation   generally    no  harm   can  Banking Service ; .  The organization and capacities of this Bank have  Krcrtvn with Canada's development daring the past  forty-five yeais, ana every ntoaem uaiiksng facility  Is ayailable to our patrons. -v ZJ - _  Tfttn 218 branches in Canada, and affiliation with  strong financial institutions abroad, we are able to  give Competent financial service in local, national  and foreigia trade. > ������*4  Ilvf FER1A1-   BAtNK  GSHCELLAT10K OF RESERVE  Notice is hereby given thatJ the. Reserve  covering norfciona of Lot 274, Group 1. Koqtenay  District. ��������� situnte in the vicinity of Creston,  B.C.. ana subdivided as Lots 9553 and 8554.  Group 1, Kootenay Disti-lcu, ia cancelled for tbe  purpose of disposing of same at public auction  on a date to be later fixed by tne undersigned.  6.R.XADEN.  Deputy Minister or Lsands.  Victoria, B.C., August T, JSfXt.  CANCELLATION OF RESERVE  C. W. ALLAN,  OF GASSCA3X&*,  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  Notice is hereby given that _*tne n������stsi*o  covering Lot 491, Group 1, .Kootenay District,  situated in. the vicinity of Crestoo, B.C, by  reason of a notice published in the -British  Columbia Gazette on the 27th December, 1907,  is cancelled lor the purpose of- -disposing of the  subdivision of same by public auction on a date  to be later fixed by the undersignedT  G K. NADEN,  .   Deputy Minister of Lands.  Victoria, B.C., August 7,1922.  =  .'*--a -v-l  ttffa  /mwMr/M-  The steadily increasing percentage of satisfied Imperial Polarine users is convincing proof that tKe right grade of Imperial  Polarine is giving the greatest degree /of  lubricating service and satisfaction . to.  Canadian automobile and truck owners.  Check up your car on the Imperial Chart  of Recommendations. Use the grade of  Imperial Polarine Motor Oils recommended exclusively.   _c i ��������� x:   x\ 4-  tilUXU  il!    C., -rx  It     1U1IUO  a.LVM.STEL~5XlI\Sm~-  O"  ~t~L~t  ~~~~S.k-ia.~ii jl ~l~sm.~*  >o  foi- the   work   _^re   desirable   next  year the fact   should    nob   be   lost  In connection with financing the  "tei* of   that   money   for the pur  i _ ~t-\ ;*������.<������; no t.irtvt   xxrtW   Hr voted at  In connection witn nnancmg ujb   --���������������-  purchase of the four bronze wreaths  Poseof irrigation will   be voted at  that will so effectively   set off   the  fche session   of the legslature   that  top of the Branite shaft at least an-   will open in   November.       This   is  other $100   is   needed    to   ensure Inot   fche   only section  BiSantzfactvirers and Marketers Of Imperial  xs0~1~.~1.00r,  n~r~x~. rt:im   ������������������-.tut���������% *   ���������>   -0l~ZZ0 ���������S    0,0x0. xr-      x-r.xm      v~..m~    *rr.... .xt. -~..m  in Canada af-Gargoyle Mobiioil.  "   * -  ��������� .-'-"  " a .  This   is  that   will be  ample vfnnds to   defray   their   cost  price  delivered.      As   to  "these   a  splendid   example has been   set by  Sirdar where as a result of a school  childrens' and citizens  effort something in excess of $50   was secured  for the memorial wreath fund.  Another   notable contribution   to   the  cause came from   the now dormant  Red Cross society who favored with  another $50, whilst the children at  some of the adjacent school districts  have also done their bit in the way  of raising funds.  The   memorial     committee   feel  that the   amalll   balance   required  should   come from Valley   citizens  voluntarily, and to facilitate   matters a   drawing   of    the   proposed  wreaths may   now be seen   at the  Bank of   Commerce and   contribu  tions to defray their cost   may also  be made at the same bank.  When it is recalled that in the  entire list of upward of 100 guarantors only two of these were in excess of $25 it is surely not going  too far in the interest of one of the  worthiest of all community manses  to urge an immediate and liberal  response to the call for fuwdw to  take care of the small arrears due  on these memorial wreaths.  pressing for advances for irrigation  works, arid unless we  get in some  r-mt iwwpgj inaygj laqramj iTaiimn  tf^z~~a^rt~jmitswitmss~~~imtit,<^-i.mui  il^mr^r^t~m~~^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^ilW^  rail  IE  To Holclers of Five . Ye!0lr  \                                                             ..*          ���������   ���������   -~&x?--                        "    '   ���������" '  rP - y -*������ "<���������   " <'������������������'-  Victory Bonds  Issued in 1917 and Maturing 1st December, 1922.  CONVERSION    PROPOSALS  The Valley Rainfall  The most flerious consideration of  all our readers is asked  for at least  the figures covering   the   Valley's  rainfall  for   the   past   ten    years,!  which appear in    an    article   elsewhere in this iflsue.  For 1922 then*   nhow that up till  iZiiij  30th ���������<of   thi.*  uuml\i   tho  total  rainfall for   the    month**   off    May,'  .Tune,   July   and  August is   jn������t a j  fraction   greater than  two   inches.  And whmi thia two inches of moisture  is considered along   with the  Pact that  these are the  all import-  asst four  month?! in   tho rir-in.*.<:\ttu  or non-producing of a fntit orop, aw  well as contributing   to tho-gonwnl  boat welfare of thetree������ tlip^Hmw-P"! v<r������w,  12=21  THE MINISTER OF FINANCE offers to holders  of these bonds who desire to continue their  investment In Dominion of Canada securities tlie <  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new  bonds bearing 54 per cent interest, payable half yearly,  of either of thc following classes:���������  (a) Five year bonds, dated 1st November, .  1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.  (b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1932.  Wlftftta th������ maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st-  December, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  intomat from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A BONUS  ' OF A FULL MONTH'S INTEREST TO THOSE  AVAILING THEMSELVES.OF. THE CONVERSION  PRIVILEGE.  This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds  and to not open to other investors. Tho bonds to be  issutd und������r this proposal will be substantially of the  name character as those which are maturing, except  that ths snemption from taxation does not apply to the  new issue. '  Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail  themselves of this conversion privilege should take  their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE. BUT NOT  LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of  any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange  an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing  an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of  the new issue. * "....'  Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest  payable by cheque from Ottawaf ;wtU receive their  December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of  coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured  coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion  purposes.  The surrendered bonds will be forwarded; by banks  to the Minister of Fjnance at: Ottawa^ where they will  be exchanged for bonds of the new. issiu;, in fully  registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable, 1st May andlat November  of each year of the duration of the loan, the. lirst interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bov.dB  of the new issue will be sent- to the banks for  delivery immediately after the receipt of the, surreudc v~d  bonds.  The bonds of .the maturing fosue which are ript  converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on  the 1st December, 1922.  W.  S.  FIELblN������,;.'^-,  Minister off Finance. ....  Dt*t#d at Ottmw������,. ith Aups*et, 1922.  fflr3M5iSI5re^fS0nBiiSJ5p^ CRUSTON    DAIRY  frc/ur-K-c-  ��������� Greenwood Nuptials  IVI I  - Vancouver Province.  The fweddSng   was    solnneniz-ed   on  dil  -Art  tpjL.-UVJI  3 Quarts . ....  Fer Gallon     45c:  s  A. COIVIFORT  B. A. MOORHOUSE       ���������  Provincial Land Surveyor  Surveys and Plana of all Descriptions.  '      - riT *  Enquire  R. Lament's Office  ORESTON, /" , -B.C,  I cfeaani  M1IH  Synops1������ of   * 0  Est   B.iwosiiFssaanlft  rice   ot   Mrst-clasB   land  an acre: second -class to  confined  to   but- '  Minimum,  reduced to  $2.50,an acre. (  Pre-emption   aow  veyed lands Only.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is jion-timber land. s  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange'  ror    adjacent    j>ra--~a'i>ii~-iiB *  with joint residence, but.jgach making -j  necesfeary improvements on.respective  claims. . ������. - M  Pre-emptors must occupy claims -for  Ave years and make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres. <  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor In occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other "cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his claim.  Records    without   permanent   residence may be issued,  provided applicant makes improvements- to extent or  3300 per annum and records same each,  year.    Failure to make improvement!!  or   record   same   will   operate   as  forfeiture.     Title /sannot  be  obtained   in  less than  5  years,  and  improvements  of   $10.00  per  acre,   including  5   acres  cleared and Cultivated,   and residence.  of at least 2-years are required. .-*-������***-  Pre-emptor iioldin * Crown errant  may record another pyei-emptlon, if ne  requires land in conjunction .with. his  farm, without actual occupation,- provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land. .*-'������������������'   'P...,'-----  XJnsurveyed areas, hot exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesltes;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding" 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company".  Mill, -factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions Include  payment of stumpage. -^  Natural  hay   meadows  inaccessible  by existing- roads may be purchased  conditional upon, construction of a road  to them.   Rebate ������f one-half of cost of -  road,  not exceeding half of purchase'  price, is made.  PS-S-EMPtORS'      FREE      GRANTS  Lm    * .'ACT.; ,  The w������pe of this Act is enlarged to  include au persons Joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces.    The  "time within which the heirs or devisees  of- a .deceased pre-emptor may apply  1    for title  under  this Act  is extended  from for one year from the death of  such   person,   as  formerly,   until   one  year after the conclusion of tne present  war.    This- privilege is also made -o-  troactive. ''*%������������������"'  No feei| .relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1������18  Taxes are remitted for five years. <  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4,10X4, on account of payments, fees  * or taxes ori. soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 81, 1820,  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF"  CROWN  9 LAND8.  Provision made o=for lasuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase. Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers'do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes  be distributed  whole area. Appi  maffe by May 1, 1620,  (BRAZING. &  Graslng 3Cct, 1019, for systematic  development ox livestock -Industry provides for grazing districts and range-  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits Issued based  on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Froe, or partially free, pormltB  for settlors, campers or travellers, up  to ten head.  Thursday everting  in,St. Paul's Angli  can Church, in the pnesence of a large  congregation of friends,   of Miss Florence Irvine," youngest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. James Irvine, "Pacific street,  to Mr. Ernest Alfred Greenwood, only  son of Mr. and Mis. A. E. Greenwood  of Victoria.    The ceremony   was performed  \>y Bishop*A. TJ.de Fancier,  the church  being effectively arranged  with gladioli, astersj������n& palms.  "   Entering J-he church with net-father,.  the bride   made   a   charming   picture1  wearing  her wedding gown of ivory  brocaded   crepe   de   chene   fashioned  with  side panels  of embroidered net  and a court train of brocaded crepe de  chine, lined with pale crepe de chene  fulling from   the shoulders.    Her ;yeil  of fine net was held Lt place  by a coronet of orange  blossoms.    She carried  a sheaf of bridal rose> and . ream toned  carnations.  Miss Janet Gilley of New Westminster and Miss Verna Morris ^were the  bride's attendants.  The, bridegroom was supported by  Mr. Harold Henderson - of Victoria,  while Mr. Arthur Kerr of Victoria and  j Mr. Arthur Lord acted as ushers. Dur-  J Ing the sign ing-of the register, a solo,  ���������'O Promise Me," was' pleasingly sung  by Miss Agnes Healy. Mr. Robinson,  organist of the ehurc-ii, played tha  wedding march.  '������������������  After   tht   ceremony,    a   reception  whs  held  at the  home of the bride's  parents.    The young couple stood under an artistic arch  composed of smil-  ax  and quantities of pale-pink  roses.  Mrs. Irvine, mother of the bride,   received  the   guests,  assisted   by   Mrs.  Greenwood  mother of Lhe groom.    In  the dining room the tea table, centred  with the wedding isake,  was arranged  with mauve and  pink sweet peas and  mauve and white tulle bows.      Assisting in  serving  the guests were Mrs.  O. B. Garland,   Miss   Myrtle   Turner,  Miss Verna Morris,  Miss Janet Gilley,  Miss Dorothy Grenwood, Mrs. William  Deane and Miss Edith Irvine.      "  Later in the  evening Mr.   and Mrs.  Greenwood   left   for   Crescent   Lake,  Washington, the* bride travelling in a  smart suit of reindeer velour, the coat  ; revealing a blouse of embroidered sand  1 crepe   de   chene;.    Hex-    costume   was  l completed bv a   brown   velour   toque ij  I and a handsome, mink, wrap,  the gift I  nf the groom. '   The young couple will  make their home in Victoria.  tores can be accurately: and faithfully  told?" .  .  AftesUohg cpritinti'ed and patient ex-  peri mentsv it was.found  that for the  most part no training - would be necessary," as all the"action" of horses in the  wonderful book; is natural to them at  certain times   under   certain   circumstances.    Tlie fact that the action is  natural, spontaneous*  is an important  part in the greatness of Anna Se well's  immortal  Work.. The filming of this  action,   therefore,   became  largely  a  matter of time and patience, and complete success was attained at last.  s  E  Try the Drugstore First  I  A Gilt Edge Investment  ���������v.  In offering  to renew ihe five and a  half per-cent. Canadian Government  bonds  maturing December l"st  at the  same rate  of interest, lis  is carried by  the  gnaturing bonds;   and allowing a  bonus of   one   month^s   interest,   the  Minister of Finance is making  a material concession  to the Canadian   investor, as. this rate is  higher than was  paid on  the recent Canadian loan in  New York.    The-high- class  of tlie se  curity, which is the very best that can  be offered in Canad.a^and   the liberal  rate of interest shoulcFlead to large in-  vestment-in   fche^e   Dominion   bonds.  School Students, Attention 1  We have received a list of all Text Books-whieh you will be required to have for the- coming term.    Tnis 3isfc  comprises the following:  ,     Preliminary, Junior, Advanced Junior,   and  Junior Mairic.  Yon well know the difficulty experienced in obtaining these books  when the ordering of them ia Jef t until school opening.  We advise you to place your order for~these this week  so as to avoid, all possible danger of not having same.  These will be disposed of according to the ordering of same, so  ~    get your order in TODAY.    Don't be too late.  BEATTIE-OATWAY  Fob Saus���������30 selected single comb  White   Leghorn    laying    hens,   1921  hatched.    $1    each.  Wynndel.  E.    Williams  Man" Creston people' will extend  heartiest good wishes, the^bride having fer rtfbre than a yeaf resided at  Creston whilst a member of ehe public  school teaching staff, and being a pop-  I ular member of the younger set. She  is a sister of Mrs. C. B._Garland...  ,XXXX    VV XVVJXVJ    *JX     ~>t *tt****Xt     ~*J4~~M   -  Srlce due and taxes may  proportionately    ovor  Applications   lrmat   be  "Black Beau9y" Coming  Still popular after running through  scores*of huge editions since its "first  mighty bid for enduring fame more  than forty years ago, "Black Beauty'  by Anna Sewell, is establishing a record in another field of human interest.  After forty years, "Black, Beauty"  ranks eighth in popularity among the  world's books. At the beginning of its  career 4n motion pictures its appeal to  the public promises to be even stronger than the one ib made through the  "printed page. P  ������������������Black Beauty," a Vitagraph all star  special production, will  be shown at  the Grand theater Saturday, Sept. 2nd.  EKtraordlnairy difficulties were faced  and overcome' in   visualizing   "Black  Beauty,*' but those which at first were  looked upori us the greatest turned out  to be the   leasts     The   first  question  raised was,   "(Dan horses be trained to  perform exactly   the action  oE  Anna  Sewell's book, so that the story in pic-  Jourtieys Faratid. Near  Tl  |K travelling, a rc������crvc fund rriiiB*  be carried fco meet emergencies.  Cash may be lout or stolen. Our Tm- *  vcHer'a Cheque*, issued in various  amount* to fill your requirements, are  ������afe and convenient. Try them.  THE CANADIAN BANK  ,*'**. <^am_ mm ^0^ ^*^m. A    Ji Ifc    Jf V"**t Wfum ^t**mt������aat% *  ff\Ty   tr "*<riimfi I\/fl E*<t R������#C   Ew  \JSz     V^V^IVJULVJUEalVVdE^  il  PAID-UP CAPITA!*  RESERVE FUND  >15,000,000  ?f5r000,000  CRESTON BRANCH, G. O. iScnnett, Manae������r.  m~~~0~m**������ B  Mail Orders a  .Specialty.  -g   Phone Service  Prompt Attention  Is there any  Meat in the  House ?  ���������>,  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. ...But why  "worry?   ...' ,   V^  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest ^Quality  Cooked Ham ~  Lunch Meat  Bologna*, -&cs  are   always   to   be   had  here.    In meats nothing  ,.quite equals ^Shamrock*  tf irOu. ti C vS ���������  P.  URNS  & Q0.9 Ltd,  We would advise placing orders now for  Fruit Boxes and avoid the rusK arid  possible    disappointment   later   on.  We will be able to give a very low  price delivered to the orchard, and    ������  will give till Nov. 1 to pay for thew.  Ganyon City Lumber Company  i  LIMITED  *-  "V  ^bmmWk    Malf^Wm 13Tb B W^~~W   AT H B^fc   ���������Bl'^   .f nZll mH^^mW ���������Mflh_3G^ Jtmmm\  ^Ztf^S^^** ^^^^ Q  g  Biscuits. Buns and Rolls  \  BISCUIT!      What   delight   this  word   suggests. So tender they fairly  melt in the mouths and ������of  such   glorious   flavor  that  the appetite is never satis--  fied. Th^ise are the kind of  biscuits anyone can make  with   Dr,. Price's   Cream  Baking Powder and these  unusual recipes:  {All measurements for  all  matffif.fr are level.)  biscuits  a cup* ftowr _^  _._.��������� , .  4 teaspoon* Dr Price'*  Baking Powder   .  ��������� M teaspoon-unit  5 tnblcapoona ahortenlna  $4 cup millc -or half milk and  -  'DR?  Sift together flour, bakinK, powder and salt, odd ahortening and  ;rub in very liglitly; add liquid  alowly tomnjeo soft dough; roll or  pat out on floured board to about  one-half inch in thickness (handle  na little aa possible^ cut with biscuit cutter. Bake- in hot oven 15  to fco minutes*.  *C5JEAj^i5[  BaKJnSPoMcr  Sift a  tablespoons of measured  sugar with flour, salt and baking  powder; rub shortening in lightly;  add beaten egg to water and add  slowly.   Roll out yi inch thick on  floured board; brush with melted  butter, sprinkle with sugar, cinnamon and raisins.   Roll an for jelly  roll;    cut   into   i}4 inch   pieces;  place with cut edges up on well-  greased pan; sprinkle with a little  sugar and cinnamon.      Bake in  moderate oven 30 to 35 minutes;  remove from pan at once.  CINNAMON BUNS   it flour  teonpoon unit  Made from Croam of Tartar, det5ir������������l  from grape*. Pure, wholesome mad  unvarying' In ���������IrengUt. Raises lhe  dough perfectly*  %H cup������ flour  4 teaspoon* Or,' Price's*"  Datdna Powd������r   .  3 toMenpoora ������hort*������!nB  tup water   .  cup ~~mat  _. tennpoona dnnamem  ���������a tt~h\KVOo*m~ wtneAticX rt~tt~t~*������  '.  WJtD~~, 27- CA!**������rAI5A  PARKER HOUSE ROLLS  4 cups flour  1 ttuupoon aalt  0 teaipoona Dr.Jpric*'**  Baklna Powder  8 to 4 tablevpooiw ohottenlnc  Hi cupa mttk  Sift flour, s:alt and baking powder  together.   Add melted shortening  to milk and add slowly to dry ingredients   stirring   until   smooth.  Knead lightly on floured board and  roll out J4 inch thick.   Cut with  biscuit cutter.   Crease each circle  with  back of knife one side of  center.    Butter the small section  and fold larger part well ovcr the  small.     Place onc inch apart in  creased pan.    Allow to stand 15  minutes in warm place.     Brush  ���������each with melted butucr and hake  in moderate oven 15 to 20 minuten.  I   S������ndW FREE Cook Boole-"Tabic and Kitchen' 9-U������ Nirtre Dame Ea*t, Wir������ii|>eff,a*������.  mmm  S.*;**'-*-^!!-*--*.*;^  ���������...fif iti*^^^^..  ���������^ffe^jNi^*^^ K������VIKWfi3B^3?&^  canmM^bMHfc  OduBLtiu������foriict,  " :*>WaftiiTti;'  USTARQ  iggjfiC  KEEN'S  Weekly Newspaper  Renders Valuable Service  Has  TLe Futility Of Strikes  The^ Great War taught the -world the futility of war. Those nations  which .'Started and lost the* war are prostrate, while those which in honor were  forced to engage in the struggle aad who won the war are doomed to struggle  along under burdens of debt and obligations which .|t will require several  "generations*.to* pay.' And, after all; what did the Great War really achieve  for the benefit or mankind? Nothing, unless .it be that at long last th������  human family has learned the Tutlity of war, --and the absurdity of trying to  .maintain peace.by. thi making of.feverish and gigantic preparations for war.  The creation orthe League of Nations, tne establishment of an International  Court _6f Justice, and the signing of disarmament trea-ties, "all" seem -to indicate that the lesson hns been learned.  But while statesmen, capitalists, and labor are all agreed that war Is a  .curse and that no effort must be left untried which'will prevent a recurrence  of the catas-trophe which ovcrrtook the world in 1914. each and all cf these  ihree main groups in the. industrial .world seem content that the age-long,  struggle between capital and labor, employer and employee, shall continue  to be* waged with the crude and obsolete "strike" as the chief weapon. ^ Yet,  surely in this presumably enlightened -century, and with all the.experiences  of the past as a guide, the able leaders in the political and. industrial life of  the world must realize, and do realize, the utter, futility of "strikes", as ~s~.  means of obtaining redress of grievances and the "accomplishment-of permanent reforms. : '-���������-.���������..- . --?i-- ..;���������-. ,.*���������*-...'-:'.**...   ' -    ...  Take ther present outstanding example qt the use of.the "strike" weapon.  Last Spring hundreds of thousands of coal miners in.the United States went  on strike in" order to enforce their demands in a controversy with the mine  - owners and operators. -As.to the rights and wrongs of the dispute we are  ���������not, so far as this article is concerned. In any way interested. Needless io  say the .right is not all on one side and the wrong on the other.      But'for  ~ fiv months now betwene half and three-quarters of a million men have been  Jiving in idleness���������in itself, a national calamity because of the injurious effects on character and the inevitable development of shiftlessness and other  bad habits. - ���������  *      -  .  For five months no wage cheques have been coming in to support these  men and their families probably a total of more than two million souls, and  ���������' provide them with the comforts and decencies of life. They have had to  depend on the meagre doles of "strike" pay out of Union' funds and-which had  been deducted from their income in .previous years. In the final analysis,  therefore, these five months have been worse than absolutely.lost to these  hundreds of thousands of people. .*-.-''  The mine owners have suffered through deterioration of their properties  and machinery, and through loss pi' profits'on'operation, **but-their loss has  been -smas? compared with that of their striking employees because the coal  still remains in the ground to be mined at some future date and sold, in. all  probability, at a higher price because of the shortage created by nearly half a  year of non-production.  Countless thousands of -other workers have been forced to work on short  time because of lack of sufficient, fuel to keep the industries and factories in  which they were employed opera (ing full time. Railways have been forced to  reduce the cumber of trains in operation and schedules*-have been, lowered.  Ocean froing vessels have been com pelted to carry sufficient, coal from foreign  ports to enable them to make the return voyage because they could not get  coal at American ports. And now. with winter approaching and surplus  stocks of coal rapidly disappearing, the people of the North American continent are fact to face with the problem, riot, merely of keeping the wheels of  ^industry revolving, but of actually keeping themselves Irom freezing'to death  in the months to come. $.\ich coal as may be available, will sell, it is feared,.  at an almost prohibitive price.  There are many other losses to be charged up against this "strike," as,  for example, the loss of business to merchants everywhere iti the mining  region.**; because of the loss to the State resulting from the necessity of maintaining increased forces of police and military to maintain order when tens of  thousands of people are living in idleness and suffering from a sense of  wrong and injustice.  And what can possibly be written eventually on the other side oi' the  ledger to ofLset these enormous losses? The strike will be settled sooner or  later, ami almost certainly in a compromise ol' some kind. That compromise  could just as well have been rent:bed in a conference by arbitration before  tiie strike a.> now after months oi' suffering and loss. Even should one side.  g-.iin everything  i'or  which they  are holding out, that gaiu  will not begin to  coinp������?:isa������t������  for.  'he  toss.  ���������  Industrial war waged ihrough "strikes" is just as senseless, just as I'utiie,  as war waged belween nations. Both bring suffering, sorrow and loss in  rheir train, and practically no gain. But capital and labor both remain blind  to This .-acm each refuses to see any side but their own. And statesmen  renin In timid and fearful ana apparently have not the courage to grapple with  the thorny problem and provide-by law some method which will prevent further repetitions of this same folly. lt. must, be ended eventually, but apparently I? i* Koing 10 take some industrial upheavel comparable only to the  Greai War to bring the peoples -of the world to their senses, and cause "Lhe  pubUr" th ri.*-.-* in their might and s?i>   "this thing has got to atop."  a Field of Usefulness Peculiarly-  Its Own  The   'important     pervice which the  counts-y weekly renders its community  by     publishing     tinsely"  agricultural  news, was emphasized by W. A   MacLeod,*' Commissioner   of  Publications"  for the Saskatchewan Government, in  an  address   delivered  by him  at the  Western Publishers' Short "Course and"  Conference held recently at 4he Manitoba Agricultural College.   -  -  There Is a vvital distinction between  the news Afield of the weekly- paper and  the city dally, the speaker stated, as  the dally newspaper deals very largely with  what  might  be  described  as  "bad   news,"   wars,   revolutions,   murders, accidents, calamities of one kind  or .another, and the weekly newspaper,1  dealing largely in local activities, appeals most' to its readers when it devotes    most"   of    Its space  to  "good  news,".information about -the    social  life and the progress and development  of the district, and community, ^and in  an  agricultural   community -the   agricultural news sent out by the Federal  and Provincial Governments provides  an important source of information.  .Illustrations were given of how the  value of agricultural news sent out in  the form- of bulletins or news-articles  was very greatly Increased when "the  editor gave the article a local color  by adding to the article some news ol  local conditions concerning the same  subject. ...Information about the best  varieties :;of ^cereals or lorage plants  is. of far;great-er interest to readers  if the editor* can tell of some local  farmer who is experimenting with  these varieties, and news of an out-,  break of insect pests> gains much in  value if the editor can give accurate  information- as-Jo local conditions in  connection with such an outbreak.  Governments, both Federal and Provincial, have invested very large sums  in experimental farms.and agricultural colleges where experiments are carried out of the highest importance to;  agriculture, arid the weekly press renders a great service, not only to its  readers but to; the country' general 1 y  when the rekuTts obtained is published even If the paper cannot afford  more space than merely to quote the  general results and direct the reader  to bulletins or reports giving more  detaited and .complete information cart  be secured. '  The value of pictures ������������������to"'''!! lust rale'  the text was referred to, but about  the only wa'y in which.illustrated, agricultural articles; could "be used by  the ave rage, country weekly was when  they vim in the ready-print portign of  the paper, and the-speaker expressed  his pleasure at the cordial co-operation extended by the "ready-print'company which supplied -the ready-print  fbr the majority of "Weekly papers in  the prairie provinces in publishing  cuts to show the best methods* of  identifying various insect pesls and  ������������������methods of control.  In closing, a reference was made to  the very great demand made upon the  small space available In the average  country paper, and to the importance  of condensing the news������articles as  much as possible I.o make them available for weekly papers as the editor  should not be expected to furnish the  space and prepare ihe articles as,weU.  The weekly press of Western Canada was said to lake a loading, place  in the quantity of valuable and iimo-  ly    larm    news    carried    in  its local  PUgCH. '-*.'���������'..''  i he: loba.coo df Quality  packages  To Exhibit Alberta Tar Sands  Samples Are Being Sent to State Fairs  In U.S.  Samples of -Alberta coat and the  famous Athabasca tar sands will be  included in the exhibits of natural resources that the Government i3 sending, to four state and inter-state fairs  across the '..line..-While the bulk oi!  the displays thus bfeing made for  publicity's "sake! will be agricultural  In character, it has-been decided to  show something also of the province's mineral wealth, and there will  be some ,big pieces of coal, chosen  frohx.-*- seyeral mines in both the  northern and southern- mining fields,  together with a generous portion of  the bituminous ,sand-stuff.  Pictures of mining operations will  also be included in the pictorial section of the exhibit. These wiii be  interspersed with the elaborate  showing of farm pictures now being  prepared for the purpose, and will  give a graphic idea "of - the underground riches of this province as  well as of its agricultural resources.  EverY knock one man gives another is intended for a boost for himself. '     . ��������������������������� "       .   .i .  (VPinard's Lin ire?* lit for" Dandruff  New Irrigation District  Farmers in the district east or Ret-  law, Alta., have decided to form the  New West Irrigation District. Tlie  area la this district wiii be about.  4,700" Irrigable acres, ahd every effort  is to be put forth to have the construction work done this summer in  order Usui lite water suay be avaiiabi-e  for,the land next season.  SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BAB?  No season of the year is so dangerous to the life of little "ones as is tha  summer. The excessive heal throws  the little stomach out of order sa  quickly that unless prompt aid is at'  hand the baby may be beyond all- human-help before the mother realizes  he is ill. Summer is the season  when diarrhoea, cholera Infantum..  dysentry and colic are most prevalent. " Any of these troubles majt  prove deadly if not promptly treated.  During the summer mother's hesfe  friend ts Baby's Own Tablets. They  regulate the bowels, sweeten the  stomach and keep baby healthy. Tho  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  When a woman tries to capture a  wealthy husband she evidently believes that his means will justify her  ends.  From a literary point of view.  fame consists iuHRaving people know  you have written a lot of things they  haven't read.    ''  An Iceberg that rises 100 feet  above the water stretches 700 feet below it.  Unearth Our  Resources  Ottawa   Government   Placing   Thirty-  Nine Survey Parties in th������  Field  The Ottawa Government. Is to be  congratulated on taking practical  steps to nld In developing Qantida'H  natural resources hy placing thirty^  nine survey parties in. the field In the  ho phi of Hnd ing new ttaposlts which  will bo the means of furnishing- employment and railway tonnage.  Thane parties are to go to* work In  every pravlnce and tha terrltorloH uh  well. Including tha Yukon. Theso uncovered resourced will prove when"  opened up, lo add much to the wealth  oi (Uo Dominion and will tend con-  nldnrnblyw - tt> Inon'-UHe our proaperlly.  A uommonilnble Omture of the policy  Ih Io confine Ihe work of JnveHtlgnllon  to' Iwrrllory whhln reiuionmble (llw-  (unci* of tratiMportitUon routfiH 'ri'itiinr  lluui Mend1 pur<len' into remote dirt-  trlctii.���������MoralrffMl Ht*ruldL  UNLESS you See the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are-not getting Aspirin at all  "W.    N.    V,    1434  -t  Accept only an "unbroken, package" of "Bayer Tablets of  'Aspirin/' which contains directions rt.nd*dose worked out/'hy  physicians during 22 years and proved safe by -millions for  ���������''Colds'" "'��������� ���������''Headache;**_\   -Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  ���������"���������Earache '���������������������������   ���������'*���������'.'!Lumbago - ������������������      -���������' ���������'Pum.' Pain* '  Handy "Bayer" boxen of 12 luhUtHr-Ahio bofctlem of 24 ������n������l i00���������WrwffflflHtt������������  Anpirln Im tin* tradn mmrlr rr**rlnt������rc.l In Runadft) **t n������y������ir!MrirHif ������������������������<*���������<��������� of M������wii������-  *������(:ii|luu-clili"Kl wi- ttt H������l������rvtlrnrl<������. WM������������ Ir t- v������|l ������*-*>*������>������������������������ fhrtt * pp-l rfl*n m<*:sr>ii t������nyi-r  wmtHiim-fitore, Us nuiil-nt (ho nubile ABalnut lmIt������U(Vi������M, tln> Tu.tjl.Mm ut il,i~.*;e Com two* ity  Will Uo tHtt-ttiuod wliu thblr K������uor������l trad* nt������rkc, tU������ ''Ostywr Ctttnst,"  i-V  ���������HBRBDRl ^ ���������^'-::  ~zzm  ������������������**tjSa?������isaB  :<f|f������*i'|;i5J  -PiypS'  V  tl ���������  I . -w no 1 xnx*.i>������   ~z,_~jiil ORd  ferial   Q+fllarja  Q'i+,*ifl+,,i/\fi.  In Nova Scotia Fields  " Ottawa:;���������In an^effort to prevent, tlie  Seeding of the coal mines in Nova  Scotia, Hon. James Murdock, Minister  * -A,  mf Labor, has requested the assistance  ������f John L .Lewis, President United  Mine Workers of America., Mr. Murdock has urged " President Lewis tp  wire to officers of the United Mine  "Workers of America in Nova Scotia  suggesting that -they, 'do not permit  the mines to be flooded^ causing "irreparable damage," and that an opportunity he given for further negotiations between the men and~ihe' 3r1t-  Ssh Empire Steel Corporation. 3x���������is  understood here that. President Lewis i  has telegraphed to the "-officers of th$  " U. "M. W. A. in the Nova Scotia fields  fn accordance .with the request of the  World Mourns Death  c t  Messages "Significant   pf    Estsfc-m    in  his message have not been received  here. It is reported" here' that already very serious damage has been  done to The mines by floimiijg.  - Colonel Elk-ins, with 250 troopers  from Halifax, has dccupied number  two colliery at New Aberdeen, after  enr~. wi^i a party of workers who  had been sent from * Sydney to man  the pumps had been stoned and the  workers sent back to Sydney. Reports" from Pictgu and Cumberland  eoujaties maintained that all is peaceful there. New Aberdeen and New  .Waterford are regarded' as the stoma,  centres.  Calgary.���������There is ho indication  that the coal miners" strike in District  18, is any nearer a settlement through  the renewed eiloita *Oi Hon. 'James  Murdock, Federal Minister of Labor.  The minister had a further conference  with the men's officials, but without  any satisfactory results.  Which Publisher Was Held.  London.���������World-wide regret at the  death of'-Viscount North cliff e continues-to^be evinced by the'flood of tele-*  grams and cable mesagses received  by the Tamily^and published in North-  diffe "papers. "The "messages sent to  I-JadVr Northclifie by the King and  Oueen    and    other    members or the  V*.  Royftl. Family and the tribute from  President" Harding are significant ot  the esteem in which the great publisher wa^Jield, says the Times. * *)  The President of France, the "Viceroy of India and the Dominion and  Commonwealth Premiers are as one  with ^distinguished men of the United  States   in   attesting    to     Northeliffe's  W������S Wgj        ~-i~~  *���������-������ arm        iiuh ____* aa tth be*  avo" auu ~_s~~4?g~~~~-t_.  ^ _ _ 1JP  O.^VJAtJ \~~*     JB~,   1  In Marketing Grain  Resents Criticism Of  American Surgeon  Canadian  ada's  "   Ernest G.  Pickup,  Editor and  Proprietor of The Chronicle, Shellbroote,  Sask.    - '--  Agree With Premier Poincare  Should Standardize Can-  Hospitals, Says Dr.  McKecwn  Toronto.���������"If it is necessary to  standardize the hospitals, in Canada,  it should be done by someone in Canada." This was the reply made by  Dr. Walter McKeown, of St: Michaels  Hospital to a criticism of Ontaria hospitals made by Dr. M. T; McEJacherp,  director of the American College - of  Surgeons. ,,  Dr. McKeown continued: "We  leave too much to the Amgricans  and to, such institutions as the Carnegie -and   Rockefeller   Foundations."  Regina.���������The Federal Government  might assisfe-farmeis by calling a conference of bankers to devise ways and  means to enable farmers to hold their  grain long enough to prevent the  usual fall glut of the market with its  consequent flattening of prices.  This in effect is the suggestion wired by Premier ChaFles A. Dunning to  Premier King in reply to the latter's  -telegram offering the co-operation ot  the Federal Government in the provision of measures  as  a  substitute  to  A-V0-X   *������Trl._������*    TVrxr-0.r,    ��������� ���������-  work and the eminence of his achieve-   Stand Taken at London Conference is  ments.    " The' scores" of mesages  occupied more than a page.of the Times.  Dublin Silent While  Leader Is Buried  ���������*  All  CatdeM&n Appeal  Against Tariff Duties  Claim    ,Htgh    Rates-   Hurting    Trad*  "   "       Between U.S. and Canada  Washington.���������Believing they will be  greatly    harmed    by    th"e    emergency  tariff duties on cattle and  the cattle  duties proposed in the" new tarih! bill.  Western Canadian cattle growers have  -isent individual  letters  to  more  than  30,000 United States larmers u������%ing "a  * cnange  In  the  rate.       The  Canadian  cattle men have also appea*ifc.& to the  Seriate. "Finance  'Committee,    House  Ways, and  Means Committee  and  individual members , of ���������:both Houses ot  ���������Congress. Z.  The Canadian cattle m������n 'seek " .-io  show the high rates do not" benefit  United States farmers,, and -even actually hurt them by shutting off Irom  the United States desirable ''feeder  cattle" which could' be fattened in  ~i th'e United States to ��������� the advantage  of the -farmersi; in this country.  Further, the Canadian cattle men  point out that the high rates existent  and proposed .are hurting trade between the United States and Canada.  Activities      Suspended       During  Funeral of Arthur Griffith  Dublin.���������Ireland   buried   another   of  her distinguished sons.- Arthur Griffith was laid to rest in historic G-las-  nevin Cemetery, after services of impressive  solemnity  in    the    beautiful  ~*xn *-T������ At aM -can 7 *~*  P        ���������+ X. ,**-        T t-*t VMA AbO *t + tmm        d~* S-x-arx a-^atr.^.  vai.iivuj-'Ui      vl.     t,iiv      xuxuiuvuiu uv      "*���������������_/ i^aawj^*  tion.       Many   attended   the   Requiem  High Mass for the repose *of the soul  of    the    departed    leader���������celebrated  /with   all   rites   and   ceremony   of   the  Roman Catholic Church.      The cathedral was crowded, and the thousands  i unable  to gain admission to  the  edi-  t 5ce stood in the streets, outside following as nearly as' possible the  service  they could not see. "���������**���������  All   activities   in ���������'Dublin   were -sus-  Approved by French Cabinet  Rainbouillet, France.���������Sitting under  the-presidency'dl President Millerani5u  the French Cabinet at its session here  gave unanimous approval to the attitude taken by Premier Poincare at the  recent eonfere-hce ef Allied Premiers  in London, and also discussed1 the  question of a moratorium for Germany.       .      , ~-  On the matter of" a moratorium, it  was decided to await the forthcoming decision oi thc Reparations Commission, but- plans were perfected regarding the measures to be adopted  should    the    decision of the commis-  Employment Increasing  Improvement in Labor Market is Very  +.   Perceptible   ~"  Ottawa.���������"The volume-of employment is -undoubtedfy on the*" upgrade,"  was the optimistic view expressed by  R. A. Rigg, newly appointed director  of the Employment Service of the De:  par'tment of Labpr.  "'Business is recovering un---QU.es-  tionahly," he said. "We have touched -tliu .bottom of the ladder and ������.e  have begun to climb. We cannot expect to reach the top suddenly, or  without considerable effort,' but we  are facing the right direction. The  improvement    in    the    labor   market,  sion    fall    to    agree with the French   though  gradual,  is very   perceptible."  pende^d during the funeral.  American Judge is Suspicious  Thinks Many Canadians- Obtaining  Divorces in Detroit Evading Law  Detroit," Mich."���������Convinced that hundreds of Canadians are obtaining  divorces in Detroit every year - by  falsely representing themselves as  residents or the city, Judge Richter  has ordered Edward Pokorney, clerk  to the court, to investigates the residence of every Canadian who files suit  for divorce..  ,..: "I will not grant a decree in any  Canadian case until -Mr. Pokorny  assures me that; one of the pai'ties  liaB really 'livedohere., twb years as  required by the; statute," said Judge  Richter. "So many suits are being  fited by Canadians  that lt has niade  me very suspicious.'".  viewpoint,  Another    decision     arrived   at   was  that   for  the  time being the  Government need not call an  extraordinary  session    ot     Parliament,   so   that  1he  deputies   and   senators, might   be   acquainted with the exact situation and  the "proBrauame   of   the   Government.  Freedom    of ' action    was    reserved,  however, to consult -with Parliament  in  the  ey-ent  that the  plans  adopted  should    require    legislative" endorse-,  ment.  Mr. Rigg did not-anticipate as hard  a winter as the last two have been.  Disastrous Fire At Barons  Jewish Orphanage Burned  Montreal.���������-Twelve persons perished  in the fire which destroyed the Jewish  Boys.' Orphanage at Shawbridge.  Eight of the victims were inmates,  the others, being tne janitor, his wife  and their two children.  It was thought the fire. originated  in the basement.* - The Jewish Boys'  Home waa--a summer annex of- a  Montreal institution. It accommodated 55 laids between 7 and 15 years  'of-age. The building was of brick  construction and three storeys hhjh.  Post    Office,    P-ostmaster's _ Residence  and  Implement Store  Destroyed  ^Calgary,   Alta.���������-A  special  despatch  to  the  Herald,  from     Barons,     Alta.,  says:- ,y  Fire completely destroyed the post  office, residence of the postmaster,  and the Barons Implement Company's  warehouse^ and store.  The' implement store and stock  was valued at $20,000, vei-y Utile insurance being carried-. The post  office and residence of Postmaster  Andrews, were valued at more than  $6,000, and were fully "covered by in:  surahce.    \;''"'  has fallen through and asking for further suggestions from both Alberta  and Saskatchewan Governments.  At the same time Mr. Dunning announced that he could' call another  conference this fall of creditor  classes other than bankers with ,a  view of securing their co-operation by  extending leniency-to farmer-debtors.  Mr. Dunning pointed out, however,  that the banks come within Federal  jurisdiction, and to come to any agreement with the bankers would entail  meditati'on by Dominion authorities.  Edmonton.^^"Nothing more -to bo  done," is the substance of _ Premier  Greenfield's reply to the wire from Ottawa asking If the Dominion Government can be of. further assistance in  regard to the Wheat Board. With  the failure to secure a chairman and -  vice-chairman for the board the incident is closed for the time being as  far as this province is concerned, and  no further action at the present time  is desired or contemplated.  Mr. Greenfield says that the Prime  Minister's suggestion in  reference  to ^  creating    an    open    market for wheat  does   not   raise  any  new  point, since  the market is already open and would  not be otherwise until the board had  j started to  function.      Nor    is    there  ' anything  in  the  way   of British  and  other  buyers   making   such   contracts  as they "may -please.  The Provincial Government has  nothing further to suggest just now,  says the" -Alberta Premier, and is  acknowledging the offer from Ottawa  with thanks, but without asking for  any further action.  Death of Former C.P.R. Official,.  Winnipeg.���������William,'. Cross, aged SO,  New South Wales Immigration  London.���������The Government of. New  South Wales has agreed^������ the principle of the ImmlgratioA scheme under which the Australian Commonwealth Government, New South  Wales and Great Britain each pay a  third of the cost of bringing out land  settlers     from    the United   Kingdom  formerly assitsant to the second yice-  president,  Canadian  Pacific  Railway, j to New South Wales, Says a -Renter  ~~~May Be Redistribution  Toronto.���������With the postponement  or the next provincial election to the  fail of* 1923, gossip at the Parliament  Buildings has found a new subject in  the probability of. a redistribution of.  the Ontario electoral districts before  the voters again go to the polls. The  most important changes ure -expected  to materially increase the representation of the cities in the, new house.  Ontario's Provincial Bank  ���������' ,h.    ��������� ��������� y.... -  P-eople Have Deposited One Million In  * Six Weeks  TorimtOr-T'The  province of Ontario  Savings Department ht\~* written  one  naltilon dollars' worth of business.Jn  the flrat six w^eks in operation. Ovm  100 representatives of the Aesured  Savings' Branch of the Provincial  Bank held a dinner last week and reviewed the work, which has been sensational In Ontario. -  Congratulations have . been -showered upon the staff of Ontario's  Bank I'or their' energlto which have  attracted thousands of cltlaens. Mr.  Mckenzie, director or. the Province  ������������������of Ontario Savings Department, told  of the Initial obRlacleB whfeh confronted the members, and said lhe  loyalty or'those who launched th������  project wan responsible for Itfl hug������?  Hucccsh In ho i.ho--t a period.  POSSIBLY YOUR OWN WIFE  She may not look so young and  pretty as she used to. It her cheeks  are hollow and pale, jr she is tired  and nervous, her system needs a good  regulating with Dr. Hamilton's Pills^  a real medicine that is noted I'or restoring the bloom of health to sickly'  girls and women. Dr." Hamilton's  Pills tpne up the entlr-6 system. Complexion quickly becomes rosy; spirits  rise; streihgtli" increases' dally. Health,  vigor and good looks .will soon return  to a faded woman. If she uses Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. Sold everywhere,  25c per box, or from tho Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal.   ���������������������������'.���������*���������'  died at his home here. Mr. Cross  was a-native ol England, coming to  Canada in 1863. He was for many  years connected with the mechanical  department of the Montreal shops,  and on his transfer west handled  mechanical matters for western lines.  After"40 years' service with the C.P.R.  Mr. Cross was superannuated in 1904.  despatch from Sydney.  Refreshes Weary Bye*  When your eyco feel dull  mn~t h*t*w, ������i������ Mutine.   U its.  Maittty tcll-ev-r* dial tired fcclinc  ���������male* lh������m cl������������r, bil*hi.nnd  ���������perkhin H������rrnl������M. SuJd������������������������  ���������rrom-mcntlcd bv ���������11 <������u������*Utt.  Jftmr-  Mm N  ~~X~4  Three Hurt In Mine Accident  Glace Bay. K.S.:���������William Cameron  had a leg broken, Joseph McNeil received Injuries to his head, and Dan  lei MacDonald was badly shaken,  when the car In which they were  about to descend Inlo No. 2 mine at  New Aberdeen went up Instead of  down and struck violently against: the  head of the -cage shaft. Safety  catches prevented it from*plunging to  the bottom of the 900 *oot shaft.  French Wa<" Ace  Injured  Clement-Fcrmnd, France.���������Gilbert  Sardier, the French "ace," who during the war 'orought down 35 German  planes, was badly Injured when in a  Clement gliding trlplane competing in  the International gliding conteHt here,  lie was dashed to the ground after the  control of the machine refused to respond. The machine wiih caught in  a 30-mile wind and Is a complete  wreck.  Indian Village Bombed  Simla, British Indla-^-In retaliation  for an attack on a member of the  Royal Welsh Fusiliers, near Lawsha,  three fighting planes flew over the  village of the tribesmen and dropped-  beayy bombs. Three persons were  killed and two wouniVed, four houses  were wrecked, a large area of crops  -was damaged, and a number ot cattle  were killed.  Mount Roboon Scaled  Etlmoa ton.���������Windsor    Putnam,    of  San  Francisco, wilh Jack Margraves,  Canadian guide, renchetl the peak or  Mount Robson recently^      This Is the  fVr������>������*nr1   ���������Imj ,Jjj, h<"������*Qn*      <���������������������!     Mwml.  NOTHING TO EQUAL  * ' ^**m*e~w~~w~~\m^^my  ��������� mimf  Exchange Flour For Welsh Coal  "Welland, put.���������The Maple Leaf  Milling Company has arranged to take  a load of flour to Wales soon, and on  returning* the cargo will consist of  'Wclah'Coal In order to acolat.tlic local  fuel situation. The matter was given  hearing In the City Council meeting  and the Mo pie Loaf Milling Company  pomnsendetf for Its efforts.  3^_        Xalte Mmm  _   lCS!AS!5rlII_  - jf. Gar Constipation \  MONEY ORDERS  Send   a   Dominion   Express   Money  Five dollars costs three cents.  Order.  The "Home  Comfort"   RANGE  la   now   sold   to   tho   tiner   direct   from   our  factory. _ .-  Thoutmd*  ortheso 3Un������o������  In w������o o*������r  ������0  y*ars  and   mill  rood Ranse".  BBB������txa for ovary Homo Comfort H**K������ bhmIo  ���������lnco-lBfl* aoJcJdy tupplied.  The Wrought Iron Range Co ot Canada,  Limited  IIP TCIhe 8i. W. TOBOMTO  German Debt Increaaes.  Berlin..���������From Auguat 1 to Auffuat  lit, *tli*s Jloul\lxii{ debt or Gtrmui-.y lu-  creased 4,500,000,000 marker; the ag-  gregnte on. the Inter date 213,400,000,-  000 marka.  America"*  Pioneer  Dog Remedies  BOOK ONT  COO   D18KASE3  and  How  to Feed  Mailed   Free   to any  A<Sdr*������s tiy th*o  Author  H.   CLAY   QLOV1BTI  CO.. INC.,  1������   West   34th    BI..  New  Yofh,   U.S.A.  Pl'Pl  !l^������i������Jrt������7*T^  Li.*.**   |.UmlM><]      It IB   tholKfV  )s  ������������ n������'������>1*'  Mlnard'o  la-mpiM Liniment. I  i HohHon   Hub  li������en   ciimueu.    il ih            H u antlsei>uc, *aoollilntf. healintf and ������lve������l  1 hlehcwt point In the Itoekles.                 I nuitk rebel. \  "                                                                                                                                                  I m  Troopa Demoblllxed r  Columbun,     Ohio,���������Ohio     National  ,w    j Guard troops aent to the varloua Ohio  f.Zi.r,i\^vz^^Z0%.Z^^* v���������'whw!co������l'ltoWa durlnis the atrlke. were ord-  *" "        ���������" '      ' 'ereil returned to their ar marie 8 and  -demobilised by Oovernor Bavia.  For Sprains and Bruises  MM  SSSSb rg'-yy  *���������**.  THE  CBE&TOtf   BEVlSSW  Horses For Sale���������Bunch*yf young 1     Co"w For Saive-  horses for sale, Trom   two to six years I good milker,   $75.  old.    Apply   P. O. Don nail,   Ponoka,! fifteen   -weeks   old,  I Lister.  Grade Shorthorn*  Also heifer calf  $15.    F. Powers,  Alto  All UM<  r  GRAND THEATRE  REBIHJR PRICES..,.  For. Sasje-  June  Pictures&ue Locations���������Spectacular Scenes  Settings���������Elaborate Gowns���������Famous Story  Gorgeous  -0 \  1  WITH  JEAN PAIUb  and all-star cast  Directed by DAVID SIvlIT  1  Spectacular Fire Scenes  Thrilling Race of Horse  and Train  Stirring Storm in which  Bridge is Swept Away  Children  25c  Children over 12 50c  Adults " ��������� 50c  Local and Personal  Miss SditnsDavies, who has spent  the past seven weeks with friends at  Fernie, returned home oh Sunday.  -White Leghorn  pullets,  Pullets, 50c;   cocfc'erels  25c.    W. G-. Wearmouth, Canyon.  coFor Sai^e���������Singfer sewing machine,  good as new, cheap, as owner is leaying  the;V^vliey.    Apply <t. P. Smith.  Mw. a. A. Speers and family,, who  haye been visitors with Ontario freinds  tbe past eight -Weeks, returned .on Saturday. ~  -Mrs. (Key.) J. A.James lefton Mon:  day on a two" weeks' holiday trip to  Vancouver and Victpria. Mr. James  accompanied her as far ns Revelstoke.  , The -Auto  Knitter will make good  socks cheaply^  or're-foot worn onest  50 cents .for   making, and 35 cents for  re footing.      Let  me   do   it.     Muriel  Knott.   ~  The duck, shooting season opens tomorrow, . and judging by the rush for  shooting licenses and ammunition the  slaughter is liable to be heavy on Labor Day.  Mr. ancUMrs. R. Helme of Vancouyer, and Miss ~~~~~~t Kelnie cf bhe nursing staff of the Nelson hospital, were  visitors Tiere last week with Mrs. John  Hobden. .  Mrs. rjiiison of Nelson was a Ores*-  ton yisitor a few days last week with  her daughter. Miss Bllson, stenographer with Canyon Oity Lumber Com-  pi-tny, Ltd..  Sam Whit'taker, . who is now permanently in charge of the C.P.R.  station at Kimberley, wair a week-end  yisitor with Creston friends, the guest  of Bert Hobden.  Ill JEAN PAIOE Ifp  J  School Shoe  Monday id Laboa Dav���������a. statutory  holiday, and all places of business will  be closed.    The general delivery wick  et at the postoffice will _be  open from  5 to 6-p.m. "only. <**���������*-  Both the highland public school will  open'for the fall term on Tuesday  morning, with the*exception of the receiving class, which will not be enrolled until the Ilth,  ___   will remain afc the hospital for a  couple more months, however, to  "serve out the full three yeaW course of  training. ' !  Guy Constable got back on Saturday  from a somewhat extended stay at  yernon where, in addition to attending a directors meeting of tha O TJ.G.,  he also spent ten days in the Vernon  hospital suffering from a rather acute  attack of peritonitis. He is not yet  fully recovered but is on the road to  former good health.  The dust nuisance in the business  section of Canyon street is now a  thing of the past. Good roads foreman Havies has just oiled the surface  of the road from the Imperial Bank  through to^almost the Grand Theatre.  By .covering the oil with a thin coat of  finely screened rock little inconvenience is pccassioned traffic "by the oiling.  It is definitely 'announced that the  Valley soldiers' memorial will be unveiled -with fitting ceremonies on*the  afternoon of Armistice Day, Saturday,  Nov. Ilth. The cutting in of the  names of the fallen will be completed  by that time and it is confidently expected the bronze wreaths will also be  here and the memorial complete in  eyery detail,  Creston will have at least -five representatives at the annual conference of  Koc>tenay-Boundary Women's Institutes which is in session at Nelson this  week. The local delegates are president, Mrs. GfiCrland, Mrs. Lyn^ Mrs.  Hamilton, Mrs.. J. Hayden and Mrs.  Jas. Johnston. The conference sessions will be presided riyer by Mrs.  Lyn e, who is t he Kootenay-Boundary  representative on' the provincial executive.      \  High class , music, first-class -floor  and a tip top supper are aii assured  for the Board of'Trade dance in the  Grand Theatre Ballroom on Labor  Dav night, Monday, Sept. .4th, with  the popular price of admission of $1,  which wj.ll include sapper. The >at-  teridance should* be .large. In addition  to the good time^ that is assured, the  funds will go toward publicitv work  for the whole Valley.  Anglican GiMGh Service^  SUNDAY, SEPT. 3  CRESTON SIRDAR  7.30 n.m. -     10,30 a.m.  ERICKSON���������3.00 p.m."  SPECIAL  - 40 doz. White Cups at  ^$1.50  per doz.  school  cnnaren   :n  win  J^arents ot  profit    by    seeing   our    line    of  Children's Shoes  before buying.  .mt.  _  ays' teckie Shoes  Sizes from 1 to 5  These shoes are m-Sde for hard  wear and will  give  satisfaction.  Girls' Box Calf, 11 to  Our stock is complete  All styles.     See our window display.  S. A. SPEERS  GENERAL   MERCHANT.  Mr. and Mrs. Ijert Hare, Mr. Bleum  enauer an^ Miss Aylwin ot New Den.  ver, who is a Creston visitor iat present, spent the lattfr part of-the week  in Spokane, making the trip by motor  District chief of provincial police  Gammon of Nelson has been here  most of ��������� the xveek'"keeping an eye on  deyelopments in connection with, the'  safe robbery at Kitchener last Friday  night, ."..'.:-'.  J. D. Moore, road superintendent;  was in from Kaslo the fore part of the-  week', and completed the letting of lhe  contract-for clearing; the right of way  for the new road at Wynndel to Peter  Andestad. ���������  Mrs. G-." Bayle was afc Nelson a few  days last week attending the nurses*  graduation exernises afc fche Kootenay  Luke General hospital on Thursday,  her sister Miss Ella Leaifty, being one  of several to receive her nurse's diploma.  The' Methodist Sunday School children and teachers will have their annual picnic at the first bend of the Goat  Uiver on Monday afternoon, and arrangements are being completed for|  the transport of both* the youngsters  and grownups,  v.  Mrs, Prank Baker, formerly in  charge nf and caterer for the Nelson  Golf and Country Club, announces  that she will open busineps serving  meals in the Creston Oafe on Monday.  Sept. 4th, Afternoon tea and home  cooking a specialty. The patronage  of the people of Creston Valley is solicited.  Misa Ella Lenmy was amongst the  graduate nurses "who received, thet-r  diplomas nt the graduation exercises  at the Kootenay Lnlce General Hospital  afc Nelson  on Thursday last.    She  The Beattie-Oiifcway drugstore is  j now,under the management of M. J.  Argue of Cranbrook, who assumed full  change at the end of last week, succeeding ,H. Bleu men auer, who has  been running the business since January. Mr. Argue is an experienced and  graduate druggist, who comes here  from the Beattie Noble store at Cranbrook, whilst Miv 'B!������������tneua.uer will  joi n the Beattie-Noble store staff at  the conclusion of a short vacation he  is now taking.  SATURDAY and  TUESDAY SPKOIAL  5-lb. Pali  Carsten's Lard  spOCi  We Offer You  RELIABLE REPAIR   WORK at  Consistent   Prices  ���������'p "' "rrr 'Wi ���������' /"safe  A well assorted stock of  Tires* Tuhes,   Accessories,  Spare Parts-  Pipe and Pipe Fittings  AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE STATION  The Best Livery Service in Tawn  ly^i lig������Imp i UFvw  "'���������"+<9ATE &&&&,  m.  Wi- KJ910 li m\%-,     Q ��������� if, ij 01 l*Li  OOiviui* uffiinui:  PHOfVE tB'H  The laight Place  and the  The Right Price  ������  for anything in tho  *~..  tmttm m ju    m  11 HUH.  Bhop oppot������ito Grand Theatre,  ~~H~m     KwCKmWm-Wn  ������������������ " "yr 0mt~r~tta~%t~t~m~w-mr~ma~r~~*  uhkbton  Carsten's ia the standard lard  of the U.S., and is made at the  Carsten   factory     afc   Spokane,  Wash. \ ,  \       v  For  all praefcioal   purposes it  will give equally satisfactory results as tho higher priced   Canadian lards.  To keep down household expenses tliis .saving on lard is a  genuine economy hecaimo you  get top quality at the reduce*!  price.  And this is only one of many  hundred savings you can effect,  by shopping here. Look in on  Saturday or Tuesday-J-or any  other day���������and investigate our  new low cash prices on everything in fche store.  But remember this lard speuial  in only good for fche two days  mentioned.  E  t^m* r *fa t  Ik"       MM  Service PIIU1 flLilu  piiccc  mpjiy  Ltd,  AIVEH!  nnv  TEA  ���������  IL*t  llUIJlfi  Moir's, Wilson's, WiSlard's  QhOCuiaiBS *  Take some on your  Pienjes.    ' *  Bert  Next Benan'sJBarage  A Ford NOW  Meets the Situation  Why Iffc luxury (fchat your-  do not need), size (that you  do not wahfcX Speed (that'you  cannot lawfully use), lead yon  into buying a oar that you  cannot afford to own.    *  The now Excise Tax has  dome into effect, ed laid down  price of Ford oars are:  Touring ... $770.59  Light Delivery 732.57  Chassis.... 637.54  (with Starter in fiioh case)  Buy iv Ford, ib ia low-eat hi  price. Lowest, in maintenance,  cost lowest in depreciation,  and provides arything you  can ask for.  Greston Auto & Supply  R. S, BEVAN, Prop.  it  4  y~  v a  ii^Six&i^li^^iaiiaXiits^iiiai~  ittil  w^assiMlM^iai^^sMrtci^Jui,^^


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