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Creston Review Aug 25, 1922

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 - '^ridsZ  yr  ') t *  "1 j*  ^fe  Vol. XIV.  CBESTON, B. C, FBXBAY, AUGUST 25, 1922  No. 29  9~-~������a  ii  ���������&&ZGB8  Haying operations are in  at the Reclamation Farm.  Tfnm   ���������  z~~*~\  full swing  A number  mcrrmmts      m     mtrww        ak������io        u������������iairiinrur,l    * tr viu  . f m*m.m     v������av>       cfc* v?       ������^ajsM-^������jui^h>������J       ������**������-**  haymakers operating under the supervision of Mr. Blair.  West Creston is coming to Lhe front  >. as a summer resort. A number of  campers-being under canvas in this  area, and if the road were continued  from the twin bridges south to connect  with the Continental Mine road it  would afford an excellent round trip  for people desiring to take full advantage pf the scenic beauty ofthe Valley,  as well as affording good fishing,  shooting and camping places.  R. Sinclair Smith has his new hay  barn about completed. It is a roomy  structure, and one of the best of the  sort in this section.  Miss Agnes Stafford of Grand Forks  has been visiting with her aunt, Mrs.  C. C French. Master Johnny French,  who has been, attending school at  Grand Forks, has returned home.  Mr. and Mrs. Embree and party of  Creston w re here on Sunday trying  out the bass fishing at the dyke.  From all accounts the bass haye been  pretty well fished out of the big slough.  The new  bridge to Nick's Island is  -' completed and Foreman Johnston has  made a  very creditable job of it, .as  we!! as having it ready   for the first of  Eolfchanamer of Ca!syosr"*"were Sunday  visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Webb,  while Mr. and Mrs. Adlard of Creston  were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Langston.  Col. Lister got away at the end of  week for Vancouver, where" he as.attending the provincial Conservative  convention.  Jos. "W. Bell is busy with honey extracting operations at present and reports a very successful season for his  bees. During his recent visit here inspector Sheppard gave the Head bees  a careful examination and reports the  colonies all free pf foul brood.  Late operations of Surveyor Todd  included a survey of Burton Creek*and  s~ couple af other streams in the Lister  area, and although no authentic information is available the report is  current that sufficient water water  was found available to irrigate at  least the present'allotted Lister area.  $600.00 Prizes  1922?Fall Fair  *"v?  Jl,  Now that we haye ������ Sunday ferry  seryice large numbers of autoists are  snaking theie Sabbath motor trips to  West Creston. "Where the roads are  right certainly it is the most enjoyable  route to travel over in the Valley.  MISc& Siding  Victor Carr-was a business visitor at  Sirdar on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Osborne of Medicine  Mat, Alta., who have been visitors at  the "Wood ranch, returned home on  Saturday,  Miss Margaret Webster of Calgary  is here on her annual vacation visit  with her parents, Mr.   and Mrs. J. H.  Webster,  The .peach crop in the Alice Siding  section is rather light this year, and  due to dry weather conditions the  fruit is also on the small side,  M ~~i~~~~~~mt~~m  ms h'-t- sr  W. Hurl .eft a "few daysf ago , for  Saskatchewan, where he will spend  the next two months helping with  -harvesting operations.  A. W. Atkins got back on Tuesday  from a trip to Cranbrook*.  E. L. Langston is home again after  a two weeks" sojourn in the hospital  at Cranbrook, and reports a. quito successful operation.  Messrs. Powers and Bird are both  busy this week making quite extensive  additions to their poultry buildings  and are out to establish some new  winter egg-laying records with their  purebred White Wyandottes.  A. S. Evans is disposing of his  effects by private sale and anticipates  going to Lumberton to work almost  immediately.  J. D. Moore of Kaslo, the provincial  road superintendent, was here on an  official yisit last Thursday, looking  over the road allowances in the new  subdivision just completed by Survey-  orTodd.  Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran and Mr.  "With the prize liajs ;.con������plete and in  the printer's hands land most all the  other details arranged It is now quite  safe to sav that tHe 1922 fall fair of  Creston Valley Agricultural Association has all fche earmarks of being  the biggest and best exhibition ever  held here. "u  Wednesday,^pctO������^r#th. is the date  selected for this year's fair, and at a  director's meeting or." Monday night it  was decided to extend an invitation to  L. W. Humphrey-of Nelson. M.P. for  West Kootenav, lio be -the central  figuie in this year's op-ening exercises..  A committee composed of R. B.  Staples, C. W. AllW C. F. Hayes,  C. B. Garland and Major Mallandaine  has been selected to-take charge of the  ^outdoor attractions." which will include  a series of races and q, baseball match,  and for the latter event correspondence is now being carried on with the  Bonners Ferry teani in the hope that  the Bonners nine may appear here on  October 4th, and the return game  played at Bonners Ferry on the second  day of that toivn'-js fair,  October 6th.  Very careful attention has been given to the revision of the prize list, and  those in charge or' thai woi-k believe  that this years1 list of awards will be  the most attractive yet submitted,  both as to the articles, etc., on which  prizes will be' given0 as well the satisfactory prifcea,. that, are being offered,  Secretary Walmsley having been particularly efficient Ijtis year in securing  both substantial cj^b offerings as well  I as numerous substantial donations  in  ite Speers'1 store to the building opposite the Methodist Church formerly occupied by Mrs Bruce, milliner. In the  new and larger quarters better service  at the same' satisfactory prices wilt be  .0f0m.~,      4-E^.^        W.mnCwu^ftCse.    ������ttp������*Bl     (.A  ���������;������������������       -a.  known as Havden's White Lunch.  A pencil sketch which shows the exact size and attractive design of the  bronze wreaths that will decorate the  top of the Soldiers'* -Memorial is now  on exhibition at the Bank r of Com-  merce, and the public are inyited to  drop in"and inspect the drawing. Contributions are also invited to help defray the cost of the wreaths there still  being a matter of $100 required to  meet this, expense.  -  Earl Peairs met with a nasty mishap on Thursday evening last while  riding down the grade on Fourth  street, when his foot slipped off the  pedal of the bicycle he whs riding and  the wheel getting out of control he  was thrown headlong onto the gravelled street, sustaining injuries to his  face particularly that rendered him [  unconscious for some time after he  had been carried to the house and  medical aid summoned.  Mr. and Mis. Jenkins of Spokane  are motor visitors here this week with  Mr. ahd Mrs. D. S. Timmons.  Walter Hall got away on Saturday  to Vancouver* where -he is a delegate  to the Provincial Conservative convention, and also taking in the big terminal city exhibition.  Frank Staples left last week for  Grand Forks, where he will remain for  tbe next couple of months looking  after the interests of the Staples  Fruit Company Lt<  '     John Rhodes was a fishing trip visit . _     _   ,  or ta Nick's Island at the end of tbe| fcb& way cf- merchandise, ail of which  week, and came home with quite a j hs*Ve been yery evenly allocated in the  satisfactory catch of bass.  Popular Local Couple Wed  -A quiet  **fe.  n tlafe^rtt^tderscbrm at noon  urday lightning struck a tree on the  mountain-at the Beazer ranch. Mr.  Beazer and a couple cf the neighbors  were immediately on the job of cutting  it down and seeing to it that no fire  was started in the timber in the hills  in this section  Bill Barraclough is expected home  for a Labor Day week-end visit from  Fernie in his new Studebaker six,  which he has just purchased.  The sound of the mowing-'machine  is heard from early till late in this section at present. Haymaking started  on the flats on Monday, and more and  better outfiits are in operation this  yeaT than ever before.  A cow belonging to John Spratt and  a steer the property of Geo. Hood  were struck by a westbound freight on  Friday and were so badly injured that  both animals had-to be killed.  P. O. Donnall of Ponoka, Alta.,  was a visitor here for a few days this  week with Mr, and Mrs. WebWr, on  his way home from a trip to the coast.  . I������dies* and men's section of the exhibi-  Ftteludtng thS-spseaal^prizes  $6G0 will he'disbursed bv .the agricultural association this year, and- 'this  does not include the dozen or more sil-  fn-v e-x-������ C--   -  at least  litXaiJ      Ott xr  ���������vcr uu|������  competition. The cups are now being  called in, and these along with some  of the other; special prizes will shortly  be on exhibition in Mawson Brothers  store window.  Local and Personal  We take this opportunity to  express full appreciation, of tht:  splendid patronuge extended us  during the two weeks of our  August Clearance Sale.    ���������  .. While It lasted wo believe we  wero favored with a call from  practically every buyer in the  Creston Valley, and wo feel ouro  the same satisfaction was theirs  in doourlng dependable merchan-  andlse at such tay oracle prices  as waa tho pleasure afforded us  in being able to renew acquaintance and at tho same time force  fully demonstrate the policy of  this store of retailing better  Hoods at lower prices.  We hope to be favored with a  continuances o. this patronage  under tho new Cash and Carry  System we havo Inaugurated.  Mawson Brothers  CRESTON  The High  School Situation  /  The big item of business before the.  school board at the August meeting  on Monday night was a discussion of  the high school situation and the decision of the trustees was that, subject  to the confirmation of a ratepayers'  meeting to he held on Wednesday  evening next, August 80th applications for aid mission to attend Oreston  High School will bo received and permission to attend granted'pupils from  adjoining distrtcta in the order in  which such applications are In tho  hands of tho aucretury of the Oreston  School Board.  So far ideal weather conditions have  prevailed Tot. the flats hav making  whioh started on Monday. "The number of permits to cut issued this year  is the largest ever, and if climatic conditions fvou. now on are favorable the  quantity of feed put up this year will  equal any previous record. Quite a  large crew is also operating on  the Reclamation Farm.  H. S. McCreath knocked for a day  last week in order to accompany W,  B. Embree and Dr. Henderson and  Masters Sandy Henderson and Jim  Oherrington*'who made, up a motor  party to Cranbrook to attend the  Barnurn Mingling Bros, circus which  showed on the divisional citv that  day* The motor trip each way was  made in lesB than four hours.  Caot* Removed--Mm Hayden wishes to announce that the Creston Cafe  has moved from the old stand  oppoB-           'k '    - . =���������  INVERMERE. August 16.  house wedding took place os tfte  UMH-nicg of Tuesday the fifteenth.  Miss-- Alice Heath, the only daughter  of Mr. and ~M?&. Joseph Heath, was  married* at the home of her parents to  Mr. Floyd Rodgers. the son of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles O. Rodgers of Canyon  City Lumber Company, Limited,  Creston.  The ceremony was performed by  Rev. F. B. Atkinson* the contracting  parties being unattended and the  bride^wearing a costume-of royal blue  trlcol^tte^ svhile"h.er trav^lKng^Sostuhie  was-of sand-color serge-wi th -cape,coat  effect and hat to match,.   " .< ;   -  Outside the paE-vn-ls* 'of the contracting couple only a few intim.-ite friends  were present, amongst the number being Mr. and Mrs. R. Gladywn Newton, Mr. and Mrs. William W.  Taynton, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Fish ev.  Mrs.fF. B. Atkinson. Mrs. P. J. Murray and Miss Dora K. Bodecker. Thc  newly married couple will spend. t,he  honeymoon in Banff and Calgary.  Before her''marriage Miss Heath was  for a number of years a member "of the  staff of the Canadian Bank of Commerce at Oreston.  Sometime before   the   day   of   the  marriage a shower was given the pro  spective bride by Mrs. Dr.'F. E. Coy  at her charming home.  Joe Stinson, who has been working  at carpentering on the new buildings  of the B.C. Spruce Mills at Lumber-  ton, is &ome cor a few days holidays  at present.  Mrs. John Graham got back on Friday from a six weeks* holiday visit  with friends at Wetakiwin and other  Alberta points.  Ira Beam is a visitor with Nelson  friends a few days this week.  Mrs. Kemp was a. Cranbrook visitor  a couple of days the latter part of the  week.-"*  :. vMrB.' Skibbard of-Detriot, Mich., is a  visitor here at prc-sent with her  daughter, Mrs. Legrand, who is ..expecting to return with her mother for  an extended visit down east.  Foil Saxm���������Jeraey cow, 1.. years old,  second calf, $85, A. S. Evans, Oamp  Lister.  Foil 8ai/M���������White Leghorn  pulleta,  June  hatch.     PuMeto, BOc;  cockerel fi  SJBcy W, G, Wearmouth, Canyon.  FouSaoj���������SO selected single comb  White Leghorn laying "hens, 1021  hatched, $1 each. B, Williams,  Wynndel.  Cow Font Sa.u~.~-Grade Shorthorn,  good milker,   $75.     Also   heifer  calf  Siiittitfti   yttttttlii.    ���������oid,     ������7>ir������.     F,  T'titsmHii--*!.  Lister,  A Church Wedding  Have YOU Done  Yourself and  A ^JPOUAJL   At  *CEjL*SJIJL*KAjt   5       N  ' Join.1 tho Ctrostofli and  it  District Fifteen Hundred  Chib!  Sent! tttppftoatkm to Secretary,  Orenton, B.C.  Christ Church was  decked   in   gala  floral attire on Thursday last on the  occasion   of    the.  marriage   of   Miss  Phyllis, eldesOlaughter   of   Mr.   and  Mrs. Henry  Lyne  of Creston, to Mr.  Alvln Hobart of Sllverton,   Ore.,   tbe  ceremony   being   p erf aimed   at  high  noon in  the presence of a large concourse of friends   of   the   contracting  parties, with Rev. H. Varley, vicar of  Christ Church, perfoitning   the   ceremony, nssisted  by Rev. Mr.   Hart   of  Rugby, England, an uncle ofthe bride.  The^brtde, who  waa Riven awny by  her father, entered the church   to the  ���������trains    of      Mendellshon's    wedding  march,   with  Mr.  A. A. J. QpjUis presiding  at  thf organ,   and during the  signing of the register' and on- the de  partute of the wedded couple from the  edifice Mr.   Collis   favored   witn   tho  Lohtmgl.-iu bi-id.nl iiiUk'ch.  The bride was gowned in white silk  crepo with bridal veil and orange  blossoms, and carried a boquet of  white sweet piras. Tht* bridesunaidH  wore her slBter, Mlaa JPrancos Lyne,  and Miss Anne Hobart, a siHttr of the  groom, both of whom were attired io  pink, and UveiuUvn* organdie and  carried Imquetf* of n.wtvut p������a������. The  groom was supported by Mr. C. liar-  wood, and the ushers were Mr. George  D. Mead and Mr. L. Kyle.  After the ceremony the relatives  and immediate friends of the contracting parties retired to the bride's home  TCh-fr-fl the wodrlirip; illnimM* v-a~i ttfrvtmt.  nnd Inter Mr, and Mrs. Hobart motor-  _. Hi Clements of California is here at  present on a visit to his parents on the  Clements ������Yauag ranch.  A crew of four men started "work,  last week taking out rock for good  roads, making operations on the contract basis, and are making a good  showing on the job. Although the  steam roller was due here on the 22nd,  as yet there is no definite word as to  when it has been shipped.  i ; .Wi L^gr������nd^^b������--has been, managing the Co-Operative store here fortthei  pa&t six months, has given ,up that  position*, and-at present Mr. "^ahAek-  eran of-Can yon City is looking afte*  the business. As soon as he gets his  affairs squared away Mr. Legrand iff  leaving for the coast.  Carpenters.are at- work   building an r  addition to the Staples Fruit Company  warehouse,-that will more than dooble'  the capacity of the building in use last  season.  Mixed car lots of early fall apples  and vegetable commenced moving the  latter part of the week and the >export  by express has fallen off consitieraiily  in consequence.  Birth���������On August 8th, to Mr. and  Mrs. E. K. Kelly, a daughter.  ed to Wynndel where the afternoon  train was taken for a wedding trip to  Kootenay Lake points, the bride  travelling in a suit of brown with hat  to match.  On the return from their honeymoon  the voung couple will spend a few  days at the bride's home here and will  then start for Silverton, Oregon,  where they will make their future  home. The bride enjoyed the friencl-  b ip of a wide circle of friends in the  Valley and the best wishes of all are  extended for a long and happv life.  Ratepayers Meeting  Greston School District  A special meeting of all ratepayers will be held in   the  Schoolhouse, Creston, on  Wed y*  ,/*\ULffir������  -oOttn  10-22, at*" 7 p.m.,  to discuss the advisability of  admitting the pupils of adjoining  school   districts to  attetidCreston High School.  Creston School Board.  August 21, IMz2. ~t~~~~-m_~U
Keep Your Tools Siiarp
" Recently there came ittto the hands of the writer of this column a copy
ot a circular letter addressed hy a landlord to the fifty odd tenant farmers oa
liis more than 23,000 acres ot land ia Western Canada. . This little circular
contained one or two paragrarhs which deserve much wider.circulation than
merely to this landlord's own tenants; hence the decision to quote-it here:
"I stepped imo a blacksmith shop the other &&yr aad the blacksmith called my attention to a disc he was-*.sharpening,, and this in substance is what he
said: 'The larmei who owns thib disc has had it for fifteen years and this js
the nVsfc time it has ever heen sharpened. I told him/ he said,, 'that it was
not strange that Ms only crop lot a long time had been weeds. You have
been dragging this old disc around for years and it has been only a roller
gohig over*your land. You are as dull in your head as this old disc.'^ That
blacksmith was right. There are Iwo kinds of farmers, dull and sharik One
has dull plows, dull discs, duI3 cultivators, dull mowers, dull scythes,, dull
hoes, dull saws, dull axes, etc.; the other, has tools' and machinery that "are
in perfect condition.      One succeeds, the other fails.*'
How many farmers have yel to realize the importance of-the plain truths
expressed in the above quoted paragraph? -Ho.w many are today laying the
blame** for poor rrons and other misfortunes upon everything but their "own
shortsightedness, carelessness, or deliberate neglect? The farmer who has-a
poor crop on account of haii, rust, or frost���conditions oyer which he has no
control���deserves our sympathy, hut the farmer who hak a poor crop while
his neighbors have a good croL>, is simply a sloppy farmer and is entitled to
no sympathy from anyone. ������'"���*-?.'.'
Jn the highly organised and efficiently managed factories of today the
oversight and care given to the tools and machinery in use is hardly secondary to the care given in the selection of the emplo3'ees. When...saws,"or
planes, or cutting tools of any kind begin to get dull, or a nick appears, they
are at once replaced by a perfect tool, .while the old one is sent to be sharpened The time taKen in malting the change, and the expense involved-in
re-sharpening, is more than made up in the better class of work turned out.
Not only so, but more work can be done in a given time with sharp tools than
wiih dull ones, consequently the workraaa Is making larger profits for his
employer and doing so with less of worry and strain to himself. Keeping
tools "sharp means increased efficiency and gain all round-
Farmers sometimes feel that the big manufacturers are unjust and are
amassing great wealth, at the expense cf the* toilers of the soil, but many of
the time and labor saving devices employed by manufacturers can, and. should
be, adopted by farmers, and not least of these is the giving of a little time and
attention to the vitally Important matter of keeping one's tools of production
sharp and in proper shape to do the work for which they are intended.
A farmer to succeed in Western Canada today, needs to be not only careful and industrious, but intelligent and up-to-date. The old .idea that the
rich soil of the West only needs to be plowed and seeded and that Nature will
to be dull; he must be sharp il" he is lo succeed. He must be sharp mentally;
to b dull; he must be siiarp if he is to succeed. He must be sharp mentally;
that is, he should to the best of his ability keep abreast of the times and keep
himself informed as to the best methods to employ in his farming-operations,
and he should keep his tools sharp in order that he may .'apply, that knowledge
in a practical and efficient manner and thus obtain the results which &ueh
knowledge and application will- secure.
Il has been demonstrated whlnn the past two or three years what can' be
accomplished in combatting the grasshopper, pest through the application of
knowledge and the adoption of the rignt tools and methods. If farmers and.
municipal authorities would tackle the noxious weeds problem in the ;?ame
energetic and efficient way it would only take a few seasons'to pretty well
clean up the weeds in this country which every year are taking a toll of hundreds of thousands, if not millions ol" dollars, out of the pockets of Western
farmers. And sloppy plowing, bad discing, leaving ridges. here and low
places there, partis'- caused by using dull tools, is to a considerable extent
responsible for the growth of weeds and this-huge inexcusable "loss.
The good carpenter keeps his tools sharp and clean; the efficient stenographer keeps her pencil point sharp and her typewriter well cleaned and oiled; the careful*motorist keeps his car in constant repair, especially the engine
parts and the gears. The farmer, it' he is to obtain the results from his
labor fo which he is entitled, must likewise keep all his equipment, both mental and material, sharp anel clean.
l- A Bit Mixed
Porter (to lady traveler): Beggin'
yeivjiardon, mum, but I suppose you
don't 'appen to know nobody wot ain't
stoppin* 'ere wot ain't Sent for nobody
not-to. remove no luggage-nor nothing?���Royal Magazine.
_i ,-
Flight Across Pole
Has Been Postponed
Air Expedition Abandoned on Account
of "Back Weather
Captain\Roald Amundsen has abandoned -his "attempt to reach Point Barrow in the gas boat Maud, ��� his exploration ship, and has transferred to'the
schobn%r-33olmes, accoi'ding to a wireless message received at Nome,
Alaska. - - - '   -
Transferring to~ the Holmes with
Captain Amundsen ' were Lieutenant
G-. Omold, aviator ' and_-, one other
man whose" name was not given. It
is understood, however, .that" "the
plan to fly across the North JPole
has been abandoned until next year.
Lieutenant E. G. Fullerton, of Vancouver, who was to have piloted the
airplane on the polar flight, is expected to return. . ���
The Maud will proceed to Point
Hope, on the Arctic Ocean, north of
Seward Peninsula. The Holmes "will
go to Point Barrow. Heavy'ice ca.us-
ed -the transfer, and bad weather ]ed
to delay of the airplane"flight.
Is alway interesting and reveals tiie
fact that, the blood is usually thin and
lacking   in   the   strengthening   properties   of   young   folks   blood.       If   you
want fo fill your blood with the fire of
youth, build up your strength, restore
your"nerves,  just   use  Dr.   Hamilton's
Pills.      This  wonderful medicine is a
grand   system   regulator.       Keeps   (he
bowels   in   good   condition,  keeps., (lie
body   free of waste    and     impurities.
For    young    and    old the  use  of Dr.
Hamilton's  Pills is  recommended. 25c
at all dealers or    The    Catarrhozone
Co.. Montreal.
Courteous Discretion
Judge Elbert H. Gary, when questioned by reporters recently concerning a White House conference, refused any information either in confidence or-for publication.
"Such information should come
only from the President." he .-v.-url,
"and tt would not be courteous for me
to say anything."
"Ia. it a ctii^sLion ol* hein.< courteous
or of bf-ing discreet?" one of tin?
newspaper men asked.
Ttse Judg* paused but a moment
an^f "li<?n cotmiervd wirh ;t thrust
that   e��ndfd  th*�� invi<��w:
"Ir Is always tltm-rum* I lo b*c courl-
eouH."���From the Pittsburgh Leader.
Increase in Weight aad .Measure
Standard  British  Yard  Grows  Dus to
Air Raid Vibrations
The standard Britigh yard, which
has been kept for 30 years_ in a sealed
box under a staircase an the House of
Commons, has grown one ten-thousandth of an inch longer than the Imperial standard kept in the board of
trade, due it is thought to vibrations
resulting from air raids. Investigation further showed that the standard
British pound, made of platinum and
kept in the archives, has increased
two and eighty-six-hundredlhs of a
grain in weight. -      '  '    -    .     "
The Cause" of Nearly All Ev-ery-Day
Ailments of Life
Too little blood is what makes peo-f
pie look^pale and "sallow and feel Ian.-/ tion of a
guld. ihat Is what makes them drag
along, always tired, never real hungry, unable to digest their food,
breathless alter slight exertion, i-:o
that it is wearisome even to go up
stairs. Doctors lell them they - are
anaemic���the plain English being too
little blood. If you do not relish
your meals, if you are easily tired
and trequently""despondent, and small
matters' irrita'te you, it is a sign that
your blood is thin and watery^ and
that you are on the verge of a breakdown.
More   weakr   anaemic    people have
been"   made-.- strong,    energetic    and
cheerful by taking-.Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills "than by any other means. These
pills    enrich    and    renew   the. blood,
which reaches every part of the body>
strengthens     the    nerves, and  brings
new 'health and.-vitality."      Miss Dorothy  M.   .Ellis,   Davidson.   Sask., "says:
"I have found great    benefit    through
the use of t)r. Williams' Pink Pills.    1
was weak and run down and seemed
to have no ambition, but after taking
the pills felt restored.    I shall be glad
to recommend them to any  sufferer."
If you are  suffering from any condition due to poor, Watery    blood    or
weak -nerves,    begin taking Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills now, and note how
your -health    and    strength will   improve.       You     can    get     these     pttls
through any dealer   in   medicine,   or
they will be sent by mail, post paid, at
May Commenoe Channel TunrteJ,
Actual woi'Tc on. tne cons*ruction o��
a tunnel under the English Channel
between France and England will begin soon, as the result of the inveh-
'rapid boring-device and ihe
French movement to utili ze German
labor and machinery.on the project in
lieu of cash reparations. Statements
to this effect were made at the meeting of the Channel. Tunnel Company,
which was founded in 1870.
Miller's Worm Powders _ are a
prompt- relief Irom the attacks of-
.worms in children. They are powerful in their act-ion and, while leaving
nothing to be desired as a worm ex-
pellant. have an invigorating effect
upon the youthful sysTem,* remedying
fever, biliousness, joss *oe appetite,
sleeplessness* and other ailments that
follow disorders caused by worms in
the stomach and bowels.
juit��re3iin��?   tester   Frossa
Woman in South Africa:
Johannesburg, South Alrlca.���"I
took --Lfydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound for -weakhess- and? because
I felt run down. ^1 tried "a lot of
medicines before I tried yours. One
day I was standing on ray stoop -when
a boy came up to.me and handed me
one of your little hooks. I read tha
book and the next day my husband
went io the chemist's and bought me
a hot-tie of Lydia E., Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I have taken the
medicine ever since and I feel Quite
.strong and well now as I am on the
sixth bottle. I have written to my
sister and told, her all about the
wonders It has .-done for me, and I
am quite- willing for you to use my
name as I can not thank you enough
for what it has done for me,"���TVTbs.
W.F. Rush, 128 6th >ve., Mayfair,
Fordesburg, Johannesburg,- South
It is this- sort of praise of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
given by letter or' verbally, one
woman to another, that ought to -commend this splendid medicine to you.
Lydia E. Pinlcham,s Vegetable Compound is a medicine for women's ailments (in use nearly fifty years).
and the fact that it has helped thousands of.other women, should cause
you to give it a trial now. It -can be
safely taken hy any woman.���young
or old.
Australia's Cotton
50 cents a box or six boxes   for $2.50
by  The   Dr.   Williams*-Medicine   Co., 1
Brockville,  Ont.
Fallacies Concerning Wood
Sciatica's Pain Relieved ~
Quickly By Ner</iliiae
In bringing quick relief to the Sciatic sufferer, the best remedy is frequent applications" or Nerviline. Thousands havfi proved its success. .Nerviline penetrates deeply, every drop
rubs right in. The irritated nerves
| are soothed and the pain goes away.
Wherever there is Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Lumbago or Muscular Pain, the
quickest, relief alawys comes from the
UHfi of Nerviline, 3Gc at all dealers.
Fruit Crop Prospects ; >-
An official of the Fruit Branch of
the Dominion Department, of Agriculture states that the fruit crop Of Ontario might* be classed this year as
about 100-per cent. He expresses
the opinion that not only would the
crop of apples be a heavy ^neajlo^sgr,
but the apples were "growing to a
large size. -
Expert agricultural ^evidence given
before the Australian Federal Parliamentary Committee inquiring into
the proposal to construct a railway ta
connect. the northern territory with
the south to the effect' 'that the
territory is capable of producing
enough ������cotton, to supply, the world'3
needs twice over, that irrigation waa
unnecessary and that colored labor
was not required for tlie purpose.
Corns, Warts, Bunions
Painlessly Removed
Iton't limp i<n.v longer, don't suffer
anoi h'-c hour from corns. The olden!:
r*��m<��d.v nod Hip b����<M. -Him* ni.p .hut for
fifty yi-nt-H ban proved *i 4rue ii.ticce.tu.
will J 111 oui jour rom 8 in a hurry.
Putnam's Prt.inleHs* Corn and Wart. Kx-
trii<-Jor i.s the ort��? remedy to u.t<: H*e��-
tw.v-"   i ,-tuhsiil itM-, 2\"n- cvRrywIi'-re,
About Advertising
Orvi* Hlfp won't   ink*, you r��ry  fkr,
You've -fctol  lo k'��<��p on  wis.Ikfcnn;;
Onf wf��rrt won't  toll Colics who you me.
You've koI   to keep on  lnllclri��;
One Inrh  wrm'i   miike you   very  hill.
You a;o1   to keeji on growing;
On**  little  ;t��l  won't  <lo   II   all,
Vint've xt,.   in  keep lhem g<s.ln��.
Ford'M CAvt-nttr.
Afbzr    Ott'donr $pt.r.*
Stitnmer'rt plerci nig sun-
���Jitne rim* xcil i-frlt��rif�� th<? Kyri.
After Ixitliititf arul aMi-r-e oukIivj*
m*ortn. um Mttwint*. U wv.rlkei
arwl bcanctfir-i. Sfjl<l*rid trcam.
~~ten<i<rd hy dnsguhtt evrrywheire,
&^JJ1 (J' HiNEL~~
JgM*f   so***" EYES
N-ot AH Clear Gain
A.    Yankee    farmer, ways Forecast,
who had  married a widow  worth ten
thou Hand   dollars,   wan   receiving   eon-
"Well, f-Jeth," remarlcad a neighbor,
"I heur you are ten thousand dotlaru
to lhe gortil."
"Not nulla that." replied the farmer mournfully. "Mot quite' that. Ye
��w, It co-hL two dollars for the
Sine uue.'"
il :VA
Thr. Terror of Asthma cornea like a
l.hio-f in the night with itw dreadful
throttling, robbing Ita victim of
hr��*n.lh. If. M��enr��H lieyond th-e power
of human did lo relieve until one trial
\H made If Ilia! rem ark able preparation. Dr. ii. it. Kellogg'M AHthniu Hetri-
���edy, Tli��n relief romeH wllh a ruw-h.
Life beermiieH worlh livlni?, and, if Ibe
remedy he UHed fit*ruin.<*.itiy, the dla-
e;i*H��* irt put periuantirtlly its rout, Take
no Mubs*Unite,
P-ract.iC.il/   Proof
"It'H.l'��r, B*ut mire i'm #;e<Hng 3�� 11  Ih**?
."���x-tti'tri*: t rt��ed,"
"Tht-rPn no Indication est It."'
"N'i wondier,       V'm  huve only lo��ik*
erl ;if, in/ |f��niisue.       SS-tjt you JumI.-oii-kIiI.
Ut-  Hetif   thtr   /*4K��Jej��   (f.    Ill/   HhOftH."
iMttt tt-r\fn . tn*t>t-".>rtr  .rts- rti*.t,j*.r*i\vv
Discovery   .Made   That   Dry   Wood
Stronger Than When It Is
Green -
It is only  in recent years that  the
properties of wood have beeu studied
scientifically.       In   encouraging   such
study,    Canada    has been'one of the
foremost countries in  the world  and
the results'are proving of the utmost
value.      Many cberlBhed  ideas  about
wood have had to be dismissed, however, and the    practical'   wood-worker
is    having    his eyes opened  concerting  the  material which he   has  been
handling for years.      As an  Instance
may be cited the belief that green pr
wet  wood  is  tougher than dry wood.
This    belief    Is    based upon the���>fact
that    dry    wood    breui-cs rather than
bends,    and    green    wood bends considerably   before  lt   breaks;       Thousand ft    of    tests    made by the Forest
Products     LnboratorleH     of     Canada,
Forestry Branch, Department   of   the
Interior,    show    that    although    dry
wood may refuse to bend a�� much' as
gre^n    wood,    yet   it withstands moro
than   twice    tbe   load   necessary   to
break the latter.     Thltf is.   only    one
general conclusion obtained from such
tests,  and   as   the   laboratories   nuxKo
hundreds of trials of each of a dozen
kind8  of  testa    on     ouch     Canadian
wood, It  will ho seen that a host of
Interest Ing fads  about  wood will bo
available hi the near future.
For Scalds -or Burns,���Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrie Oil is a Standard remedy for
the -prompt treatment of sea ids i.nd
burns. Its healing power quickly
soothes the pain and aids a speedy
recovery from the injury, lt is also
an excellent remedy for all manner of
cuts,' bruises and sprains, as well, us
for relieving the pains arising from inflammation of various kinds. "A bottle in the house and stable saves
many a doctor's and veterlnary's fee.
Labor in India is mostly unskilled, though ih-dlan laborers have remarkable powers of adaptation, and
they can easily he trained 1.6 do the
most difficult operations requiring'' a
high decree of intelligence.
is an  acute attack oi JN"a&aI  Catarrfi.
"Those subject 1o trcqiaeht''.'"cold**' i.s tha
head" will find that -the--use of HAM'S.
CATARRH MEDICINE wil- .boil.* up tiv*!
System: and render1"theni* less, liabte to colds.
Repeated attacks of Acrtlc Catari h m.; y ir~s*~
to   Chronsc   Catarrh. . '"���: ��� .'.'. '*'���'-
HALL'S CATARRH""MEBICTIfE is taken, internally and acts ttiro-u-gh the Blood 00
the-Mucous surfaces of the System," thus reducing, the inflammation and; assisting Nato-re
jn restoring normal conditions.
A18 ���'JDr'ug.gists.        Circulars, fr^e.
F. J.  Cheney  St Co.,  Toledo, Ohio.
Japan Adopts Western  Games
Japan has adopted baseball ami :<��n-
nis as national rSportaT     "vacant lots
and wide streets are nurseries io;-
swarms of coming stirs of the diamond, '. and American colleges that
send 1 earns to Nippon have to choo.se
their bes-t players in order to have
a chance of winning games. The
Japanese are rapidly becoming expert with the tennis racquet, an-.l ito
longer do foreigners visiting in J;e��):in
carry off most ofthe prize s hi . o j r.���:-. ;��� ���
menta, The -women are taking iip
the game with- zest-��� Froth the tiwa-
i ton Monitor.   '
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting: Aspirin at all
A Good Summlria I^P
A sull tried hy the late Sir Friuiol-H
Jmiiih) hi the ICngllHh divorce -courtH
in uui4 to he one or the hrlefeHl: on
record. Sir FihhcIh Ktimmed up the
cane na Poliowh: '"IT the huKbaiul wero
the hi'ul>> lhe wir���� H��yn ha Ih, who in
wfflll rid oif him. If, ob�� lhe olhor
li*ml, h~- Iw I lie Hrtint lie mukoH* hloi-
��wlf oui, he Ih far loo koocI for any wo-
nmrt,      (."onsilder your verdict,, ��eiille-
far   scuta   evory-
Wcccpt only an ^'unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin/1' which contains directions and dose worked out by
jply/stelans dur2ng 22' years., and proved salftt hy millions for
Handy "Bayer" honm of 12 taMotn���AI.kv lmttles of M'anJLt IOO���DithJkIhIw-
-,*ilW,V .Htm*.* <r?tL".V!,*ir.u <r*��flwt*��r��a.ln .-CAna0*)i 0f-����y*��riiJH*iiMC��oilurB of .M��r��(i-
K-rtAnwr-fccUir*, Lt. mnkt   ��� -   '
WVlU    0,xl   m-~rl.l.~i~L-    W'ii^iit
Fain, Pain
Jill* ti In t/t-H Mnomn that Aaitlirin rnnutiM n~.y.t-
 .to         - -���   ���        -     ���   -	
ir������nwr*cl.w.r*��, It. a��Hl��t lh��" nlibl'lo aKiTiUt'lmltklib-iiii, "lli* SSSSoUi wIB^yu Ct)i*��a��o.��r
tU-iwtr /  ������.-      V        ~���������~ 5v������ -������.  XECE REVIEW. CXLEtSTOlS, B. CL.  I2S_  rk Fdr: Betted  TT-ritf?  n   WESTERN  EDITORS  IT Sk "St rail Tl OP  " BL*g-*>������  W   t   l^*"Ji    JP   ������������������  ~t~wmr ���������       ���������-   ���������   ������������������--���������       m^*^-      ^^f ���������i  iy   iiPi   fill ������  peaking Nations  jet ������^  San Francisco.���������--Four nieni prominent in the world's politics, addressing  the Calilornia branch of "the English  Speaking Union,,inIilesison^here; commended the aims oi the union, in seeking to bring the English speaking-nations ot the world into closer harmony  with a view "toward the fostering - of  an. international spirit ot" good will.  Tlie lour speakers���������William Howard Taft, Chiet Justice ot the United  States and former President; Lord  Shaw, of Dunfermline, Member of the  British- House of* Lords: -George W.  Wiekersham, lormer At tor nc> -General  ������r the United States; and John. W.  Ba^s, former American Ambassador.,  to Great Britain, are hftre for the convention of the American Ear Association.  Each    ot    the speakers emphasized  what was termed a .need of fraternity  ������.  iiffinigraium  Department Active  'Allied  miers  i-mfSf *  %t~r  *nwin*\Tr. *r-r  Ism.*-*..,       Jt^-i-i^ t-mt^t.-.     >j^j-w**Mi*iiti&       ~>.~xmv~ *. *������w���������������������������..----.  Speakin*g"in a happy    vein,     Chief  Justice    Talt ' referred"   to- his recent j  yisit    to    England    and    the    cordial  welcome accorded him thei***.  Alter paying special tii but e lo  Lord Shaw, the Chief Justice said  he saw a "better day in store for the  world."  "We    of    the English speaking  nations have laith in each    other,"    he  continued.      "We have hope tor each  ether   but   we  must have :i   spirit  ot  fraternity    if   we    are    to insure the  peace   of  the world.      I  believe  tliat  the  English  speaking nations  of  our  world are steadily realizing" -that    it  will    only    be    thiough wholehearted  fraternity that we can hope to secure  lasting peace.      A common tongue ,is  the heritage we already possess, and  and it is lor us to cement our ideals  through that common tongue."  Lord   Shaw   expressed   a   desire   to  see    a    wider    understanding    among  English    speaking   peoples.      "Misun-  . tier standing is. best  cured, by   understanding,^ he  declared.       "When   we  ���������Btop troubling-about pur poorer qualities and find the best onesJwe* /will "all  understand.   ���������- That is  what England  iias tried to'"do in Ireland and  it  is  succeeding  so  well that  today  I  believe Ireland is on the crest of a wave  that will sehd!it on to splendid accomplishment." \i-Z '  Mors      Work      Being       Done      Than  Generally  Known, Says  R. J. C.  Stead  Winnipeg".���������Seldom, ii" ever, had the  assistance  of the Union bt   Canadian  Municipalities heen invoked more extensively,   or   exercised   with- greater  success, than during * the    past    year,  according t-o the report  submitted by  A. D. Shibiey; Secretary-Treasurer, at'  the convention here.  Reviewing the union's official activities. during the yfiar,. Mr. Shibley  mentioned the application oi the Bell  Telephone Company for increased  rates, the problem created by the flow  ot immigration to tlie cities, where  there was not work-for air, and the reduction in the check tax, for which he  gave the "union credit, involving a  saving in municipal Junds of hundreds  of thousands annually.  The financial position of the union  was said to-be most satisfactory.  Invitations for the 1923 convention  have been received Irom Halifax,  Windsor, Fort William, Regina and  Edmonton.  Taking np the cudgels in defence  of the Department ol Immigration  and Colonization, R. J. C. Stead,  Director of Publicity lor the department, declared that more was heing  done tb "bring immigrants to Canada  than many Canadians -appeared to believe.  "I have been asked," said Mr.  Stead, "when the- Government proposes to resume its immigration activities, ahd at the very moment  that question was asked advertisements were appearing in no less than  four thousand newspapers in the United States.  ���������  Mr.    Stead    said    there were many  -  '--A ~~- m .    ,  things about campaigns of this kind  which could not be shouted from the  house-tops", but, because department  officials ~ failed   to   shout,   It  must, .not  he suppose that the department  was-inactive.  Difficult Problem In  Reparations Discussion  F. C. Norris, Editor and Proprietor  of   The   Mercury,  Elkhorn,   Manitoba.  To Develop the Ntfrtii  Stefansson   Looks for  Great Commercial   Development  in   Arctic  Regions  Toronto.���������"The   age   of   exploi-ation  of the Arctic regions is over;  the age  of commercial development has begun.  I intend to-devote the rest of my life,  not  to   the   exploration  of  the   north-  lands, bnt to the building    up"   of    a  greater. Canada:"   Thus spoke the explorer. Vilhjalmur Stefanssoon on the  occasion of a short -visit to Toronto.  Increase In Imnugiration   1L  Figures f-or May Show Over 11,000  New Arrivals in Dominion  Ottawa.���������An increase over the April  figures is shown hy immigration records for May, when 11,199 persons  arrived in Canada, as against 6,598  during the previous month. Of the  number, 8,333 came via ocean ports  and 2,866 from the United~States. In  May, 1921, 14,143 persons were admitted.. Of the 11,199 persons admitted in May last, 4,987 were adult  males, S,92S adult females and 2,284  children under 14 years.  Thc destinations of the immigrants  by provinces are: Ontario, 4,688;  Quebec, 1,705-; Alberta^ "1,S02; Saskatchewan, 1,106; British'Columbia  and-Yukon, 1,060; Manitoba, 1,040;  Maritime Provinces, 2gS.  Oi die S,333 via ocean ports, Great  Britain and Ireland contributed 5,S72;  Italy,. 735; Poland, 582, of whom 196  were Hebrews; Norway, Sweden and  Denmark, 263; and Hebrew other  "lhan Polish, 215.  erers  I- \enture to prophesy," he declared.   British and Japanese Ships Conveying  "that within 50 years from now there-  will be less land in ihe northern  hemisphere that is considered worthless because oi cold \~t~~r~ there is land  Supplies Free  Hong Kong.���������Chinese  overseas  are  being    appealed    lo    hy the  Chinese  Chamber ol" Commerce    to    aid    the  In the south-that is considered worth-   stricken' countrymen   at   Swatow,   the  less becciuse of it's being dry-"  Discussing the proposed flight oi  1he explorer, Amundsen, over the  north pole, Mr. Stefansson could see  whv     it  should not  suc-  London.���������M._ - Poincate',. and Mr.  Lloyd. George_are apparently iurlher  apart on what is to be done with Germany than before they met and the  conference of allied statesmen is in  danger of hreaking up with Franco-  British relations worse ,than they  were and witb no decision of moment  on the reparations question. They  "may, however, agree to a short moratorium for Germany.    - M. Poincare has indicated t6 Mr.  Lloyd George things cannot go on as  they are and that France may be compelled to take independent action.  Premier Theunys of Belgium is  striving to bring the British and  French policies near together.  Mr. Lloyd George agreed to the  French suggestion regarding the collection of twenty-six per cent, of  German exports at her frontiers,  which would he paid into reparations  funds. He aiso agreed to the suggestion for taking over the state  forests and mines in German occupied  territory.  'The important point on which the  two premiers were unable to agree  was the establishment of a customs  barrier along the Rhine providing for  duties on everything going into and  coming from" the Ruhr region, the  principal purpose being to tax the  coal going into the rest of Germany  H.iiu allied partielpalion. in German  industrial concerns.  The   British   position,   as  expressed  hy Mr. Lloyd George to Premier Foin-"  care   during   the   conference,   is   said  to have been something like this:  Germany is unable to pay;    she    is  port north of here which was virtual-  Iv"destroyed by   a typhoon and   tidal        .-,*���������..  .,,   ,.     ,        rx. no     mined, and an effort to squeeze large  wave a week ago, with the loss ot 28,- j '. , , , ,        ,,  _  ...-.-- i sums from her would merely  add to  000 lives.  British.  residents    of    Hong    King  her difficulties,   without  profiting   the  Number Of  Prisoners Increasing  Cnew of 800-IVIen ot Flagship  Raleigh  Are Rescued  St. Johns,: Nfld.���������-The entire crew of  the British cruiser Raleigh, which ran  aground on Point Armour, in the  SlraitB ol Belle Isle, were landed  safely, according to reports i-eaehing  here from the scene .of the wreck.  The 800 men are ashore on an uninhabited coast and will be taken  Halifax.  The Raleigh was the flagship of the  North Atlantic, and ���������West Indies  squadron. *She was in Quebec a  coupleof weeks'agp.  Admiral.:, Sir    William    Pakenhara  was  aboard  the veHsel,    which     had  been cruising off the Labrador .coast.  The Raleigh, a vessel of 9,950' tons  was built  during   the    war    to    hunt  German raiders,     The first bt-a new  type    of    British    cruiser,    she    was  launched    in    September. 1919,      She  has 7.5 inch'gunH, much' heavier than  usually   are  placed  on light   cruisers.  The object was that   she    might   be  able lo out-range any cbmmon raider  the enemy might send out.     She carried also tint) aircraft guriR,  Alleged   that "About   80  Ppr  Cent,   of  Inmates -of     Pcnctentiaries    Are  Foreigners  Winnipeg,-���������Brigadier-General W. S.  -Hughes, Superintendent of: Penitentiaries; addressed the Union of Canadian Muncipalities convention here on  the Canadian -System of penitentiaries  and how fhe muni clpali ties i may>i assist them!.- - The- number'^ of inmates  In the Canadian institutions had more  ous series," said the explorer. "The  conditions are ideaTT it is only the ill-  informed 'who believe that flying conditions,, oyer the pole in summer.are.;  more difficult "Elian over the Atlantic.  ^������3 a matter. of "fact, ^their --S-re^ better,  because the temperature is about as  _S?arm as over the Atlantic "and is  more* uniform, because there is no  sunset and the daylight is continuous.  .Thel'flight over the pole will constitute no distance record. The aerial  journey from Newfoundland to England has already"; beenr accomplished,  and that is longer." ;   : *  no     reason- __ _~ ���������            ceed.      "If    he    does    succeed it will j ha[ve"contributed liberally to relief ol 1 A]lies' and' besides- woul������ de.3.y the  be^merely the first flight in a continu-1 ti]ie   stricken people and British   and -^onomic    reconstruction    of   Europe.  ,     ' / ^ ��������� 1-.r0xri.x~. I Germany,    ~t    was    contended,    must  Japanese    steamers are conveying 1 , *  .. _ r    r. tt  -r    ������������������i   nave leave to suspend payments with*  supplies to Swatow free. Universal}      .   . . .     *          sympathy    has    been aroused by the  appall ing' ^magnitude of- the disaster.-  Foresees Wireless  Power Transmission  Feel Earthquake Shock  St. John, N.B.���������A despatch from*  Edmuhston, 'NvB., says thatf a* severe  earthquake shbek was felt there qm  Aug. 8. People were awakened- from  their sleep by the rockingyo~ their  homes,; and a pile, of^liimber.J������as overturn ed*.   -    r;    ./'   ..... P.J;,.    .  -''''  Commends Empire  Exhibit  Toronto,- :Declaring that the remedy tor Britain's poHt war IHh lies In  developing inter-imperial trade. Lord  Mori'Ih, rormer Premier of Newfoundland, hut now a rofddent off London.  ��������� England, who is u'visitor In Toronto,  expressed tho        opinion that  the  Writ I ah   Empire   Exhibition   io  h������  ..held )im 102'J  Mill he u powmTuI  nfr������-nt  to tluit ew'el.  txx   .*-       *    i-ii    ��������� .~.-~   i i *   ���������_.  a ���������     Every dollar spent   in   your   home  to ,rthan ;doubled: since 1918, he said, but ^ yyp     Z.-     *^���������  .~������������T������i,-r;ifr*������  . L.'?-'-' h      "���������'  -���������'���������' '', '��������� "������������������Zp-y'iZ: ' ?.-. -,_   -x--'- town   s a boost   or the community.  he gave no-explanation for. this fact. WVfr ���������>���������- ,���������������������������������������������   General Hughes strongly advocated  the segregation of young "first timers''' and youths who were sent to the  penltenIiarip.s ?fr'omHJthe; "Old .11 mers"  and "repeaters'" and older offenders.  The speaker suggested that the  municipalities could help the work  of reformation di' penitentiary inmate b, hy_sui>plyJng, employment, not  only for Inmates, who left therpcttlten-  liartes, but also for those who still remained 1n (hose institutions, hy giving orders for goods to "the .'pehlt^n-  tlarles_. ' '''������������  About 80 per -cent, of the Inmates  dr Canadian penitentiaries were people pf'foreign'origin," that is, not-Brit'  isir subjects. General Hughes sold.  This applied particularly to tlie penitentiaries in the western provinces.  Dr.  Stein metz Says   Radio   May Turn  Wheels of Industry-    '  Chicago.���������Dr. Charles Steinmetz, of  the General^Iectric    Company,    told  delegates;-to  the . International  Radio  Congress rtliat "there may be a time  when power to turn the wheels of industry will be furnished by radio.     In  sdme respects .radio power transmission exists today, for the message you  receive by radio has been carried by  the power of electric.magnetic waves  from the sending to the receiving station.     Successful work is now done in  directing radio waves as, for instance,  our trans-Atlantic stations    sent,   out  most of their power eastward.  To.Bring British Coal  Toronto.���������"Within the npxf WP������Mk or  ten ������1*hvh, 0*,000 lotiH ol" Biitlfili ���������anthracite coal, at leuHt, will be on lift way  ncroHH the Atlantic In Cantulian Government "Metcliant Marine; ������hIc������a.  N.    U.    MS3  League Wants Information  Hae Sent Out Circular Inquiring  Into  Rtu&eiart Situation  Geneva,���������Tho   League    of   Nations  lutH iasued a olrculiir to inembers of  the .league tre-questlng tham <o forward  (o she  secretary ah .informalton  they  poHK������-HK    concc-rnlaiK    the ������Hiintion  In  Rua*.la    nn    regards  agriculture,   tho  movement  ������f  1'opuln-tlops  nnd   conditions' of life "in (owriR nnd country dIh-  trSets.     When the Information Ih col-  levied a commlltee of.-experth will be  formed lo study lhe document and es-  tnhtlsh     <h^     eo-N'h-tllon  i*������*fttween  the  ������!1uation In Rubh1������ and the rc<c.on������l ruc-  J tion ������uf Euroye.  out having .hampering conditions  imposed upon her.  The French, viewpoint, briefly stated, is that Germany is still economically powerful and able to pay a great  deal, but that, partly by design and  partly by circumstances, she has assumed an appearance of weakness  which-in -fact does not _ exist. The  French propose to give Germany a'  brief moratorium to see if she; is willing to promote reforms ih her official  finance and currency and apply pro-*  ductive measures which would yield  the means to pay the reparations.  Mr. Lloyd George'"first suggested &  moratorium until the end of 1923, but  later modified this to the end of 1922.  The belief of M. Poincare is that a  moratorium, to the end of September  would suffice. '"'"' ",.*���������.  Mr. Lloyd George has expressed  the opinion that a ruptua-e inr the entente was probable if not inevitable.  He added' that this was regret-table,  both rrom the British and French  viewpoints, but that Premier Poll*-  care's attitude left no option.  Sir    Edward    M. Grigg, Mr. Lloyd  George's private secretary, summoned  the British newspapermen to the  Prime Minister's residence in Downing Street and made a statement to  this effect.  New Zealand Wants  larger Naval Defence  Dominion   Must  Aid   Imperial   Parliament Says Premier Masscy  London.���������Discussing the naval defence question In the New Zealand  Parliament, Premier Waasey ������ald a  stage had been reached where something moro must be done to aild the  Imperial Government In providing a  sufficient defence for th<s Empire, Kayo  a Reuter enble from Wellington.  The Dominion of New Zealand,  na1d the Premier, was not doing  enough and the matter would bo  treated In the budget and the whole  que?M������Yn would !>*> op^nprl up. It hnd  heen left for New .Zealand, ho continued, to give the other btates a lead lu  dealing with Empire defence.  *mr& MOKmr-KAKiwo macmms*  Five Million Surplus  Quebec.���������The    finnnelul    report    of  the province of Quebec tor tlje ll^enl  year  ending Jane 30,  1822,  nhown a  ,*U������[iiUt.   let   oidiii<*������'.}-    i'-i.'Vfi ������������U<u    Cn'CX    C~'  sendlture of *5,033,4>9.  * THE  CSESTOS  BEVIEW  HE CRESTON REVIEW  5ss;;ed every Friday at Greston, B.C  Subscription : $2,50 a year in advance*  .$3,00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  ORESTON,  B.C.. FRIDAY, AUG. 25  B~C~ Apples on the  British Market  Excerpts from the Address given b. J.  .   Forsyth Smith, Dominion Fruit  Commissioner, London,  England.  British Columbia apples have  only in the past four years been  sent to the United Kingdom in  quantities sufficient to be taken into serious consideration by the  fruit trade, and even of Sate they  have formed a comparatively small  proportion of fche 2,500,000 or more  western boxed apples that are im  ported annually. The quantities  received have, however, made an excellent impression upon the trade,  the best brands are rapidly build-  in*? up a clientele of appreciative  purchasers, and all that is necessary  to establish them firmly in the favorable estimation of the buyers, is  the carrying out of steady policy in  the direction of maintaining grade  and pack standards at the highest  pobsible level.  British Columbia will have such an  important effect as this on the acceptability  of  B.C.   apples on the  British market.  U.K.. Market Arrangements  -��������� Cash sales cannot be depend ed  upon on the United Kingdom mar-  et to take care of any large proportion of the apples imported. The  system of selling on consignment is  so strongly established that the  wholesale buyer always has the as-  suranee of being able to secure all  desired supplies on the spot. .The  advantage of being able to see the  apples and judge a? their grade  standard^ quality and condition be  fore buying is so great as compared with speculative buying.at a dis  tance at a "price that may or may  not be in line -with the market at  the time the fruit arrives some  weeks later, that the wholesaler  has no inducement to goin for this  class of business except in years of  abnormally     small     supply. It  should be realized in British Columbia, therefore, that by far the  greater part pf the business done  with the Old Country must be  on a consignment basis.  The Fruit Auction  For the main portion of onr oufc~  put, the only open alternatives are:  (l) Sales, as at present on shippers account through auction brok  ers   or   other   importers   and   (2)  Sales controlled by a salaried representative  of the shippers resident  on the market and in a position to  direct shipments, to sell   & portion  of each shipment, after  arrival, to  cash buyers,   ah^  bulkl^distS^^d^    through     the  auctions     or^r  o^her     ^tablished  channels: It is undoubtedly  desirable; &.&-soon-pam-i the   tonnage coming forward permits, /to have stich  a representative on   the market to  safeguard the interests of the shippers in innumerable ways that will  readily suggest themselves.  It "is particularly important that  shippers should realize that British  buyers, carefully inspect each lot  offered for sale at the docks,. that  samples are opened up in the saleroom before the bidding begins, and  that the result   of   this   system is  ��������� P. -.   ., |Oontinned on Page 5  Am mirsbelll  SBtaa ~s~n./~~?  If Your Piano is worth anything  0   it is worth  Exoert Tuning  B - - ��������� ----- g^  Any other kind will ruin it.  fiLViN E. PERKifiS  GAHCELUT10N OF RESERVE  4S    -    C������^*������������ *V**1 ������������  w    ~~*-ut~ ~*~-%jiy  jyien's   Jtiait aoies, $1.25  Women's Half Soles, $1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  Secondhand Store in connection  with business  The 1921-22 Season  The season  of 1921-1922 was an  abnormal one, and particularly unsatisfactory in its effects upon box  apple values.    English apples blossomed heavily,  and,   though there  was a heavy drop on account of the  prolonged   drought, there still   remained a good crop, and, more im-'  portant still,  in   its effects on the  general situation, the  apples were  of exceptionally good   quality and,  therefore, able   to   compete,    more  directly   than   is usually the case,  with trans-Atlantic supplies. .  The  coincidence of  an unusually favorable English season  with   a period  of Indus trial depression  and 1  ed purchasing power was unfortun  ate, and had an effect never experi  enced before on the English market.  The Imperial Fruit Show  The Imperial Fruit Show of 1921  was, undoubtedly, of more definite  advertising value to British Columbia fruit than any previous exhibition in the United Kingdom in  which the province has taken part,  owing not only to the magnitude of  the show, but, also, to the fact that  it was the first English event of the  kind at which special emphasis was  laid upon the commercial point of  view, and in which all the exhibits  were of apples commercially packed. The British Columbia apples  attracted special attention on account of their high color and elicited favorable comment on all 95des.  All unsatisfactory features, were  due to inexperience, and for the  show of 1922 special arrangements  have beeti made to strengthen all  weaknesses made in 1923. First,  and foremost, attention has been  paid to the judging, and the olasses  in which Canada is to compete  with England are to be judged by  a board of throe, one to be a Canadian appointed by the Fruit  Branch, Ottawa, one the box pack  demonfitrator attached to the British Ministry of Agriculture and tlie  third, a neutral, probably an Australian- Stringent regulation* are-  to be -ft n forced,, disqualify ing all entries that do nofc comply with all  requirements,  Change to American Grades  It is very ftatisfaotovy to note  that the recommendntions that  have bean  repeatedly made during  the past four y<mra have at last  been gi ven efPeofc in the deoision of  the Dominion Fruit Conference to  adopt tho American grades. No  hingle fltdp that,  oorilrf   be .nki'rt hy  Thrift Versus Spendthrift  Earning twenty dollars a week and banking two, you  are better able to rise above emergencies than the  man making a hundred and saving nothing. A savings account is a backing that gives you confidence  and power. Efficient and courteous service is assured  you at any branch of this Bank. s?i  IMPERIAL   BANK   ~ . Independent-i:uner, and  the best recommended- nusin in  Canada, with 30 years -of valuable  factory and other5" experience;  stands for postsvely the beaten  the profession off tuning and re-"  pairing of pianos. Honesty of  purpose and conscientious workmanship, and strongly indorsed  by the best authority in Canada  ���������piano manufacturers who are  positively particular where they  put their si^mtturp,       ������        *.. ���������  MR. PERKINS  will be in Creston within a inonth.  Leave orders at Review Office.  Notice Ib hereby Riven" that the Reserve  covering portions of Eot27*i. Group 1, Kootenay  District, altunte in the vicinity of Creston,  B.C.. and subdivided as Lots.������������������.8668 and 955J.  Group 1. Kootenay District, is cancelled for the  purpose of disposing ofeame at public auction  on a date to be later-fixed by the undersigned.  G.R. NADEN,  '������������������"��������� ---j     Deputy Minister of liands.  Victoria; B.C., August 7.1922.  ;  GANGELLAT10H OF RESERVE  Notice is hereby given that the Reserve  covering Lot 491, Group 1, Kootenay District,  situated in the vicinity of Creatou, B.C.,' by  reason of a notice published in the Eritish  Columbia Gazette on the 27th December, 1907,  is cancelled for the purpose of disposing: of the.  subdivision of same by public auction on a date  to be later fixed by the undersigned.  G ICNADEN,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Victoria, B.C., August 7,1922.  B"  I  SPECIAL RATES to  uiMflniiiird 4EVuinaTinab  ������ff!lVUUMPV  tAniDIiiUll  August 19th to August 26th  . -. <-'!  GOING,I)ATES���������August 17th to August 25th.  RETURN LIMIT���������August 28th.  Information and Tickets from  A. R SWANSON, Ticket Agent, Creston.  THOMPSON MEMORIAL I  Opeiiiii&> Celebration  at  C. W. ALLAN,  <SW CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  <c^;Mfiaiager.  Lake Windermere Bungalow Camp  AUGUST 30th aud 31st, 1922.  ���������JUUUI  "~~    "*������������������   For particulnrs of fji res apply  A. ZR. SWA^SQN, Ticket A genV Greston.  Ix;-'.   -?������������������ ii.'   .'LL..:'.*-> -  ~~~m~~~'  V  To  s of Five Year  ./  t Canada's  Bonds  Issued in 1937 and Manuring 1st December, ������922.  CONVERSION    PROPOSALS  1  IB  i  1  m  i  ~_.  i  i  m  1  3  THE MINISTER OP FINANCE offers to holders  of these bonds who desire to continue their  investment in Dominion of Canada securities the  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new  bonds bearing 3J per cent interest, payable half yearly,  of either of the following classes:���������  (������) Five year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.  (b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st November,  1022, to mature 1st November, 1932.  WiftMa tha maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st  DttMSiter, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  interest faom 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 ii not open to other investors.    The bonds to be  immm-~ iindw this proposal will be substantially of the  same character as those which are maturing, except  that the ���������memption from taxation docs not apply to the  now 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 omcial 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 Ottawa, will 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 Finance at Ottawa, where they will  be exchanged for bonds of the new issue, in fully  registered, or coupon registered or, coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November  of each year of the dura tion of the loan, the first interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds  of the new issue will be sent to the banks ior  delivery immediately afterthe receipt ofthe surrendered  bonds.  The bonds of the maturing issue which are not  converted under this proposal will be paid off in each on  the 1st December, 1922.  W.  S.  FIELDING,  Minister of Finance.  1  m  i  ~n  M  <  1  ~~\  1  i  i  ~S  1  re  i  a  S3  s  ������������������        -j       -     -       *>     -��������� *-���������   t-i-^p.-:,���������-,������-a, f,      am w   ���������*-* -m, f  /  ll it  f)  THE   CBESTCS   HEYEEW  ," j  CRESTON    DASRY  8 Quarts ;  !Psr Os-Hon * = =*:-: =  $i.oa  4:5c,  British Columbia Apples  on ihe British Irfarkeis  A. COWlFbRT  B. A.MOORHOUSE  Provincial Land Surveyor  Suryeys and Flans of all Descriptions,,  Enquire  R. Laments Office  CRESTON,    .     v B.C.  SsqossIs ������f  Lflnti  Mtnlmam price  MtAiH-Ub-A #a Bh an   i  of   ttrst-clasa- land  _  _ t__��������� IKS   Sy^/fm. gkAAnd^Whuu *������  $8.60 an' acref;.-.??.'"     "Z"~-y- ��������� -v...-,.y ���������������������������������������������f ~ .  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only. .:?���������::?.-:?-?-:;.  Records will bVgranted covering-only  land Bultable for affriculturarpurpoao?  mm*   ^rriilrtVm-  I���������������������������-.    0. v���������.��������� i J.  * rT ���������   --T     .  x   ���������     ���������000^10.    xm . XX*AXX���������X-AXXAXm~-    IIXItVA.    .'-    *  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more taan four may  arrange, tor adjacent^ pre-emptions  with, joint residence, but each-making  necesuory Improvements on respective  claims. -.4- . j '  Fra-emptoru must occupy claims for  five years and make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least 6 acres.  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor In occupation not  ���������ess than. 3 years, and has made proportionate Improvements, he roay, because of Hi-health, or other cause, be  granted Intermediate certificate Of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may he. issued, provided appli-  5f-nt makes improvements to extent of  *SvO ������>es" aissimsi S23d t&gcjt^s sasEis each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will -operate as forfeiture. Title cannot he obtained in  *esa.,Uia? 5 years, and Improvements  ox ������o.u.vQ per acre, sneiuding- o acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence-  of at least 2 years are required, &  Pre-emptor holding Crown #rant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  *~m. without 'actual occupation, pro-  viaed statutory Improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted; land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres. may be leased as homesltes;  *?tle to be obtained after fulfilling resi-  owitlRi and lmprovemen.t conditions.  I'or graslng and Industrial purposes  areas exceeding- 640 acres, may be  leased by one person or company.  [Continued from Page 4  that demancT^is concentrated upon  slsslr-abls pacics.  and directs?! away  from inferior ones.    It is impossible  for shippers accustomed to carload  selling in this country to fully realize that every separate pack regu  larly offered on; the  British market  occupies its own particular place in  the buyers* scale of values, and, that  the accumulating  effect o. the constant careful judgment passed upon  each lot  that appears, insures for  worthy packs  a dependable premium over less deserving ones.  Variety Preferences.  Some particularly interesting information has recently been secured  as to variety preferences by issuing  a questionaire tc some 70 of the  principal wholesale buyers of boxed  apples in the United Kingdom,  asking them to mark opposite each  yarie^ori the list the figures 1, 2,  3V 4 to indicate that in their judgment it,;.**w������a eithery \1) a popular  variety in strong demand; (2) -a  less popular variety but still acceptable; (3) a variety of which limited  quantities only should be shipped;  (4) a definitely unacceptable variety. :.."  The results, as summarized,   are  illuminating.     The following varieties  were placed in  Class  1 by a  majority of votes:    Jonathan, New-  town,   Cox, Winesap,._Spy,   Mcintosh^ Spitzenberg, Wealthy, Winter Banana.   The Jonathan received  the best vote of all, 68 dealers plac  ing it.in Class I* and 3 in Glass II.  The  Newtown was next  with  60  votes for Class I and 6 for Class II..  Then followed  -Cox   with. 60   for  Class I and 6   for Class  II. Wine-  sap with 49 for ClasB I and 19 for  Class IIj   Spy with 46  for Class I  Another PRICE Suggestion  m.  WHEN the children romp  in,hungry as young  bears, here are some wholesome*, economical delights that  will not only be received with  , glee; but will satisfy the most  ravenous appetite in a most  wholesome manner.  (All measurements for all  materials are level.}  COOKIES  ���������% cup eliortenlng  2 enpsvugar  % cup milk  COCOA DROP CASKS  4* toWeegioons shortening  1 cup nugar  1 egg.  Vf cop mtlk  -Ji-teaspoon grated nutmeg  .-*������������������������������������.--  1 teaspoon-vanilla extract or  grated iind of 1 lemon  4 cups flour  ��������� ���������',. S* ��������� teaspoon s Dr. Price's  :   Baking Powder  Cream shortening and sugar  together ;^ add milk to beaten  eggs and"beat "again; add  slowly to- creamed Xshorten-  ing and sugar; add nutmeg  and flavoring; add 2 cups flour  sifted with" baking powder;  add endugh additional flour  to make stiff dough. Roll out  very thin on floured board;  cut with cookie cutter, sprinkle with sugar, or put a raisin  or a piece of English walnut  'in the: ceHtSr of each. Bake  about 12 minutes in hot oven.  CREAPi  bmm Powder  Made from Cream of Tartar, derived  from grapes. Produces foods that  are finer in texture, richer in flavor  and. thorauirMv -wtolias&ms*-.  MADE IN CANADA  _ _, cups flour  3 teaspoons Dr. Prtc?'*s  Baking Powder  V4 cup cocoa  % teaspoon Bait  1 teaspoon vanilla extract  Cream shortening; add sugar  and beaten egg; beat well and  add milk slowly; sift flour,  baking powder, salt and cocoa  intomixture; stiruntil smooth,  add vanilla. Half fill greased  muffin tinswith batterand bake  inmoderateovenabout20minr  sites.; Coverwithboiledicing.  ORANGE   CAKES  4 tablespoons shortenioz  1 enpeosor "���������*'  *-*5& sap saHk  ���������.*;'������������������������������������ lees -;  2 cups flour  3 teaspoons Or. Frice'a  Baking Powder  Ut teaspoon salt,.  X teaspoon oranee extract  seated rind of 1 orange  Cream shortening; add sugar  slowly, beating well; add mill:  a little at/a time; then add  beaten egits sift flour, baking  powder and salt together and  add to mixture; add flavoring  and orange rind; mix well.  Bake in greased shallow tin, or  individual cake tins, in hot  oven 15 to 20 minutes. When  cool cover with orange icing.  Send foa- fREE Cook Book���������"Ta&fe & Kitchen99���������149 Notre pame East, Winnipeg, Cass.  7 for class 1, 22 for  class   3, and 9  for class 4.. ZHiyiy :- i  Ontario was placed by majority  yote in class 3, the figures being 27  for class 3, 20 for class 2, 3 for class  1, and 12 for class 4.  uir  may be purchased; conditions Include  payment of etuxnpase.  Natural   hay meadowB  inaccessible  conditional upon eonatru^itm irfaJ-oad  to ttiens.. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not: exceeding half of purchase  price. Is made.   .  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE  A - ACT.    -  GRANTS  The wteme of thia Act Ib enlarged to  Include bH peraona joining and serv-  Ipr withvjafBMaJeaty'a Forces. The  time wlthlp which the heirs or devisW-  or a deceased pre-emptor may apnly  for title :under thto Act laextended  from for ..tone year from,jhe death of.  8uch person, as formerly? until .'one  year afterjthe conclusion of the present  war. Thia privilege la also made^s.  troactlve.:  No fee* relating- to  due or payable >jy aotdlers on  emptlons are  ..     -    i  --  m ������J* on    we*-  emptiona recordea after June 26. 1918  Taxes are remitted for Ave years.  Provision for return of moneys ac-  ?ru������H%������������* an<* D������-������ft pnld since Auirust  4, 1014. on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  +���������������H2BL!m 1aF������*n?i>nt������ to purchase  towni or Wty lots held by members of  Allied EVirces. or dependents, acquired  direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 81, 1820.  SUB-PURCHASBRa Off   CROWN  *9 LANDS.  Provision made for Issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rlffhtc from  purchasers, who   failed    to    complete  8urclmBC. Involving: forfeiture, on ful-  llment of condltlonn or purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchas.  era do not claim whole of original parcel, ^Purchase price due and taxes ma*  be distributed proportionately ovor  whole area. Applications must be  made by May 1, i������B0.  QRAZINO, <?  _ Qraalnff Act, 3*019, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for erasing districts and range  adtnlnlBtratlon under Commissioner.  Annual graslng permits' issued based  on numbers ranged: priority for estab*  Ualied owners. Scool<-owners may  form Associations lor range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, camper* or travellers, up  Mill, factory" or inAuateii^^t^on^ *and lS'.for Class II, Mcintosh with  Class Jii land 2 for Class IV;  ^n^enbOT^-VKith: '^9' jfor^;' Cla8s|l,;  H-Wlor'^X^ass" ll: Wealthy ��������� -with ?29  for Class 3, 28 for Class II, 10 fo|-  Class III, and 1 for Class IVjianS  Winter Banana with' 20 votes for  Class 1,19 for Class II, 11 for  Class III, and 8 for Class IV. The  above, of course, does not indicate  relative, values of the different  varieties on Jthe market. The or.-  der of value would probably be as  follows: Cox, Newtown, Winesap,  Jonathan, Spitzenberg, "Wealthy,  Winter Banana.  The    following    varieties   were  placed in Class II by a majority of  yotes:     Rome   Beauty,    Ws,gner,  Stayman, Sutton Beauty, Salome,  Grimes Golden.     Rome Beauty received 36 votes for  Class II, 25 for  Class 1, 4 for  Class III and  2 for  Class I VV Wagner   37 for Class II,  18 for Clas I, 8 for Class III, and 3  for Class IV; Stayman 35 for Class  11, 18 for Class I,   7 for  Class III,1  and 5 for Class IV; Sutton Beauty  27 for Class II, 3 for Class I, 10 for  class III,   and   12   for   class   IV;  Salome 28 for class II,   8 for olass-  1, 13 for class 3, nnd 12 for class 4;  and Grimes Golden 26  for olass 2.  Size Preferences  It is unnecessary to. elaborate on  these, ~beyondI^pbihting out once  more that larger-sizes are severely  penalized on the" British market������  and, as these sell at/ a prennuni on  the home market, it is desirable,  that, as far as possible the sizes  shipped to England should be medium counts 150 to 175, while counts  up to 225, though worth" less than  225, though worth less than ^medium counts, regtdarly sell at^ighcr*  prices than sizes 96 to 125. There.  may bo difficulties in , the way of  segregating sizes for ^export, ^but.H  would appear that something^xnbre  should be done in this direction  than has, hitherto, been -the case.  I  to ten head.  Loyal Grange Jjdge, No. 2095  MeetsTHIRD THURSDAY of  each month ab Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  BRIO OLSON W.M,  We would acivise placing orders now for  Fruit Boxes and avoid the rush and  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.  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  The Trend of Business  TO forecast coftecdy, tmwte <Sevei������p-  ments is o������ vital teiportatice to the  man of busines*.    Our Montbty Commercial Lettow������#  0whidbt will fee sent on truest, coi^  tain analyscii of n������c^t^l ������nd  trade condition* of great assistance In  , ml  ���������������������������������������������������  Is there apy  Meat in  the  House?  its  THE CANADIAN BANK  lj^_jjr.B ^Q^^^jPQZsS ������~.__\3~^~~mtd~~~i   nli^T! **nr nrfl  RESERVE FUND  CRRBTON BRAKCH, C. C  $15.000,000  $15,000,000  Bennett*, Manager.  ThiB Is the  tion that presents itself  to tho housewife if an  unexpected, visitor dtops  in for a" meal, But why  worry P  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Boio^p. co j, &, c������  are  always   to   bo   had  hore.   In meats nothing  -uinnlu   'Hl*>n������������r������*r>*r\*������lr'  quite cqimls  products.  v Shamrock1  .     . ... immtM -  &. CO.. Ltd.  the woods are yours  to onloy. but only if  rpf# koop thom ffroon  Put YOUR  wmmm  mm:. 1 BPgSk _ ITHB REVXffiW* C2SSSTON. B. G*  i������**  IP;  DO YOUR EARS BUZZ?  HAVE YGU HEADACHES?  "When your ears ring, your head  aches, and you seem slightly hard o!  hearing-, beware ol" Calarrh. Mr. J-  A. Hammil witting from Greenmouni,  P.E I., -was similarly troubled, and  v/rites: "N& one could have worse Catarrh than 1 had for years. It caused partial deafness, had taste, upset  my stomach, made me sick al! over,.  "Catarrhozone" cleared my nostrils,  stopped the cough and gave nie a  clear leeling in my bieathing- organs  I am_now absolutely well thanks 1o  Calarrhoaone." Nothing so certain  as a Calauhozone Inhaler to strengthen a weak thioat, to rid you of Brou  chilis, to diive out Catarrh, coughs  and colds. Sold everywhere, ~\r>e,  '50c and one dollar lor complete two  months treatment. Dealers, The Ca-  tairhozone Co , Montreal.  I'll do my best to make a good husband IE you'll just-give "me -a chai3C6."  I* was stunned, and    I    suppose    I  showed it.  "1 ain't asking you to do anything  in a hurry," he added. '"You don't  know much about rae, but I'll talk to  Mr. Arnold and he ean -write to my  bank and to the people at Elba, and  they'll tell you that Jerry Brown's  word is as good as his bond.  "And 1 don't want you to think that  I'm just looking for a housekeeper  that can talk good English. I used  to think that love at first sight was  just a thing to make books about, but  I guess I've got mine."    ,  There was a lot more, hut I don't  care to write it.  What could I do hut tell the man  that I had no -"intention of marrying,  and tell it to hirudin the kindest possible way? I must say that he took  it very well, and I was really sorry  1o tay good-bye to him when he lett  that night tor his fourteen hundred  and forty acre farm and his dog. He  insisted that I should keep his address  and let him know it 1 ever needed a  iiend or changed my mind. "I'll be  Johliny-on-the-spot ��������� in either case,  Miss Eliot, particularly in the -ast  one"  He is a good soul! Why can't men  and women be just good iriends without any sentimental nonsense?  Tins distressing occurrence has almost made me forget the pleasant afternoon we spent at the Agricultural  College. I have acquired still' another a nihil ion���������to become a gra dun fe  in Domestic Science of the Manitoba  Agricultural College. What little I  saw of the-work was so fascinating  that I could hardly jtear myself away.  Miss Alexander," Mary's friend,  shoved us everything, from the gardens to the dormitories and from the  kitchen to the carpenter shop.  Ea.ch girl has her own little garden  plot in whieh she hoes and rakes and  weeds manfully, to the cultivation of  her muscles and the destruction': of  her complexion. A few of the girls  ���������whom we met grumbled, about the.  gardening," but the most of them  seemed to enjoy it.  A few more" grumbled about the  sewing. One jolly-looking- little  romp told me in confidence that she  had sewed the waistband on-an apron  seven times and ripped it out six.  Twish the men who repeat the stale  old joke to the effect that a woman  cannot .drryg a nail without -hahamer-  ing-her fingers could see the * "fly-  swatters" which those girls were mak-  ~    >CU~9  ~fl.'%m*~~\*-Tr\~t  ButCll  *S.     r t'l'~~.-Ji4&.':00Xr-rr?Sr-~i xl  x ..-Xi&i^Vi&Xr,  - *-.-&. ^a:^^^^^-^^^^^;^-:T,*^r;^  ��������� ���������****!fc*  (Continued)  "Your farm must he quite a big  one," I observed, rather ashamed.of  my petulance.  "Well," he drawled, "we can see  the neighbours' place without a telescope, and the cook don't need a wireless machine to call the men to dinner. But I've got nine quarter sections���������that's fourteen hundred and  forty acres. Never showed you any  pictures of it, did I?" And he took  some snapshots from an inner pocket.  When I had admired them sufficient-,  ly he put them back with seemingly-  unnecessary care; looked at his watch,,  cleared his throat, and then went on  with his oration.  "You'd like that part of the country,  Miss Eliot. The first time I seen you  I says to myself, .'There's a girl that  wotild    like*    things "* on." a big scale.'  ���������_     ���������*,.-'���������= *   ���������   ���������    j '   ��������� ���������' IT.'    '      ''���������^.l***���������'  ''I     ""ft tt-Clkl        *. YV llJVJi      t~J.J~\J*i~1^_     hAA *������0       TV t^_A %j-    J.IJ.CA.M-  ������??M���������^* -Z!%\F������������������ej}������_ *������aJ^"si ing  as  their "lesson  InA carpentering.:  For the enlightenment    of    the.,  unin-  ^^^Ki^^K^Si^SlBH^KJi '.  ij**?  -te-mmm  but I got it and it stuck, right to me.  Of course it's a bit lonely in the winter sometimes, When you have nobody  to talk to but your dog���������my housekeeper and her man don't speak much  English. And I haven't even got a  pipe. Mother made me promise when  I was a little kid that I'd nol smoke  until I w;ts twenty-one, and ever since  that I've been too busy to learn.' It  is times like them that a man wants  a wire."  Here he took off his hat, and stood  with it in his hand as he finished, an  act that to me was an indication of  his innate gentle manliness."  "I haevn't got much in the way of  education oi* polish,"he continued,  "hut Mother always says that a good  won makes a good husband. I've  done' my hest to be a good son, and  No Appetite  Nervoua exhaustion leads to distaste for food, The nerves of ihe  stomacJi arc weak, digestion fasts  and you become generally upset  and out of sort**..  Tlie secret of complete restoration is in getting the nervous system  fully built up,  Mrs. R. Cheney, 206 Richmond St., Chatham. Ont., -writes:  "I     wa*     troubled    with     inJigc������lion,  which  <~ut<t\ in*  ninny t\et-.p\r~* nights.  I -wwdd hi- m t.tr,t*\f rli#������**"������������ ������-t tiiwi",  nnd would get no relief for fw������> ot lhrr������*  hour*. For ������!itt*ryn month* I *t#i ncntta-  int. hst. Slut-third Wl-'/il bincuiln, as 1  ��������� liurt a r.i ~~,t tiuylti'm-t, thf.. 1 did rial  .no-A* whnt to do, nr, f h*t. ivlrrt tt* jtinny  rJifffirent ^trm.*.-..*., m~ M/rM ts doctor*"  medicine*, vjiilLcut filming pa-rmonm,  relief. Finally I Rot tt~m*- ������>f Dr.  CiiBixs's Nrrve Fnr-d, mti<i whiJ<: on ihr  kirrond iiax uxituxii shul i wan i-e^jrov-teig,  I rtunl'imi.t} th~ Utralmmt until 1 am,  now luiUy rt-.tt-ttti, And L*iv<*j rri-nrncd to  my rffl'ih-tr rVirM. My hudutntl hue. ~Uo  \n~-.n Dr. Chittr'n Nurv-fl Food ���������with  iptenttid    rrxulln,    m    we    ure    gl&tl    to  ttAiimttitfttd    il    Bo    fi|li������TH."  Dr, ChaMj's Nerve FoioJ,  H'Oc  c* hon,  all  tltmlrr*.,  or ErJman'.on, I  ;������<������������ ttsr. i-i-o.. t-r\tmttci,   ~ oronto.  W.    W.    V,     H38  itiated I must explain that a "fly  swa.tter" is a nicely pr-opottioned and  carefully finished wooden handle in  wliich is inserted a square of wire  netting, the whole making an excellent instrument for the destruction of  the ubiquitous hoUse-fly.  The   Domestic   Science  Department  has a very wide scope. How wide may  X- ���������    X ~. S���������...TI       ���������,-*.���������-.       *r       ~ir.-r      J-tmrxX -mx -.���������x rx  uc xLLJta&iiicru    wucu   r   sa>    ~t,~h.     axa      vjxa-vz  month the future teachers of Manitoba's youth are taught the elements  of sanitation, how to manage a furn-  ac'e, how to choose a cut of meat and  hov to cook it when it is chosen. The  lesson on the different cuts oi' beef  must- be very interesting, and to some  no doubt, the interest is heightened  hy the apparent danger,' for the leswoni  isMllustrated on a live animal. I can  see enthusiastic anti-vivisectionists  holding up their hands in holy horror,  but their agitation is quite unnecessary. I-did not see the process, hut  Miss Alexander told me that the girls  were conducted to the cattle-barn,  where they formed a ring around a  mild old cow on whose anatomy was  dial ked a diagram, such as we see in  the beginning of the meat section in  a cookery-book.  The dormitories, which are not really dormitories but separate rooms,  are very good indeed. Roblin Hall is  tlie residence; it is called after the  Premier of Manitoba. All the build-  iiigB seem to be well fitted for thelr  respective purposes, but it. has been  found that they are not large enough,  ho another site has heen secured in  St. Vital, which is south of Fort  Houge on the lied River, a~nd work  lms been commenced on new buildings there.  There are two courses in Agriculture for young men; one of 1hree  years' duration, at: the end of which  time a diploma is granted; and one  ���������which covers live years and leads io  the tlogreo ol' B.S.A.���������Bachelor of  Science in Agriculture, English and  mathematics   sire   included     In     both  <!f>tirS*iH.  BfHdPH frhort courses Jn dairying  nnd horticulture, the Domestic  f-|r:iene������ Department conducts a regu-  Inr two yearH' course. This Is in  oeBMlon during the winter months, and  Ih well patronized by the young women of tlie West.  Manitobn kins good reason to be  [iroud of her Agricultural College.  Mr. Bingham arrived this mnrnhiK*  lie haw \>i..'t\ In the bouse tor only a  fftw minute but he hap. made a very  fitvourahie impreHKlon on nie, iftirl J  hop* that I hfiv<- made an equally  fitvrmruhU*! one on hirn, \\t\ Ih not an  frl^ntllv hm ;* (UitiatHnn would hove  tit'i'Ti tsnttiT Hltnllar I'trt'HsmHinnt-t'H, hut  ll iy lik.������' a bnoath' ol home In irtpftt  ������>/;ilfi hm H������������*������**������nmniii6****i-il iv* KnKlhdi-  mwn   wlio   wiiHleB  neStbr-r    Ilrr>������?    ncr  V/dl'llK,  Mary Ik frivlnt. u IIMIfr diiru-*; In my  honour   tt,tiiut>t,   i:n   I   rinUJ-.l   Hi op   wrlt-  \uv firifl   try   to %n.   iny  bnntly r.l������M'jJ In  lirlvfinrifr,  {To be i'A������t\tUs\u-ft.  ��������� - ���������       "-*" "-'"" ' ,. ~?y       . .I,. ���������..  Forliino Ih *vid*nlly bnnil if wn tuny  juij^n   l������y   )h.\   \..t.y   rd't-f:   i������*u-).i:,tt r.   or.   by  nnd heiHlttwsi h������i favor������ upon otli-t-rn.  Preparations upon', a mpnunaental  scale for the marketward movement  of Western Canada's 1922* grain crop  have been made by the Canadian National Railways. Hundreds of giant  locomotives and tens of thousands of  freight cars havje been nut through  the railway's shops at Winnipeg and  made fit and ready for the greatest  traction effort of the year���������and of  many years.  This mobilization of equipment has  been in progress since the beginning  of the year, with the result that Canadian National Railways are now fully  prepared, waiting and even eager to  get to the-business of hauling grain.  If all the engines ready for service  were  placed end  to  end, they wotrtd  stretch   out  for  a   distance   of  more}     The locomotives ready to move the  than ten miles^ while if all the cars  prepared since the first of the year  foi* the movement of"grain were placed end to end, they would stretch out  approximately 350-miles.  The history* of the preparation  starts with the desire on the part of  the management to ease the unemployment situation last winter, and at  the same time accomplish some useful purpose.      The management eon-  crop have an average length of 65  feet. Some conception of the enormous power represented in these iron  steeds may be gleaned from the statement of fact that assuming them to  be equal to the Mikado, capable of  drawing 4,540 tons;,the hauling capacity of these locomotives would he  121,520,339 bushels of wheat.if all the  engines.were hauling capacity trains  at the  same time.      In "other words.  ceived   the  idea  of   putting   into   the   the motive-power prepared    by    the  maximum of efficiency all of-the bad-  order equipment on western lines.  Full staffs of men were set to woi*k  in the two great shops apd yards, and  ailing locomotives and freight cars  headed in for treatment.  Canadian National 'for moving the  crop. Is equal" to the task of hauling  about one:third of the total crop of  Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba  at once.  .C^-hil-dr.Gn Cry Fop  \m  lli Thci  ���������SB������  llfeatfc  -������JU������  VI  H/SekK- -   ..       m.  vi.1 .If}*,,, u  M*^)if Ja������iljl (JL ���������  ^Wf^Jiltrwl*!^1  ,.flu,,^,.  Special Gare of Baby.  That Baby should have & bed of its own all are agreed. Yet Jt  is mote reasonable tot p.n infant to Bleep with grxrwn-ttps than to use  a man's medicine in nn attempt to regulate the delicate organism of  that same Infant. Either practice is to be shunned. Weither would  be tolerated by specialists in children's diseases.  Your Physician will toll you that Baby's medicine must bo  prepared with even greater caire tl\an Baby's food.  -A Baby's stomach when in gooft health-is too often disarranged  hy improper food^ Gould you for a moment, then, think of giving  to your ailing child anything,but a medicine especially prepared  for Infants and Children ? Bon������t he deceived.  Make a mental note of this:���������It is Important, Mothers, that  you should-temember that to function well, the digestive organs ot-  your Baby must receive special care*   Wo Baby is so abnormal that  the desired results may be had from the use of medicines primarily,  prepared for grOwn-ups*  MOWERS SHOULD HEAD THE BOOKLET THAT IS AROUND EVEIIY II0TH.E OF n.ETCHEB'8 CASTORIA���������'.'  _ _ ^^ , A  %S. warn wm *W fl B^S Baa      sL.   J> ,{wi j?11**^     B      &    M ff**!!   B JBtmm ���������    w% tat W J"% H  mSt.   ..  Bea^s the Signatiire^of  ��������� m-     ' SdUcI fed]  li  if   i'.II tf'\   *>*(*< i**il(fB(fV**������''*JV*rt^**t!^l^W^'^^  Si *'H**������������*M#'������i1WIJ������li.i ������*��������� W mmmmmmm^^  :;S!M!li������!  3^vi&tc.;^  vs  C'?'*1'  Tkirty Years* Successful Farming  Remarkable Achievement Ol a Pioneer Manitoba F;  armer  *'gk>&Ti&m>-< * '"-  *j~*-**~.  ������?.*���������*  HHs-isnC'SaBri-������v������Efi.������iw>UF%'ji!1  *..*���������  **   j  9r  ������*  %*";������  ,'������r������  *������  * *  j^  Vi  ue   :    i >    t*������ r&Fri-    a   y 0  VJ^* '������SSI* *'*'-" J* *  JDamty ana Comfortable Are  - In a period when the profession of  farming- is more or less stagnant,  when the tendency in. =;*o many countries is irom the rural districts to the  cicles* and industrial centres, and tlie  ���������oft-made complaint is that the ardors  ���������of deprivations ol! an agricultural life  ���������are not commensurate -with its compensations, it is consoling to read the  history oi! a satisfied farmer of thirty  years' standing, one of the continent's  premier agriculturists, celebrating his  seventieth birthday in the tranquil  satisfaction ot the hpnors which have  come to ..him in his chosen profession.  Such a man is Samuel Larcombe, ol"  JBirtle. Manitoba, who expresses pride-  . in the realization ot the signal part he  lias played in making the possibilities,  of Western Canada known to the  world.  The record of Mr. X.arcombe"s  thirty years of farming is almo3i  phenomenal. In that period, with  the products of his ,Manitoba farm, he  has carried off no. less than three  thousand prizes, including the world's  championship for wheat at the Peoria  International Fair in 1917, and the  .sweepstake"lor the best, individual farmer's exhibit as well as the sweepstake for-��������� wheat*.In"-ihe dry-farming  section at the World's Soil Products  Exhibition in Kansas in '1918. -.His.  ���������Canadian successes constitute ah aggregate which gives him an, ayerage  over Ida fat'mlng years of one''hundred  prizes per year.  Born |n a little Devon village and  for ten years following the pursuit of  market gardener, Mr. Larcombe's experience forms a further addition to  the   examples of outstanding  success  More und. Better  Shines totheBox  1 tie INew Summer Vrocks  *W:  /y-H-ml     **V       f   _  The Strike Problem  achieved hy immigrants from the British Isles, unacquainted with western  conditions. He came xo 'Winnipeg in  1SS5 and proceeded to Birtle, wheie  even then existed a-thriving colony ot  old country farmers. After a seat's  experience as hired man. with a iaras-  er in the district, he rented a larm,  which after five years, he put chased  aud still occupies.  At a time when ever. one was en  grossed in wheat he concenttated not  so much on grains as on vegetables.  His first local exhibit won three  prizes, and in his first ten years of  farming he made forty entries and set-cured 131 awards. From 1905 to  1908 he grew roots, vegetables and  grain for the Canadian Pacific Kail-  way" tor exhibition purposes in other  countries, and produced citrons, cucumbers, pumpkins, squash and mar-  rows for the Dominion Government  for lhe same purpose.  Mr. Liarcomhe's career as an exhibitor has been one consistent succession  of triumphs too lengthy to mention in  detail. His international successes  have brought considerable renown to  Western Canada -and widely 'advertised, .the. "wonderful possibilities of intelligent farming with assiduous application. Mr. Larcombe recently  celebrated his* seventieth'-birthday on  the farm which has been the scene of  every one of his achievements. He  can look back over his thirty years of  agricultural life in Manitoba with supreme satisfaction in the knowledge  that In winning renown and prosperity lor himself he has poiuted the way  to thousands of -his fellow-countrymen. '���������'���������  Richard   Spillane, ion  the   Philadelphia  Public Ledger  Whether employer or employed sin  most in the hon-ors visited upon the  public in the form of strikes is not  the question. Strikes are results.  They will continue until their cause  is removed. How to "do that is a  problem. But the problem, however  difficult, is not insoluble. A little ol  the genius that " transformed the  world from agrarianism-to industrialism, mixed with common  and the Golden Rule, surely  find the way.  sense  would  ^C^^yP-%:.  Every mother knojsvs how fatal  the  hot    summer    months *  are   to   small  children.       Cholera.'infantum,    diarrhoea,   dysentry and stomach troubles  are riTe at  this time and often a precious little life is lost after only a few  liours illness.    The mother who keeps  Baby's Own. Tablets in the.house teets  safe.      The ocasional use of the Tablets     prevents    stomach     and     bowel  troubles, or it the trouble comes suddenly���������as it generally does���������the Tablets     will     bring     the     baby    safely  through.      They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at  25 cents a^-hox  -from .The Dr. Williams' Medicine CJo.,  Religious Freedom Und������r  Bolshevism  Tha  baptizing of  children   will  not  he   ajlowed   in   Russia  in   the  future.  The Supreme Council of the  Church,  which is under Soviet control, is elaborating a new'church law!dealing with  baptism. In this the age of.baptism  is fixed at 18, and the consent of the  person concerned must be obtained in  writing and filed with the authorities.  Recognised as a leading., specific, for  the destruction- of worms. Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator has proved a boon to suffering children everywhere;     It seldom fails.-   - .-  S38=  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The    Duke    of  ���������Gover nor-Genera I  Devonshire,  fornfer  of Canada, .has ac-  [fOMMMMMi m~rm  \ TtJLmr^Z^I  BEAUTY OF THE SKIN  ��������������� Jlli-w natural' <]tt������htti o* nw***������y "woiuaM,  ftufl In 'obtain a IYIa l������y Um tin* of T������r.  <UMti.H*.U, Olutuitttt*-r l'kuiploN. blfcaklMwulB,  rnujtUnman, and red������������w*m of tho uk1n,  irrlt-afclftn aud oemum dl������������:t������|w>*ir, and  ������������������ ������Ula .������������lofb aorta, ninnoth and v*W������ty.  AU elAiktnrw, or Rttrn ������nnon.'Ttmnl^d *��������� Co..  JiliisRwl, Toronto. iBkimdIo trots I* jr������u  "MmUou Uil������ vi-mn*  cepted an Invitation to serve on.,.-th'e  royal ..'commission In connection with  the conference of honors.        '  Drouglit In BrHiah Columbia tills'  year will compel some cattlemen to  'a'aorlflce half thoir.stopic.  The King haa approved the appointment of Sir Hiii-court Ihitler to succeed Sir Iteghmld Craddock as !Lleu-  tonamt-Governor of Burma.  Captain John Ross, 73 years old,  who" piloted the Muld or the Mist  al.eameiv below Niagara Falls for S3  years, died recently.  .Tho Soviet Government announced  that owing to th<~ excel-l-rtnl: ������rop proR-  pacta, tho foreign trade department. In  InRtructirrB IIa .bureaus abroad to  ceaao buying Hour and sugar,  F. Ho T������eni/10t!i Regiment, Calgary,  wiih the high weal-em-or In-the Corporation of the City ofjjondon Compilation al the OntHR-lo Hlrte AatjoclaMon  mee-Hng: T-oronla-,. with ;u acof-y ~������3 1(0-1.  A dolegatloa" of the Great War  Veterans' AHHoelntion, Victoria.' met  Hon. Dr; I-I. *S.' Bpland. MlplHter of  Soldlora" CIvM E������������-oHtahllHlimo-nt and  Public Health, and couudahied im hltn  of th-rt Inelllclency or certain depari-  mentH dealing with Imperial ,nmU<Sr������.  The Inca, 'warriors,* prior to the  Spanish conqiiest, used to decorate  the saddles of their horses with the  heads.-of their enemies killed in battle. To lessen, the weight of these  ghastly relics . the Varriors. ��������� by a  secret process, removed all -tlie h'on^s  and embalmed the head.       ���������*,,. ,  MlnJird'a Liniment R������|i������v<em N*������ural(jla  She Has Raised  A Family Of Ten  DR. -FOV^LER'S.  EXTRACT OF  WILD STRAWBERRY  NEVER FAILED; HER  Mrs. Ervin W. StnIrs. East Water-  vilhj, N.B., writea:���������-"l have r������is������d a  family of ton children and'have always UBed Dr. TowJer'a Extract of  Wild Strawberry for .Hummer complaint, and It* has never failed,  Four years ago, when tlie cholera  was about, some of my nelghh'ora called in tho doctor, but could K������t no relief, !��������� lold them, about 'Dr. lPowler'a/  nnd after taklnur It Ihey wope soon  whII agialn. I al������o uned It tor two of  my own children al the aiume time,  when they were paanlng blood, ancl a  few doses hooik made' them well/'  'If you want 1-o h<* $*- thf*, Bntt. Hftl'e  ubIc tot- Dr. Fowler's Kktract, ol Wild  Strawberry, and Inalat* oa .gettlnfe  what you iinlc.for. , There are many  liu 11.niLoikkk on tUt^ nnurket, m. he uu re  and  f?ot  the* orlfflnal  ".Dr. JVwler'a"*:  ~i  *Kt'&>  &&&yPZL y  J*-> w^. -^^r*       & -v x>  J>    "*"     ���������j'vX-vs     ,  ... ^ /��������� v. <>  <^--    r.  S"*^<0*S v%  v*^  9~f  .X  "^SwC  jZ*R>   ^fcfl-x-w    a  pSgy*. V ������S������ 4V ^       -x  ^.���������s*  <s  S3^  >~n  &>  ��������� &���������  "���������^r*-.  &V  rT^  ;gmsffs������55  Here is shown a ver\ simple little ftock 'or att^noon wear ������U������di is v~iy  dainty and cool looking lt x$ or white depe d������ clu������e embroide'-ed ������������������" ������������������-hit������  glass beads in a very simple desiga, which do not make the diess too heavy  as is onen tne case with headed gowns.  A Gloomy Forecast .  U.S., Geologfst Expects, D-cs-fcruction .in  __ Many Contfirents  Within 30 days Southern. Europe,  Northern Africa and the whole of Asia  will be destroyed by earthquakes, and  the residents of these countries will  all be killed.  This is the latest prediction of Di\  Mv A. .Nobles,.-a physician, and geologists, who has studied volcanic disturbances since his graduation from  Syracuse University in 1881*,". The  western section of the United States.  be-yond the Rocky Mountain's Is also  on Dr. -Noble's schedule to disappear. Canada is to remain on the  map.  The- eruption that will wipe out  Europe will occur hear Budapest,  where there are at present. TO volcanoes. Dr. Nobles said.       .  Got Even With Him  Lady.���������And what would yoa do' with  five cents, if I gave it toyouT--  ���������  Tramp.���������Git a new cc-at, lady, aa*  supper ad' a night's Eodgin'.  Lady:���������AH right, -then, I'll give" you  a quarter and you can Support yourself for .the rest of your life. ,  BRINGS HAPPY EASE  D'pi'v't Endure Pain.      Apply  iWWmM  It Bido P.aln Begone.���������When neuralgia racks the nerves' or lumbago cripples the back is the time to test the  virtues'or; Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie OH.  Well rubbed ia It "will still the pain  and produce a sensation of east and  teat. A trial of tt will establish  faith In It.  Story Oi Heroism  Officer GaVe Hie Life Tliat Seamen  '..��������� 'Might'L>ya.-V..*.  ���������;���������;' ..'  A* thrlilln-g. story of herolnm at Heat  was unfolded in Montreal when the  master of the- .steamer . Corlnaldo  brought his ship Into port and reported the los������ of his second oflicer," Angus J. Glas-gow,  The oftlcer was washed Int o the aca  during a'gale that struck the ship on'  -August 4. Although unable lo swim.  he reluHod help and ordered the rescuing boat to save two of the steamer's sailors who were also thrown into  the sea, Both these were saved  while the H-econd officer mtiu drowned  In full High) of the Blvlp.  Only    the    uninformed  endure  :he  uiiouy .of 4Mi-~kt,, Tim hjnoi-vdn*; oaea  apply Hollowny'si Corn Remover and  uet relief.  Thc Remedy your Grandmother used  to   get.       Sure   Relief.       On   sale  Everywhere.  A Good Thine. ��������� *   * Rub it in.  MONEY ORDERS  It is always safe to send &  Dominion   Ek>  press  Money- Order.    Five dollars" cost*  thro*  cents.  BELTING FOR SALE  "TTTNew and ns������d Belting ot every ctftHcrlp-  tlon shipped subject to npprovnl. -Cln. R-  ply new Hublxr BetUnpr. UIrIi Krnda  quality, at 40c ppir ft. AU olliprs at levw-  e������t prices in Cnnnda.���������TorU Bp-Jllnff Co,,  11G York St.. Toronto. Ont.  Amtsticm'm  Pioneer  Ook Remedlaa  BOOK ON  i>oa DisE3ASica  and   flow  to Feed  Mailed   Frea   to any  Addn-OM hy tho  Author  H.   CLAY   OI.OVB3U  CO..   IXC.  130    Wcit    24 th    St.  Now  York.   U.S.A  " Home  Comiort r' RAMGE  ���������old    to   11i������   ������*er   .������lr������ct irom   our  In   iitti   or or   2&  lhe  la   now  t������clory.  Tlicu*������mU   <st  the**  It*nr������������  yoa.ru  and  -Ml |o������d ������anife*.  lt*������^air������ for *������������rr Homo CJomrort Ka-n*o mado  atneo 1*0. nulckJy *uppll������a.  The Wrought Iron lUntfc Co ol Canada,  Limited  ������4fl Ktiti ������t.  W. TOttOWT������  lNTupoleon held the .vilqw <hat the  sliorteHl men arc- often the UrakmHl..  und hy way of demon������lr*a������lnK thia  hcdlftp li������* nnnrly alwaysi.HAlHnfed HtnaFP  men for lhe blffffoat laalcji.  price, 5*'Jc :i'bot!lc;  si wp otsSj by Tina  T. Milburn Co., UmHod, Toronto. Ont. I Mlnard'a Liniment f<������r  Burna, etc  W-    M     U.    1431 h-V  THE   CBESTCS   REVIEW  The Right Place  and the  The Right Price  for anything in the  w  lines.  Shop opposite Grand Theatre.  R^cBtm&m  CRESTON  if i  Well-known   Corsets   on  sale at less than cost.  We  are   offering   exceptional  value   to   clear  them   as    all    of   the  models   will    not    be  stocked in future.  *  Mostly   standard   brand  Corsets,   medium   low  bust, long skirt.  The trade mark appears  on every pair.  We invite your inspection  of" these values.  h~ As 5rtt  PDCCTftU  uiiLuivn  Local and Personal  For Sax.:b���������Jersey cow, 4-| years old,  second calf. 585. A. S. Evans, Camp  Lsister.**. .*..*..'���������,  Mrs J. A. Lidgate is a visitor with  Nelson friends this week.    She left on  Saturday.   ;'���������'���������'-.'',.���������������������������* ..'"'..*"'���������''���������-'  Miss XjMOix. iot Nelson is a Oreston  yisitor .this week; the guest of Mrs.  John Spratt.  Mrs. Cotterill and son, Charlie,  spent a few days with friends in Nelson last week. '  Miss MeClure of Nelson was a yisitor  with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook a few  days this week. '"--..  HuBBiEH Stamps���������Order your Grade,  Variety ahd Name stamps from P. S.  Truscott, Creston.  "Jock" Osborne was a business visitor at Oranhrook .a couple of days the  fore part of the week.  Mrs. Henderson was a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days last week,  returning on Saturday.  Moweb Fob. Sale���������Massey-Harrls  4 foot one-horse mower for sale at a  bat-gain.    S. A. Speers.  For Sale���������Thirteen shares of stock  in Creston Fruit-Growers Union. ..Ltd.  Apply H. B. Downs, Creston.  Horses Fob SaI/E���������One goo������ team  also single horses. Applv Office Land  Settlement Board. Camp .Lister.  Fob Sazjs���������White Leghorn pullef s,  June hatch. Pullets, 50c; cockerels  25c.    W. G. Wearmouth,   Canyon.  For Sale���������Set single driving harness with collar, also light saddle.  Will trade for fruit.    Mawson Bros.  Fob Sale���������Singer sewing machine,  good as, new, cheap, as owner is leaying  the Valley.    Apply G. P. Smith.  Horses For Sale���������Bunch of voting  horses for sale, from two to six years  old. Apply P. O. Donnall, Ponoka,  Alta.  Cow For Sale-  good mllkeyf" $75.  fifteen   weeks   olde  Lister.  -Grade Shorthorn,  Also heifer calf  $15.-   F. Powers,  Miss C. 'Aylwin-of New Denver is a  visitor with Creston friends this week,  atid is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. S.  Nelson. ~ <��������� -  -*<c  Mrs. Angus Cameron and Miss Ls  Mc Williams are-away opV a month's  visit with friends at Nelson and New  Denver.  Fob Sale���������SO selected single eomb  White   Leghorn    laying    hens,   1921  hatched."   81-   eaefa.     */-E.'   Williams  Wynndel. '  Mrs. McLeod and family of Trail are  holidaying with Creston friends this  week, the guests pf Mr. and Mrs. B.  B. McLeod.:*,i:..''.,.V'-V-r  Douglas Sin ith of Van cou ver a rri ved  on Eriday to take the position of junior clerk at the local branch of the Imperial Bank.  L. W. .Humphrey, M.P. for West  Kootenay, of Nelson, has heen invited  to open the Creston fair this year, on  October 4th, ''  Mrs. Ernest Drilfil left on Thursday  .last for Macleod, Alta., where she is  visiting with relatives and friends for  a couple off weeks.  Rey. J. A. James was at Cranbrook  a couple off days at "the end of the  week, attending   the   fall   session   of  17n������*lA������..n  A~X VJ \ r X V- XX XX ���������  pl'irS xr -r bcf y .  There will be eVening worship only  at Christ Church on Sunday, Rev. H.  Varley being at   Yahk   for   morning  seryices this Sabbath, v  J. G. Smith of Nelson arrived on  Tupsdav to spend the next few weeks  here with his sno, "Fred, helping with  the season's haying operations.  young son.  Cues ton.  FoTTNiD���������On Park Road,  $5.00. Owner can have same bv proof  off ownership at Provincial Police  Office. -  8T. J. Ciawford left on Saturday for  the coast*, where he will visit the Vancouver exhibition and   holiday   for   a  couple of weeks with friends in Van  co-aver and Victoria,  I  vVmi   rf Em ~f>     M \mm~a m *+r* 4*%.^-,*%   ������** 0u~~~~ nP  Jt   9JI   *****    JLT9 C*g&f>%S4fW*  MtfO*  High School Students, Attention!  We have received a list of all Text Books which you will be required to have for the coming term.    Thia list      _  comprises the following:  Preliminary- Junior, Advanced Junior,   and  Junior Matric.  YTon well know the difficulty experienced in obtaining these books  when the ordering of them is left until school opening.  We advise you io 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, ao  j?et your order in TODAY.    Don't be too late.  t   Mrs. R. S. Nelson   and  who have ��������� been   holidaying   at   New  Denver and Slocan points for the past  six weeks, returned on Saturday.  Miss Nellie Wilson  of   the   Beattie-'  Oatway staff is taking her usual two  weeks' vacation this month, and is at  present on a visit to friends at Sirdar.  Miss Edith Palfreyman is this year's  winner of the 85 prise giyen annually  by Dr. Henderson tp the pupil writing  at Creston making the highest marks  at the Entrance examinations.  A number of the-young people from  town were at Sirdar on--* Friday night  for the housewarmjng dance for the  new store and hair building that Ben  Whitesides has jiibt about completed  in that town.  Manager Allan of.the Imperial Bank  was a week-end business visitor at  Nelson. He is now* occupying bavhe-*  .or quarters in the new house W. K.  Brown has just erected on Vancouvee  street.  E. G. Sparkes. who was vice-principal of Creston school for a couple of  terms about eight yeara ago, and who  is now principal of the Hume school  at Nelson, was combining pleasure  with a business yisit here at the end of  the week.  A liberal rate of interest with abso1-  ute security is the attractive offer  made by the Minister of Finance to  holders  of the Canadian Government  war loan bonds maturing December 1,  1922. The offer is not made to investors generally, but only ~to the holders  of the bends soon to mature. The  bonds fco be retired, bearing interest at  five and one=halff per cent-, will be ex=  changed for new bonds bearing the  same rate of interest. -See fcheadvert-  isernent of the Minister of Finance.  The plastering of the extra room required for the high school was eom-  pleted'iast weeek and Boyd .& Johnston  are well along with the interior fjnish  so thatfthere will be no delay in opening the room for teaching purposes on  September. 5th.  Major Mallandaine and F. H. Jackson left on Saturday for Vancouver  where they are^atten'ding the proyincial Conservative convention in that  city on. Monday and Tuesday of this  week, as well as taking in the Vancouver exhibition.  C. G. Bennett left on Friday on" a  motor trip to points in the Columbia  Valley, and will be at Invermere at  the end of the month for the celebration in connection with the opening of  the Thompson museum.  ;.- Creston orchestra is busy practising  considerable rtfsw music for the Bo.������\!'d  of Trade dance in the Grand Theatre  bailrooHi on the evening of Labor  Day, Sept. 4th. The admission will be  $1 which includes supper.  Work was completed on Tuesday on  the hew pile bridge to Nick's Island,  on which Foreman Johnston has had  a crew working for the last three  weeks. About 160 feet off bridge was  built and the estimated cost was between 81200 and'$1600."  Still another make off auto is represented in the" fleet of about 100 cars  owned in the "Valley in the new Olds-  mobile which R. B. Staples took delivery of from a Nelson dealer last  "week. It is a nifty six cylinder, ma"  chine, with   sever-passenger capacity.  Anglican Giiurcii Services  SUNDAY, AUGUST 27  YAHK CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m. 7.30 p.m.  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd.  Mail Orders a  Specialty,  Phone Service  Prompt A tten tion  Smmmtm~~~~~~. ������HiM ���������__-     amm^A       m~       _W-~~~~~~������ mmi -hmhhi _^hm^^^ ^^^m  ��������� ^r g -gT^^ J'' r-\    FK     S^^ ^ff   ffl    D ^^^J "^  MTE~\mlL  T t JLM. JZi jLi JLi  The $150 Tractor Crating and Freight Extra  Cuts the Cost  of Cultivating  .rj.l~rXr -  I I.   t~r-~rxJ-  Mmn Pammw by  FIVE  A Sprywbee I and one man can do more  cutth/alinrt than five men with wheel  lioen. It -pnyn for it~c\l before iheKrowind  Meua-on ii hulii over, in lubur iitiveili. Thin  l>ct(er crops you'll &et ure utddllloaal  reasons (or buying - Spry-wheel mow.  D-ensondCrmtlons gladly given.  LIDGATE BROS.  R-xelueiive A&������nt������  CASH anil  CARRY  WE ARE VERY BUSY thiR  week getting things -squared away after our successful Clearance Sale* us well as remarking all lines at the* lower  "prices that will. prevail under  our strictly Cash and Cany  system of doing business.  In addition to'the* sayings you  can ctYocb in making th^s store  your hhopping centre continuously, commencing next week It  will be our policy to, cvlfer something extra apodal for each Sat-  dav'aand Monday's buying, an-  nouncernidnts concerning whioh  will bo made each week In this  space,  While pi ices will be reduced  let ub uBHwro that that there will  he no lowering of tho quality of  tlie goodH handled, so that the  Hitvinos ^Tooted hy trading with  uh will lie genuine economies  every time.  !f your main iden In nhnpplng  Ih to get the mo������t of the heat  quality goods t.t the lowest price  we art' kiji-o one call will inuko  you a stonily cuHtmner at this  Htore.   Call aud be convinced.  Bfl ITS SBfl 3% ^ B*S EB&'iftj'S'&is rf-s.t^jflj  ClfiKHTON  Ci'eston created Mlmost a world's  record for water consumption during  the hob spell last month particularly  Guages at- the waterworks reservoir  showed a* consuption on some of the  real hot days of 800 gallons each 24  hours for each. - tap connected with  the water pipe line.  Manager Mallandaine of the Goat  Mountain "Waterworks Company has  just completed the erection of another  storage tank at the waterworks intake  and which will provide a reservefbf almost 100,000 gallons which will be  available for improved fire fighting  equipment when installed.  Try a box of Western Super X shotgun shells On your duck hunting^ The  Super X is guaranteed to have 30  yards the best of it in the matter of  travelling over all other shells. We  have a new and complete stock of  Western Field and Dominion Canuck  shot shells in stock.     Mawson Bros.  Mrs. A. R. Swanson^ and three children. Misses Marion and Ruth, and  Ralph, left on Friday for Vancouver.  The children will all attend school  there and with Mrs. Swanson will occupy the residential property Mr;  Swanson purchased near the city on  the occasion of their visit to Vancouver in April.  Friday's eastboimd express was  three hours late in reaching Cteston  due to engine trouble at Wynndel.  An extra engine had to be sent on"  from Yahk to take the train through  to Cranbiiiok. On Sunday the westbound was two hours behind tune tine  to the same trouble developing a few  miles eabt of Cranbrook, *  Parents who have children to start  school for bhe first time thia term are  uHked Us nob send the children until  Monday, Sept. Ilth. Owing to having  to re-arrange the classes in all rooms  and with three new teachers coming  to bhe public school * it has been  thought well bo postpono the wtarb of  the receiving class for ono week.  The Valley was favored witb aduHt  laying  thnndershower about noun on  Saturday,    and    since    then    cooler  weather has   obtained      On Monday  windy weabhtii' prevailed throughout  the afternoon, with the result that  some addiLional help had to he rushed  to the forest fires in tlie Kitchener  area th;it Irftvc taken a new leiu?o of  life.  TRESPASS NOTICE  For tho   benefit, of all  who may be  unable to read the treHpass notice on  my property, ov whose, undue ~.*m*t* of  their Importance may lead them to he-  liuye thoy are beyond the treapuwB law,  I wIhIi to state there is no public  thoroughfare acros-HCloverdale Ranch,  nnd persons wishing to spend a por.  tion of their {Sunday afternoon 'strolling through iuy grounds and orchard  wiii kindly- reporti at the house and receive periniKNfont to do ho,  ���������0. O. FtitENCII.  40 doz. White Cups at  4~p&  per doz.  ^"v '*  Cresftir  Mercantile  ompariy, Ltd.  Wm~r B    fla B   wa BB B *BH    fi  AND  ���������^tt:  -i- a ���������   r"-~r  Moir's; Neilson's, Willard's  WIIWVWIUIU0  yKbHiil  always on hand  Take some on your  Picnics.  lert Norris  Nest Bevan'sGarage  A Ford NOW  Meets tbe Situatiin  Wliy let luxury (tliat yon  do not Bleed), size (that you  do not want), Speed (that you  cannot lawfully use), lead yon  into buying a oar that you  cannot afford fco own.  The new ExcsiBe Tax has  come iiito^fFoct, so laid down  price of Ford cars are:  Touring ... $770.59  Light Delivery 732.57  Chassis .... 637.54  (with Starter In each ame)  Buy ii Ford, \U\si 1 oav-csI- 3n  prion, Lowest in maintenance.  cost lowest in depreciation.  and provides aiythinf? youi  can ank for.  Greston Auto^ Supply  R. S. BEVAN, Prop.  1  M


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