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Creston Review Sep 8, 1922

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 K^^^B^S  i~m*  MM  ���������Jr-ifiS,  ���������i'.*: ���������..'^ ��������� *feta*SrSiii-?K3*il������:  :v;;i^*-;*-;;  yjjfigSj  fr* ������-"���������  ������-**}&*  iiifeHi  Vol. XIV.  ���������^'  Sl8*i������&B������  t -9  Mrs. \yright and two children and  Miss McDonald of Calgary, Alta., who  have been guests of Mrs. Jones at  Kuskanook for the past few. weeks,  left for their home the latter part of  August.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Manahan of  Cranbrook were visitors here for-a; few  .days fast week, being amongst the out-  ol town ghesfe at fche Goodman-Proctor wedding on Thursday.  -  ~. ���������   * r.   "  School .opened with the usual good  attendance*, on Tuesday . with .Miss  Irene Schmidt of Rossland in charge.  She bas hf������d charge of the Kitchener  school tbp past %v& . y^srs aud the  trustees are fortunate in" securing a  teacher'bf her proven ability.  Mrs. Loasby was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends for several days the  .fetter part of the week.  v Mips. W. Bradley of Cranbrook was  a Sirdar visitor last week, tbe guest of  Mrs.T. Bodgers. "  The work "train  is again on -the fob j  of completing  fill, operations -at  the!  Landing, the -haul of rock now being  ffromTabk.   While  these  trails are  on tne go the yard evew are operating  ������������ ������ighfc~onice more.     ^b.  Rev. H. Varley was here   on   Sunday (morning fbr tbe usual Church of  r SngSasd   seryice,    and    Archdeacon  Grahim will take the evening seryice  on Sunday,17th.  . ��������� Jos  Daly was a   visitor  at Waldo  the latter part of the month attending  - sharehoiers   meeting    off  the  Bakes?  - !Lutnber Cbmpeny* The- jaunt has  helped materially in restoring his  mental e^ulSbrinsn, which  wasdecid  ranch is also moylm; considerable  quantities of tomatoes, arid -^reports  coming from Fernie are to the effect  that the Yellow Transparent apples  shipped by Mr. North were the best  seen ih that town this year.  CRESTON, ������B.  Mrs. K. atfed Miss McBurney of  Cranbrook were here ~ for their annual  weeks holidays with Sirdar friends  fche latter part of the month stopping  at the O.P.B. boarding house.'  Ben Whitesides, who lias been in  cbarge-off an engine on a work train  operating at Elko for some weeks, was  home for a few days la-fc w e?k.  An extra gang of ��������� about twenty  Doukhobors are at   wc^rk   at   general  " " * - - --'-'' -'��������� ,Z pA'  .       ' i  i x  ..A. weddijigdllgreat Jbterest to the  people of ihis>ection j^was solemnized  at C&rjst~ObtircliI-Ofcg������l������n, on Tuesday  me^bods?that nave been inaugurated  underV the affiliation with the big  Ok&nagan organisation.  The September meeting of the  board of trade will beheld on Tuesday  night' and all members are- asked tb  ^j^^^^^^^J^^\iS^~~ it is hoped to make arrange  ottftj-M J^gg^^   S^Si������enis for a visit of T^busmtonen  SXS*^^ *** *������ - ^ ���������*in  residenta;^ Wynfid^B The bride; was j  Lg������MWiedi������:w|i3fce ^repls%flk with hat tot  f match, atidfnH,coupjC were -attended  !,*_, xiJ���������x ~~2liZ^^^s~t~Hlit\.\m Mia������M T.n\\s?  by  Cf   U1UIUI  bride, Sow ������luri���������& Sei=| prettily decor  afced ft,V thVo������^sfon^d'qulte a large  number. Jot ftlejods present to witness  the happy event.   Afttsr the ceremony  for the fall fair in  thafc town on Octdbai-fitb.  Tho two charges against the Dominion Liquor Company, which were set  dpvt'n for hearing on Tuesday, have  "feeen-adjottmed until to-day- The case  promises to be a noted one, as tbe-de-  ffence ih bringing in counsel from Vancouver to look after their interests.  ~~*t,-.r~~-t,~,yx~v ...xr xxm       ...,.��������� ���������       fcut.  I|w}>tw   ������������������������������,.. XT-   repir at Kootenay Landing atjiresent. J th& happy couple <%$ invited gnests  adjourned tn the ho&e of Mrs. id.  Yoting, Creston* ah ,;$?mt of the bride,  where the wedding dinner was spread,  ftslloWing wbfcb Mr. ajnd Mt*. Davidge  This is about  the first time on record  that the Douks have tackled railroad  wb~rk in this section.     _  The Se��������� genera? store cf B. White I *ollowina wbicbJSir. gjiid Mi*. Davidge  sides opened for - business   last   week, {left ojb a  honey moq^ttit-  t������   ppiots  with a line   of   general   merchandise, [along^ Kootenay   Lake.     A   host of  and also'operaJDing an ice cream and  refreshment parlofe.    * Miss Hazel Mc*  - ~\EemMt&kgL-&29  Mrs. Frank Staples Was home for a  few days from Cranbrook at the fore  part of the week* where she has been  visitingifetends.  .Prank-Palmer is a business visitor  at Kelson a few days this week.  The Sunday school resumed operations after the summer shutdown on  Sunday with quitev& good turnout of  children but not enough teachers to  do i-eally effective work.  Tne staff of packers commenced the  season's'  operations   at  the  Staples  Fruit Company warehouse at the end  with   Fred   Waylett  Lelland is in charge.  Strawberries and cream are still  featuifies of the menu at tbe ranch of  Mrs. Jones at Kuskanook according to  Bev. U. Varley, who was a vjsitor at  that place on Saturday night and vwy  left  tbe    sdm. .afternoon    for  ���������.���������t. ^.rvxix-rxxA m Mbusftsl snnnlv of this I homes.   The school has a  very  ��������� ���������������������-*���������>��������� *W*_^   W    "^      W��������� *-*- m.^00.    X~t m    -X   ^        ,,        =��������� ^ |  M. J. Boyd made his   final   inspec-lof  2ln3toSi.  tion of fche new two room school atl   **  Wynndel, which was turned oyer fco j    School re-opened on Tuesday mom*/  the trustees on- Monday and used for [ing with a representative turnout of  tbe first time on Tuesday.  * Icvo-of:     i������S   rn      *���������*:.**���������. :f~v.ta  nnnils.  k���������rr ���������  Each room  H"d   the  building complete cost, almost $5600.  friends here extend ^esfc wishes for a      The town was pretty-well deserted  long and happy unioi^. on**Labor Day. the two Sunday school  X.i...���������_   -_,\_Z t-.      picnics accounting for the absence of  ihe youngsters,   while   many   of   the  Mr. Thurgood of KakuBp, who has  been here for the pas^ two' months in  charge of buildings operations on the  new two-iflom scFjopi,- finished the job  at noon on Monday. ?and with bis men  - -     ��������� -'--      .-i~:~.-t.:rt~v    ������M their  nifty  fruit for supper that eyening.  A quiet house wedding was solemnized by Rev. Eh Variey on. Thursday  morning last when Miss Hazel, daugh  fcerx>f Mr. ahd   Mrs.   C. M. Goodman  was  united   in   marriage   with   Boyj-~r v    - ���������,*���������������. ^-,^_   Z, I Broley is not remaining permanently?  and will be  leaving as soon  as- the  adults were out trying the first of tne  season's shooting and report ducks  more numerous' than usual at this  time of year. -  With haying operations under way  and a Sunday   service   also   pirovided  Jimmy Lockhead .is  having  quite  a  moHiing sn ; was   ssw   l>us-<uuk   ������*������������ . busy time of  it" on   fche ferry. .   The  Miss Tcwiliss again in charge as prin-- statement for August shows that the  cipal, and Mrs. Brolpy taking the low. ***tv   made   615  round   trips during  L-es risosn.    We   he***-**; however.   Mrs.  exterior and each'rirfdm will seat__40  pupils. SR7aool re opened on Tuesday  tv.rr.^^-  rn-the   nsf������?   bniWing   with  Proctor of Cranbrook.- the -feappy  -event being witnessed by a small party of the immediate r-eKtives of the  contracting parties, the wedded couple  {leaving on the  noon train on a trip  %~-t m.  scholars considering the busy season.  Miss Vaughat? is again in charge, with  Miss Holmes as assistant.  . .Dick   Penson,    Edith   Palfrevman  Katherine Littlejohn and-'Marguerite  Clark are the Erickson representatives  at tbe Creston   High   school,   which  opened on ^Tuesday.   - It's  a  case of  "put me amongst the girls" for Dick,  who ia the pnly boy in a������la,es of nine.  Frank  Botterill   and   Gerald   Tin>  mons,   who   havo   been   working   at  Kellogf Icbih-Oi 'for some weel^s^ ?������*rfivGcE  home a few days ago.  On her return from  Cranbrook on  Sunday Mrs. Staples waa surprised to  find that during the time taa/houSc  l~had been closed tlie place  had   been  trustees can secure.a, successor fco her.  Announcement   is   made that  tbel  terry   maue   615  round   ti-ips -iiur-ing  the month, and in the way of passengers carried very ciose fco 14G0 huoians. ' burglMxi������ed apparently en two o������caa-  152 autos were transported, 170 double ions,   on   one    which     entrance   was  rigs and 80 saddle ponies. gained through   the   sleeping   porcU.  At the  Koofcenay-Boundary   Wom-lSo far we can learn any loss-sustained  conference at I was not serious;   in fact it is hard to  j~___~t\r-aa*0~~*~.v-xx-     ������. T            --       t __._ TnatltUteS*     anKUal     COQltilVUUe   O.U l  . - . j^js  ~.m.  _ wss^k   ..tt  *!-**  r . Sunday school will resume operations jjgj^  Iasfc    W6ek.   Mrs.   Lyne   was 1 account for the home being invaded at  eal������off\ite*wmorotis balance follow-] east, after which they will mak������ their | af5aill at % p.TO., Sunday, Sept. 10fch.i  ������ * -    ^W'*' ^ ������*       "   "* *7-   -P>- ��������������� m       . m* Mrm' '     \  6fbok%ir^le^&^rV'-:^''^- ^ y:  \th-~ residences of R. Dennes and  Geo. Cam present a decidedly improved Appearance due to recent improye-  menta>^ The former has had a one-  story addition put to it, while fche latter is resplendent in a new coat of  psint.^  Mrs. Sid McCabe and children haye  been holidaying with friends in Cranbrook for a few days.      --*���������-  Donald Moore, who spent most of  the summer here witb Mr. and Mrs.  Loasby, left, for his home in Vancouver afc thb end off the week.  ��������� Tu6;t������g V-aihaiia ;':������Brifth*:.papfe.'- Per-4*  guspn in charge is again back on th^  Proctor Landing barge run, after be  ing in the shipyards for about three  months for a complete  overhauling.  Fruity and vegetable shipping is  heavy at present, with the Mannerino  ranch going strong on peaches, peuis  and plums, and S. Pascuzzo heavy to  fcomafcoes 6.nd  peppsrc.     The  North  i   ' i;: .'������������������: uln'j'Wwniii:, jvl ,..,',. . "igna,,���������;;���������,���������;���������",:,: " "���������" -aj-  isdtna 'l������:Cffanbrbok;^^The��������� evenin  ^previous ^MxPiaxf^mvB. tsooainBir^n-  tertalned at a dance In the new  Whitesidea ball, the affair being at  tended by a large number of gnestsr  excellent music being.jn-ovtded by  Mrs, Poreman of tDreaion, Miss M.ar������  geory Goodman, an'd others, With an  excellent supper jat midnight.  ���������*, __ 0-;���������.v -;       - . Iagain chosen as  the  district's  repre-  andfchatPresbytjri^.C^in^h f&���������x.\ Benfcat!:w on   the   advisory   board   as  _      _    _ Safety First  te*at3 ^^the^me^unday, ^^g^^,, Im>ni&on;. Mrs^X^-^g  Rev. *K A. James m charge*   -_-������.     ^     I w    Hamilton   was favcoed    witl*. a.   ..   &**?���������]^Zzl  AISG& Siding  f      mZ * -  Murdock McLeod. the-, well, known  Opttijbwjok eye specialist, will;.-Visit  Wynndel- p^ofessiosaHy . to-mrirrow*  Saturday. Sept. 0th. AH suffering  f r6nr eye trouble. should consult hiut.  Local Bnd Personal  Molr, nellsqii and Wlllard'8 Cbocolatei  EMIiSij '"i'W-Li^-lB11"!11. 'in "ni im in i| i,".in|if< jifi'i'i"! ggg;  s  ���������Sally Lunna  ���������Cream Buns  ���������Coffee Rings  m^BSMxy opecial  Plain Buttorscotch: ������20c lb.  lorl Norris  MflikB^an'sBarag*  Mis. .Hi' F Wood returned on Sun  day from   Spokane,   where * she  had  been   for  a   few   days   consulting   a  specialist regarding fc;er eyes.  Fv, W. Ash is in charge of the post  office at Creston- for a_few days this  week, Mr. Gibbs being at Nalson on a  business yisit. "  "School re opened on Tuesday with  Mr. Lalleroond in ebarge. He arrived  on Friday and is at present stopping  with John Johnson. *"-  Mrs. R. Alderson of Hosnver arriyed  last week to help with the fruit harvesting operations, on the Alderson  ranch.  W. Gregory Jwho has been visiting  with J. W. Parkin for some time, returned td Michel affew days ago.     '  Squirrels are more numerous than  usual in this section this year, and are  doing considerable damage to all kinds  of tree fruits.  ' Mrs. Downs of Michel is an Alice  Siding visitor at present, fche guest of  Mrs. Alderson.  P. Andesfciul has the now residence  on the school grounds well on fco completion and the teacher will bo occupying it in a few days. -  Showery weather oyer the week-end  hulted having operations for a few  day<?, and since then the ubiuoupliei o  has been cooler and cloudy and the  make off hay haB slowed up considerably.  Some of the local gun experts were  out over the woek>ond trying fche first  of tho season's hunting, and report  duck rather plentiful.,  H. West rooelved a sudden call to  Cardston, Alta.. the latter part off the  week, duo to tho serious illness of his  mother.  A streak of sunny weather following this rainy spell will be most welcome in putting the color on tho win  | ter apples. Wealth J oh are moving  now and are nofc up to thc usual color  stand ard .v  Figs Fob SAMi���������Chester White  pigs. 7 weeks old, $6 apiece. J. Kelly0  (Andy Miller ranch) Creston. -  Tlie An to Knitter will make good  sockF cheaply*"or re-foot worn: ones.  50c. for maki ng, and25c. for re footing.  Let me do it,    Muriel Knott.   \__._y  Harold Payne, who has been;������n'the:  Norris bakery staff the past fcwO  months, left on Sunday for .Calgary,  Alta., where he is taking a commercial  course in the Garbutt business college.  Miss Gladys Wood replaces him on fche  bakery sales staff.  *  The rainy weather of the past week  has halted the oiling of Canyon street  but If moderately fine atmosphere conditions prevail fche oil coating wilt be  put down as fur as the Grand theatre  and the dust nuisance eliminated for  at least this year.  A. Spencer, accountant nt the Fruit  Growers Union, was afc Nelson on Friday for a conference with O.TLG.  'offloi nils, *ffamlliariziiig with  the ofneo  W. Hamiltori' was lavepsed - "witb., a.  nlace on th^z commsfct-ee. on child welfare.   -Z y -       z   .   '   ���������- Z  ^fss'Samce Moore ;'got bacfe'��������� from-  7������felaon last week where she nafr been a  patient in the'general-hospital for the  past month. Her sister. Miss Katherine Moore, teacher of Division IV..4  who atso spent some time in the same  hospital, is getting urctund nicely and  was able to resume ber position on the  teaching   staff   when    school   opened  Tuesjlay.'"/ ���������  ���������-,.  '*������������������'���������*    ������ - ��������� *.-*    * '  The . threatening^-  weather  in   the  early evening kept down the attendance at the board of trade dance in  the Grand theatre ballroom on Monday night, but the fifty couple present  enjoyable   evening,   the  ~rr?sr:.0>r. ^'-rrrr-rriLi-- ~  maxim;  ' r!Safety"firsfc!Ms^ S".^x;:>^a3Biam^i������y.  mosttbings. bntparti^t^yfs^iW^he^  invf^ysasssftt,of: money-"    Tbe rich may  taflFord: to siveculate .and   to  -take   tne  attendant on high   rates  of   inten&t*  Those    whose   means   are   moderate*  must be careful to see-that there is' alv  solute security in   their   investments.  For such people thore is no other form  of investment which takes such a high  rank,    combining    nbsolute   Security  liberal interest, as fche  bonds   oif" fche  Dominion   ofT Canada.     Kolders-of  Dominion bonds bearing  five , and   a  haif per cent, maturing \December 1,  1022, can re-invegt their money nt the  same rate of interest by exchanging  tbe old bonds for new onds running  for either five years,' or ten  years, as  the bondholder may prefer.   Arrangements for carrying out this exchange  had a   most  enjoyable   evening.  floor being in perfect shape and ejccell-1   ent music was provided  by Mesdames I can be made through all the banks.  Lister and Foreman   and   Alex.   Lid-1 ��������� ������������������������������������'- ���������"������������������-������������������  gate,    while  the   supper  served  by  Caterer Norris was of the best.   .  *���������*:,   Lin  School Re-Opens  bit.  Have YOU Done  ': Your**.Duty**to  Yourself and  Your Family I  Join the Creston and  Disuict Fifteen Hundred  CJlub-1  Creston's high and .public schools  re-opened after the siunnipr vacation  on Tuesday morning with tbe usual  opening day attendance of pupils and  tiie full staff of seven teachers on  band.  At the high school the turnout of  scholars front-both town and the adjoining districts waa smaller than anticipated, hardly- a <j|ozen being in at-  t tendance from the nearby school sections.   The senior room   of the high  school will continue in the quarters always occupied,  while the vlcc-priuci-  pal,   Mr.   Siddpns,   will    occupy   the  former Division I. ol the public school.  Public  school .principal    Smith   this  yoatf will instruct the voung idea in  what was Division II room ~\ year ago,  and all tbe other divisions are ���������similarly shifted, with   Division IV.  and the  primary classes in the new two room  school built  a  year  ugo.   The  new  i fiices on tho   public   school   staff   are  I Mfss Vlckers of Salmon Arm. who re-  placesylco-prlnclpal Pearce; MisuWiulu  of    Cloverdale,   who   succeeds    Mies  Davidson  tn  Division III., and Mitts  Greighbon   of  Sidney,   who  has  the  primary room in-placc of Miss Verreau.  White G  SPECIAL  40 doz. "White Cups at  $1.50  per do^.  Send application to Secretary,  Or*v*fcni*v"R0.  Fob-Salis-  BGCOtllk c������������i.  Lister.  Jersey cow. 41 years old,  vet...**-, *-*- rs    -^^rf-muvt r*  %m-*m*mma ������*>  nfHM*.  Jyimt    iv.**    M~**-**im4  IL  muilidllliltv  ULIlllftfilll ��������� 1    (Lllii  ���������^WBS^**^^ff*^HWI S~M   In  fiasws������5SB^BW  ^^^ffff^igJ-^-t'.vPiS  M**taa&*a^^ /^.^^^.I,-'^-.^^^  Wit  tZ&s  m  -L^t^i*:  ***%Vt-  Don. t  Squeeze  i  The failure to organize a Wheat Bo'ard to^assume iull^cliarge o,f; the^inar-  keiing of this season's- grains crop:;in Western :Canad*a^leave^'the:; sltnatiorta this  year much the same as a year ago When}a. s 1 iiiinp in 3Hces tpol^Jace as|sbon  as the grain. began, to ��������� "be placed on the inarfcetl 'i'Jie fair''i^'������.ric<es.:-'.wds/.sp  grea-fe-as-to complete ly wipe oui, in" thousandsof ins tan^s^tl^ itinera'^oatl  and to bring the selling price-actually- below the cost'of* productlon^'::l:'-';-Not^  withstanding a fairly good yield in many parts ol'.-the "West la^st year fevers"  sustained financial loss. -*.     ..- ������������������������������������������������������    ���������-'-..���������;���������:..-.'?'- .;.-. :���������_ ��������� :?yi-::L.- :,...ZZi'?i'.pipZ?i?..ZZ,Zi- p  Now with .the-1922 wheat crop about to be marketed, and" with,the best-  crop since lhe banner" year, or 1915 to be sold, it. is of the utmost importance  that tbis huge vol ume of wheat should not be forced on>to tlie market at one^e,  the inevitable result of which would be to cause a "break" in prices that  wouid be disastrous and spell ruin to many people. '        ,   -        *"      .  But, in the absence of a Wheat Board, is it possible.,to cbecRjand control  Lhe marketing of grain by tens oi' thousands;,of indiyidual farmers? These  farmers have contracted debts they must pay-and are anxious to''.'pay. -The  Fall and early" Winter months, following the harvest, is the period for ihe?'  liquidation of liabilities.*. Banks, mortgage companies, .implement companies,-  merchants and individual creditors ail expect and call on the fariner to ''pay  up" at this time a-nd each and all usually proceed witb measures"tp',collecL'^  The wholesaler and jobber who has extended credit t*o..; mercbiants'' onl^the  strength of the credit the merchant has -given to 'farmers-makes''demand, for  his^noney, thus leaving the merchant no option but to press the fafmerj": And  tbe wholesaler is forced to do ibis, because the"manufacturer^ is calling upon  Iiiin to retire bis notes. And back of the manufaciurer is-the Bank which  advanced large loans to enable him to keep.bis factoixbtfsy and.'his imen employed during the season when little ready money;was.coming in:'-The  Banks, too, have made advances not only to the manufacturers, tut alKdoivn  ~the line to wholesalers, jobbers, merchant's and farmers, and have financed  mortgage and other companies during a period-when tbey. could not collect  "even interst in many cases not to mention principal sums. ' ; -  Everybody will recognize, of course, that the Banks cannot go oh indefinitely advancing money on loan unless'such loans are repaid and:periodically there is a general liquidation of outstanding liabilities'. Only so can  Banks function properly, the interests of depositors be safeguarded, and'the  financial stability ol" the country be maintained. - ?������������������.'-    ;    _ -  While fully realizing these things there is a factor in the present situation that must be taken into account if irreparable loss is not to be inflicted,  not on tbe farmer alone, but upon every national interest, the Banks arid other  large financial institutions not excepted-- :":   ' :-:'������������������ .������   .  Thia season's Western crop should be a debt reducing crop. .Rightly  bandied it will-accomplish that purpose in large measure." Tlie fact must be  appreciated, however, that one good crop will not offset the.liabilities incurred  during four or five years of poor crops or ne crops at all.i And it the pressure to secure collection of debts in all quarters 1s so������great as to compel farmers to market their grain as rapidly^s it is threshedv the" market will be so  glutted that prices will fait below a figure-where any profit is-left for the farmer. If the farmer derives no profit from his year's^labor, and but., barely  succeeds In covering the costs-of production, there will be nothing wherewith  to reduce the present burden ol  debt.  If because of shortsightedness in attempts.at debt collection wheat is  forced-on the market, beyond the ability of ihe_market to absorb and a bad  break in prices results, the farmers' profits will disappear and with the disappearance of those profits his ability to pay his debts. Failure oh tlie part of  tlie farmer to pay will react immediately on. merchant, wholesaler. manut*ac-.  "  rarer and Bank, and.ultimately on the nation as a whole.  It, ttuyy-^re. is not in the interests of. the farmer alone that every effort  should b*w J?"s?e. and every device provided, to render unnecessary the dump-  ing of the crop on the market immediately following threshing. It is as  much in the interest, of the Eastern manufaclurer'and financier as it is .in.the  interest of the Western farmer that wheat prices be-maintained. It. is likewise in the interest of the city artiznn and laborer. Cheap wheat hiight  result in a slight lowering in the cos tjp.f. bread, but a few cents less-for bread  would not compensate for loss of employment due to a slowing up or shutting  down of industrial plants and_other works caused by financial stringency.  On The other hand, the gradual marketing of wheat, the maintenance aii,  fair prices, and consequent profit to"the farmer will enable the lai-ler to pay  a portion of his accumulated debts and thus ease the financial, situation all'  along the line" and operate to restore confidence and re-establish credit."  ; m-T~ ���������-���������-���������,-...-.���������������. t .* *   ;��������� -,-..t. ���������-.���������:,���������-<-xm.--*.-.. v.*. .-���������,.'-������������������:���������!���������������������������'.������������������ 8-/������������������*:���������,: ���������-���������;.-;������������������.��������� <--.-, :-,-.*.*fh  OF TH E SKIN  fa. "tbe; natiiral���������' desire. of every woEban,  ���������������������������-..*?���������������������������?������������������������ ^a-ipUtalnable   by  tlie   use   of Br.  . Chased Ointment.- I'litipl-es. b'lackiieftds.  rouglaness   ttfad > redness   of LiLt~~   skin.  -,tJJW*a,'tlon*.'������n4* eczema  disappear,   and  tlie SkiH :fa;lefb soft,smooth ana"velvety.  .A.11 dealers, ok Ediua-nson.. Bates .Sr <Co.,  Ijiiaiteci, iTdroBito.      Sanrpl-e free If you  jMapntlon tbi������rpapei\  ���������"���������- i-rrJ-rLy:,.*,*.'���������  iy. '���������'���������P:-/''',yyha%i\f-'-ls,2._ure Struck 7  "What.a jolly good thing It is that  Nature \dOes ��������� not go on strike; rbut  goes on forking al! the *time^7/.'>������������������&?&'  messrwe should be in if she did. But  what an. example the dear kind old  lady is.���������Kingston Standard. "...    ���������-  OVERWORKED NERVES  The ; Most    Successful    Treatrrverit  -"'���������'.       ;  "Through the Blood ^v-  The early stages of nervous debility  are noted ~ by restlessness and irritability in which the' victims seem to"  be oppressed: by their ' nerves.: As  the.' trouble.* advances, common ..synip-',  toms are a tired feeling;. weakness in  the knees and ankles;:.* headaches,  :backaches- and sleeplessness. The  matter requires immediate attention,  for nothing but suitable1"Treatnient will  -prevent a complete breakdown.  The , jL-������rvOwS    svste������s   <jrovems   tlie  whole  body,��������� ccmtrolHng  heart,   lungs,  digestion and  brain,  so   that it is  not  surprising   -that nervous disturbances  cause, acute -distress.     For troubles of  -this .kind ;E>r..    Williams'-   Pink   "Pills  succeed   when   other   treatment/''-fails',  for   these   pills   make   new  blood,   em  riclied with .the elements on which tie  nerves ^thrive,- and in  f liis  way~reach  the-*oot. of the  trouble:       In proof Qf:  this  is  the  statement  oj:. Mrs.   Docke-  rill, Stratford,   Ont.,   who  says:���������\'My*  daughter, Matilda, was suffering from  nervous  debility,   and  the  usual   remedies   did   riot;-seem   to   help  her.       1  was  advised   by a   friend   to give- Dr.;  Williams' Pink Pills a trial, and soon  we found they were doing her a great  deal  of  good.       She     complained "   of  pains  in   the   stomach,   and   a   severe  fluttering.of the heart*, with a general  weakness.    ���������'"Cinder" the use -of   these  pills she  continued   to gain, arid   [believe they, have saved her fro nv going  into a decline."     v  -You can get these Pills from any  .medicine..dealer or by mail, at 5(^ cents  a bos or-six boxes for $2.50 frorii The  Dr. Williams Medicine Go.. Brockville. Out.  Natural  History  v'l am told you went in tor speculation on lhe _Stock Exchange lately."  aaid one tradesman to another  you a buJl or a bear?"  "Neil her.       1   was  an   ass!*'  th* oi.her.  "Wer.  replied  Letting Him Know  -  "*.  "Would you like lo take a nice  long walk?" she asked.  "Why. I'd love to." replied the  young man caller joyously'  "Well, don't let *m~ detain you,"  she said  sweetly.  UNL  yoLB sec the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting- Aspirin a fall  Accept only an ������������������unbroken package"' of "EJaycr Tablets of,  Aspirin," v-'JiicEa conl'dhi'. ciirccLiotu. utiJ d(.t~,~- woi,'keJ out by  pfiysicians durieaij  22  yctrs ttrv.I   proved  safe  liy  millions for  Headache Rheumatism  Neuralgia Neuritis  Lumbago Pam, l-*aiu  Colds  Toot had ke  Earache  FTandy "Bayer" box*** nf 12 UUM.������������������������������������At.<"i������ Ih������������.I;I<������4 ui 2������ (tint I0f>���������rirn(f(jiHiUL  tmnirtn 1- th<i trm^n <n*nr\r I r-~-f\ ���������*t~-r.-i I ki f*i������n-������'lil i lit" iSuv-fir ������|������nl<t*������l������>riii it. M(MMI������  ������'���������/������������������������ tit fe*r-UI#>*ri������i' ut i.uWi-.ylU-.iti-liS. VA-'Mi-a Ir. 1. wnii Mni������wri thnt *#plr������������i* n������*-n~ris ittstm*.  ttiH.ViWl-tt-i.rii Irt .-HMMtMl rt.^ milHtC lAit~i'iHi imU'Mtt'ttiU. tUn V������\>Mit f.f tlm/.r <!*/������������������������t������������U������J������  Will   V*  ait ������wi ���������>������������������������������������ i������   mU-t   tta*lr  *������h������t������ilI   fr#-S-������   tntttiu..   Hi.   "'i.~,itr   L.tu*t~~.  Favorably. I am sure. For who Is the woman that"w-ould pass iritis cic������3-  tume by without an exclamation of approval? _She. would;be mighty hard  to find. ir is like" a gorgeous, orange and white butterfly., .-Heavy ereye ia  material ������JT which it ts fashioned. It is a costume that is ideal for tiie  broadwalk. " .... - -���������:���������'". ���������"   , -  Insatiari.le  Mother.���������Don't   ask   so  many   qiies-  1ions,     Kate",     don't     you   know   that  curiosity once killed a eat?,  Kate.���������What  did .the cat    'want    to  know, mother?  Gentle   Hint  "Physical culture; father* is perfectly lovely!" exclaimed an enthusiastic  young miss-just home irom college.  "Look! To develop* the arms I grasp  this rod ini-both ..hands and move it  ���������slowly"l'-i*9ja* right to lei't'.^  ''Well, well," replied dad ���������admir-  igly. "wriat won't? ^science '.v-discover  next? \Vhy';lft. 'tti'iSt rod had straw  on the other end you'd be sweeiung:."  ���������American liegion Weekly. -  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  Mt. Everest Named  After Englishman  \       ���������������������������   ^ ?. -  British Official Was Head of Survey  Department in India.  It Is surprising-'lo If urn tliat' the  man whose name was given to the  highest mountain Ul the world lived  so recently llitit his son is'taill alive.  One Is ar>l to tjilnlt of the names of  places hs 1 hey swere of-.fiunie.uioi'lal  antiquily. Y-H It .was only in* L85(>  Uiul this iiioiinuilu received Its-nnmef  il wa������ culled tiller it British olVlclal In  tiulla who al'leiiwards became Sir  George Kverertt^'��������� ' It. wa'jjy, called In  Tlbeinn. the language ol'., lhe dlatrtet  in' which It lies. Joino-ICang-Kar, or  Chomo-lang-uui,! nu..,, one quite' knew  which.  Sir -tleorge Kvetiesl was head 06,the  Indluri Hiirvey, 51 departmenl concerned with nui|i|������lriK the wliole country,  lie was ao deeply, in.Lerealed In his  work that. when. h"o was once on n  hoilduy at I lie Cape, he examined Into  the survey a. thai colony as It wns  then, 'ami d'iHcovered mlslrtU'es which  made li neeeHsnry lo tnalce a 1'renh  survey.  Asiatic Yak at W-alrvwvright  \ intiikher of Aula lie .valu have been  added lo "l.h-e animal herda at'l.lie Nu-  llotml 'l*rtrl< at Wainwrlghl, Alljerla.  It Ih expected they will be crossed  with the buffalo ajnd |������roduvc a uoeful  hybrlit. an experiment thill will be  wntchtt>d wkli lalerent by aooloRlalw.  Relief f^.m Asthma. Who can describe, the complete relief from sutXer-  ing wbich follows the use of Dr. J....D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy?..- Who  can express the feeling of .joy that  comes when Us so I'i and gentle influence'" relieves The tightened, choking  air 'lubes? It has . made asthmatic  aQlietiou a-rhing.di thej>aat for thousands. It never I'ails.^" <iood drug-;  gists everywhere have sold It I'or  years. '���������'���������'*  Something to Do .  A  colored-pastor announced to   his  congregation- the i'oliowing: subject:  ^"Brethren and sisters. I'se -gwiiae  to preach a' powahful sermon dia  snawnin*. : "1 'se gwiae jtp~* jdefiae"...tha  undefinable. I'se gwirie ~to eiplaiu  the unexplsrinable, and I'se gwine to  unscrew the unscrutable."  Al I.. mot hers. ca n pu t away anxiety  regarding their ' sufferrdg children  when they have Mother-Graves*;Worm  Exterminator to-give relief. Its effects are sure and lastlag;.  Comfort  "Carry lhe news to iny wife," gasped the Injured man. "Tell her lanr  fatally hurl, but say something comforting to her."  "I will,M said the policeman. "I'll  tell her-you had the right of way."���������  Detroit. Fvet.  PresH.  Alberta" Popu lation  Statistics show that the urban ix>t>U:  lation in the- province of Alberta, ha-s  grown In twenty years from 18.553 to  222.904, an average Increase of about  10,000 a year. During the same period the mra t population has been Increasing, at an average.rate of ITj.-fiO*  a year. ~~  Uses "Cutter^  Scrums and Vaccines lie it  . doitia ht������ bene to coua������ue ymtt    xtnierastt. 2-yt-.*rt  J. coric>aitrat:l������iti cm������  |:'o������e lii\~ cwuAf foi   ^scNiietljiiiiU.  '"-Tlie ��������� Ctiit&c .-Xaborat^'ry  *k'r*< l.aHirjtirr thatX-'*-* U.vi" '  Herkeley <Lh8.Licetiw:> C������lie������rnt������i  Its Quality Se.llo It.���������The 1'act that  so many thousands of Intelligent people continue to uh������ Dr. Thoma.** Kc-  Jectric Oil spealts volumes for Its''Lu>ai������  Ing efllciency. Rver since it was  first Introduced it has grown steadily  In public favor, owing entirely to Ita  manifold usefulness In relieving and  healing sickness. 'Aa a ������peclllc for  cuts, burns, scalds und various Inflammatory pains lis record Is beyond reproach.  MONEY ORDERS  ���������i'jPay  your out of. iawti account;,  by :Uo<iun-  ton    Express; /Money   Orel-era,*    'rFi'volfdollara;  'cooks';lli'ree"ceitts.-.: ;,,.-'      ���������:.,���������    ;',*.'   ���������  W.    H.    U.     I4a.fr  Giant World Bank Proposed  A. plan for an International' bank  with a capital of $2,400,000,000. which  would revolullonizie the methods of  conducting International commercial  transactions, was advanced by Sena-  iov llltchcoli, Neb-raskw, tn u Mpeech  before the mid-sum in er convention of  the N'atlonnl Relail \>vy Goods Aaso-  dalton at Cliand "Uentriil Palace, N*>w  Yc������l<. Under Senator Hitchcock's  proposal,, which al art led his hnuirora.  palter Issued by the, projected bunk  would he substituted ior gold ������������ the  huH... of tat-^rnatlonal credit.  A������k tor Minard's and taites no *i������!th������T  BELTING FOR SALE  New and used liblUiuc.it. fl very d^Acrtn^  tion aWmMBd -subject to- -lippmviil;, GUi. 1������-  ply rt-fw Itubber I-Jelllnjc blub- Krikcla  aunllty, ������t 40C per ft. Alt -othem al, low-  ���������n������t prlmm In Cmntrln,���������Y-rtrk HHtilvjy Vtt,  X15 Y������i-1< St., Toron,t(������rJ9nt. ,"���������  the " Home  Coia^^   k^J<|6E  in   now   nol-1   to   tii*   uuer   -illirtxtl.   fr-.Hu   o\n-  f������i"tory. * ������������������ -   ���������  ThotiflNiulu   tit   th������-s~  ".flitne-i -In   urn   nti*r'-'.i~  y~is.ru  and ntill  crood  Jtm������������o������,  Kttpalrat for ������v������ry Ilomii Ooaitort ttaua;.������ ismul-  ������lne*|,t1i<l4,,(i'Mlic)cljr suppltrtil,  Tho Wrought Iron ttan&'tt* Co oE Canadtb,  ���������   lulmStod  s.40'KUic*������t- W.;. :*'���������     y-    . TOitoVro  ,~������  .���������ftm^rlfR'fl'  Plan-oivr  DOfif  -Usmtsdtdm   .TT m~~  ,...rn   ���������.,,*���������. ���������' "  )&OOK ON  Doa DfBiaAtMoa*  m\\~   How   IO  Foo-Jt  fttattod   1-i'ree   K-o any  Addrona bjr tb<i  AutiioV  n, 43~aXy *cj'i:.ovioit  'CIO.,   INO,.  m  wont, nm*  m���������  iym  :.rry\m  ���������'r-~W  mmsm  m -^ tP'Z-^pzz\  THJGl HJEVt&W,. CKESTON* Bi ft,  <?-  Iii Beatb. Of Collins  o-  Lcxidqn.���������The death or. Michael Col  Hns, who has 1 alt en iir actual combat  vie-  Tuf Assist Fanners  W I~_~~) ������ ~_.~_-~~.T-        ~~t'X~~-l & \_JrS?k~3  11  \i * r  -.���������  ������|iPIWW^MIiM  with the rebels as one of the i'.vst  tims of the substitute ..plan oi guerilla  warlare for'organized " r-psi^rnnce * to  Provisional -Government;, has impiefes-  ed the British public far more than.  did even the death oi" Arthur Griffith.  -while the circumstances -ei his death,  lighting against^ desperate--odds in a  earelully arranged .ambush ������du ring the  course of an inspection ot his troops  position around Cork, adds io the halo  surrounding his lamented death.  His xlaring and his personal* atli a c-~  tiveness, combined with his adventui-  eus career*and his reputation    as    a  courageous  fighter, as well as a  prti-  ��������� dent administra tor, helped to si re-him  prominence ���������and iihportam-e in the  public eye������ which'was not shaved to  any thing-lilce the'safneueitent by Grif-  filh, who" really was little-kn-bwn to *ffr^  British people,,'an������ whose retiring nature did 'x not'^ lend. ilseM- trs. public  demonstrations^"* v* y < "������������������ Z y c- Z  The British preslfiK ftllod with trrb:  utes, personal^ sleetche"3, and a^llie.  hair-bi ea'dth? escapes of the'commaltd-  er in-chief,, together with tributes- to  his loyalty ,Jn. carrying out th.e eondi:  tions of* the treaty he signed - with  Great "Britain" - Prominent men at  Iiome and abroad. " troni the Prime  "Minister ;<iawn, hastened fo pay tributes ot ^condolence and respect."  When   ArlKur\,TCiiimih   died,  it   Wa?  #*l-������.0       ximV*1* *~r~-U       it-*. 4*   v'~^'0-x-S\. ~>*-*.i-* \.       <^^v*rwt.-������va J_*tm ir,     +1>���������*--������. 4  ���������Jj-C      OUWJ^VL      \M~t- ���������*������ ^<^JtL^l CKL      *t~.XrIMSU-1X..SJ _.   ^LUCLl  bis life's" work /wa-3 virtually accom-  plished-and his ideals"achieved- JVVIth  ~ Micnael ColH-ns, his work^was siill'.to  do. and perhaps the question most exercising the British public is what will  follow upon the tragic disappearance  oi the two most' important Irish Free  State leaders.  ol     the     five  Anglo-Irish treaty, only'one now remains in the Free State Government,  Eamonn J. "Duggan. -Ot the other  signatories, Griffith and Collins are  dead, Qeor^e G. O'Duffy.* resigned be-.  cause he disapproved the-~3raft-6f the  constitution/ .: while Ki chard Barton  long since dxbpped oui of the Govern-  jaerit. '}      - --''  Mr. Lloj-d George Jssiied the following stafemeul lor publication:   "I am  inexpressablj' sad at ihe news of the  death ot thi^jgallam young Irishman.  He   fell   a    victim   to   a treacherous,  blow, delivered when he was." engaged  in  endeavoring  to  restore  order  and  liberty  to Ill's   country,  which   stands  ���������   nadly  in  nefed  of it.      His   engaging  personality '; won      friendship      even  amongst those' who _ met him as foes*  andy.o aH'who met him the news of  hit! death comes as a personal sorrow.  "I sincerely hope his. death will be  the last episode In this dark chapter  'of IriSh  history and  that a  new and  brighter    story    will    henceforth    he  written in the life of that unfortunate  lnn������V  Lord Chancellor BirkenBead, Wln-  itton Churchill and Viscount Fitzalen  were among the men prominent in  British   public life    who     have * sent  rne'ss-ngefr to Mr. .Cosgrove, sympath-.  iy.ing with' the Free State Government in its loss.;;** ���������--���������; V  According, to a Dublin  dispatch...to  , thc   FresB, ,As.s6������?hUJan;  General, Col-  linH wa,s to'have been    married ������������������'this  '   month. -  ���������Saskatchewan   Pr-emisr   fclas  .Feasible  Plan   to   Prevent". Glutting   Wheat  Market v  iiegjna,_ Sask.���������A concrete sugges-.  tion outlining the method which might  be adopietl by the'banks io assist the  la urn er&* to market their guiin in such  a manner as to prevent the glutting of  ��������� he wheat "market and a consequent*  depression in prices was telegraphed  to Hon. W." Ta. MacKenzie King, by  Premier Chailes A, Dunning.  Pointing out "that the banks stand  "'at the base oi" the pyramid .of  credit," Mi:. Dunning suggested that  "if thcy could devise means of extending portions_oi .amounts due them  from, atl^-creditors j.io enable more  gradual liquidationJ%he feels sure that  the effecL^^uld*be^?eH thiough all  classes of -creditors "down to the tar-  m^s 'and ptobabry pre\ en t. slaughter  ot'wheat pj-ices "  . _ Mr. Dunning" -points out that*merchants as^well as farmers stand creditors to the _bauks in considerable  samsi ot money," and his pioposal in-  ^���������olves^ a gradual.liquiclaSibh. ol then  bank indebtedness by- all credilors,  thus eliminating the necessitv- ior merchants <mcl other crowding the farm-  **r������;_ ijpv c^^h payments -early in *he  -faTI: i-  The telepiam to    Premier   MacKenzie Kjng,  iollows  the   receipt  05   Mr.  Dunning; ol a com muni canon from Sii  Frederick  Williams-Taylor,  representing- the Canadian    Bankers'    Associa-  tion.    ih-Z. which    Sir    Fredenck    announces   that  the  banks  will  Jumifch  "all propei banking accommodation to  ca"re lor this   'year's    crop,"'    coupled j  with his personal assurance "that the  It is pointed out thatUanks'will-show -ihe    farmers    everv  puncipals signing the j propei  consideration, being deeply interested" in xhe wellare of their  customers]" and    the , prosperity oT^-your  province."  stern Wheat Will  ^^%**^^i  #1  Yf% mfB*'i'*4mwi~mG-  Through Canadian Ports  Serious Economic  Situation iii Ireland  S5E5gSSgiHg������-^-*^c<MS**&g6������go*MIUItW^*M**BaSgglllllll IIHIIB-SaflSH  H.   W.   Smith,   jidiloF and   troprietor  of ^The   Times,  Ogema,  Sask.  Rave W^cfrtfiirn  mmm.. XA      V .  -w~v  Coal Strike Over  Been  Destruction by Irregulars Has Com-  ' pltely Disrupted Business  Dublin:���������Grave economic conditions  have come rapidly in the wake ot- the  policy of destruction of the irregulars  in West -Ireland. The collapse of  some- of the bigger business concerns  ft    r  has only, been averted, it is declared,  by steady,support Irom. banks, but the  fact that the farmers and others have  been, unable to pay the interest on  their advances -for many months is  bringing about a position in which the  bankers may be compelled to take action.    " -    ^  Business  -prospects    are extremely  bad;   prices  of  produce     are    falling  Railway Freight Shed  Destroyed by Fire  Siri!tfe"of   Allserta,  Miners   Has  ;        Virtually Settled  Calgary-���������The Alberta coal strike  was practically settled,' when the  executive oi the raineis and the operators came to^teims on an agreement  which .provides:  (1) Reduction,ol 35 per cent--on the  old scale, which will be superceded as  soon as_ 75 per cent dl the operators  in United States soit coa.1 fields sign  an agreement.  (2) The- Agreement shall be in  effect until Match  31 'next.  The agieem^nt mu������ be -submitted  to a relerendum ot ihe men, but the  officials say that is laigely a matter  of form, as it will be endoised.  The miners expect to be back in  the mines almost immediately.  Both    mineis    and  operators admit I  that-the agreement ptacucally means!  i that the men are going back without ���������  any 'reduction,  because  either 70  per  cent, of the operators across the line  have either signed up or v-*ill be sign  ed up b>   the end ol the week:.   ������ The  agreement- signed  accordingly   means  that   "the * Cleveland    agreement   has  been accepted:   ~" r -  rapidly,    and    the    export trade,"upon   it ,M round 'that the grain in  ques-  which the farmers depend, is suf  iering acutely irom the dislocation or  traffic caused by the "destruction of  railways and bridges. ' Perishable  products, such* aS butter, are spoiling,  as there are no facilities 'for cord  storage.- Until normal conditiont. return the outim,! ot the creameries  mus-t be curtailed.  Ottawa, ~���������_ Following investigations  of complaints made to the Department  of Trade and Commerce here.regarding th<e- grades of*grain received' in  England^ after shipment from W7extern  Canada via United States ports and  the taking' up of similar-questions  with the British .grain import'ers during the visit of-Hon. J. A. Robb, Minister of Trades and Commerce, to  Britain, it is* expected that steps will  be taken to try and secfire the shipment of a greater percentage of Canadian wheat through Canadian ports  than previously.  Occasionally complaints ha\ e been  received by the department fixam British importers^ that grain received by  them from Cn.tstt~tts w������s not up. to the  standard of Canadian grades.  Investigation - of several complaints  was made during the past    year    and  Riley^Siaodard  Bearer Arrested  Charged  With   Theft  Man   Admits   He  Was Not Overseas  Toronto���������PharlM Gannett, -"-"ho carried the Hag ot.the-hikers when the>  went   on  their  trek  to   Ottawa  to  de  mand leliet lor returned men, was arrested on a   charge of thett.      Se*gt.  David Hunter, ol the 4Sth Highlanders  tion had been shipped . to the old  .country through United States ports-  and that in the trans-shipment at  American elevators wheat of interior quality had become mixed with  the Canadian, product. This,feature  was taken up hy Mr. Robb while in  England and it is understood that  some oT the British importers made  1 vigorous objectiotis to *the present  system of-exporting. ��������� The*-- were satisfied- with the Canadian grading  system, but claimed that when the  grain was not shipped directly  through Canadian ports they were  not certain that their grain would  be equal to ihe standard grade which  They had contracted tor.  The outcome ot the conference is  expected to be a further development  ot elevator facilities at Canadian  ports"in order that as much Canadian  Two  Amotlier Seed Grain  Marketing System  Will  De>  bc   Uhderiakeri   by   Alberta  pa������rt)fMent of Agriculture  IDdmonton.- Making tho third marketing Hystfem to be established by* the  ndmlniBtratl-tm. : mark-el Ing-. or Seed  urn in on rin extensive Hcale and In ac-  cordniic-a* with a t>)u.'H ,'������������;t!king: to en-  ������HuraK<' the production of pure "seed  jn Alberta is to be undertaken by the'  I'rovlmria!| Ue pan. men.! of Agriculture  aa a result ot arrant en.) ems complet-  tioss at Fort Wtlliam Nearly  l-lwdned Thousand Dollars  Fort William, Ont.���������No. 3 treigbi  felted���������pj the Canadian. Pacific Railway  was ^practically..destroyed by fire *&ug.  20. .The .flame?* w^ere kept from  spreading into J-lo. 2 shed which is  separated by a fire Avail trom No. 3.  The^-fire al,so bpread to several box  cars in the yard.  !- 'l , *  No.  3  shed "arid   contents are  completely destroyed and between 25 and  30 e'mpty^/.bojj. cars.,arer,,aJso;.raJfto'taL'  loss. TjUe*K sSedicpntlaiiied^i^Oftiibags  of cemeht,-'T,&0(f tons' of* iratls, ;' several ' hundred tons of binder twine,  'ijoihe' * iron .-(pipe .: .and:,; a quantity v of;  miscellaneous' freight.' ' vThe "bow di"'  the steamer K'enorsi," which was tied  to the dock, was badly scorched before she could b,e moved... from . i.he  vicinity oCltlie.fi.r������.-';; \yi'Z%:>?.?PZ '"Z  No information can be obtained as  to where the fire started. T^o Italians, who claim that", they were the  first to give the sOarm, state that tlie  shed was on, iire ."when they 'flrst saw  the flames, but;,others, say s that the  flrst.... blaze originated in one of the  box-car's stamjing byr the shed and  spread to the buildings.    ,       .  No records of the coh1. of the burned Bheds'-are avai3able In Fort Wil-  11am,. but il 3ft estimated that it co^kl  not be replaced Sov less than :'$70,000,  ai\<] the cai b are dnmnfied to the ex-  1ent of at leiist'another'$25,000.   With  j.  Report .Finding  Ontario  Gold  fr Sudbury.���������What is considered to be  ,otfef- of the most sensational finds of  gold t ever, made in the Sudbury district-is on exhibition here." It is a  pieceot rock about 16 inches in  length and eight inches thick, and-l-  pure _ gold is easily visible. "]^Tt.^as  found--'a few* days ago, about 40 miles  north of this, town.      , .':<ZPP-Z. ..������������������'.?������������������-'���������������������������'  l grain  as  possible    mav -Jae     shipped  Regiment, complainant in    the    case, _direct and lhere also ts  a possibilitv  that  Canadian   exporters, in-order io-  protect the high standard of Canadian  breadstuffs in the world markets, may  be asked-fo  bond their exports when-  they    are    shipped    through- foreign  ports.  charged  Gannet with theft of a mill  tary uniform.       Gannett is alleged to  have admitted not having been overseas. "   "  Chinese Declare Peace  Lost in Labrador '���������%  Vancou-ve'r,^T3.C.���������MissV, ^arguerijte-|  Lindsay -disappeared" a:'*fewL*days.v*s*igo'*  from Grenfell Mission,* Cartwright,  Labrador,Kandlier friends beftleve that  she 'w^as4dro'M?JQ.ed'; according*-'to a message1- received here 'by7' Mrs. Herbert  Drummond, Miss Lindsay's aunt, be-  .tails. ?.are to. fpllow- bv,; letter.-*���������;���������. Miss  Lindsay's 'father resides in 'Montreal.'  Leader, of  South  China   Faction   Says  War Is Ended  Pekin.���������The  republicaff-cabinet announced that President Li Yuan-Hung  is willing to resign in lavor of Sun Yat  Sen, deposed head of the So>Uth China  Govei^mTht^ provided Parliafpent approves siSch action. . -  ;-Sun Y^ilfe Sen, leader- of-the South  ChinaVTaction, announced that peace  ^igns again betSv.een the north-, and  south and that "the war Is ended."  .pi.                ,���������'. :   Vancouver  Millers Lower Flour Prices  Vancouver.���������Bringing their product  in line with recent declines in the  price oC wheat, Vancouver millers  have reduced the wholesale price of  flour by thirty cents a barrel tor carload lots.  the contents ol' the freight^ sheds the  loss In  the lire \.M    probably",  tolal  between $150,000 and. $200;00f>.  1.        ->      ,'"-*.-.        1  -.. it-  ���������. *���������  Ituval, KHthpnla.  ed here irom Moscow  Soviets May Expel Scientists  ���������A dlflpatch recelv-  linnounces tlie  aiTt-fit-oP. ,200 Itu������sian Hcletitiats aiid  ���������wrJtfrs duiint; 1ho hist, few dnya In  Moscow, and of 30 In Petrograd. The  idlspiiich Bays they arc accused of be-  t)d and which have no received the stp  proval   of  the   Hon.  Oeorge  Moudley. j frn>    nnl'rleridly    lo  MIniHter.' of    A^rlculUii'e.      The ' nn-���������   ernment- and    tbut  iu>,nncfeinei3l   ul* the. ~ww   yt.-heurc  liasi  ben    loailti    by    11.  A. "trraig,  I>eputy i  Min$n1er. ������������������ '   It   foliow.h     the ���������, ������3ovem-  nient'M  oju rations  In  buller 11 ml #$%  fty-vrii t0i\ry*r,  ' M/.    N.    II.    ���������M.lfi  pelled  p<-rforfB.  (rorn  the  Soviet Gov-  they wJll be ������x-  KumhJ������     for     various  By    making,   your  purchaBe������_ from  ytiur h-oiv.-**.*.  tuiiichiiuJ    ~<ij*i    ui*.--    c&r������  trlbiklini^ dliect   lo   lhc  fironperlly  of  tiie community In Avhich yon live.  Murder Plan fa Egypt  One Englishman a Day Until Nationalist Leader is Returned  Alexandria, Egypt.���������The recent at-  t ack���������. in this city. - on : Lieutenant-  Colonel 'Arthur....Frederick. Hamilton -  Pigott was the sixteenth case in the  series of murderous assaults upon  Britis*! subjects in Egypt. ,t It called"  again to mind the threat of the nationalists that ah Englishman would  be shot dally until the return of Said  Zagloul Pasha, the Nationalist Leader  who was deported by the British last  December, and it is the latest addition to the extended chain of anti-  British political outrages.  Lieutenant-Colonel    Pigott,    of the  Royal.Army  Pay  Corps,    was    shot  and    gravely   wounded    In    Kadi. el  Fadl   Street   by   unknown   asasilams  while walk3ng to hiis office.      He was  taken  immediately Into the house bif  an Egyptian doctor, M. Abdel Mcguid;  at No."l Kadi el Fadl Street, ������nd wa������  given     flrst     aid,     being     afterward!  transported   to   the  Ofllcers'  Hospital  at- Abbassleh where one of the three  bullets    which    had    hit him was extracted.  Hopes are entertained of his recovery, but this, new crime has aroused fireat ImltgnatEon among the European population In Egypt.  - VT5*  ���������r*hjladel������.l.ia Lt-tlji* *  George Ham Celebrated 75th Birthday  Monirea"fl���������-George    H.     Hnm,    th-e  veteran    raconteur,     celebrated     hla  uevt)jity-Afl:h blrHbday Auj|. 23rd. lie  was nt his office at the.*C������nadiim Pacific Hallway Windsor Station, as genial  as usual.   113s ������eventy-fourtb birthday  wan marked by the publication of him  book: "Reminiscences , of a Itecou-  teur."*  Mr. I'lam  Ih  now  prep 1*rink. Hnoilikji:  book.  London-Paris Air Express Wrecked  Parhj>r--FSv������ paHscngers on a London-Paris airplane" narrowly ������neaped  death when tiae machine cuiulied ut  Berck-PlaR-e, about 22 miles soutli of  Uoulogne. The inlwhap whs due 10  ������>r^riii*<- (rouble. Allhou^h the machine wan ������jnnflhed, the paKf-^ai^cr* ���������*������������-  chlr-tl with JMteor flnjuries.    ,  li  ~m it^uii^.im'it^iM^iiy^i^Vfi^  THE  CBESTOm  BBTIBW^  ryr   f������E������CQTnM<gS������ViFt&jUbe  Parents  of the children  to be  I FSE.  ^HW 3 LrR n^W S=������ jdireetly benefitted.    The suggested  consolidated high school seems to  ks the most satisfactory way out,  and now   that   the   looal   trustees  willingness to co-  the- remedy -must be  applied by the adjoining   districts.  Gentlemen, what is your pleasure*  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : 82.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  ORESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT.   8  ed amongst; those aspiring for prizes.    The sucesse or^failure off this  ._������..  year's  fair depends absoSsstoi;  iy  Why Short Skirts Must Go  have stated their  operate fully  It now appears that the decrease  in marriage is  not entirely  due to  excessive  living costs, high  rents,  scaricity of houses, n-ur anything of  that nature   at   all;   this "on   the  authority ofn Editor Wsfer of the  Enderby   Commoner   who  has  it  figured out that Cupid's poor showing was largely due to another and  almost   unexpected   cause,   which  Mr.   Walker    elucidates   in    this  fashion:        v  "The flapper soon will be a thing  of the past.    Short skirts  and the  display of legs lias not come to stay.  In fact, at the coast cities,  we are  told, they are rapidly  returning to  the swish of long  skirts.    And the  reason given ' for the  rapid change  ia  because men   refuse to   marry  Bcantily-garbed girls.    And  in the  interest of matrimony���������the  ultimate aim of every girl���������modern feminity is bundling up so it can again  mystify   man   into a trip to   the  altar.  "When girls, '.by self-reyealment,  cease to   be   mysterious/ men   no  longer wish to marry them," is the  way Andrew Tridon,   the   famous  French   psychologist, put it when  asked to   analyze   the   change   o������  style back to long skirts.    "Wom-  -   en found  they were matrimonially  undesirable   and: that    there   are  things that  attract men far more  than semi nudity.      Clothes* have  long been a secondary characteristic  of women, as men's interest wanes.  The flapper,   therefore,   to   escape  spinsterhocd, is returning   to  ibhe  good old age pf feminine mystery.  In  the  future,  something will be  left to the imagination."  The Fall Fair  Prize lists for  the 4isfth   annual  fall fair of   Creston   Valley   Agri  cultural Association are now available at the &f������ee of  the * secretary.  After  four years*   experience  in  the exhibition business the  direct-  ors have now got   the premium list  down-to the point where prizes are  being offered only on such items as  it would seem reasonable   to expect  a very large entry list.  Too, with the list cut so as to  take care of what may be termed  "essentials" onl^ it has been tjobs-  ible to offer exceptionally attractive prizes both in cash and merchandise in most every one of the  250 sections in which competition  is invited. r" 1|������H\  A  careful scrutiny of   the book  .'    i* '.������������������ * "V  will show that almost $6Q0 will be  disbursed should there be two ^pr  more entries in each of the' sections  ���������an amount that should look [  somewhat attractive in these times  of monetary stringency.  To expedite matters, too, the directors have again,this   year  ruled  '* " . r~] '-  >  that any exhibitor may make more  than one eutry in each   and everyone   off   the    sections. ���������  From   the  standpoint     of    the   management  everything   possible seems to have  been done to   assure the success of  the-fairy and all that   is ni>w  required to put  the fair  over bigger-  and  better than ever  is a modest  list of entries from the  three linn -  dred or more residents  of the Vai  ley who can without undue  ineoii������  venience to themselves be represent  the quantity > <~% exhibits-^iai .most  cases there. is .very, little" to worry  about qualtiy;- nature has very  largely seen . well ^to the the latter  detail, if due care is shown ia selection and preparation. . *  Favorable    weather    conditions  -     *    ��������� rr t \ 1  are anticipated, Sand with a  good  line of  outdoor   attractions ibeing  provided ho apprehension  is felt as  to the attendance registering high  water mark." *Ab"Tc-ML'VJSdmond-  son aptly puts it, - *tlf ..you have a  | thing 'that's     ~%pQct^ ^jfifa   ~7r"?  neighbor, so you .should,**9 "and the  most effective way^f'accomplishing this is by the fall fair route.  ���������. Get your prize list at ^ once and'  start in right away  to fill ont the  entry form  with a list of  stuff to 1  be shown that will   fill   the  sheet I  from   top   to   bottom.     What   is  worth doing is worth doing well.  Alvin Perkins, the well- known piano  tuner, will be making his.visit of Creston patrons eaciy this-months Those  iequiring his services should -notify  the Review Office..  M0 ^mSpmSs&SSM  Shorn &ns������ iSamemm  CAnCaUTIOM OF RESERVE  Notice is hereby given that the Reserve  covering- portions of fcot 271, Group 1, Kootenay  District, situnte in the vicinity of Creston,  B.C.. and subdivided aaTIjOts 9658 and 9654,  Gtouo i, Kootenay District, is cancelled for the  purpose of disposing ox same at jpuuilu a-sctics  oa a date to be later fixed by the undersigned.  G. R. NADEN.  Deputy minister of l������ands.  Victoria, B.C., August.. 1822.  Men's  Half Soles, &1.25  Women'sHalf Soles, $1.00\  Guaranteed for 6 months;  Secondhand Store in connection  with business  -Pr  ���������    '  GANGEtUTION Of RESERVE  Notice is hereby  covering &ot 491* Grou  ring IjOt 491, Group 1, Kootenay District,  +_~f *~  the vicimEEy.pf Creston, BjC.,_by  hereby'^iven Jthqft the Reserve   jVL.      ~-  reason of a notice published ha Che British  Columbia Gazette on the27*ffi December, 1907,  is cancelled for the purpose of disposing of the  subdivision of same by p-dblKs auction on a date  to be later fcyd tw the tindersisniedi  "���������" GIL NADEN.  , Deputy Minister of Ltande.  j Victoria, B.C., August 7,1922.  j~Wk  TKe steacJiSy Increasing percentage of sat������  isfied Imperial Polarine tisers is convincing proof that the right grade of Imperial  Polarine is giving the greatest degree of  lubricating * service and satisfaction t������  Canadian automobile and truck owners.  Check up your; car on the Imperial Chart  of Recommendations. - Use the grade of  Imperial Polarine Motor Oils recommended exclusively*  TlMriyEHfrl A 1  %*P3~B~._\    S_mS~~VZ_~S. 8_ ~~~~.S~~*  Manufacturers and Marketer* of Imperial  Polarine Motor Oils and Marketers  jam t^atwt-t-tra nt ttaavamtltm  TMjViixilnSt.  The High School Situation  While   "Champion's"'   letter   of  last week, suggesting that another  meeting of the ratepayers of Creston school district should be convened in order to get  a majority vote  in favor of providing high  school  tuition free  to  children of outside  school districts, is not   like   to   be  taken at all seriously by   fche ratepayers directly affected, it is to be  hoped that the Valley's high school  situation will  not be  dismissed for  another year without  some serious  effort being made by  ths adjoining  districts   particularly.,   to   remedy  matters  as  they  stand   today re-  g&rding higher education locally.  At tfoe special ratepayers' meeting ''Champion" -mentions a resolution was unanimously adopted  tluit the Creston trustees would be  pleased to co operate in every possible way in the matter of establishing a consolidated high school nt  Creston. Further than this it  would be unreasonable to even expect them to go.  For a few yeara a two room  high school will meet the needs of  the Creston school district, but at is  equally certain that witb the prospect of ft heavy promotion into  both rooms of the high school as a  result of the next midsummer examinations, a year hence it will be  itttpoaajble to bak& care of scholars  from the other Valley school districts, unless a third room is  opaned.  If the situation ts to  be perrnan  ently remedied the next move ia up  to those  interested in   the outside  those   "interested"  Is  #  To Holders of Fi������e Year  ���������5s  m  ���������U-  EL^^K^JL    * '������������������^^^������������������B"iiB   mix.  Victory Bonds  Issued in 1917 and������laturin& 1st December, 1922.  CC^VEiRSION    PROPOSALS  THS MINISTER OF FINANCE offeror to holders  of these bonds who desire to continue, thek  investment in Dominion of Canada securities the  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new  bonds hearting 5$ per cent interest^payable half yearly,  of either of the following classed:���������  P..  /  all    parents   who  attttiitliuK    f-ikhViVr  disfcriota���������and  should   include  have    children  wVho-olfl.  Uiileos a prohibitive tuition fee  io irapoemei the nifcuatioro oan not be  taken <vf*rn of by   m direct  levy ou  '    (a) Five year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.  (b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature lot November, 1932.  While the maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st  December, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  interest from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A BONUS  OF A PULL MONTH'S INTEREST TO THOSE  AVAH-INaTHEMSEI-VBaOF THE CONVERSION  PRIVILEGE.  This olfer Is made to holders of the maturing bonds  gunfl iu uq,i Cipsa to other Investors. The taowti������ to be  $mw& uxt&w this proposal will be substantially of the  time character as those which are maturing, except  that the exemption from taxation does not apply to the  now lasue*  ENitad at Ottawa., 8th August, 1922*  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 Bonk In Canada and receive in exchange  orl official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing  on 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- wall, he 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 hearer form  carrying interest. payable ��������� let May and "1st November  of each year of the duration ofthe loan, the first interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923, Bonds  of thc new issue will be sent to the banks for  delivery Immediately after the repeat ofthe surrendered  bonds.  The bonds of the maturing issue which are.not  converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash oh  the 1st December, 1922. .  W.  $,  FIELDING,  Minister of Finance.  !M  pmfp&Br^^  m IKE   CBESTO*   REVIEW  For Sale���������Jer-*>y ci nv. 4^ y<*ars old  t-ec4>rifil4-.tff.  S83.    A. S. Ev.tns. Ga.-fp  Lifter. . ���������      ���������  Sfnopsls off,  fl J  MS5BU  A     '&.      __ B ���������  ������ei  9vm6iiuiaiSiliS  Liming*  ovie    an  ockies  TWrM-m^Tn price lot s ttrst-elaas tend  reduced to )5an aqre; second-class to  $2.5& an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will be granted covering only-  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which Is non-tlmbejs,land. -  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each makins,  necessary improvements on respective  "telaims.        . ���������  Pre-emptorsimsuBt occupy claims for  fi-te yearsvand makerimprovements to,  vsJ-ue of -$10 .per acre, including clear-  nneMGuid cultivation of at least 5 acres  before receivtogf Crown Grant." -;  ^S'hcrs^sre-wJJi*^tor in occU^^ation not  lesK'than d years, and has made pro- -  portionate Improvements, he may, because of ill-health, .or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of im-  ���������prov&mfent and transfer his claim.  Record*^ without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant manes improvements to~~extent of  $300 per annum and records same each  > ear Failure to" make Improvements  or record Bame.' will operate as forfeiture. xTltle cannot be obtained in  le&s than 5 years, and improvements  of   $10.00  per   acre,   including  5   acres  _   ������   _., ~_ ~-\ ���������**-> -.--   ~������ li _ __\ _m.mm-mm m.  -. i^tos^i ������3i4    <c%iiva    m^wib* VcfcDipS.t-'i    cu-iu    a %_���������*_* A*sM*t~sk~*kt^im  ->f at least 2 years are ^required, a.  Pre-emptorv*libld3njr Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, -If he  requires land In conjunction with, his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land, s*- ," -"^      *,  ITnsurveyed areas, nqj exceeding 20  acres,   may   be   leased  as   homesn.es;'  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential an������ improvement conditions.  For grazing^ and industrial purposes  areas exceeding? 640 acres may be  leased by one jterson or company,     i  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment ������f stumpage. |  Natural hay meadows Inaccessibly  by existing roads may be .purchased  conditional upon constraiCtionNof a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.    " .���������_  -  ^RE-EMPTORS*       FREE       GRANTS  -, <*,   ACT.  The t^ope of-this Act is enlarged to  include ail ijersons Joining and serving with Hisi Majesty's Forces. The  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act Is extended  from for one -year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year af ter thevconcluston of the pres&nt  war. This privilege is also shade���������"������������������"_-  troactiye.;:;.-^"*.-*...*..".'_��������� ������������������'."���������.*������������������'���������' -���������':'^-    ���������'  No fees relating to pre-emptions are.  due or payable ^by >soldiets or    preemptions recorded after June-26, ldlS:  Taxes are remitted for five- years. rP., ,  Provision for .return of, moneys accrued, due' and -beeiivpald since August  4, 1914, on account of payments, feea..  or taxes on soldiers' pre'-essiptions. '-'������������������  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied, Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct iar indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1920.  ���������'-.- suB������p*yftCHAseft&:w  ��������� '���������'���������* '������.*4������Txm:,.-~-x.'.������:,:-?x- -~r., ~j:r.?*L-  Mrs. Filmer nnd daughter and Mts.  John&oa were Ne!soa visiters a few  days last week, Mrt������. Jobnson.remaining in Creston foi* the week-end.      - ri -  J. Wi llearl. uliu hns been working  with a lumber firm near Porthiil. has  \\v>. i -et timed tc������ camp, the-fit in having  shut'down work for the present.^  Alt the forest tire fighters  ore baek  toe-amp  again,   with &- Burgess hav  intc  st vi-n weeks" "f continuous ~opei--  ations to his -credit.  *" A. R. Webtf atul��������� FT N. Thompson  aieaway haymaking with-��������� the Blair  f ������ives at the Reclamation Farm.  '  -��������� School re-opened fop, the term on  Tuesday, njoining, lhe new teachers  being Miss Redpnth of Nelson and  Miss Hardisty t>f Victoria.  Geo. Jacks is now in charge of tbe  O. O, Kodgeis fa in"neat Porthiil.     ~~  Lister ������'as well represented at the^  whist drive at the Canyon school on  Saturday night, and all report having  spent a most enjoyable time and a  fine drive honie\jn tlie moonlight.  Ben Long is an absentee from the  district at present j������n a ic'iy ~*j L������#5  Angelas..,Calif.* JjggfEL Conquest lists  also removed from pBhter, on the lookout for a new hie tiivri" across lhe line.  Miss Be.tfa-ice Dirnrnick i-  & visitot  at present with. Mi^ .Joty, who enter-  t lined quite a large li������*use paity in  hd h,onor on Tuesdav night.  Mi&s Anderson., who has been a  visitot with Mis. Remlmiy. for s m������  time, left on Sunday for Alheita.  Henry GhTr-Ttens.Fft i>- a visitor herv  for a few davs from the Continental  mine, when-he  is working at present.  Mi-ses   Annie   Chalmers.     Muriell -  Irene    Huscroft   lef  week for Cranbrook  attend   high   school  4*.     -m - ��������� ������**������  --a--***  v.%^.**"%.  %y^.-^^-   :&Z.  IF  * tl i lux!, acting as .specia! isves*"  Millington   and  at the end of tht-  where they   will  thrs'teim.  nPh" ti"St.p^-* ha^re encased Uonald  Brain to officiate as caretaker at the  school for the ensuing year.  At the church cm ���������.Stinday.*;. two new  officei S* were   elected, to   replace Mr.  j Weston and Miss Cha!mere, their; suy  c^ssors b'ein^* Mi-k?*Stephens as ;Sunday  school*   superintendent,     wiih.;-    Mrs  Millington ^%a^istiirj^  i-r^'-:?:^y'-rLLi?ry^ysi������^~-^i������-^~  tilLiX.   acting  txo  apt-v-tax   m������=-j~- ^hm  gator   for' the  Canadian  Gov-    ^^t"  ernment, James Oliver Ciurwood became  enamoured  of  Nature's  wonderland    in    the    Canadian    Rocky  mountains and made it the scene of  many   of his  stories.    "The Valley  of Silent Men," that little Eden of  the North, over'which three snow-  ciad   sentinel   mountains   keep-  per-  pfetual   waxd,   was   no   myth.     Mr.  Cur-wood   simply claimed it" hy romancer's rigiht, and blazed the way I  to   it over   the   trail   taken  by  nis  heroine,'the little Canadienne,  Ma-  Vette,    and   lhe    gallant    porporal  'James  Kent of .the Royal. Mounted  Police. "' ... ,  But ~ith all He s3a!_! as a word-  painter, Mr. Curwood could only m- I  dicate the natural beauties  of  this 1  Paradise,    Even the "still*'  camera J  and   the  painter's canvas  can  capture   only   isolated" bits  of  natural  beauty  which  seem  so "remote that  the    spectator   -Can    hardly    realic-c  their   truth.    '-But  now   the   motion  "pictures: have   followed   Mr.   Cur-  r-wood's  trail,  and  in' filming  "The, ,_   __-������- oictare is Aima Knoen*. wno ������������n ***-��������� ������-������ *������������������* _^^"jsr*nr~xZ~immtP~_:^m~.  Vslley   of  Silent  Men"   amidst the   ^ ^SS-iSSr Jmd a do. t***m to tt. K-^f ^gS ^^tt,  VCry/scenes   which   the   author   des- I ;The tower pSstare Es & sU���������*.. oS ������&������ eacatapaeat el Stenv ~sm~~s_s ������������r ������������>���������  crimed in his thrilling romance, will  34.  SSI**!  I  amidst the I ������--fW?-J^W fc-TMf������. **������& !*R^!5.^V^^^^A^^!Ja^������  "W������,  Provision : mafle for issuanc* of  Crown srants to sub-purchasers of  ���������Crown Jf&nCtB, acquiring rlphts from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, Inyolvlnff forfeiture, <jn ful.-  ftUment of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchas-  , ers do not claim whole-of original par-  eel. purchase price duo and taxes maj  be dlstrtbated proportionately over  whole araa*. Appltcatlohs mi>Bt be  made by BCay 1. 2920.  GRAZING.       ' '...   ?*&���������"'  Oraalns  Act.   1919.   forJ amtamatlc  aerelopmont or livestock Industry provides jfor grazing districts and range  adBathlsts-atlon under Cotnralssloner.  Annual grrjB-Blnff permits iBsued based  on numbprs.rangedsprlorlty for estab-  llBhed owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for aettlers, campers or travellers, up  io ten head.  Z. Fob ��������� SALE-^Cplonyi of bees. "^  Crjo&itiwai t.  Mi-s.  y.ippy  CR  /  -?.  8 Quarts  Per Gallon.  45c.  bring home to millions of screen de-  vBttes  the  natural wonders  of*, tho  Canadian Pacific  Rockies. $  ������f" Cosmopolitan Product^ns#on ac-.  quij^g^t3ie=^mottoh-picmre^ rignts to  "    "The Valley of Silent Men", sent a  >corap������ny ;^ up ^M^^**^*:^^*8^  ea^y ^st^h^g mfc^^we^s  :Ptmmm^^������m^^^^^i^lr  ���������-...- . ~ r* ���������    l.- ^a ��������� - -1 -wtr-rv   . ��������� ^xtt'iam^rrmTrij-t.   line  camera caught that miracle of na-  iure.-^the coming of spring- vn the  - iianowy wOderitess^ ^Erank Borsage,  Celebrated as the director of^^Hu-  v|noresque,, and other successful Cos-  Z ^feiopblitan     productions,    captained  - "the company,���������which waa headed by  Miss Alma Rubens, as the heroine,  Marette, andTLew Cody; iarthe ieal-  la" t corporal of the Royalvaaiopanted.  -Edward. Fezu, 'the vetefan-guide. pir  loted the daring... picture people  throukh dangerous ptvases.. while ln-  Alberta. . ~     _     -  dians   of   the   Stoney   tribe   under ian  excellent moying-picture of tha  Chief   John   Powderface,   were   en- Canadian Rockies. ������    -      -.->-���������  listed   by   the   company;   both   as      It took a long tim^to ^d3���������st  ���������       ���������-*-   - -*".*.������*.       .-     the right nlace in which toLtilm this  thrilling story. rl~aJ&~~~ fijst Pjac*,.  the scenery had t&f&moxsa to the  author's descriptidn,! and after that  it had to be far an*f away'but of  the run of ordinary ^mountain scenery. It had to be on a scale of grand*  -rea���������     ~~.Lt     Zwv.axmatr--     .-*va+     vorrtMA   .h������>l������  CUJt    - 0XXXVJ.       M0xmm~~ .-..v.       0~x-0~,~        -.- ���������JZLT��������� ���������*���������  make the film remarkable. Then too,  it had to be accessible. The Canadian Pacific Rockies in the vicinity  of Banff and Lake Iiouise filled all  these requirements; and further  provided the very best possible accommodation f or the'mesinbers of tho  company- at the Banff; Springs _  Hotel, and the Lake Iiouise Chateau.  bbth in very easy distance' of thfc  wonderful   scenes   pTftJtograplie^^fiB  !.*-_    ��������� I.IS rx*     4.VI.    ^iS-00. .-���������.-������������������  guides and characters in.the picture.  One especially thrilling-and. dangerous scene wa&,filmed when,Miss  Rubens slipped into "a crevasse in a  gla^-die*?*���������(according? to directions of  thip;enar3d>-4>utjthe, hero's fran-  Hfee^iairclrior -h^'gave occasion for  filming the icy depths ox>ihBi_v������������t  frozen    river.      Dog    sledges    bore  the lovers into a veritable "Valley  of Silent Men", where thejr romance  ended happily beneath the benediction of the three white sentinels of  thiia snowy Eden of the D^rthland.  No trail was too long or dangerous "^r-^pirector Borzageand his  c^ijdrageous company, aAd, the results as seen upon the silyer screen  achieve not only a perfect picturiza- . ..    ----ivi   a,.,  tion oM*lr. Curwood's romance, but \ the making^ of tftiB film.  'A.* COMFORT*  > E   -Br ff^fl\u^M������*<i  -  Farm Sale Motes  What do you intend to do with your sale  notes? Bring; them to this Bankfor discount  or safe keeping. You will find promjit, courteous and complete banking serHce a* our  nearest branch.  stion  Doughnuts arid Crullers  8?1  IMCERIAL:. BANK:  C. W. ALiA^,  OF CA.1NTAJD6A.  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  Motley Belts  -*i~~,.-  \  ��������� Had .  |  nor comfort. ^  " AUR Travellers* Cheque* are - pay-  *-*nl������le only to vo"^r o^e������-������ can -be  carfSl promptly it. small mount^  little space v*������-* your p-o^-wi.. ~*y *  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMtK.C.ii.  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -        -        *j?.5������2S2  RESERVE HJNO -   '      ������ -��������������� J<,ww,wJ  CRESTOK BHiVlSTCH, C Qv Bennett; Manager.  DOUGHNUTS! There  is nothing morePwhole-?  sortie and; delightful than  doughnut^ ok" crilllers rightly made. TheiHrich, golden  color and appetizing aroma  ���������will create an appetite  quicker than anything else  in the world*.  Here are the famous Dr,  Price doughnut and cruller  recipes:  (All  measurements for  all  materials are level.)  DOUGliNlOTS  S tnWetpoww ���������hoirKmlntf -"*"'  ${tsux>~-upr ,        ,  1 CEE  "  " ^SJr: ,  _4 cwpmilk- ,.x  I teaspoon nutmra  ��������� W teas]M>on ~t*tt  3 cups flour  4 teavpoons Dr, Prlce'i  BalctnG Powder  Cream sliorteninR; add sugar and  -wcll-l>eatcn cgBi. stir in nnilk^ aitd  nutmeg,, salt;  flour  and   bating  powder '"which  have   been  sifted  together and   enough   additional  flour to make dough stiff"enough to  roll.. Roll out: on flourtd honrd to  abojit. 1% inch thick; cutoutV Fry  in deep fat hot enough to browi^as  piece of bread in 6oscconds. Drain  on un glazed  paper and  sprinkle  with powdered euaar.  -DR'  CREAM ^  " ^.'������-,  Mad* from Cream t~i Tartar, derived  (ram grape*. Wotki evenly end  thoroughly, adding to the healthful-  nct������������ and wholesometu������a������of tha food.  MADE IN CANADA  AFTERNOON TEA'-  DOU.GKNUTS  ~ ~VS4*~  6 tablespoons bokkt -  \i teaspoon, salt  li teaspoon orated nutmeg  2 tablespooaa vhortenina  G tnWespoonsmillc " ���������    0���������  3 cups flour _j ,   ���������  3 teaipoons t>r. Price's  Baking Powdor  Beat eggs until very light; add  sugar, salt, nutmeg and melted  shortening*, add milk, and flour*  and baking powder which have ���������.  been sifted together; mis well.  Drop by teaspoons into deep hot  fat and fry until brown. Drain  well on unglazed paper and sprinkle  lightly with powdered sugar.  ; '���������- ��������� <  CRULLERS  4 tablespoons shortening    <-  leupaugar  a������a������s ���������  3 --mp* *w������r������r  1 teaspoon cinnamon  H teaspoon aalt  3 teawKions I>r. PVlcr'a  Batdng Powder    -  H cup milk ..  Cream shorteninc; add fiMfar Rrad-  ually and beaten <������_&%', *ift together  flour, cinnamon, salt and baking  powder; add one-half and mi*  well; add milk and remainder of  dry ingredicntti to make &oit  dough. Roll out on floured board  to about J4 inch thick and cut into  strips about 4 inches long and Jtf  inch -wide; roll in handsi and twist  each strip and bring end* together.  Fry in deep hot fat. Drain and  roll in powdered sugar.  Send for FREE Cook Book-'Ta&Je & Xft*ft������i������"���������149 Notre i>������������nc ir-aer, wwm������iri *������*���������������>  -____.4_.0~.  mm  _t__.*ram,������m_ Sggseasgssg-ssgsg  |y3rt^ft*4t!������-^wi  ggVi-^Mfa-j-^^  ;*:'VV^'^?f^  Bi?U.  ,!TH^/RSVffi^  afc  nave  Trouble and Not Know II  II j'bur back aclies and-sou s'uffer.  Irona������������������dragging pains, it' is an [evidence  your Kidneys may not be acting just  right. -What you nedd's.a course with  Dr. Hamilton's .'Pills.' They contain  both Mandrake and ;Butternut and act  "very beneficially upon tlie liver and  kidneys. ~'"'.'-'L* Was .-'bothered a great  deal with Tiiy kidneys, -but .got quick  relief Trom Dr. Hamilton's pills. My  trouble manifested itself by. pain in  the back and by ��������� constant.-headache.  I quickly recovered alter using a few*  "boxes o f Dr. Hamilton's - Pills. They  brought "me'-health, "strength and vigor." Sold everywhere, 25c, or The  Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal."'  s lie -'retui lied,  shoulder        ot  perched  i>FvUu.xy  Don ..  Oil   cue j  Living-- I  V  IY  '*_0   eau  EXJftOR  ��������� BY   MARSDEN  ELIOT      .,;  T-t^SxIl ~-*x  J     xl.  with  -?ij.  th-  :c!a!   Arrangsiser.t  2 Autlior  (Continued)  Bar B Ranch, Carbon City.  ~ July 3tst, 19���������.  What a -wretched'"fit of the blues I  must' have-had on ��������� Wednesday! Fortunately for the retention ol'.tny^self-  respeet,   1   have   ever   since  busy io be dismal, the  been  days have  to hold  all  too  not  the  been half long enough  new impressions. .._,'-  1 'woke -bright  and   early   Thursday  morning,, feeling   fit   as   -if,   after   all,  there might be worse "places than Carbon City.     "And when J had eaten my  breakfast   and  written  to   Mother  and  Mrs.  Arnold  and  made  a   trial" of my  skill  on   the   "Bloo-bell"   piano,   I   Lett  1 hat  there might be very much worse  places.   .By   the  way,  Mrs.   Bingham  tells me that the sleep-dispellingpian-  jst  is  a  well-educated   but.  rather -dissipated young Englishman, a   '."remittance  man," Paget by  name. .*.    He is  onr nearest neighbour,  and comes '>!'-  ten fo Mr. Bingham for advice regarding the management of his ranch."The  advice*;- "Mrs.  Bingham  adds, is  never-  followed," and   he Ts in.a   fair way  to  lose   the   money  he^has   foolishly   invested, in an  unnecessarily   expensive  outfit. - '���������'-.*'-  The thought o������ the shilling I'nearly  gave him filled my mind so complete-.  ly that I scarcely"heard Mrs. Bingham  as she introduced him.      Of courso he  is   not  Mrs.   Bingham's   brother,  as   1  had  supposed  from Sunny's  constant  chatter- about   "Uncle  Don,"   but "Mr.  Bingham's partner, and merely, adopted by Sunny as I ami . - -; *-  Due, no doubt,  to the faet that he  had the upper hand,  Mr. Livingstone  did not seem to be the .least bit disconcerted, and there was a noticeable  twinkle in his eye as he asked me ii  this were nay first-visit to_the West.  Humiliating  as   is  the  thought,  I am  forced   to   believe   that -his   apparent.  embarrassment on that  former  occa'-1  sion   was   not   embarrassment   at   all,  but    well-concealed " amusement.        I  have a presentiment that he 3s* going  to  need  discipline;   1  do not sapprove  of calm politeness accompanied  by a  twinkle.       1  was very cool and.  very  dignified, .slightly bored in fact, it one  were to judge    by    my    deportment.  And I suppose Mary knew all" t-he time  who "Uncle Don" wasC     Revenge will  be sweet.                                                - '-  At half-past nine Ave leit the  tow-n.  The horses that came prancing up to  the hotel door must -have been closely  related  to  those  that _tried   to   climb  the   elevator   at   "Elbflj   hyft Sunny   was  delighted to'se  them,  so I concluded  that they  could not'be quite so murderous as they looked.  "Mother, can't I please sit in the  front seat with Uncle Don?"' -coaxed  Sunny. "And you come, too, Auntie  Elinor, .ao's I can tell you just as soon  as we see tiie house. . I wonder if  D.avid will come to meet me. Do  you think he will, Uncle Don?"  "Sure he will/' replied that -.self-  possessed young man in answer to the  1ast Question ; "lie promised me'faithfully last, night that he'would Wait i'or  us at the first gate/' Then-he added,  "Perhaps Auntie Elinor would "rather  sit with> her back to the horses-  English people are .like thai, you  know." '    -'���������; *���������'.":������������������:  The cheek of him.  Some MorQ Truths,       -  131/OirLB you use a steam shovel to move a. pebble ?  Certainly not.  Implements  are^ built according to the work-they have to do." 4  V    _ _  - WqyiM vmi nRft a crown-UDfs remedv for vour habv's ills ? Certainly not.  ��������������������������������������������������� *~-~���������       J    ��������� -������������������    .  - ���������5_p _, -     **       tt - If *J *r  Eemedies are prepared according to the work THEY have to do.  -. ��������� - ��������� "All this is preliminary to reminding you that Fletcher's Castoria* was sought  out, found and is prepared solely as a remedy for Infants and Children.  And let  this be a warning against Substitutes, Counterfeits and the Just-as-good stuff that"  may be all right for you in all your strength, but.dangerous for the little babe.,  "z All the mother4ove that lies within your heart cries out tb you s Bejbrue to "  Baby. And being true to Baby you will keep in the house remedies specjally^  prepared for babies* as you would a baby's food, hairbrush,, toothbrush or sponge.  ren  - "Thank    you,"    I... said     fr.eezSngly'.1  "Auntie Elinor"   (and* didn't. f" emphasize    it!)     "would    much rather, f-tay  with Mrs: Bingham." :\      '      "."'���������" i  -Qflins- in g. south-westerly direction'  from the town, we followed the well-  worn trail mile after mile, over plain  and through valley. " Once we frightened a mother-wolf and her litter of  woolly cubs; another time a cynical-  looking eagle. fluttered__up ahead of  us; arid once we saw in the distance a  large flock of sheep watched over by  a solitary herdsman. -    . -  In one valley I noticed that the "cut*  \3&  ~~-~v.svt-  1       Varftna/rPOill  If what follows is not proof positive j,banks" were streaked with black, and  of rny innate stupidity and my complete disregard of the laws of coincidence,'! hen I am no judge of such'matters.  Mrs. Bingham. Sunny, and I sat in  the parlour after breakfast," waiting  For. Mr. Bingham lo come and tell ns^  when he would be ready to leave for  the ranch. I was reading when I  heard Mr. Bingham's voice from the  hall, and I did not look up until  Sunny shouted, "Oh, Mother, that's  Uncle Don talking!" Then r looked  up. just in iime io see her rush  through the door, dropping her beloved   doll   as   *he   ran."     In   a   moment.  %8r  Your Friend, the Physician.  The history of all medicines carries with it the story of battles  against popular beliefs: fights against prejudice: even differences of  opinion among sclent jsisand men devoting their lives to research "work;"*,  laboring always for the betterment of mankind.    This information,  is at the hand of all physicians.    He is with youut a moments =-*������ail  He is your friend^ your household."  ~xrx     *~���������~.  Wi   UVHI/lv  *���������.������li~.i  ������v������   ~.~nfam_r_itr.~\'  %r~~      Q^JL VU.O  -~~~-r  Headache  Recurring    headaches  come   from   an   exhaustion  ncrvou*.   system,   and   ihey  cusapp-ear   until   the   vigor  usually  of   tbe  do   not  of   the  such "up-  Cliase* &  of  nn  nervous  general health.  light   and   the  until   the  nerve cells '.*. restored by  building treatment as. Dr  Nerve Food.  Temporary relief by use  powders .*, often obtained at  rnorrnous  expense   to   the  system and the  Get   the   nerves  headaches will  not return.  Mrs. W.  jf.  Pearse, Nunn St..  Cobourg, Ont. write*.:  "My   ������y>l-tm  l-jir<-am*   rur>*-eIovv������������  and  I  mffi-rrd   j������r������*-m!y   wiib  p������\n   in   iny  h<*������cl,  ') In. wm frt tr*/-..* tliat I would r-.ari-. (r>  bind a cloil* hululy *l*.*ouJ my \*~~d to  itiwl I rohld grt my ^'������>rlc -dc,nr. A Sfi-eurf  ~.r,\ l-r,l il;. \nr r>. Dr. t'tr-.a.*'. Ntw  Vr<.-\. ,t, rl P.i.r- !>''ir.R ''-* ������*������������������������ **������������ I  lounrl t\ii\*. un impfo*Mrm������Tit in n.y -con-  liii.t.n. 1 e-rif.tinu'd uung li.em unlit 1:  JimrJ tdltm mhriut wvrm hrit.-s, ami tt.r.y  jlrrrmiliened ������nd b'lill up my tyv.ern  tpl.tirlitHy, rtimfitfitly *riicvin.*2 tl.~ pain  im my henil." '  Dr.  CAns.rZ-  Nrrrvr.  .1   h<.\.  i.If dealers,  or  p'ale- f-   Cat ,   \ .fmiilr*f.  Food, 5 Oc  V.f\mrtnr,r,v.,  Toronto.  U.  Lr  Mr.  Bingliam,  in   response to niy   re  mark regarding the strange marble  cake appearance, told me that the  black streaks "were outcropping seams  of coal, and pointed to a place, farther along the canyon where ,a nune-  shaii coutd he dimiy seen. A "cut-  bank" is, presumably, a pla^e where  some prehistoric glacial or-other torrent has torn away lhe face of a hill  and left a cleanly cut bank as steep  ahd smooth as the side of a house��������� an  excellent place in which to study geological strata.  When. I finally saw a house, ten  miles out of Carbon City," I felt as I  am -sure Columbus must, have felt  when he sighted land. This house,  by the. way, is the only one he1 ween  Carbon City and the Bar B.  "Is that a ranch?" I asked.  "No." replied Mrs. Bingham with ji  strange" emphasis; "that is a lai-m.  We'll call there, for I have some  books and magazines for Mrs. Carroll."  "A farm?"l repeated. "I did not  know ihat there were farms in ibis  pan of the country."  "There should not be," Mrs. Bingham answered. And then slie told  me the history of the Carrolls.  They   are   English,  ol! good   family,  nnd used to nil the refinements 1l: not  the   luxuries  of  life.   ��������� But two   years  ago a "lnnd shark," to use Mrs, Bingham's phrase, combined business and-  pleasure in a-visit to "the Old Country,  and   while   there   persuaded   Mr.   Carroll  to sink all  his capital In  this so-  called   farm.      He enlarged  upon  lhe  cheapness of the land  and the healt.h-  I'lilness of  the warm   Alberta winters,  hut he omitted all mention of the fact  that two-rhii'da of the land-was bould-  er-strewn   river   bottom,   and   thai   an  exceedingly  light rainfall  made  farming next   to  Impossible.      And  he did  not   i.ell   them   that, the "good  house"  wsis.a two-roomed shack, with no floor  nnd a sod roof,  It ia ensy lo say Ihat. Mr. Carroll  fthoul'c! have made encinlrie.jH.; into lhe  record nl" the man with whom lie was  dealing, but he Is apparently'very un-  praftilenl-���������at siny rate, they  Too proiuMo ask or accept asHlslan-oe,  and ahKoiniely penniless except, for u  small annuity belonging to VIr������. Cju*-  toll. Of -course ;\h soon a a Ihey  found thai iliey had been I ricked lliey  ���������������ii-<"d to cancel the agreement nn������l! to  hit t f iti.tr paymenl refunded, but the  ;tg<-nt had "skipped the country" amd  h������s no������   he-en tn-nnt ot nlticc,  li iriwd-H nie feel pon 111 v * I y ivrMchcd  ���������in yt't- ihe |ilnr"e. Mm, Cttnvill rum*'  \ tn the iIihm' hm we drove up, i^iml In-  vii*������tl iih .hi* t;o In (iihI ������h If lici- -.ulser*  I itbtf !H.iiack had hpen a mnrm-iou, Hut  ; hite ���������rf.iftti.t'-tl to 1������<������ reltrvi'tt when Men,  * FJlfigliarti >;thJ l Rkt w-*- would not ^ct  j dill tit she wag-on, mh wn- L-t;u> only a  N-w      iiiliiHileM     N>  ninv Then    Men,  liin^lituo Introduced rise. tin-Mhig Mint  I -.I.., r : i t.tii i', i i s:\iiuti' ;iiitd ih;,l I vva.i Mt  .���������������������������(lend  Ihx- winter tit  \ht- rsuich    "-l-'roni-  l) T,',.'.',:��������� T'J'.*,"    ??!'"'     ' '" -'I ''I I    1'4--]i-i-"i r-t\    "!(,������������������������  I.v. HlitS I iKipe J nhnM nuvei ncitln rr-i  r.r. * \'\iV*���������*i,-tr**t tit" ^n������'1 ri��������������������������������������������������� ������< <-<ir!i it*  i.*i iit-.Ht it   ~t4*r   hii*'  .t.-   hUt   i-\m~\~-.        T*\i  counselor. He is the one to whom you can. always look for advice  even though it might not be a. case of sickness. He is not just a  doctor. He is a student to his'last and final -call. His patients are  his family and to lose one is little l$ss than losing one of his own  flesh, and blood*  Believe him when he tells you���������as he will���������that Fletcher's  Castoria has never harmed the littlest"babe, and that, it is a good  thing to keep in the house.    He knows. >  MOTHERS SHOULD READ THE BOOKLET THAT IS AROUND EVERY BOTTLE OF FLETCHER'S CASTORtA  GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS  &������������������������������������ Bea-rs the Signatore of  THE  CKNTAUIIiCOMMNV,  NlWYOtlK  OITY.  Carroll did not appear. I have formed an opinion,"aot so much from what  Mrs! Bingham-said as irom what the  left unsaid, ihat he lias allowed hara-  selt To brood over-his bad fortune, and  that if: he" could only be -persuaded to  exert himself matters -might be greatly improved. They have one child, a  little boy of about Sunny'a age.  in ten minutes we ''hit the trail"  again, and again drove mile after mile  over plain and through valley. I was  beginning to feel as if my back were  six inches too long, and to speculate  upon how many layers of skin would  peel off niy nose, when suddenly  Sunny .enlied out, "Shut your eyes,  Auntie .Elinor, and don't open them  until I tell you to."  , I closed my eyes obedienHy, -glad  enough to rest them; t'rpm the blading  sun. Promptly came.', the second  order. - ,  "Now. Auntie Elinor, look!"  1 looked.  And Inr away to live south-west the  jagged line ot: the Rocldee broke Into  the blue ot the sky. So far away  that their natural colout's were not  discernible, they neemed to be made  ol* shimmering steel nnd mother-of-  pearl, so beautiful In their une.vnect-  ednesa that I could not speak.  "That big one over there by hi nisei r is Old Chief; he belongs to 11m  Yankees, but I iunt. love..hirn," volunteered Sunny.  I looked until my eyes ached, then  rested them nnd'looked again.,   Shall  nee ,her<***vfl ever ihe, of looking, "I wonder? Need  I sjiy that the remainder of our drive  wiih nol. monotonous?  Davtil was .jyaltlng for us at. the first  gate. Never x-yns a small dojaj so  greatly excited. He wriggled with  Joy all the way from the tip of l������l������  nune- lo IiIh nidi ment dry .tall, rah  ii round and around the wagon barking  like rnnd. nnd was only silenced when  Mr, Living**one got out and lifted him  to the sr���������������*111 lifHld-p .Sunny. He Ik a  jjoliy-looUmg llitle dog, will) a ijiui^h  ivhu'k H\n,t nround one eye ti lu Cham-  b^rlitin.   nnd   a   ttlck   of   running   on  -three legs-*-','to excite sympathy,"  Livingstone explains. ���������"..,,'��������� .  It was one o'clock when we reached  the house. Lee, the Chinese cook,  welcomed us warmly���������warmly for an  Oriental, 1 mean���������and cbnducteja.; us to  the dining-room, where, as the Suffolk  Argus would say, a sumptuous* repast  awaited us. If my dairy farm proves  a failure, I shall go into the newspaper business.  (To.be continued)  Stop the Cough.���������Coughing is caused by irritation in tlie respiratory  passages and is the effort to dislodge  obstructions that come from iiatlanimation of the ra\icous membrane.  Treatment with Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie  Oil will allay the inflammation and. ih  consequence tlie cough will usually  stop.    Try it and you will be satisfied.  Enliven Your Eyes  tthroniKh ������hc chilly  um:  of  Mittii**, 1 h. ulliiium ������c*������������Jcle ������>f  Yfimln ������lliil<k!v iftiirii* IO tiyrt  ���������vvlikli hla^r tn <nnf dull nn<31llc-  )���������������������. \>tt*i xbtrtv hit ni-������nw������������f������-  *.<*>|i*t i-u t]tt,ti.\n~tiv.t*)~ir~rt~.  ���������fnuRfNE*'':  Jfjf jim*jtoi* CVPSSL- ns  Farming Second Industry In B.C.  Production of the Forest Ueads With a  Good Ma rgin  Agriculture, 'with n production af  $59,742,!)ii'i, was the second " Industry  in British Columbia, in -1,1)21. according to a report issued by Hon. E. Baiv  row, - Minister of Agriculture. Production shows^ a shrlnkn'ge of 13.39  per cent. In value from the preceding  year, owing io decreased values.  Forest products lead the province,  with a value or $04,970,000, while  mineral'" production hnd a value of  $28,06G,6'11. I'or the same period. The  I'vuli crop tor 1921 was the largest  on record, It* vnlue to thn producers  being $<5.fib-l,850, an increase t>r 15  per cent, over the value of the 1920  crop. In dairy products there was an  Increnweof 846,ftf>8 pounds of butter,  while ���������egg production increased by  20ti,������77  dozen.  * The area planted 1o fodder crops  was <*G,&65 acres more than in 1020,  but the total value of fodder erops  wns %4,(rHO, .",]'������ le������H, owing to the lower value of the hay crop. The honey  jij-cHlu-tllon    v;;i;i    203,071  pouac!:;, val  Saskatchewan's  Agricultural Production  Total   Value   of   Producti<on   <������r   1921  Was $444,937,073       _  The total value of agricultural production in Saskatchewan in 1921 was  $444,937;073,  made  up of  grain  crops  $210,732,073;    field ' crop's   $14,965,000;  farm products -$32,914,436,    and    livestock  $180,326,254.    Livestock in  1921  created st .'record in number and value,  being:   1,17,9;3S9 hoises;  1,563,332 cattle;  188,021  sheep; and 432.776 swine,  in  the  province:      The  total amount  of wheat produced in the province in  1921 was 201,347,183 bushels from 13,-  556,708 acres, the greatest of any sesi-  son in the province's history with the  single exception of 1915.  Husband and Wife  Nearly Dead: With  %utl^KjLil~-Ulxj-\  ned    <kt    |H!Mi:n,  ���������the EHH-sviouM year.  iigainut   107,703   foi-  The chief- symptoms of cholera uro  vomiting, sind ,purgJngs occur either-  simultanequBly or" alternately, and aro  usually tiudd^ki and very violent, usn3 .  the matter ejected from the stomach  has a billouu appearance and st nasty,  bitter taste.  On the first symptoms sippeaiing,  Dr. Fowler's Extract of. WSlcl Strawberry should be taken, and the trouble  checked before It becomes serious.  Mrs. Isaac Smith, Cnmpbellton,  N.B., writes;���������"Wo have been using  Dr. Fowler's .Ex-tract of Wild Strawberry for cholera. My huHband nntl  1 were pretty nearly dead with It un-.  til we started to use your medicine,  nnd thanks to it, we have found gretit  relief, nnd are recommending It to all  our friends,"  77 yean**' reputation slandii beliin������3  "Dr. Fowlhr'n," therefore you are not  experimenting with eome new and untried remedv- whtm vou get it.  Price, 50c bottle; put up only bur  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Torontow.  Oat.  mm_m IT^r-'  '~j~   -7-Vvv'  ������������������_   .-  ' " "'���������, "i   ' *  *������������������������      -   x       3*~  CRESTON. B. C^  ~ .&  jf   J    v-V  ~    ' 00'--   f  /;--  b;  ~\&M._5~s.t  An Ail-Metal Aerofsiasae  May;  Airships    Made    of    Aluminum  Supplant Earlier Types  There    was    recently completed in  Great Britain- the  first  aeroplane  to  be made wholly of metal.       The  advantages  of   doing  away,.-. with'wood  and  other combustible material need  not be emphasized; and the all-metal  aeroplane_ glves-/"promise of supplanting all the earlier forms.      A special  alloy of aluminum is used in its construction,  and .the  Government is-^at  present engaged In making, very elaborate  tests  of -the  strength of every  part.      Special attention is -being given to the risks of corrosion with- the  metal employed and investigations on  this point are being carried out in tfie  Department  of Scientific  and   Industrial Research.     So much depends on  this  new  type  of  aeroplane   that  al-  thouglr the first flying tests have been  ���������very satisfatcory the Governinent prefers to regard the model as-an experiment and to suspend judgment until a  most  exhaustive examination  over  a  long period is completed.  s  Relieves BrnnchiHs Utaiirlriv  wnmn uappeni^q  ��������� v vnuv   ium a. m_~.~%k--*������~^  No   Drugs   to .<--, i alee.   No ~ Mtedicine   to  Upset the Stomach, Just  Breathe  tlfx-vtr-v mr.Svj~*0tV-Xn^t���������  WI.H.    ������   ..-~m.-~.tx.  Count ten���������a bad cold is relieved by  CatarrhozoneT���������wait one minute and  -you 'will feer' its~"soothihg Influence on  -a sore irritated,, throat. No failure  with "Catarrhozone"���������it is effective  because you can: breathe a healing  vapor to the very,,spot that needs help.  The big thing "to-rem ember about Catarrhozone^ is -this,-you just breathe a  healing piney---vsCpov that is fuiroX the  purest balsams, tliat is rich' in the  greatest healing agents known to  science- This wonderful vapor dispels all soreness, kills all germs, gives  nature a chance- to completely destroy  the     disease. Colds     and.   throat  'troubles can't last If the pure healing  vapor of, "Catarrhozone Is breathed.  Catarrh will disappear, bronchial -attacks will cease,", coughs and" winter  Ills -will;, become"-a thing of the past.  Complete" outfit lasts two months,  price $1:00, smaller size 50c. sample  size 55c, all dealers or the Cacarrho-  zone Co., Montreal.  Fire of unknown origin totally des-  troyedJThe roundhouse and machine  shops of the Eastern. British Columbia  Railway^at Corbin, with an estimated  loss ot $70,000.  Arthur O'Brien President of the  Gaelic League at London, who was arrested Aug. 2 by the Free State authorities, has been released from the  Maryborough Barracks.  ^Ten    persons    were killed and fifty  wounded during Polish  -aerial    man-  nanvi-oc!     ikf      T*Bii *���������***������������������$ a-*       -i.*������7-3-t������--t-ri      jxtv     011-iq tr ���������.**  ��������� t^ x���������  r   ���������   x. xr X��������� X ���������.    x��������� X ���������.J ������, , . .  ��������� ��������� ���������.��������� mx���������m ...  . ���������xt ���������Xr- ���������  accidentally dropped a bomb among  800jspectator3. .  Seven' workmen were killed and one  hundred injured at Gravesend, Eng.,  when a train crashed into the rear of  their work train, which was standing  at the station. -  J. B.- Craig an<5T"J. A." Richardson  have been elected President and "Vice-  President respectively, of the Winnipeg Grain Exchange. Dr. Robert  Magill was re-elected secretary-  treasurer. . - u -���������  It is estimated that, in the process  of consolidating the ~- Militia Department, the Air Force and the .Naval  Service Department, Ottawa, upwards  of l.000 employees^li-^v-e been deprived of their positions."   -"_  ;~ "  Owing to "the shortage ol- coal the  Ford Motoi* Company's Highland Park  plant at ^Detroit, has been equipped  with oil burners. The change was  made without loss of time to any of  the 42,00.0 employees.  *...���������-��������������������������� .* ,-.-������������������������ -  * Reports to the health section of tlie  League of-Nations show .t-hat in. the-  Kharkov district.- of Russia early ihis  year people were dying at the rate of  ' 40,000 a month, or a mortality of 600  in every 1,000; Between March 1 and  JO, .125,000 persons died, of hunger.  Corns. Between the Toes  . Painlessly Removed  A real, sure, dependable remedy  that has been lifting out corns ior the  "past fifty years wiii surely, lift your's  out. Putnam's Corn Extractor is the  old reliable com remedy���������it stands  the test ol Lime and never fails, 25c  "everywhere.  ; lh an Engllbh town, not long ago, a  woman won a competition by lighting  lOS^candles with one ordinary wooden  safety match.  Keep  Minard's Liniment in the house  A Valuable Gift -  Twelve mountain sheep were recently presented to the United States  Bureau of Biological Survey by the  Canadian National Parks Branch, to  be liberated on the Montana National  Bison Range. The sheep were secured from the Rocky "Mountain Park.  ��������� and arrived at their destination in ex-  i  cellent condition. TJieir future will  be watched with a great deal oi interest by,big game enthusiasts.  Encouraging Pig Clubs  Pure-Bred   Registered   Beokshire  Pigs  Distributed Amongst School  Children  Seventy-two    -pure-bred     registered  Berkshire sow pigs" were distributed  at Brooks- and Bassano to thirty-six  boys and girls, members of the pig  clubs at these points. The pigs cost  $20- each delivered, and the purchasers were financed by'the local banks,  which loaned approved members $-40  on their notes. These pigs will all  be taken care of. and fed by the members themselves, -who will exhibit  them at the school fair.  CATARRHAL DEAFNESS  is gfreatly relieved by constitutional treatment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE  is a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal  Deafness ts caused by an inflamed condition qf the mucous lining of the Eustachian -.rube. vvh.e:n nails xube is inflamed  you have a rumbling sound or imperfect  hearing, and when it is entirely closed.  Deafness-is the result. Unless the inflammation can be-reduced, your hearing  may be destroyed forever. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE - acta through -the  blood on the raucous surfaces of the system, thus reducing the inflaxnmatlon. and  assisting Nature iu restoring normal conditions.  Circulars free.       All  Druggist3.  F.  J.  Cheney  & Co.. Toledo.  Otiio.  Perpetual Motions Dock  This Cloak Runs 10 Yea^s Before It Is  Wound ...  A demons tra-feton* of a clock which  goes for 10 years.-'without winding was  given at the" office of the British  Horp-Electric,   Limited,- in   KihgsWay.  The clock, which is called "the"  "Bulle," is worked by electricity, and]  requires no special installation. The ]  controlling principle is electro-magnetism. The current is drawn' from  a battery inclosed in a brass cylinder.' The battery drives the pendiu  lum, and the pendulum in turn acts  as a motor and dynamo, and ,generates the"" required - current. Jus*  sufficient current Is ufeed to keep the  battery alive. ^  Even at lite end of 10 years winding"^ is unnecessary. IC the battery  is reaewed "alter that time the clock  wiii go on until the end of the world",  or,; at least, until the mechanism  "busts." . -J    .  Have You Stomach Risings,  Gas, Heart Bum, Sourness ?  lefts of a Simply Remedy  ��������� It's really wonderful the quiek relief  you get from, ten or twenty drops of  Nerviline taken in sweetened water.  For cramps and spasms, -Nerviline is  equally efficient. To._safeguard yourself against"'these ailments, -keep  handy on the shelf a bottle of trusty  old Nerviline. - It.- will*, relieve the  minor aches and .pains of the whole  family. - Good for internal or external" use.     35c at all dealera.-  Miller's Worm Powders were devised to promptly relieve children who  suffer from the ravages of worms. It  is a "simple preparation to - dtfstroy  stomacluc_and intestinal worms without shock or injury to the most sensitive system. They act thoroughly  and painlessly, and .though in some  cases they may cause vomiting, .that  is an indication of their powerful action and nol of any" nauseating pro-  .perty.  Shipping Wheat Vea Vancouver  According to a prominent Vancouver-grain dealer fhe movement of  wheat through Vancouver will at  least "equal last year's total. He has  just returned Trom a business trip  through Alberta and Manitoba. ���������'��������� Chinese' and Japanese inquiries, have become active during the past ten days  and the fir3t shipments-Will be in late  October or early November.  Afro-Aistesicssi Hassles  ������������������ Exhibits From Brooks  Superiority:    of %  District    Shown     by  Requests for Exhibition Samples  For m~t_iy years  the superiority of  the Brooks district has been acknowledged  by reqdests  tp furnish exhibition   samples   ot   Dundies   of   alfalfa,  clover, vetches, peas, timothy, brome  grass,  western   rye,  grains  and  grass  seeds, and contracts have again been  let to many local farmers, "both by the  Dominion     and     Provincial..   Governments, for several carloads of exhibition bundles of agricultural- products.  These  are  to be distributed  throughout the United States and Europe.  Locomotive From Scrap Irosa  Mechanical   Genius   of   Buenos   Ay res  Completes  Miniature  Train  Working for eleven years, with a.  file as his only tool, a man in Buenos  Ayres ha������- made a^miniature locomotive of sjferap iron. The locomotL/e  can be operated under its own power  by the use of compressed air.      The  : ...v ������    .-~-~ -.     ��������� ��������� x     *- ... a     **:..     4-t~.     ���������.. ~ i.: -��������� ..  .tt*x~      .. tun      xvv~~      .*.\~cxl.*~.*~.      Xxx      Lt,_      lAltx r-LllKc-,  but was worked cold. A "small coal  tender* and passenger coach wece  madRTat the same time and the whole  thing is a little more than six feel iu  length and weighs 170 pounds. Ittore  than 1,800 screws and 2,000 rivets  were used in the work. "The train is  complete to the last tiny detail aud is  built on the model of the equipment  used on the British railroads of that  country.  For years I have never considered nay-  stock, of household remedies complete unless a bottle of Minard's Liniment "weus  included. h'or burns, bruises, 'sprainK-  frostbiies or chilblains it excells, and ������  know of no betteT remedy for a severe  cDld in the head, or that will give snor-*  inixnediat-e -relief.' than to inhale from the  bottle through tne nasal organ.  Ani'as to- my supply of veterinary remedies -it is essential, - as it has in very  many instances proven -its value. A recent es:;-!5*r2er"*e in reclaiming: what wm  supposed lo be a lost section ol a valuable cow's udder lias again demonstrated its grreat worth and prompts me lo  recommend It in the highest terms to all  ���������who have a herd of cows, laige or stria U.  1 'think 1 am safe in saying among alt  the~ patent- medicines there is none tVutt  covers as large a field of \ise������nlness ah  does Minard's l_tniment. A real trueism-  goocl foi.-  man  or  beast. "  CHAS.  IC. ROBBIN'S.  Chebogue  i'osnt.  Sixty-Nine   in   Statss  With   Resources  Of $12,000,000  There_are sixty-nine negro banks in  the UnitedUStates. with/ combined resources estimated "* at ' $12,000,000.  Sixfry-one are tn"~the south. There  are twenty-five negro insurance "companies in the. United States,, .with assets aggregating $6,339;i98.59. Twenty-!  one are in the south. Negro banks'  have enjoyed a longer" existence than  negro insurance, companies. The  first bank of its kind was opened in  the early eighties. Twenty-five, years  aigo Insurance companies owned and  operated,.. by .Afro-Aniericans, .were  practically" unknown. Virginia ia  known as the b,o,me of the first negro  bank. -?PP>���������������������������*.���������:'-.���������'���������;.,    * *���������'���������'���������. l?Z.'-;'���������;/   *.'���������  ; ;���������'  BABY'S GREAT DANGER  . DURING HOT WEATHER  Different", Set  "Have    you    called    on ' the    n<*w  neighbors yet?'V  ".No;" they're hardly bur"   kind,    my  dear.      They are the sort"  of    people  who    never    do -anything they  can't  "afford."���������Boston. Transcript.  - More little -ones die during the hot  ���������weather than at any other time oi  the year. "Diarrhoea, dysentry, chol-.  era infantum' and stomach troubles  come without warning, and when a  medicine is not at hand to give  promptly the short delay too frequently mean������ that the child has passed beyond aid. .Baby's Own Tablets  should alwuys ��������� be ��������� ���������*���������*.��������� kept tn the house  where there are young children. iAn*  occasionstr*dose of. the Tablets will  prevent stomach and bowel troubles,  or iC the trouble comes suddenly the  prompt use of the Tablets will relieve  the baby. The Tablets" are sold by  m^djeine dealers or by mail-at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  "Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. '.���������  The most obstinate corns fail to resist" Holloway's Corn Remover. T~-y  it.  TPaste the joy of living!  THERE is lib greater joy  than  perfect  health���������the heritage of those who obey  the simplelaws of Nature. . V  > Drugs are useful in case of sickness, but  Nature strongly objects to their continued use  by normal, healthy*t>ersons.  Caffeine, the alkaloid in tea and coffee, ia  , a slow but powerful-drug.   In the hands of a  doctor, it is useful and beneficial.   But taken  regularly, as a daily stimulant, it often upsets  the nerves, causing serious organic trouble*.  Thousands have found health and satisfaction in Instant Postum���������the healthful, whole-  sor^r cereal beverage made from roasted  whfctt. It is fragrant���������delicious���������satisfy ing  ���������and safa.  Discoveries Blade at South  Pole  For a Practical Test  The President.���������You told your class  that a family of four coula* iive well  on $718. a year:;5 Are you sure of that?  The Professor of Domestic j Economy.���������-Ah-solreiv, KeJiabJe. ���������"st^.H.stlcB  prove it.  The President.���������I'm glad  ���������to    hear'  It because we are cutting your salary  40  per cent,  for   the  coming  year.���������  New York Globe.  Instant Postum  Crew of Quest Found Gigantic Forests-  Under the Sea  There Is a wonderCul diamond mine  In the Antarctic regions. "  This statement was made by. members of the Shackieton-Rowett Expedition. On a small Island near South  Georgia, on the fringe oj! the great  Icefields whieh -guard the South Pole;  soil was discovered which the Quest's  mineralogist declared to be the type  that carries diamonds.  The "expedition'also discovered yellow quartz, and it la expected that an  attempt - will be made -hy a South  African company lo locate the diamond mine/   -  Thia is only one of the many discoveries made by members of the expedition. Gigantic forests .were discovered under the aea, and vast new  Drilling- grounda wero located. , The  Antarctic waters are swarming with  edible fish, and present a new outlet  for the fl������hl������g industry. In fact, the  flah are ao plentiful that the expedition never needed to use bait of any  description!  ExtcnnlYO    Routullnga    were    taken.  nail  Mm  greaie.-il ile-ixli  recorded  2,70D fathoms.  FOR HEALTH  "Thoro'& a iRe&stan  ������t  Canadiun Postum Cereal Co., .Md., .Windoor, Ontario  WHS  It Ia held by-.'Helentltttfl that n human  being cannot live without a brain,  which only goea to prove how mistaken scientists cam ba occasionally.  YOUNG WOMEN  Z,y: 'WnU;pUUrl"tR  letter Points Way Towards  Relief���������Lydia E. Pixikham'ii  Vegetable Compound  Toronto. Ontario.���������"I suffered front  th������ time I  was a school-girl until  I  I had     taken     your ,  medicine with tfain  in niy left side and  With cram pa. growing worse each year  until I was all run  down.-I was so bad  at times that I wa*  wnflt  for  work,    I  tried   several   doc-  tore    and     patent  medicines and wa������  only rolleved for a ,,  Inhort   time.     Som*  of  thd ' doctora  wanted  to   havo   an.  operation   but   my   father   objected.  Finally I learned through my mother  of   Lydia   E.   PInkham'a   Vegotal������i������  Compound  and  how thankful   I   am  that I tried It.    I am relieved from  pain- and  cramps   and  feel  aa   It  it  haa saved my life.   You may uae my  letter to help plhor women ������u* I  ������ni  pflfid   to  recommend  the me������i������,������,lne."���������  Mjia.   SI.   A.   Gooimian,   H   ttoelivalv*  Ave.. Toronto,  Ontario.  " I*ydl*i  B. Pinkhatn'a Private Text-  Wook   upon   "Ailtnenta   Peculiar   tv>  Women."   will   bo  sent   to   you   frew.  upon rewjuefit.  Write, to Vlie Lydia K.  Pinkham  Medicine Co.. Lynn.  Ma������������.  TbSa   book  contain*  valuable   laftao  matioou  fWO-wem&~Wr~ii~v~t 21.'  THE  ���������������������3*3021  BEVIEW  "Black   Beauty" attracted a crowd  that comfortablo filled the Grand on  Saturday night and   was   one   of   tbe  most popular pictures   yet   shown   in  the local theatre.  The baseball attraction at this^ear's  fall fair will likely be a match--between Bonners Ferry and Creston,  with the local tsasss-strengthened in order to again trim the visit-are**.  Local and Personal  For Sauk��������� t>avenport. -full  size, in  root! shape*.  Jfcfc. B. McLeod.  Try ike Drugstore First  I  High School, Students, Attention I  We have received  a list of all Text Books which you Will be required to have for the coming term.    This list  f comprises the following:  Preliminary, Junior, Advanced Junior,   and  Junior Matric.  You well know the difficulty experienced in obtaining these hooks  when the ordering of them is te������t until school opening.  We advise you to place your order for these this week  so as to avoid all possible danger of not having same..  These will be disposed of according" to the ordering of same, so  pjet your order in TODAY.    Don't be" too late.  "  Wanted���������Housekeeping room.part-  Hy furnished.    Apply Box 30.  Reyiew  " Office. ' _ ,       ���������    -    '"  WASTEDr-Room,and board for lady  ih comfortrible'liome.    Apply -Box 23^  Review OSBce.        " ~ *  ���������  <\ . ...     \m m  -Mrs. Fraiick goF" back on Monday  from a week'S visit with Mrs. J. O.  Smith at Nelson. ��������� ' ^.  Waotbb���������Apple pickers for Octobe  Apply H. Lyne, Greston.  , Hens Fok Saxje���������One an<^~ two year  old, good layers; or cheap meat at $1  sack. H&akinjr room for youn** stocks*  P. jBrZ Ebbutt, Creston.  The Indians   are   busy   at  present  getting a few head of running horses ^  in shape to. compete in the races at  tbe Cranbrook fair next week. -  Mr. Tomlinson of Thedford, bnt.,  who is returning - east from a tri^> to  coast points,_is a visitor here this week  with Mr. and Mrs. \ J. F. Rose,  Anglican Church Service  SUNDAY, SEPT.   tO  ORESTON  S.00 a.m.      7.S0 p.m.  Mail Orders a  Specialty*  WAY, Ltd.  Phone Service I  PromptAttention  -r-T  Parents of school, children will  profit by seeing our line of  Children's Shoes "Before buying*  oys' LeckiB  Sizes from 1 to 5  These shoes are made for hard  wear and will give'satisfaction.  u?ii 1-5    By A  yQ!!;   I ! Ill  Our stock is complete  All styles.     See our window...", display.  Postmaster Gibbs was a business  visitor at Kelson'a few days the fore  part of the week.  Sheriff Doyle of Nelson was shaking  bands with- Creston friends between  trains on Labor Day.   -  Mrs. "Seotty" Paulson of Cranbrook  is a visitor here at present witb ber  mother, ~Mrs. Ryckman. _ ~-  Picklino OKions���������Silver skin ptck-  linjs; onions' IQc. pound. Phone or  write F. B. Pearce, Creston. .  Wakted���������Hogs, live weight; also  ducks. Will pay highest cash price.  Dtrag Barney, Pacific Restaurant*.'  For Sai^e���������White Leghorn pwllet������s  June hateh". Pullets, 50c.;..cockerels  25c.'   W. G. Wearmouth,' Canyon.  -Fob SALE^-Set of new rear cushions  and seat cover Ford   car.     Will . sell  ���������*-**���������-"*   ** ���������_  cheap for eash.    Mawson Brothers.  Hokses Fob. SAtB���������Buncb of young  horses for sale, from two to six .years  old.    Apply   P������ O.yDonriall,, Ppnoka,  Altar  ,       -i.Z_~.Z. iZ .',.'''������������������  Wanted���������Woman, "experienced- as  housekeeper." wants position either in  town :or   countiy.     Enquire   Review  OSSce;    ���������        .'" -      ���������;���������������������������-,p  Cow Fos Sale���������Grade Shorthorn,  good milker, $75. Also heifer, calf  fifteen weeks old. $15. FV Powers,  Lister,   ' ���������  "Z"M.vs. Peacock of tos Angeles, Calif.,  who-has been a^; visitor^, with* Nelson  friends, was a week-end guest of Mrs.  liidgate.  Fob Sa������e���������SO selected single comb  White Leghorn laying bens, 1921  hatched. $1 each. 2. Williams,  Wynndel.        -.  "Lost���������Between Lister and Creston.  op August 29th, black astrachan neckpiece.   "Reward to finder  on  same at Review. Office.'   ^  Fob Sam:���������Mare. 7 years old,  gpntle.-gmtcl driver and also good for  light work, weighs 1000_ lbs. With  harness * $65. , Without - harness $50:;  JL'Perteon, Wynndel. *  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Miss Lyda Johnson left on Saturday  on a three-weeks' holiday "trip'during  .which sbe will visit') with friends at  Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. H. McLaren and family left on Friday for their annual two  weeks - vacation, .which will be spent  witb friends at Salmo and Trail,       ~~~  *.i     . ���������    .   -  Prize lists-ana entry forms for ,the  1992 fall fafr are now available at the  c83.ee of Secretary B. *Walmsley, and  all interested are asked  to call for a  c������py- -."  Fob. Sale���������Purebred Rose Comb  White Wyandotte, cockerels, March  hatch, from exception ail v, heavy }ay-  irg strain:- $2.50- each. Mr6."~Ilu O.  Eiakin. Wynndel.  Miss Ellen Anderson,-.who has.been  operating a ladies' wear aWl millinery  store in- the po'stofHce hlock for  tbe  past six .months, retired from business  at the end of the month. Z Z i.'  ���������������-.    1  Owing to the .tally, on . the tickets  sold' being -incompletes, on' Monday  night the drawing on tbe raffle of the  board Of trade cake .will be . made at  Norris Bakery 6n Saturday \night.  Rev. J.- A. James was ������ visitor at  \Vardner on .Thursday'last, where! he  assisted at the ordination of Hev. Mr.  Stewart, who is taking charge' ofthe  . Presbyterian church. work in that sec.  tion., - ,Z-rp'Z :   'i:ZZ:'?''''���������.   y-  ���������������?: ������������������'.'.��������� ���������-,- ������������������-���������'   ���������-���������:'--. ��������� - -   -y i ... *  Miss Hose Cherriheion left on Saturday for: Victoria, where she will attend Normal school the ensuing term.  She \will be the only Valley student  taking the teachers* training course  tbis term.  Here is a1 very special offering  ' with   tha   preserving   season  still  a   month   to   run���������  /will   again   throng < our  etore  with shoppers both Saturday  Snd Monday.  I And  this  ia  i**B$ s.   sample  of |  several other attractive pffer-  ings we have for the week-end  in wanted goods.   ;  We have stocked generously i&  all   these lines  but   to avoid  disappointment,     particularly _  'on the sugar, you had better A  shop early.        ;  Don't be backward at enquiring  for our pricey on all lines in; ..  the store, whether yon want^  to buy immediately or; not,  Ifcis certainly a;-.pleaB^r^tc*-,,  inform enstqmers of theigreafc.-_.*  savings they can affect by do* '  ing all their buying here. ^  v  ~m**m ~*~-~*-~m ^Aw^ArfM.**,!  The Right Place  and the  The.Right,Price  for anything in the  The' September  'meeting    of   the  Women's Institute   will   be   held   on  Friday afternoon next,  the feature of  which wiii be the reports of the dele-  leaving j gates to the  Institutes' conference at  Nelson last week. -^  <  Rev. S. Hart of   Rugby.   England,  will be the speaker at the evening service in Christ Church  on Sunday, and  the- following  Sunday   morning   the  piil pit will, be occupied by Archdeacon  d-raham of Nelson.'   t  Fiiends, of JV K. ��������� Chorlton will be  pleased to hear that be is back at  work, as leader'of the, Rex Theatre orchestra at Crabbrook, afbei* undergoing an .operation   lb   the '. hospital   in  that town the latteu part of August.'  , ,.,--..���������'��������� .- ���������*;���������' v,.:, *--.:    ���������-.������������������   .*������������������.*.  Ii. W. Humphrey, M.P., of Nelson,  .was a Creston visitor between trains  on Wednesday,. He bad -G-onie. this far  in order to confpr with- Hon. J..H.  Kinpf, federal minister of public,works,  and accompanied him ...back to Nelson.  Sut remember this Sugrr'3pe%?iBi;  ig  only good for., the two flays  . *..* mentioned.l-P? i  mnn wiii-  -  Service u������U 1 HCPd ' Prless  i-*  lines.-:-  y -  ''P  -��������� .    ���������  ' ��������� * '������������������.'��������� - -". ���������  r -   Shop opposite Grand Theatre.  SA    SPE  ���������        jT%x* *mm*    JL SLm_4  GENERAL   MERCHANT.  C.   RycfrmsM  CRESTON.  ruit Boxes  We would advise placing orders now for  Fruit Boxes and avoid the rush and  possible    disappointment   later   on.  We will be able to give a ve.y low  price delivered  to the orchard, and.  will give till Nov. 1 to pay for thew.  Hotise?  I_2IHf!flH   IwITlf    I iisiiiipr  Pfiimiisiiiy  *W ���������mf -it m m &# m* ts Z D  This is-the first question that presents itself  to tho housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  In for a meal. But why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams ahd Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Botoffnag. rSkc������  nx~\  always   to   bo  had  hero.   In meats nothing  quite oqunla 'Shamrock*  proiluctH,  For so ln.te in the year there was an-  unusual demand for auto licenses at  th������* provincial police office _ during  August, the total receipts from that  source being almost S500, whilst an  otbet' $200 was gathered in from police  Ci.urt tines., -    -'  Mrs, G. K. Jonep of Kuskanook was  a business yisitor, In town on Wednrs-  day and states that things are pro-  gi easing nicely at that point, the latest convenience afforded .being a direct  O.P.R. freight service, as well as a  once n-week call by the passenger  steamers, Byway of practical demonstration of the capnbijitlea of ber  well known ranch garden the editor  was presented with a quart of September strawberries apd a generous  supply of Jersey cream wherewith to  complete the repast. The berries  were excellent as to polor and aiae,  and first-class in flavor.  Why let luxury (that yoii.  do not .need), size (that you  do not-want)fSp^ed (thfit ypu  cannot lawfully nseX lead you  into ijuying a car thai you  cannot afford to own.  The new Excise Tax has  come into effect, so laid down  price of Ford cars are: , v  Touring ... $770.59  Light Delivery 732.57  Chassis.... 637.54  (with Starter in^euch qase)^  ��������� Buy a Ford, it in lowest in  price, Lowest in maintona^ce,  oost lowest in depreijiatioiiw  and provides ary thing you  oan aBk for. !     /  . - ,  WmWmm  Greston Auto & Supply  R. S. BEYAM, Propj  ������ ���������'         .   "^ ' 1 m*t___. "��������� ^ '''______)  "***'  vve Qfter You  RELIABLE REPAIR   WORK at Consistent Prices  Bio  1%   Oil*)  LI"a  A well assorted stock of   ���������  T������r&&$ TsahcSt  Acccssariettj,  Spare- Parts  Pipe and Pipe Fittings  -AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE STATION  The Best Livery Service in T&wn ,  jpprQTny ^plyipj RftRfiRF  UOQATE BRO&.  Pf/OJVH Bf  fj^ffm.'mfMimmimi  Jtlu^^ml^


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