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Creston Review Sep 29, 1922

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Array v:>.  '\  LP:. --I-  r >\  '-������..' P  <%*% fV*  iZ  \  EVIE^W  Vol. xrv.  \  CRESTON, B. Cf FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1922  No. 34  '\  Heavy Entry List  ������"!'  1 ������?������>������-��������� ������-8- ������7  SS������������������  been made with  H. B. Downs, who is  Kflilmnp  xr ��������� .-. ��������� gy  - A~*���������-������ ~y mm,���������  viiiiu urjf  Creston Valley's orchard product  will be shown at the Imperial Fruit  Show, which opens in the Crystal Palace, London, England, the latter part  of October, on a very large scale, and  it now seems certain that the fruit  from Creston Valley will be tbe only  .British Columbia fruit that wilt be  seen at the big Old Country exposition  this year.  In 1921 it will be recalled Valley  growers carried off both first and  o-acoiid foi- Cox Grange in the Overseas  section of the big fair, as well as cap-r  turing seconds on both Snow and Mcintosh Bed. whilst Robert Stark's  twenty boxes of Cox were adjudged  the second best in the competition  open to the whole British Empire.  Wealthys were the only variety in  which Vallev exhibitors failed to gain  a prize. ,  This year Robert Stark willjpgain  compete' with his 20 boxes of Cox in  the British Empire section, for the  premier award in the dessert apple  class, and may^possibly show 20 boxes  of Winter Bananas In the culinary  apple class.  In the Overseas department in which  " competition is open to eyery one of  the British Dominions, Mr. Stark will j  have six: boxes each of Cox Orange, r  Winter Banana and Delicious apples,  as well as half a dozen boxes, each of  Clergue, Cornice and Beurre d'Anjon  pears.   ./ - --  W. G. Xiittlejohn of Brickson is aiso going 'heavier,' and this year will  have 20 boxes of Cox   in tbe   British  Lister  m%7-~ TlAVf'O   *pv*^  T������     ���������**#-������*,��������� J        ~~W     \-4_t-0     ���������  October-2nd, to take full charge of this  work, and Mr. Downs' well known  ability at effort of this kind assures  that the Valley fruit will be exhibited  to .the very best possible advantage,  assisted, as he will be bv the staff of  B.C.'s agent general at London, and  the big fruit auction firm of Puupart's,  who have been in constant communication with Creston Fruit Growers*  Union to assure a display of .Creston  Valley fruit being made.  In connection with the  tensive showing in London this year  hearty commendation is due the Canadian Pacific Railway for the conceding of such ideal transportation arrangements at such a nominal cost,  ahd a good worn is also due Manager  Constable, of the Fruit Growers Union  for his persistence -; in pursuing the  matter tin til it reached Vice-President  Coleman afc Winnipeg, and upon whose  instructions the Dominion Express  Company at" last assured that they  would not only provide such fast  transit and delivery to ocean steamer  but also are carrying the fruit by a  special express car at the usual freight  rate. Had this not been given exhibiting   would have been   out ofthe  truss wutujcsQu  n.C  Lumbeit-on    is  dayff with his  family  {jues-uiOE as u������j*e uOtuindi- e&|jress rate  on a box of apples���������with much slower  transshipping at Montreal-���������would  have been at least $10 a box.  ranch,.already has   his temporary  18  -j&~~\^$aB&$^^  each   of   Mcintosh  Cox.Orange in   the  Red,   Snow, ahd  Overseas/ depart-  An- added competitor -this year is  J. W. Hamilton," who' will enter the  Empire competition witb 20 boxes of  Northwest Greenings for the honors  for the best culinary apples.  The packing of this fruit is now well  underway, and arrangements are for  it to leave Creston about October 5th,  which will get it to Montreal in time  to catch a steamer sailing on the Ilth  direct to London. The fruit will go  forward in a ventilated express baggage car, and at Medicine Hut Will be  attached to the Imperial Limited - to  assure its on-time arrival at the ocean  trans-shipping point.  The looking after and staging of the  Vallev exhibit will be in good hands  again this year as  arrangements have  in the  Grand Theatre Ballroom  FALL FAIR NIGHT  Daiioillg ai 10 p.m.  Largest and Best Dance  of the Seasart  SPECIAL MUSIC.  I  Largest and Best Dance Floor  in thB Koofenays  * tr\-*s tr-Yf*ic-.Tr^-tt  <������������������������������*   Aym*  J-XJuf WXlsOs^JL-Ol-S   Ijpl.iju.  Ganjfom Gity  Mr. Hummel of Cranbrook-, "who a.  couple of w������>eks ago purchased the Lamont tvn acres   back   of -the' Pochin  spending a few  here this week.  . X** v      -l  . yJZ. *  Mr. and Mrs. Jas.'- Adlard were Sunday visitors at the, -Langston ranch,  W. Q. Littlejohn. ofMSrickson was another Sabbath caller here,   "  ITred Weston - and family,   wno left  ~,_.~trxr-   Xxx���������-rx   rxr���������rx   ���������������"*W������������������i .1        TTCT *L.  BVJXXtKr   VCllir   <* ft *~"   lUX'^TK CUlUUUCO)       VlUaUi,  ieturned to Listeria, few days agq, and  will probably make their home here  permanently.       f   ���������_  Capt. Hale of the postoffice inspector's office. Calgary,; was here at the  end of the week On an official visit.  C. H. Phillips^ was an eastbound  passenger on .Saturday, en route to  Cranbrook.      ��������� -y* .. , -  Chas. Burgess.-and";Albert Mitchell  are working at Erickson at present in  the Fruit Growers Union packing  shed. V-5^ :  The road "repair^crew   is now operat  ing on the stietch-of highway between  the Bird   ranch and Porthiil    and ate  certainly making the travelling better  wherever thev operate.  Lister school is a.nsp3y supplied, with  fuel as a result of' a well attended bee  on Fn-iday at which the Bird &��������� Thompson team as well- as the .Land Settle  ment Board tearu aud drag saw co-op-  erated to advantage with the tnanuel  efforts of J. W������ Head, Harry Brown,  F. Powers, F. Thompson, John Bird,  Ed. Langston, A. H. Rowbury, Jas.  Jory and John Malthouse. ~  Henderson and Floyd Rodgers, Creston, as well as a few re-build Fords.  There will be two shows at the  Grand on Fair day���������4 and 8 p.m., at  which Wesley Barry will be seen in ~~  widely popular picture, *'The Country  Fair." There is no advance iirprices.  That evening there will be a dance in  the Grand ballroom with Creston orchestra music.  Mrs. S. A. Speers received the unwelcome intelligence on Saturday  morning that   her   mother,   Mrs. Mc-  M*-������tollJ"ir������      Tin/I   rIio*1    ���������"Up.   ������i������w*/>*w5*-*������'������f7i   flTTij"*1^*?  ������nM\^Wf     ������lt*M    -VA&^-VA      buU    ������������M  <_- m   E*-������\4 0   ������0 y O UftPMjS^  at the- home of her sister at Syden.  ham, Ontario, where she was on a  visit, previous to taking up residence  in her new home at Ottawa. Deceased  was a resident here for a number of  vears, selling their ranch about ten  years ago to J. W. Hamilton, and  moving to Fort William, Ont., to reside.  All the baseball talent is.asked to be  out for a practice game on Sunday  afternoon to get ia shape--"for the  match with Bonners Ferry on fair  day. The battery for that day will be  Mitchell and Argue.-with infield made  up of McKelvey, Atkinson, Kimberlty  and Long. The outfield will be re  eruited from Romano. Eottsriil, Telford, Maxwell, McGovern and possibly  SkifBngton. Mitchell, it will be recall ed, is the Wardner hurler, who  ail but pitched shutout ball' the game  Bonner^ played here in July.  220-Box British  Fruit Fair Dis&lav  ErtGMts&m  Don't fail  to bo  there ������  completion.  Alfred Speaker and son, Alf, are  again residents of Canyon "City, re  turning early last week from.Spokane,"  -where the latter has just completed a  course in motor repair school. Mr.  Speaker is again on the payroll of  Canyon City Lumber Company.  Jas. Johnston has his crew at work  this week on the bridge near the  Wearmouth place, and although this  was only put in ten years ago it will  take considerable work and material  to put it good shape again.  'Z The Fruit Growers Union loaded ont  its third car of fruit at the end of the  week, which was loaded to plums and  Wealthys, the Pochin ranch supplying the bulk of the apple content.  Mr Willierhead of Yahk was weekend visitor at his home here. He  predicts that logging operations in  that section will be heavier than ever  this winter.  Tom Harris has. a small gang of  men at work putting the new Fort  Macleod road In good shape for traffic.  It has just been, recently stumped bv  Frank and Slim Lewis of Greston.  P.O. Inspector Hale of Calgary  was here the latter part of the week  investigating the matter of opening a  postoffice nt Canyon and, we understand, assurance hns been given that  the office will be established early in  October.   .  The Union packing shed at the siding Ib quite a hive of industry at present, with a Mr. Sterling from Salmon  Arm in charge, and with the Wagners about due to move the staff will  haye to still further Increase. "  Farewell Tea fpr Mrs, Downs  Mrs. Bon net t ami Mrs. F. H. Jackson wero joint hostesses at ������n afternoon at the homo of the latter in hort-i  ol* of Mrs. II. B. Downs, who is leaving early in October to reside permanently in England. The tea table wmb'  decorated with sweet peas and was  presided ovcr by Mra. Small, while  Misses Vewi Lister and Phyllis 8 in all  assisted the hoateBB in serving. During the afternoon the guest of honor  favored with Rome meal numbers In  her well known and pleasing style,  while Mrs. Ebbutt contributed some  Instrumental numbers. JMrs, Downs  has been a prominent figure En Crest  on's social life- for fhn past eight years  and her departure will be regretted by  a wide circle of friends.    W. J. Boyd of Crawford Bay was a  . Z-~-        ZZ    ' I business visitor here   between   trains  fcoestL^iii; Personal*00 M*nday-  . For Sale���������Child Vcoat of heavy admiralty serge, will fit child of five or  six years, $5. - Also Aladdin hanging  lamp" in good condition $1. Apply  Mrs. G. G. Bennett.       " .   J. D. Moore of Kaslo, road superintendent, was here on an official visit &  couple of days'the latter part ofthe  week, making, an inspection of the  new .roadmaking P. Andestad has under contract at Wynndel, as, well'as  the bridge repair work east of heie.  During his stay he placed the order  for the necessary timber to re-plank  the bridge at Arrow Creek.  R. S. Bevan's advt. this week shows  another price cut on Ford cars, reducing the cost of these a KM&tte-r of abosst  $40. This has been quite a good.Ford  year in the Valley the Bevan garage  haying disposed of new ones to A.  Speaker and Leslie Mclnnes of Canyon  City;    Harry Irwin of  Wynndel,   Dr.  ^^A^.&������dB-J JL ^������Jr a.^8   ^t^>&"AiJL B~~~''  Fair Day  Special arrangements to supply  Meals and Teas.  Dinner or Supper, 40c,  Tea or Coffee Lunches  s-  IS to 25c.  The place for Home Cooking  and Home-Made Candies.  JH������    iJBL^tAI*   TT   ^^������^* JR������       ^Satafi^     m^gfir ffsjef^ ^-Jrfflr.* ^^nt*  Your Duty to  Yourself and  Yourramiiy!  Join tlie Cieston and  District Fifteen Hundred  Club 3  Gwnii a-|[j|j1i!*simi������J<j*!i Lo Secretary,  Creator), B.C.  II  JStrs������.vCs'-'PeriSon, ";who--has been"' a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Penson.  ths past- month, has returned home,  accompanied by Mrs. Truscotti sr.  The Harrison ranch added three  more males last week to their hei-dLof  goats, bringing the total up to eight.  The newcomers are Saamen, and were  acquired from a well known breeder  at PortKells.  Shipping still continues heavy and  steady, with the latter part of the  week likely to show a slowing up until the Wagneis start moving. Up  till Monday noon 40 straight cars had  ht'eri shipped east.  M. R;- Palmer got hack on "Sunday  from Nelson, where he had been a visitor for a few days with Mr. und Mrs.  Whimster.  Erickson is quite the biggest payroll  town in the Valley just at present.  Both the Union and Staples packing  houses are employiugquite large staffs  ���������about thirty men, boys and girls between them.  A number of the young people from  here were Friday night revellers at  Arrow ������Creek, whore an oldtime  mulligan wlis the particular attraction  ���������the first in at least half a dofcen  years.  The Littlejohn ranch will have  about thirty eight boxes of apples in  competition at the big Imperial Fruit  Show in London, England, next  mouth, the fruit now being packed.  20 boxes of Cox Orange will be shown  in the class open to the whole British  Empire, as well as six boxes each in  the Snow, Mcintosh R<������d ancl Cox  Orange sections of tho Overseas division. A year ago the Littlejohn ranch  scored second on all these varieties in  the Overseas section.  ,Creston Valley's initial effort to  commercially/introduce our apples on  the British market will be made this  fall by Creston Fruit Growers Union-  Ltd., in connection with the Imperial  Fruit-Show which will be held inXion-  dsh. fcSse I^������'*���������*'���������S'���������,��������� *������-"������-������,fc <rvf t*ir*i-jil\txT-  mm������������������mm    ~m.xr   mmmmimxrm      frm~m  xr    ���������m.    .���������������������������r.mx���������.������������������i ��������� S,^  When definite announcement was  made that the big exposition -would be  held again this year the big fruit aue^  tion firm of Poupartfs immediately got  on touch with the Union with the request that Creston Vaiiey furnash  them with at least 200 boxes of stated  varieties that Will be on exhibition as a  non competitive display, and will  aftt rwards be sold as show fruit in the  regular way on the London fruit auction market. These non-competitive  displays will be a big feature of the  fair as the Poupart's are making similar arrangements with the other fruit-  producing provinces, and, doubtless,  their competitors are also following  the same line of action.  On receiving the request Manager  Constable immediately cabled acceptance, and in assembling the 220 boxes ���������  which will be shipped great care has  been taken to send oniy such varieties  as are in demand overseas and to limit  these to fruit that is this year showing  the best possible quality for variety.  This special  showing will comprise  nine  varieties,   as   follows:      Winter  Banana,   Cox  Orange Pippin,   Snow,  Mcintosh Red,   Jonathan,   Delicious,  "Northwest     Greening,     Spitzenberg,  j Blenheim Orange and Ribston Pippin.*  iThis fruit  is now'going through the  graders at the new Union  warehouse,  and will receive the necessary  special  Attention ��������� that will ensure" its arrival  : in the best possible shape.������������������     \  This fruit will go along . with the exhibition stuff  leaving   by   ventilated  car oa October 5th, and   will go at the  saiue favorable rates conceded the Iro-  petial show fruit,'and   on   arrival   at  London will be looked after by representatives   of   the    firm   of   Poupart  whom the Union is  assured have been  alloted particularly   central   space   in  the big fair building.  Under these circumstances and remembering that the Cieston fruit  will'he the only British Columbia orchard product at the big exhibition  there can be ho doubt nf it attracting  special attention, and giving the Valley an immense amount of the highest  class of "advertising.  In addition to some attention Mr.  Downs will give this display the government at Victoria are spending  $1000.00 iu looking after the fruit from  this province shown at the Crystal  Palace. With the Creston exhibit the  only one from B.C. certainly the local  apples should present the best possible  appearance proyided no misfortune befalls thetn in transit.  GRAND THEATRE  Wednesday, OCTOBER  4  Mrs. Mead's Reception  Tlio house of Mrs. G. Davidson Mend  was thronged with callers Thursday  afternoon, tho occasion being the flrst  reception since hvv marriage. Mrs.  Mend, nr.. assisted In receiving tho  guests, tho hostess wearing her wedding dress of white u-allri with pearl  tri mini ng. Tea was poured by Mrs,  Lvno, Assisted by Misses Amy Ebbutt,  Jane Long and Phyllis; Small, ante raw  and tulle being most effectively lined  to give color to the dainty tea table.  A h.W"t>* j*u*f������i*it for She- occasion t.v:vs  Mrti. <Dr.)* AsHt'ltluti-. of Ferine, who  was accompanied by her little dangh-  ter, Monn.  Fall Fair Day  Special Feature  WESLEY BARRY  in  "Ths Country  i CiiS  along with the usual high'  class 2-r6el Comedy.  4 and ������ p.m.  REGULAR  PRICES,  mmm 0~~~~~ RKVTEW, CBESTON. B. C.  NEW   LAMP   BURNS  94 <#  AIR  Beats Electric or Gas  A new oii lamp that gives an amazingly brilliant, soft, white light, even  belter than gas or electricity, has been.  tested by the U.S. Government and 35  leading universities and found to be  superior to 10 ordinary oil lamps. It  burns without odor, smoke or. noise���������:.  no pumping up. is simple, clean, safe.  Burns 9.4 per cent, air and'-6 pet cent,  common kerosene (coal-oil).  The inventor* T. V. Johnson. 579 Mc-  Eermot Ave., Winnipeg, is offering to  send a-lamn on 10..days' FREE trial,  or even to give one FREE to the first  nser in each locality who will help him  introduce it. Write him today for  full particulars. Also ask him to explain how you ean get the agency, and  without experience or money make  $250 to $500 per month. __  *S  1  EWNOR    BV   MARSBKN  ELIOT  Published  by  Special  Arrangement  with the Author  t  2rr~.  ~*Xr,  (Continued)  "When I awoke this morning my an- ���������  novanee seemed childish in the extreme, so 1 went down to breakfast  determined to act as ii: J would rather  be made run of xhan not. I half expected to see Lee in a dress-suit���������but  Mr. Livingstone is not so crude in his  methods as to do the thing that is expected of him.  The disturber of my peace was on  his best behaviour, and i immediately  jumped to the conclusion that He. too,  had decided to (urn over a new leaf.  At the breakfast table he devoted  himself to Sunny. I like to watch  Min when he is with'her; he has the  uncommon gift of being able to talk  lo Children without talking down to  them, and Sunny adores hirn.-  So when he asked me, as we rose  from the table, if I would go for a ride  with him, I accepted most graciously.,  and hurried upstail's to get into the  disapproved riding-habit.  Sunny came up with* nie,'and it was  lucky that she did so, i'or I wasted ten  roinutes looking for one of my boots,  and was- just on the point ol" borrowing Mrs. Bingham's when Sunny had  an- inspiration.  ���������"Why, Auntie Elinor. I remember!  Me anil Thomas were plaj'ing puss-in-  hbots yesterday, and I just took one of  your boots 'cause Mother's weren't  high enough���������Thomas fell right out of  them"."'  "Where is the boot now?" I asked  as calmlv as 1  could.  *T31 go and see,"' announced the culprit, not an the least disconcerted, and  in a minute she    returned    with- the  missing boot.  "It was in Uncle Don's room under  a chair," she explained confidentially.  ���������'Thomas���������runned away from me and  went in there, and I runned in after  him and I must have dropped your  boot."  Comment seemed useless.  Following this, everything I touched 'delayed me. The hooks and eyes  on my skirt all seemed to be misfits,  and I ran a pin into my .finger and put  blood-stains on the dressing-table cover. So when I finally went downstairs Mr. Livingstone was waiting at  the door with the horses.  "You'd better hurry up," cautioned  Sunny; "Uncle Don doesn't like lo  wait. He says that a lady never  keeps a gentleman, waiting."  All former injuries were forgotten  when I saw Mr. Livingstone. "From.  head to loot he was clad in irreproachable evening-dress! . And ot" course  every man on the place "just happened" to be close enough to see us.  My first impulse was to go.back to  my     room     and    take off niy  riding- ,   ._._      clothes, but instantly I realized that T_o., Montreal  this was exactly the course that Mr.  Livingstone would expect me to" follow, so���������not very gracefully, I fear,  for I did not wait tor Kls assistance���������  I pulled myself into the saddle���������and  gave Cttpiu his head.  I was around the base of a hill and  out of sight of the house before Mr.  ; Livingstone caught up with me. 1  glanced out of the corner of niy eye  at him and was overjoyed to see that  he did not seem to be enjoying the  joke as much as he had anticipated���������  and also to see that one pair of-pearl-  grey kid gloves and one pair of patent  leather pumps were on a fair way to  destruction.  You may be sure I let him speak  first'. .���������._.. '   ''.' .  "I say. Miss Eliot," he said, not so  very humbly. "'-'I hope I haven't offended you. I only meant this in fun, you  know."  "Of course I am not offended," I  said as sarcastically-ars .I could; "I enjoy nothing more than to be made the  laughing-stock of the ranch. 5 must  say that you Canadians have a peculiar sense of humour���������-one which lam  powerless to-appreciate."  "We'll leave Canadians in general  out of this, if you please," he interrupted hotly. -.'���������'! did not intend-to  make you the laughing-stock of the  ranch, and when E try to apologize  you might at least pretend to believe  that 1 am -sincere in what I say."  "What about all the men who.* were I  standing around?" I asked. "I suppose they are fairly in ecstasies over  your latest joke on the .English girL?"  "Our'men are fairly decent," he answered. "And in all probability tbey  are enjoying the clever way in which  you turned the joke.-on me. I am  sure C Took absolutely idiotic in these  togs���������I wish Mother had licked the  teasing out or me when I was a kid!"  But my injured dignity was- not to  be appeased so easily, ancl we rode  for half an hour without speaking  again. Then    we    turned to  come  home, and as we neared the house Mr...  i Livingstone    said,    in a   dangerously  smooth   voice,   "You   will   not   accept  my apology, then?"  "No," I replied, against my better  judgment.  "Very well," he blazed. (He has a  temper, evidently.) "t shall certainly not trouble you with it again!"  And that is how matters stand. 1-  don't suppose he will ask me to ride  with him until I make the first move,  and I have vowed a solemn vow to be  even  with  him  if the endeavour  fills  IS YOURKOSE PLUGGED?  Wm YOU CATARRH?  If Subject to Coids, Here is Real  "' Good "Advice  Don't load your stomach with cough  syrups. Send healing medication  Ihrough the nostrils���������send it into the  passages that are subject to colds and  Catarrh. -Easy to do this with CATARRHOZONE, which helps a cold in  ten minutes.. Even to the lungs goes  the healing vapor ot Catarrhozone���������all  through "the bronchial tubes, nostrils  and air passages���������everywhere a trace  of disease remains will Catarrhozone  "follow. .You'l! not have colds, nor  will you suffer trom sniffles, bronchitis, or throat Jrouble it' Catarrhozone  is used. Get it today but beware of  dangerous substitutes meant to deceive you for genuine Catarrhozone.  Large size, .two months treatment,  costs $1.00, small size 50c, sample size  f"     a.  r~.~ g������KMi.6  MnmnAe  uugiuvs  WCfc !<������.*  rrhozonc  British   Government   Has  Ordered   Six  Of, 1,000  Horsepower  A big development in the use of airplanes Is predicted as a result of the  giant engines which are being ordered by tlie British Government.. These  engines, six of which have been ordered, are of 1,000 horsepower and capable "of 1,800 revolutions a. minute.  The statement is made that the new  airplanes will" have -a range of 2,500 to  3,000 miles, but the Air Ministry"'explains the range depends in great'  measure on the type of machine to  which the engine is fitted and on the  purpose for -which the machine is intended. The new engine was designed and built by "the Messrs. Napier  and was the outconTe of several years'  experiment and research. It has sixteen cylinders and has run satisfactorily for-thirty consecutive hours on a  bench. Its weight is about three  pounds ]5er horsepower.  Nature placed the growtli-pro-  moting "vitamins" in the oil of  the cod-fish���������this explains why  Scoffs Emulsion  is so definite in its help to a child  of any age.- Latter-day science  reveals that the "vitamins" are  needful for normal growths  w������5SS������������ & EbS35S~&~i&i.SS VwS.m  te&SfS  any ofoilsi gpr������oavw  Scott &. Bo-wxie. Toronto, On I. 19-2  mentioned the Reserve), and she wonders that a person of Mrs. Bingham's  evident refinement can content herself in such a pla^e. I think my first  lefler from the ranch would reassure  her, and I am sure that my description of Mr. Paget would.  Mother also - tells me that in the  same mail with my "amazing" letter  was one for Father from Mr. Hartford,  and that Father is highly gratified by  the renewal of their acquaintance.;  And her letter ends with a lengthy explanation of the way in which Mr.  Hartfore^ Is .connected "with several  "very good families."  (To be continued)  ^rf������v������ fi* AX-ax a.  ~AV-tXXV~tX%-  ed to Death.  No Appeal Possible  The death warrant is passed out  every time a corn is treated with Pui-  nam's Corn Ex tractor. - lt means tlie  end of the corn. Putnam's lifts out  corns,, root and branch, and never  fails. Refuse any substitute foi- Putnam's.      25c everywhere.  Colic, Cramps,  ' Stomach Pains.  Need a Quick Relief  Security against these sudden ills  consists in always keeping handy a  bottle or two of Nerviline. No family  should ever go to bed unless Nerviline  is Sn the house. It fulfills so perfectly every service as a pain remedy that  once-used, you'll never' again be without it. Money; can't buy much greater "assurance against the many small  ills that constantly arise in every family than you get in a 35c bottle of Nerviline.      Sold everywhere.  Securing  a  Patent  in  Canada  Useful Advice is Given For- Benefit of  Intending  Applicants  Applications  for  patents in   Canada  should   be  addressed   to ~the_Commissioner of Patents, Ottawa, Ont.      The "  term for duration of a patent is limit-  -ed to eighteen years.      The tee for a  patent   for  the   full  term of .eighteen  years is thirty-five    dollars,   of   which  fifteen dollars is payable on filing The  application and twenty dollars on the  grant "of. the patent.       Any intending  _appllcant for a patent who has not yet  finished  his.invention, and is in  fear  of   being   despoiled -of   his  idea,   may  file in-1 he-Patent Oflice a description  of his invention so  far, with or without plans, when the Commissioner, on  payment oi' a fee of    $5,'   causes, the  document, which is called a* caveat, to  be preserved in  secrecy;   but the  se-.  creey  of  the  document  ceases  when  tlie applicant obtains a patent for his  invention. '..������������������.���������������������������"'  Timber  Lost^ Through  hires  U~~Xm  FO  ?V J_jJ2iffV������>  The    shipbuilding    firm ,which constructed the one  time  largest  steam-  j ship, the Great Eastern, was founded  in the year 1512, and is still in existence. '���������' ' ���������*-.'.'    '* i-i,     ...  the rest of my days.  Dye Stockings  Or Sweater In  Diamond Dyes  "Diamond Dyes" add years of wear  to worn, J'aded skirts, waists, coats,  stockings, sweaters, coverings, hangi  ings, draperies, everything. Every  package contains directions so. simple  any woman can put new, rich, fadeless colors into her worn garments or  draperies even if she has never dyed  before. Just buy Diamond Dyes���������no  other kind���������then your material will  come out right, because Diamond  Dyes are guaranteed not to streak,  spot, fade, or run. Tell your druggist whether the material you wish to  dye Is wool or silk, or. whether It is  linen, cotton or mixed goods.  XVIL  Bar  .From the thirteenth century the  Poles became the most >varlike people  In Europe,  Spending more time indoors  n.������.k.er. "women far more subject to  constipati-OKi than men.  TKe Liver becomes sluggish and  torpid, lhe hoiv-f.i*, constipated" and  the iy.Uii.i poisoned by impurities.  li you v.TjUid vf. away from  thr* myriad*, of ills which result  ���������from constipation, it is. only necessary tn lire Dr. Chare'V, Kidney-  Liver Pill a.  The hcm-fiN from their ure are  a������ I-ii������tir*g; n.* lltiy arc prompt arid  certairi*.  John     barxy,     *|6     Sk,  Street,     Q..icl.jcc,    Que,  !o ri-T'.'i.y t'j.Bl   .   -wm  trouhVcl  n-crh    ft.ir\sU]j~.t'.r,ri    and    ssird  Mrs,  A in able:  write*;  "Thi*   it  i<r1        Tff.ff  ���������!)  k.jnrlf. <A  ..r. z   my   Ki-  Pi.    '  hn-t.'i  tnrt'.t.t.in������.   without r~\i*-.. At  t.e8,;ir;<J   ������iiR(*,*i-tc<J   ill at   I try  * ���������     ..   r**i*.      ������ <   ;  j -. .. ���������  &'.  i  ���������f  tti  , -. .r; ���������'  n  III.     T*:.i*. ti"     \r  j .ii. r   Iftlrr 11   ���������  1    rnny   .\\rr.   mid   \':xt  f :*,i\iPn    Cjtiii-.t;r.ttt    ii..  \r-ril   c-miIi-i,"  -it    rh  p.!  Ml      r ..  Jl!***      I  y j-iii a.  i ���������*���������>���������;-  Pi  .-ill  r>.    rp,  '-'j-,  r,nc j-i!I  t j e, j I  tr--. -or  Et  Ki'ii-..-y  , yz.*- .i .  tt?.-%.*i-,r., lii..  (U.-'-e  .1 V<**lf  <!.V. ,  i-i.; -;  B Hancb,  August 2-1 tb, 19���������.  Tlie past .ten days have been very  ' <miet and uneventful, but. on Monday  iStrs. Binfiham and Sunny and I are  goinj? io Carbon City to do some shopping. Perhaps something worth  while   recording  will   happen  there.  Mr, Livingstone' and I tire slill at  dagger a drawn. We are painfully polite wh*n we have to speak to each  oilier, but tbiil is not very often, lor  1kj Is much busier than he was formerly. I scarcely see him except during meals, and on some days nol. even  ih������-n. He has not so much as uieii-  HoTif-d riding slnr:e the day of our  quarrel- -neither have I, and I am do-  terniinfd lhai lie shall speak first,  irvfr. ir l were partly In the wrong, It  does nol hurt a man of his type to  lii.-M-lijiliH.-" liiiti occasionally,  Mrs.    Bingham   and    r   rld<*i   nearly  day, so 1 have nol linen without  '?;<-.       Mr,   Paget   joined   us   one  list    week.        His    riding-clcl hes  a.s    coviosi    in  cut iiH the  vi*i������-!i so aroused Mr. King-  why  will  men wear  his    type   especially?  io niH riial   a  brown  hi Mil   relief all   Ihore  ilu*'  world,   Ihe llesh.  1   would   rzitlirT   him*  piano than on horsa-  when \w looks after  In    lhc   interval.*'   he-  i,-.r\.-  ]u������*i   had a \ery annmlug h-i-  .i'j'.'ii    MfrMlM",   ii.i    rcph     ti,i   llic   lasi  ! \i. it-,-1' n, hf-r h������-rori- leaving Win-  >rn*v  dear   .>1<>ili''r,  sh������-  In sn  ifMi!*' riHiO-.il  her dm-lJ. clilcl-d-n .     ftlii.'  ic*   ti,i-  Hi  lni>   is  J'.nnfll   \'4<viiivi'\'--  ��������� ���������.'���������  lin-    i*.  r r ������* - ���������������������������> iiul h'jjiciiilnliie Huir  iii   I'm i -i-i mi-.   -P-ai'ii   fT������   iie.e   k������,   and  , ���������/  i;   v, K ti rn*- r.lrlii  mxi i\u\.      "lihv  '.     Ir* ;n * "i.inn       Ire    linn     y\\\nt-il  I r.i. it ���������-' i r | .'��������� i* I-Ml"     **l    III-     1 llll I  i'i .A-ln-Ha h> in li/i bW < it vchnltj  ii ������. it 11 .<hi| v,ii(l. V < i i It^tiiJ, h ||  ?.-���������< :. r,i,.:    I       i hM.Mi.3      Ti.l       tiiiV'r  Sores Flee Before It.���������There are  many who haye been* afflicted with  sores and have driven them away with  Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil. ' All similarly troubled'should lose no time in  applying this splendid j-emedy, as  there is nothing like it to be had. lt  is cheap, bul Its power is in no way  expressed by its low price.  No  Railway  Can  -Long  Withstand the  Loss of Forests [  "Every forest fire.T that broke, out j  within fifty miles est the Caniitflau National lineB^-tiiis summer stole away  _some of the immediate or potential  traffic and delayed to that degree the  financial buoyancy of the public-owned system," stated C. Price Green,  Chief Commissioner of Industries and  Resources of the Canadian National  Railways in an interview.      .:���������������������������'./ :'��������� ..  "A large mileage of "the Canadian  National runs through natural timber  growing lands which can never produce any other marketable crop than  timhe'r. At the same time, these  wooded regions are generators ot tourist traffic and account for the^rapidly  expanding number of visitors from  the United States travelling on our  lines, as well as for .the great volume  of recreational travel on the part of  Canadians. The security of the forests, therefore is absolutely vita! to  the solvency of any "railway system in  this Dominion.  "The destruction of forests by fire  this year was not the work of the  railways, as Government reports will  prove, hut of. fishermen, campers, settlers and woods* travellers generally.  Jt is the careless citizen, himsell- a  shareholder in the Canadian National,  who can wreck or maintain these forest resources so essential to our national- prosperity and? the successful  operation of the public-owned ��������� railway  system."  fi Yen 1H6 JL2IY6S Ot  Four Children  Diarrhoea, dysentery, cholera, infantum  and summer complaint   "are    re-~  sponsible lor more deaths, especially  among   children,   during  the:summer  months  than any  other -Xorna  of  disease.     ^According to statistics, in the  City of Toronto alone; in the past five  years out of 1,|&0S Id^eaths,' of, cliildreh,  l'rbm  diarrhoea; T57!dieth during  the  four .summer  in.ontbs.;     It   therefore  behooves  every mother to ibok after  her children on. the first sign d������ any  looseness of the bowels by using Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild StrawbeiTy,  a remedy that has been on tbe market  for the  past  77   yearsj' and   has been"  proven to be jber best there is.  y- Mrs. Harold Sellers, Fennfield, N.B.,  writes: ���������"Dr.     Fowler's     Extract    of  Wild   StrawbeiTy   saved  the  lives  of  four  of  my  children: when  all   other  remedies failed.      It stopped the vomiting*. and   'terrible    diarrhoea^, with  which they^ were���������'-troubled.      I will always recommend  it, and now always  have a bottle on hand in case of emergency." .'���������'.,  ^Price, 50c a bottle;   put up only by  The ���������T. Milburn Co.; Limited, Toronto,  Ont. '  Some day the world may learn with  astonishment that the solution of its  problems i.s contained in the writings  of four, obscure men���������Matthew, Mark,  Luke and John.  ''..ll-JUii '.-II LJJ-_.-!.li.U.l.".l-lS...   .J ���������   ?'   ...   i."."'."���������!"��������� .'L.'.'-Li.  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  Pneumonia Treated by Wireless  Although suffering; from pneumonia  in another ship GOO miles away, a  patient, was successfully treated by  wireless for four days by Dr. William  liwln, of tlie American liner President  Hard Ins.  'Germany's  Printing Presses  People have  been looking unnecessarily far afield  for    an    explanation  of*   the    rapid"   slump Of. the German  mark.     This fall was due Sn    part   to  the fact   that,   notes   to   the   value   of  ������700.000,000 were put   in    circulation .  in  a single  week, and in part to the  Teav  that, still more would be printed  in the  Immediate future.      Compared  with  these   factors,   tbe  political   factors    are    almost negligible.���������London  Sunday Pictorial.  A French baker once walked on  stilts from Paris to Moscow, a distance of 1,500 miles, in fifty-eight  days,  liu i  ol  ���������i-v-cry  <) a >���������'  ai'"-    quiu  i|r-e-----.*>:ii|l  liitni'y. Ire  h row it, nun  le always kcimiis  huii ilirdws info  I'- in n iu;in nl' '  atitl ilu; iff-vil."  Mr. I\i|/>-i id the  h;nk. I won dc i  :.:      h'i -Iri'-'f"  i i  uW  111 i i'  ;���������'!  ; f-n  i ii\  c;,i i  i.'i n.  j*r  You can have your  Mgood propositions," **wonderful opportunities," Turkish and mixed blends," and all  the rest  JUSt  10 fo������r 15 cents  ���������i i.  *"% ~~~*  Ho-t-SsJ1  j.or  %J0 %Jf      \sKjJ~~Z-i -~*  , rr* * r-nr-l ������ n 1���������  J -'K. - i-t 4 St~  '1.SA '    S-A  r.v.rx.i.tr-'  t-Tti)   trir F'T-TM/' ip At'K 'tf,F'  <r ������*t IJ t  A.0   ~J0 0l.*-   Li,    I-t   L-r'.l.      1   Jr.  r,    I'*-'  m .Mw.i0iix00imi.0i.,.  UllniWiliiiilili^liMiil-nliiiililftM.lliul  I iumumi ttr I  as STHB XEVIXW. CIU2STON. B. CL  1>  "������"������ ������B  wtiole System  Is Benefited  TE-7-  J'  I    *5xiar*~\ ���������t am.  ��������� sd-e  a  powerful  John   Ilatrl  Winnipeg.  Man.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  Pope Pius has requested Ftance to  protect the lives and interests of tbe  Catholic clergy in Asia Minor, who  are threatened.  The .British  mandate   for Palestine  was forinallj' proclaimed Sept. 11. Sin-  Herbert Samuel,   the    High    Commib  siouer,   assumed   office   and   took   the  oath ot allegiance.  The Aerial Survey -Company is making preparations for extensive flying  operations in Newfoundland during  the coming winter and ihree planes  Iia-ve arrived pL Dot wood Jioiu England.  Discovery near Victoria i-s reported  . .jf"������f     O      \n fizrcx     rl������?^f������ett     r\ f    vrt1/*o������in     noli     rv j-  tested cleansing properties, which, it  is claimed., will supersede on the market all the-present lye cleaning compounds.  Art autographed photo of Marshal  Foch, which was -one oJ the most prized possessions ok" the Aero Club of  Canada, has disappeared, and U 3s  ���������thought some selfish souvenir hunter  lias taken it.  The longest distance that Alberta  coal ,has yet been shipped was when  an Edmonton, firm recently forwarded  a carload  of egg coal   to  Levis.  Que.  Tbe "'freight "rate alone -for tlie Jong  journey was $13-30 per Ion.  IN THE SHADOW  OF POOR HEALTH  In .   This  Through  Condition Relief Comes  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  When the shadow ot poor health  falls upon you; when hope lades and  J He it-self seems scai-eely worth living,  Then is the time y_ou should remembei  thai thousands just as hopeless as you  feel, have been restored to" the sunshine of health through the use oi Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. The ii.ii red  blood which these pills actually make,  strengthens the whole system. The  nerves are strengthened, headaches  vanish, the appetite improves, and  once again there is Joy in life. Among  the thousands; benefitted by the use^t  this-medicine is Mrs. Jos. Robinson,  Oshawa, who says:���������"Some time ago  I * was in ah anaemic' condition and so  weak I.-'would* taint away at times. '-1  had no appetite, could not do my  hGusewju^k; in fact life seemed scarcely w or th" living. I was exceedingly  -fiale and tried doctor's medicine with _ _  no good r^Buli. Then one day I saw j wo"rnisr  J>r. Williams' Pink Pills recommended j serve  t  Thrree   Secretaries   Attend   to   -Letters  Delivered -to York  House  The    Piince   of Wales normally receives about seven hundred' letters a  "daj% though there have been occasions  when the contents, of the mail deliv  ered   to  York House  in the  day  contained   well   over fifteen  hundred  letters.  A couple of weeks before the Prince  staried on- his Indian tour, 2,000 letters a-day were delivered to his Royal  Highness. The comptroller ot the  Prince's establishment, as&ibted ���������by  three secretary, ~ attends to the  Prince's letters, Lhe cornpta-oH-er bringing undeL the Prince's notice communications which he thinks -require  the. persona! attention of his Royal  Highness.���������Tit-Bits.  for a similar condition and I got - a  supply. 1 continued taking the pills  "until 1 had used about a-dozen boxes;  and they have made.me a well woman.  I can now do a good day's work about  ihe house., have no more' fainting  spells and can go about more actively  -than I did before. I believe these  piiis just the thing Tpr pale, weak girls  and women, and if-given a fair" trial  will do tor them what they have done  for me."  Vou can get these-pills through any  medicine dealer*or by mail at 50 cents  a box or six betes'for-$2.50 from The  Dr. Williams* Medicine Co.; Brockville, Ont.  Worms    in    children    work    havoc.  These   pests  attack  the" tender  lining  of  the  intestines  and,   it  left   to- pursue xheir-ravages undisturbed, will ultimately   perforate   the   wall,   because  these  worms are  of the hooli variety  that cling to and teed upon the inter-  j ior surfaces.    Miller's Worm Powders  j will     not     only     exterminate     these  of   whatever  variety,   but   will  to repair  1he  injury  thes  Old rose cloth and white crepe de  chine combine to make this attractive  little frocli, of which^the distinguishing feature is the pleating, attached  with the buttonhole stitch of rose  wool. A model like this would''be  equally e������ei;tiv'e in contrasting colors  such as 1an and brown or black and  gray, etc.  Thousands  of   frail.  n?i\ nj5  p<>,  and eonvalescenis    ci-err-.-. :joj-������  Testified   to   the   remai kabV   ������>oi. v.  Tanlac in  bringing back  ihi-ir  he_>  strength,  and  working  vi'iti.-i-"--.  seems   to  quickfy   iitvisorait--   tht-   .  slitution    and     is  weakness.        Mrs  Notre   Dame  Ave  says:  "Five j ears ago I had a mtv-via  breakdown. I couldn't e-vr-n hoM :i  glass of water without shaking it o'ic.  My head ached so I thought it uon'd  split and I got so t~\\r.v.\ that se-cnl  times r fell and hurt myseii so b:ui 'he  scars are on me yet. Six bol-s'^s of  Tanlac actually made ine Seel lik������- a  different, person. All my troubles  are now gone."  There is not a single portion of the  body that is not benefitted b\ lite  helpful-action of Tanlac. It enables  the stoma'ch to turn ihe lood ihlo  healthy blood, bone and muscle, purifies the system and helps 1011 back ������o  normal weight. Get a bottle today  %.t any good druggist.  Road Building in Canton  Chinese Adding Miles of Modsrn  Streets to Highway System  While road building in Canton,  China, is not proceeding with tha  same rapidity as in this country, its  programme is quite progressive, whea  it is considered that prior to 1929  there were only six miles of roa<i  which a motor car could make any  progress without broken axles and iu-  jured'spines. Eighteen months later,  however, these progressive people, af-  1 ter years of inactivity, had ������,dded ~\h~~.  miles of modern streets to their highway system and seven and one-half  miies were under construction.  uone.  Teacher.���������The word "grand" is used  in the sense oi 'splendid, sublime,  noble,' and the like. Can you give  an example of such use?  Liittle'Bobby.���������-Yes'nt.    .Grand dukes  have (and grand larceny.  Peat In Canada  There are estimated to be about 37,-  j-000 square -miles .of peal bogs iu Can-  jada. Forty-six bogs have been stir-  j veyed in Ontario, wiih a total area  of   132,321-   acres- containing" approxi  Shlpnian and others." The first production will be Frederick William  Wallaces "Viking Blood."  The OH of the  People.���������Many   oils  have came and gone  Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil continues to maintain Its  position and increase its sphere of  usefulness each year. Its sterling  qualities have brought, it to-the front  axis,      rtJJJJiUAJ' |   <n ***%������������ ������.*%*;*    ������������������v������3    uiuu^iil.    ll    iU-~USe    3t'OXlC  mat-elv 110 100 000 ghort tons of neat and 3cept U Ibere;'and it can. truly be  mateij ^loioj.uuu snou tons ot peat calIed |he oi] of the people. Thous-  fuel and 51S.000 tons of peat litter. A.UndsTiave benefited by it and would  total of .105 bogs have been surveyed I use no other pre par atioii.  at Rome    held    100,-  ot" whom S7.O00 were  Halifax Films -  "Halifax Films'" lias been organized  to produce Canadian motion pictures  from the works of Canadian writers.  The Board of Directors includes the  Minister of Public Works and   Mines,  President    of   _the     Board   of   Trade.,  .--..-.. -.*-..*. y*- xW .,,_*���������,    -.,---*-   _  .  r-.       , . ,,      Tr  ,...       " , .- _       .  I may  bc destroyed forever.    HALL'S CA  Director of the Halifax Herald, Presi-:TARRH MEDICINE acta through the  ,.1-i.i nfthi. f-r-mm*tj-fi-_\ c-t���������h* T!'*.n������.������i-/ blood on thc raucous surfaces of the sys-  aent ol   the Commeitial  Ctub,  Jsarie&Lj tem, thus reducing- the inflammation and  rt<ral^H.-rr   txTr, t-..~~    *��������� -��������� -**   *  CATARRHAL DEAFNESS  is grreatly relieved by constitutional treat- '  ment. JHAX/L/S CATARRH MEDICINE ;  fs a constitutional .remedy. Catarrhal '  Deafness t-a caused -by an inflamed con- t  dftion of the mucous lining*'of the Eusta- !  chiaii Tube. "When this* tube is Inflamed i  you have "a rumbling" sound or imperfect J  hearing-," and when it is entirely closed, ���������  Deafness is the result. Unless the in.-  flammation can be reduced, your faring  ���������m*!*'       Strt      r. rxr.~ ��������� rx-r ������      ^--  -    -  v.cu are nos  vjx perlme������t-  i si g w li e n  you ������se l>r.  Obas-f's Ointment. ;c;' Ecieina and Skin Irrita.-  tlous. it ralieves at once and gradually h^ais tiie skir-. Sampla -bos. I>r."  Chase's t*������.tttu>ent free SE ytm mention thi*  paper aod send 2c. stamp for postage. 60c. a  box; <;11 dealers or JEdmansoa, Bates & Co.,  .Limited. Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS  Remit by Dominion  JErxpcess   Money   Orde������  If  lost or  Stolen, yoa cet your  aionery*   back.    ,���������   -.���������.xxxr.t.a    *-������.������*������   -w������Li*iii;uiLtil-tL������l   ai4U  assisting Israture tn restoring normal conditions.  Circulars free.   . 'AH Drugffists.  F. J; Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  BELTING FOR SALE  New and used EeItinR oC everv de-scrln-  tlon shipped subject to approval. Gin. S-  P'y.new Hubber* Belting-, high ffrada  quality, at 40c per ft. .AJI otl'.ers at ������o������*--  est prices.in Canada.���������York Belting Co..  115 York St., Tororyto. Ont  Canadian   Bacon   In  Britain  Canadian Product-Is Rapidly Gaining  Favor jn the Old Land  In connection with, 'tlie controversy  regarding- the aillegrecl poor quality of  Canadian -bacon and produce, John  Louden and Company, one of the largest Importers of Canadian bacon products in England, made this comment:  "Our existence depends on the sale of  CanadiatTbacon, and we can sell every  ounce ol' it that Canada can.'ship. It  is quite true, that Denmark is a competitor,- bur, tt will,never daive Can-  { aria ���������fronv,jthe-' British market. ' Our  adual Imports this j'ear will be great-1  er than la.st_year, ve 'confidently' predict, and Canadian bacon is grotying  in: favor from month to month."  BLACK  100% PROTICTIOH FOR LIFE  from one vaccinatum with  Cutter's Liatiid   or Solid  Blackleg Afl areas in. Abso-  -9.  riHIjifecUiCs. SfCutt-cr-s Aggressia  is unobtainable locally, write  The Cutter Laboratory  "The J.abtrattry-that Kmu-t Hiw"  Berkeley (U.S.License)  California  N.B.���������Old Style Powder and Pill Vaccine* ������tiU nude  for chose who prefer them.  - Canada's Best Buy -  THC ECONOMY PACKACIi!  ^-tS_'m~W   .m*.9wW %J9ms_ffw    {ALSO P  --4 . ,   .  ���������"*" ~-v~~~m0mmmam,  fa#*QlllPf,Mm*t  K-    (A    III-    fS.  at,,..   x   m.*x,     ������*0t m,'\  -j-m.kitxr-t.ijitm.im.'^i-i Btw, r'M-UnAi^KL  BOt i  """ " ""    "" ��������� ���������'������������������  .**0M-m.,t~mlJmmiiii~~ii~~li  ���������M~*ttm~l0*  Mother Graves' Worm Extei'-nrtna'Jor  will drive worms from the system  without In,fury to Ihe child, because  its    action,    while    fully effective. Is  mild. ��������� .   ���������������������������  ������������������������������������"-" '������������������"��������� ��������������������������������������������� ������������������'������������������������������������i.������������������������������������.������������������ mi  Soviet Reward for Science  ��������� ��������� ������������������ ���������'������������������������������������ ��������� ' ������������������! UIU  Professor Who  Discovered  Proceso of  OyfHna Receives Bounty  ProfesBor  Turlcin, ol* Moscow,  who  discovered a process ol" dyeing Fnbrles,  was  deemed by  the  Comm(suarial of  Social Eco������-omy de&crvInK or .** bounty.  IJ.c waa accorrtlngly granted 80,000y  000,000 rubles.  The pro Tensor received at once X-  00ft,(*'<.������t),t}00 ciutiet: rubles. In lieu ol  lhe resi lie Ib offered a villa In the  drlin'oa. to be chosen by bhnwelf. So  there are for aale in llio? Crimen  amnll 7RfO00,OpO,i>D0-rub������e viJIas���������five  rooms ami all the com for L������ of home.  With IiIh 2,000.000,000 mbtpH tlie  IM'ol'BHHor ci������n pay lil������ living ojc^enaea  Tor one M������awon.���������N*>-\v   S'orlc Trilvtin**,  MMHINEir  OINTMENT  -*^^������a>-B:ut,*n������;,**-So**r-^^  i.Gctf "/y-e.O'Samp/Q from Your-DruaotSt  The  "Home Comfort"   RANGE  is   now   a-old   to   tha   un������r   dir������rt.   Irom   our  fn-tlory.  TlioiUfcncU   tit   thtJtft   Range*   lu   *i%ts   orer   -������  rn-irai   and   mill  ������oo#l   I{ani:<������-i.  Repairs for eyery Koine Comfort It anno nrnlf  aLnco  1804  ������i������lcltly  supplied.'  Xlia Wrought Iron Rangre Co ol Canada,  Umit������d  \%a Kin* St.  W. TORONTO  Asl: far ?.*t;irur<i"s and tak.0 n-o other     i  INon^or  SLiXViw    t* *-*-y\v~.r\l 4.  BOOK  OX  I>OG   DrSEASI53  and   ElOMv  ia  Food  Mulled   l-r~~   to any  Aclclr^s* by llio  Author  H- cMvrUWym  ai>  Wfli't  si tii   at.,  V.--W    V-rtrk       UK*  VV.     N.  * 1:; s  mnBSwm TZ-.  We -  l> "  m  'V  Ij*1 'J  r  k  H  iP<  V  lie  1  ki  THE  CBESTON BEYIEW  Fall Fair, Oct. 4  Will Be Best Yet  Given two days of regulation  early  October weather   there   need   be   no  ' hesitation in saying that  the 1922 fall  fair   on   Wednesday,   Oct.   4th,   will  eclipse all its predecessors in every de-  Apartment.     /  Never before have entries been so  numerous so early as is the case this  year, and Secretary Walmsley state  that the entries are pretty evenly  spread over the variius classes, fruit.  Of course, being the heaviest. From  appearances there will be.more outside bitds in evirlence in the poultry  class, as well as a heavier showing Tby  Valley fanciers.  The list of judges is now complete  and every one of those who will place  t.h������* prize tickets are outsiders, the  agriculture department furnishing  them all, as follows:  Fruits and Vegetables���������P. C. Black  Grand Forks;   E. C. Hunt, Nelson.  Horses    and  Kamloops.  Poultry���������O.  Forks.  Needlework���������  Sandwick.  Cattle���������A.   I~.    Hay,  W.     Traves,    Grand  -Mrs.   J. S.  Whitman,  The big otttdoor feature will be the  championship baseball match between Bonners Ferry, Idaho, and  Creston. In July Creston beat the  crack Idaho team by a 10-4 margin in  the fastest baseball-sever seen here, and  the game on. fair day-will bs equally  fast. Manager Staples Is getting together the strongest possible aggregation and a "win by the-!.locals may be  confidently looked for.  Attention of those exhibiting in the  fruit class is called-to the fact that the  prizes for the sweepstakes (most prizes  in fruit) wjll be.fir&t prize^   $3;   second  prize, $2, both of which   are   donated  by L. W. Humphrey, M.P- .  / It ia specially asked  thafc exhibitors  make their entries as early as possible.  These must all  be in the hands of the  secretary-before 10   o'clock   Saturday  night, Sept.   30th, but  to expedite his  work it willrbe   appreciated   if   these  come in as far ahead of that hour as is  possible.      And to  help out the^adies  and gentlemen   who have  the placing  of the exhibits  in the various  classes  in the main building exhibitors can do  much by getting in   as   much   before  noon on   Tuesday   as   is   convenient.  Horses, cattle and poultry,   of course,  are received up till 10 a.m. of fair day.  Cooking and Canned Goods-  A. Hennessey, Cranbrook.  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, ou Thursday, the 12th day of October, 1922, at the faoutr of lOa-m., at  the Courthouse, Nelson, BiC, 1 will sell afc public auction the lands in the list hereinafter set out, of the  persons in aaid list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on thaSOfch day of  June, 1922, and for .interest, costs  and expenses, including the costs of advertising saicrSale, if the  total amount due for period ending December 31st, 1920, is not sooner paid.  The  Omitted from Prize List  Class 1, Section 56-  Clftss   4.   Section  Pullet.  ���������Plate of pears (5).  ,93���������Barred  Rock  Exhibitors as well as those who attend the fair will be pleased to know  that the town water has been connected up with the building and that  sprinji-ling will be r&orted to this year  to abate the dust nui&frnce, which was  much in evidence last year.  Judging will start on Tuesday afternoon, and will be completed in ample  time for the doors to be opened  .promptly after dinner, with the form  al opening ceremunies scheduled for 2  p.m., with L. W. Humphrey, M.P.  for West Kootenay, delivering the  opening address, assisted by Coi. Fred  Lister, M.P.P., and possibly Hon. E.  D. Barrow, minister of agriculture.  Proceedings throughout   the   after  noon will be enlivened by  music from  Cresson     brass    band.      Bandmaster.  Hendy is  preparing a particularly attractive list of numbers.  An added attraction of this year's  fair will be put on under the direction  of Jimmy ������ockhead, -ind will include  fancy roping, bucking contest and  some other wild west features.. Lock-  head's ability in this line is well  known, and for s&vera! weeks past he  has been training a number of Indiagii  riders and horses for this featut3v  which is sure to be exciting.  In Class 1. Section 0?, this should  read basket or plate of .fruit for table  decoration.  The Might Place  and the  The Right Price  for anything in the  Plumbings ana  Shop  <S lines,  opposite Grand Theatre.  Es   ff rafrmaff  CRESTON  I  Biscuit, For Inst,  Hot biscuit! Golden brown outside,  snowy white inside. As light as  air and crowned with the gold of  melting butter. The kind of biscuit the appetite never forgets*  The secret? The cream of tartar in  f������g^>  B���������������   tBStm jfim&tt. U^fm  MADE IN CANADA  Et aerates the dough perfectly.  Try Dr. Price's Cream Baking  Powder for better baking of any  land���������biscuit for instance*  Send for FREE Cook Book-''Table and Kitchen"  149 Notre Dame East, Winnipeg, Can.  The Breed Tells!  AND nowhere does it tell more than  ���������^*" i.n Live Stock*  T ET tis know what you would like  "-" to do for the improvement of your  stock, and we shall be glad to ������?o into  the whole que alien of financing the  plan, with you. turn  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       tt*        ~        $1^000,000)  RESERVE FUND; - -        $1*,0O0JDOQf  CRESTON BRANCH,'C. 0. Bennett, Manager.  StillilWIiilW  mmsit-  ~t~������~~*.li~*~tl-~~*  mmtmi4~~mm  Collector... will be pleased to  was a member qf the Allied  Amendment Act, 1918."  receive  any information respecting the following  list where-tb^e owner  Forces and entitled to the benefits of  Seotion 29 of the "Taxation Act  LIST OF  PROPERTIES:  Name of Person Assessed  Short  Description of Property  Arrears of    Int. &    Costs & Total  a!! taxes penalty expenses  Lot 97, Gp. .- Kootenay District, Map 727  Russell, Florence C.  Rimmer, T.    .. Lot A, of .lot 2, block 2    ......Lot 1, blk. 9  Z......   .............. $58.84         7.65  ������  3.88  .39  $  "rail .East Subdiv* of L.6t'2919,/Gr. 1, Kootenay DlstrletpMap 1262  B-aracih,  M.   Fernie, Mary   Anderson, Han-nab.  ...Lot 11, blk. 7   ....  . ...Lot 9, blk. 8 .......  ....Lot 18, blk.  8  ...  9.41  4.50  6.14  /  .45  .29  .40  Subdiv. of Pt. Sublot 2, lot 4598, Gp. 1, Kootenay District, East Trail, Map 1310  Mellard, W. R. (Estate of)  Lot 4, Blk- 10     33.82  Lane, Mrs. F. E. Jl  4-ot 15, blk. 11       8.49  -���������-    - ���������'��������� Fruitvale TownsEte, Subdiv. of Lot 37 and 210, in Tos. 11A and  ^ Lot 1236, Gp. 1, Kootenay District, Map 785C.  Larson, A.   Lot 5, blk. C '. ..... -    Waters, Mrs. Geo ��������� .....Lot 13, blk. I ���������. ..... .      12A,  'igj$&Bgts& Green City Townsite, En  Ccsnkey, Blanche L,  Sharen, Eliza A   PMllips, J. W   Wineforenner, B. C.  Sees, 2 and 3, Tp. 37, Lot 1238, Gp. 1 Kootenay  District; Map 739  ......Lot 5, blk. 2 .0.,.-   Lot  6, blk.  2  1   . Lot 6, blk. 6  1   ......Lot 5, bik. 10    8.07  8.06  3.00  g.eo  3.00  3.00  1.92  .38  1  .49  .49  isSiu"1*  .19  .19  .19  .19  T>nv  Kitchener Townsite, Part Lot 2546, Gp. 1,  .-_L.........ZS. Lot 15, blk.  22   Kootenay District, Map 688.  .h..������........***.....���������������....���������.... wiO-v iOO  Proctor To-wnsite in Part of Lot 309, Gp. 1, Kootenay District; Map 710  Summons, *P. J.  - .....;:...... ..Lots 18, 19, blk. 3 ���������:.    88.68 5.33  Salmo Townsite, Lots 206, & 206 A, Gp. 1, Kootenay District.  Keainington, G. A ...������������������..  Smith, Lillian arid Scanlass, Mary  Lindow, C������.W... . ���������  Kennington, GK A. ....���������..;'....:....���������....;.  .....Lot 13, blk. 5, map 622   ....Lot 8, blk. 21, map 622A   ....Late 13, JL4, blk. E, map 622A  :...Part of blk- F ...���������...:.z::....:.....?.  28.06  5.43  56.11  37.41  Ymir Townsite, Subdiv. of Sec. 7, Tp. 17, Lot 1242, Gp. 1, Kootenay District,  Map 640. _  O'Neill, A. C Lot 10, Blk. 8 ..  O'Reilly, F. J. Lot 1, blk.  10  Heyland,  R. J3 -Lot 12, blk. 19  Daly, J. Lot 5, blk. 29  26.18  8.04  8.04  8.81  1.77  .34  '3.54  i|ii.'t-:'2i383*  1.73  .53  .53  1.03  Wiles, Annie  Creston Townsite, Part Lot 525, Gp. 1, Kootenay District, Map 693.  ��������� Lots 7 to 11, blk. 49 ���������,...    90.17 5.91  2.75  2.75  2^75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75-  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.275  2.75  o;,2.75, i  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  $65.47  10.79  12.61  7.54  9.29  38.49  11.62  11.31  11.30  5.94  5.94  5.94  5.94  8.47  96.76  32.58  8.52  62.40  42.52  30.66  11.32  11.32  12.59  98.83  Central Park, Subdiv. of Sublots 19 & 20, Lot 4598, & Pt. Lot 367, Gp. 1,  Kootenay District, Map 850  Day, R. S Lot '29  -   7.50  Morton, W. J -Lot  59          8.10  Bickle, E. B., Lot 71,  72,  73       6.00  Columbia Gardens, Subdiv. of lots 205, 205A, 205B, Gp. 1, Kootenay District,  -   Map 800.  Dutcher, M. A Blk.  Krieger,  Grace    ��������� - Blk.  Dutcher, B. W. .-.:. r.........Blk.  Dutcher, B. W. .-���������-������-������������������ ���������Blk.  Dutcher, B. W. - Blk.  Wlolfe, Mary B;  Bile  7, 17.05 acs  70.42  14A, 14B, 22.61 acs  36.21  18, 9.50 acres  ,  24^15  18A,   18B,  31.72  acs  41:24  19, 19A, 19B, 39.10 acs :  32.20  23,  23C, 23.46  acs  54.42  Wolfe, Mary B.  Blk. 24, 25, 41.80 acs ���������     42.25  Groutage, Evelyn  Blk. 8B, 9B,  3.67 acs  8.57  Fruitvale Subdiv. in Tp. 11A and 12A, of Lot 1236, Gp.;1, Kootenay District.  Richardson, J. Blk. 8, 9.88 acs., map 785      39.02  Philips, Wm, S ��������� Blk. 44, 10 acs.map 785A      36.07  Campbell, W. H. and Schadek, W. J. ..Blk." 64, 429.19 acs, map 785A   203.38  Arnold, G. ...Z.. Blk. 73, 10 acs., map 785A      26.93  Armstrong, J. -' ^ Blk. 81, "G.85 acs., map 785B     16:15  Kremer, F .Blk. 101, 10.15 acs., map 785B  :     32.30  Fruitvale Subdiv. in Tp. 11A & 12A, of Lot 1236, Gp.  Map 785B.  1, Kootenay District,  Holden, W. J.  .....Blk. 3J.5,  Kit&mer, F r Blk. 179,  KiiBmer, F. - - Blk. 181,  Kremer, F. Blk. 203,  Watson,  J. _...... , Blk. 212,  Taylor, D. A.  '. , Blk. 216,  Mtlner, Wm, ..��������� Blk. 217,  9.52 acs  ��������� 33.65  10 acs  43.06  10 acs  32.30  10.20 acs  32.30  10 acs .���������.  20.53  10 acs ������T. .:  16.14  10  acs  16.14  Phillips, R, and D. E .Blk. 266, 10  acs.     53.83  Skinner, W. E, - ..Blk. 203, 30 acs, Map 785 D  .'.     37.69  Walters, Qua. Blk. 308, 5 acs, Map 785 B     18.85  Kootenay Valley Lands  Wilson, h> R* .- ��������� ��������������� Blk 2a������ ,ot 0BBG������ 12'7'5' acfl '     47-01  Murrav   Lillid     ,.;....,......Blk. 88, lot 9555, 20.10 acs     37.61  Wood, H. FiZ VK bile. 100, lot 9554, 16.27 acs.  163,77  Wynndel  Fruit Lands, Pt. Lote 4595 & 784, Gp. 1,  Kootonay Diet.,' Map B64.  Molds, J. Ii. :...Blk, 1, 969 acs '. ������     38.88  Arnold, Mra. R , Blk. 43. 19.68 acs ,.  102,26  t  Lot 222, Gp 1, Kootonay District, Kasao &��������� Slocan Railway Grant Land������  Hugnoa. Sim. Q. L -^ot C, M% 15A,   7ncs, map 895      1*1.40  Clark, T. (estato) ...Lot 3, bl. 16, 10 acs., map 718A      25.40  Lot 812, Gp 1, Kootonay District, Map 730  Itlchardson, C. H N. W. Vi *%bg. 8   500,91  Orimth, k W.% of N. W. V~ aec. 3   214,3������  CJrlfflth, 19, 32' % <>���������*��������� N������ E. V. aec. 4   214,36  .49  .54  .39 "  3.75  3.75  3.75  11.74 "  12.39  10.14  '-.  i*.  4.48'  2.29  1.54  2.65  S.75    N  3.75  3.75  3.75  ~m,J.          0X _m  78.6b  42.25  29.44  47.64  2.04 ���������  3.44  2.68  .54  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  87.99  61.61  48.68  12.86  2.36  2.17  12.92  1.62  .98  1.95  3.75 <  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  45.13  41.99  220.05  32.30  20.88  38.00  ict,  ���������  \  '2.03  ~  2.60  1.95  3.75  3.75  3.75  39.43  49.41  ^IK.OO  1.95  1.26  .98  ,98  3.75  3.75  3.75 -  3.76  38.00  25.54  20.87  20.87  8.25  2.28  1.14  3.75  8.75  3.75  60.83  43.72  23.73  S.07  2.45  13.09  3.75  3.75  3.75  53.83-  43.81  .. 180.01  64.  2.17  7.48  3.75'  3.75  39.30  113.40  1.34  1.64  3.75  3.75  26.5B  30.7D  81.92  13.47  18.47  8.75  3.7C  8,75  588.5*3  231.B8  231.88  [Continued on Pago 7 THE   CBEJ3TIMS  BEVIEW  .&  THE CRESTON REVIEW  >  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : 82.50 a; year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. Ha-stss. Editor and Owner,  ���������iTON,.B.C.  Fltn>AY, SEPT. 29  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  nCreston-Kuskanooh Road  /~  Editor Review: -  Sir,���������r-Every so often Ve see by  your excellent paper that quite elaborate work is being done to improve the roads in the Creston and  Erickson sections, and if many of  these-reports are correct it would  seem to nie that the east end of the  district is being favored very much  to the detriment of the west portions.  Take, for instance, the road between Sirdar-and Oreston. Thisis,  iti rather too many places, in a deplorable state, and in. view of the  tourist trade that every town is  trying to develop 9ure!y this is 0:2s  road that should have a^littie special  supervision. Almost, without exception, tourists passing through  complain about it^ and from person".  al experience I can testify as to the  amount of damage ope does to a  car on a trip to Creston ih the way  of punctured tires, broken springs,  etc. Even in a . run of only a few  months this expense bill runs to a  surprisingly large total.   ���������  The road just east of the Cooper  ranch, which is _bad enough due to  its narrowness, is rendered many  times worse on account tof the ruts,  pre valance of boulders in the-running course, to say nothing at all of  the running water encountered at  severs* sjdgl-s.  A few months ago we were quite  r-���������A.S !������._*.: 1   _*������ ������.*������_ Jx 0,*  -auvuuinauvoiy     aaaureu     Liiao     nie  road was to be diverted around the  Ringheim ranch, or what is more  familiarly known as "the Jungles."~  As yet there is neither sign of the  diversion being undertaken, nor has  that bit of highway had a fair  share of attention. __  When the higher license fees were  put in effect we were told that the  extra revenue collected,   would    be  ..spent 011 the roads. When is ^Greston Valley to have its share? Between these high licenses and re- '*.  pair bills caused by bad roads running an auto has certainly becrme  an expensive luxury, and', unless  some real effort . is made to give us  the roads our license money- and  taxes entitle  us   to I for one will  , put nay car in the garage and leave  it there until such time as the Ores-  ton-Kuskanook���������road is made safe  ior travel. In such a case might I  enquire whether the 'government  will refund me the unused share of  the present license? .'--"  in Mav, 1921. , !I]roiD the minutes of  that meeting I Lake "the following  statements: L The individual Institute remains as now. in receipt of  per capita grant and maintains the  same- relationship to the department  eft agriculture. 2.-The relation of the  directors of the Provincial- Institute to  the department of agriculture shall be  that of the present advisory board.  In this veply to this plan, when laid  before him. Hon. E. J~>. Barrow^ vmin  ister of agricultiire, says: "1 endorse  the system provided it can be carried  out without what may be considered a  material increase over and above the  expenditures under - the present  system." We 4tIso have to carry on  our meetings and work by the regula  tions issued bv the department of agriculture, Nov. "2; 1920.  If, therefnrp, we receive per capita  grant ftotn and have officers working;  in touch wi������h the ^agriculture department, and are,���������������nder rules drawn up  by the same, "we cannot be said to  haye tit- more government control  but.a re in the same relationship to the  itgricul tu re departiuen fas heretofore.  The plan for "Federation was laid he  foT-e. the Kootenay-Boundary Institutes at Crawford Bay, September  1921, and accepted by them in Ihe recent- conference at Nelson. The  measure for Federation now have to  be laid before ihe legislature and if accepted by them will be put into effect.  Until this is* done fche Institutes stand  in a slate of transition as is proved by  the fact that I was re elected advisory  board .member for ' the KooSenay-  Bnundary   district     for    the   present   ,~_,  ,.**  ,.AXS.-r-       A-t A-  .!l*l   -*XA.-f.n      --3T.V     ,   j.-%*~xi-     am.     vtxxMt-vZ     ukukii      vrv ttt   v:K;a.o*3    wur'JLA  thf measure for Federation passes the  legislature.  -   The only piactical difference  in the  working of the Institutes at present is  that instead of the agriculture 'department pay ing;. h. large share of the expenses of the District Institute the  Kiootenay-Boundary individual Institutes will have to do it them selves.  There is no idea at present of "more  frequent district Institute meetings.  ,M. E; LYNE,. Advisior Board -Kootenay W.I.  111C  TENDERS FOR G0RDW000  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up till Monday,  October 2, 1922, for thirty cords of  4"foot .dry eordwood, to be delivered  tp the Creston Public school. One  half to be delivered on or before Nov.  15th, and the balance before Decern ber  31st. 1922. Full particulars from S. A.  SPEERS, Secy. Treas.. Oreston Scoool  Board.  f riiit Farmer  Like the.grain: grower, tiie fruit farmer finds the  services of a bank indisnensahle hi carrying os his  productive industry. _  Sf von Iiave 4������ -solve financial problems In improving,  harvesting, shipping or collecting payment for your  crops, discuss the question with our local hank manager.  82ft  IMPERIAL   BANIC  C. W. ALLAN,  OFCANAD*^  CRESTON BRANCH^  Monager.-  y-  A shipment of Jaegar All-Wool Csoods from England  Boys'Coat Sweaters, size 26, 3.00; size 28, 3.25; size 30, $3.50  CANCELLATION OF RESERVE  Notice is herein  .Notice as hereby given that the .Reserve  covering: Lot 491, Group 1," Kootenay District,  situated in the viciniter of Creston, B.C. hy  reason of a notice- published in the British  Columbia Gazette on the 27th December, 1907,  is cancelled for the purpose of disposing of the  subdivision of same by public auction qis a date  to be later fixed by the undersigned.^  .i^epuio** ~vs.i.tit~-B~- Oa ju&iiu-d.  Victoria, B.C., August 7,1922.  uAnui-LLATiun mi   iitS������.nvh.  Cl.  Om-m*t+mmm4t%ir-s    * I* mt*ammm**     nfmmr^ r-  V.*������.l*IJf������    VIMS ������?1 %J     VV tic  a Washington,'���������. U.S., car at Kuskanook and I waa there also. This  man had a punctured tire and two  broken springs���������done about six  miles east of Kuskanook so he told  me. "This man wgnt back to Creston and had the necessary repairs  made, and if Engineer Ramsay  could have heard this man talk of  what he thought of this part of  B.C. roads it wonld greatly surprise  him. Get Harris and his" gang  back on the road. Ollie will soon  make it what it should be if given  the money.      ~    C. M   LOASBY.  Notice is hereby given that the Heserve  covering portions of fc*ot 274, Group 1, Kootenay  District, situnte in the vicinity ql Creston,  B.C.. and subdivided as Lots 9553*and 9554.  Group 1, Kootenay District, is cancelled for the  purposeof disposing of same at- public auction  on a date to bo later fixed by the undersigned.  G. K.NAD3SN. ^  .. Deputy Minister of Lands.  Victoria, B.C., August 7,1922.  Children's Sweaters  Size 20, in white, saxe and navy......���������.$1.50  Size 22, in saxe, navy and brown!  1.75  !?iize 24, in brown, navy and saxe  2.00  Size 26, navy and brown:.  2.25  Size 28, navy and brown  2.50  Size 30, navy and brown '.... 2.75  Size 32, navy arid-brown...:..!    3.00  Men's Sweaters and Sox  Men's Sweater iCoats, in grey arid  heather _     ^6,00 and $ 7.50  Men's Sleeveless Sweaters  5.<)0  Men's^ Heather Sox ;.. 75e. and 1.00  Men's Black Cashmere Sox...75c. & 1.00  Men's   Black   Sox,  in   Silk   Embroidered  ._��������� y ���������  1.25  x t ���������    ~y>  ~X~r^XJ~VxJ~~l'Xmr'���������  I���������I *->G  ���������# ���������%���������*  ^11  DiacK.  U1UW11   1  clllU  i��������� ~x ~-~-l   llll     LUi C.  */%.SK t'Or an itllistrsife������L jaeger ^eiia.iugl&c; zmvL sr rl*;e .a^Isl  CRESTO  ERCANTILE COMPANY  LIMITED  T~iM~iwmi~2~~mMSfflmmMM~m~m~w~~m~~~m~^^  To Holders of Five Y ear  Women's Institute Status  EbiToit Bbsvibw:  Sir.���������Fearing that tlie editorial in  your issue of Sept, 18th, headed "Will  Operate Independently," may give rise  a mimindorstanding concerning Federation of Women's Institutes, I Hhull  botnucb obliged if you will print the  follow ing:  Tho Women'n Institute will work in  Ihis way: I. The loual, individual in  atitute, ouch as Cronton W I., electing  its own directors and managing its  own loc������l affairs, ii. Tho district Institutes, consisting of dologatea ohosnn  by tho district individual local Institutes, to meet in conference at *onio  given placo, those delegates elect their  own directors, finance the district con-  foronco, nnd arrange all Institute  mat torn pertaining general ty to the  district. 3. The Provincial Institute,  consisting tof delegates elected by all  tho individual Instituted to meet in  conference at some glvon place; those  delegates. elect their directors, who  arrange all matters that concern the  Institutes generally all ovdr tho pro-  vinco, and their relations to tho department of agriculture will bt������ that of  ��������� tho present auyiseu-y board; the government will finance this pinnvinclal  InctJt������Lc ccj~.Ti.rcx.cQ.  TYm plan was flrat dlncuused at the  ndvlpory boR^rtt sneetin}!;  nt   Vietorin,  "s:  Issued in 1917 and Maturing 1st December, 1922.  CONVERSION    PROPOSALS  THE MINISTER QF FINANCE offers to holders,  of these bonds who desire to continue their  investment 4n Dominion of Canada securities the  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new  bonds bearing 5$ per cent interest, payable half yearly,  of either of the following classes:���������  . (o) Five year bonds, dated 1st; November,  ���������' 1922, to mature 1st.November, 1927.  ' (b) Ten year bonds, dated 1st Npyjember,  1922, to mature 1st 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 frULV MONTH'S INTEREST TO THpSE  AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION  JcrJeCM. V XtsSSAJl b2j.  This offer is made to holders of the maturing bonds  and is not open to other investors.    The bonds to be  le-i-u-ftd under lllui-u proposal will bc substantially of the  same character as those which arft maturing, except  that the exemption from taxation does notjnpply to the  new Ibius. t  d  'MltlU ������C -S0.t~H.-4W~tt OUI ^TtUHjUtotf A_tAt.t4.  Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail  themselves of this conversion privilege should take  their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT  LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of  any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange  an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing  an undertaking to deliver the corresponding bonds of  the new issue. ^  Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest  payable by cheque from 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 stirrendered bonds \vtll be forwarded by banks  to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will  be" exchanged for bonds of thc new issue, in fully  registered, or coupon' registered or coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November  of each year of, the duration ofthe loan, the first interest"  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds  of the new issue will* be sent to the banks for  delivery immediately after the receipt ofthe surrendered  bonds.  The bonds of the maturing issue which are not  converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on  the 1st December, 1922.  W.   S.  FIELOTNG,  Minister of Finance.  r!3J@r|gJlrr*l^ rtUffll rT^lrfi.  Bb)  mamm li  i~*i--?-.i  tm-?--  MZ:  MP  tM??r  Wc*  }p-  I;  m  I  t  tell :���������  Mr  J������:*  J*;5>  IK  p.  m  Bi  iti*  1-sS  OJuBiisuPiRrmt  i<m������*.t*Ii  *OLUU>M������.- MU^TAlCB  food  OPPORTUNITIES IN THE VETERINARY- PROFESSION  If you desire to enter a profession you should consider what the new field t>������"  Veterinary Science has to offer. Graduates have splendid opportunities for a  successful  career.       You  should   inquire.  -       SESSION BEGINS OCTOBER  2nd.   1522  Write for Bulletin and Calendar to C.  I>.  McG-llvray, TV1.1>.V., Principal���������  ONTARIO   VETERINARY   COLLEGE: "-   ,  Affiliated  with CUFLPH ONTARIO -   Under   the   Ontario  I-niveratty  of  Toronto l������utLfH,wiftiwj       ,. y^   o������ Agriculture  A rauu Temperature  _i������m-jiu i  umim .  ir tii day Of The Dominion  The fifty-fifth anniversary of Confederation on. July 1 finds Canada en-  : joying  fairly robust national, health and,   when studied in  comparison  with  otiier  countries,  in  pretty  good  shape  financially,  and its people  contented  and happy.  Of course, in these early after-war years, conditions fn Canada, as in all  countries, must be viewed in the light cast by that great world upheavel. It  is impossible to fairly contrast conditions in the-years before the war with  those which now prevail, because the standard of comparison has in so many  important respects been completely altered. When considering present-day-  conditions in Canada the comparison should rather be made with conditions  as .they are found to exist in other countries.  Applying this test to Canada on the occasion of Its fifty-fifth-birthday our  "people have good reason for satisfaction. Probably no country has suffered  Jess during-the..past year from industrial turmoil and labor troubles than .has  the Dominion. No great national disaster occurred. "While..there was- much  unemployment during the past winter, even in this respect the. Dominion pre^  sented a more favorable aspect than most countries." The returns- from agri-_  culture were not all that had heen hoped for and- expected, hut the adverse  conditions of last year have operated in certain respects to improve the outlook this year.       ���������-.*.,.  Tlie operations of the past year have resulted in the Canadian dollar  again reaching almost par on the United States money markets, while the  credit of the Dominion has not only^remained sound and strong but has improved. The deficit on the ^National Railways has been substantially deduced, and although there is still a Jong road to travel belore earnings will overtake all costs of operation, maintenance an<i interest-charges  gress towards that goal has been recorded.  As a national birthday gilt,, too, comes the definite assurance of a substantial reduction in freight rates, a reduction which will certainly give an  impetus to business generally and which will, we confidently predict, prove  advantageous to the.railways,themselves. ~  At this anniversary time, however, while rejoicing because of the many  blessings which the people of Canada'enjoy, every patriotic citizen should  also give serious heed and 'thought to the needs of their Dominion, the dangers which confront it, and the duty oTThe individual in the circumstances.  It would he foolish to seek to disguise the fact that the -national debt of  over two and a quarter billions of dollars, not to speak of Provincial, Municipal and School debts, is a heavyJoad for less than eight million people to  carry.. Not only must the .interest charges on that studendous sum of-money  be met, but an effort must be made to reduce the principal sum Irom year.to  year until it "is brought toa. level where if can be carried with out. constituting  a burden and an ever present obstacle to the inauguration of*~ enterprises  essential to the continued betterment and progress of-the country.  There is only one way in which this burden of debt can be carried .iind  removed, and that is through taxation, and the people of Canada must, therefore,  be prepared to pay heavy taxes for many years to come. -   It is .it-he ir  gnttifying *������ro-  Sotdier's Scheme to-Stay in  Hospital-  Did Not Work  A convalescent soldier, who was so  comfortable in the hospital he "hated  the Idea" of leaving it, thought of a  plain to * prolong his stay. While his  nurse's back was turned he removed  the clinical thermometer she had placed in his mouth and held it for a few  moments against the' register.* The  nurse,-returning to him, looked at the  thermometer, mit never' blinked an  eye. She -merely murmured, "Poor  fellow!" and, went off to make her  report. .     .  Later she came ba-ck and announced  that the 'patient" was leaving that day.  "But nurse," -he protested, \������ny  temperature was away up this morning.".  "I Know,", she replied calmly, "up  to 140. That's- why they're .moving  you���������you're dead."���������The Veteran.  Animals Seek Place fo Die  Prospector    Explains    Why    Remains  Arte Found in Underground Caves  - Harry Wigg, - a prospector well  klnown in the Transvaal and Rhodesia,  offers a,remarkable'explanation of the  finding of the remains of wildianimals  in underground caves.  He maintains that the same "call  that sets wild life migrating sends  these creatures to a Known goal  when they know their time has come  to-die. '.j '     P y"  Mr.    Wigg    recalls    an " interesting  experience  ha' had in. Southern  Rhodesia, when a vast sepulchre of wild  life,  was    shown    him/by/ihe  Ch'ieC  Nog of-Southern Rhodesia.     -_ ���������' '  They . ptassed ~ down a varlley; ii.  whicli ~?"there   .were neither treesTnbr  "Utter  Winnipeg1 Resident Gains 12  Pounds and Hasn't a Trace  Of Indigestion and Nervousness Left���������Says T&n-  lac Will Heip Anybody.  "It   is" wonderful   what -Tanlac   did  for me and-1   feel it my duty  to  toll  about It "for the. benefit or others trying .   to    find     a- ." medicine  i'or   their'  troubles,"  said $������rs.   C.   Clifford, ^625  'Langside Ave., Winnipeg,  Man.  ;   "Five   years   ago   I   had   a   nervous  breakdown ahd sin"cc~ then I~liave suffered   terribly   from     dyspepsia . and  constipation and was in a general rundown   condition.       My   head^hurt   ho  bad at times it seemed it would split  open and  I never ate a meal  without  having- awful   pains   and   bloating of  | gas that kept me perfectly miserable  I' for, hours. I could scarcely eat -anything, lost"weight, and was so nervous I never could get a good night's  :ome    rosy,    eyes *.           ���������    * i &leeo  brighten,   you again  look  the picture! while    a    pit    was    filled    high    with) *'        -  of health, look: and feel well because j thousands of skeletons of all the big j lan'a-c made, me gam twelve  you use Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Man-1 buck and elephant, rhino and buffalo j PQUnds> J never ������?ve indigestion any  drake and Butternut, 25c at all dealers   ,_ _,.  aiaorCka ���������r ^f1,.v.. ,���������������������������������-���������     - - i more and my nerves are in fine Con  or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.     jm au staSe.s oi    <"y    decay. , diUon  YOUNG LADIES, READ THIS  birds nor any life whatsoever,  stillness, reigned.  The ������nd of the, valley was closed  by a jagged, weather-worn curtain of  conglomerate and on a ledge some  ten feet above the floor on the valley  was "the entrance to a cave, the centre oE which was cleft b>r_a big fissure.  If   you  are   bothered   with  "im'jles,       "~__ ���������*.<���������ai^a-.^ ~.-  - ������������������- ^-.. ^-^  mn~.-iv~L~, . ������   -i-^  xx��������� ���������t-    ���������\    .i-Auge Moaioet's oi -u-uii-giimusi-.aie ais������  rashes and ugly .blotches on your taee,   .   ,   ���������.    ,    ,   ,. ., z ,  u  if your complexion is sallow,  it's  an   "^Stated trom the softer sandstone  evidence that you require Dr. Hamil-   formed niches and minor    caves    and  ton's Pills to tone up the blood.    One   galleries,  of    these    splendid    regulating    pills {     EveTy lnch of the iedges was cov-  r������__*_r_l.<_>     O      Anmr>(-b,vi-r������-n      1-i1t-*~i     ���������*-* s.~m *-.}**     Tvlnrtvw*   I -     i. *-' ���������**���������*--  makes a complexion'like.peach bloom  -cheeks    soon    become    rosy,    eyes *.  -. ered     by    the     remains   of  animals.  ' Exports' t-o Belgium  - During the past" fiscal year Canada j  exported to Belgium" commodities to  the value of $40,00(>,OQO. Of this sum  about seven-eighths represents the  value of wheat exported; $2,000,000  cheese;" $2,00,0,000 asbestos; ?270,000  flax: S200,00 vanned fish; aad - the  balance barlej-, concentrated milk,  rye, etc. According to the Canadian  Trade Commissioner in Belgium there  is a-gdod market In "that country for  Canadian cattle on. the hoof, flour,  pulp and furs.  Mr. Wigg had apparently found "the  { place where elephants die,"-of which  much of a legendary nature- has been  said and written.,  Judge.���������Pat," the evidence' shows  that you'hit this man twice."  Pat.���������"I did not, y'r Honor. The  first time E hit him" I missed him."  BABY'S 0WW TABLETS  No medicine "' receives such great  prarsfe from thankful mothers as do:  Baby's Own Tablets. Once a mother  has used them i'or her little ones she  will use nothing else. The Tablets  are a mild but thorough laxative. They  regulate the bowels and stomach;  drive out constipation and "indigestion; relieve colds and-simple'fevers ;���������  promote healthful sleep ~ and "/make  teething easy.    Concerning them" Mrs.  A Divorce Granted  X    -J   ~���������        ~~,~.~,-        -r-xr.     n-lvc-JL    xxxoxxxy   .i-a-xa   vi  - --���������  jt������aL**cixi  Ing, you. cs.ii fee divorced I'rosH corns,  you can get rid of them completely  by applying Putnam'_s Corn Sxtracior.  This wonderful old remedy acts in 24  hours and never fails. Refuse a substitute and remember "Putnam's" is  the only Painless remedy. 25c everywhere.  Arabs Discovered Alcohol  Alcohol    Was    first distilled by the  Arabians,, and when-   we    talk    about  coffee and alcohol we are using Arabian words. -  I believe Tanlac will help  anyone suffering like I was, and -1  shall always recognnend it."  Tanlac, is sold By all good druggists.  contribution to the peace and personal liberty they enjoy; it is "one oT the  duties of citizenship which they must ungrudgingly discharge. And heavy  though these taxes may bear, they are light in Canada when placed inVco'm-  parison with what the people of most countries throughout the world today  are called upon to pay. '������������������/���������'-"  But there is only on-o- way in which taxes can be paid: 8|.ttd that is through  the industry and labor of the people���������not a portion of the population, but, all  the people.      Wealth is not produced through  the prbcess "of "printing bank  bills. If it were. Russia would be the richest country in the world today, in- j Qmer LeBleu, Maddington.Falls, Que.,  stead of being in a state of poverty and internationally bankrupt. ��������� Finely en- writes:���������"E am well satisfied ���������wTEhl  graved bank bills are* merely the outward evidence of wealth created through  labor, nnd represented by these bills for convenience in-transacting the business of the wonid, lt is through Ijihor. and labor alone, that wealth is produced, and ir. is vitally important tor Canada, and for each and every Canadian H.tizen to* become thoroughly .seized of that fact and conduct themselves  accordingly. " -   "*���������  On this anniversary of Confederation."each citizen of Canada might well  resolve U> make their country a birthday present, and no present could he  more acceptable, or more far-reaching in its beneficial results not only to the  I"������omunon as a whole but to each individual calling Canada "home," than a  determination, expressed or unexpected, on the part of all citizens to make  Can:*)dn's new year one of hard, ronscientious productive work. Nothing will  more .surely siarr aU the wheels of business and national activity revolving  more rapidly. noilitn������ will more quickly bring about a new era ol: prosperity,  and nothing less will sutllce to relieve Canada of its greatest .danger���������its uu-  duly  i-.n-0.ff national debr !  For Frost Sites and Chilblains.���������  Chilblains come .from undue exposure  to slush and cold "and irost bite from  the icy winds 6r winter. In the  treatment" of either an excellent preparation is T>f' Thomas' Eclectrie Oil,  and relieves the pain. The action of  arid reievles the pain. ^The action of  the oil is prompt" and its application  is extremely simple.  Baby's Own Tablets and; will always  use them< for my little; ones." ;. The  Tablets-tire sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at-25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville ont. ���������''���������-��������� ? ���������*-'".*...,���������."  J^. .Ml   ...- ���������   ,���������_!.,   .mm,. ,.,   ^*  To Help Farmers  '00^Z  WARNING!     Say   "Buyer"   when  you  buy  Aspirin.  Unless you see tlie name "Bayer" on tablets, you arc not ffefc-  ting Aspirin  at all.     Accept onSy an "unbroken package" of  "'Rny^r Tublets of Aspirin," which corHnitis (\\.r<(-cMr.n. rmiP. tlose  worked out by physicians during- 22 years and proved safe by  millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache L.timhago Pain, Pain  ffrtndy "Bayor" hnxei. of 12 laMH.n   ~A!*> i/'.ftlV'-i r.t 'di nnd  I DO    T>iru������������i*t������v  Ani.Cirli,  lu  ea... ifrttrtrt  urtnrJc   (reaUlrri-it  in > .,������������������<!������������  (if   lrr...y"r  Mytt������t~clnr~ -aU  htin'*-  m~.t\<-isrUt<-ii\f*rf.t HitltcyUrmrl't.     Wni-i-*- It N **"-U lou.wn  tl������nt Atplriri  ui.*>ttn������ lU^**1  n- nnnrnrhira    tn mutlti.   Ihi   t>uh1l'>   ������ ������f'i I n ft*   Im \rn M'.n ���������   1 (*��������������� *������'*n������.H������l*B  nf   Sivyt'r- *< .i������������������������i������H.n f  wilt  b,n  mimntii'i*   with   1hnlr  g������t~-rnt   Ir-trti*   m*..tn,  tun  -k-i.k������*  <Jr.i������w."  Manitoba   Government   Raising   Additional    Funds    for    Loans    to  Farmers  .���������'' AnnouncemetiL has been made by  FTon.. Edwaril Brown, TProvinclal  Treasurer ol' ManilOba. that arrangje-  ii'ienl.s Itave been made by the Govern-  000 for tho Manitoba Farm Loana Aa-  tnent Ioi- raialtiK an, additional $1,000,"  aoclation. Laclilan MacNeil. chairman or the Farm Loans Board, ( :ln-  I'ormed Mr. Bro\vn thai there wan art  over-lira 1't ol SlliS.OUO for loans aireatly  nini'le anil approved , nL>l>IIca'Uons  amounliiiK lo $-130,000 llrom farmers,  ol' the province noe<3lnB immediate  eishIhIalien. Tho Ireaaurer" called a  meeting of the iirovlndnl cabinet and  drranpfcel lhe flotation ofa $1,000,000,  thrpe-year, live per cent, province of  Manitoba loan, which was sold to tho  llrnnlnlon S(*iniirlli������������R f'lorporatlon tor  iiH.7(.>, Tho hhmio -ftrni . purchased  $2,031,000 wotUt or Manitoba thrc<s-  y<sar, live por cent. bonelB at the samo  T> l-I������*f.  .........i,r*   Worth Noting    ..'       .  A\gift of $3 ih Roumanian money  was recently received from; children  ola Village ��������� near Bucharest, sent to  ���������"aid the children of families made  destitute by the destruction of the  Knickerbocker Theatre, Washington,  B.C." To children with their limited outlook, the Knickerbocker disaster appeared something which affected the whole American people,- and  since they had b,een helped by Amerl  can children they wanted, out of their  llrhited means, to give" help in return.  ������������������Christian Science Monitor.  More PeriTdiv Gro&nd  Statistics Show More Infantry Officers  Killed Than Airresssrs .  There was less danger of death in  the late war to officers who fought in  the air than to ..those who combatted  on the earth. French statistics show  that 29 per cent, of infantry oflieers  were killed, while only "21 per cent.~  of aviation officers lost their lives.  The fatalities among officers in general- as compared���������Co enlisted men in  all branches were nearly equal, being  ~9 per cent, for the former and 18.5  per cent, for the latter.  The percentage of losses; by age  show that the 20-year-old-soldiery,  both officers and men, suffered the  most. Here.the death list was 29^2  per cent., while men from 45 to 50  years, old '"lost in, killed betweef*  .3 per cent, and 5 per cent, of their  numbers..: ?���������?.?-,,?:. ?^-, ..-'-���������������������������,    ,.;;'*;>*  TOUCAN  ������BWE"  Mm  1m____  More Digestible  Natives of. the countries in which  bananas grow always" scrape off the  mealy coating before-eating the  fruit Physicians say bananas are  much more digestible"this way.  J You can bo free of coughs ancl colds���������fi  ������f stomacb trouble, indigoatioa an ~  lonatipation���������freo of pimplca D  |boils���������dree of l������ondachea and  Dcrvotis spclla  'only if your,  Lwholo ayo-  ftem ia"  ^ofoa-j,.   ^ _..  srth.JBL40^m^.tr ^r(ic-  tioatly  evcry or-]  dinary ilt  ������ooica from o  .   catarrhal condition of the mom-  nines���������and PR-KU-  A will always restore  he memhrnnea to a  healthy, vicorou������ condition. PE-hU-NA has been  mnkin gpcojiln well and fc������������������v-  ing them well, for lo! Ui eao  GIly years and moro, TJiou-l  sancfa and thousands owo!  their con tinned fcooilhonl th to  this wonderful homo remedy.  Try lt"yo������r*������������j|f.    Sold  csverywhero.'   -Get a  bottle today. %  pe-ru-na; companfy  344 St. Paul St., Montreal  Sorvicea to Bermuda  A ni'HHengor und rretghl. Horvlee ho-  lwf*f*Mi Motilr������>nl. CrinridJi, nnd rTamll-  ton, .Ik-rnmcla, wiih a Hnlllng from  MojiIiwmI uvury ihroe wewkrt la (o be  IniiunurfiliMl at owe by the Oanncllnn  f������������iv������rnnu'nt Mcrflmnt Murine, Mmlt-  uil, Tin* 11r������t. Hhtp lo Itntvtt ou this-  hmi*v!(*������-i������ will bv th-c Canjidlan Flshor,  wlilr-h will b������* followed by the Cini-a-  (I hi ii Forenler.  Mi������'i.������*rd"������������ Ll������������!*iiient for mile ������wsrywpnan*  W.    N.    V,    14X8  ' ''ll  '���������^C_\iia^^s^~' - r~~-"*z!?mm- *  Tho Cs-m-CtM Cumtviuiy-  ���������     ���������-  m-ttnrtlt -.-���������'--'"���������xM era  'J*HB  CKTESTO]?f REVIEW  V  ��������� js������-s  Mrs. Cam was a Cranbrook yisitor  on "Wednesday, returning- on Friday  afternoon.  Mrs. North was tea. hostesses at the  fortnightly meeting of the sewing  circle on Saturday last..  Mr?.  C. M. Goodman was  with Cranbrook relatives  a few days last week.  a visitor  Richard Dennes is acting car foreman at present, Mr. Tuohey being  away on a bhortTvacation.  B. J. Whitesides was here for a  couple of .days' visit with his family  this week.    Ben now has a run out of  Cranbrook.  Is there any  ZVieat in the  *  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  _in for a meal. But why  worry? - .  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, <fec.  are always to be had  ( here. In meats nothing  v ~quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.     ...*'..  The peach crop at the.. Mannerino  ranch -was on the move last week, and  those wh������ have seen" his plums and  peaches declare them the best ever  shipped out of Sirdar.  Mrs. Joe Lombardo of Proctor is  here for a couple of weeks' visit with  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lombardo.  District roadmaster Benoux sand  master mechonic McFadden of Cranbrook were here on an official visit on  Thursday last.  Now,that the work trains have completed operations the yard crew is  working day shift once more.  Ed. Weston of GrestQn, who has  done some fine work at chimney building on residedces at Sirdar, has just  completed another on the residence of  C. M. Loasby.  Mr. Dennes, sr., is here for a few  weeks from Spokane, on a visit to his  son, Dick.  Peter Lombardo has  the lumber on  the ground for quite an extensive ad  dition to his residence.    We hear ~~\.  W.  Payne of Creston has the contract  and will start work at once.  The steamer Kuskanook unloaded  ���������six auto .cars at Kuskanook on its  eastboimd trip on Thursday' last.  These wei-emostly all tourists and is  about the biggest day's business this  season. ;~ '"���������'  Hans Hage of Kuskanook is now  working under car foreman Dennes in  the "car department, while Mr.. Tuohey  is away.  Jas. Wilson was a Cranbrook visitor for. a con*ple of^days this week, returning Thursday, accompanied by  -Mrs. Wilson, wh.o has been a patient  in St. Eugene hospital for the past two  weeks. She is much improved in  h alth.  The Sid McCabe bridge crew returned to Sirdar, 'on Thursday and will  most likely spend the winter here  making; repairs and removing timbers  on bridge. The Doukhobor extra  gang that has been at the Landing for  the past three weeks, fixing up after  the work trains left, pulled'out Friday  night for Lumberton. Thei;e were  about 35 men in the outfit. -  NELS0N ASSESSMENT DISTRICT���������Continued from Page 4.  Narrie of Person Assessed  Short Description ������f Property  Arrears of    Int. S~  a!! ta?ee������ penalty  Costs & Total  expenses  Embree, W.  Dunn, D. R.  Babka, M. ������1   Waters, A. ...  ������orks. P. S. -  Feeney, W. ..  Peterson, ~?. R   Green City Gold M.  Green City Gold M.  Wright, Harry ���������_  Lazier,   Hannah   ....  Lot 891, Gp. 1, Kootenay District ..  .West 3 acs. of lot 8, bile: 3, map 1364 ....���������.-.,.. 102.26  .Pt. assigned letter A, blk. 17, and S. E. corner������������ E % -Ot. hlk.18/ lfl|.5 acs, map 698     72.00  Lot 892, Gp 1, Kootenay District  .Blk. 29, 40 acs., map 698A,���������....:.....Z.....~..~ .....   ���������3.28  6.44  3.24  4.07  Nelson and Fort Sheppard Railway Grant Lands, Lot 1236, Gp. 1,  Kootenay District y-..*---*...  "���������:.  .......Sees. 1 and 12, Tp.llA ......>............. ~..-.~~...Z 717.55        44.71  ......���������.........;. Sublot 21, Tp. HA, 223.90 acs. -.....��������� ;...-...... 195.33 v      12.76  ........ % interest in sublot 35, tp. 13, 327.46 acs.^.^ 97.20 6.33  3.75      112.45  3.75        78.99  3.75        71.00  3.75 766.01  3.75 211.84  3.75      107,28*  S. & D. Co.  S. & D. Co.  Lot 1237, Gp. 1, Kootenay Dlstrlet  .. Sublot 69, Tp. 14, 468.10 acs, map X70 ....���������_    42.85  ..Pt. sublot 41, tp. 15, 123.85 a<53, map X71 .��������� '   45.00  Kimmel, Sophie���������........  Churchill, F, Ly ....   Let 1233, Gp. 1, Kootenay District '  .....Jn Sec. "2f.3, tp. 37, 858.01 acs. ........_...������������������......��������� 322.50  ...  ...Jn See. 28, tp. 36, 92.39 acs. ���������... -���������Z~.~~m~~_.   39.00  '.���������j..:... ..Sees. 10,11,15 N. E. -% sec. .. S. E. % sec.        ,  16^ tp. 36, 2240 acs. .........���������. .. /.*.  189.46  .'....:. ..........S. E. % and S. % of N.E. %. sec. 3, W. %  x        Sec. 4, tp. 36, 560 acs. ....... .......... .���������..    89.37  Lot 1242.^Gp. 1, Kootenay District.  ............���������.....N % of N. W. % sec. 6, S. "W. % of N. W.  . % sec. 6, and that pt. of S. E. V������ ot S. W.%  and S. W. % of S. E. % of sec. 7, lying outside of Ymir townsite, tp.- 17, 209;32 acs. ..��������� 345.17  2.75  2.92  20.97  2.54  12.36  5.83  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  49.36?  5L6T  347.22-  45.29?  205.57  98.95  tf  Hickling, A.  Hickling, A.  Lot 1243, Gp 1, Kootenay District  .Sublot"9, tp. 31, 61.68 acs. ...............  ..... . 27.71  fS     ������~~\       -14.4  Fob. Sal>e���������Mare, 7 years old3  gentle, good driver and also good for  light work* weighs 1000 ibs. With  harness $65. Without harness $50.  J. Penson, Wynndel.  Walden, R. ...���������........���������,���������..  Brackney, Nina .   Johnstone, 3. & Young, G.  Lindley, A. & Re5d, D. ...���������.  "Mcintosh, J. A.  ....   Lund,  P.  ���������.......���������   Wilson, A. R. ���������r...���������.���������......  Peake, Catherine ....   Lot 2381, Gp. 1, Kootenay District   .. ...........Sublot 4, tp. 31, 34.42 acs. .................... ,.....���������    13.50  B. C. Southern Land Grant, Lot 4595, Gp. 1, Kootenay District.  ;: ...............Blk. 5 of S % sublot 16, 9.98 acs, map 766 ..39.00   ...... Blk. 12 of S. ���������% sublot 16, 10 acs., map 793 ....    16.50  A. MT. Sublot 54, 160 acs .........y.................... 254.02   :..:...���������..'......Blks. 15, 16 of sublot 63, 20.58 acs, map. 970.. 133.47  ......: ........N.W. % of S.W. % sublot 90, 10 acs, map x31    93.34   . ...sublot 115, 658.14 acs., map XSl" ..........��������� 333.68   ........ blk. 3, of sublot 129, 30.64 acs, map 1016      25.57   ':'. Blk. 10, sublot 130, 9.73 acs., map 1167 ....    25.77  31.39  1.82  .88  3.75      380.31-  3.75  3.75  33.28=  18.13  Try the Drugstore First  THE H0USEWIF  Thoburn. A  .   Constable, G. ���������.���������...   Cuming, E. S.  ~-   Kerby, F. M. ....   Eby, .W. S. and Man!y-,-F.  Eby, W.S. ....... ���������...���������  .niby,   vv.' a.  . ......   Grier, R.  Lot 4592, Gp. 1, Kootenay District  .........Pt. sublot 5, 170 acs., map X30 ....................... 577.27   S. E; % sublot 12, 40 acs. map X 30 .  43.53  ... Blk. 9, sublot 16, 9.57 acs, map 805  .  22.20  ......... N'._-'Wi  cor. sublot IS, 5 scs.  ............   23.So   Blk. 11, of sublot 19, 40 acs, map 1066  .... 86.25   Blk. 12 ot. sublot 19, 40 acs., map 1066 v���������..- 76.40  :.. Bik. 13 of s-ubioi 19, 40 acs., map 1066 ���������.... t>9.4i  Subdvn. of Part Sublot 20 in Sec. 29, Map 1305.  .:. Lot Mi 34.10 acs. ...... ................j.       64.14  2.54  3.75  45.29  1.0S  3.75  21.33  16.37  3.75  274.14  8.68  3.75  145.90  5.89  3.75  102.98  21.70  3.75  359.13  1.65  3.75  30.97  2.95  3.75  32.47  36.99  375 ^  618.01  2.70  3.75^  50.01  1.38  3.75  27.33  1.91  3.75  ,  35.54  5.59  3.75  95.59  4.90  3.75  85.05  3.81  3.75  66.97  4.15  ~ DON'T OVERLOOK THIS!  We have a limited quantity bf Parke-Davis*  Vanilla Extract specially mairaf ac-  tured from Select Vanilla Beans  specially'adapted for.  Flavoring Cakes, Candies, Custards  Regular 75e.    Selling at 50c. until end of week,  EsELn I i iL"UMi infniv L&Ui  .   Mail Orders a  Specialty.  Phone Service  Prompt Attention  Fruit Boxes  We would advise placing orders now for  Fruit Bo es and avoid the rush and  possible disappointment later on.  -We will be able to give a very Jow  price delivered to the orchard, 'and  will give till Nov, 1 to pay for thew.  Subdvn. of Lot 304, Gp. 1, Kootenay District.  Kerstian, C. P. W. ...Z. .... -  -Blk. 290, 6.06 acs., map 926 .....���������..........     25.24  ������������������"���������, '"���������,*���������"��������� '"' '    '  '"���������' Lot S06, Gp. 1, Kootenay District-  Coles; P." -----..P....-.-. .............��������� N Vz blk. A of stfblot 7, 4 acs., map 731 E ....    18.19  Appleton Bros. Blks. 4, 6 of sublots 3, 4. 35 acs., map 731 A .. 235.92  Appleton Bros  -*- - Pt. blk. B of sublot 12, 1.62 acs.,-map 942 ��������� 6.16  Metge, W.'C   Blk. A of sublot 12, map 942 .^.     72.59  Lot 309, Gp. 1, Kootenay District  Watts, Mary J. ...., Pt. si blot E. of sublot 1, 7.33 acs, mfiup 990 ..    94.58      Crowr Grants, Gp. 1, Kootenay District  Larson, A.  . -.  , Part I^ot 301Ar~6.46 acs    Beer, G. P   -  Lot 1315, 149  acp.  ...:.... ���������-.   Cole, W. H.  - ���������.������ Blk. 6, 7, lot 2548, 20.05 acs, map 798    Campbell, L. ��������� "Onix" M. C. Surface Rights, lot 3926    McDonald, J. D. ..:  "Freemont" M. C. Surface Rights, lot 3928 *..  Campbell, L "Humboldt" M. C. Surface Rights, lot 3929  BasMn, M..H. and Stedman, G. B. "Greenwood Frac" M. C; lot 4787, Surface  Rights     ...  Baskin, M. H. and Stedman, G. B. ''Greenwood" M. C. Surface Rights, lot 4788  Baskin, M. H. and Stedman, G. B ."Jack Pot Fratf" M. C. Surface Rights, lot  4789       Baskin, M. H. and Stedman, G. B 'Veraamo" M. C. Surface Rights, lot 4790 ....  Baskin, M. H. and Stedman, G. B "Red Point" M. C. Surface Rights, lot 4791 ..  Laviolette, H.~ C  Blks. 4, 5, lot 5079, 32.56 acs    Wright, H. and SchofLeld, J. H -.-....Lot  6636, 136 acs   Wick, Lydia A. South pt. lot 7194, 120 acs   Feeney, W. & B Lot 7710, 86 acs   Harrop & Jarram  Lot 8469, 40 acs ~  Wick, Lydia, A Lot ,3631, 49.12 acs  .���������,.   Anderson,  C S % lot 9272, 80 acs   Reieves, R. M :. S% lot 9757, 160 acs .,   Feeney, B - ..Lot  9787,  159.20 acs.   _   Longhurst, C :.^....Lot 10612, 40 acs   Laurie, Sarah M. Part N. E. *A of N. % of lot 10190, 40 acs   Coo'per, M. N. Lot 10919, 80 acs  -..  Powys, A. V Surface Rights "Reptublic" M. C, lot 3208 ..  Powys, A. V Surface Rights, "Republic" "Frac" M. S., lot  3206    L       7.70  ^ Nelson & Fort Sheppard Rly. Subsidy Lands, Gp. 1, Kootenay District  Churchill, F. L 1 Pt. of Sees. 17, 21, 26, Tp. 9 A, 277.23 ncs. ��������� 135()0  Vosel. J. (estate)  Pt. sec. 23, (parcel 181) tp. 9A, 48 aca, map  . X63 !     1500  Broster, G. & E N.W.M. &*N.% o~ S.W.% aec. 1, tp. 10A,  240 acs -     37.50  Rossland, Kootonay Mfg. Co Sublot 3, tp. 28, 1.8S acs., map X60      6.00  Subdvn. of Pt. Lot 301 A, Gp. 1, Kootenay District, Ntnp 617  Chriatopherson, A ^ W& Blk, 6, 11.25 aca -.-.   33.89  Lot 4598, Gp. ,m Kootenay District  Robinson, G. H Blk. 11, ot subdvn. of sublot 7, map 1131,  6.63   acs       3.00  May  W, J Dllr. 13 of aubflvn. of sublot 8, map 813  8.60 acB ...-.-    52.50  1.11  3.75  3.75  72.04  30.10  1.18  3.75  23,12  15.24  3.75  254.91  .40  3.75  10.31  4.69  3.75  81.03  5.68  3.75       104.01  .58  3.75  12.03  8.78  3.75  147.53v  .98  3.75  19.73  2.44  .J9  3.75  3,75  43.69  10.14  1.98  .19  3.41  3.75  3.75  3.75  Canyon City Lumber Company  Subdvn. of Part Lot 7160, Gp. 1, Kootenay District, Map X37  Wright, Wm. & P. L Sublot 8, 18.81 turn     20.00  McLaren, C. G. & Rose, W. Ot Sublot G,  223.97 aca  10B.OO  Subdvn. of Sublots 4 A 0, of Lots 5817 & 3121, Gp. 1, Kootenay District.  Gardener,   Vvr Blk. 2, 9.08 nx~     15.00  Foster, W. H ....Blk. 8, 7.07  acs      13.50  Gardoner,  W Blk. 4, 8,73 ncu.,       60.00  Jogger, II Blk. 6. 8.87 aca      60.00  Gardener, W I..... Blk. 18, 1.80 oca    Foster, W. H Blk. 19, 1.28 aca   Gardonrar,  W Blk.  20.  1.31  acs   Jogger, H , Blk. 22, 1.15 acH   8-.00  3.00  a.oo  3,00  1.82  6.83  Map 1018  .98  .8&  3.90  3.90  .19  .19  .19  ,19 ,  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.7S  3.75  39.62  6.94  59.66  25.57  115.58  19.73  18,13  G7.G5  67.65  6.94  6.94  0.94  6.94  LIMITED  -/-  Dated ������t Nelson, B. a this lflth day of Soptombor, 1������22.  Jl  H. R. TOWNSEND.  *r������*^m*������*������im,*>9x*MiV   <r*nli������r������������*tn'i������*  21.18  1.23  3.75  26.W                   H  98.29  6.21  3.75  .108.25                      BWJ  49.05  3.21  8.75  56.01                     s_a~M  5.85  .36  3.75  r* _,-*                              B^^^H  . 7.62  .47  3.75  11.84                 HH  9.83  .65  3.75  14.23                    gg|  3.00  .19  3.75  6.94                     WI  5.25  .35  3.75  9.35                    HH  4.80  .32  3.75  8.87                    BB  4.05  .27  3.75  8.07                   ^B  5.85  .39  3.75  9.99               MUH  35.06  2.24  3.75  4L05                     1111  60.00  3.90  3.75  67.65                     IB  60.00  3.90  3.75  67.65                    SS  51.30  3.34  3.75  58.39                    B9  22.50  1.46  3.75  27.71     "             MB  45.00  2.92-  3.75  51.67                     HH  24.00  1.56  3.75  29.31                     ffiH  19.50  1.27  :!.75  24.52                     Hi  30.00  1.95  3.75  35.70                -   Mil  15.00  .98  3.75  19.73                     BH  36.20  10.15  3.75  so.io              BH  21.00  1.36  3.75  26.11                   HH  16.25  1.85  3.75  21.85                WSm  wmw^twikmm?ww ~ B PtH_ BtI jbIs   flW^w��������� sfBJl w ���������aS WW e9Bs ^m   ^W. .>*^^W-^^m i9Vs ^B   Bl JBJjSk ���������������    UuSa.   ^S^flib  rz  Ira a gTeat asBaziy fiois-aes lis Westeria  Canada RED ROSE TEA has fcsei* th������  only tea used-for over.. 20 years.,  National Land Settlement  To all new covintries iniuilgr-atlon is a matter of vital national importance,  just as emigration becomes a matter of 'individual and national necessity in  older countries with teeming populations and a restricted land area.  For a century the United Scales was the mecca of the hard-pressed European emigrant, and tlie present population of more than one hundred million  which the United States can boast is the direct result of the'enormous influx  of people to tbat new land. Wi thin'.the> ���������comparatively.*'..brief period of'four  or five generations, the United States lias grown from a sparsely settled  pioneer country into one of I lie most populous, highly organized and wealthiest nations in the world. It no longer offers great inducements to the poor  man and his family in Europe who is forced by stress of circumstances at  home to seek a new land.  This fact was fairly general!}' recognized some years before tlie Great  War, and in the ten or fifteen years prior to the war the stream* of European  emigration was increasingly being diverted io the unsettled land areas ol"Canada. The population of Western Canada "increased by leaps and bounds, mil-'  lions of acres of homesieact lands were taken up, great colonization companies actively assisted in directing tens of thousands of settlers to this country,  villages grew into towns, and towns . into cities''almost overnight, production  increased amazingly,, thousands of miies of railway were built-, and the whole  industrial life of the Dominion largely developed and made prosperous.        "  The outbreak of the Great War put an. abrupt and complete stop, to all  European emigration, while the exhaustion of free homestead lands and'ihe  final disposal of those large blocks of lands controlled by colonization companies operated to shut off immigration of agricultural settlers.froth the United  States. Since 1914, therefore. Canadian ..immigration- has bgeu ar. Vow ebb,  notwithstanding the great need of this.. Dominion in the matter of population-j  to develop its great, wealh of virgin natural resources.  Since ihe Armistice there has been a steadily growing opinion that Canada must wake up and endeavor to* revive the stream, of immigration which  was bringing life and prosperity to this country before the war. "At. fjie same  time it was realized thai after-* he-war "problems calling for solution made ir  imperative that such imniigranls as were admitted to Canada must be of a  type which would help the Dominion and not add to the problems with which  rh-e. country was confronted. '  The situation now is thar the population of -Great Britain i.s growing  more rapidly than ean be provided wiih means of livelihood there. Emigration on a large scale must take place. On the other hand, the vacant spaces  of Iiie world where while ueo-.-.}?. can live and prosper are largely to be found  in the British Dominions of Canada, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa.  It is agreed that if is the pari of Empire statesmanship lo scientifically direct.  the emigrating Englishman or Scotchman to these outlying parts of the Empire, thus keeping him under his own flag, and at the same time adding to tiie  economic strength of the IMoslierkuid and the Dominions.  Therefore, the British -Government has created what Is known as the  Overseas Settlement Board and placed at its disposal some hundreds of'millions of dollars t.o assist settlement of people from ihe British Isles in Ihe  Overseas British Dominions. Eitch of the Dominions was invited to develop  its own plan of immigration and land settlement and work in co-operation  wish the Overseas Set tie-men l Board in London, to the end that the maximum  number of sturdy British set tiers may be settled in he, Dominions under con-  "Vlitions guaranteeing reasonable prospects of making a success in life:  Some time ago Au-itraiia announced their scheme, and for some months  past the stream of British emigration has been largely directed to our .sister  Dominion. In the meantime, and for some months past,'the Dominion ���������Government has been studying the v.-hole problem of immigration in ils relation  to Canada's needs und ils best Interests. A special committee of the Federal  cabinet has beeu in consultation wiih the several .Provincial Oovrnmenfs, railways,  and  companies and  individuals vitally  interested in, and  informed  in    5 '-   -l-    -subject oi  immigration and land settlement.  of -this intensive and expert study of the problem is  found in  h" by Hon. Charles Stewart, Minister of Im-  ^assefagea- iMea j;b' GatSssr '. InviWeSt::  Important      Meeting      o?      Passenger-|  Agents  in  Canadian  Pacific  Rockies  One of the most important oi* the  many conventions being held in Canada this year will be that of .the American Association of Travelling Passen-[  ger Agents which will- take place ia  the Canadian Pacific Rockies thia  month. American interest in this  country has been growing by leaps  and bounds since the war and this is  being shown by the steadily increasing number o f America n s. w ho are  visiting "this country. In ihe Canadian/Pacific Rockies and- in the un-  equalled: summer resorts of Ontario,  Quebec ^and'. the Maritime Provinces  are found endless attractions tor visitors -from the United States, and some  of tlie conventions. that., have come  across the line have been of tremendous"'Importance, in--that.'they have en  -abled thousands of" America's .business  leaders to become acquainted with  this count vy and. have thus gresfTIy encouraged the 'development of trade  mutually profitable to Canada amlt~  their native land.     ' *   . ^.   -  '���������The"holding ot" the annuai convention of the passenger agents in Canada this year is a matter of ArSI-rate  importance to this country, and particularly so to those places .which will  be visited during'the tour of thc country/ that takes place tn connection  with the convention. These agents  are all the time in touch with travellers, and they ate in a position to  divert much "traffic along lines that  they believe to be desirable. Thus  it is important, _that they should be  well "__ acquainted with" Canada," Its  larger cities, its points of scenic interest and the opportunities which the  country affords.  The Association, is made up. of passenger representatives of raiiway and  stearnshl p iines or. the... Nort h American continent and has as ��������� honorary  members'many passenger traffic man-j  agers and general passenger-agents.  At the convention held at Salt Lake  City in September, 1021, an invitation  was extended by the Canadian Pacific  Railway for the Association to hold  their 1!>22 convention along-the. lines  of the Canadian Pacific. This ..invitation, was . enthusiast lea I y arid . unanimously accepted and from the interest  being' shown* by the members there is  no doubt of a record breaking; attendance 5 his year.  Corns are painful growths. .-"-"Hollo-  way's Corn Remover will remove them.  policy of the Government, and  regard io. the  The result  th* announcement  made thi?- nu>n������  migration and Colonization, nf th.- immigration  io which immediate effect   is lo be given.'  Inasmuch as the carrying out of a successful Immlcr-iUnn >*,*,. i.,,wi ..  -.���������  mem   poMrv  is or  the uimos.   importance to  ev%wTanu'  -������    - ^     - G"  to to *very residen, ot W>s. HrnVnnnd;,, , S^^r^e V- Si ^^ C!,l,y  <������ *>.'*ry individual cl.ir.nln or prln.o hnportanc* \\\l KrVao eve H f M������*  rv^iits,   son)-.   sM^nilnn   10   ihe   plan   evolved   will   be  given  In  Britain's Faith in Big Ships ,.  Great Britain's faith iu the capital  ship is unshaken, in the House ot  Commons, Colonel Charles Amery.  Financial Secretary to the Admiralty, declared that, so far as the  British Admiralty was aware, there  was not tn the Royal-Navy nor in"the  navy of any other country, an airplane  capable oi sinking one of England's  dreadnoughts by-either bomb" or torpedo.  Statistics  of   Port  of ..Hamburg   Show  Great. Revival  The extent of the revival, in German sea trade is reflected in the  statistics of the Port of Hamburg.  in May ot .19.13, a banner year, 1,143  vessels, totalling 1,243,000 net registered tons,'-arrived at "Hamburg'.' The  arrivals of May, 1922, were "1,242 vessels, totalling 1,193.000 net registered  tons. In May, 1913, the departures  from the port showed 1,469 - vessel's j  totalling 1,325,000 net registered tons.  ���������ItivMay,'a922, 1^63 vessels!; totalling  .���������la2&4'p.0P''.: tons,;"'departed. ''���������;������������������: Z"i-i:-  ������������������   _     Rural  Route  No.  1.  Mnscouche,  Due.  The '-M inard's;'I-itiiment  People,*  Sirs.���������I fe'el that I should be doing* a wrong  if I n.estectcd to write you. I have had four  tumors growing on niy head for years. 1 liad  them-cut;.off '>>' p snrg*eon about fifteen...years  ago, hut tliey grew agntn. t-itl about three  xiioiidis ago I had one as large and shaped  like a lady's thimble on the very place where;  my hair should be parted, and.-. tt was getting  so embarrassing- in public. ��������� tliat it was a constant worry to me. About three months ago  I got a bottle of your .-liniment- for another  purposc and saw on tbe label gdod for tuntovs.  Well' 1 tried it and kept it for exactly two  months, with the result that it has entirely'  removed all trace of the tumor, and wore it  not thai-, they bad been cut fifteen years ago,  no ii'i'ark would be seen.'... I have not been  ashed for Ibis testimonial and you can use Lt  a-*  you   see  fit. ;'..*-. -* .   *  (Signed) FRi-:n critoumsoN,  P.S.��������� I   am a farmer and intend using- Minard's   Liniment on   a   tun re   for  a   strained tendon,  and  ant hoping  for  some  results.  -..   ���������  ��������� , ..���������FREW C. R.  CHILDHOOD AILMENTS  The ailments of childhood���������rconsti-  ;pa tipri.yMet igestibiy colic; colds, e t c���������  can*.;be( quickly- banished;;-*'*'.throu'gii "Hie  use o^Baby's Own Tablets.: -Tliey are,  a mild but thoi'bugh'laxative which in-',  stantJy regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach. Theyare guaranteed  to contain no-'-harmful* drugs and can  be given -to'"*'the "youngest baby with  perfect safety. Concerning them Mr3.  Alckle Lepage, Ste. Beatii.^ Que^,-  wrir.es:-���������"Baby's Own Tablets were of  great help to. my baby. TheyTregu-  iated her bowels and stomach and  made her plump and well." The Tab-  j lets are sold by medicine .dealers or  by mail  at  25c a   box from  The  Dr.  It pays to patronize home industry.  Buy from the merchants in your own  town,  Williams'  Ont.  "Medicine. ���������"���������Co..   Brockville,  No Traveller  First Yokel.���������They say that pro-fed-  sional-chap what lives atop o' the hUI  has written a book about'Mars'.  Second ditto.-���������Mars? Wot's. li������.  know about. Mars? Why, to niy knowledge he ain't been oui-of this town  for five years.  a  be-B  subsequent  CASTOR  For lafaats and Children  Isi Use For Over 30 Years  Always bear;:  the  Signature of  CLEAN YOUR BIOOD  I with PE-R[J-!VA,r.lMMnoshfamous lonir. nnd hlootl puriln  on tiie North American  continent.  Mystery   Is  Solved  Chinese   Laundry   Ticksfc   Is   Nothing  But a Number  Tin*    Chlnewo    lautnlry     ticket .Is a  sinifile   thing   when   one   underrflnnds  ih������>  .system.      According  to  the very  polii������������������*   \n.....  nr sutiift  .sixteen  younger  iind   luiHkier  Chinese, a busIne-H-.** man  who     li n s������     itivictloally     retired     from  licjivy labor und now g-els a little oxer-  else on  Judy's     wiiIhIh     ntul     dre?tae������  I whieh  ht������ Hk(M t<* Iron,     I !������������������������������������    Orletil-.H  j Ideograph    whlcli    Is lorn in two Ih no  ' de-uTl|>! Ion  nt Ilu*    person     who    Iiuh  I In I'i   liHindry   or M,y  other  InlernHliiiK  J thing.     Hf  HnyH Mint   In   IiIh  nMlnblHii-  I niffii  nothing hill  w  nmnl>������fcr    In    wrlt-  ji^n   in  ("'hln<>Hi������,--Ni**M/   VorSt  Hun,  ���������i Keen  Minrtr-i'*,  l.<nlrvn*������s<   In   the  hour.*!;  , in 'ir," l.d.'in-'l of .l*-.-t**r-f It, lr> it rt lak. w-  jinl i'or ji mmm r l������vl iwoiiiiln lo -Jlurt a  ���������j b:ii������i< -i.-i-iyimi wMliuiit obtidnlhi-t her  '.n ,U.s ini' -. i*n ui\ ,*\.,!i i-i will im;.  ( Mln.ird'i IJr*d#n*^it Ltfoibarmju's  | Fri-ond  ?  Never Mind What Granny Did  Reniember���������You're Yon!  MANY people refuse to believe  that tea or coffee-can possibly  harm them, because they have used  these table beverages ever since they  outgrew the health rules relating*.'to  children. '  "Nonsense!" they say, "Why,  Granny has been drinking tea or coffee all her life.".  It's true that some folks drink tea  and coffee without apparent harm.  These are the exceptions. But to  most people there comes a day pf  reckoning.  If you are free from headaches  nervousness and indigestion,_if you  never lie awake at night, if you know  that your health is unimpaired���������-then,  perhaps, you are ah exception; too.  BUT���������it's well to know that, when  you do find something the matter  with your nerves and digestion, there's  a happy, healthful, table beverage  made from roasted wheat. Its *ime  is Instant Postum. It has a fragrant  aroma" and a rich, full-bodied' flavor  that charm and satisfy without risk  to your health and comfort.  ���������ti  Sold hy grocers everywhere  Instant Postum for health  u'.There*s a Reason**  A 4~s4nsr-st4~t BMmpftt tin at'Ittatmttt Poeittsm mmmt, pamtpmid, far 4o its tt+ttmp-..   Writtts  Cm trndla n Pott turn Ce r������* (Co., Ivtd., 45 PVon 13t. K., Toron to.   Factory! Wlnda-or, Ontario  -k**������������ppifsw^*^!i i  mm]  W,     N.     U.  r,i-i  > r/wmfaMt.-* &M4i4m4~f. m^/~t*~&^>iWi4^.'i  >J?-V<-rU-J*tom~--^:&4M*i.KMW  ^i^-<.tft^iiim*iPfM^i!4si&ft^^  EHUHMaBHMM  '^���������j^^^*^*'^^ Ho Immediate Action
Will Be T
isarmament Committee
Geneva.���A race between- France
and,Great Friiain to prove" which ol
their m-tthodsto* obtain a reduction in
armaments will vie I'd the mosI~fesul1s
is in prospect in. consequence ol a de-
eision ot the disarmament committee
of the assembly.. -The committee inZ
corpora ted Oie suggestions" of both f.T.
- d-e Jouvenel? , of France, and Lord
Hobert Cecil, of Flu gland, into a resolution-which will be transmitted to
tbe assembly.
The    Great   'Lakes  treaty  between
* the "United" States and Canada was
again cited before the committee by
II. A. L. Fisher, representing Great
Britain, as an example of what a
regional, agreement ought to be. This
document of a hundred years ago, he
mniel     rtxvtrh \    tyeTI    hp   1M icf-n   a cj   u    mnAtx\
as vn~.l as proof ot" what such an understanding may accomplish. Mr.
Sisher-s arguments and those^of other
mipporters' of regional agreelnems
prevai led. "
The resolution to be submitted to
tbe assembly charged the temporary
mixed commtitee on . disarmament
-with the task of making a further
study of the question, and requested
it to prepare the text of a treaty for
a regional agreement, as well as other
agreements to be submitted to the
various governments,- which will "he
asked to give their views on them .o
that the next assembly may act.
The    decision    of    the     committee
means  that there will be no possible
action by this assembly on the plans
for  the Teduction  of  armaments,   but
that     ihe     work   of  investigation   al-
-ready begun will continue..
Sustained Right To
Transfer Insurance
. ^nopineii will ����ign
fr^Ms ^~~--~r
Se'p-fi.riite Jk^Teemsnts
With Individual Road
Beneficiary   Can    Be   Changed    lf   So
Stipulated on Policy
Montreal.���The  right of an  insured
person to transfer the benefit of a life
insurance policy to some other person
other than that originally designated,
provided  that   stipulation     has    been
made On the face of the policy reserving that right, was    sustained    in    a
judgment "handed down at Three Hiv-
ers   by   Judge   Dupliss.       The   Metropolitan   Insurance   Company   was   the
defendant in the action which was for
$2,000.      The company had p"aid that
Sum to Mrs. Moise Charbonneau, who
had been named beneficiary of her deceased   husband   after     the     original
benefit was consigned to J. 33. Munier,
son-in-law.       After the  company paid
i the   $2,000,   Munier     claimed     a     like
J.   H.   Noble,   Editor   and   Proprietor
of The Star,  Swan River, Man.
Egftt Declare a Moratorium
Saskatchewan   Premier   Issues -Warning to G'onferertee -of Creditor
Regiaa.���A   warning   that   the   Government may have to face the  -question of exercising its power to declare
a moratorium in    Saskatchewan    was
uttered by Premier    Chas.    Dunning.
The    Government's    decision, he said,
would be guided  by two  factors:   the
continuance or otherwise of the policy
of piling up expenses against; debto.rs
by the- use of court procedure for the
enJoreement of collections,,    and    the
price oi" wheat.
��� JVIr.    Bunning's    announcement was
I  vrr* ���, rl 4
��� ���.      ���11    A ,- ���
Has an awful struggle. Lots to do,
all kinds of worry, poor appetite, headaches, weakness. Her one desire is
for more strength and~ better health.
��� What sickly worn out women need is
a cleansing, blood purifying remedy
like Dr. Hamilton's Pills. This wonderful medicine clears ont the wastes
from the system, regulates the bowels,
helps the blood. To'look your best,
to I eel fit and fine all day, lo be -free
from Ias'situde and headache, use Dr.
Hamilton's Pills regularly, 25c at all
dealers or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
amount in addition.
Fa vmare nil aw
~m tri* MJts-wfc %_-    Ai5.3*j
B tivftd* lft/��so V��H*j-v��,tte*-s����bbI
Jl E tjjf    V F W��3> \~rt~V^S-\-*3'&- IM
Come to Canada
In tfteStvi&Gcl Packag& \
$��!    ESS
ut&BSt - ' Z IHH0
*.\- TODAY ___.   :-
Government Scheme to Assist Experienced Men to Emigrate
Ottawa.���An influx of experienced
agriculturists from Holland to Canada
is likely, according to Baron J. C. C.
Sandberg, who left Ottawa for Tor- |
onto-after interviewing Hon. Charles
Stewart, Minister of the Interior, and
other members of the Government.
Baron Sandberg was in Ottawa representing the Government 'of Holland,
wliich; purposes a scheme of assisted
emigx-ation of farmers and agricultural laborers and their families.
Plans   to    tseturn   to
Next. July "  .
Wiscasset, Maine.���Donald B. Mac-
Millan,-explorer, plans lo return 10.
lhe Arcllc in^July next year, sailing!
from this port in the Bowdoin. lie
said that his recent trip had been successful, and that another would be
j undertaken.
" The most important discovery made
on his exploration Trip to Baffin Land,
he added,'was That it is a narrow peninsula and not a great land'as'mapped.
conference of creditor classes -called
by the Government to consider -ways
i��nd means of preventing the necessity of farmers throwing their "wheat
on the market immediately after
threshing, thus forcing the price
down"helow the cost of production."   _
The conference did not crystallize
its sentiments with respect to moratorium legislation by the passage" of
an3- resolution. ' _
With the exception of~ the banks,
practically all the large creditor
groups were represented, including
the loan companies, implement companies, lumber companies, retail merchants, wholesalers, the rural municipalities, in addifion to the Saskatchewan Stock-growers" Association,
the Saskatchewan Co-operative Elevator Company, and the Board ot Trade.
Many of the members of the legislature were also present, as well as
members oi the Government.
Chicago.���The policy committee o"
the striklifg railway shops crafts ha��e
authorlzed_ B. M. Jewell," strike leader,
to sign a separate peace agreement
with individual roads/T
This   action,   it   was   stated,   would
end the strike on from 30    to    31    ot
the    202     class    one railways  of the
country    which* entered   into _ direct
negotiations with Mr. Jewell recent ly
at Baltimore, and on any others who
cared    to    accept   the    peace    iern:t\
The terms of the     agreement     ~.-*~
those    offered    at- New Vork wills  a
slight change made necessary to mollify    the     opposition _. in   the "unions'
ranks.      With these terms as a basis,
system federations on roads  not  ~*ox.
parties    to    the agreement are   authorized    io    enier    peace    fieg-uirauui.--*
with proper railroad officials.      Until
these     employees     are     returned-   to
work, the*fr will be assisted financially
by those who are employed.
Present employees and the strikers
will be retained by the railroads signing the Jewell-Willard agreement; the
old employees to return to their fov-n.-
er positions at the present rates o.^
pay, not later than 30 days after the
agreement is signed. ^A.11 strikers,
with the exception of those found
guilty, of acts of violence, are to be on
the railroads* payroll at the end of the
30-day period. Men will be called
back "to work in the order of their
Want Eastern Investors
Embargo Delays Canadian Shipments
New York.���Freight shipments from
Canada through tlie western states to
the east are being delayed by reason
of the embargo on freight, except for
foodstuffs and other necessities, by
the New York Central, Lackawanna.
Lehigh Valley and Erie Railroads.
The embargo was placed to facilitate
the movement of coal to relieve the
threatened shortage res.ull ing from
the coal strike I
Like a Grip at the Throat. For st
disease that is not classed as fatal
there  is  probably none which, causes
more terrible suffering than asthma.
Sleep is impossible, the sufferer becomes exhausted and finally, though
the attack passes, is left in unceasing
dread of its return. . Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful
remedial agent. It immediately relieves the restricted air passages���as
thousands can festily. It is sold by
dealers  everywhere. ���  .>
B.C.'     Anxious      to      Prev��nt     "States
Getting Sn-fjuence Over Commercial   Affairs
Revelslofce, . B.C.���British Columbians first welcome ^to the- delegation
.from the- British House of Commons
and Montreal Boa-rd of Trade -which Is
touring Canada, was presented! by
Koi'fice Manning, oi" the
Board of Trade beTe.
Th<? de-legation,    consisting
of   i:
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets,���.you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Sells Debentures
Dominion    Securities    Corporation    of
Toronto    Were    Buyers    For
Regina. Sask.;���At a net cost of 5.19
\ per cent, to the province, the Dominion Securities Corporation, of Toronto,
representing   a   syndicate   comprising ���
themselves and Dillon, Read and Company; of New York, purchased $2,63!>,-
000 Saskatchewan twenty-yea'rflve per
dent, debentures,   their    price    being
97,<;.t)2.      There were nine tenderers.
Bidders were asked to quote on four
different bases i'or dfteeji and twenty-
year debentures bearing interest, at 5
and ~M~ per cent.
men, was   entertained   by   officials   ol
the' city and' district. One of the
poinls urged by Mr. Manning in his
address to the visitors was the desire
of citizens of .British Columbia that
investors of Eastern Canada should
do their part, to prevent those of the
"United States getting an ascendancy
In influence over commercial affairs
in the province,
Two Meis Killed
In Dust Explosbi
Riant   _ of   "-American"     Hominy     Co.,,
Indiana, Was Destroyed
Terre ..-Haute, ' Ind.���Two men .are
known to be dead, and damage e^ti---
mafced at $3,000,000 done as the result
of the fire caused by a dust explosion
which destroyed the plant of ihe
American. Hominy Co. here. Fred
Stevens and a man whose identity was
not learned, are known to be dead,
and If is feared other persons'���'msvy
have been trapped.
Sixty persons were working in rhe
plant -when an explosion, .followed
by -1 he fire, occurred. ���.'
Soldier Author's Gift to Red Cross
Toronto,���The Canadian Red Cross
Society has received 1he sum of $1.,-
538.25 irom Col. A. 13. Scott, of Quebec
City, to be expended" on hehnlf of
tubercular soldiers In fludi way as the
Would Regulate Export
Of Canadian Cattle
Agricultural. Council Anxious to  Kesp
-   Quality Up to Standard J
Winnipeg.���-Res trie tions ,as-to tlie.]
quality of eaUIe'*export*ed. to Great Brl-*j
tain when the embargo is removed,
ami regulation Lo approximate the demand at the several seasons of the
year, are being sought by "the Canadian Council,of Agriculture.
The. court oil 1st appealing to the Dominion Government, Hi rough the ministers of fiKiicuUur.e ancl trade "and
commerce, in order that ihe Uriiitth
market, may not be Hooded with Canadian eaLtle nt Inopportune times, and
that I lio tpiality nuiy he kept up to the
Hlandnrrl required by the British
buyer h.
Tied Cross may deem advisable,
money  represents   the    royalty
coeds" of Colonel ScoU'h*   book,
War Ah I Saw It."
Accept only ;ln
iftspirin/' which
"unbroken  package" of
contains directions and i
"Bayer .Tablets
lose worked out.
-physicians during 2 2 ycars and proved safe* by millions for
Pain, Pain
Australia Maintains Universal Service
London.���Hoplylrur -lo n deputation
reproBontlng' L-uhor, Socialist and
other oi'Kanl^nliona, Iho .Australian
Minister of DoIV'Uk-o, suirt t.h(,rt~ was no
hii]-n- nl' nhhUfhlnir ih���� f<mipuH*r>i'y
pvoyUdnnK ol' Uu. f)<>feilM�� Acd, Bityis n
lliHiter doHpaleh lroni Melbourne.
Hit By Trolley Standard
BuBknLooj).���"While loolUw*? liaelv-
wii.rd o��l. or th-e tio.or of the fa.st mov*
ine-��1 r��*l. eair ho was .tlrlvins, Albert
Clem��MiH AA'as tit ruck ou Ilu? head hy n
trolley Blundard. Following a skull
op<'ratJon liih rronvery l�� cxpp'-cr.-cd.
Kvrry   dollar
town Ih n ho ont
spent  In   your   lionnft
tor 1hp conmmnlty.
hoxr��< of
** 4.
flniuly "'BnyiV
3. .\,.ii !.'. il?.'  1,
tli:��-|H��**lilr�� UT �� t   *JH>W'V IW-tti
winnufjti'l��>i-*, to pi.Mii
imiii   Im   �� i-s.il'I �� w   \i i:
'*t    r.-,"!   \;
- I,'.
���AlKoWth-R of 2-1 and 100���Drug^iBtfU
/.-.,.,.,!., \   , I   fl. t-t.y   vv- .,.\ff\"<-ivtrr.   nt  '\1i\neim
e.~   .*,. 1!   Li.iavii   Hint   y\ t. |i.l* 11
iin-atii-i  Mayor
t ilu* i>u*��!lr mriilfifn  liiilliilloim, tlP Ti.��>��.ii�� of Mdynr CoJrtpunjr
U   .?<'J*   ti-i-r.f.ul   tftn-t  n.u-.U,   1lu*   "l-'ujir  Cruj.-w."
Low Record For Ruble
M'OHc.ckw,���Sevon million Soviet:
rubles I.o Uis) dollar iMHlie.no'w* rule Bt-.t.
by thti ^(ivoi'nnu'nt tvtocl-t excluuiijo
ooniTnfpHlo'n, wlifoli hjiB JuhI. b��V|jr\in
oporailnhM. '1 uiu ns um ioAV<;h( poiui.
thi�� rub If- luts n i; t. r*(-;i,vhc-��l!.
Irresistible Eye*
are those which nte 'brluKt
and dp��rldlnv. Keep vour eves
vounu tiMt l>e��uilful iluou-Rh ihe
riAllyiioe **( fi-Utritit. It hns ��i��o*d
lbf- leu ioi: llmv. At id) ����chhwI��u,
W.    N.    U.      143S
Reform Dutch Cabinet
The Hague.���The Dutch Cabinet
which resigned July 22,: has been reconstructed under, the same premiership, that.of C. vJ.P-tl. Ruysde Beeren-
Two Monlts Could Not Turn in Bed��
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
poutid Finally Restored Health
Seattle,. Washington. ���'*I had draiv
gin-fr paina first and could not stand on
my feet, ttn3n 1 had
chills and fovcr and
such pains in my
right side nn-ij. hard
lump there, i could
not turn myself in
bed and could not
sleep. I waa thia way
for over twamontha,
trying everything
nny <vn*rt told m<��, until my stater brought
me a bottle of Lydia
E. PiT}khom',a Vegetable Compound. I tool* it regularly until all the hard pains had left me nnd I
was able to be> up and to do my work
again. The hard lump left my Bide and
I feel splendid in all ways. -I know of
inanv women tt has helped, "���������Mrs. -GL
Richm.ri>bon, <1<>I0 Orcaii St.��� Seattle,..
This ia another case where Lydin E.
Pinkham'a Yofrotablo Compound
brough t resutta after "try ingeveryth i ng;
any one told mo" hnd failed.
i t you aro suffering from pain, nervousness and are always tired; if you
are low spirited and good for nothing,
tulte Lydia IS, PinhTiomr�� V��fi��tnbto
Compound.   You may not only relievo
sUt.    r t* n-n r- $     ,irr.* *.,. ��*������-     } *��*   Txv..^��^n4   *\r~rt~ t.<r  ,i~  1 .  CANADIAN  ~~~Ss~~~i~~S~  sj3  -^-  Genera! Change in  Train Serelee  Effective SUMBAY, SEPT. 17  Times for trains at Creston  will be  Westbound. Daily. No. 67.3.22 p.m.  Eastbound, Daily. No. 68, 12.35 p.m.  TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Nos.  a 7 and 8, between Montreal. Toronto and Vancouver, will "be  withdrawn. Last train leaves  each of these points on Sept. 10.  SOO-PACIFiC EXPRESS, Trains  13 and 14. between Sfc. Paul and  Vancouver, will be withdrawn  west of Moose Jaw. Last  through trains from St. Paul  and Vancouver, Sjeptember 16.  For  further   particulars   apply   to  any Ticket Agent.  J*ci   o"o**twvtvyi>  .    ATA.    A- J.-V-AV-T~-VxPt.*l9  , District Passenger Agent,  CALGAEY.  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Provincial Land Surveyor  Suryeys and Plans of all Descriptions.  Enquire  R. Lamonfc's Office  CRESTON, B.C.  Wanted���������Girl   for   kitchen   work.  Apply Creston Bakery.  0  Gmaflilsi  All the Time  Vatiety Features our  Confectionery  Remember we serve the  best only in  Ice Cream -  Chocolates  Home Made Candies  and in our  Dining Department  Bert  liest Sevan's Sarage  Local and Personal  PjgsFob Sale���������Eight weeks old^  ������BG. Aiso older pigs at right prices.  G. Davie, Canyon.  -  Mrs. Eisner Thompson of Wardner  is a visitor here at present with her  njother, Mrs, Repsomer.  Dr.' Asseltine of. Fernie arrived on  Saturday for a short visit at-the home  of Mr. and Mrs. G. Davidson Mead.  . For Sale���������Hand power washing  machine and wringer, good, as new,  S12.     Mrs. G. Cartwright,   Erickson.  Dr. Lillie, dentist  will make a two  weeks' stay on his next   visit to Crest*  on.    He .will, be here  from   the   1st to  14th Qciober.  i  Mis. Bruce; formerly in the millinery  bustkiess )liere, but now located at  Trail;-- was a business visitor here the  latter part of the week.  Announcement is made that the  annual-harvest thanksgiving services  at Christ Church will be held on Sunday .morning and evening, Oct. 8.  We run the Pick of the Pictures only  BB  GRAND THEATBE  JAMES   OLIVER  CURWOOD'S  XCft/UA^VlO    \lLCtlUCU    *JTM.     XJM.XXJ    JlI V/X UX1      vyutilSUi J  anil  the  featuring WILLIAM DUNCAN  A tale of courage in red blooded men, wolf dogs and  Indiau guides.    Spectacular scenes, thrills and  daring deeds in"'fine heart of the wilderness.  LARRY SEMON Comedy  ��������� ,>  THE RENT COLLECTOR  Special musicTby the Creston Orchestra..  Pi BGBCB for QUICK 8916  m^ttttmatmmtmmtmtttmtttmtm^^tmmmttmmmmmtmtmmimtmttammtmmm������tmtmammmt^mmt4mmm  Suitable for  any room  V  Mrs.- Young" and Mrs. Varley will be  hostesses _at a silver tea at Christ  Church' vicarage on Saturday afternoon from 2.30 to 5.30 o'clock in aid of  ������������������v.**! t ..rti'-xrx /n..:*s^ \.  w������. xr    ���������-0t.x0.~~r    ^M^...^.. ^,  Vic Mawson got back on Saturday  from Nelson where he spent a couple  of days on business, as well as caking  i^ tlie annual fru it fair. Billy Taylor  accompanied him. >  '.*; John Blinco was a visitor at Nelson  the latter part of the week, where he  attended the annual get-together of  the Kootenay Beekeepers'Association,  of which he is a director. \  Fiom present appearances the show-  in the ladies'1 classes at Creston's 1922  exhibition will be the heaviest on  record, particularly in the matter of  cooking and canned goods.  Rev. G. Knox was at Cranbrook oq  -Sundav, where he took both services  in the Methodist Church in that city.  O. O. Quist occupied the pulpit of  Creston MethodisC-Church^on Sunday-  evening, r *v_     .    '  '  Something at least ont^of the ordinary in the way of luxuriant dahlia  production is in evidence in tfie flower  garden at the' .Ci? Oi Rodgers. residence,  where one plant shows '8d perfectly  formed blooms.  Miss Agnes Hobden, who has been  an appendicitus patient at the Nelson  hospital the. past three weeks, returned on Sunday, her sister/Hazel, going  to Nelson to accompany her "on the  trip to CrestOn;  Mr. Pierson. mechanic at the Bevan  garage, who has been occupying the  Crompton house during their absence,  has moved into the Bob McLeod residence at the corner of Hillside Road  and Victoria Avenue  Fob. Sale���������3240 Winchester repeating rifle, carbine, new, $30. 35 calibre  Stevens repeater, used very little, $2frs  32 Winchester Special repeater, slightly used, $25. 32 Marlin repeater*.  good condition, $20.       Mawson Bros.  Cranbrook Courier: Fievious to  her departure Wednesday for her  home in Creston, the staff of the provincial government office presented  Mrs. A. E. Atkinson, nee Miss Grace  Doris, with two beautifiiTpieces of cut?1  glass. ,  Mrs. R. B. Staples.   A. N. Winlaw,.  C. F. Hayes, S. A. Speers and Alex.  Lidgate comprise the Valley's full  ���������quota of delegates to the big Provincial Liberal convention which opened  at Nelson o-ri Thursday morriing ahd  will conclude Friday night. .  According to an order-in-eouncil appearing in the last issue of the B.C.  Gazette the trapping of niuskrats is  prohibited-.the coming winter and  spring. This class of-forbearing animal is quite scarce in this section according to Hod and Gun Club officials.!  Official announcement is made that  Thanksgiving Day this year will be  observed on Monday,'November 6th.  The following Saturday will also be a  partial holiday in town .for the soldiers' memorial unveiling which is  scheduled for ^Armistice Day, Nov.  Ilth.  The way entries are already coming  in to Secretary Walmsley it looks assured that this year's fall fair will pro-  duce the best all round display in  eyerv department ever seen at an exhibition in Creston. Exhibitors are  reminded tliat entries close on Satur-  day night.    " ,'-''  Floyd Rodgers was a yisitor at  Cranbrook on Friday haying accompanied the Canyon Ci^y'Lumber Co.  rttsll.-foreman, Mr. **eaS, to the hospital  in that city,'"-where he successfully underwent an appendicitus operation the  following morning,'and is now recovering nicely.'.'  Capt. Hale of the "postoffice inspector's staff, Calgary, Alta., was an  official visitor neie at the end ofthe  week, and-as result of his look overthe  Canyon City area it 5s now asserted  that a postoffice will be opened there  before the end of October, at a location  near the schoolhouse.  Just at present there is a temporary  lull in apple shipping as the Mcintosh  are just about all moved,-but a start  will not be made afc the Wagners until  the first of the week. Ai least fifty  men, boys and girls are on the payroll  at the packing houses at Creston,  Brickson and Canyon. ���������  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY,  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  GOT.   1  SlftDAR  8 and 10.30 a.m.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Broken Pekoe  at  S&O.    IK  5J B     1M99  This is our regular 50c. Tea, and  is sterling value at the half-  dollar _price���������-due to  a Fortu-  ��������� nate purchase before the  recent advance in tea prices  %   -  Our Broken Pekoe has won its  favor through Hs ^flavor, a.nd  customers^tell us it -goes quite  .. as far as many other higher  priced teas.  If you have not used this blend  before we have no hesitation  in Advising you to buy generously' Broken Pekoe never  faiis to satisfy. If the tea  don't make good, we will.  And our Cash aud Garry policy  offers you almost as great savings in every other line. Do  all 'yoiir_. shopping >here and  say a monev.  18x30-   $ ,75  18 x 36-   .90  24x48-   1,00  30 x 60-   1.75  36 x 7 2'-   2.00  54x 84-   3.75  72x 108-   5.60  Assorted Colors  ^ffj^rSl^M K^^ JBEt^ tiCwf B Wm WuffljBm     mwlm^mm"  3 r^ ti ti lc S  g enter a l m bkot r a nt  +/1 SJxcrmpoo  JiemofPs JL/andrutt  Germicidal Soap not only  cleanses thc hair and scalp,  but removes dandruff and  destroys the tiny parasites  that cause it.  Merely shampoo with  Germicidal Soap. Rub thc  lather well into tho scalp'  with the ends of the fingers.  Continue the massage from  two to ten minutes. Then  rinse with warm water.  Germicidal Soap is the  ideal shampoo. It leaves  tlie hair soft, fluffy, clean  atid free front excess oil  acid dandruff. It keeps the  scalp healthy. Price 25  cents.    Get a cako today!  DvOEIfp "��������� IfntW CC1������  Capt- and Mrs. J. A. P. Crompton  returned on Friday from a six months  holiday visit to the captain's old home  tn England as well as visits at yarious  other points in the British isles. The  captain states that conditions overseas  while far frorh.being normal, a**e really better than one would gather from  reading the newspapers.  ' Still another week of Indian summer  weather has prevailed and if the haymakers have taken full advantage of  the ideal climatic conditions certirtwly  the biggest hay cut ever should now  be in stack. The big supply of feed  will be most welcome as from present  appearances timothy will be selling at  not less-than $35 a ton this winter.  The Valley's display for the Imperial Fi'uit Show in London, England,  will leave here on Thursday next.  The exhibit this year * will be three  times ������8 extensive as a year ago,  while the Union is sending along 220'  boxes for a non-competitive display.  The Creston''Valley product will be  the only B,G  apples shown* this year.  Wm. Ramsay, Nelson, public works  department engineer, was here on  Thursday and Friday, looking the district over b'efnre-turning in his estimates of the money required for roads  and bridges in the Valley next year.  He-had a good look over Lhe West  Oreston section, in which It is hoped  considerable work will be done in 1923.  Miss Mavis Kane, who had charge  of Division III. of Creston sohool  about three yenra ago, was married at  her home tn Ki-islo on Wednesday to  Norman A, R. Lime, O.P.R. inspector  of bridges, Mr. und Mrs. Link going  through on Thursday on a trip east.  The bride was very popular here both  as u teacher as well its in the Bociult*  circle, und a host of OreBton friends  extend heartiest congratulations and  best withes for the future.  tower  Better  DDIYfUITDQ   tower  Service HKyiHOla   Prices  FORD PRICES  REDUCED!  Effective today prices on  Ford cars delivered at  Crestoii are���������  Touring.  Runabout  Truck  ��������� ���������  Q    S    B  $733.00  688.00  / (with Starter and Lighting  ^ in each case.  Buy a Ford,  it ie lowest in  -price, Lowest in maintenance,  coat lowest   in   depreciation.  and   provides   ar.ything   you  oan ask for.  - Greston Auto & Supply  R. S. BEVAN. Prop.  We Offer Vou  V  RELIABLE REPAIR   WORK at  Consistent   Prices  A well assorted stock of  Tires, Tubes,  Accessories,  Spare Parts  Pipe and Pipe Fittings  AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE STATION  The Best Livery Service in Tawn  RFStTRN SFRVIRF RARAGF  / . r_fs_~t f rs.  t-_Kj>rm_4t>  PHOWE Of  ixfitft >������=-i-MWue������*I***J*****������������������������"  it i*.-t bM-MB ���������������������!#������ Jul  It nVMU-uH-OUMI ������4tim-Wi*���������**+������������������������. if" ������- , <~ hi. '  ������smit*wMim4mm<tewm*m^ttmf^lP r.  **V"S^_t-~_\t~**~-.~.~?*_*&JJ.^  mm


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