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Creston Review Jun 29, 1923

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 mwi  w.  m&  ���������~$<-T~f:  m  my  V  Vou XV,  -m.__.Ja___  Mrs. Holder and Mrs. _. T. Leveque  were visitors with friends at Kings-  gate a few days last week.  Miss-' Helen Xtuatcrr. teacher at  Kitchener, wan a week-end guest of  Mre. G. P. Smith.     -  Geo. Kelly arrived from * Manitoba*.  about the middle of the month - and  will help with the season's operations  on the W. G. Harrison ranch this  season.  Fdith Palfreyman and Dick Penson  are Erickson- representatives at Ores-,  ton at the departmental high school  examinations, -which comment-fed on  Monday.  Hard surfacingx-oad work will be  completed bore in a few .days and the  rock crutber and other e$supsHeat0-  will we hear, be* shifted ^nto, the AlioET  Sfdiog country for the balance of the  season's work*.  CKESTQai B. C, VKO>AJ. JTJNE 29, 1923  Utena passed the first year tests most  creditably.  Bert Hobden of Creston is the latest  to appreciate the merits of this end of  the Valley. He has just purchased  the Fr������ser ranch at JSusefoffe from O.  O. Rodgers, and has commenced to  move here to reside. The Fraser  place    has   a    fine..residence   and.- a  ^Miss Borah William^ is here from  Nelson for the summer vacation with  her parents.       Z  ' "=  Mtb. Sheppard, who was taken  seriously ill lait week, Chie been *aken  to the hospital at Cranbrook, fcer son  t���������~*~   _.."���������������   ���������������    ww, -residence   antt a  ~ "v uw^iw ������i, ta-snpi-oofi:, .her son  splendid   barn  and   some   wonderful and Mra- Sadler- and   Mrs.. Rosindale  alfalfa in xttvxtariantr ������!>../. a*������COm-I_Mri*rr-nr Ku*.  alfalfa is growing there.  The Xiister strawberry crop has been  a splendid one. ^nd although a very  small portion of land has been .planted  to berries it is -estimated that at least  eighty crates formed the local berry  crop. The Weston ranch leads with  30 crates. Peter McKay will _ have 20,  and several others a few each.  Mrs. Kyle Kelly was ������- visitor wish  her mother at Kingsgate a few day  last week.  A carload of cement is on the siding  here which means ���������iat the work of  putting in Erick&on's new C.P.K. ]  depot will be under way shortly as  the Hosmer station ia now pretty well  dismantled and ready for coming here  to be rebuilt.  On Mondav. July 2nd. * joint cele  bration by .Lister and Hnscroft wil! be  held' to   fittingly   observe   Dominion  Day.    Everyone   is   requested   to   be  there by 2 p.sn., the  ladies   to   brings  refreshments.       Ice   cream    will   be  [-served,  baseball games played.^races  run and it is expected that the Creston  band will be in attendance.  accompanying lien  ' Mesdames Sadler and Rosindale and  -Reg. Pi ice arrived bacf from Cran-  brook on Tuesday and state that Ms������.  Sheppard'* ^ condition showed slight  improvement before they left.  _. -        * - "    ^    " *  Berries are moving rather slowly,  the first straight car no$going out un-  til Wednesday. }-r  Saturday;  night* dance   was   quite i  good.   "���������- "- '  Ernest Stephens, a last year Entrance  pass who has been taking up tbe  Preliminary work with Miss Redpatb,  the public school principal these.  The 1323 candidates are;  Preliminary ��������� Edith Palfreyman,  Richard Penson, Ernest Stephens,  _ister.  Advanced. ' Junior���������Robert Crawford, Agnes Hobden, Vera 'faster. .  Matriculation���������Hazel Hobden Violet i  Morrow,  Ethel West, Thelma   West.  Harry Compton (supplementary).  In addition to these fifteen - other  High School scholars have been grant*  ed pass standing- by the principal in  accordance with the departmental  regulations in this respect With  these fifteen added to the 54 .shown  above the Valley shows a total of 68  pupils   who    have   qualified   for   the  [AUMonooK are becoming quite  rrmy, nigncr <tance was quite Pup������������s who have qualified for the fashionable, Four auto loads of Ores-  There was a good local turnout departmental tests���������an increase of at ton voim|f ye0ple were here last Sab-  as quite a. number -of yisitors   ,east  ^   P������"r  c*80*'   *****  l"*-  year'* J k-������*.  Mrs. Barker and family,  who have  been visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Pal  freyman, left at the end of the week  or a visit at coast points. Miss Cotteril accompanying th������m;  -  Brickson school has tbe largest ever  class of candidates try ipg* the Sn trance  examinations at Creston this week, as  follows: Floyd Celli,- Jean Craigie,  John Hall, jl'Wa-rrene Harrison. KfSe  _ittZejohn, Robert : Long, Winnie  Palfreyman, _eth Putnasn- and Molly  Kemp.  A delegation of Lister and Huscroft  residents waited on Hon. W. J. Bow  set* Tuesday, regarding the purchase  of five acres of land from the Bowser  [estate at Huscroft, the ground-to be  used for picnic purposes and community hall'site. The delegation consisted  of Miss Ruby Lister and Messrs. C.  Frampton; _H. Helme and Charles  Huscroft, who were given a very  attentive hearing, and'assured the  matter would have immediate and  serious consideration.  -i^r-ZZ*  as well as quite  from Creston.  WynnsfeS has y~% visit * on- Tuesday  from ex-Premier Bowser, -who was  accompanied by a nimijber of Creston  Conservatives- as welL p������ our former  member Mr. Schofield of Trail, and J.  W. Jone*. _LP,P.��������� -"- of .Kelowna.  Speaking on Tuesday night at Creston  the latter-- gentleman-** paid a well  deserved tribute-to the quality of  Duck Creek berries.  There will be the usual 8 and 10.30  a.m. Church of _s>������!asd services io  the schoolhouse on Sunday.  Miss Schmidt, principal of Sirdar  school, was a weekend visitor witb  friends inJSftchenr.  Gus Kay,, who i������ night operator  here, is having a visit from his wife,  who arrived front Cranbrook a few  days ago.  Jack Cameron, who was on the sick  list a few days last -week, is able to be  about again. - Geo. Cam is also back  .at work.  8onday evening motor .parties to  Kuskanook are becoming quite  fashionable,   Four auto loads of Ores*  [any Candidates .  Writeon JSxams.  per   cent,   over  showing.  The examinations - close today and  tht: papers immediately go on to  Victoria for official examination, with  announcement as to successful candidates expected in about five weeks. '  rear*   bath.  wn ������?J3(y  A. North is quite a heavy shipper of  both strawberries and gooseberries,  getting out as many as 30 crates a  day, some of It going as far as Bran*  don and Winnipeg, Manitoba.  W. D. Tuohey, Conductor Cameron  and Mrs.* Tuohey  and   Mrs.   Loaeby  [were motor  visitors   to  Creston   oa    i ��������� K.m <c uttt-yiar  visitors   to  Creston   oa  ���������   ^ ���������.   . .,       .       . * .       Tuesday night,' arriving  in   time   to  C. B. Twigg, resident horticulturist,   he9r the ^a^ g^^, by Utm Bowser*  was here on   an   official   visit   at   the  business  visitor i  . The best possible evidence that  schftpl - attendance ,a������_ the -various  schools va the Valley continues to  increase is furnished -by the. list of  | candidates Wbo_are this week -writing  on the " Entrance .and H^h ; School  departmental examsna^ns^tCrestoK.  Entrance "candidates    total^   forty  P'-jry^i^L{PM^?i^y^?LJrKWA  Ernest Stephens was a guesfrof Mr.  and Mrs. ��������� JameK* Adlard of Creston  during the week, while writing his  high school exams, '"'-.,  Mr. and Mrs. _ rank Bunton were at  Lister for a brief visit on Friday.,  returning on Saturday to the flume  camp at Klockman.  R, Robson of Kimberley was a  visitor with Jos. W. Bell for a short  time last week.  &. A. 'Hunt was a   at Cranbrook on Monday. uuw������u������i    canaictases    total'   forty  There will be a dance in Hunt7* Hall *������i*ee and for the first time in history  on Saturday night. . ���������    **������ pressing ^xatuiner* arerequired,  I _jen at wor^ this week durmn^ the cSeightiwf ia k������kin������,after thatweoty  jjlaahings fci^at were cut whale clearing three, candidates sentr up by Me***.  |the iright, 9f way   for  the  new   mad  Siddons ������nd Principal Smith.     Erfck-  irom Goat River into Kitchener.       .   j���������m school has tbe^ Jss^st  list' e^er,  eight from that district being- hereto  first of the week, making an inspection  of the Canyon raspberry crop.  John Miller of Pincher Creek,  Alberta, an oldtime friend of John  Anderson, was a Canyon yisitor a few  days, en route to Spokan-A-  JFhe- Vance boys* are home from  Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, helping with  the~berry harvest" on the home place  here.  M&tt* Clayton left at the^end pf the  week for Kimberley, w&sre he will be  | employed ior the next few weeks.  Miss Ruby Lister is at Creston this  week, where she is writing on the  Entrance examinations*.  Charles Frampton has just com-,  pleted a standard chicken house for  Mrs. W. Millington, who" will special,  ize in White Wyandotte*.  MissMurielle Millington and Miss  Irene Huscroft returned on Fridav  from. Crahbrook, *.: *wlnere -they ~ have  been attending high school.     Both of  To ihe person who has wetter  heard cf$ou you do not exht,  To the person who has never  heard that the Exchange Barber.  Shop had installed a Shower  Bath such a thing does not  exist.  Bul tftose  who  st������ it is fine.  have tried it  Coma In and hope a nice  refreshing shower ejter your  dajf $ work- qfar a bait game or  tennis.  Noihmgso refreshing I  Exchange Sllllird Hill  A. E, FRENCH, ProprMor  Paulso-Mason also_have some extra  sen   caipk>yed    this    week    making  repairs -to  their    -bridge- across   the  river at lhie._iill.  ' - Kitchener was quite well represented  at Creston for the Bowser nieeting at  Creston, Mr. und Mrs. Hunt, W. C.  Forrester and B. Johnson being  amongst those who listened to the  opposition leader.  The mill at tbe Kitchener -Timber  Company closed down at the end of  [the week but it is expected to resume  operations shortly. Sash & Door  Company teams are busy hauling ties  to Kitchener for shipment.  Mrs. N. K. Devlin has arrived from  Toionto, Ontario, to join ber husband,  who is now permanently located in  business here.  Kitchener- real estate Is on the  move. The sale is reported this week  of the W. C. Forri'ster residential  property the buyerbeSug 0. 8ent=ec������l.  who gets possession almost immediate.  Sad news reached Kitchener, this  week when announcement came that  Charlie Crawford had passed away a  few days previous at the Old Man's  Homo ot.Kiimloops.   ;*'  School will close for the year on  Fridav. -with the principal, Mfcs  Hunter, spending the last weekend  with friends at Erlckaon, MlBJi  Schmidt. last year's teacher, now at  Sirdar, was a weekend visitor with  lira. XIwi-u fc.  ' Rod of the term promotions at  Kitchener school are announced as  follows by the principal, MIm Hunter:  From Junior to Senior Fourth���������Alice  Molander. From Senior Third to  Junior Fourth���������Millie Amloen, Laura  Andeen, Clara Hunt. From Junior- tn  Senior Third���������Beatrice Molander,  John Belanger. Second Reader to  Junior Third���������Claude Slmpron, Rich  ard Molander, Lucinda Xloyd, 'Robert  Dunn. First Reader to-Second Reader  ���������Wesley Blsir. Dorothy Dunn, Annie  BeJuiley, Vivian Lan^tale, Vera  McGonegal. Second Primer to First  Reader���������WOUwH! j������������*������r. "'A31w Ca,������<u������-i*-  on." *  ' '   '  _,��������������� ������������������{, (II uere mnn _orr loosins  ������?t^r things cb the>aiieh at C*nyop.  of _I8 etrip of pasture"*_*agg^n������^  the Wood ranch to Alfred Spencer in  exchange for-the former Hickey ranch  which adjoins the Blafr ������!s  -t  l*he Chinese extra gang will probab>  ly finish their-work before the end of  the week at *n hich time the yard ciew  will again start day work, which wilt  be- appreciated by all, after three  months of night duty.        --  Mrs. McKinley of California arrived  on Saturday on ja two month's visit  with her w*>astn, Mrs. Jones at Kuskanook. the latter going through to  Creston to meet her. Mrs. Perine wiU  be here a little later.  The work train that has bee-s/oper-  . atingon th^fiU at  the  Landing   for  Ted Kempis here from Dorr looking! about three   months,   completed   tfae-  ?ter tbssgs,Wifce^i*aaef*jafc Cany*������^ lio&aon  ^hursda^ 1������W^    a j������i������ff of  5[jK-M-Rejfc^nty**^8^  Ja^e^oin^^t&e _������^h' ixpZwotk dnTibe"?  ���������Opposition l������^er Hon. W.ljiBow-  *"* on   Tuesday,  ~~ ��������� Sikdar .visitor  write," while Canyon has its -usual  quota of six,- Wynndel three, and  Lister its usual two. - Huscrofts has  one representative^ ~ Those writing  are:  Huscroft School���������Melva J. Huscroft.  Lister���������Ruby Lister.  Donald Brain.  Canyon City���������Bdythe Cleave. Lillian Cook', Glen Messenger, Stacia  Messenger, Stella Speaker, Minnie  Strong.   .     '"* -?-. :-:. 'i?--''-i;j���������-''������������������;���������<]��������� ''  Biickson���������Floyd Celli. Jean Craigie.  John Hall. d'Warrenne Harrison,  Eflfie Littlejohn. Robert Long, Winnifred* Palfreyman. RliBabeth Putnam.  Private study���������Molly Kemp.  Wynndel���������Margaret Rakin, Dorothy Penson. Clarence -Wilson.  _ B  I -~v-m v~,0t~, .a ~~>i~-ttttr visisor on   Tuesday,  All are reminded of the community  wito hto^^i"n������   P*^8"   Messwv  cnic on Mondav.   Jul*   ������������H    ������k^ I Jones and Schofield:      n- ��������� ��������� ���������  picnic on Monday, July 2nd, which  will be held at the grounds at the  extreme east end of the New Sweden  road. Children's spirts will be the  feature, and there will also be free ice  cr#am for the children..  Principal Kolthammer has six  candidates trying the Entrance examinations at Creston this week in Edith  Cleave, Lillian Cook,' Glen Messenger,  Stacia Messenger, Stella Speaker,  Minnie Strong.  AUom9������tUn������g  Crestoii���������Evelyn Beviih. -Jdaiguerlte  Benny.    James     Cherrington,    Ollie I  Christie,   Ivin    Compton,    Benjamin  Crawford.   Edith   Crawford.   Charles  Holmes.   Marion    Learmonth,   Elson  Lidgate, Keith   LidtfMte.   flric   Lvtle,  Herbert Manuel. Helen^Moore. Joyce  Moore   Anaretta   McDonald    Harold.  Payne     Olaf   Payue.   Deun   Peairs. 1  Louise Romano,  Ivan Staples.  Harry  Webster, Donald Young.  Lister school also supplies one candidate  on   tbe "Hlj������h   School   tests   in  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, JUNE  30  "   RRO. BAKBB" .  presentn  At/mm Q. N&iiMon  Fmnh, KZeenotn  Thia is ft roaHfltio pJoturo of tho  lumber woods with considerable   looal   Intorettt   aa  moat of at warn filmed near  , Oranhrook.  EEGFLAH PRICES  Wednesday hung  up   the  season's  record so far for export trade at the  Smith crossing, witb 175 crates going  east and   of  these JtSO   were  straw  berries.  .*..  ..   ������a  The H.  F. Wood ranch opened the  cherry shipping season on Wednesday  with three crates of  the   old   reliable  Early Rlchmonds.  Misu Alico Carr left on Tuesday for  Fernie, in which town she has taken a  I position at the telephone central.  On the McMurtrie ranches the thistle  nuisance Is being expeditiously handled  with a horse handled thistle cutting  machine which was noticed at work  last week.  Hard roads foreman Davies was  visitor in .this section on Sunday looking for a good rock deposit on which  to locate the crusher for the good  roads making work that will bo done  In thioi section this year.  Mr. avul _ Mrs. Fte-3 TayCor and  children are back from Rossland and  will Hlcely spend the summer here.  They Imva taken Jthe Frank Simister  eottscje on the o!d C-avcaa plutm.  Alice Siding berries  are   making   a  name for themselves this year. Growers, Limited, reporting that the firm's  customer*    are    specifying-    tho    It. t  Stewart fruit In both   mall  and   wiref  orders.  School is due to close today for tho  tUIDUlt*    -vJHrtsMfm. "   TJbSTC'   ������-.���������-.     iiat  pupils from here writing: on   the  En-  1 tnrnc-a ������-i^mInations this June. f  Jones and Schofield*:     He was met txti  Kuskanook   by    some   of  the  party-  leaders from Creston who were intro������  docing him to  Sirdar  people   during-  the short stay made here after dinner.  Cranbrook Courier:     An   old   time  railway man of  the district,   Mr.   C.  M. Goodman, ifc  about   to  locate   in  Cran brook. He has recently purchased  the dwelling of Miss- M. A. Kimpton.  formerly the  Ira Manning   property,  on Garden   Avenue.     He  will   taker-*-  possession about July lnt when he will-  move his family here.  Mr. and Mrs. A. F. McDonald of  Winnipeg, Manitoba, are visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. Loasby. They were  residents of Sirdar in the early days,  coming here twenty-three years ago.  Mt. McDonald being on tbe switch  crew at that time, and removed to  Winnipeg obout 1008. They are.  agreeably surprised at development in  the Valley, particularly tbe orchards  and the excellent roads that are now  available.  m -WmtatL,,,m0tArmii0uiF%im  and Out-lasts any  3 olcS-atyle ~E.roo~m.al  Teymc for only five minutes, and the*  -you II know why ihousstkb of -woaaea  pwsfer mc to all other brooma.  I'm the New   **  Fuller Broom  made of AZTEC FIBRE tpmuot~~S)  Wsteh for the "Fuller Men** whea he  call*.   _oq"11 knowl~\m hy  tblS OUttKMt WZU4!il TitS "WCttfBw  Fga.   im emc" as a iu  **^/^|������^|J**|������W������#  mmti*i4t.mmtmtm  \y!^f?���������Z  ___*!  fl^Hs^^^MBHWWP ri*yj^-n,.tt������11| rf ^ri*'l0.f.tf0lnf^~1Pitlt^rt^t-������^  pm*:  m!z-  !-**-if: ij  iiiw  ������..���������������'< ro  :y h  ZZ rl  N'* 'A  {���������-}..".- =���������-.��������� ���������  ;'-'*i'^ (*t  ty* v\ :  ?y"'j������  W.WSSWM6MWC--I5C,  /  /  THE    REVIEW,    CHi:Srr6X,    P>.    C.  -������  Speed   of   Birds  Call A National Coal Conference  i  Addressing the Canadum Club at London, Ont., recently, Sir Henry  Thornton, President .of the Canadian National "Railways, dealt with the problem of making Alberta coal available for use by the people of ,Ontario-^-a  subject discussed in this column in recent issues and which, because of its  importance to all Canada, -vve venture to relet* to again even at the risl  being- wearisome. v '  In his address, Sir Henry Thornton said that, while unable and unwilling  to tender any dofieilepromise, it was just possible that coal could be brouglvt  fro ni Alberta to Ontario without less to the Government railways at a price  that would practically eliminate the United States mining interests as serious  competitors for Canadian patronage. Sir Henry added: '-'This is a big problem and I speak with every hesitation. It is largely .a matter of freight rates.  It may be possible that"we shall be able to fix the rates in order that the coal  may be brought io Ontario with a small profit to ourselves. We cannot, .or  will not, undertake to handle it at a loss."  Having made the above statement as to the position of all Canadian  National Rail-ways. Sir-Henry uttered a warning to aif*'other interests concerned when i:e declared that,^shouid the C.N.R. find it impossible to adjust  it-eight 3-ates in such a manner as to transport Alberta coal. to Ontario to  compete with United States coal, the mine owners of Alberta and the distributors or coal'in Ontario must shoulder their share of the burden and not  increase their rates. . ,    '  Summed up, the position in relation to this vital national question of an  adequate fuel supply for the Eastern Province^ is, briefly, this: Alberta has  the coal, lots'or it; Ontario has no coal, is forced ;ctolbuy from the United  States, thus draining millions of dollars out of the Dominion and forcinig Up  the adverse balance of trade against Canada, and in recent years Ontario has  been unable to secure sufficient coal at any price from the United States to,  meet the needs of its people; the only obstacle in the way of replacing United  States coal with Alberta coal is the long railway haul and consequent heavy  freight.  The President of the C.N.JR. says it is possible, but not probable, that the  present freight rate can be reduced sufficiently to enable Alberta coal to compete with U.S. coal and still yield a small profit to tbe -railway. Sir Henry  distinctly says they will not haul coal at a loss���������and. in view of C.NJFL. fin-  ances, rightly so���������but this does not imply that they would not haul at actual  cost, assuming that the earning of even a small profit, would operate to prevent'the business altogether.^ If there was an existing coal traffic between.  Alberta and Ontario on which the railway was now making a profit, the C.N.H.  might '.veil hesitate to forego^ even this, but as no such traffic now exists, the  railway would lose nothing by inaugurating a business which would entail no  loss, even if it did not yield a profit. . . ,7  The mine owners of Alberta should regard this question in the same, light.  They now have no business in Ontario; it is a new field for them, "and, like  most business men, they could well afford to supply coal to Ontario at a vers  small margin of profit, or even at cost for a period While developing that new  market. Even so they-would find it profitable because they would be able to  so largely increase their output as to reduce all overhead expenses proportionately, and. by reason of providing steady, all-the-year-round employment  for miners, .greatly assist in solving one of their present big problems���������labor,  including hours of work and wages.  The Ontario coal distributors, too, must, as Sir Henry says, be prepared,  to do their part Sn this great national and economic development. Those now,  engaged in handling U.S. coal will probably be opposed to handling Alberta  -coal at a smaller commission or smaller margin of profit. If so, new. agencies  for Lhe handling and distribution of Alberta coal in Ontario can assuredly be  created, and arrangements made for the financing of such business on a small-*  but. safe margin.  It is not Ontario alone that is vitally concerned in finding a solution to  1 hi.-; problem. The West is deeply interested, because anything that will lead  t.o a partial  Aeroplanes   Can    Now   Travel    Faster  Than Any Living Creature  Man  has beaten  the birds at-their  own game,"--obseryers  declare.       Records of ovei- 200 miles an hour, recently   attained   *6y   aviators- at   Dayton,  Ohio, is declared to be speedier than  any other living creature we know q,fc  Some species of hawks have a speed  of 200 feet a second,    or    about * 136  miles an hour..   Tlie canvas-back duck  can fly from 130 to 160 feet a second,  but its usual rate of 60 to 70 miles an  hour would be pretty slow to be en-  joykble in an'.airplane making a pleas-*  ure trip.      The crow is the least rapid  of a list of 22 migratory birds, flying  an insignificant average  of 45 feet a  second orrSO miles an hour.      Curlews  and jacksnipes can fly 55 to 65 feet a  or j second, while quails, -prairie chickens  j and  ruffed grouse  can make, 75  feet.  The  dove  can  reach  a  speed  of  100  feet a second, or 68 miles an hour, although its usuai  rate "Is less.      Redheads, blue-winged teals, green-winged  teals,   Canada  geese-and  different  varieties of brant can fly over 100 feet  a second, ranging in speed from 6S to  9S miles ariVhour, but usually fly at a  much slower rate.  y^ilil^  AN IMPORTANT PRODUCT OF CANADA  '*.*������T_S_l  f__J*/-  mm9*?  3S-������������*������___  tsreaci is the firxesv food  dr\ earth- the one ?ood  fh&i* everybody eafe-frh&f  wrybody Iike5,ahd i* hot  : agrees with eveq/bo<^  Bre&d~rft&de ir\ the  Kbme with Royal Yea^f  Gefe> tabfes better, keeps  fresh longer; &r\d fo more  nourbhirvg tfan m? other-  Painful Sprains, Bruises  Restored By Nerviline  There is soothing* power. in Nerviline  that has made it famous for nearly fifty'  years past. . It sinks in deeply, it penetrates quickly, it takes away the pain  from a sprain and brings j?ratefjil relief  to~ bruised. aching muscles. IE your  joints are stiff* and you are suffering from  Rheumatism ot* X-umbaso: if Neuralgia  bothers you now and again, use trusty  old "XervUine.". It . works wonders;  whether the pain is internal or external.  Get a large 35 cent bottle from your dealer  today.  Penalties for Defeat  !  t  Crushed eggshells, are excellent for  cleaning -pahs", Crianieiled saucepans,  and  the  like,  and  will, remove  every  speck: ���������'''���������*?   ���������'���������'-' *r"*'v' '''���������'    ���������-���������.'"���������������������������      " -'' '   ���������  rt a nninmn-K  HARiiinnn  dAfldNEU iysytn_K5  -No other medicine'-gives the same-  satisfaction to mothers as do Baby's  Own Tablets. Tbey are equally good  for, the newborn babe or the*'_rowing  child and are*absolutely guaranteed to  be free from opiates or other harmful  drugs. They are a mild but thorough  laxative and cannot possible < do harm  ���������they always . do good. Concerning  them Mrs. Jos. Ache, Coteau Road,  N.B.,,'-writes:���������"I������think 'thai; Baby's  O.vdft. Tablets are a marvellous medicine for little ones. I gave them to  my little girl with such good results  that I now strongly recommend them  to all mothers." The Tablets  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cts. a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  How   Failures   Have   Been   Rewarded  In Some Countries  Two hundred years ago the, British  executed Admiral  Byng, of the same  stock as our    Governor-General,    for  getting beaten in a naval fight.      We  have   got   more   sportsman-like   ideas  since, then.       For   instance,   Jellicoe,  in his first Jutland despatch, seemed  to consider  that who won the battle-  was a (mere detail, and that the great  thing was the fine fight everyone had  put up,  especially  the  boy   Cornwall.  But in the Balkans they do things differently.    . Bulgaria lias just sentenced   six  Cabinet  Ministers  to life  imprisonment for having drawn her into  the world war in 1916.      Six generals  also got.prison* and fines;,.y This is in  line with Greece, which recently executed  the official responsible  for the  defeat in Asia.      It is one way also of  solving   the   expense   difficulty   about  pensions for  ex-Cabinet Ministers.  Some Face Powder  Beauty Hint.-���������A woman at-Nottingham;.   Eng.,    who    has worked seven  years as .a   chimney, sweep,  says  her  work has improved lier complexion.  The   London   Lancet   Nears   100  The" London   Lancet,   probably  the  best-known of all medical journals., is  to celebrate the 100th year of its existence next October.  BE YOUR  .   "OWN. VET./  Save veterinary, bills on, your stock  by using IMlaard's. "Best for Outs,  Bruises, Strains, Saddle Boils, Distemper, etc. ./.  It is never too early to begin looking on the bright side of life. Bo it  now.  Requisite on the Farm.���������Every far-  merand stock-raiser should keep a  supply of Br. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil on  Apartment .Hotel for Victoria  Plans are under way at Victoria for  the erection of a modern apartment  hotel to cost..in the neighborhood of  are j $600^00. The proposed building is of  a type that is being erected in large  centres of population ,and is particularly adapted to the tourist trade.  There has been a large increase . in  tourist traffic to Victoria and the Island during the past few year, many  people coming from the Western  States and the prairies.  solution, or labor difficulties at the Alberta mines, that will reduce   l1,?-���������*!' "?* Tly^i"S As ,1?^l3lc.I!fitteS.y/0l   ���������, .    , , I ills m the family, but because it is a  ovoi-hoad costs 01  production and administration, and  encourage larger pro  -.-$-  due:! ion and .t'unlier development must react favorably for all Western con-  s-*!!nifM>- of Alberta coal, both as to price, quality and quantity.  Wi.h ;\\*. (f'anndian National Railways prepared to discharge its mil duty  in clip jnmis���������>:v-\ikm 01* a truly national coal policy, surely the lime is ripe i'or  t\\f i-.ohilng ot* a representative national conference of Governments, both  F������dp;*:>.l and Provinrial, railway executives, mine owners, coal distributors,  I'vj i-ps^rHH*;"ve****. of ihe miners ih-Muselves, and bankers, at which each group  horse and cattle medicine of great  potency. As- a substitute for sweet  oil   for horses  aiuj  cattle  affected by  Frogs that bark like dogs were discovered in the wilds oT Santo Domingo  by an exploration party.  colic   it  far   surpasses,  can be administered.  anything   that  1     Heaven helps those who help others  to help themselves. "  shouM  r.-.ak'-- e  ho  Thei 1*  ���������li a na'  :mr-   :-;:  eari Is  j o n a 1  011 i d  they are prepared lo do to  on th** table and  any what  policy ]io.--..-ihle and a success,  be   !o-;r  in  having  such  a   round   (able  conference  take  .  Business  Polity  Fa V-in-v. I : i-i- ; ou aavp reduced the  fine  '.'j,   .-i|)(-*Mlin:r from S1 *> to ?."..  <"'r>untry     JihIi;''. Ves,     the     cusses  v.tM-t"   begiiinln^:   lo   nIow   up. IIOM-Jon  Ti';ir;*'ti'-!|>i.    *  Big Threshing Bill  Kstiniaies recently made of the cost  oi* Hiresliing Sa^kafchnwan's 1022 crop  placed Ihe figure a I. $07,000,000, which  b; perhaps the hlgROtrt threshing bill  on  record.  If your badby is  not gaining,  he needs this  nourishing,  digestible milk*  *V lSorzien!i  EAGLE BRAND  CONDENSED MILK  FREE.BABY BOOKS  -Write to Thc Borden. Co.  Limited,  Montreal,  Tor  : two Bsvfoy "Wcllarc Books.  fMUlllllw���������WIlULIIJMWWyiiffiLiii Wm ���������mm ���������  "1  Mother aitd Her M&foy  A.   P*lmer,   Salt   Burn,  mule.  iwW!  Mri,   Pet������r  ,  wriieu: f  "Dr. Chas-e** Ointment lia* compktely  relieved me of eczema and piles. I also  used tttij* Ointment for any baby, who broke  out in eczema, A few appJic-ations were* all  that wu nec**sary in her case. Dr. Chase's  Ointment has been worth a hundred dollars  1o me--before using it 1 had spent a ������reat  deal more than that in unsuccessful treat-  mtnt iron* doctors. We ha-ve also used Dr.  Chase's other medicines, th* Nerve Fo������d  having restored rny health after s-ufferina:  irom wvere nerve trouble when -a girl."  ...0,   Wytm,.mm,*ima     St* mt Mat. M- ft.,., TtM.,  rV*,T4tttUsi  Increase   In   B.C.   Mining  _____ ^  Output    Last    Year    $7,092,202    Over  Previous Twelve Months  British Columbia mining production  lor lhe last year with a total output  valued at $35,158,813* shows an increase ol* 25 ]������<������r cent, over the previous year, according to the report of  tho Hon. -Wm. Sloan, Minister of  Mines.. The actual increase -was  97,002.202.  This year's production, it is estimated, will run over lorty million  dollars, an.d close to fifty million.  The' final returns for tho year "bear  out thc prediction ol! Mr. Sloan some  time ago that tho mining tltlo had  turned' and everything pointed to  greater and more permanent huslnesa  development than ever before, with a  laiMo increase J11 ihe number of properties working.  Conditions In .British Columbia are  now kucIi, Mr. Sloan says, that they  have reached a point "where a margin  of profit tor I tie miner Is visible. It  Is extremely grallfylng to note that  ��������� lie uulpul i'or ihe year has only been  ���������*'.\ceeUiHl three timet* in the history  of mining lu ihe province and that  wa������ in HI Hi, when production reached  912.200,402, In It������l8 when It was $11.-  782.17-I,  nnd   In   l'J20   when  1he valuo  wuh $:;.v,*i:i,oik.'-  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting: Aspirin at all    '  -tmtti  I....*.*!.  01   .0\...0, xx. I  Minard'*       Liniment,  P r������*nrt  Lumberman's  W  N.     U.    H72  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin*," wliich contains direciions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions  for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Neuralgia * Neuritis,-  Lumbago Pain, Pain  Handy "Haver" liases of 12 tnbleLs���������Also bolilon or 21 Hnd KID��������� I>ru������������l������t������.  A.nlri., 1, sum irmii, >n������rk lrt*Kl~.4.Tri\ In C.~ii*iV.i) nf "nv������ Wnnfltwtmj ������! Mn������.  -|<'������MK'i������otfl<>*t-fr ������f Hiillf.vllcBctlH.     "���������"-  "��������� ���������-  "-"  ' "������"  ���������"'-"  .*���������..*.>��������������������������� ��������� " ���������  Toothache  Ha r ache  1*>U Itufm tui 0*. tt  tmlU   l*������  ai 4.n*f>t~*i  ���������of Hiillf.vllcBctlH.     WHIM it i������  wrii  Um,** ������ , .1'*^ - v;**-'L" *,,'.. Z..,. Pi......Zntl  eil   ������Jllh   tUeu*   ceueiai  trud*  lil*rlt,   Lh������  "Muit'l" UMI,  mem /  Z~~ /.- __  THE    REVIEW,    CKESTON; w R. . G.  Successful Cultivation Of  Variety Of $mall Fruits  ** ~_.      ___  ;By Farmers Of Prairie  s  economic  fare^S M  Compared with 1921, the-year 1922  at the Morden Station, Manitoba, sow  an increase of two hundred per cent.  In the number ot letters received,  ���������which made enquiry as to-culture of  fruits, says \y. R.- Leslie, Superintendent of the Experimental Station. There  is a decided' tendency for-fanners -and  others, on the prairies, to think about  being more self-dependent in regard  ' to foodstuffs and a pleasing tendency  towards the ^improving of-their home  surroundings," In the light of the experiences at the different prairie.ex-:  perimental stations in -growing" lruits,  it is evident that - fruit plantations  may successfully be established and  maintained. ;"Because of present  onditions, and in the wel-  e ot ifii^emalcers, fchif'e stabl i sh naent  -y -y$^:*������>(m vfe p *'{���������='j^  of ;^jai#f7%iit'^larr|atxon:s ma> well be  .���������Bene������alTy'''**Sn^  Any goodyiwheat/sojl ts suitable for  most of the*%- contrrle'rcial *'hardy fruitsi  Tiie .sail Js.:, to ..be -wellworked, com-'  paratively free from weed seeds, free  from alkali, &nd������is ��������� to have good'natural drainage.-'������������������'��������� ���������>.If there are several  exposure available, ' -clioose the  northerly or north-easterly slope;  The next' consideratipriS are a substantial' windbreak sand selection of  hardy varieties.    - ^  yltiis ;n*t_7necessary to -ldelayisetting  out the fruits until the shelter develops. But the sheRer belt should  *^^:^1^-Qt*^i|.^tj '"thei -^?m|, the.^me  year 'iiie* ffttir'tmslfes, .trees, etc'.f are  set oujU*v -: 7As7>jtenippi*ikry r>*proteetipX  from the winds in summer, and to  serve as, a i^-w||tr|y^iiM^intery two-or  more rows of sunflowers may be .'plant-  e-&|������^-*au;'^th^ ������vl?he  ~0-n-~ t*P&-~-^r.-? -lLLll?^L~,:X\;-  may  liSiige  up and most of them remain standing  the ��������� following spring. The hemp is  allowed to develop- uninterrupted by  any pruning. Hemp seed " Ss sometimes difficult to secure and good results are more likely from home-'  grown seed, as the seed rapidly loses  its vitality.  The permanent shelter belt  well include a closely plant  of.. caragana. For further advice in  regard to the composition of the shel*'  ter, the recommendation js that enquiry he made to the chief of tree  planting division, Dou-iinion Forestry  Station, Indian Head, Sask., or40 your  nearest-experimental station or agii-  cultural college.  Best resulls aie secured from a  shelteY belt whieli extends on all four  sides of the fruit area. On the noith  and west have .the windbreak sur-  ���������ficiently-.���������-.. removed . so that space, is  allowed for snows drifts to .accumiJ:  late. If the shelter is immediateiy  agalnst the fruit ti-eesk. grievous losses  may be expected from crushing by-  SnOW. .. ���������������������������"'���������    -'*--;���������������*-'-���������;���������*���������'.  Select those, suited to your .conditions. It is well to make direct enquiry of your nearest "experimental  as there *are_a. number of  climatic   -zones     on     the  LCUUO  snnfibwWs3'_af^   ��������� supjported^-witlf a  couple of rows of hemp,  u n through  the  winter  and  grow taller than, the sunflowers.    The f  sunflowers  are  to %e   decapitated "as {  soon as flower heads, form, otherwise*  they will*probably blow over.      When  the'heads'are cut.off the stalks ripen  HUSBAND DIDNt DARE  LEAVE^HER^AIONE^  HEART WAS SO BAD  Those - fevelings tff faintness, those  difczy spells^ the all-gone sinking sensations which come on from, time to  time - indicate a weakened condition  of the heart-*-and a disordered state of  the nerves."     ^ _  * MILBURN'S  HEART AND NERVE PILLS  have no equal as a remedy to strengthen, the heart*, jnvlgqrato the nerves-  an_.���������build. upi,.;the , runvdown.; system.  ���������Mrs. **C.?**yanhorn, :EckvilIe, Alta.,  writes:���������"About a ': yepif.aEQ I had  heart trouble, My Husband : didn't  dare,leave me alone, and often had to  stay up atrn igMP with --me. I would  just 'feel kind; of faint and ; my heart  wouijj; se em* to stop "beating.. I would  just faint away,-and It wouBd sometimes* be an hour befoire they could;  l-riiig, lire badlC'to.'life. ; ^omeonertold  mis about' Mil bur n?s Heart and Nerve,  "Plllsv I got three boxes; I took them  and felt, much* 'better,i'. so^.'cpritlhued  alt Winter, and now I never; feel any  such faintness. I,surely do- appreciate  the good they have done for me."  . Price 5Qc a:.box at*, nil ;dealers or  mailed direct ������oir receipt of prlcQby  Tho T.-Milburn Co. .Limited. Toronto,  onti; z, , !'V'V*1; ��������� '"*���������".,r"V*y' .* .  '  station,  different  prairies.  By way. of. general suggestion, set  out raspberries, currants and plums.  Tliere are varieties of each of these  types' that are hardier than is necessary for success in any normal year.  Black currants are not so hardy as  some red currants, but there are a  number of varieties of sufficient  hardiness.   -   ��������� ' - -.  Strawberries are worthy of contin-  Henip stands j uous trial. The supply of moisturedn  >~_^������ +_-_ ^ivjay an,3 june is apparently the chief  j limiting factor?  Crab apples may well be attempted  in all localities and. large apples are  already successfully grown in Southern Manitoba and to a lesser degree  at   Indian   Head,   Saskatchewan.  Plums are the most attractive-prospect in tree fruits. There are improved native varieties for the north,  and Ih-ere are very excellent Varieties, some di* which carry a large proportion cf Japanese plum character,  in their constitution; for,**. the south.  Sand eherry hybrids, grown in hush  form, are a valuable possession.  Search  For David's Tomb  VVpuld Make Chicago Good  Morgan Collins, new police chier,  has. announced a determination to  make Chicago a "one o'clock town."  Collins "asked Corporation Counsel  Buschv for an opinion -on legality of  closing1 all caliai'ets,and cafes at that  hour. Tlie iiipvo Is aimed at; notorious / TCBpi'tB ' and ���������'���������''black and tan"  cnbaretH which now run all night.  Sacred   Sites  Wiii   Not   Be   Upset   By  Excavations  The recent announcement that excavations are to be made at Jerusalem  in'a search for David's tomb has  aroused anxiety in some religious circles in London, where it'was feared  that the work would devastate sacred  sites.  The colonial oilice, however, has issued a resassuring statement asserting that the actual location of the  ancient City of Da vie! was not on the  spot mentioned by tradition. Archaeologist long ago establisEved, the  statement says, that the city stood on  a 1 title triangular square of ground  called Mount Ophel, ' south or the  present Jerusalem. * It Is on this site,  which has heretofore been of no religious Interest to Christians-, Jews or  Mohammedans, that the excavations  in the search for David's tomb are to  be made, '  WESTERN EDITORS  Jrieavy Gram Production  For Last Year On Tlie  ^A/estern Indian R.  eserves  S.    C.    Lancaster,    Editor and Pro-  pjyetor of The Journal, Mel fort, Sask.  Dual Shorthorns In Manitoba  Foundation'of Herd Imported From  _������g!and Twenty Years Ago '--  Special attention7 Is paid at the  Erandon, 7 .Manitoba, "Experimental  Farm, to the dual Shorthorn, and. as  a great -many farmers in the province  are taking to the strain, it is found  impossible to supply the demand for  good bull calves.; The superintendent  of the farm,*J31. his report of the work  accomplished in 1922, says that the  f oundution of the - he rd, which is now  fully accredited,. waV a small importation from England twenty years ago,  and that .the lierd was transferred  from Ottawa twelve years ago. Since  then, the milk producing ability pf the  herd has been developed and uniformity of type greatly improved. Bulls  of good milk producing ancestry, in*  themselves good individuals both in  regard to beef type and milk production, are used. Poor females are  rigidly culled. At present the herd  numbers seventy animals of excellent  quality. --P..  That the Indians on the western re- [  serves arre advancing and are adapting themselves to the new conditions  where they are not dependent alone  on hunting and fishing, is told hy Dr.  Duncan C. Scott, Deputy Superintendent of Indian Affairs, in a recent  number of Natural "Resources."  "When the bison disappeared from  the western plains of Canada, the Indians, about thirty thousand in number, became a charge on the people of  X"!a-nada,, There were some persons  who held that nothing better was to  be expected than that the red men  would have to Jbe rationed and cared  for" by the ''Government' as long as anj-  oi^,-thei-a>r^e*in9,|ned._-. The Department  of Indian Affairs, however, believed  ipa.t, given opportune* and training,  the Indians would in time become"  Self-supporting,-and thus an asset In-"  of a liability of the Dominion.  the nearly forty years'thait have  passed since the Indians Pf the prairie  provinces had to change their modaof  l|ving, the offieers-'of the department  l|ave* st*e^^y:;'^bpredvtp brings thtis'  ^ouj|ii^0nfin tlie facP������of: misunderstanding an_ "iftiscou&r_em<ent. * How^-  ever, the efforts of the Indian industrial schools andltiteStraining.given by  if .......-r* -w    ". *   r-r---*-'-.. . *'  tlie farm superintendents on the  rbserve have had their effect and  tpday the outlook is most_ eneour-  ^ging. '���������������������������''  Z "The Indians in the west are not  dying out, but are very, gradually increasing in numbers and th���������-Tesults  of their farming operations in 1922  ffbow how far they "nave advanced in  tlie way of self-support andJndependE-  eneeft^ToL' thei th.reve prairie provinces  Saskatchewan    and , Al-  stead  1-   In  Further Irrigation Plans  --Farmers in the district of Raymond  and Magratli are forming an irrigation  district to "bring- 60,000 acres \mder jr-  i'igation. They will apply to the government forr enabling legislatioh, and  for the guaranteeing pf: the bonds of  the district. "Work on the Lethbridge  Northern Irrigation district is rapidlyriearihg completion, and it is expected that water will be turned into  some of the ditches this year.  Migrating to Canadian Prairies  Romance  .in    the    Game   of   S������ttling  Farm Lands  (By G. C-. Po.ter of Winnipeg)*  St. Paul, Minn.���������-There is romance  in the game of settling farm lands  from the viewpoint of this section of  the United States. It was through  this gateway that the Dakotas, Montana, Minnesota and "Wisconsin receiy- .  ed tlieir crowds of homeseekers, the  majority from abroad, Central Europe  and Scandinavian countries supplying  unusual quotas, and it Comes 'natural  for the second-generation of these  pioneer people to,migrate to thev Canj:,,  adian prairies arid 'repeat "the experiment in cheap lands. In other years  these state's-have-supplied the cream  of the movementriiorthward and there  are many indications that the movement from this section will be heavy  this year " toward the Canadian  prairies. ~  R. A. Garrett, a veteran of the serv-  She Receiyed Great  Benefit From Them  THAT'S  LADY  WHY      NOVA      SCOTIAN  RECOMMENDS   DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  W. - Ni.    Uk   .HI'J  Electricity  From  the  Air  Apparatus Extracts Juice From Ozone.  to Light Houses  Joseph Dejcsoffy, a young Hungarian  engineer, he Js bnly twenty-two yearo  old, 3s reported. to have Inyeritecl an  apparatus for extracting electric current from the" air without the lenst expense. Thus ch},l feature of his device ia a mast similar to those which  are u������ed for wireless telegraphy, and  the electric energy gained from the air  varies sieeoi'dEng to the height of the  mast. He claim a that he would be  able to reach forty thousand volts at  an altitude of nine hundred feet. Tlie  InvtffiLur hiiy filled .sererut houaea witli  his apparatus, supplying- electric current for their lighting. it haa been  observed that the ourrent Is Btrongerst  at noon, and wonlc-ent at about mId-  night,  Mrs.   Leo   Gaudett   Found   Relief   and  Tells   AH   Sufferers  to   Use   Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  Saulnierville Sta��������� N.S.���������(Special)-.���������  The value of Dodd's Kidney Pills as a  household remedy is shown by the following statement of Mrs. Leo Gaudett,  a well known resident here.  "I suffered with kidney trouble,"  Mrs. Gaitdett states, "I took Dodd's  Kidney Pills and have received great  benefit from. them. I thinlfthey are  very good."  What Mrs. Gaudett states is all that  has ever he,en claimed for Dodd's Kidney Pills���������that they are good for sick  kidneys. The road to good health lies  through the kidneys. If they, are  kept strong and well, all the impurities are strained out of the blood. II'  they are weak and out of order the impurities stay In the blood and disease  Is the sure result. Dodd's Kidney  Pills keep th* kidneys in good condition to do their work of cleansing and  purifylnK the blood.  Ask your nelghborf-Mif Dodd's Kidney Pills do not make sound, healthy  kidneys.  of Manitoba.   -   rr^r..-b~r*ir:is.-:rJi~:>..0~i.-i.i~.^-: ry'--;r...-.-.-_.---r~-;--z-:-i  berta, Indian farmers^ _arvested 745,-  569 bushels equally divided between  wheat and oats.      In addition to this  S^iS"te;*^**S'i4������-i-i^y*s,ij*ii>*!-:.v*^*1-*. ���������:.,v;,*S *��������� ������������������.���������������������������**>���������>.���������.���������-."������������������:���������.���������'-.���������- ���������* si^MSV'*-'*  |otaI of well up to threequarters of a  million bushels of grain, the Indians  produced more than 70,000 bushels of  potatoes and 47,280 tons of hay. They  also, summerfallowed so much old land  and 'broke' so-much new land that it  is expected that they wiii have a larger area under crop this year than last.  In the way of livestock, they awn 18,-  000 horses and have over 28,000 liead  pf cattle. They lease'd 200,000 acres  of land for grazing purposes.  1 "_arge as these figures are In the  Aggregate, they* are all the more  important when it is remembered  how short is the time whieh the Indians have been farming. These  gratifying results are both a reward  pf the faith of those who planned:and  carried out the training S3-stem and  also a promise of still greater things  in the future.  1  "When     Hon.  Minister  of the  head   of   the   Department   of  ."Indian  .Affairs,    and    Mr.    Duncan  C. Scott,  the   Deputy   Supeiintendent   General,  visited  a number  of the western reserves   on   a   tour of inspection last  \ autumn,   harvesting   was  in  progress  f'and    they    were struck with the big  J crops  being  garnered  and  also  with  the  efficient  farming    methods    used  1 by many of   the    Indians,   especially  fthose who had been trained in industrial schools.     They felt sure that the  final returns would show good results  for the season's operations,-���������*and;;: tlip  figures given  above    amply    confirm  their expeclations."  ice and. a keen nienta"LIt5% 5s In charge f  pf the St. Paul immigration station for i  the Dominion Glpyernm^ntj- while 7  George Cook as the agent at Water-1  town, S.D.,. and )W. E. Black is hand-|  ling the Canadian Government's imrni- f  :gration business at Fargo, Isr.D. A. H.f  Davis is in charge of the. Natural Re- Z  sources Branch: of-the Canadian Na- ;|  tional Railways at St. Paul, and J. N*. |  K. Maca.lis.ter perforins a similar duty I  for the CatiadiainPacific Railway here, f  These gentlemen are very optimistic ������  over the prospects of immigrants and y  land buyers rgpin*g "north this ,sprjng.|  Their', estimates^ of'increased* prospects ;  ���������.      .:*;* ���������    y       J-    -.1.     - :n ������������������'..���������-'_'.        ... -y~-    \-  -.-.    -':���������_ ''- .-.,.<.v      *��������� -x    ~- ;>  vary from fifteen to   thirty per cent.it  '_r1';Dlivisu^werit"':' lo"^1^r'''ilLS"^*o^'*teil*7_'e/  that his  inquiries  and - prospects  are  better today than they have been dur-  ing -the*' past -:seven;t"'**',years'"^^n^^>^  agreed  that the inquiries for land tc������-  buj-,    rent ^ and    fiomestead    on    theo  prairies and British. Columbia wereof'  a ;volume to be most -promising.  Independent "dealers 'in 'Canadian  farm lands, of which there are many jj  in these three centres of activitj-, are;.  not so enthusiastic though they admits  that prospects of doing business north}  of the line this Reason are better ������han4  for some shears. I have been told "by^  these independent salesmen, who rep-|  resent a very considerable element ofj  the speculators, that.the wild land tas|  on the prairies has made many  Charles      Stewart,  Interior, who 3s also  of-the!  American investers shy. They clainil  they can't-interest the man who. wants"?!;  to- buy large blocks of farm lands onl  the prairies or in British Columbia for|  purely speculative purposes on thisj  account. Their business today, is"(  confined more to that class  who want lo buy improved  which to live in Canada.  of people^  farms onj  Every    dollar  town Is a boost  spent    In your h6m<������.  for the  community.  It Is 12,000  Australia.  miles  from 33ngland  to  Paris new-spuper BtuiLed by junitorH  up no better  Ih bankrupt.  tnan jimittora  |M denned  do.  Okarvagan Valley Fruit  Over two and a half ���������million boxes  of apples wore shipped out of the  Oknnnprnn "Valley in 1022, nn Inn-ease  of eighty thouKand boxes over the previous year, ��������� In Addition there was  ehlpped in .1*022. 251.S26 boxes of crab  npples; 86,35-1 boxes or \ik~\i-h; 111,005  crates of plumB; 1GG.300 crates of  apricots; 109,0&1 crates oC cherries;  0,638 crates of raspberries? 19,135  crater- of ntvinvhP.rrE<������F(; 'other frnitB,  12/171 crnlcsi.  .HIPMP Wm Cannot Bqp  WJ������I���������������*    New Eye*  . Bti y������n ch frtntlcs  jQtom: H������ttl(l*yft������i������IItlaM  ~M C.w'^'NiiiSiU a<u������il mmssittu."  -~~u~vi*mr~toi~~*lit~ta~.Claar mmM n*~~l~t*r.  Writ*-<*t Vrmf V.t~*Cmt~~ Brw������V.  tisrfc* Sf������KMi#fl-r c*., 9 ffui w aira������.cu������������Hi  It's awfully hard,  ftd-ence after it has  to find your con-  heen misplaced.  lie a reformer  gin oh yourself,  if: you will; but be-  r*    ' 1 *'"n-m-iiTiiiii���������������������������  Hantt*M. ������*r������ly vr������eta.*ble, t~~~~_lt* and  Childr-ta'* RinuUr, fwimal* ������������������ crirr I������b*L  G������r������t***i ������������������������������������������jirc������tic, M������-������tc������l-������lk.  Tk. ImluHt" ud CUIitMa'i Ru������l������ler  Children srovr h������altJty and frea  < from colic, diarrhoea, ���������flatulency,  , conatip&tton and othar trouble LC  flcE-rcn (t at teething time.  Safe. p]������a������ant���������al*w������y������ brlna;*ro-  markabJa ajid ������rattfjrin*E reaulta.  A. AUi..-..���������.-���������  Druggist*  n\  m  I  ,i5w������#^  "."fi-nrnrrf/r,- frr,  ��������� ' ������������������...t^itf?.;,',. *,, 4i-f .''*/���������-?������������������ ,'r-rtPjj?- ���������'."���������'r"  *tilwiMm!rS&$W^  *&  "EvetyLairie toves a laddie,"  "j^B,      Every laddie loves u Laiiies"  .X___. because thia delicious blend  of finest Barbados Molasses  and Corn Syrup is so  good on bread and pan*  calce������v and makes such fine  ginger &n.ap������* coolues* etc.  ma-  wm CANABA STARCH CO-. LIMITED  >%  MMW p  ikm  . -t" .-. - Z.  TH3B GRS8TOM BBVEBW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : 92.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. HaYks, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY. JUNE 29  School Meeting  This year's annual meeting of  Creston School District will be held  at the schoolhouse on the evening  of Saturday. July 14th. We are  aaked to make this announcement  in good time in order that all the  ratepayers may so arrange things  ti be able to attend.  With the possibility of $10,000  being required tp carry on aebool  affairs with the next twelve months  the trustees are quite anxious that  the taxpayere should be on hand to  ascertain directly just why suoh a  large sum should be required,- as  -well as to inform themselves on the  other phases of Creston's school life.  By getting thoroughly acquainted  with affairs this year will simply  matters a year hence, at whioh  time, if the present increase in  population is maintained, it will  most likely be' needful to add an  other room to the existing public  school accommodation.'  The trustees are most anxious to  conduct school affairs, insofar as it  is possible, in accord with the wishes of th������ -majority cf the ratepayers,  and the best possible time for all  concerned to exchange views and  absorb information is at the annual  school meeting.      --   -  This.annual session  will be your las in 1901  seventeen  per cent,   of  best' opportunity to get all the  firsthand." -information you may  desire and' the fair thing to do is to  be present and. give the incoming  trusteea the benefit of anything you  may have for the good and welfare  of local, education. Street talk  after the annual meeting is seldom  relished and less offteix beneficial.  And don't overlook the fact that  these observations are as applicable  to the Fus*���������1 school meetings as they  are to Creston.  Forgetful Electors  It  immnM&iMM.  SPECIAL FARES  to  July 9th  FVtJim'Tlf'l&l  tAffiiDi i aura  July 14th  GOING DATES���������July 7th to July 13th, and July 14  for trains aariving in Calgary before 2 p.m.  RETURN LIMIT JULY 26th  Information and Tickets from  W. B. MARTIN,Ticket Agt.,Creston  When it comes to getting names  on the provincial voters list there  are a whole lot of people in the  same category as the Hibernian  who on arriving at the wharf about  a minute after the boat had pulled  out, and on being remonstrated,  with for not running fast enough  to catch the steamer, retorted that  he ran fast'enough, but did not  start soon enough.  Although legal notice had been  given by advertisement in the Review every week for at least a  inonth previous that t-he final day  for adding, names would _ be June  19th, it was remarkable the number  that landed along on Wednesday to  have their names recorded and had  to go home'disanpointed.  Under ordinary circumstances  there would be no need to comment  rn the incident, lint at this particular time every name from Creston  Valley showing on the new list will.  help some,, possibly, in the creation  of a new Creston constituency  when the province is redistributed  for election   purposes at this  fairs  the people belonged   to that  faith;  while in the last census' the figures  are shown to be "just a  trifle over  thirteen   per cent.      According to  this bulletin   there are in Canada  13,826 members of   the   Christian  Science - church,   of   whom over a  third   are   in. Ontario.    Qf   Jgwe  there    are    125,000    enumerated,  47,000 being credited ���������to , Ontario  and another 47,000 to Quebec, the  remainder    being     pretty    evenly  divided among the other Provinces!  JXhe Mormons appear to b������ holding their own but" no  more, there  being less  than one-quarter of one  per cent, of the population members  of this church, while   it   is   to   he  noted that the   Holy   Rollers   are  down     to   a .membership   of. 58.  Many sects are mentioned   in   the  bulletin of which most people never  heard.       For     instance     the   Big  Church Daniel's Band, First Christ  Church, Followers of Jesus, Church  of First Born, Holy Worker,- Lot of  Jesus,  Saved   by  Grace, Solomon  Reformists,   and   so on  through   a  long list, all of which have  trifling  memberships.  A      * m��������� W  ^~tt%~~&ert.iS���������u  i~-.resE&n  ESTF  i  The fires that start each summer  YOUR cigarette- stub.  might  have come from  The Forest charred and burned might have been thtrre-  sult of YOUK camp-fire.  The wooded hillsides  might  YOUR lighted matches.  The burned farms might be  thoughtlessness.  have   been   blackened   by  the  wages paid by YOUR  Just at present it looks as if the  Kaslo end of the riding may he  merged with Slocan, and with a  heavy voting strength at this end  there is* a-impossibility of a . new-  riding with Creston as the, centre.  hping created. In the absence of  this considerable body of voters  CreRton may be forced into some  other constituency; Trail having already been suggested as our new  electoral abode. ������������������-*.."  Church Figures  Idle logging camps might be the result of YOUR momentary carelessness.  If forest fires annually destroy our natural wealth, if  money is "to be spent in fighting fires instead of  building up the PROVINCE, then the loss is  YOURS and that of the generations to come. Be  careful.  IT PAYS  SUMMER HOLIDAYS  PL.AN   YOUR   TRIR   VIA    THE  CANADIAN   F*AGIF?IG  RAILWAY  Specially Reduced Fares ��������� Lowest in Years  E_Mi J_P   ^MMHa,   flit     MB   ���������H||k jgLWg*.   MM    ^mmm^    ������^>    mm   ignwm*  XCUF-tSIONS  EASTERN OAN ADA AND UNITED &TATE&  Either ALL. RAIL, or via the ORB AT LAK KB  On futta now. Upturn limit October "Bint*.  ENJOY A HEAimTH-OiVIN& HOLIDAY  AT THE &UMOAL.OW OAiWR  Voho  Windermere.  L  In old clotheo and comfort.   Camps at Lake Waptat, Lake O'Hara  Valley, JBmerald Lake Cbalet,   Moraine   Luke  and   Lak*  The*������ Cftrapa arc open June IKth to HeptHmhnr 15th.  The Famous "TRAN0-CATM ADA LIMITED'" lis now running  ugaf r> with rn.nenltirmt-t.sl mehm-AnlH,  Information as to fares, and mfmlm~*r.cH\r. making! jynurnlartN will be cherr-  I'llliy ig'svti.t oy Miiy TiukrL trttumsts. st*  .*,*,  ttxa  A feature to discussion on the  United Church, which have been  many before and since the three to  one vote in ,favor of union by the  Presbyterian ... General Assembly  early this month, was the entire  absence of consideration of the Congregational side of the merger-���������  this denomination, being a third  party to the union.  The recent issue of the Canadian  [ census bulletin giving - the religions  of   the   people   probably   explains  why     the '* Congregationlists   got  hardly even passing notice.  According to this document the  total membership in the Cbhgrega-  tional Church in Canada is only  30,674. The Presbyterians lay  claim to 1,408,812, and the Methodists number 1,158,744.  Should these threedenominations  when fused in fche United Church  number the membership shown iu  the 1921 census it would mean u  showing of almost 30 per ocnt. of  Canada's population, whioh is  given at slightly ovcr 8.000,000.  In Canada1!)) religious*, conotafl * tho  Roman Catholic Church leads with  a total of 3,383,000 members and  adherents, tho Anglicans having  third place 1,407,050. The Methodists are fourth, and thon came the  Bnptists with a total of 421,000.  Following up Canada's population, denominationally considered,  on. a percentage basis the heaviest  guins were made by the Church of  England, tho figures being sixteen  per cent., as oomparod with twelve  and ono half imk* ocnt in the census  m m ������n. r\ i ������ . i %.. . ���������,     l, r ~.A     aX.���������.  on AitfOJii       -Jrw*   win* wmw������    ~-~~t**~.    *~.x*j  heaviest losers wore the Methodists,  To judge by the amount of publicity of nue'sort and another that  Creston has got this season in connection with the organization of  the Associated Growers , of B.C.,  Limited, one could hardly, help  coming to the conclusion that the  Vallev occupied a strategetic pos  ition jthat gives the local tonnage-  an importance very much out of  proportion to its bulk.  And the end of   the advertising  is uot yet.    Early this month Manager   Pratt   found it necessary   tf  give out a carefully worded   state  ment to all the papers .in the Okan  agan denying that he had, while at  Creston, told the growers here that  Jonathans-would   not   be  shipped?  this year.  In this connection Mr. Pratt  assures that much of the Mcintosh  Red crop will be shipped into the  United States so as to relieve the  Canadian market of an over supply  and thus leave the road open for  British Columbia   Jonathans. .  Whether Mr. Pratt actually said  Jonathans would not be shipped is  not material, but certainly that is  the impression bib remaaks left  with-those with whom he was in  conference���������and he is not the only  one to-come out .of the Okanagan  carrying the same tale.  Everyone will be glaci to know  that Jonathans areHot blacklisted  as well as to hear of the special  selling policy that is to be iuaugur.  ated to assure them of a place on  the Canadian market.  Standing Hay Crop For Sale  Ten acres of clover ut Erickfwm for  sale.. WIU sell to one person or a  group of ranch-pro who will p&t together to purchase same. Easy termi.  B, LAMONT, Oreston.  Ifcs*  Pianoforte.  Organ and  Singing Lessons  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  t-.O. BmrnH  J  JAS. ADLARD  CAS WlTE!r3  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  CHESTON  Am BOND  RImA&TERER  ft. AIM AZOf9NAMS������-VTJ~~~  oo-Kiaf-ure: work  (Canyon)      Kill OK SON P.O.  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  i  _.������_ +t~r       *������***��������� WW-������W       *������������w*      ���������g mam-mr���������m  tion that present* itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal.   But way  worry*  Shamrock Bramd  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  are always to be had  here. In meats nothioa  quite equals 'Sh&sarocs?  products.  & GO., Lti.  Men's Half Sole.   Women's Half Soles-  %-insk Heims Straps-  1-inch Haime Straps*  l\-mch Haime Sfra,  000~**9~fm  IS  25  30  35  All other parts of Harness at  corresponding prices.  5% Is oaf profit nn ill 80* Hiroats  Ma Mirmb&MS  Shoe and Harness Repairing  ���������  ffisHfca__&l ttS  -^mBQ^^S^N^V  *~~wtt  Imi Mt AsMtewfe  pries,  '' ^BJRi  h^39^^L ^j^^n| awl ^^L\ ^|^^^9k  B.O.  Loyal Orango Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THI MB THURSDAY of  each   month   at    Mercantile    _  Hall,   Vialtlnft brethren cordially invited.  mtuo OLSON ,W.M.  Hylk   'fifl|Bi ^BGOmM^M  B^ft|ia|ffl  WHmtUm  Mwwmiios, up i' -,  7'-Si  ?:i\  THB  eHES^-OH  RBYIBW  ^  Creston Hears of:  Govt. Mistakes  The Grand Theatre was. comfortably  filled on Tuesday night for the  Conservative Association meeting,  which was addressed by Hon. W. J.  Bowser, leader, of the opposition; X������  W. Jones of Kelowna. member for  South Okanagan; J. il. Schofield,  M.P P., Trail, and Col. Fred Leister,  the local representative in &he"provin  rial legislature; with Major Mallandaine presiding.  Col. Lister complained that in the  house no attention was paid hint  when he tried to do something for his  constituents, and likewise the different  ministers ignored him on their visits  to^Ci-eston, and for these reasons - he  felt he was nut doing -as much for the  Kaslo riding as he might under, more  favorable circumstances. Col. Lister  -admitted some credit was,'coming the  Oliver administration for its hard  surface ��������������� road making and for the  building of the new, budge at Canyon,  but the 'colonel was most emphatic in  spying that the Valley roads were  fifty per cent, worse than when he.  came here in 101*9, and he was quite  LAND REGISTRY ACT  SectSottlfiQ  In the matter of the West Halves nf  Lots 40 and 50^ Blogk 2. of Lot 891.  Group I,---. Map 8RB, Kootenav  District.   " - *  Proof having been filed  in my office  nf the loss of Certificate of .Title No.  7890 1 to the above mentioned lands in  the name of-Charles Orin Rodgers and  Floyd  Charles Rodgers   and   bearing  date the I2th August,   1020.    I HBRB  BY-GIVE NOTIOE of tnv intention at  the expiration of one' calendar month  from the first   publication   hereof' to  issue to the said Charles. Orin Rodgers  and   Floyd   Charles   Rodgers   a   pro  visional  Certificate of Title  in lif u of  such   lost   Certificate.      Any   person  having any information with referen-re  ���������to such lost Certificate of Title is - re  quested    to   commnnica'e    with   the  undersigned.  Dated at the. Land Kegiatrv . Office.  Neltson. B.C.'tnis 22nd   dav   of "Jan  oary. A.D., 1923. ���������  A. W. 1DIENS.  Registrar. ,  Date of   first   publication   May   25th.  1923.   -r "  certain that in   1010   local  were fifty per cent, worse than  they  were in 1016.  J. H. Schofield,   whom   many  will  recall as   representing  Creston   when  this district was  in the Ymir riding,  opened in pieasssig fashion by recalling  the kindly reception And big vote he  gat here at the start of his legislative  career.      He    still   appreciated   ihat  consideration      and      observed    that  Creston now really had two members  &b Victoria. as he -was always active Tn  supporting Col. Rioter in h'm efforts-to  'safeguard  the interests of  the Valley  'electors.       Mr.      Schofield      directed  attention to  the fact that the Oliver  administration  was notorious'for hot  keeping its promises and that General  SxeKae wo-^ld be  equally   unreliable,  there fore'in the,unsatisfactory, .state of  affairs that existed   the   member  for  Trail urged all   to   support   the   Conservative party that   had 'never   yet  made a promise   thnt   iiad   not   been  kept. . ' .  Mr. Jones* opening remarks paid  tribute to the creditable showing the  Valley had already made in the realm  of horticulture, and after his motor  trip from Sirdar to Lister, with stops  ������t various puiuts he was convinced  that the fut ure would prove equally  bright.  ', ���������-!_������* very much Regretted the serious  depression that existed in the fruit  industry; better things surely might  be looked for when it .is remembered  that the provmceTiias a farmer premier  and a farmer" minister of agriculture.  With men of foresight and greater  buBinetst) ability the agricultural industry of British Columbia should be  more fiouriKhing,^ and certainly of  sufficient dimeiittmnK to supply the  home suarkeb which last vear imported  over . ten ' million -dollara worth of  butter, pork and mutton alone.  ~ Mr. Jones condemned. tne premier  for not . making the 50 per cent.  reduction on the fruit tree assessments  effective on this year's taxes. This,  Mr. Jones, stated hitd been promised  iu the legislature last Decern ber. _  Confining his remarks wliuo.st wholly  to the agrie-uituFittt^ present .Mr. Jones  produced an array of figures to show  why ity^nd been necessary to raiBe  fcaxeff. ������f*/Fivas million dollars was  requif J to meet the interest on the  proil'' ^tx^������i debt, _ Another three  ns/ jiin .was^peu^suj^d. U|. pay ��������� civil ser  Iv Z'.s. '_ The land project iri South  ? <tana������-H.n that was to cost hardly  jAiorc than a million  had taken three  highways | his visit   two years ago,   which  was  strikingly reflected in ths Grand  Theatre 3-rhich _e assured equalled the  best halls he had yet -spoken in, and  was .certainly a credit to the town and  very eloquently bespoke the confidence  thr owner cf the Grand had iii the  future off Creston.  He also'paid tribute to the usefulness  of Col. Fred Lister, whom he described  as one of the most useful members on  the Conservative side of the house*  He dealt, with the freight rates question at some length; commending- the  premier for laboring in a good c������.use,  though Mr. Oliver is not the original  champion of the cause of lower freight  rates. The good work was started in  1801 by the Dunsmuir administration.  labored more  ring Your  <������������������������������������  K  EBP YOUR EOBD TIJNED UP. It-'will last  longer, serve yon better and bring a bigger trade in  or resale price if von give it the care it deserves.'  We. sell Ford Service. We see to it that Ford HBciency, put  into the car by the makers, is maintained. We keep .our stock  of genuine Ford parts always complete. Our skilled -mechanics  are ready to answer your call for repairs at'any time.  Kf������ cm Mti ~~~% caff������Nff.l_nr������ Ms������ U~~tO~~������ turn ���������&  m _* ttctalBt jwtar* ������f J~S~t������ a~~������ b~m ttopSr ~P?  a Man*-to tur tac *~~~~t la etataent*- JnJtC- ������$-  ~~~S dQMam jf      f -.  Geatas Bvadaew 4*        -  Interns! File Remedy  V���������:Ja ths SMacrtptton at a w������M known, physician���������  t~~a hM .grand sneceMtal tn tnmdted* of cum.  Vax ta tat-et���������1 dJcttnct trom t~~w e~~*e tkt������t-  otfui.    AnvUeaUesa Cram the- ouU_s mx~ futile.  Mo ���������fntuwnta.  Infections or dUaton u������ neoM-  aaiy.   Fax ~~ compute and la. a mmttble r*t~~~~j.  contains no -drags or alcohol.  _  you tuna aot hitherto found relief do aot  despair,  stooo'joar faith to Fax,  ���������ton* to raotraaUr otsbbom am on* box la-  naoaur, s_latent.  Get ������S__������ (nn your Dr-actM or If ba -cannot  ~vm~T yoa sand Ona Collar and "P_K*>.������1U ba  ������e������t yen to ������ plain package.   ,*  ~a~~~~~t~~~~~o~~ju  MOBVons O- o_v_j>a  millions and the- end wn������T3ot yet.  - In 1016 the debt of the province was  about nine teen>. millions, today he  asserted it was almost sixty two  millions- But little _ more than a  million dollars -were* spent on road*  and Mr. Jones claimed that practically  the whole of this sum was taken in in  motor licensee. Bankruptcy, utare^  British Columbia tii the face, according to Mr. Jones, tin.ess an end is  mad<������ of the carnival of extravagance,  and the remedy uuist be applied at the  (text election by aephiciiig the Oliver  giiv-ermueut by one headed by W. J.  Bowser.  Mr. Bo^-iter opened with a reference  t > the evidence**- i������f- pntgresM and pros  peiity that he  ntited  in Owiwton nince  ceasinglv or effectively in' this effort  than the McBride government of  which he had been a mean ber.  Mr. _owser paid tribute to the  services rendered bv the C.P.R. in  develeping the province and claimed  that i>ome of j the harsh criticism Mr.  Oliver was according the'Canadian  Pacific Railway was not -justified.  Mr. Bowser, strongly advised Premier  Oliver to have _hi* Liberal friends at  Ottawa lower the rates on the Canadian'National' and the C.P.B. would  have to follow'suit. '.  Mr. BnwserWHH humorous iu deal*  ing with tbe Liquor -Act. describing  the processes used in making some of  the brand* of *V> called Scotch whiskey  handled i>%* the Liquof Oontro! Boards  the system of putting the "kick" into  it with electricity rather than hy the  iiRiial ageing process evoked the  laughter of the crowd.  Mr. Bowser pointed out that while  thei-e were giot more than a d*>*zen  hrandft of really good Scotrh whiskey  the Liquor Control Board was retailing 04. and *hat in the making of these  half hundred infeiior brands govern  is j en t f riendss T\ei-e making .enormous  profits t hat liq.u������r store patrons were-  paying.  Mr. Bowser, bad ������ome figures to  show that in road expeodituren the  Knslo riding was'not getting justice.  Delta <'onKtitueiM"rv. he pt������iuted out.  -with 30 miles'.of road had a. grant of  $343,000 last year, whilst Kaslo nilh  25G mites got about $54,000.  Mr. Bowser'believed that all were  convinced thaf.-it-was not safe to let  the prese8s&'..adiv������Biis������tration continsie  Sn office JimcK -longer.' He' believed  that from the experience" _e had had  in previous governments along with  the lessons he had learned while in  opposition fittecThim to again assume  the responsibilities vf office.  STAPLES & PIERSON  For Sal,k���������LadyV bicycle in good  ������hape, nteo two. bicye.le wheels and  other partH.    Jeff. Knott, Canyon.  Por SAr.K-��������� Rebuilt 1917 Fi������rd road-  st^������r. juat t-jverh.-mle^, in perfect, condition. Will kpII .reasonable for canh.  Enquire Revie-w  Otfilce.-  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. JULY 1  CRWSTON  7.30 p.m.  SIRDAR  8 and lO.30a.ui.  PAIMTS mf  MMJBkBI KM W"  We have just received a new stock of  SHERWIN-WILLIAMI������   MINTS  which we can guarantee  Shingle  Stains  Family Paint  for inside or outside  ������������������'��������� '   ,   ' 'use.      ' '" ���������'  Sher-will-tac  Varnish  which stains or varnishes at one  Ofierji.tion.  Old Dutch  Enamels  ~~=~~~~  CRESTON MERCANTILE COEtiPANY  LIMITED  __r^...i*,���������,^__^____^_���������....*M^^  Foreign  Those h&vh&g dealisags with.  foreign coutaitsies  it advantageous to negotiate  Exchange tjliir ?ra!i8 aS? 5PH of  __.__^__*^*_&'_. exc|m3age throiig|& the Iim-  perlaiBsnk. Thi������ Bank can  always procure the closest  possible rates of exchange.  43ft  HViPERIAJ-   BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  GRESTON BRANCH,    -.mt^-~  To Investors  r' you wiffik to baep ex stM  Loan. or ������thsefffcoadab we  mistcl yoa* th&t -we hsa/e a.  especially ������tganiaed t& bandte  CaH   ~~~t e%8& ssfflsffffisft  M3___er -will fee _  __ft Imris&ess Has yoa.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND  CRESTON BRANCH, C ������.  $f5.<KMt009  $15.O0Q.0G*  tim  Hot Air  Steam  and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,���������Creston  ^L^Lm ___F j^^H* J^B _^^fflf        msffl M^mM������^Je^B J^^p  Own HownG  Get an early start on your house. Build it during  the early months of Spring and enjoy it this Summer.  We always have a complete stock of good lumber  for you to pick from, and a retail department to help  you figure just what it will cost you.  There never was a better time to build.  I  fl  tffi B!*fettg(������aB||fe      B  D������BJ|       B Hi! Mft ra ������% fi*      fl * tffl y fl h Bb^B ffaEiT  O UNITED  J  mmmtm ^MWdUAtMttJ.M^wwte.^  ~0^  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOIsr,   B.    C.  *���������  \ZM  You should try the ORANGE  PEKOE QUALITY if yon like a  tea of the very finest flavor. *  '  ;  hidd:  OOILO  -BT-  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian   Right*    Arranged    With  Publishers. rF.   J>.   Good-child   Co.,  266  Kins  St.   "West,   Toronto.  (Continued)  "Yes," lie nodded.      "I believe it is."  "Somebody; was here, with Race?"  Her voice was a blend of attempted  confidence -with distressing doubt.  "My dear, I have painful news for  you.    .    .    ."  "With Gordon?" The question was  almost a sob. "Who, father? Dorothy Purnell?"       :"  Helen dropped into a chair, and going to her, the Senator placed liis  hands on her shoulders. She looked  shrunken, years older, with the bloom  of youth blighted as frost strikes a  flower, but even in the first and worst  moments of her grief there was dignity in it' In a measure Race Moran  had' prepared her for the blow; he,  and what she herself had seen of ttx;e  partisanship between Dorothy and  Gordon.  "You must be brave, my dear," her  father soothed, "because it is necessary that you -> should "know. Race  came upon them here last naglit, in  each other's embrace, I believe, and  with the girl's help, Wade -got the upper hand."  "Are sou sure it was Gordon?" Her  cold fingers held to his warm ones as  i_ Jaer childhood days, when she had  run. to him "for protection.        ' "  "His quirt is tliere on the desk."  "But why should they have come  _ere, father���������here of all -places?  Doesn't that seem very improvable to  you? That is what I can't under-  stand- Why didn't he go to her  "house?"  "For fear of arrest, I suppose. Their  reason for coming here, you have half  expressed,   Helen,   because  it   offered  them the safest refuge, at that time of I  night, in Crawling- Water.      The office j  has not been used at night since we j  rented it,'and besides Moran has been  doubly busy with me at the hotel. But j  I don't say that was their sole reason j  for coining here.      The safe had been  gravely as became a man in :his ppsi-';  tion.   i He spoke with judicial" gravity;'  which could leave no doubt of his own;  convictions, while  conveying  a sense  of dignified  restraint,   tempered  with  regret.  "He not only did so, my dear, but  he succeeded in escaping with documents of the greatest value v to us,  whiclv if prematurely published* may  work us incalculable harm and subject  our motives to "the most grievous misconception."  She lifted her head with so fine'a  gesture *of pride that tlie Senator was  thrjiled.' by his own paternity. Before  him, in his child, he seemed to see the  best of himself, purified and exalted.  "Then, if that is true, you may do  with him what you will. I am  through."  He knew her too well to doubt that  her renunciation_of Wade had been  torn from, the .-very roots of her nature, but; for all that, when she had  spoken, she was not above her moment of deep grief.  "My little* girl, I know���������I know!"  Putting his arms around her, he held  her while she wept on his shoulder.  "But isn't it better to find out these  things now, in time, before they have  had a chance to really-wreck your  happiness?"  "Yes, of course." She,, dried her  eyes^and -managed to4smile a little.  "I���������-I'-lf write to; Maxwell to-day and  tell him that I'll marry him. That  will please mother."    ;      r  It pleased the Senator, too, for it  meant that no matter what happened  to him., the women of Ills family would  ba provided for. He .knew that young  Frayne . was too mucirin -love to be  turned from his purpose by any misfortune that might occur to Helen's  father. ':  CHAPTER XIV. . i;  A Dastard^s Blow Is"  At about- the time whjpn Rexhill was  freeing Moran'from, liis bonds, Wade  and Santry, with rifles slung across  their backs, were tramping the banks  of Piah Creek. In tlie rocky canyon,  which they finally reached, the placid  little stream narrowed into a roaring  torrent, which rushed between the  steep banks and the huge, water-worn  bowlders, with -fury uncontrolled.   ;  Neither ot the cattle men greatly-  feared the coming of a second posse,  at least immediately, but for the sake  of    prudence,    they    went armed and  opene^*and"doubtlesrthefr chief "_o" j kept ? Ci^tUl W*-tch'  , w.ad������.m������wnted  iurt* -wae vohbevv " guard while Santry, who in his young-  \i\h was lODoeij. -'er days had prospected in California,  She sprang; to her feet and stood  facing him with flaming cheeks, grieved still but aroused to passionate indignation.  "Father, do you stand there and  ten rae that Gordon Wade has not only  been untrue to me. but that lie came  here at night to steal from you; broke  in here like a common thief?" Her  breast heaved violently, and in her!  i������y������--s .^hon*  a veritable   fury of scorn. |  The     Senator     met     her    .outburst!  squatted   over  a  sandy,   rock-rimmed  pool and deftly "washed out" a pan of  gravel.      One glance at the fine, yel- J the grace "of a born horsewoman.  low residue in the bottom of the pan]     "What's   happened   to   Moran?"  otis as a boy. But on the way back  to the,ranch-house he became serious.  v'Say, ain't the bulk of "that lode on  that forty-acre tract that you took up  as a timber claim?" he asked.  "Yes," Wade answered.      "That is,  I   think   so.       We* can  run   over   the.  lines  this afternoon and  make-sure."  "I   reckon   we'd- better  make   sure,  and ifi it is, you'll have lo lay low until you get your deed.      Your home-  _stead  rights  might be hard to  claim j  .now    that    there's    mineral    in    the'  .ground.       Moran'll   most  likely  keep  his mouth shut for reasons of his own,  and he may not know about your not  havin' proved up yet, but some other  jasper might get wise."  "I don't think any one around here  would contest my right to the land,  Bill," Wade replied thoughtfully.  "Still, as you say, we'd better be careful. The gold will keep. We  haven't heard the last of Moran and  his crowd yet, not by a jugful." He  chuckled grimly. "I wonder if anybody's cut him loose yet."  , "I reckqn they have, boy. He'll  keep monfcej^in' around this territory  until he meets up with some feller like  me,' with a bad temper and a quick  gun hand, who'll make him good the  same way we useter make good Injuns.      Hullo, steady!"  Although they were now in sight of  the house and the men hanging about  it foryhe noon-day meal, Santry had  not relaxed his caution and his eyes  had picked out two moving dots in the  distance, which presently developed  into galloping horses.- He smiled instantly.-' '   ' -    ��������� '������������������*.���������������������������.' ..-.  "Can't be nobody lookin' for  trouble," he observed, and preesntly  his eyes twinkled. "Take a good  look, boy. - I reckon you know one of  'em, anj'how." '  The horses came on rapidly, until  upon the foremost of them Wade  could see, the fluttering skirt of a woman, while the other he recognized  as belonging to "Lena Trowbridge even  before he could clearly make out the  rider. '  "Tell the cook we'll have company  to dinner," Wade called to Santry as  he untied a horse from the hitching  rack near 4he barn and rode off to  meet the newcomers. /  With fine prescience,. Trowbridge,  when he saw him ride toward them,  drew his horse down to a walk, and so  was directly in the rear when Dorothy  and Wade met. ...."'  "Mighty glad to see you," he greeted her, "but that goes without saying."  "Thanks," she; responded, hoping  that, he would attribute the heightened color of her cheeks to the exertion  of the ride. "We thought we'd ride  out to see how you were getting  along."  Despite her blush, that had come at  tlie recollection of his kiss the night  before, she still looked him straight, in  the eyes, but witfi a sweet humility,  ah attitude of surrender, which he,understood and which touched him.  There was nothing bold about her  look, but an engaging womanliness,  which would have appealed to any decent man, even while it stirred his  pulse. She wore a wide felt hat,  from beneath the brim of which her  hair floated, shaken out of its moorings by the jolting of her gallop. A  flannel blouse, which was most becoming, and a divided skirt completed a .sensible costume, which seemed  to Wade more attractive than any he  had ever seen in the East. She rode  with the straight stirrups ot the cat-  j tie  country,  and sat her mount with  Weak and   Nervous.    Matle  Well by Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  "Webb wood, Ont. ��������� "I  -was fn a very  w^ak and run-down nervous condition,  always tired   from   the  time  I got up  until I wont to bed.    Sleep did not rest  me  at all.     My   sister   recommended  Lydia   K. Pinkham's   Vegetable1  Com-  pound Ui me and ������there: told mc about  it, but it was from my -nister'a advice    '"nmjgn  that  I  took it.    It did   not take lotiK  until  I  felt stronger,  headadh-ea  left  me and my appetite ctxrr.c back to me.  J am a farm-or'a wife and have many ;  thinfcs to do outside tho hous<\ such a������  milUtnja:, looking aft*:r the poultry, and ;  other chores. I heartily recommend the |  Vegetable Compound to :ill who hav* tbe ;  Hsxrnty trouble I had, for it. is a Mne medi- [  f.int. ~"(,rwoiiii*iu"���������-tlf~i.lji*i-i������ J'. Kj...sA.y- (  ���������hkk, Hillcrest Farm, W������.-bbwood, Ont.    |  Another Nervous Woman Finds Relief  Port   Huron,  Michigan.���������"I Buffered !  fox two yo-arn v.* ith pam������ in my aicK and  il J worked v������ry much J was nervouH 1  and just a������ tired in tho momma as when  J w*"nt to bed.   I wast -.let-py alla the day i  and didn't ii't-l likr. tli*ii.trm^i*i\yL~\tiiitf, vnd  H ������"iiW WO   IK-t'*'<.'UJ   1    ,\4r-u.(J    in'if   I *. /  j 11./-J I 1"  nnilfl.   One of my friends told me about '  J,ydia   E.  Pink ham'������  Ve^tabl*  ikitn-  nounr), and it helped m* ao much that I !  ���������oon Mtfine.���������'���������-Mrn.Chari-km Bkei.k*:, j  JM>l-14th St., Port Huron, Mfch, j  Wom^n who suffer from ntiy U.rr,m.~i������ j  ailment nhould try Lydia, E. FJ-nkh������ttti'jB '  ������������-������*flt������bl-*5 f Jomjmund.                             O  decided him. With a triumphant  yell that echoed and re-echoed  through the gorge, he sprang to his  I'eet. |  "Whoop-e-e-e! I've struck it!" he  shouted excitedly, as Wade raw up to  him. "Look here!" The old man  held out a small handful of the yellow  dust..  Wade drew jl long breath.  "Gold! It's true, then!"  '���������You b,etcher, and it's the richest  pay-dirt I ever met up with. No wonder Moran has been willin* to do "murder t.o get a-holt oC this land. You're  si. rich man, boy; millionaire, I  reckon."  "Vou mean that we are rich, Bill."  Tlio younger man spoke slowly and  emphatically. "���������'Whatever comes out  ol* here"���������he waved his hand toward  the. creek���������"is one-hall' yours, I cle-  i:l(lert on tliat long ago. Never mind  asking me why." He clapped Santry  oa the hack. "It's because we're  partners in I'tict, If not in name. Because you've .stuck with mo through  all    the    lean    years.      That's reason  he  Tlie^taccjo cf Quali ty  and in packages  Britain Buys Canadian Cars  According to reliable information  Canada supplied 1,534 of the 2,025 automobiles imported by Great Britain  during the month, of January, as compared with 216 furnished by the United State*. 205 by France and 49 by  Italy.'    .'  A Feed Test  Praises this Asthma Remedy. "A  grateful - user of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy fii^ds it the only remedy that will give relief, though for  thirteen years he had sought other  help. Years oC needless suffering may  be-prevented by..jusiri**_ this wonderful  remedy at the firs*;, warning of trouble.  Its use is .simple, its cost is slight,  and it can be purchased almost anywhere;-* "���������  A strong white fibre, of greatest importance to textile "industries, is now  Obtainable from the beans of pineapples.  Experiment With Corn and Sunflower  Silage For Growing Heifers  Among "other experiments with cattle .at the Dominion Experimental  Farm, Brandon, Man., one was conducted to ascertain the relative value  o~ corn and sunflower silage as a feed  for growing heifers. Fourteen heifers were divided into two equal lots.  At the end of the first four weeis, the  heifers fed sunflower silage with, their  ration were given corn silageK and the  lot having been given corn silage were  given sunflower silage. It was noted  that when this change was made the  heifers.fed sunflower silage took more  readily to the corn silage than the  corn1'jlptk' did; ^ofthe ''s^fibwer^lage.  ��������� Bothplo^ .cw&egit. on s^floj^ers ~i&i|ed  to consimi#a:lF#ougliase: -^frr'the first  period of four weeks, the heifers on  corn silage made\an average daiiy  gain of .31 pounds over those on sunflower silage^ andln theTsecond period  ***    -      ^r."        ..... **       ���������0'~:-J-    '*.-���������*  "Worms cause fretfulness and rob the  infant    ot"   sleep, the great nourisher.  Mother   Graves'   Worm  Exterminator      . _,,  . ,     a,   .^.-,..    . ~~ ..  will clear the stomach, and intestines of three weeks^the=lot oncorn silage  .���������rt ~4     1 lJl.r..l_*f.. .,--.J-     ~���������     -0^~~i.~0.0.     0.P      OO     ~t.rtvv-0.rSr.- rr-rti-t-t  and restore healthfulness.  ������v  i .<-  riic o!<l plftijisman carefully emptied J lie dust back inlo ihe. pan he for o  Ik- '*;iifl anylhlnpf.  "ilnvH you koiki clean crar/.y?" he  fin-illy (lemantlecl. -"(iivin' away a  loilDru*- like it was the makln's of n  fiKni-f-ti,'. -|j you haA'e, I ain't. This  stiiiT's ^rxirn. I'm nol. sayin' thai: I  won't lake a ounce or two, maybe, of  J hi.- Ii������**(- uu.si, liu' old. limes' ������al<e, il"  you oi'fci* tt io mo, but Hint's all." 13In  wrinkled far* Iwi.s'fMl itvto a tfit'ln,  -Vrnril he needln' H nil one o' M.<*k~-  days to pay for your Jmneyrnooniij', if  j jcid i'uv ,*,iKJi.'t j5|.",hl. Aiul Ihai jio,  con'."' ii" IaiiKJied HOt'lly n������ Wado  JlushfMl.        "���������Jiilial{-'!(     hoy! ]*>ut.     >r  1)141 i-r*' I wlHh you all She luck thafrt  <r,unri' to an1,1 while i'.n*ri, by I lie jripat  hoi iu-!d   iii.ni,  J   do������������������'. "  Itm-hii, th** whole. t������t the uiornltiK  ih������-y i������xamln������-d Ijje cixw-k hefl and they  roiiud i'.\(.'.r\n tif thf; ytf-rllovv wnetal al-  irKH'.l overywlffe. At one point,  VPn\p. broke a knob or rock from tho  fare or thf, ollff, I ho under nurfjHo at  whlrli was *-*,''a.Hi*>ri hoO ntrHiiktui with  i-y.i\i\fti veiln.'i. nawlt-y could ncaro^ly  i<*������fra'ri   hlMat-lit;   UHtiully taciturn, lie  tair.vti   |>.,*   i,|||.������   <(n   |������*:������|,|    || fit, r-|. ,\   .-i-.,}    ((-)������>..  asked, waving his hat to Trowbridge,  as the latter rode toward them.  "He's out and around again. I saw  him this morning. He was an awful  sight. You must keep your eyes  open, Gordon, really you must. He'll  be.more dangerous.than ever now."  "Oh, I guess we've clipped his claws  for a while," he said lightly, unwilling  that she should be anxious for his  safety, sweet though he found her  sympathy to be.     "Hello, Lem!"     ���������  "I-iello. yourself!?' They shook  hands, the firm handclasp, of strong  men, and then all three rode on together to the house.  After dinner, the plainness of which  meant nothing to such appetites as  their outdoor living had aroused, they  sat on the porch, the men over their  cigarettes and Dorothy quite content  in the contemplation of the sweetness  which her heart had found.  "How are things going on your  place, Lorn?" asked Wade,  "Baclty, Gordon. That's one reason  I rode over to ������ee you. Have you  heard about tho fight on my range?  You haven't?"  (To he continued)  The deposits of nickel near Sudbury,  Ont., were discovered in 1885 by Mr.  McConnell, while looking for tie-lumber for the Canadian Pacific Railway,  then in course of construction.  made an average of .38 pounds". gain  over the lot on sunflower silage. A  similar test on the Brandon Farm the  previous year, over a period of twelve  weeks, gave an average increased  daily gain'of* .46 pounds .for' corn over  sunflower silage.  Children Cry for Fletcher's  An Oil that Is Famous.���������f hough  Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.  Thomas' Kdectrlc OH, it Ib tho home  of that famous compound. From  here its good name was npreacl to  Central and South America, the West  fndlen, Australia nnd New Zealand,  That is far afield enough to utt^t its  PKcellenoe, for ln all these countrlRH  It Js on sale and In'demand,    "    .-..  Mi mi on Dollar Dank Structure  Announcement has bcen m������d������ that  a. banking nyndicate ol* Cleveland,  Ohio. Iuib planned lo erect a. 14-Bl.orcy  building la the downtown'flection ol  Toronto. The structure will cost $t,-  000,000, and* I he ground floor will'be  occupied by a bank, while lhc upper  wecUon will contain club**, banking; Jn-  Af-rt-ViXv, etc.  Fletcher's Castoria is strictly a remedy for Infants and Children.  Foods are specially prepared for "babies* A baby _ medicine  is even more essential for Baby. Remedies primarily prepared  for grown-ups are not interchangeable- It was the need of  a remedy for the common ailments of Infants and Children  that brought Castoria before the public after years of research,  and no claim has been made for it that its use for over SO  years has not proven.' *   ... ' **���������-     s  'What  3s 'GASTOR.TA9  Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric;  3>rops and Soothing Syrups., It is pleasant, lt contains  neither Opium, Morphine nor other nartfotic substance. Its  age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has  been in constant use for the rolief of C6������awpatrd|iipFlatulencyt  Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; faiayin^^everishj^ arising  therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowclo, aids  the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and jnaf-ural sleep*  The Children's Comfort���������The Mother's Friends -  j^^^_ j_| ^mmml^^x-.   ^^^hhb^k     ^^^k --^-^^������������������^      tarn mmmtk )  --        "    i?     "v ,.���������*������' 5*f    : '*.'���������* '*"' '''*������   '  Bears the Sigilatiiirc of  rvHnard'ft Liniment for Falling Out of.  * i.r������,.  . Ir  In Use For Over 30 Years  TH* CKNTAUR *COMI������A*WV. NKVW VOWIMt CITV "  ,1l^,.-W,!ln,^.,l,..^l.,,l,l,..������.ll,l.,l  T *  ���������fl  i  8]  si  *���������  .1  H  n  if  11  II  mmamaumixiaaiaaiiiataiai0il~a~M  ���������m  liiiiiiiiiMiiilMW ���������-._ ?  rrFTC    HEVIEWr   ORESTON,'  B.    C.  j-  -gr  Cofafe Stopped In  _Ten Minutes  There    is    a    new  * remedy that is.very  .' pleasant���������it fills the  ;~ nose,"   throat'    and  '=-  lungs -.with   a   lies} -  *ing balsam from "the  pine   * woods,      and  ^utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of the  Blue    Gum    Tree of  Australia**  The      remedy    -is  "CATARRHOZONE",  , r        . ���������and you can't find  its equal" for colds, coughs or catarrh.  Composed of medicinal pine esV  sences���������a remedy of nature, that's  what ���������. CATARRHOZONE is, and  you'llxfind it: mighty, quick- to aet  and certain io stop your cold.  ;'JDon't dope your stomach with cough  mixtures ��������� use CATARRHOZONE,  which is scientific and certain; it will  act quickly. Two months'-treatment  guaranteed, costs $1.00; small (trial)  size ,50c. Sold by druggists everywhere. By mail irom The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  1 mmm**"*��������� ,      . . '���������  Burglar Alarm Takes Photos*.  An instrument designed especially  fdr jewelry establishments has been  Invented that will not only raise -the  alarm -fin case of burglars", "but will  * photograph the intruders" as well.  Experiments have been conducted  successfully botli by day and night.  Lift Off with Fingers  Supplies Microbes to Scientists  Doctor in England Cares for 1,500  . Different Varieties  The largest- collection of microbes  in, the world is housed ������in the Lister  Enstitute, Chelsea Bridge,' where Br.  St. John Brooks,;nurses them with the  care of "it mother -for iier" children.  He has 1,500 different varieties growing in little glass tubes. - They are  sent all over the'world to scientific investigators, and during the past year  30lV"Tiew species have been added to  the collection.        ._-,,,  To-one species, tl_ bacillus tularin se���������so . .dangerous that its culture  liad5 to be. discontinued���������the curator,  Dr. Brooics, wIlli Ids assistant, "Miss  ���������ar. Rhodes, and Dr. 'Schultz' aii fell  victims recently. .The disease is unknown in this country, but in the  United States all laboratory workers  who tried to cultivate the microbe  suffered from the disease of tularaemia, which is very' protracted,  but .rarely fatal to man. It is a form  ol* blood poisoning, due tp multiplication ' of the 'tularerise microbe in  the blood. -  Don't Neglect  ������onr Skin  Ladles���������A {ew days' treatment with  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER   PILLS  will dc more to clean  up the akin than all. i  the beauty treat* j^&OTETIS^r  ation An im*         ���������  perfect conv  ptciion is  ������3 used   by  8  sluggish liver.                    * Million* al people, old, young ���������nil middle aga.  Like thare foi Biiiousnwa. DisEmesa. Sicfe  ffgadache. -Upset Stomach fend for 5_*owp>.  nmol������ aad Blotchy Skin. Tbey* cad th*  tnlsery of Constipation. .  Small PUI���������Small Oos���������������Sosail Pries  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SAYS IT'S WORTH  WEIGHT IN GOLD  NERVOUS TORTURES  :=?N  Housenoja Hints  Valuable    RecJpe3    For    the    Busy  House wile .  _rV  %  Excellent Lemon Mincsmeat  cup shortening, 2 large lemons.  1    teaspoon    powdered cinnamon, 4  "apples.  powdered ginger, 2 cups  gDoesn't hurt a b������tt Drop a little  "Freezone" oh^an aching corn, instant-?  ly* that-cOrh* stops hurting, then shortly you; lift it right  off - with  fingers.  T&~~\yl',y?:y-y''-'Piy'.i-ii':-'  #Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of  "Freezone" for a few cents, sufiicient  ta remove every hard corn, soft corn-.-  ojr corn betwen the toes, and the calluses, without soreness or irritation.  % New Passenger Spry ios;to Ireland r-  ;J5lnaugurati6n Of a ttew passenger  service frOm Canada to Ireland, with  weekly, calls at Belfast by the Canadian Pacific liners, is announced for  tlie opening or the, St. .Lawrence navigation. '"'"' Westbound calls at. Belfast  will be made as in the past, which  seryice is stated to have proven-very  successful.  MRS. ERNEST MORRIS  Irritation hy Day and Sleeplessness at  Night the Result ,  There is no torture more iatoller- j  able than nervousness. The sufferer  srarr.s at every noise, is shaky and depressed. Tie least thing produces a  feeling of irritation, and nights are  often.sleepless. Often although in a  completely exhausted condition, the  patient is unable.'to sit or lie still'. The  nerves are in this jaded condition because they are being starved by poor,  watery- blood and to restore them to a  normal condition the blood must be  made rich, red and pure. For this  purpose no other medicine can equal  Dr. ..Williams* Pink Pills. They act  directly upon the blood; they bring to  it the elements necessary to enrich  and purifyit, thus-bringing* new health  and strength to run-down, nerve-worn  people. Th ere is no _bubt about this;  thousands have testified to the blood-  improving, nerve-restoring qualities  of these pills, among these is Mrs.  Aubrey Cold'well, Melanson, N.S., who  says:.���������."I was badly run down and my  nerves were in a terrible condition, r  would start at the least sound and  often iaiut away. ' I could 'not sleep  at night, and only-those who have  been in a similar condition can tell  what I suffered. At my mother's request I began taking Dr. "Williams*  Pink; Pills, and after taking them for  several months 1 am surprised at my  present condition of good health.    My  chopped    and     candied  ^spice.  1% cups  '   1 teaspoon  currants.  1 teaspoon salt, y2 cup chopped nut  i meats.  Yt,     pound  lemon peel.  _ teaspoon powdered all  % teaspoon grated nutmeg,  sugar.  "''Vi teaspoon powdered cloves.  -- 2A cup Sun-Maid seeded raisins.  Extract juice from lemons and remove pips. Now put . lemons into  saucepan, cover-with cold water, and  "boil until lemon feels quite tender.  Change water at least twice, drain and  peel to a paste, add apples, cored,  fpeeled' and chopped, lemon peel, shortening, currants, raisins, salt, spices,  lemon, juice, nut meats and sugar. Put  :anto a jar arid coyer. This mince-  rneat is excellent for pies, and tarts!  Sufficient for four pies.- All measure-  Clients are level.   '..,'--'.'  teaspoon  nexwes ������������������.are..* as  "sound,,  eat. well,  a,s ever.; I7 can  sleep well and eat well, and have no  more fainting spells. I can only say  that I cannotpraise Dr. Williams' Pink  Pill s too rau ch for what they hav e  done for me." /  You can get these pills through any  medicine dealer or by mail art 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. *.**.    >  .-./  Canad ian Mothers Have  %.   Healthy Children  WHY?    READ  THIS!  London, Ont.���������" D r. i*lerco's Favorite  ���������Prescription was so hohellelol to mntlnit  C-Ceol It my duty to send thia statement  for publication, so thafcxjt., may be of  help to other young mothers. During  my last expectant period I felt just  miserable, nan seated so, that I could  not retain my -food, my back ached  unci I just neom������.d to ache and pain  sill ovor. Doctor PI wee's Favorlto Prrc-  K-cvloMon put raok In perfect physical  condition. I waslnWo to cat iny meals  without that awful stole feeling nnd I  kept well and strong right up to tlio  last. My baby s-mnnwd to ba b-pmr������[Ho*<I,  too���������was aa wtrona and hoalthy as a  hiUKY i-isuM ba. 1 lliink so much of JDr.  IMerce'H Favorite Prescription m nn nld  to nut tiro lu motherhood that I would  wot po thru cipcKstaricy without Its  Jiclp."���������Mrs. Ernest. Morris a Webb St.  Co to your uei|*;lihor~uood drug stori  at once ami obtain thi* Prescription of  Doclor Pierce'*, hi tablets or liquid, or  ���������cud ~\<) centa to Dr. Pierce's laboratory,  BrtdBreburtr, Ont., fur trial pkff, tablets.  W.     N.  It,  147~~  Double   Freight   0n_ Weed  Seed  Where    the    Farmer   Loses   at Every  Point of the Game  During the winter, it. is claimed, Alberta    farmers    brought    in from Ft.  Wijlllam nearly sixteen million pounds  of screenings, say 230 carloads, to use  as-feed for stock.     There could hardly  be a more striking illustration of  the  loss "that is involved in shipping  un cleaned grain  out of the province  and bringirig back the refuse fi'bm tho  distant���������''eleVatoi-pk*'    It is a safe estimate tliat as niany carloads of screenings were shipped from Alberta to Ft.  William���������mixed with 'the marketable  grain���������as were imported    from    that  point.     The farmer paid for the eastward    haul    of    this feed-stuff clear  across Lhe prairies in the "dockage that  was charged against him because his  grain was not cleaned.      He paid, for  the return haul whan    he    later    on  brought back a carload"of screenings  from his own or some other farmer's  grain, and he paid for the screenings  a price sufficient to cover the cost of  cleaning the grain.     That ia to say;  the farmer flrst, ave away tlie weed;  sotid amd inferior kernels in tlio grain  that he delivered to the local elevator,  ptild the railways to haul them, to; Ft;  William and back again, and paid the  Loiuuiuil   elevaLors  ior   them.*     That  looks like losing money at about overy  possible point of tho game.     11! Alberta grain  were  cleaned in Afberta  the i'arwiera of tho province would ho-  cure the refuse.at the cost ofthe elevator charges, and would be In pocket  tho freight charges to Ft. William and  back,     lacidentally; we would in that  case  be* Steep lag Alberta weed aeeda  at home. Instead   of   uhlpplng   them  abroad   and   Importing;   carloads   of  other���������aad   ' perhaps      worao-^weed  needu from Saskatchewan and Manitoba.���������Kdmonton Bulletin.  Minar-H'*  l.������wiim*#nt for *li������f������wi)i>)<  y   Z       "Down   Town   V-eaJ   Stew"  ;'   1_ pounds lean veal.  4  tablespoons vinegar,  {ground cloves..  2 teaspboas horse radish.  Vs   teaspoon  ground  cinnamon   seasoning   of   salt   and   pepper,   buttered  bread crumbs.  -?    y2  cup Sun-Maid seeded raisins.  ":. Place the veal, which has been cut  into inch pieces, in a casserole and  stew slowly so that it will cook in its  own juice without burning.      When it  -is nearly done, add the vinegar, rai-  Ssins,   cloves,, cinnamon,   horse   ra.disb  -Sand seasoning of salt and pepper.  Thicken the sauce witli the buttered  bread crumbs.  Construction of~a provincial high-  way linking Yorkton and Canora will  be commenced this summer.  The    Winnipeg    City Council voted 1  down,  IL to 6, a motion to introduce  daylight saving there.  Dr. F. D. Banting, of Toronto, discoverer of-^insulin treatment for diabetes received the honorary degree of  L.L.D. at Queen's University, May 9th.  ���������ETidden under a haystack at Vonda,  Sa'fek.^ an Oldsmobile car owned by  Earl S. Farewell, of Saskatoon., which  was stolen iast October, was found by  police.  The Roman Catholic Church at Boston, England, claims the 3-oungest organist in the world. He's Norbert  Rouse, aged 10. He has been studying the organ only three years.  Sergt. Bury, "Lebourget, France,  has broken the world's aeroplane altitude record for a machine carrying  550 pounds cargo. He reached an"al-  tilude of 8,250 meters.  Dr. Hendrik "Loentz, the Dutch phy-  chist has officially accepted -membership on the commission o������ intellectual ���������  co-operation of the League of Nations.  He will replace Prof. Albert Einstein,  who resigned some time ago.  Medical Compankia  To Women Folks  Healthy   System ,1s   Assured    Because  Regularity is  Established  DR.     HAMILTON'S     PILLS  They   Bring  the   Stomach,   Liver and  Bowels    Into    Fine    Working,  -Order**  A  Divorce Granted  Arter many years of patient suffering, you cg.v~ be divorced from corns,  you can get rid of them completely by  applying Putnam's Corn /Extractor.  This wonderful did remedy acts In Ijfci  hours and never "fails. Refuse a su#-  -stitute and remember ".-.Putnam's" is  the only Painless remedy^**25c everywhere.        - *������������������"���������   '">  * ���������'_ __: i~-z}y  The Cautious Scot .{  A Highland ferryman, whose boat,  ladened with passengers, was caught  in a suclden squall the other, day when  only halfway across the loch, turned  to his "fares'*' and said:  "It looks bad, and we dlnna ken  what micht come over us. So we'll  just Lake your twopences noo."  Nowadays, Dr. Hamilton's Pills are  considered indispensable to every  lady's boudoir. .*.-��������� They positively re--  move constipation, and in conscQuenco  prevent headache. Best of all. Women who use Dr. Hamilton's Pills can  boast of their fine complexion^ and  certainly do enjoy good spirits r and  buoyant health. Bilious fits and poor  color quickly give, way to rosy cheeks  and buoyant good '"health. Sold everywhere in 25c boxes. ��������� ~Z  Largest Saw in the World  The largest saw in the world, "measures 10S inches in circumference and  weighing 795 -pounds, has jast been  installed in a lumber mill at Hoquiam,  Wash.  Mrs. Matthews Pays High Tribute T-o  Tanlac   For   Ending   Stomach  'Troubled  "I an> so thankful for the wonderful  benefits*! have received from tbe Tanlac treatment I -just want to .tell everybody in Toronto about it." declared  Mrs. Ellen Matthews, 104 Eastern  Ave., Toronto, Ontario.  "I suffered so terribly with stomach  trouble and a run-down, condition that  I feared nervous collapse. My appetite almost deserted me and even tbe  little I did manage to eat- disagreed  with me, and I bloated with gas till  my heart palpitated and I was dreadfully short of breath. I couldn't get  a good night's sleep and was so worn  out I couldn't even do my errands to  tne store.  "I heard so much praise of Tanlac  I finally bought a bottle, and it waa "  worth' its weight~ih gold. Six bottles  have made -me perfectly well, without  a sign of the old troubles I had suffered with for ^seven years, and my  weight has been increased, too. I  consider it a duty to recommend  Tanlac." ;  Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over  37-mlllion bottles sold.  Synthetic Coal  High   Grade   Anthracite   is   Produced  From.Stone Quarries.  %ennan science^ It isr reported, ha3  actually succeeded in manufacturing  synthetic coal. The achievement Is  .credited to a Munich pharmacist,  Pruecknjer 3by7s:p.a.me, 7who ^is reported'������������������:-.  to halve prb'ducei. a hig_ grade ^anthracite from ston^ o^arries^ 7 7 The production of synthetic' coal equal la*  every respect to anthracite, is said to  ���������have beenges|a^blfshed5 *beypnd> doubt  by a -number of official practical tests.  The process of making synthetic^ coal  I is slmpleilacc^dbai^tq^ of  the method, who is quoted as saying  that two different Skinds Hot soft stone  are crushed and ground into fine sand  and  mixed with certain  chemicals.  CBBvaiB sa"_S"-S. < <**Z*ou a**-' bo*  ' & W^ fflBBB -fgk  - oxperlmwat-  ������������������&   ff^H_J������_fl  -l-n-S   Wii������B  _r ���������-��������� . ���������-������_ Mnk . you -use -'Dr.  mm wm H ���������*��������� a ���������   Chase's OSnfr-  ment lor Eczema and   Skin   Irritations.   It relieves at once and gradually heals cba sktn.    Sample box X>r.  Chasa's Ointment fraa if you mention this -  paper and send 2C. stamp for postage.   60c. &  box: all dealers or __aanaoa. Bates 8: Co.,  ^Limited, Toronto. -  "No  surgical  operation is..necessary  in'removing corns if Holloway's Corn  Removec;be used.  Will Visit Japan ;:  The Canadian Manufacturers' Association" has received an invitation to  send a delegation of business men to  Japan in the fall to see if soma plan  can be worked out for broadening of  trade between the two countries. In  view of that, plans are under way to  have a representative body, of Canadian manufacturers "visit Japan���������ln  September.  MONEY ORDERS  Dominion Express .Money Orders are oa  ���������ale in five thousand offices throughout Ckn-"  ada.- ��������� *    * .  Cuticura Beautifies  y^xS-EEB ~Z~\c~~-~- c-0������jzS. ITlLcllBflS  Make Cuticura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum your eirery-day toilet prepa-  ration* and watch your skin, hair  and hands Improve. The Soap to  cleanae and purify, the Ointment to  ���������oothe and heal and the Talcum to  Sowier and perfume.  **-t-e. OblMW������2S*iilS������������. rdttuaMft. Sold  HOW'S THIS?  HALL'S CATARRH MKDICINE will do  what wo claim for lt���������rid your system o������  Catarrh or Deafnc-aa caused by catarrh.  We do not recommend it, for any other  disease.  ; HAUL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is a  liquid, taken Internally, and acts through  tho blood upon tho mucous surfaces of  tho system, thus roducliiB tho Inflammation and assisting Nature In rcatoflnc  normal conditions.  ���������   All DruffS-lsts.'���������   Circulars freo,  F, J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  Back to Work  Kendall's $p������vjn Traatment will g������l t*hat  lama hone bick on lh������ job tfain. For  m<jr������ than forty yiears as KendaU'-* Spavin  Cureit h~\* been rrmovinc apavina. aplint.  rinzbone. thoroughpin. and all kinds oi  body growths.  GelUatjioar druggist"* today: mitts the fret  book A Treatise *rt ihe'ilortc atid hit  Dtteasts'.or write direct to  DR.   B.  J.  KENDALL COMPANY.  Enosburo Falls. Vt., U.S.A.  Kendall's  Spavin Treatment 5  ; Dryden Sulphate Plant  Extensions to tho plant of Uto Dry  don Paper Company liave been completed, Including a power development  at Wainwright -Palls. The capacity  or tho plant will now be 75 tona of  snhihato pwlp a day. Two-thirds of  th-drproclucUo-a will _o Into wrapping  paper and sulphate building paper.  ,^W!a;i!i.ife*i������^.''>^'*iS*fe���������*i  **:**'M,*e:al-*'':';  Miller's Worm Powdera can -do no  ��������� injury to the most delicate child. Any  child, or Infant in tho state of adolescence, who la Infested with worms,  can -take thia preparation without a  qualm of tli������ stomach, and will And fn  it a sure relief and a full protection  trom theao destructive p������Hta, which  are responsible for much elchness.and  great suffering to legions of little-  ones. *  ISneland has a travelling tnltor'a  shop, something like tha auto grocery  truclc, which goes throufcti the country  and cttopn at tho VllIaRes on market  days and moasurea customers for  sulta to lio mado and delivered later.  MinaixTa    Liniment    for  trains  Aclve*    and  give  your dines-  tion a <8icick" with  WUIGLEYS.  Sound teeth, n Qooa  appetite    and   proper  e_S*cffltl������o*Bi meast E3UCH  lo your liealtlft.  WREGLEY'S   Is    a  Wm Wllr W H* <i^ r^      ll PH       Wi m. M      tI wm m !W  wor Ic ��������� a *..nlea������ta cut*.  b������uetlelal plcSt-me-up,  1  ������ jmmw a iitnrir,~i-tTiyr^^'imtienMii~r ttavtai-im  :.i-.i..nt-r?y.;.L.sL~'.  ..   r'.r,'*... '** ���������*;*.*i. '. *yL..wM-.-.J.H-A't.i,  .....Xj.'..,.***,.,,. ..,p,,r���������~..-,..~.-{.  rt? 'tj.'*i? 1 ,y.^t. ..J.r :,  t ,**,   VI   *, f. -.. r..i". ;;,,..(' Hi .... ,  ... j-,.. *. j ������������������������������������ *(*., ������������������**..-i, ���������** ;���������  >>aiiii-iii-iiiHwiiaiW!ii^������ii������Mtm i*^^^*^*^M^������������^a*Tf^__5*^^c^.f^^*; ���������**yyj*-***~i-.������*ff /-iW $&**,,*��������� -n-fVi-rtii*^ U, '.Tri*.* m n --/"-p- ^W^-t---=|fiM-^^  *?HE gjk&stom BBTXBW  cleaning-  Mrs. Donovan of Nelson is a ���������isitor  here at present with Mra. W. B. Embree.  Dr. JLillie. dentist* wilt make Siis  regular visit to Creston, July 3 to U  inclusive.  Por Sa_e���������SO purebred "White _eg-  horsss, fcae year old, $1 each. Mrs. B.  Williams, Wynndel.  -, Wanted���������Reliable "man for ranch,  nnarried good -with horses and at  ploughing.    J. Attwood, Creston-  Mrs. (Rev.) JamesTeturned  on Sun  day*from a three-weeks' visit with, old-  time friends in Edmonton.   Alberts.  ���������J  3. H.'Con wav. of Kelson, who is in  charge of Associated Growers affairs  in the Kootenays, was a business  visitor here on Friday.  Division II. of the public sciiuwl  closed on Friday night in order to  permit of Miss Vickers taking charge  of the scholars writing on the High  School exams.  There is a considerable shortage in  T^le egg supply and an advance on the  prevailing price of 25 cents a dozen is  likely to eventuate in consequence.  repairing promptly done at reasonable  prices. Mrs. M. Cannady m the  Peairs barber shop. Fourth street. -  Certo    concentrated    fruit    pectin.  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  ice Ore  Moir and NeilsoEi  Chocolates  Fruits in Season  Bread, Cakes  -which assures SO per cent, more jam  and Jelly at less cost than the oldtime  ���������ystetp of jam making, for sale by  Mawson Brothers.  Monday will be observed as Dominion Day, and all places of business in  town will be closed, with the general  delivery wicket at the postoffice open  from 5 to 6 p. m. only. ~  Mrs. M. G. Jones of Kuskanook  was here on Saturday conking this far  Us meet her cousin, Mi s. McKinley of  Palo Alta, Calif., -who ia to spend the  summer at Kuskanook.    ~  Fob. Sax,_���������Ten 1G frame _angstroth.  beehives, complete with frames, bottom boards., etc.; some of them have  foundations. Practically new. Prig  $4 each.    D. S. TimmonH.  C B. Garland- is moving his law  office this week from the old stand in  the F. H. Jackson building to the  chambers on the second floor of the  new Imperial Bank block.  Boys, git-lit and parents who intend  going into camp with the Atletic Club  next month are asked to at once enroll with Fred Bert hartt. from wnom  particulars may be obtained.  Mrs. Art. Atkinson and young  daughter returned on Thursday front  an extended visit nt her home in  Cranbrook. her mother, Mrs. Doris,  coming with her for a few days stay.  _ocal road fuperintendent Harris-  has men at work this week extending  the sidewalk on Canyon street east to  the Grand Theatre, an improvement  theatregoers Will very much appreciate.  J. D. Siddons, B.A., of the High  ^School staff, left on Mondav tn spend  the summer vacation at coast points.  It is expected he will he back in  September to resume his old position  Here.  _. H. Small of the Creston Hotel  left on Wednesday for Cranbrook  where he joined A. C. Bmvness and  ethers on a motor trip to Lethbridge,  Alberta, and will be gone about a  week. ������������������������������������������������������������������������  - - Mr. and Mrs. G. Davidson Mead left  at the first of the week for Fernie  where George has taken a position and  they will make their home in.future.  Their Creston ranch has been leased  by Mr. Bush.  Fob Sa_b. _ SNAP���������Lofca 12. 13. ������  Block 28, corner - Fourth Street,  Creston. Price, half of assessed value;  small:- cash pay ment, balance t07 suit  purchaser. Investigate this. Apply  Review-Office.     and! junior warden, but was again success-  *  ful in getting re elected grand senior  deaeon,,; W. Bro. W. F. Aitridge of  Cranbrook, is the new   D.D.G.M.   for  District No 8.  Btjgot Fob  buggy, in good shape, cheap for qi  cash sale. Geo. Cartwrigh V Erickson.  Sams���������McLaughlin top  *uic_  A    shipment  opened out   at  ������W> KCt  of    kiddy   cars   just  Besttie'Oat******    **  ,on ������. y o,       ������** .  -- 4?;  I  SATURDAY and  TUESDAY SPECIAL  Ensign  almon  3 tins 85c.  IHIHll Hii  -lb. sack 45c.  Red  Bird or  Red Head  35c. pkg.  ROYAL CROWN  Seao  .M_ ^0am\  awNf  m0*00*.mm  Stttir   IIDIlTIICfil'_   LMMf  Ssrrlcfl PilUlilMld  Mm  SSftnCS  nmm*. <mm.i*4t~ mum ~m~m~mmmt wi"������w������*������������������'  Earl Swanson arrived Sunday and  will be in charge of telegraphic . work  at the C.P.R. depot for at least the  next two months. He has been on  the despatching staff at Cranbrook  the past three months.  The showery weather that prevailed  all dav Friday and into the evening  necessiated the postponement of the  ice cream social the Methodists Ladies*  Aid had advertised for that night at  the R. B. McLeod home.  Carload shipping of strawberries  ctMuruenced on Wednesday, when the  Co Operative Growers at Wynndel  shipped their first car east, and will  probably have a carload out every  other dav for the next ten days.  Now that the rain has let up haying  [operations were resumed on Tuesday,  and from all points in the Valley the  report comes of the biggest ever crops  of both alfalfa and clover���������three tons  to the acre neing common with ihe  latter.  QAlsx. Mirabelli directs attention to  the fact that whilst he is most anxious  to keep down the cost of living yet It  is quite imposulble for him to half sole  ladies shoes at 15 cents as in error  shown in hiH *dvt. this week. The  figure should be 75c.  The work train thnt has been operating between Canyon bridge and  Kootenay Landing the past bvl|>  months making a llll at the latter  point completed the job last week.  About 1600 feet of new track is  provided by the fill.  The showery weather* that prevailed  nearly all last week csme to on end on  Monday, since when the teraperaturi*  has mounted steadily and the Valley  is now enjoying regulation end of  June weather. Heavy shipments of  berries to the jam factory were in  evidence on Sunday, but. since then  the local berry export is mostly to  prairie points.  Major   Mallitnrtalne    got    back  oil  Tuesday    from    New    Westminster,  where he uu* last week attending  MaftOnie Grand Lodge*. IIn was d������-  fnatetl on the  final   ballot  for   grand  Forty-four candidates are writing  on the Entrance examinations at  Creston school this week, and of this  number twenty-three are from town.  Deer are reported to be unusually  numerous. George Mawson and  Fred Smith, who were in the Summit  *rv.._.*C P~.P-.x.-.��������� ii_   ���������.0 ~~x    _������   t~.0t.0~.    i���������������-  v������0r0wm. fcuHuvrj   uu    ������|ura������    x.a     ������jmr������**������.     ion.  week, saw several large herds of  them..and also Teport seeing a few  caribou. The 1923 game regulations  confine the kill of venison to bucks,  wi&Ji a.sesson iimit of three, opening  September 15th and closing the middle  Ol jurvCeiSibei?.  Due to a late and unexpected arrival  of the Wycli_e-~-bttseb-4.il team nn  Sunday afternoon a number of the  Creston nine thinking the trip had I  been cancelled were at Kuskanook on  motor trips and in consequence the  best that could be done was to play  the visitors a five-inning match  against a mixed team of Creston  talent, the Wycliffe aggregation winning by a score of 10 to i.  John Tait of Nelson, auditor for the  the C.P.R. telegraph, was here on an  official visit Saturdav. * Unless there  is a let-up to the damage hovs are  doing to the glass insulators on the  pedes the enmpany will protect them**  selves by prosecuting all who use their  tiacks for a highway. In addition to  the financial loss sustained damaged  insulators are responsible for poor  telegraphic ������ransmisHlon.  There was a large  and enthusiastic  turnout of the   tennis   fraternity   on  Monday night for the ineeting at the  fair grounds at which tbe formation of  a public tennis club was discussed. All  present    very    much     favored     the  move  and  a ^sommtttee  witb   Corp.  Smith, as chairman^-assisted by Messrs.  Cherrington and Argue and Mesdames.  McLaren,  Cherrington   and   Bennett  were selected to make es-thorough canvass of all   likely. te'nnif)   talent   and  report at a meeting to be held early in  July.    The meeting   favored securing  an acre of land to   be  owned   by   the  ! club and  fitted out .for a permanent  tennis ground   and   if  the  necessary  financial support is forthcoming -this  will be done.  Provincial police McLaren got back  I rom Nelson on Thursday last. at  which point he had been for a couple  of days attending the preliminary  hearing of Albili* White, a local Indian,  who had been ar-restfed here at tbe first  of the week On;* a charge nf being  mixed up wrth$:;t������he";_Tobbery of the  Evans house at Proctor in. August,.  1922. . It appears-. that the Nelson  police suspected White of having a  hand in the robbery due to his having  sold some of the goods at a secondhand  store in Nelson, last week/and when  McLaren'6earched the White house  here more of the stolen property was  discovered. The Nelson magistrate  sent White up "for trial, and he appeared before Judge Forin on Tuesday  who allowed hint* to go on suspended  sentence.  ~~~K  Try the Drugstore First  ���������af  lAAftAeiivA "rs&Ai"  if* _iff"__p  rou-UtjJiu...umt ia nmt  ~m  Don't forget" to  lay in a supply of  the following articles:  ~~t~~  fITDAW  II    A  per oz.  INSECT POWDER, per lb.  JOSS STICKS, per*"box��������� ���������  ^ s  ���������dll  1.00  We have a good stock of these articles  on hand now.  Try a bottle of our special  MOSQUITO LOTIQN, price 35c.  TTIE-  Hfl  1  "al  M  *'l  i  ~>w  -I  51  ~*  1  >S  >1  ���������^1  &     - i  The only tca\> to permanently overcome Oil Pumping, Poor  Compression end Oui-of-H&und or Scored Cylinders  is to have them re-ground  . *._���������_  _ wa-  ���������-00. t.00*.     ������ma4.*a].AM  ~-0~-0x-r~-~rv.-~'a0t00i vm  -^JiQx3t-~~itCi0.  with other up-to-the minute equipment^ a  **i  the newest and most accurate machine  on the market.  u**--  Modern timesaving equipment means 100% Efficiency,  a direct saving in dollars and cents to the automobile  owner, and enables us to render a class of service  that   cannot   be   duplicated   in   this   district.  Creston Service  Oarage  CHEVROLET MOTORCARS AND  TRUCKS  LIDGATE  AGENTS  FAIRBANKS-MORSE LJGMTING  _    PliANTS&.GAS ENGINES  -.$  SPECIAL SALE of  "IDEAIi" utensils are made from heavy, pure Aluminum. Each piece is of highest  quality material and workmanship. "Ideal" ware will not crack or break toder  intense heat. It is pure Aluminum all through, and absolutely rust-proof. T  The manufacturers of'Ideal" Aluminumware are giving a special price on 24  of their products.    Note the wide range for your selection; p ~  2 Cake Pant. ^  zSk'-QuartViiPh Saucepan  2l'Quart Tea Kettle  3-Quart Handy Bowl  Cup. Saucer and Plate Set  3-Qtiart Mtxh-SBowl  Pry Pan ' y \  3-auart Padding Pan  3-auart Ltfified Saucepan  Tube Cake Pan, loose bottom  4-quart Preserving Kettle  Set Saucepans, three sixes.  2-Quart Casserole  Stuart Utility Kettle, covered  7-cup Tea Pot  4a auart Saucepan, covered  6-qvart Preserving Kettle  5'auart Colonial Tea Kettle  12-quart Bishpan  6-quart Potato Pot  10'auart Dairy or Water Vail  11-inch Roaster  2%-ciuart Double Boiler  8-cup Colonial Percolator  10, 12 and l^-iyuart. "Ideal9* Preserving ICettles at greatly.- reduced pviices  GUARANTEED for TWENTY-FIVE YEARS.  Dry Goods  Brccorlas  AQPP  Made in Canada  Furniture  H9Ii1W9m9  j-ilM^iiSMSJ-hf  sg^^g^y^ffiffg  ���������Mil


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