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Creston Review Aug 10, 1923

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 i'Liii'M'  Vol. XV.  JDRESTON, R G, FRli^Y, AUGUST 10, 1923  No. 28  Gmmyon GItjf  Sirs. Humble and family have gone  to Kitchener to Join Mr. Humble, who  is now Jn charge of the Paulson ranch  in that district.        ''Z''"-.'  The box factory at the mill is run ing  to capacity on fruit packages and is  averaging at least 2000 apple boxes a  day** * f    ��������� i- ?Z "Z  Miss Muriel Knott is back from a  month's holiday visit with friends at  Shuswap .Lake, near Kamloops.  Fred Browell is planning to leave  this week for Lethbridge, Alberta, in  which section he wiiLjwork during the  harvest and threshing seasons.  Mr. York, the mill blacksmith, is  under Dr. Henderson's care at present.  While at work one day last week the  head came off the sledgehammer,  striking him just below the knee.  Mrs. Wetherhead and family and  Mr. and Mrs. Bateman,-are home from  a week's camping holiday at Yahk*  where Mr. Wetherhead is in charge of  a C.P.R. tie camp.  R. Hurl ia getting ready to harvest  his four acres of wheat, which is  certainly the finest crop' of grain ever  seen in the Valley.  The Ladies'*Aid netted almost $15  at their ice cream social at the ch nrch  on Saturday night. There was no  programme of any sort.  The need for slow driving by auto*  ists at the sharp turn at the' Canyon  Bide of the new bridge was illustrated  again oh Saturday .when a tourist car  coming up on high collided witb Dr.  Henderson's Ford. This is the second  mishap of the kind in about two  weeks.  ���������* v  Mrs. A. E. Brain was a visitor to  Cranbrook on Friday, returning on  Saturday to Lister.  W������ Millington spent the week-end  witb his family here,, returning to  Klockmann, Idaho,  on Modday. ���������  Mrs.. Albert Mitchell and son are  -the latest Lister residents to move to  Klockman, Idaho, having made the  trip on Thursday last to the Continental mine, where Mr. Mitchell is employed.  It. McMurray, a nephew of F. N.  Thompson, arrived from England on  Friday last, and is the guest of Mi*  and Mrs. Thorn pson. He is an experienced dairy farmer and intends  taking up land at Lister.  The first local cucumbers and egg  plant were ready on Wednesday last,  the vines being heavily laden with all  kinds of cucumbers this week.  Capt. Rowbury   was  a    week   end  INCOMPARABLE  VALUES!  The place to establish   val  uea ia in a   store���������not in   the  advertising    column 8    of    a  newspaper.    If  GROCERIES  of the quality vou want for a  great deal leas than yon ex>  peotcd thorn to cost���������or muoh  better quality than you expected for what you intended  to pay���������you're getbinfr great  valua  This store is brimful of  values of this* sort for tho  shopper who is booking for  quality Groceries.  Give na a call, ai������d prove to  your own satisfaction that  buying here presents extra**  ordinary opportunities ott the  b������His of   what   you   uot   for  what you pay.  %b������HP IlL-lB'g ^l^npf EjBii m^S ^S^pr Q E3 4^2?  visitor in the Kitchener area, where  with Major Mallandaine and C. B.  Garland of Creston, they spent a  couple of days fishing in the Goat.  J. W. Eastham, -provincial plant  .pathologist, paid an official yisit to  Lister on Saturday, making an  inspection of the area infested with  thei Colorado potato beetle, later he  paid a visit to Huscroft*, Where a  peculiar fungus is reported attacking  the raspberry canes on the Hopkins  ranch. He promised to send a powder  spray for use on the potato vines next  year. Further, on behalf of the  department of agriculture,*- he offered  a cent each for every potato beetle  delivered at Supt. Rowbnrv's office by  Lister school children.  MSt&itGn-BB*  Miss Beatrice Molander "has just  returned from Moyie. -where, she has  been visiting Mrs. Peterson.  Mavot- Fleming of Spokane, and  several businessmen of the same city,  are here on a fishing expedition up  Goat River.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Watson have  arrived from Creston to reside here  and hare taken up residence on  Kitchener Heights.  Mr. Devlin has completed his  new  residence here sufficiently for occupa  t'on and has taken possession.  The trustees are again os the lookout for a teacher. A couple of weeks  ago they had an acceptance from a lady  at the coast, but. she has since written  stipulating that she must have a  furnished house, and as these are not  available at Kitchener another teacher  will have to "be got. ���������'    " -  -. -.^SS^^^sb^g, parties f^inXSresfc.  on'fneltide^W: K. Bmwn, K* S. Bear-**'  an, H. Bezansbn, Major Mallandaine,  C. B. Garland.-"-with Capt. Rowbtirv  of Lister. They- all went up Goat on  Saturday afternoon.  Road boss Geroux has just noa.de  some needed repairs to the bridge at  Kid Creek and filled up the bad spots  in the road to Goatfell.  K. L. Finlayson of Creston was a  between trains visitor here on Saturday. *"  Owing to a shortage of men work, on  the new road progresses Tather slowly  but there is every prospect of being  able to have the opening celebration  before the end of September.  Mr. Cm-bin of Spokane and three  other friends of that city, with cook  and flunkey, arrived on Saturday, for  a two weeks' stay fishing in the Goat  Itiver about eighteen miles up stream.  Pete Belanger had charge of moving  the outfit, seventeen pack ponies being  required to make the transport at the  single trip Sunday.  ,J. J. Underwood of Tacoma, who is  supervising development work on the  claims at Leadville, is expecting to  have definite word of the uncovering  of an ore body before the end pf the  month that will justify the bringing  in of the government's district mining  engineer to examine the property  with a view to Immediately proceeding  with the building ofthe needed Wagon  road to the clahns. Already the seam  shows a width of from five bo eight  feet in the tunnel which iB now in  about seventy feet and reveals a dip  of the formation bo be about 45 per  cent, to the north west, the ledge  cutting the formation at right  angles, and dipping about live per  cent to the south east.  Mrs. Webster, who has been visiting  with Mrs. Rosindale; left for her home  in Cranbrook on ^Wednesday, Miss  Borghil! Hagen accompanying her.  Mr. Joy left onHTuesda-y for Saskatchewan, where ho expects to. remain for some time helping with the  harves&jind threshing.  IX J. Dewar.-who-has been at Hut-  ton's Mills for some months back, is  here again renewing acquaintances.  C. O.Ogilvie and Guy Cooper left  on Tuesday for" Alberta to help with  harvesting aud threshing operations.  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Gregory left  on Saturday for the coast where they  expect to make their home in future.  Mrs. Stanley Gregory, sr., haa gone  to Winnipeg, for a visit with friends.  Misses Allen have returned to Glen-  lilly. leaving on Tuesday.  Mrs. Hector Stewart and children  returned to their home at Ltimberton  on Tuesday.  Miss Netta..Johnson, who has been,  here for the berrv season, left for  Cranbrook on Monday.  Arenth E. Molberg. who has been  visiting Mr. Kosindale during the  berry season, left on Monday for his  home in Kelowna.  Paul Hagen left on'Sunday-for a  week's ramping and hunting trip at  Sanca Creek, and -is accompanied by  his sons. Adolph and Fred.  Matt. Hagen was 'at Kitchener a  couple of days this week on a business  trip.;. y~.  "Word from Cranbrook hospital is to  -the *ffect that ~Cf|������l- Mftorc*.. is.cnintngr  along nicely after having his right teg  amputated just below the knee on  Thursday evening last, following the  nnoa aeeident' ai th~* Winlaw mil! in  which he "had the right foot taken off  above the ankle when the foot got  caught in the bevel gears while he was  at work in the basement of the mill.  The mishap occurred just after dinner,  the injured man being put aboard the  eastboitnd train immediately and taken to Cranbrook, J. B. Winlaw accompanying him.  For the second time within a inonth  Wynndel was plunged into, mourning  on Sunday, when word came of the  death of Mrs. H. Sheppard at the hospital at Cranbrook, where she has  been a patient since the latter part of  June, cerebral  hemmnrhage being the  cause of death. The late Mrs. ahep-  pard, who was in her 48th "year, came  to Wynndel first to reside in May,1622.  from Winnipeg. Man., where the  family had resided for 14 years, and  after spending the winter in the Manitoba capital, returned here about the  middle of April. The remains were  brought- tn Creston and the funeral  took place from Christ Church on  Wednesday afternoon, with Rev. H.  Varley conducting the last sad rite*,  and many from Wynndel present to  their last respects, Messrs. John and  H. A. Bathie. D. Butterfield, B. Uri.,  Carl Wigen and T. W. Davies officiating as pallbearers. To the sorrowing  husband and four children who art left  to mourn the passing of a beloved wife~  and mother the sympathy of all is  extended.  Mr. H. Sheppard and family take  this means of expressing their deep  appreciation of the sympathy and  many kindnesses shown them in their  bereavementA]-  fifadtof*  Although the monetary stringency  is supposed to be even irnore acute  than last year Mawson Brothers  state that the cash in tako at their-  August clearance sale ho far ������������ <eoTtw"id  erably in excess of the 1022 nale in  revenues.  In connection with tho opening of  tho Ymir road on August 20lb, Credit-  on people are   evidently  expected   to  tak& bOiii������ part in the celebration. In  a long list of committees that have  been struck to handle the affair appear  the naraca or Col. *Yed Linton*, M'P.P..  C. O. Kodger������. C. F. Ha yen* C. W.  Allan and President Bennett of the  board of trade.  HIGH SCHOOL SITUATION  "*At a time when many parents  in outlying districts are consider  uijg how to obtain a High School  education for their children it  may be opportune to inform the  public that bhe Sohool Act has  been altered so as to remove some  of the difficulties.  Sohool distriots around Creston may now he united! with  Greston High Sohool area for  High Sohool purposes only. All  that is necessary- are puhlioe  meetings callod for the purpose,  in Creaton and in tho place wish ���������  fnjr to unite, and with a -msijor  ity vote favoring suoh union tho  trustees may then proceed bo  supply a school van to convey  pupils from a distance, half the  expenses being paid by the department of education.  For yeara uusb only a few of  the children passing Entrance  from outside distriots havo been  able to attend High Sohool,  whereas al) those in a similar  position in Creaton have done so.  -There ib ho excuse for this  difference tsa the future. A little  enterprise, a little agitation; and  a little generosity and the re*  proaoh should be moved. F.  Mrs. North was hostess at a lawn  social on Tuesday, which proved a  most enjoyable social feature of Sirdar  life.this season.  Mrs. Anderson   and three  children,  and   Miss   Parks    of   Medicine   Hat���������-  Alberta, who spent a week   here, left  for their hoi tie on Wednesday.  Miss Dorothy Bradley' of Cran brock  is a visitor he-re at present, the guest  of Mrs. Rogers.  Miss Evelvn Neil of Druruheller,  Alberta, is here at present on a visit  with Miss Dorothy--Cam.  Mrs. John Lwwrie and two whir.  whfp'" spent- a- ���������few days ...her-e.^ have,  returned-to their home ~in Cranbrook/  accompanied by Mr. Lawrie. who was  in charge here during car foreman W.  D. Touhey's three weeks1 leave of  absence.  Mrs. C. S. Moore and  two children,  and Misu   Molly   Johnston,   of   Cran  brook, nie guests   of C. M. and   Mrs.  Loasby.  Mrs. Tanner and thiee childsen of  Calgary. Alberta, are visitors in Sirdar.  Sid McCabe spent "the week end  with his family here, returning to  McGillivray on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. John Tolerico and  family, who were on a six months'  vinit to the old home in Italy, returned  on Monday.  Rev. H. Varley of Creston was "here  on Sunday for the usual Church of  England morning services.  "Will Goodman    was    a   visitor   in  Cranbrook on Monday for the funeral  of the litteGeoige Manahan, returning  on Tuesday.  Mrs. B. Li. Moore and two children,  who were Cranbrook visitors a few  days last week, returned Thursday  and ate guests of Mrs. Martin.  W. D. Tuohey, has   completed   his  three weeks' vacation, and resumed  work on Monday.  MII&9 Siding  Jack Barraclough had the bad luck  to tose his milk cow which was run  over by a .westbound freight near  Reed & Mather's on Fridav evening.  Mi**. D. Lucas of Michel, a motor  visitor to the Valley, was the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Parkin on Sunday.  W. Barnes, who has been working  for J. W. Vaness the past few weeks.  has returned to his home in Fernie.  Ell wood Trevelyan of Calgary,Alta.,  is a holiday visitor with Mr. and'Mrs.  T. Trevelyan.  J. Kelly, who has charge of the  Alderson ranch, and where he has  resided the past two years, is this  week moving into the new house he  has erected on the Hummingbird  ranch which tor" purchased about a  year ago.  Misses Gladys and Eva Webster are  spending the rest of tbe month on a  holiday visit with Calgary, Alberta,  friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Dick   Smith   were  *fc  Porthiil   on   Monday    attending   the  funeral   of    lKffir  brother-ra-hawv Mr.  King, who passed av.-ay at bis heme  near that'town on Saturday.  Most of the ranchers are busiest at  present clearing up their strawberry  patches. ���������  .The easthoi-md express made its last  stop pf the 'year at Reed & Mather's  on 'Fridav and at the Smith Crossing  on.Sunday. From the latter point  sligrttly.nif������i*e than 3000 packages have  been shipped this year, with strawberries the heaviest.  "Will Vaness got away on Monday  to Saskatoon. Sasa.. where he will  help with harvesting and threshing  npffpaAwns this fait. ~   r  '      ' y '.    '  Foreman Davies is busy setting up  the crusher and assembling rock and  wiii be putting down the first coat of  tock before the end of the week. We  hear that a second auto truck will be  brought in next inonth to make sure  of at least a mile of the new Alice  Siding road heing completed this fall.  Mr. Churchill is able to be around  in pretty good style again after -bis  recent haying mishap, when he ha'd a  couple of ribs cracked by falling off a  load of hav.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, AU6.  WILLIAM POX  presents  Stepping Fast  In "Stepping Pant." which will be  seen at tliu Grand on Saturday night,  starring Tom Mix, the fiction start b in  the ruins of the cliff -dwellers who formerly lived in the Arizona cle������ert.  Mix plavs tbe role of a young cowboy  who goes to the aid of a scientist when  he is attacked bv three men. After  driving away the attackers, the  stranger tells the ranchman that he  holds the secret of a hidden gold mine  which a band of in tarnationn I cruntn**  alu are trying to locate. Tbe scientist  dies and wills lhe cowboy a half inte������>  o������t in the mine and tells him his  daughter in China is to own the other  all urea. This incident otaits a aeriea  of thrilling adventures which carry  the rancher across the Pacific to Hongj  Kong and back again to thc Arizona  mlni>.  Fosi S.AI.W���������Holstein ,cow���������   ftrnfrelae-M  ' milker. jiiHt  freshened.    E. Nouguier,  (Krick������nn P.C)i Canyon.  ''HWiMJW'l'l,.!  yjommm  STEPPING  pRy ^^������ ^^JbIB  0i V',' ll *���������'*     .       .'��������� .    - ** ������i-j^*M*^''������*fc^4������-i|*^  ,-0il,llHl.fi,l>--r.ih1,.i.''-l''tl--rt4li---t-  SUNSHINE COMEDY  Roaring Lions on  a^*f*4Sfi*ii m ce Tn w "if*  ~~~9 ~0*-~-~~2.M~i.~-*i~iM B.S.gLB  REGULAR PRICES THE   BEVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.    0.  There are numerous uses in every household  for Gillett's Pure Flake Lye. It costs very;  little but gives valuable service in cleaning  and disinfecting sinks, closets and drains;  softening water and making laundry soap;  destroying vermin; cleaning dirty floors,  greasy pots and pans, etc.; removing  paint, and for scores of other purposes.  Avoid inferior substitutes.  Askjyourjgrocer  ior the genuine���������  ^^&^^i0^^rf������?Sr2~~~-\  -while shevthanked her lucky stats  .Trowbridge   had promised*, to   k.e.<  lively now, and she meant fftSKefeat  them at their, own game. lf they  would tell her where Gordon was, they  might go free for all she cared; if  they -vvould not, she -would give them  over -to the vengeance of Crawling  Water, and she would not worry about  what.'/might'' happen to them. .^vMean*-,  '"'"'"    that  Keep  a  man at the big pine.  She tied her pony at the "hitching-  rack in front "of the hotel and entered  the office. Like most of the men in  the town, the proprietor was her ardent admirer, but he had never seen  her before in such radiant mood. He  took his cigar from between his lips,  and doffed his Stetson hat, which he  wore indoors and out, with elaborate  grace.  "Yes, Miss, "Miss Rexhill's in, up in  Would sou like  her know you're  ���������  HIDD  GOLD  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER   ANTHONY  Can ad ian    Rights    Arranged    With  Publishers.    F.    ������������.    Goodchild   Co.,  26G   King*   St.   West,   Toronto.  (Continued)  Mrs. Purnell was as keenly alive as  ever to the hope that the young ranch  owner might some day incline toward  her little girl, but she was sensitive  also to the impression which the Rexhills had made upon hex-. Her life  with Mr. Purnell had not brought her  many luxuries, and perhaps she over-  vaulted - their importance. She  thought Miss Rexhill a most imposing  young woman and she believed in the  Impeccability of the well-to-do. Her  heart was still warmed by the memory  of  the  courtesy   with   which   she  had  claimed petulantly. "What did it  amount to? You talk as though it  were something worth having." She  waa so seldom in a pet that her  mother now strove to make allowance  for her.  "���������Tin not saying that it's of any value,  Dorothy, except to me; but it was kind  of her to seem to understand why I  wanted it."  "It wasn't kind of her. She just  did it to get rid cf us, because we bored her. Oh, mother, you're daffy  about the Rexhills, why. not*- admit it  and be 'done with it? You think  they're perfect, but I tell you they're  not���������they're not! They've been behind all our troubles here. They've  . . ." Her voice "broke under the  stress of her emotion and she rose to  her feet.  "Dorothy,   if   you   liave   no   self-re  spect, at least have some    .    .*������."  "I wen't have the blotter in the  house." The strain was proving more  than the girl's nerves could stand.    "I  been   treated  by  the Senator's  daugh- j  ter, and was not without the gratifica- j  tion of feeling Hud it had been a trib- j  nte to her own worth.      She had scold  ed   Dorothy   afterward   for  fipeech   to   Miss   Rexhill   at  nm! she  felt thai  further  slurs on  her  were uncalled for.  "I'm sun' that Miss- Rexhill treated  us rs a jiidy should." she said tartly.  "She   acted   moro   like   one   than   vou  rid. i!  as kin  f.fi.   a  wh-'-n  jii*  lii!  F  do have  to  ii -'.r.d sweet a*^  ', --Tiili-v heart,  -he -���������-.]-' sind pav  ..',     L.r-  ���������JillSf  IfU-   o  I  say  jr.       Sne was  roulil b>\      She's  !   couhi  see that  me that blotter.  yem-irked   that   it   re-  o'.:t  -r-hi'dhood."  Ti I. >i -i (���������-]���������' "  Doi'olhv   ex-  HELP FOR  YOUNG WOM  Mrs.   Holmberg   Tells   How  Lydia E.Pi*n.kham,s Vegetable  Compouned Helped Her  Viking, Alta.��������� "From the tirnoTwaa  In year" eh; \ wmjld fret <~n<-h ������*iH.- f"o\-  iriRfv in thc lower part of rn*/ abdomen,  followed by cramps and vomiting. This  kept me from my work (J help my parents on llic farm) ast I usually had to  jjo to bed for 1 he rout, of the day. Or at  tim������>8 I would have to walk the floor. 1  HufTored in thin way until a friend in-  dueeel me to try Lydia E. Pinkhum'-t  Vegetable Compound. ' have had very  satisfactory results ho l':ir rm<! am r'-c-  omm en din \r, the V������^v-t able Com *fK������und ro  my tJr.erifls. i sun iy am #bid i tried  it'for I feel )h;e ;������ different jir-r;���������:<'..n now  flial. I rii.n *t. have these trouble-*. "-*.  Odkua Jioi.MTir-rno.'fto.v h'h Viking, Alta.  Letters like* tV.'.**t��������� e-i-.tahlish the merlta  of .Lydia L. l.*tt.ft/<anr.-; v'ej.jer.-iiji*- Oum-  pound. Thoy fell of Ihe relief from .iu.-Yi  pa inn and ad merits <'i Tier taking it.  "Lyrfirt E.  I-'inJflbrtm'i Vf ^otririV f'nrn-  *p.<-lljnr|   rvv.rt^^v-.'f r*i- .v^rr)!-, * \\.Ti t-f\ril tl nvirl  Yiorlt-u^  contains no n fire-olio or harmful druf������.M,  anrl today IioIiIh 1 hi- *���������''���������������" ord of heinj' the  mnrit.suceeHHfn! remedy for fern .'do HIh  in thin ���������������������������oimtry, and thoiiHanda of -voluntary 1<'-l>mtAi'i..t\. prove thin tnt:l.  Jt' yr.udoiaht that. Lydia K. i'inkharo'fi  Vof/M ?ible <'omjv>nnrJ will help V'-n,  write to tlie I.yrlia E. F'inkham MWli-  eine i\n., ('oli-ourf*, Ontario, for Mr.i,  T*i-nkh*������rn'H private text-book and learn  a_nijitt~  ..IJVJUL ..��������� Hrf  won't hear about it any longer.      I'm  going to���������to tear it up!"  "Dorothy:"  For all the good that Mr.s. Purnell's  tone of authority did, it might as well  have fallen upon the wind. She hastily followed- her daughter, who had  rushed from the room, and overtook  her just in time to prevent her from  her frank I destroying the little picture. Her  the hotel, i own" strength could not have sufficed  to deter the girl in her purpose, it" the  latter had not realized in her heart the  shameful way������in which she was treating her mother.  ���������'Aren't    you    ashamed of yourself,  child        Look  in  that glass  at  your  face!       No   wonder   you   don't   think  you look like the sweet   child   in   the  picture.     You don't look like her now,  nor act.  like   her.      That was  why I  wanted  the "blotter,, to remind me of  the way you used to look."  "I'm  sorry,  mother."  Blushing   deeply   as   she   recovered  her self-control, Dorothy stole a glance  at   her  reflection in  the looking-glass  of the bureau, before which she stood,  and   shyly   contrasted   her   angry   expression    of    countenance    with    the  sweet one of the child on the blotter.  Suddenly   she started,  and leaned  toward the- mirror, staring at something  she   saw   I here.       The  blood   seemed  driven  from tho  surface of her skin;  Iter lips wore parted'; her eyes dilated,  sin-   drew   a   swift  breath  of  amazed  ������ Mil lul ion, and  turned to her mother,  ho had -viewed the  sudden transfor-  ;ti Eon with surprise.  "I'll he hack soon, mother.    T can't  11   wm what il. is,"      Dorothy's voice  n;-   wiih   Hie   suggestion   of- victory,  "llui   I've  di,***, cove rod  something,  won-  <!"i-i'ul!"  liei'ore M)'<���������*. Purnell could adjust  li'M.-eii io iiii-; now mood, the girl  wris .-invvn iiie stairs find running t.o-  w-trd ihe Utile burn, '������������������"'lipping the  in idle on her pony, who swung lo its  I. ..I*; without ihoiudit of a saddle, and  iioroil the willing creature into tlie  ���������iii eei. As she j.iissed i he house, she  v\;ivc<l iir r Imnd lo her rnoihei', at Hie  v. in.Iov;. iind v  iri'o rlie nh.'1'il.  w  v.i i  i e  i ii  the parlor, I think.  meto step up and let  here ?"  "No, thank you, I'll go right up myself," said Dorothy; her smile doubly  charming because of its suggestion of  triumph.  Miss Rexhill, entirely unaware of  what was brewing for her, was embroidering by the flickering light of  one of the big oil lamps, with her back  to the doorway, and so did not immediately note Dorothy's presence in  the room. Her face flushed with annoyance and she arose, when she  recognized her visitor.  "You will pleat e pardon nie, but I  do not care to receive you," she said  primly.  This beginning, natural enough from  Helen's standpoint, after what her  father had told her in Moran's office,  convinced Dorothy that she had read'  the writing on the blotter correctly.  She held her ground, aggressively, between -Miss Rexhill and the door.  "You 3nust hear what I have to say  to you," she declared quietly. "I  have not come here to make a social  call."  "Isn't it enough for me to tell you  that I do not wish to talk to yoja?"  Helen lifted her brows and shrugged  her shoulders. "Surely, it should be  enough. Will you please stand aside  so that I may go to my room?"  "No, I won't! You can't go until  you've heard what I've got to say."  Stung by the other womans contemptuous tone, and realizing that the situation put her at a social disadvantage,  Dorothy forced an aggressive tone  Into her voice, ugly to the ear.  "Very well!" iClIss Rexhill shrugged her shoulders disdainfully, and  resumed her seat. "We must not  engage in a vulgar row. Since I must  listen to you,- I must, but. at least I  need not talk to you, and I won't."  "You know that Gordon "Wade has  disappeared?" Helen made no response to this, and Dorothy bit her lip  in anger.. "I know that you know it,"  she continued. "I know that you  know where  he is. Perhaps, how  ever, you don't know that his life is  in clanger. If you tell me where he  is, I can save him. Will you tell  me?" The low throaty note of suffering in her voice brought a stilettolike flash into the eyes of the other  woman, but no response.  "Miss Rexhill," Dorothy went on,  after a short pause. "You and Mr.  Wade were friends once, if you are  .not now. Perhaps you don't realize  just how serious the situation is here  in this town, where nearly everybody  likes him, and what would happen to  you and your father,.* if I told what 1  know about you. I don't believe he  would waift iff to happen, even after  the way you've treated him. If you  will only tell mo    .    .    .'  Helen turned abruptly in her chair,  her face white with anger.  "I said that I would not talk to you,"  she burst out, "but your impertinence  is so���������so insufferable���������so absolutely  insufferable, that I must speak. You  say you will tell people what you know  about me. What do you know about  me?" She arose to face Dorothy,  with blazing eyes.  "I am sure that you know where  Gordon it."  "You are sure of nothing of the kind.  I do not know where Mr. Wade is, and  why should I tell you if I did? Suppose I were to tell what I know about  you? I don't believe the whole of it  Is known In Crawling Water yet. You  -���������you lmist bo insane."  "About: me?" ^Dorothy's surprise  was genuine. "There is nothing you  could tell any one about me."  Miss Rexhill laughed scornfully, a  low. withering laugh thnt brought a  flush lo the girl's checks, even though  her conscience told her that she had  nothing to be ashamed of. Dorothy  stared at the other woman with wide-  open, puzzled eyes, diverted for tho  moment, from iter own purpose.  "Al. least, you need not expect mo  to help you," Ilelen snld aeldulously.  "I have my own feeling:***. I respected Mr. YVcule at ono time nnd valued  his friendship. You have taken from  me my respect for him, and you have  taken from him his self-respect. Quite  likely you had no respect for yourself,  and so you had nothing to lose. But  if you'll stop to consider, you may see  how impertinent you are to appeal to  me do brazenly."  "What are you talking a*bout?"  Dorothy's eyes, too, were blazing now,  but more in championship- of Wade  than of herself. She still did not  fully understand the drift of what  Miss Rexhill had said.  "Really, you are almo*-fc anwsing."  Helen looked at her through half-closed lids. "You are quite freakish. I  suppose you must be a moral degenerate, or something of the sort." She  waited for the insult to sink in, but  Dorothy was fairly dazed and bewildered. "Do you want me to call  things by their true names?"  "Yes," answered Dorothj'. "I do.  Tell me what you are talking about."  "I don't mind, I'm sure. Plain  speaking has never bothered me. It's  the deed that's horrible, not the name.  You were found in Mr. Moran's "office  with Mi-. Wadfe, late at night, misbehaving yourself. Do you dare to  come now to me and   . ~.    ."  ^"That is not true!'' The denial  came from Dorothy with an Intensity  that would have carried conviction to  any person less infuriated than the  woman who faced her.      "OhJ" Dor  othy raised her hands to her throat as  though struggling for breath. "I never dreamed you meant that. It's a  deliberate lie!"  In the- grip of her emotions, neither  of the girls had noticed the entrance  of Senator Rexhill. Helen saw him  first and dramatically pointed to him.  "There is my father.     Ask him!"  "I do not need to ask him what I've  done." Dorothy felt as though she  would suffocate. "No one would believe that story of Gordon, whatever  they might think of me."  -0- "Ask met. .Ask me what?" the  Senator nervously demanded. He  had in his pocket a telegram just received from Washington, stating-that  ^the cavalry would be sent from Fort  Mackenzie only at the request of the  Governor of Wj*oming. The Governor was not at all likely to make such  a request, and Rexhill was more worried than he had been before, in years.  He could only hope that Tug Bailey-  would escape capture. "Who is this?"  He put on his glasses, and deliberately  looked Dorothy over. "Oh, it's the  young���������woman whom Race found in his  office."  "She has come here to plead for  Gordon Wade���������to demand that I tell  her where he Is now. I don't know,  of course! none of us know; but I  wouldn't tell her if I did." Helen  spoke triumphantly.  (To be continued)  in hdi od   IJke  a   spec tei;  I e  ' I  v. a  "*->.*>.     10  m e.i    '  ���������a r.  11'  ' o I n t- I i i ������������������ .  '. ,-- V ,    IfjlO   ���������  v ou id   he  .  'mid   hi   u  r,     Jl *e     J((  wry,  III I it  >.vp:*'  he  hurry  i" ���������������".'>  t w 11 I  she  hiiig  v, i'K run r*ii\ iov i-he was  se t he hotel. |������uf ihat other  Hie inount'i Irm -titer (irti'don.  t -.'.uy, piiirnev', -md no limn  ���������a)-.led low. She war, Koinr:  ���������len It^A'hlil. not us a Miip-  fi ;������.������(i I he;; r'li'* the olive bin neb. hut an  ,i rhiirtipion In vviif*** buttle In hehulf  or io* uih.j.hii' i.inelmiitn. r.he nn  U������ti;:������-i' ihfi-.us-'hi of ������-1vln>- him up, nnd  * 11e knowW-ilKe liiai idm inltflit now  I*. .*.*(. the 2m e ni..hh J.he h,ii) tt'OM .isl'  iiiei *,*ej**,��������� nivn rrifirje Iot reel on tho  ..in.- - ij.ti-i' 'r*e**!i Ti.it**** i*...*p Site vrot  hi",   ii",   he   V/.-im   lift.-:,   but    1|ie   IHoxhlllH  of Tbis Healthy Child  Mr*. Alex.  Marshall,  Sprucedale,   Ont.,  write*:���������  "When   my   little   eon   was   three  months old ������ie broke out in sores on  hi* chest and arms.  We  did all uro  could to heal those terrible sores, but  nothing  did him much  good.   Finally I ventured on a box of Dr. Chase's  Ointment  and kept  on  utting  it.  At  last we were rewarded by  tha  steady'heating of the sores, and  finally he was completely relieved of them.  He ia  now thre$  years old, and has had no re-  Bal>y McuranAll. turn oi the trouble since.0  DR. CHASES OINTMENT  60 vcitta a box, all dealer*-) ov E&*na*n������oii, Bates & Co., Tttti., Toronto.  t    M. IT.  i  I.l  *>��������� herro**'*  h i- >'. rt*"*w i hri! fft,ti\- it  i  iaffljiiia*}i***feRUffl'^?mwwiPH.>wt;  *2-i~jmimfm~m~Mmimmmit ���������ma mmm* sg&ssm.. b. q,  HI  Cuticura Quickly Relieves  Irritated Skins  ._; Bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot  water to free the pores of impurities,  dry lightly,^and apply Cuticura Ointment to soothe and heal. Cuticura  Talcum is ideal for powdering and  perfuming. ������������������'-.,  Sup25c Oia-ba������Bl25n-150e. TakmaZSc. Sold  throughcuttheDoirrinion. CanadianDepot:  Lyman*. Limited. 344 St. Pari St.. W.. Moatiaai  Cuticura. Soap ���������**>������������������������������ without mug.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  In May, 2,079 entered Canada from  the United States, compared with  only 642 in January of this year. ~  Mrs. Emma Brown, of Hamilton,  who claims to be the oldest woman in  Canada, has celebrated her 108 th  birthday.  The University of Cracow, Poland,  has conferred upon the Earl of Balfour the degree of doctor of philosophy.  The population of Greater Vncouver  is 226,524 persons, according- to the  annual -publication of a Vancouver  directory company. This is an increase of 12,777 in the year.  The British silk manufacturing firm  of Courtaulds has decided to establish a large plant in the province of  Quebec shortly, near Quebec City, for  the manufacture of artificial silk yarn.  Arrangements have been made for  harvester excursions from the east  and from British Columbia on practically the same lines as last year, according to J. .AV.-^Vard, Secretary of  the panadian Council of Agriculture.  Corn Raising In West  Corn Can Be Profitably Grown For  Feed For Cattle  Corn raising will be fairly general  on the prairies of the Canadian West  this year," for the first time in the agricultural history of the provinces of  Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and  British Columbia, with more than 450  farmers engaged in raising what was  formerly regarded as a product of  more torrid regions. ;W. D. Trego of  Calgary and Gleichen, one of the leading farmers of the province, and president of the Alberta Corn Growers*  Association, is distributing, two ear-  loads of corn to farmers from as fat-  south as Coutts, Alberta, to the Peace  River country, and from as far west  as Victoria, B.C., to Manitoba in the  east. About 27,000 acres will be  planted this year, it is expected.  Although tbe plan is being taken by  many farmers as more or less of an  experiment, it has been demonstrated that corn can be profitably raised  for the feeding of cattle in Alberta.  Lame Backs Mended  la One Night  THROBBING    PAINS    AT    BASE    OF  SPINE   EASILY   OVERCOME  Weak    Kidneys    Causa    ths    Trouble  A most wonderful kidney medicine  is   Dr.  Hamilton's  Piils.       They  contain the juices of certain herbs which  Stops Coughs, Colds  Sore Throat in a Night  Think of a medicine so healing, so  balsamic and anti-  septjp that-, every  trace of cold and  sojreness goes before  If.'  *"C AT ARRH CD-  ZONE" is so certain  in catarrh, bronchitis, that every  case is relieved  promptly.  no longer���������success is  you use CATARRHOZONE���������a veritable death to catarrhal  diseases, because it destroys their  cause and remedies their effects.  Delightful and simple to use, quick  to act, sure in results. Better get  CATARRHOZONE today. Large size',  sufficient for two months' treatment,  price^ $1.00; small size 50c. At all  druggists. Refuse a substitute for  CATARRHOZONE. By mail from  The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  Exp sriment  guaranteed   if  Toronto Receives Gift  From  Dominion  Park"  -Buffalo From Wainwright and Mountain Sheep From Banff  Two splendid donations have been  made to Toronto by the Dominion  Parks Branch of the Department ot  the Interior from the Banff and Wainwright Parks.  Banff has given three    bighorns,    or  soothe and stimulate the kidneys. It's j mountain sheep, three mountain goats  r.      nTa������C*11l>/i      Vi-t     -ttrrrt.     T*li.        TJT .0 00^ Z1 * r-. ���������0 * r-     "I-**, "** 1 *I ,-.       '    ~ 3   _-- V.        -V-. Vf-       . ....  a pleasure to use Dr. Hamilton's Pills  They relieve after the first dose, give  you a hew feeling entirely? remove  that dull, throbbing backache, and  vague pains through the muscles and  joints. To thoroughly cleanse ana  regulate your system, use Dr. Hamilton's Pills.      25c at all dealers.  the   commonest  complaints  is worms, and" ti^e most ef-  One   of  of infants  fective application for themwis Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  honest  An  conscience,  some.  man may have  a  but  he's  apt to get  clear  lone-  Minard's Liniment relieves Burns, etc.  The height limit of buildings in London is 80 feet.  ;  ������   Self-made men nearly always make  a loud noise when they talk.  Stamp  Agency At  Ottawa  Dominion Postal Authorities Will  Supply Collectors Dirsct  Official recognition ol* the hobby of  stamp collecting in Canada has been  given,by the Dominion Postal Authorities, who have started a stamp agency  at Ottawa, the purpose of which wiii  be to supply collectors direet with  special, picked or other copies of collectors' specimens which they may require. By this action, Canada becomes the second country in the world  to recognize this particular hobby, its  agency being similar to the only other  philatelic agency in the world, namely, that controlled by the Government  o������ the "United States.  and one mule deer. Wainwright's  donation is a five-year-old buffalo bull.  Upon being put in the High Park  confines, a cordial reception was  noticeably given the mule deer by the  other occupants. The mountain sheep  were bashful, and the    keepers    were  Appointed Director Of Union Bank  R. T- Riles^, -who has been elected a  Director of the Union Bank of Canada, is  one of Western Canada's outstanding financiers, as a "Director of many important  corporations.  An -Englishman by birth, Mr. Riley  came to Winnipeg in 1881. He has been  prominently identified, either as Managing-Director or as a Vice-President of all  of tlie following: corporations: Great West  Ijffe Assurance Company; Canadian Fire  Insurance Company; Union Banic of Canada; Northern Trusts Companv; Northern  Mortgag-e Company of Canada; and the  Canadian Indemnity Companv,  Average depth of the Indian Ocean  is 12,880 feet and its greatest depth  is 22,968 feet.  Killed By Blood Poison  Used an old razor for paring his  corns. Foolish, because 25c buvs a  bottle of Putnam's Painless Corn" Extractor which for fifty years has been  removing corns and warts without  pain.       No   failure   if   you   use   "Put  6RENIERGAINS i  IMS. ON TANLAC  Says   Famous   Medicine   Ended   Long-  Standing  Dyspepsia and Restored  P*rfect Health  "The Tanlac treatment not' only  ended nay stomach trouble, but it built  me up eighteen pounds^ and I never  felt better in my life/' is the positive  statement of Armand Grenier, 250  Marquette Street, "Montreal.  "Dj'spepsJa had me in such awful  shape I scarcely dared to eat, knowing the misery I would have to suffer.  My nerves were shattered. I would  lie awake sometimes all night, and  once I woke ~up from a doze feeling  like I was about to smother, #and  thought my end was near.' Then for  months E was mighty careful about my  eating, but I didn't seem to get any  better until I took a friend's advice  and starte.cL.on Tanlac.  "Every day I got better, till now I  enjoy tip-top health. I have a ravenous appetite, perfect digestion, and  can sleep like a top every night. Tanlac gets rny best word every time."  Tanlac is for sale by, all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over  37 million bottles  sold. -  Tanlac*Vegetable Pills are nature's  own remedy for constipation. For  sale ever5rwhere.  startled    when    one     of the  western | ham's." Refuse &. substitute, 25c every-  contributions   nimbly leaped  over  seven-foot fence of the enclosure.  the  GIRLS AND WOMEN  HELD BY ANAEMIA  Rich,   Red  to   Rs  Constipation and  Sluggish Liver  Don't take chances. Get Carter**  Little Liver Pills right now. They  never (ail to make the  liver do its duty.  They.  I CARTER'S  ITTLE  IP1ULS  relieve constipation,  banish  in  digestion,,  drive out bill*  ouanesa, stop  dizziness,  clear the com-    plexion,  put a healthy Blow on  cheek and sparkle in the eye.   Be sure  and get tho genuine.  ���������mall Mil���������Small Dose-Small Prlc������  COW    POKES  Simple, StroriK, Munmno  lvonp   your   cuttle   Irom  KottlnR   lliroiiKh   fcnco-H  unrl dofltroyhitf orop.i.  PRICE   $1.00   EACH  Or ^10.0(1 I'er "Ooz.  FoJitufse "Paid,      J-Jxpross  IVllrt.  Canadian Corruga'tino &  Stnmplno   Co.  SI.  Bonifaces Man.  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil will take the fire out of a  burn or scald. It should be at hand  in every 'kitchen so that it may be  available at any time. There is no  preparation required. Just, apply the  oil to the burn or scald and the pain  will abate and in a short time cease  altogether.  Immigration Figures  Statistics Show That Greater Number  of People Are Coming to  Canada  Figures for the month of April give  further indication ol" the resumption  of immigration to Canada. Total entries fbr the month numbered 9,500,  an increase of 44 per cent, over April,  1922. Of the month's newcomers  ���������1,671 were Irom the Britisii Isles. 2,1-10  from the United Stales and 2.GS9 from  other countries. Since the beginning  of the year 22,3-10 immigrants" have  entered Canada, thc months showing  Increase over 1922 of G, 15, 22 ancl 44  per cent, respectively.  A man seldom has ns big a bank  balance ns he wants acquaint uncos  to believe he has.  Blood   Needed  Their  Health  There are thousands of" growing  girls and women Jield in the deadly  clutches of anaeniia. Slowly but surely a deathly pallor setiles on their  cheeks; their e_yes grow dull; their  step languid; their appetite fickle.  Daily they are losing their vitality and  brightness. Pains in the side, headaches and backaches follow, and life  seems to be scarcely worth living.  What is needed in cases of this kind  is new, rich, red blood which will bring  back to weak, ailing girls and women  the charm and brightness of perfect  health. To obtain this new, ricu  blood try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Their action is directly upon the  blood; they supply the elements  necessary to make it rich and red, and  in this way they bring back the glow  of health to the cheeks; brightness to  the eyes, aad a lightness and energy  to the step. Among those who have  found benefit through the use o������ Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills is ��������� Miss Emma J.  Johnston, R.R. No.  who says:���������"In the  felt weak and very  It was with difficulty  self to work at all.  was  ed.  where.  New  Freight Rates  On Butter  Special  Arsenic Mined in B.C.  Owing to the increasing demand in  the cotton belt of the United States  for arsenic to combat the boll weevil  the mining interests of British Columbia are paying strict atelntion to production of arsenic either as a straight  mineral or a by-product.  Rate on Ton Lots From  Rural  Points  New   freight    rates    on small shipments of butter from rural points on  store-[-the prairie* to "Winnipeg    and  storage points, were put into effect by  the railways on May 10. The new  rate, which approximates a reduction  of one-third of the rate paid before  j May 10, apply to* shipments of not  less than 2,000 pounds provided it is  re-shipped from the storage points  within six months.  You   ara   nofi  s  expeximent-  4 i*-ng    when  you   use  l>r.  Chase's Ointment for  Eczema  and    Skin   Irritations.   It  relieves at once and gradually heals the skin.    Sample box Dr.  Chase's   Oltitment  fre������ If  you mention this  paper a~~~. send 2e. stomp for postage.   60c. a  box: all dealers <  other    titraited. Toronto.  jox; all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Corns are caused by the pressure of  tight boots, but no one need be troubled with them long when so simple a  remedy as Holloway's Corn Remover  is available.  1, Clinton, Ont.,  spring of 1921 I  much run down,  that I forced my-  I had headaches,  very pale, and felt constantly thin our local paper I ran across  the testimonial of a lady who told of  the   benefit   she   had   from  Williams' Pink Pills, and I  give them a trial.      "Very soon I felt  Real Pleasure In Life  The truest pleasure comes from simple things. The art of living is mainly the art oi" .enjoyment. It is no use  being a millionaire and able to own  palaces if one has lost all pleasure  except that of adding to one's millions.  ������������������"London Herald.  like a  new person.  The  tired, worn-  out, feeling had vanished and I could  go about my work from morning until  night without any difficulty. I certainly cannot speak too highly of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and when I meet  anyone weak nntl run-clown I istrongly  advise them to give these pills a trial."  You can get these pills through any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  After 10 Years of Asthma Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy proved the  only relief for one grateful user, and  this Is but one case among many.  Little wonder that it has now become  using Dr.).the one recognized remedy on the  decided to ] market. It has earned Its fame by  Its never failing effectiveness. It Is  earning it to-day, as It has done Cor  years. It is the greatest asthma  specflc within the reach of suffering  humanity.  ARE YOU THE MAN?  Applications Invited front first  rlims snlPKinon vHtb enrs, in k<������1I  cream separators tor cash or  torniH..  Permanent position glv^n to  capnblo men able to earn $250.00  to $500.00 per month. Apply,  glvlt������i; references, to  CO.  R.    A.    LISTER   &  {Canada)  Limited,  WINNIPEG  MAN.  W.    N.    U.    l-TH  For Frost Bites and Chilblanes.���������  Chilblains come from undue exposure  to slush uiul cold and frost-bite front  Icy winds of winter. In the treatment of either nn excellent preparation is Dr. Thomas' Kcloctrlc Oil, as it  counteracts the Inflammation and relieves the pain. Tlie action of the  oil is prompt and its application is  extremely simple.  Homesteads In Edmonton Area  Since the commencement of the  year to the end or the first week in  May, over 58,000 acres o~ homestead  lands have heen filed on at tho Edmonton I ..'und Office The iotal muu-  hov of persons fillnK on thoir lands  numbered 365. Figures for tho-year  1022 show that 1,500 homesteadn wero  filed on in the Edmonton registration  area, Riving a total of 251,100 acres In  all.  Ancient  cork.  Egyptians    n uulo  coffin a  of  "Minnrd'a Liniment for aale everywhere  Comparison   ���������������  Nellie.���������Mother, I'm afraid you're  not as pretty as nurse.  Mother.���������Why do you .say that,  dear?  NelHo.���������Because we've boon walking ti long timo and not one policeman has smiled at you yet,���������Philadelphia millet In.  Demand For Portland Cement  Export of Portland cement from  British Columbia cement mills is on  the Increase to South America and  Mexico, according to reports from  those countries. This Is due to increased construction activities."  Harmless, purely v-esetable. Infants' and  Children'* Reralatar, fennala on c-rerj EabeL  Guaranteed aaa-narcetic,  noa-alcekolic.  MRS.WlNS1.0$re SYRUP  The Infanta' mai Children"* ReroUter  Children grow healthy and free  from colic, diarrhoea, flatulency,  constipation and other trouble if  sri-ven -it at teething time.  Safe, pleasant���������always brines remarkable and srstifysng- results.  At All  Drusteistt  on the  Hos*s&���������  ���������i  liiiiwa  t__&S.  K*s*  Thia tnvlc 1������ one of ths  l������j������t ever wrtltrn fi.rtUo  ltoraainaia xikI tlir farm.*--.  ]ii]>lAln, nvwrjrilajr.imuUt*  ���������t-Li.dibtflEneliiliu .1-r-ili  ���������wish rarry ailmenl that  Jionefleih It hr.r to. mut tell* haw til  tr*xt tbrra.   It b*t������rh������i.|'*r- on ������h������>c������  and itioAinr, bi-vrtliticari'l t rUhiC-  Tb������ ������������ok ta -worth many dolSara to tho  ���������handler of hor*������a,  but all yon ti-t>'r t������ <1.t  in ta .vie your diuggnil for It.   It ~* almjluUoly  ir������.    lUra U one oi*li.lon ;  Rocrrn Berwick, St s , J*n l������. i������M.  "PtftMB a*ud ma by mail jh>ur GRKAT ImxVIc  -thowinj: potltlona and  ������. tl.n.i of ���������!������������������* horant.  lilt* tvrn win;; your CniiUH* Sparta Treat-  ittcat r������rye������j������ ami tMiitcltta a^rrat tr������4tn*������nt."  rKKLY COKKl'M.  iry������ur drorjfUt baa not a cuj>f aftlia Iwoklaft  write ��������������� direct t  Dr. B. J. KENDALL CO.,'  Enosbura'Falls, Vt., U,S.A.      8  CATARRH  Catarrh Is a local disease greatly Influenced  by constitutional conditions, HAL.I./S CATARRH MEDICINE is o Tonic, taken tn-  teriinlly, and nctti through the blood upon the  tnucouM surfaces oE the -system. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE assists Naturv la  restoring   normal   conditions.  All Urugjtisl*.      Circulars tree.  F.   J.   Ch������n������y   He  Co.,   Tolr-At>,   Ohw.  wwwwim i.i ��������� ������i h-i.hii.wi  ������nm  Mill worker Wins Forttiti*  A lll-tlo swcftpstaltoa tlcltot, combined with Derby luck, haa placed a fortune* of X32,-000 in tlio "lap ofca Yorkshire) woman, mlllworkcr, Mrs. Nemie  Ford "by namo, who drew Papyrus In  thn Otloy Olub'H ������������,ona sw*ppist������-ka,  In which- moro than 200.000 players  had tnlion n ^ chance. Mra, Ford Is  eloacrlbod as a hard working- woman.  Who Iiuh spent moat of her Ufa working In a mill In order to help to sup-  ���������p<w't her large- "family. ~.hc was c.~ixir-  ������d ������3,000 Cor .her chance, but refused, n������ fcihe hud a dream, that fartuno  i igiwaiU'u hut*.  ^���������1 ^m~-~^mw^-9  *  ^mm ^ ^^^ , ^^^      \  *     *   ..K.0.t.-..,.^L-.m\..i.kJ0lK..J^^al..i^   ���������'-'-    -  give your. digestion a "kick" wi*3a  WRIGIJEYS.  Souutii tec lb. ai good  appetite and proper  dUffcstlon mean MUCH  fo your beatltfau  WRIGIEV'S Is n  [helper lit all Ibis  work~a pleasant,  be-acllcl al pick-me-up.  D39  Minar-d's* Liniment For DlwteirnfHir,.  g������u������������!!ag������2Bgjgta������aa--'|-UMB  i&uaiSSiiaiuiSmm  1Si===^==hia=======m^==U!==MW^a=m4mt  fttg^utm  ||jM|M������H|H||HgMtfM Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hates. Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B. C, FKIDAY, AUG. 10  .7V,  #W>    WtO    *Rl  &    K������|G*U  There should be no   let up to the  renewed effort   Creaton    Board    of  Trade is making in connection with  the old   time   project of   Kootenay  Flats drainage.  Likely   looking excuse   for delay  in pronouncing- on the feasibility of  the local project may lie in tha fact  that a  similar   bit   of    work    was  under way at Sumas  in the Fraser  Valley, and until such   time as the  Notice to Anglers  Creston Valley Rod & Gun Club  wishes to announce to all fish'  ermen that Goat River -from  Canyon Bridge to McConnell  is closed ^hr ^shin** until  April, 1925. "  Please note that anyone found  fishing  on  this part of Goat  River will be prosecuted by the  Fishery Department.  CRESTON VALLEY ROD  & GUN CLUB  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  latter project was disposed of it  would be poor policy to make any  announcement in connection with a  second similar undertaking.  Now that the    work    at   Sumas  has been   successfully   disposed   of  every effort should be made to have  the authorities    at    Victoria    turn  their    'attention:.   :next     to     local,  reclamation, which in  point of age I  as well as importance should easily !  rank second   tQ the Fraser   Valley  undertaking.    ;   y   '���������      ������������������' -'Zy  British- Columbia - still has an  adverse trade balance of some  eleven millions of dollars" in dairy  and meat products according to  opposition legislators, and now that  the productive quality oS the flats  has been so strikingly revealed in  the big drainage district area under  crop'just north of Bonners Ferry,  surely if-the desire is to overcome  this undesirable import of agricultural products no better opportun  ity presents itself than that of  getting the fertile acres of the  Kootenay  Flats under   production.  With a Kootenay representative  in the cabinet at Ottawa, too, it  should be possible to speed up  matters in that direction���������an essen*  tial quarter in which reclamation is  almost unknown according to information extracted by the West  Kootenay member during the  session just closed.  Both in the matter of increasing  production in necessary lines, as  well as bringing in added population to help lighten the tax burden,  Kootenay Flats drainage has  everything to recommend it, and  with the long pull and the strong  pull and the pull altogether now  seems to be the accepted: time to  make decided advancement with  the all important project.  and   by ������o  save   both   time   anel  money.  We carry a supply of all parts  SECTIONS,  GUARDS  and   LEDGER   PLATES  also.  ���������  LUBRICATING OIL in Heavy, Medium and Light  Call in and let us  fill your order  CRESTON MERCANTILE C  LIMITED  Ice Cream  Moir and Neilson  Chocolates  Fruits in Season  Bread, Cakes  Pastries  Expensive Carelessness  Umi   g-^yggiji  Is there any  Meat in the  louse?  This ifl the flrat <|motion that present** itmdf  to thn hoiiHewife if an  unexpected vinitor dropw  in for a nrenl. But why  worry ?  Ztl~utr~r<n~.-~ iSrt-trtici jj  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  are alwiiyn to be had  here. In meat.* nothing  quit**. e<|imlM 'Mhamrock'  product*.  Carlessness with cigarette butts,  cigar ends, matches, pipe ashes,*  camp fires, fly smudges, slash  burnings���������--human carelessness of  some kind���������accounts for at least  ninety-five per cent, of the forest  fires in British Columbia.  It is impossible to say how many  fires along the highways are caused  by the thoughtless smoker tossing  away his cigarette or cigar butt  and as establishing a considerable  loss from this source it should be  noted that forestry officials are  urging the passing of legislation  that will compel automobile makers  to provide reseceptacles in every  car into which cigar and cigarette  butts and stubs of matched used in  lighting them shall be placed rather  than thrown over the side of the  car.  In every instance it is most  essential that every individual  should realize his personal responsibility to be careful with fire in any  form in the B.C. interior.  The fire patrol iB at the mercy of  all types of carelessness and cannot  prevent tires starting, as a rule.  He can only attempt to limit the  consequences, and is certainly entitled to your ���������'help and eo operation  hy being careful   with (ire. Q  I can well remember reading the  platform of this iieague. ln the  Review it read something like this:  "The repeal of the Prohibition Act;  no saloon diTbar for the sale of intoxicating liquors; Government sale and  Government control of spirituous arid  malt liquors; the sale of same at  reasonable prices; the -inculcation of  true temperance principles consistent  with personal liberty, ,and elimination  of the causes of the deplorable loss of  respect for the laws of the land engendered by the Prohibition Act."  Then a footnote in large, black type,  ���������If you dance to the prohibition tune,  don't complain if you must pay the  piper." ~-' ~-������ '  If its a good piper ?we don't mind  paying hirn a. little, btit we do object  paying the Moderation brass band for  a bunch of modern jazz. Do you  believe for one moment that.'.we are  not as heavily taxed as during probi  bition days. The ratepayers in .Crest-  ton Vallev ought to be. able to give a  satisfactory answer to that question.  But while the farmers taxes are  increasing Premier Oliver is not  afraid to tell the Kiwani-* Club at  Saskatoon what a great source of  revenue the province has in the  Government sale of liquor. He states  that since Government control had  been put into force the municipalities  have received the sum of $1,300,000,  bnt he neglected to tell them that the  same municipalities had paid out for  liquor and permits not less than  $11,003,014.14, and that out of every  $4 paid by a purchaser at a Government liquor store $1 goes to Scotland,  $1.07 to the federal government, and  only $1.25 remains in the province*  This is something foi- those w lid ooject  to Chautauqila to think about.  Chautauqua has uln-ady done the  young people of Cieston a whole lot of  good, hut if a liquor store were established here it would be a curse for  many years to come.  P_^^^^^ ^^ ^^���������       |^^^g^^^ ^^- 0100. -0tt&^^  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Premier Olivet* has made a great  fight for better and lower freight  ratfs, but while Targe sums have gone  to develop the C.P.R. vet we must  admit, that thn C.P.K. has been a great  benefit to both the province as well as  the rest of Canada.  A large per cent������ge of the booze  money, however, does not even remain  in the Dominion, hut.is sent overseas,  and another large percentage goes to  suppress the crime which government  control has caused. Dming the year  1918. under prohibition, the total  nuniher 'of prisoners admittted- to  provincial jails were only 845. while iti  1921*22, the first vear under Goverr-  merit control, they numbered 1809. or  an jncr#a>-e ;t^lS3|pertceni������r������       iy W. y%.f%  As far as the elimination of boo'������  legging is concerned the following  article taken from the . ��������� Kami*.ops  Telegram, June 5th issue tells its own  story: ''All Kamloops stores, with the  exception of fche Government liquor  store, were open for biiHiness yes tei*  day (King's Birthday). It is reported  that other liquor vendors did a good  business, arid its the name throughout  the whole province. What is the  purpose of 460 clubs in Vancouyer, if it  is not for the illegal sale of liquor.  Why is it that these clubs are willing  to pay a $300 license fee, and why is it  that out of 70 licenses granted 52 were  granted to hotel clubs. The reason is  obvious enough, and yet Vancouver  haw seven liquor stores, which should  he sufficient to supplv the needs of the  people."  I would like to touch on several  more points in the Moderation  League's platform, as well as a few of  the campaign appeals hut I havn al  ready taken up such a lot of valuable  space in your paper that I feel I nitiKt  close by asking the supporters of the  moderation League a few pertinent  questions: Has Government control  led to a decrease in the consnption of  liquor?    Had ib led to an increase and  increasing respect for the law? Has it  reduced crime and increased human  happinnss? Has it eliminated the  bootlegger, and has it strengthened  the forces making for human betterment. Thanking you for space, and  hoping all will judge the Moderation  League bv its*frtiits.  CM. SAMUELSON.  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons  WafPh   ' '  A R7HUR COLLIS, Creston  'Pp.     y    P.O. Bmr7t  Wo~^en%HalfSbte~~.--0---- 75  \-inch Haime Straps'-������������������ 25   '.  1-inck Haih.? StraPs-i---0j 30  l\-inch Haime Straps������������������ 35  All other parts of Harness at  corresponding prices.  5% is our profit on all Nsw Harness  A. MSrabellS  Shoe and Harness Repairing  WATER NOTICE  iTJS-E A"ND STOUAOK]  Dislikes Moderation League  Ewtoh Rkvikw:  ���������Sir,���������Creaton Valhiy seems to be  gaining in prominence amongst the  political parti-^H, and it ia with ttr<*at  ph-aimr^ that we have liHtened to the  views* and opinioriH of F'rumler Oliver,  Mr.   "ftowHer nnd General McHae.    We  tJ.a VI'     I'M I'I,  )l  Ulhit   Ifilltl  .ft*.  & CO., Ltd.  I-I.   Wright, ont- t>~   tin' lending   prohibition workerx in    11.(5.,   arid   it   now  only r<-iFini(iH for the Moderation  League to ut-ttti Um reprftHentative to  Crewion. f 1111 will th������*y do thin. For  my part, if I h.ul tried tn decHvn tlu*  people of M.C. in Hist* h in us- iiiiiiiiiiti'iiH  fche I^������������jjuf������ did in HUSO l would l������i������  HHtrnuicd to uhow rny face rithur in  Creaton Vnltey or any other part of  Ml'iLii������3) {'������jhiml>ia ;ignin.  EVERYBODY  is interested in the Buenens of tho AsROOintprl Growewi,  "then every day in every way", BOOST, PROTECT and  ASSIST that which will surely save your in vestment in  the Fruit Industry or any investment depending on the  Fruit Industry*  It is said that if you produce a high olass prod not,  making it tho boat, *4Tho World will wear n, pathway to  your door",���������aud with FAITH nnd COURAGE we will  tuicceod even if other** have failed.  See that your part ia well done in growing the fruit  and that your fruit is as ifear porfeot for shipping and  character an you oan make it before   you   deliver  it to the  packing houBo. ^  Oet the inspiration of Faith in your Company and ito  Future that it deserves, and impart that to your neighbour.  ASSOCIATED GROWERS cf B.C., Limited  Take notice that William Burling.  whose address is Creston, B.C., will  apply for a license to take and use 250  Kai I out) per day of water out of Burl  mg Creek, which Hows easterly, and  drains into Corn Creek, about the east  end of Lot Number 214. The water  will be diverted from the stream about  150 feet off Corn Creek road, and will  be used for domestic and Irrigation  purposes upon the land described as  Lots 214- and 215. Thia notice was  posted ou the ground on the 15th day  of July, 1923. A copy of this notice,  und an applies tion pursuant thereto,  and t<t the Water Act, 1914. will be  filed at Nelson. Objections to the  application may be filed with the said  Water Kecorder, or with fche Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.. within  thirty daya after the flrst appearance  of thia notice In a local newspaper.  The date of the first publication of  this notice i������ July 201 h. 1028.  William Burling, applicant.  LAND jZEGISTRY ACT  [Section 100]  In the matter of Lotn 4 and 5, Block  2, Town of Kitchener, Flan. 088,  Kootenay District.  Proof having been flled  in my office  of the loss of Certificate of Title No,  2080 A to the above mentSonecB Innda  in the names of Charlea. Vatm and  William Henry Crawford, and bearing  date the 15th January. 1003, I HI]RE-  BY GIVF NOTICE of my Intention at  I' the (*~.p~i'-slU-a off on*" cwlt'tttl^r mouth  from the flrnfc publication hereof fco  issue to the u-aEd Chnrlensi Fjuvh and  William Henry Crawford a provielon*  al Cerb'-flcato of Title in lieu of much  lout OeiMflcato. Any periion having  any Information with reference to  j such lofflt Certificate of Tltlo lu rcqueat  led to communicate with the undersigned,  DATED afc the Land Hog Is try Office,  KeSiioii*, B.iv,,  bliiw   ~ih   tiny   tti   .j'uly*.  A.D.,1028.  ...  I, A. W. 2DIENS. BegULrar.  Data nfOrat-publication July IH, 102������, ��������� -.0-'?. J  Anglican Church Services  ^^Wii^^  SUNDAY, AUGUST  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m.  7.30 p.m.     .  12  OUTSTATIONS  at CRESTON^  3 p.ni.  Local and Personal  Of  imi Agf Araeadsrafs  te  SrBt-^elaaa   taatf  feeeond-olaaa tc  Fp-e-esnpifo-fi  atom con-OaeA  te  wwi lataaa oat?.  . Pgooffda wtll be granted eavarfns only  tana suitable itsr agrie-altars: ^reposes:  ana whieh Ib noa-ticaber-lanfi.  .JFaar-tnerahlp pre-emptlona AboSiakad.  Mk partus of not more than four may:  for adjasent pra-ani-pUo-ns  .tresidenea, bat eacb,making  hnpsovemen-te en respective  ���������������������������.���������p-jy&'"  -snpUm saast oseuny claims fer  nve_ yeara ud nan &������si<e������ameata to  value oi HB ..   .   ~.  tef aad <mltrmtl9a of at least!  begjja recetvins Ctovn Gnat.  a Where pr������~������m-p������ae in oocupatlon sot  IcMss^ttean 3 years, and has made jare-  pastJeisate tmprovetBeata, be nusr. ee-  eaaeo of 01-health, cr other cause, be  sran&ed tntennedfate -o-srttfl-oe&a ef ton-  proveme&t and transfer his elafm.  Records without petmanaat resl-  aenea nwjr be Issued, pawrfd-sd opslt-  S^ aaofces hnpreveaakeate to estent ef  fwO per annual and records same each  year. Jfafltir-e to notee tnaprevemenSe  or-record same tru? operate as for-  f������"w?- TJOa cocaot^ obtained Jn  !2F^.tP������P 8 y������a������a, aad improvements  of 910.09 p������r acre, including & seres  cleared and ewltrvated. and resldeace  of at least X years or* required, a"  Pre-emptor holding Crown srant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires lend tn eos&asettoa '*-������������������ "fats  ferm. without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made  -a,. rcs,v,������uee njaiiniatned on Crown  granted land.  -,?pgttlfT*y*a orsea, got e-Beeeding 20  tSSa^l*.V!!m*������.2ZSm.}5P?&L-.V feanMsftea;  ^S"?1 *���������**��������� hnprovemeat eoadi&aa.  "Por Kraalns- and Industrial puroosas  be por^aeed; eondttieaa gnelt  tW-SE&J^SrS^im  prloe, is   Birth���������On August 4th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Stanley Patteeson, a daughter.  Mrs. McLurc of Nelson is a Creston  visitor this week, the guest of Mrs.  Jos.. Cook. .'.-���������:  Fob JRknt    or    Sale���������Four room  -fto-htv-a ore. 1*0*   "P3.-r.fc     1-?.....? Wiv  ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������.  -���������-���������~~    00��������� r---  ��������� -��������� 0 ~.     ~~.*-*.s-~-~~i9 ~r 000    m~*.0 .0.-0^.  lara enquire Review Office.  Harry and Annie Smith are having  a vacation in Nelson this 'week with  their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J������  G. -Smith.   7  Por Sale���������Two -rnares, about 2550.  both five years old;: one wagon and  set of ' harness; th0 lot $220. John  Davie, Camp Lister.  For-Sax-e���������Holstein   cow, due   to  .  freshen August   15th,   quiet, in   tine  shape.    Geo. Leach, Canyon, (Brick  son P.O.>      _  T    Miss   Margaret   Reid    of   Macleod,  - Alberta, is calling  on  Creston f-iends  this week,*and is the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Bundy.     -  [     Beattie Oatway si ore  is serving the  oldest ice cream sodas  in   town,   the  special ice jackrt cooler giving  unexcelled xer vice.  At a meeting of  Monday night Mr.  engaged sis school  ensuing  year,    and  the   trustees   on  Barner   was   re-  janitor   for   the  the   tender   for  We  tbe  PRE.BMPTOIBe*      PRBB  include ������D ��������� wp"  lag- wi4toHL_  tane wit&in wh/^Ttne"  of a dseeesed s  to* title voder tbfa Aot la  from for e-se .year ffarcsa tha  ^���������^&^Js~~t'  war.    -ffbis prtvuea* Is  troactlve. ^^  T^aV^Sad-^B-y^J^  Frovbloa for retard of bm^i &o.  craed^dae-aad b���������a fiaia frfKw, A-beSat -  4, 1914. on account ^pi^rmeataTfcMn  oavtaawrpn soldlenV pr������-Snp������onk  direct or taSsrest^^rajSS  llstmoat te Slsesh 81. SMS.  aue-PURCMAfles  Provision   made    fer   tasaanee    of  Crown rnanta to ���������ab-ziuiehaseni    of  ntlment of oondSuon������ of pnrebauw. to-  ���������rs do not ������Salm whole of arlgiaal rar-  viftca for craatnr districts andramzo  adiBlnlBtratioo   under   Cfw-untsstonir  ABnual BTtudB������- permits Issued based  M?^^l^21!2!^*,,fcJ[n1?r,t>r ^r e������t������b-  usaed ��������� owners. Btoek-owners may  form Araodatlons for range mcuvatre-  iMat. Jf*-~v ot E������orUaUy free, permits  for^ggtUg-BL oontpers or traveUsrs. up  Lost���������From Chautauqua ground*,  probattly taken away foi- safe keeping,  Perfection oil heater. Piease return  to E. C. Gtbbs.  "Wanted���������Spring chickens, roosters  and ducks. Highest cash price paid.  Dong Barnev, at the Ding Ltundry.  Fourth Street. .'.'..���������  The first crate of the 192S tomato  crop ������������s - shipped s������n Sftt^irdays the  Clements & IT -nug r::nch at Erickson  supplying them.  The flrst instalment of Creston's  increased fire fighting equipment has  arrived in three hydrants, which will  be installed shortly.  Mrs. M. J. Boy<i left on Wednesday  for Nelson where Mr. Boyd is recovering from an appendicitis operation in  the hospital in that city.  There will be no showing of pictures  at the Grand off Saturday, August  18th, Manager Rodgers taking his  usual vacation that week.  supplying 40 cords of fuel was awarded  J. C. Martin at a price of $5.40 per  cord delivered.  The vital statistics for July show a  net gain on population of three, with  tour _.iiirtiiB,_7 on������ - vaeat ft and two j  marriages. All the hewcomers were  girls, the latest daughter to Mr. and  Mrs* Matt. Hagen at Wynndel bringing the family total up ^o fourteen.  . The trustees of the new school at  We*-t Creston are having a bee on  Monday to finish up work on the  building and grounds���������and will not be  averse to having: help from any  Creston citizens who wouid like to  l������nd a hand in a good cause.  The excellent- pasture that has pre-  ��������� died this year is keeping up the  B'jpply"of dairv butter so we31 that the  price continues to remain at 3Q cents.  Eggs are still 25 cents hut look due for  an advance. Both prices constitute a  new low leT*������l for this time of year.  The raspl������errv shipping is about  ov*������r for" the season, and on Sunday  the eastbwund train cut out the stops  it has been making- for almost six  weeks at Reed & Mathers and the  Smith crossing. Over 3099 packages  were loaded at the latter point this  year. ..*..''  Lumber    Company  Citv  t Jan yon  annonssre   a,ji������i.     ^  snail lots off boxes from  > t. S---V5  .-.** tc. o  srvillB  the  OOQUtosd  dP BROWN  Q|  88S  one  For Sale  Apiary of 26 hives Bees with  equipment, including Honey crop  of 300(f pounds. Would take  car of Apples and Potatoes in  payment Help given this year  taking crop and fixing for winter  if desired. Apply T. GOODWIN, Creston.  B  r~  IT WORTH WHILE  company  irwA   ^k***J ~i0*~wcv,    ������>���������������������������������������������������*m  delivered if desii ed. By bnving locally  growers can. rely on being supplied in  c-ise thev underestimate their require-*  ments.  Messrs. Bevan, Broivn, Bezanson,  Garland, Mallandaine and Capt.  Rowbury of Li-ster. were weekend  fishermen in the Goat River above  Kitchener, but report only average-  luck. The mimber.--<^f.American, fishing parties on the stream this year is  the biggest ever.-. j    -  At the- Women's* Institute meetin  on'PE*iday'afteiimr������a Mrs. Jas. Maxwell  will give a demonstration on preserving by the Conserve method. The  a nnual Kootena v-Boundarv conference  dates, which in the past have been for  the session at the end of August, have  j not been fixed as ye*tr/or 1023.   * -  Crest ok trustees have fixed upon a  charge of SSj per .juonth to outside  pupils.attending Creston Hfgh. Scho<d  this terns,, the fee tt> be .paid in * advance. '.',.'  Miks Ella--t*axny;..of the Macleod.  Alberta, hospital nursing staff, arrived  ���������on Wednesday foir - a vacation at  Creston, and is the guest of Mrs. O.  J. Bayle.  .Up till the end of July licenses have  been .issued for 118 autos in Creston  Valley, Joe Komi��������� no, with a rebuilt  Ford, being among .the latest to need  a number plate.  The official weather report tor Jnlv  shows a rainfall of 1.10 inches, which**  the best moisture showing for several  years back.    03  in the shade   on 24th  was the hottest spell of the month.  Dr. Wilson Herald, the ear, nose  and throat specialist, of Kelowna,  paid Creston a piofensionaj visit the  flrst three days of the 'week, and was  kept very busy throughout his stay.  Keeping timber for B.C. industries?  Keeping alive a prosperous payroll? ~~  Keeping fur and feather in B.C.?  Keeping timber for manufacture?  Keeping a green forest for posterity?  Then ���������  Prevent Forest Fires  IT PAYS  Mrs. George Bird and family, who  have occupied the Reid house on  Fourth street the past two years, left  on Tuesday for southern Alherta*  where they will make their future  home.*"  Announcements are out of the engagement of J.-D. Siddons of th<* high  school stuff, to Miss Alice Helene  Edmondson,of Cloverdale, the wedding  to bake place about the middle of the  month.  Retail trading licenses made up the  bulk of the intake at provincial police  headquarters for July with a showing  of $820. Another 8180 was realized on  auto licensee. The month's revenue  totalled 8504.  Hnyinflj on the flats will probably  commence before the end of August.  At Cwnyon their local hay crop la so  good that few, if onr, of the ranchers  in that area will make hay on the  bottom this year.  There should he a full turnout of  Board  -at   Trade    mo rubers    at   the  Auft-ui-Kt at-utiion ww Tues-Awy nSgght, ~~~  jam factory'proposition will be up for  consideration, as well as a couple of  other important features.  A representative opcclally trained in  Dr. SchoU's method of foot comfort  will be at S. A, Speers' store half day  AtigiiBtSOth and half day August31str  Vmi   ������������������������������������������������������   t\nvii,4.fl   to   h*v������*������   a frew ttstst  comfort   demonstration    during   his  visit.  B 8  Thorough Servio<  That means going thoroughly over ever j part   ofthe   j  car and being fully satisfied that   everything is right.  That is tke kind of service you get  at this Garage  Our Experts Satisfy Themselves;  We Know You'll be Satisfied.  ST^  Rov^ni  Your Banking Needs  Whatever .your hanking needs may fee,  this Bank can satisfactorily fill tnern.  Every customer of this Bank, whether  their accounts be large or small, receive������  the same courteous and adequate service.  ik jfnt^n v a, 1       ro Jb~ ^il^  'irvirfiiviA^JLr    jo^-^j^-  OF CAKADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  C W. A1XA.N,  tzbz-v-r**m  ~~i-  Character  ~sG*EMEr2*0  $s~~mm.  SELF-INDUfLGENCE Is admitted to be a sigtl of a weak, and  self-demal of a strong character.  Are you building up both your char*  acter atid your Savings Bank account .  by thoughtful economies and the deposit c fall your surplus wages ea-eSa  payday. ������������  *W������ welcome occouags* laxse or BzaalL  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF CX^MMERCE  '���������--.������������������-~Si-r-   I .V.  PAID-UP  RESERVE FUND        ���������'-.-'-.  CRESTON BRANCH, C. ������.  $15,000,009  Hot  Steam  and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  Jand Pipe Fittings on hand.  ~tmm  E. W. RY KM AN,- Creston  Apple boxes  Our Box Factory ie running full time, and we  aro in excellent pooition to supply all your needs in  Crates or boxes of any variety.  Out* price delivertni on Apple BQxea equals anything in B.C. and when you consider the advantage of  being able to secure promptly from ua any extra  boxes you may need, we believe the service we give  and price wo quoto cannot be equalled.  For the convenience of growers who will need  but a small supply we wish to inform that they can  ���������j+H a.!! they need at the Compa.ny*c o-Sieo   at Creaton.  fl H gM BH mm ByH ggl E *B S   HfflBHHHHftfflH .H ulllllllffl 19 Eg  I  Ltwii "t't~~~* X.  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  jMdt tea  You should try the ORANGE  PEKOE QUALITY if you like a  tea ������f the very finest flavor. *  Canada's International Responsibility  Has Canada any responsibility internationally? Should a Nation of only  eight million people, with half a continent to develop and with many and  larg<* domestic problems of its own to solve, concern itself with conditions and  affairs in other countries, ba other continents, and throughout the world? Is  it the duty of Canada to assist in bringing- about a-solution of world! problems  and in the development of a larger spirit of brotherhood among all peoples  arid nations?  & An overwhelming majority of Canadian people have answered these questions in the affirmative on many occasions and in various ways. From  earliest days the Canadian churches haye recognized such responsibility in  their for-fign mission work, their activities including the establishment of  colleges, schools, hospitals and medical" services, as well as the teaching of  the ideals and precepts of the Christ. Our Government said "Yes" when  Ihey sent the .Canadian contingent to fight for liberty and justice in South  Africa, and later when they authorized Canada's young manhood in its hundreds of thousands to participate in the Great War. Canada's ParliELnient,  as representative of all Canadians, emphatically agreed when it set the seal  of its approval to the affixing of Canada's signature to the covenant of the  League of Nations.  Canadian opinion is well denned on this question, but, as was inevitable in  view of our pioneer and largely undeveloped state, with many domestic difli-  cttlties and' problems to be solved, our distance from the Old World, and our  geographical, commercial and social connections with the United States which  has for so long accepted the Munroe Dostrine and its policy of isolation from  participation in world affoirs, there are quite a few Canadians who are either  opposed to Canada accepting any international responsibilities, or who relegate such matters to a place of very minor importance.  'The danger in a country like Canada is hot that two much attention may  be given to international questions, and our responsibility in regard thereto;  rather Canada's danger lies in the overemphasis of sectional interests at  home, -whether those interests arise from considerations of geography, religion,  race or occupation. In their own interests Canadians must be Canadians before anything else���������not Easterners or Westerners, farmers or manufacturers,  French-speaking or English-speaking, Protestant or Roman Catholic, but Canadians. Only so can Canada realize its high destiny and play her part worthily in the larger affairs of the world.  Whatever old statutes may say, Canada has passed forever from the old  position as a colony dependency of England. In the language of the Constitution of the Irish Free State, the dominions of the Empire are recognized  as "co-equal members of the Community of Nations forming the British Commonwealth." It is now not only our right but our duty to think, not merely  as Provinces, or as a Dominion, or even as an Empire, but internationally as* a  nation in a world brotherhood of nations.  Even assuming it to be desirable, it is not possible to disregard our.inter-  nationnl status and the responsibilities which attach to that position. Even  if Canada had not sent a soldier to Europe in the Great War, this country  would have suffered enormous loss, and had Germany been victorious Canada, in common with the rest of the world, would'have suffered. Nations  cannot approach problems today from the standpoint of a narrow, selfish  nationalism which thinks it is promoting its own interests hest when it is  gaining some advantage at the expense of other nations. History has proven  that to be an entirely false conception. We cannot ignore international problems, and in our interest we must approach them from the larger point of view  that a nation best serves its interests when it renders the greatest service lu  humanity. We must adopt and follow the Christian rather than the pagan  ideal.  It any part of Canada, or any section of the world for. that matter, could  ignore* international responsibilities it would he the broad prairies of tho  West. But can even this country afford to do so? Last year Western Canada harvested probably the best crop, taking quantify and quality together, it  ever produced, and yet having regard to price realized and cost of production  and marketing, many farmers are not ve.ry much ahead. Why? The Canadian i-.i-riii may be partly responsible; - costs ot transportation to world mar-  Child Labor In China  ���������       '- awpm^ttmrnm-mmmmmm*  Women and Children Are Cheap i'n'the  Orient  Miss T.ak-hlng Shin, a welfare  worker.of Hoiig Kong, who is now in.  Europe studying conditions, says that  women and children are especially  cheap in China.  In that, country there are 400,000,000  people, with only 4 per cent, literate,  and they die off by thousands, she asserts. When*a child is a week or  two old she is taken by her mother to  the factory, laid in a corner, and fed  at intervals. If she survives, in a  year or two she toddles about among  the machines. At 4 or 5 she learns  the rudiments of the work, and at 6  or 8 is an adept,- taking her place in  the ranks or regular workers. They  work from twelve to sixteen and a  half hours a dav.  Eastern   Salmon  For  B.C.  First Attempt to tntroduce Miramichi  Species to Western Waters  In order to introduce the famous  Miramichi salmon into British Columbia, millions of salmon eggs from.  Newcastle, . New Brunswick, have  been sent to Terrace, British Columbia, where they will be propagated at  the "Lakelse hatchery. This will be  the first attempt that has been mado  to propagate in this province this noted eastern species, which, unlike the  Pacific salmon, does not die directly  after spawning, but returns to salt  water. , '-V   ���������.-  2 Years' Backache  Subdued by "Neryiline"  "Backache was the bane of my life, and  for two years 1 was so lame as to be unfit for work," writes E. S. Sloane, from  ���������Georgetown. "While    in    Smith    Bros.'  Drug Store. I heard, of Nerviline being a  wonderful pain-destroyer, so I decided to  try Nerviline. Thanks to Nerviline. my  two-years' backache was rubbed away,  and   to-day I  am  perfectly well."  All those who suffer from weak, aching  backs, those whose muscles arfe stiff,  whose joints are swollen, let them try  Nerviline���������the liniment that never fails.  35c at all  dealers.  Natural Resources  Bulletin  You are bright, but *you can't tell  how many toes a cat has without  looking.  THANKFUL MOTHERS  . Once a mother has used Baby's Own  Tablets for her little one she would  use nothing else. The Tablets give  such results that the mother has nothing but words of praise and thankfulness for them. Among the thousands  of mothers throughout Canada who  praise the Tablets is Mrs. David A.  Anderson, New Glasgow, "N.S., who  writes:���������"I have used Baby's Own  Tablets*?������!- jny children and from my  experience I would not be without  them. I would urge every other  mother to keep a box of the Tablets  in the house." The Tablets are a  mild but thorough laxative which  regulate the bowels and sweeten the  ���������stomach; drive out constipation and  indigestion;" break up colds and simple fevers and make teething easy.  They are sold by medicine dealers, or  by mail at 25c a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Extent of Forest Resources of Saskatchewan  Not Generaly  Known  The Natural Resources Intelligence  Service of .the Department of tlie Interior at Ottawa, says:  While Saskatchewan as more generally known as one of the prairie provinces, owing to its very large grain-  growing areas, very few, even of the  province's own population, realize the  vastness of the timbered areas in the  northern halls, of the province.  A survey of-the forest resources of  Saskatchewan shows that the province  has available 7,950,000,000 board feet  of saw material, divided approximately  as follows: 3,000,000,000 feet of  spruce; 4,000,000,000 feet of poplar;  800,000,000 feet of jackpine;'100,000,-  000 feet of balsam; and 50,000,000 feet  of larch.  His Good Deed  "It is the duty of everyone to make  at least one person happy during tho  week," said the Sunday school teacher.  "Have you done so, Willie?"  "Yes'm," replied the boy.  "That's right.      What did you do?"  "I went to see my aunt and she was  happy when I left."���������Chicago Tribune.  When the average man has reached  the age of 50 years he has eaten 28  cattle and about an acre of potatoes.  MONEY ORDERS  Remit by Dominion Express Money Order.  If lost or fctolen, yon set your money back.  The use of Miller's Worm Powders  insures healthy children so far as the  ailments attributable to worms are  concerned. A high mortality among  children is traceable to worms. These  sap the strength of j infants'so that  they are unahle to maintain the battle  for life and succumb to weakness.  This preparation gives promise of  health and keeps It.  .1.  BISCUIT  1:  niiJine; v.*--*  Ilanib-j..-"s'.  ?'!'..*-.���������'-���������> ("a?"'���������*<'"���������������������������-<  ir*  -..'iii-- cr*  (,;..*.     *vr-],|(*.;j     *  of people  ia  T'.-(-,fj--*- o*"   'ii  ���������tr*;. *vuff*-r<-r .  11   :*���������-:  in   (  \n.~\i>r   inii'i'-fr  ���������e.--ponsibl*������:**;  costs ol labor partly responsible*      But without mini-  -*���������>, ih*- !;um. remains a bushel of Canadian wheat on board ship at  ���������������iu.*-ii .vi .>l.r,i> in Canadian currency, would cost the German buyer  :-n-   i-uif  ol   exchange   30,000  marks, or  the  equivalent  of almost  liar. ( urr-*--nry at  t.h.������ pre-war rate of exchange.      And what is true  ci  Ovmnny  is  tru*  in varying degrees of other European coun-  wr.uld  b*- purchaser:-*; of our wheat.      The result is that 'millions  JZurope  who  warn  our wheat cannot afford  to buy it.      Why?  in^mational  .-i rum ion.      Canada is tlio loser and  Europe is  Complimentary  Well-meaning hostess (to amateur vocalist).���������You must never tell  us again that you can't sing, Mr.  Brown. We know now.���������Yorkshire  Post. ���������  )  WTHWES TBlftUlf iMffifff- fro  -i-i-tii;,'.. purely sHfisii and economic Interests to take an even  raid rfsponsibiliiy in connection with inlet-national affairs.  pv,* j,..,*....ft,.. y- ---r\ 'i-rvr't* jh Mac consideration we owe to thi; building up of a  \)<?(i-t<i-v. bei.n-r li^*ii;������nlt.v and spirit of world brotherhood, and in the devolop-  tm-nr of -?:<���������)'. mrruial goodwill and urubTsLanding between nations nothing  br-t.tp# than i\m> 'l.f.atfii.* of NaiIons has yer. ber>n dovlsed. It Is not perfect,  nor --an i* n-arii ih- Inri ;������o,v.-r ami n-*������������������������������������ fillix-hs tinlil all nations, including Germany. Russia arid i In- Tniit-'d States, ure incorporated in its membership.  Thf Ui-uKiu-: is Kitiriim-T in in-(.~i\~s*; and inasmuch as. nothing succnods like auc-  c*r>ss, .-.nd as nothing but ���������-���������ucnr.s.-i ran Jnduco the United States and other  countries to conic in, ii i ; Canada'.-; proud pr!vih-gi- to do all in its power to  ,:,ir,'lr1.*'  ,l'"  r.o-*.-'in. and as: I -,t  in in r.-. prot in;-; ;i  u> o;*ii   ueinliW* to < lu* .south.  ^Ij^^p  i^w iS^xr \haar' tmLmmP   'irwA *M-tt~-$ tmm ��������� ���������*���������%������  lUinaid'.-t should be Jn ���������������������������*,-������������������������������������>���������  .stabh*. Quickly heals Cum and  {truism.-; and   r������MTiov������"������  Sw*-*Iirn"*-  ��������� **-*i*P"   ' -'^^^^^gmammammmmmmmm^^^y^^-- -������������������ ���������  r^'m~l.i-iMm>-  k rj0~.y~^^9^~~mntnmW~\\^^^Jr*-���������'*'-*t4P  Horrid Insects  A trie! who had Ju.-il. tad timed from  J-.;rvpi. was u-liinu. hor mother about  ihe pyramid.'* and olli<������r wondera.  >'nam ol" I ho \.\r>~i*-~-, *sJjo wild, Wfrru  "'V-ii'il wish hUMrii-jlyplileu,.- "I hnpw  1,-ui." Hrtid her mother, nnxlouHly,  "7-/ii '.vimv- -can-rul nut. to f.;i't an. of  ih^m *if) you."*--London Tit.-HI In.  Leading  Up to It  Am    you     pnH.llrifift  SUMMER EXCURSION   FARES EAST  ROUND TRIP FARES TO POINTS IM  EASTERN     CANADA    VIA  C.P.R.  The Canadian Pacific Railway have  now on sale, round trip summer excursion fares to points in Eastern  Canada. These fares bear a limit  until October SI, 3 923, with stopover  enroute, and are applicable all rail  or via the Canadian Pacific Great  Lnlces steamers from Fort William,  Port Arthur to Port McNicoll or  Owen Sound on payment of additional charge to cover meals and berth  while on the boat.  Tho trip .East via the lalcoa is delightful to say the least, offering all  the comforts of ocean travel with none  of its discomforts, the fresh lake  breezes will sharpen your appetite to  Ihat of jour boyhood days, and permit full justice being done to tho appetising meals.  To I hone preferring travel by train,  the' C'ntuullim Pacific 'offer throe  IrulnB (hilly, Including lhe fuRt All  yieoidw; Car Tru Lin tlie Trans-Cfunada  bim II od.  Ask the Canadian Pacific Agent for  Illustrated Great I^iliefl nnd Trana-  Cunada literature, and plan your trip  now. 14-23;  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  IftW  W.    N.  U.    1 Al'*  N'ortJi.-  j no w ?  j     Wer.it.     f     hopn     to    Sitidn,   but  JuuL  I now, I'm i*tnt-\ It'Intf wonomy.  Home* mil horn" nrlglnnllly fit duo io  thoir tilclll tn mlaauotinf-? odhera.  MInand'o LAmlmant M*l*evc������ IMeurjilfllii  "Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," wliicli contains directions and dose worked out by  physicians during: 22 years and proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism   ,  ��������� iToothache        Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain  Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablotu���������Al������������ uottlca of 21 and 100���������Bni������������int*.  Aantrln l������ tho |r������ul������i tmarle tr~Bi0tttrt><t In Ca-nailri) of Tiaynr Mamif*ctnr<i of Motia-  m<imUcnrM*m1 tur if Hi������l*������?yt������eRc!eJ. WiiJls It -~ .'-~Vl tiuovrn tUit -t~i.lll.. ii-.-~.i,~ i.~.y~~-  irmmiraeturo, to,-aailMt tli,������ i>ut>Ho utfttliml ImltalUmn, Uui #r������Uk>l* of Jln.y.)c <Ct������m������m.~.w  will Im ���������mmnod wltU tlielr efcueral trad* murk, tha "Uisytir V-twa," TFTR    "RKVIKW; *'CRESTON.-   B.    C.  /.  -^-  ^A^isdom Of Planting A  Slielter Belt Is Unfolded.  Hy xtl  W esteirn rarnisr  WESTERN EDITORS  rz :~r~r  One of the most indefatigable and  successful tree-planters in Western  Canada is John Hupka, of Winnifred,  Alberta. Mr. Hupka is first of all a  farmer and he planted trees to make  "his farm a greater producer ot" crops,  as well as a more beautiful place upon  which to live. -But let? Mr. Hupka  himself tell the story: ���������;,-?"���������"-.-.  , "There is no doubt that if farmers  could pin their faith ^to' that piece of  ground which they are cultivating for  -production of crops, and instead of  having only a feverish desire in their  may be planted only sixteen feet from  the last row, but after the trees get  larger and they need more moisture,  that strip should be widened.  "The best trees which stand the  most dry weather, and are the most  immune from insect pests, are Cara-  gana "and Manitoba Maple. These  two varieties are giving the best satisfaction and the average of annual  growth is better than of any other  tree under the same conditions. My  plantation is- only ten years old and  the   average  height  is   eighteen   feet.  Utilization Of Flax Straw  May Prove Of Very Great  T  ���������W-KX-Tllfir**  f������  **"������*������      i    r~ Wf  ���������ofltfl������������������  C   . a-r& a *ri  -- The uses to which flax straw may j terial which has been proved to be ani  be put, and to which to an increasing   efficient non-conductor   of   heat   audi  Ernest Wright, Editor of The Herald,  Eyebrow, Sask.  John  Hi/pica's Way of Transforming the Prairies  "minds for immediate financial returns, , My soil is heavy clay of chocolate  would try to work their lands with ;.i  view for permanency, having in their  vision an "Ideal Home" as their ultimate goal, their Jove in that direction  would give them tlie required perseverance to accomplish it.  "First of all let it he understood  that the climate in this part of Southern Alberta, is about as dry as any on  the Canadian prairies, and therefore,  'niy* expefience'^ri^^pTy* only" to"such.  dry areas. -  Invents Automatic Cannon  Rapid   Firing   Gun   Can   Be   Used   In  Airplane *  Invention o������ a rapid firing automatic  cannon, capable of firing one and one-  quarter pound shells at the rate of  120 a minute, has heen perfected by  John M. Browning, of Ogden, noted  Inventor of fireai*mss it is announce cl  by his brother, J. Edward Browning.  The cannon, designed for use in airplanes, as well as on land or sea, according to Edward Browning, has a  barrel which measures in diameter  only one and one-half inches. It  weighs 160 .pounds when mounted on  a tripod and can be fired from any  position without interference with the  accuracy of the aim, he said. The  range is seven miles.  "The land should be quite level, so  that when the snow is melting in.  spring the water may soak into the  ground without running off. Shelter  belts should be placed to stop the  force of the prevailing winds. In our  locality it is the south wind which  causes the snow to drift more than  any other, therefore, in laying out my  shelter belt I planted the trees from  east to west. The shelter belt is six  rows wide, not** too wide to act. as a  solid obstruction to the wind in which  case the snow would drift up and  break down the trees, but narrow  enough to, permit the snow to blow  through and drift up on the north  side which is used as our garden and  orchard. In tnis way the Snow that  driTts through is put tq_.excellest use  thc following year as additional moisture. -The second consideration as  the preparation of the soil before  planting. Thc land must be well  summerfallowed for at least two years  and not in any case prairie sod.  The strip of ground should be well  plowed in May. the year previous to  planting, from ten inches to twelve  inches deep, and If it is impossible on  account of dryness of the soil, it  should be plowed to such a depth as  is possible to do good work, and plowed deeper as soon ns the ground is Sn  good condition. After the .ground Ib  plowed, St should be kept clean by  cultivating until  planting time.  "Beroro planting trees the moslure  should be at least four feet deep,  otherwise it !s better to defer planting for another year. If the loca-  Uonjfl chosen 61ose to the south fence  lln* flvsl row -should he planted nt  h-nst 30 Tect away from it, and the  ������*<i'in of lnnd between the fence and  trees (-mould be kept clean as summer-  fallow. sr> or to store ond supply the  recofisury moisture 1o the trees in dry  season. The bare strip on the north  id do VlooRn't need to be that wide tlie  flrPl   ff-v: y-frvrf,  tli-oT^for-f. the finrdkw  is  color.  "Although,   as   I   mentioned   before,  my  shelter belt  consists  of six rows  of trees, I would not advise to plant  more than four rows in the following  order:   First   row,   Caragana;   second  row, Manitoba Maple, alternating with  Caragana, the rows    and    trees    four  feet   apart.        Then   twenty-four   feet  space left for cultivation while trees  ���������are* small, ahd again two rows of trees  same  variety  but in  reversed*'-''order'  '       - ��������� v-  .After the trees grow taller, the space  Great   Age   Authenticated  between will fill out with Russian  Thistle, which if left will act as a  mulch pi-eventing the drying of the  soil, and? irfaking cultivation unnecessary. Thus, the only thing left is to  keep the outside cultivated to prevent  weeds and grass from robbing the  moisture. If rightly planned this  may be easily accomplished with wide  implements like harrows, cultivators  or discs .runnnig over the ground at  spare moments whilst going or coming  from the fields, thereby no time being  lost.  "Now what about the benefit ot  such belts? There are many,- but I  shall only refer to those which probably will appeal to most readers. As  I mentioned before, the north side is  the ideal ground for vegetable gardens  and we have plenty of vegetables  eVery year, no matter whether it rains  or not. The same applies to the  orchard, although my orchard is sheltered from three sides, viz.: South,  west and east. It was planted in  Spring of 1915, but what joy. We  had bushels of plums, wild and cultivated, and plenty of other fruit like  crabapples, currants, raspberries and  cherries, and I believe we soon will  have some standard apples.  "I have told you about the business  end of my shelter belt," says John  Hupka, "but what about the beauty  and fragrance of the orchard in  spring? The wealth of plum and apple blossom J I feel as if transported to dreamland, all sorrows and cares  forgotten through the music of our  fealhere-d songsters nnd buazlng bees.  TnlJo- about the bald-headed prairie.  Of course it waa, but didn't we come  here to adopt, it, to improve it, and  make it fit I'or our homes?"  Hungarian  Woman, 125,  Earns  Living  Giving Medical Advice  The latest entrant for international  old age honors is a Hungarian woman  by the name of Antonia "Lippai, whose  age is authenicated at 125 years. She  is reported to be in excellent health  and very active.  In answer to .inquiries as to her  health, Antonia says she wore glasses  until she was 95; but since then she  has been able to see clearly without  artificial aid. She has been a widow  for 50 years, and earns a living by  giving medical advice in her community.  extent, is being put, are commented  on by the Ne^York Times. The investigations that have been conducted  in Winnipeg have attracted, apparently considerable attention. ..The New  York Times says:  "Canada's enormous quantity of  straw is now being utilized in numerous remunerative ways. For many  years the problem of how to utilize  the wastage of straw from the western  linseed flax oil crop has been the subject of investigation and study. Realizing the potential value of this enor-  mouse waste, the Canadian Pacific  Railway made a careful investigation  of its utilization and has'succeeded W  putting it to productive usage.  The straw was known to have a cer-  -tain value for its fibre,   being   similar  in this respect,    though    of    inferior  grade, to the straw cultivated for-the  production of fibre flax, but after leaving  the  threshing machine  the  fibre  value  of this linseed fiax  straw was  destroyed, even for production of commercial tow, owing to the manner in  which the straw was broken up in the  threshing operation.      In consequence  of this  difficulty, early investigations  were along the lines of utilizing the  waste straw as a pulping material for  the manufacture  of paper.      The inL  vestigations conducted in this connection were entirely successful, and the  resulting product was an exceptionally  high grade of paper suitable for high-  class  writing  paper  and  similar purposes.      This research was carried to.  a semi-commercial scale, but the. cost  of production'of the pulp was too high  for practical purposes".  "Further   investigations  have   been  cold,.and is being used in western construction work as linings between the  walls and under the roofs, to keep out  the cold, and appears to have demonstrated effectively its success in these  relations. It has been used in public  buildings as well as in industrial  plants���������ice, cold storage and others���������  and is becoming general in its use in  private dwellings.  "W-bile this is only a beginning, it  has created a situation more satisfac-  tory for the future marketing of flax.  straw,   and   now   its use for tow pur-;  poses for upholstering has developed a  desire on the part of industries south  of the international boundary to pur-?  chase    the    straw    and a large ton-*  nage contract was entered into late in  the past year;   a  tow' mill is 7 to  be  erected in Manitoba  to  take  care of  this new market.  "This is an interesting, western com-  fercial development, befitting of mention as an example of the i desire,to  utilize waste products. The west has  already realized that everything must  VJts     UrtCU     l^Vl  8*r������^*-.*.ll^������   4-it  tt~;-v-0  satisfactory financial returns, and continuous investigations into markets  and costs of production that are proceeding along various lines will lead  ultimately to a greater value being  obtained from Canadian western raw-  materials than perhaps has hitherto  been the case."-���������Free Press.  Beer In Britain'  The total number of bulk ^barrels of  beer brewed during the year ended  March 31 was 22,334,328 in England  and Wales, 3,598,339 in Scotland,  2,6S4,286 in Ireland, making a total of  26,616,953. These figures were given officially in answer to a. question  in Parliamentary papers.  Colony Gardens In Sweden  Industrial   Workers   Have   Vegetables  and  Fruit to Sell.  The    regular   weekend    exodus    of  7,000  industrial  workers  armed  with  inaugurated by the Honorary Council j garden tools is  one    of    the    unique  rt.-    ~-^.       -��������� -.-.,...~..s~v rt. *,.    Bigns 0f spring in the Swedish capital.  Every one of these amateur gardeners  has his own "colony lot" in the large  co-operative garden colonies situated  in what appears to be country, 'though.  actually within the city limits. Here  he grows his own flowers'and vegetables, and finds a retreat" from the  factories and city streets.  The 7,000 colonists are grouped into  fifty different garden sections in the  outskirts of the city, and the administrative work is in the hands of co-operative garden societies. '. The  plots of ground worked by individuals  vary in size from 1,800 to 5,500 square  feet, and the rentals range from ?2.50  to $15.00 for the season. Greens,  vegetables, strawberries and various  other garden products are raised,  enough to supply the workers' own  table arid to yield him a small profit  beside.  It is estimated more than half the  people in the world live in Asia.  for Scientific and Industrial Research.  in efforts to produce pulp from which  a cheap grade of newsprint could be  manufactured. These results have not  so far .been disclosed.  ���������"Today the utilization of these vast  * quantities.., of waste straw is nearer to  accomplishment than ever before,"  states the Canadian Pacific Railway.  "Modern Canadian-invented and perfected machinery has made possible  the recovery of the linseed without  destruction of the straw through a  new form of threshing-machine. This  at once removed the. old obstacle to  the utilization of the fibre content of  the straw and sets free and available  an enormous new supply of raw material for the manufacture of the lower grade of linen products, which is  certain to mean an Important industrial development in Western Canada  in the not distant future. (  "Meantime a successful effort has  been made in Manitoba near Winnipeg in the use of this waste flax straw  by the production of an insulating ma-   jn one 0f om.    stores.      The  arouses    painful    memories.  NIGHT y  MORNING  JCEEP   YOUR  EYES  CLEAN    CLEAR  AND    HEALTHV  %40,vm nr,-*. >*��������������� _-.% c������������* t~O0- ***)0i*ia crn.-mira00.~x.~i^  r  W.    N.    11.    3*478  Manitoba Boye' and Girls' Club  The Boys' and Girls* Club movement  in Manitoba began concurrently with  Uu.** ���������u&iioullu'-v'il instruction tjruru being mado available in 191-1. Its development hns been noteworthy, aft  there are now 225 central clubs, 1,600  branches nnd over 30,000 members.  Last year 215 club falrni wero held nt  which over 30,000 children exhibited.  On������ of the latent uses of airplanes  is Jocatinjr and photographing mas-ay  \-tfiilsnown Alnnkan hikes*.  '   He Was a Strapping Man  "Say it with leather," runs the sign  slogan  That's  what dad used to do when we were a  boy.���������Boston Transcript.  Baby    Cutting   Teeth  Was Very Sick  With Diarrhoea  When the baby* starts to cut its  teeth, especially during the hot weather, then is the time that the poor  mother is under the stress and strain  of great anxiety.  There is no remedy so safe and effectual for the teething complaints of  infants, as Is Dr. Fowler's Extract of  Wild Strawberry, no remedy that has  hnd the endortaiion or t=o many Canadian mothers during the past TS years  lit h:\-s bfen on the mnrkot.  Mrs. C. W. Myers, Clanwilliam,  Man., writes:���������"My baby girl wan  very sick with diarrhoea whon fiho  was mitltnj; hor teeth. r trlrrt several different remedies, but nothing  tlltl her nny good. fche was getting  worse when my mother sent mo oui a  "hottlf- ci Dr. Tow-i-i-'~. T-x\r:  iii Wild  A 0003) aBffTIMQ.  -Clwliiml PSaln nr-aU-r  Strmvbf-rry. J cave hrr a few doses  nnd the next day she was'much better,  and in a couple more dayn nlie was ns  well as ever.  Now, I always ke^p " Dr. Fowler's *  In the house and recommend it to ail  those  troubled with diarrhoea.'"  Price f������0c a bottle: put up only hy  Tlu- T. Milburn Co.. Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  i THE  CBS3T0H  REYISW  ��������� ������  Picnic  9/10S+ ������  a  1 .     ���������   ,  o  4.1- -    *������_11 T -    "���������"������������ 2 _ __?/<-���������?___   i?^.^f  VOU plenty OI UlS-fc" IvHIOWiii-g   jl iUUiu iioO-o-a-niuitsn A-tJi  vouf week-end outings : -  to compete in the school sports which  will he the feature of the second  afternoon of this year's fall fair. The  prize list is about compiled and -will be  issued at the end of the month. The  dates of the 1923 fair are Sept. 24. 25  and 26. ~  The many friends  of   Miss   Marion  Swanson -will   hear with   satisfaction  I-:  4-1--*-   **.������tl~.  tt  rt  tt  tt  Paper Plates, carton  ISc  Caps, doz  ISc  Forks, pkg....���������.. ���������.    Se  Spoons, doz*   10c  Serviettes, doz      Sc  Wax Paper, roil '.��������� Wc  Thermos Bottles and Refills  always in stock.    Ideal for picnic or camp.  See our window.  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd.  -S-0~0 --    ~ . ~t.-S   -.���������.-Jt...0l.-~.~0  -*4������������gg   *���������!*.    OIIVUCSDIIIJ   |^t''l������������������-������.lffVi'i;-l'AJL������  at the Vancouyer   "Normal   School   in  June she has been selected to fill one of  the vacancies on the school staff of  her new home town. Bnrnaby. having  been accepted along with six others  outof some 117 applications for the  seven vacancies in the teaching . staff.  In her second year high school tebts  Ruth Swanson passed with -=��������� showing1  of70 per cent., while Ralph, stood]  almost as high in .his first year  high!  school eramtnations. " | Membership: $2 Year.   3 Monfiis, 69c  Fok Saxe���������Holstein cow, first-class  milker, just freshened. B. Nouguier.  (Brickson P.O.) Canyon.  CRESTON        .  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m.  Tuesdays 7 to 8 p.m.  f  Local and Personal  Miss Lyda Johnson   left  on Sunday  -for ������__ holiday   visit   with   friends   in  ***** - * ,~.~.  Mrs. Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook  was a weekend visitor at Oreston, the  guest of Mrs. S*. W. Ryckman, Fred  having been here a few days last week  supervising of new fencing on some of  the ind ian hay lands on  the flats.  In connection with the opening- of  the Ymir road on Augnst 29th, Creston people are evidently expected to  take some part in the celebration. In  a long list, of committees that have  been struck to handle the affair appear  the names of Col. Pred Lister, M-P.P..  C. O. Rodgers,   C. F���������   Hayes,   C. W.  Allan and President  board of trade.  Bennett   of   the  Some of the local roadmaking  equipment was loaded ont on Friday  for B:ssv. e!!. whei-e Ollie Harris will be  in charge of a crew with $6000 to  spend on extending the road at that  point toward Kuskanook. * Due to a  considerable loss of time in going into  Kuskanook the C.P.R. is pressing for  ther completion of the road to the latter  point so that, the autoists can be put  off at Bo*wrll and save the run into  Kuskanook.  At the meeting of the fall fair  directors on - Friday night arrangement* were made ' for the holding of  sports at the outside as well as Creston  school in order to secure the pick of  the atheletes from each school district  I  FTY  -4~~~  Everything in store is priced to   meet  the requirements of thrifty  people, as the  following sample offerings abundantly demonstrate���������  CHILDREN'S COVERALLS at $1.25  regular 1.50 to 2.25  CHILDREN'S LEATHER SANDALS at 95c  regular 1.5ft ~  LADIES'CANVAS OXFORDS at $1.85  regular 3.50  Make it a point to see not only these special offerings; prices   are sufficiently  low to interest the most careful buyer.  Some people are born with the gift  of calculating  the cost  of things; some  buy from a reliable house and get along very well.  A  Furniture  Hardwire  This is the biggest and best sale we have ever conducted, embodying our entire stock.    You know the superior quality of our lines, and our regular prices  are a*jways less than elsewhere, so that when we conduct a sale the prices are usually about half of what you pay at most stores.    For  AUG. 11  we offer extra special inducements of which the following are samples :  Men's Khaki Combinations  reg. 3.75; Saturday only $2.75  Magic Baking Powder 21 lb. $1.00  Rogers' Golden Syrap, 5 lb.      .65  Ramsay s Sodas, pkg   Braid's Ideal Cocoa, 1 lb,���������   .  Christie s Sodas, pkg   Dominion Brand Macaroni,  pkgs.   Quaker Rolled Oats, tubes  Carnation Wheat Flakes ���������  Rolled Oats, 84b. sack   l^rlEJK^I!*, ID oUC.  .20  .50  .30  .50  .45  ,'..������.���������jjUti!  M4SJVQ    lM|-if|l||}g|    lillfflflrUUfQiSlff"  B ill H     jj 2 ^s \m  H 19 11.1 Bgil fflfll llll i| g   ^9^S M mffs W*  r^g. 1.7 5 garment; clearing at $1.00  SUGAR at   82c.  Pound  10 pounds to each customer purchasing $5.00 worth of merchandise  %& Jt  Any piece in the store^���������-Saturday only  Garden Hose at $5.45  50-foot lengths that sell regular at $6.50  S1WITt 8  Lw^STCa    Bf    Sp I m I tr  Five-poun pails, and all fresh stock  ~>  mm mm  ft"5SS LmiSl    II     ~\~������m~im       M~~~s~* ff JIlMlllffBl ml m ~H. ~m IB  .22 short Smokeless,'3 pkgs. $1.     .,22 long Smokeles, 2  pkgs, 85c  v^~~^^^~~ ^^^^^ <aMM|g|-. ~������0iH*4tit4tmm0it^^u ^a**Hm^taL. mj^^^m^ ���������..   jft, KSH9 ^-HH WBp >������r���������"^5^^��������� Jtm^^^^mmm^ WfflKfflL *mm/rm  /-%   VV   T1^ 1   1 I -XI  JL      f  JBjL JSuBml  Jl       ^  ���������Bi


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