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Creston Review Jul 6, 1923

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Array Misses  Now that school has elosed  Annie Samuelson and Rita Strong  have Joined, the strawberry picking  forces at Wynndel for tfie balance of  the season. '-  Miss Nissie McRobb arrived  home  where  school  Ini  on Satnrdav from Cranbrook,  ���������ahe has been   attending   high  this term, and made a'sicst :  past of hev first year examinations.  Posters are up for the annual school  nieeting at Ithe sctioolhouse on Saturday evening, July 14th. ~ 6. B.  VanAckeran is the retiring trustee,  %nd W. Searle's term as auditor lias  also expired.  Jock McRobb, who has been- home  f icna Wardner on the sick list the past  few weeks, is around again as well aa  ever, and left- with Charles Pipe for  Klockmann. Idaho, where both are  not? =rGrkIiig ~~~~ the Continental mine.  Sweet clover seven feet high is being  cut on the P. Putnam hay field at the  corner, and gives an average supplv  of moisture another cutting fully as  luxuriant will be harvested.  Hail was -in evidence here sn tbe  brief storm that pasted over the Valley.  Some stones as big as cherries were  gathered afterward, but the storm  was not severe' enough, to do any  damage. ���������-  Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Mclnnes motored  up from Wynndel and spent Sunday  and Monday on th������ ranch here.  i-t.-*.*.   tu  ea^-0 0  ocuuw  uaa  ciOsea  Principal KolthaBrimer is   taking liis.  holidays by working  on   the   planers  and bos factory at the mill* A change  3s as good as 4 rest..  The community picnic on Monday  was very largely attended and proved  one of the most successful events o������  tbe j_������rtiBver-8ti*iged at-_anyoni-^Ei>ero  weiegames^ainusemehi-*, spOrta, etc*.,  in great variety- and the "otaty mishap  jof the da*y befell Alf red Bond who in  competing in the high jump landed on  hip on a piece of:* glass the injury;  requiring over a- dozen stitches to  mend* The tug of war -betgween Can*  yon Heights and New Sweden was  won by the former.  Slrvlar  that point is really salnbrions is  indicated in the fact - that at Mrs. M.  G. Jones* rahob green peas, new  potatoes and spring 'lamb Were served  for dinner, that day and very much  enjoyed by her guests.  The North ranch .is still a heav?  snipper in gooseberries and straw-  berries.-and this week also sees them  supplying customers with green peas.  By the middle of the month they will  probably have eucussbsrs, too.  The strawberry crop is going to be  bigger than at first estimated. Although the peak of the season is past  the daily shipments at the Siuith-  esrussing still average 175 crates a day.  Tho public school dosed on Friday  for the summer vacation, and Principal Lallaiuond left the next day for  his vacation which will be spent at  Nicola.  Prank Simister is Back from Butte.  Montana, looking" after...his ranch  interests here.  ' Fred Tavlor left on   Monday   on a  business visit to'Cran brook.  at  .The raspberry' crop continues to  come along- fine and with regulation  weatherthese should be on-tee snipping list by Tuesday.  While* the mill at Kitchener is shut  down temporarily" Jack Smiftls is*,  making his home on tbe ranch here.  Goods roads ..foreman Davies is  expecting word any day to shift his  operations anv day from Brickson to  tbis section, and will probably put the  crusher at work on a rock pile this side  of the Constable ranch and start put-  tin down a tolled-in crusher rock  high-way from that point to connect  up with the hard surface, road whieh  Safe Bioo^rsCet $3.70  Safe blowers badl^ wrecked the safe  in Creston Fruit Growers Union warehouse about ,two o^clock yesterday  morning but were rewarded for their  effort by Seas thon tour dollars���������the  cash content <>f tlie"safe.that night.  A first-rlass 70b was made, the* nitro-  glycering^blowing the door off com-  plctelr. and with so "little noise that  no one in ths* neighborhood was-awakened. A smaller safe Tinder the slop  ing desk in the flour and feed office*  which contained over.-^100 was not  touched, nor was'tbe cash register  The warehouse, at ^i&e Imperial Oil  Company tank yard-Was also forcibly  entered, no less than "four padlocks  being removed to effect*** an entrance.  As there was no safe^ there the burglars after making 4 search of the  books and papers and finding nothing  of value scattered them all over the  floor before leaving. ; Boththe provincial and R.C.M.P. officers are at work  on the esse but have very slender  clues to sollow.  Lister-Huscrjofi; Picnic  July 2nd wittnes*������d -the most successful picnic ever staged by cominun-  itv effort at this end of Creston Valley,  when SGO residents of Lister and Huscroft gathered in thSvpicnic'ground at  Huscroft for a joint celebration. An  excellent) time was spent by everyone,  and the success of 4&e.affair is mainly  due to the fact that: evervone helped.  ftjere were, oumeroui races for the  little' cnes, with every participant receiving a small ptize. Various contests were held for the grownups also.  Creasy pole���������John Huscroft.  Girts   flat   race���������EvaT Brain. Flossie  Evans, r - y-_  Men's flat race���������Walter Long, H.  Helme. -J     *  has received her resignation. The  social was a splendid success, dancing  being in-vogue'moat of the evening,  the music being by a Creston orchestra comprised of Mrs. Lister. Miss  Small and Alex. Lidgate. The pres*  ence of Archie Fletcher, Dominion  fruit inspector, of Nelson? added greatly to the enjoyment of the evening.  The chief feature of the affair was'the  presentation to' Miss Topliss of 'as  address and a case of- 72 pieces of  Community Plate whose case bore the.  following inscription: ������������������Presented to  M. G. -Topliss. June 23rd. 2923. by her  Wynndel friends, on the occasion of  her marriage," There were 71 sub  scribers, -whose names were appended  -to tlie address. The presentation-was  carried out in quite novel manner.  The case was placed on a email wagen  very prettily decorated, with mock  orange and ot her flowers and drawn  by Marjovie Irving and Kenm-th  Packman, dressed as bride and groom,  preceded by Ruth Joy and followed  by Marguerite Joy, < who carried  boquets wi-JLh streamers of white rtb=  bon attached to the������wagon. The  presentation -was made by Walter J.  Cooper, secretary of the school board.  Among tbe nub of .town guests was  Mrs. 6. Topliss of Lebado, mother of  Mis������ Topliss. Great credit is due the  canvassers. Mesdames H. J. Irving,  T. _. Slingshy. T. Dunseath and H;  Rosindale. also to Mrs. Irving and  Mrs. Rosindale for the huge success of  the social, they having done the lion's  share of the work in connection with  the saine. Tbe piano for the evening  was Kindly lent by Mrs. E. "Wall,  MJsetor  Harry Brown bas returned  brief visit after- working  line for aiew weeks.  across  for   a  the  ���������ss  '"-���������**..  tSi  Mrs. T. F. Kirhkam, who has been  a visitor at Sirdar, returned on  Sunday.  * * *i  Mr. and' Mrs. A. J. McDonald of  Winnipeg, who have been visiting at  Sirdar for a couple of weeks, left for  their home on Wednesday.  Now that dail the work in connection  with the fill at the Landing is complete  the switch crew commenced- day work  on Monday.  Miss-Schmidt was a. weekend visitor  at Kitchener returning on Tuesday.  We hear 6ho Is likely to again be in  charge of Sirdar school after summer  vacation. .7���������- *  "tins Kay, who has been night  operator here for the past month, has  gone to Radium where he ' takes a  similar position.  Dominic Pascuzzo had a rush trip  tojDrcoton on Saturday in Jock Cameron's car. The unfortunate cut his  foot and had to be taken to Dr.  Henderson for attention, the wound  requiring fourteen  stitches.  Mrs. Gus Kay of Cranbrook  was a  , visitor here Uht  week, with her husband, prior to his transfer to Radium.  Sid JMfaGabe is expecting to move  Into his new residence on Sliaugnessey  Heights,by the middle of the month.  lt is as comfortable a home as can be  found in Creston Valley.  H. W. Ryfikman of Oreston is here  at present putting in the hot water-  heating and bathroom plumbing in  the McCabe house and wilt complete  fche job LhIs week.  Std McCabe and crew are barged at  Kootenty Landing witb pile driver  putting in dophtna, and will moat  Ukely be on tlie job a full week.  Motor partly* at Kuskanook were  snore numerous-than'<Mr*r VM*t,.jR������������M**-������r  at Kuskanook and fcn&t -Lbu'cUinate at  .*- Fred Belanger has taken a sub  contract from DeWolf & Ham for the  construction of one and a half miles of  the new Kitchener road east" of the  Goat River bridge,- and will employ  ftbout twentv men and several'teams.  . There was a good turnout of both  grownups and children for tbe school  picnic on Friday in the woods adjoining town near the Goat River. School  'sports of all kinds were in evidence,  while some of the elders enjoyed  themselves trying to land some of the  elusive trout.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt was hostess at a  dance in Hunt's Hall on. Saturday  night, the affair being a sendoff for  MIsb Helen Hunter, who_ has been in  charge of Kitchener school the past  year, and who will attend the TJnivers-  ity of -B.C. next term. A dainty  repast was served and the affair was  very much enjoyed by all.  A. It. Palmer, fire��������� warden, is at  present in charge ol a crew at work  near Moyie building a new fire trail.   .  Naugel   Pole    & Tie   Company   is  shipring on an average at least, four  teen cars of poles a week at present.  Mrs, Mead nnd Mrs. Hayes of  Creaton were visitors here for a couple  of days at the end of the week, the  former a guest of Mrs. McGenegal,  and. the latter Btsying with Mrs.  Forrester.  Mr. and Mrs. Forrester [are leaving  Kitchener this week, the former going  into northern B.C.. while Mrs. Forres-  ter will visit with her son at Spokano  ami with ii sister In Alberta, going on  to join 'Cap" us soon as he gets  settled. On Thursday afternoon last  Mrs. Forrester was guest at n farewell  tea at tho home of Mrs. McGonegal,  the feature of which was the presentation of a well Wiled purse from both  Creaton and Kitchener friends, a!! o?  whom while sorry at their leaving  extend beat wlbhes for future '"good  health and happiness.  r-Badt raee^R^JlBlHEsSH.r���������felrifc"- -  Circle relay -race���������Pred^Htiseroft _  team. ���������      ':  ' . --t ,-*-���������*. T  3-legged 'race-dRr Helme and,-Ruby  Listeti Kim Demchuck and Flossie  _vans.   ~  Centipede race���������Ruby Lister's team.  A bountiful supper was served about  4.30, and there was plenty of ice cream  for everybody. Baseball was a feature  both afternoon and evening, John and  Charles Huscroft being at the head o*  the two teams. In the afternoon the'  C. Huscroft bad an easy win, but' in  the evening^, the decision was entirely  reversed. The heavy- hitteis were  John Bud, J. Malthouse. C. Matthews,  C. Frampton and Churles Huscroft.  Toward the close of the evening  while taking part in the high jump,.  R. Helme had the misfortune to slip  and sustain a fractured wrist. R4 J.  Long immediately drove him to Crep:  ton for medical attention, but the in-,  jnrv wjis worse than anticipated and  Dick had to go on to Nelson for hospital treatment.  Wy~ms������f~&I  ~%  Miss TnpH*s, principal of Wynnd*!  school, issues the following report for  the closing of the term, in Division I������  Winners of Honor Rolls: Proficiency  Elsie Lunt. Perfect attendance and  punctuality���������Crawford Irving. Deportment���������Sylvia Benedetti. Winners.  of Prizes:- Highest average 'marks.in  classs .Katra)Q<0^Darot������y  fifth Reader* Part 2, Howard Slmgs-  by. Fifth Reader, Part I���������JSsie Lunt  Fourth Reader���������thNwedc^v Benedetti.  Neatest scribblers���������Sylvia Benedetti.  Plant tnakfng,r . best progress���������Mai������  guerite Joy. - Perfect attendance���������  Else Lunt, Sylvia Benedetti, Crawford  Irving. Promoted to Grade &���������Howard Slingsby, Sylvia Benedetti, Adelaide Rosindale, _rvina Davis, Oscar  Hagen. Absent, from examinations���������  Barbara Cockle. Promoted to Grade 7  7���������Elsie Lunt. Edna Davis. Lena-  Benedietti. Crawford Irving, Dorothy  Payette. Emma Hagen. Fred Hagen,  Lloyd Williams, Paul Ofner. Promoted to Grade 6-^Gweedow Benedetti*  Fred Wlison. Marguerite Jov, Jack  Nathorst; Edna Sheppard.  Miss Comfort's closing report for  Division 11. is us follow*; Winners of  Honor Rolls���������Dolly Moon, Lois Coop*  er, David Taylor. Prizes for Perfect  Attendance���������Manuel Irving, Alice  Davis. Ruth Jov, Margaret Irving,  Kenneth Packman, Prizes for neat-  ness in scribblers���������Rudolph Benedetti,  Ellen Hagen. Prize for largest  collection wild flowers���������Olive Sadler;  Promoted according to rank: Grade  2���������Dolly Moon, Mary Cooper, Maron  Moon, Kenneth Packman, Oswald  Payette, Ned Batnie, Leslie .Sadler.  GradeS, junior���������Lois Cooper. Melvln  Hagen, Gilbert Payette. Ruth Joy.  Grade S���������Alien Davis, Olive Sadler,  Andy Hagen. Grade 4���������Davia Taylor,  Rudolph Beneddettl, Manuel Irving.  , Percy Lye,, who bas been' working  as foreman carpenter at Klockmann,  Idaho all winter and spring, ts home  at present looking after, his ranch  interests.  Charles Frampton is ousy with the  erection of a new barn for George  Jacks to store tbe hay' cut from the  old-Brown ranch, which George faas  purchased from tbe Land Settlement  Board.  - Charles Huscroft has commenced in  the butcher business line, and the  demand for meat is mt good that he is  hsvinga regulation butcher wagon  &������p built on his Ford car, so as to  enable -turn to cover tfee territory  much quicker.  Helme brothers have completed the  cut of bay on the Cot. Lister and  Joseph 77. Bell rant-hes.  Misses Redpath and Hardisty of the  Lister school teaching staff, left for  their respective homes at Nelson and  Victoria on Saturday.  Walter Wright has finished haying  the Williams brothers and Conquest  ranches. -  BaerBrmiTo Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Hurl, a daughter, on June 29th.  Mi. and Mrs. Jas. Adlard of Creston  were Sunday visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. R. Stephens.   .  Woid has just been received that A,  R.  Webb, who left here at the end of  Backing the Barrier  A    shipment  opened out  at  elf    kiddy   cars  just  Beattic-Oatways.   at  Bitooy Foit^SA-f.-iB-rlfcLitUKhnn top  .<-*-~������wri.m.i~ K*t*44- frN������iw������,:Qiaeap,'iror quick  cash sale. Geo. UMrt.wr.g~ht, Erickson.  Mr. Sheppard and young daughter.^  Edna, left for Cranbrook on Tuesday  tovisit^Mrs. Sheppard, who is still at  tbe hospital.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Ken. Dewsr left on  Tuesday for Bellvue, Alborta.  Bikth������������������ On Juno 30th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Carl Wigen, a son.  Mrs. und Miss M. Topliss left for  Winlaw oa Tuesday, but Mias Ella  Topliss is remaining for the berry  season,^ and Is staying with. Mrs.  Rosindale.  Tho Winlaw mill recommenced operations on Wednesday after having  shut down for two days for the  Dominion Day holiday.  Saturday night will long be  remembered in Wynndel, Lt being the  night   when   Miss  Margaret   Topliss  ���������was go-pat off ho.n.u- ml m yiri~~..ii~ macmi  evening held  In the old  nchoolhouae,  about 200 people being present.   Miss  Topliss has, for tho past three years,  been principal of Wynndel school and  has been untiring En   ber work,  and  ber efforts have   been   crowned   with  jgb'4-at irmccoas.     She has also enjoyed  ffte������;t popularity  both   with* the chil.  ttvur'n and parents, and it la with moat f large English estate  and  tttneero regret; that the   school   board 1 tne woman of hla he-Art,  Ofthe many pictures of the Far  North which have been exhibited nn  the local screen* none come within  comparison distance of the newest  Dustln Farnum vehicle "Bucking tha  Barrier," wh i c b Will Earn Fox has  produced and which will shown at  tho Grand Saturday night.  The tonse frlgldnesa of the Klondike  gold mining districts ils exuded from  tbc shadows on the screen and thrill  the onlooker uncannily. The photography, credited to Luolan AndrEot. Is  one of the striking features of the  production and In a great measure la  responsible for the excellence of the  whole.  The virile Farnum portrays the  Klondike ' mln������r , wt>������   Ri������l-i.������Mrfti-3  *.*!������  there flndsi  otiJy to low*  . the year, is aow permanently . located  at Ocean Falls, where he has charge of  the planer loomat the mill, supervising a gang of about forty men and  thirteen machines*.- Mrs. Webb and  family will joh^ _im' as soon as he gets  ,^eizewJbtc������K^ready..^   -    =.-.:-   V.,-   -  ^y^^-y^jQ^. ���������^���������y^i-&*^*yx-y-t~~������r- -J*C^^=*.'*'"-"v������*jr^  A^defnst������tiw?feoQi;Xa^'e^an^  *s~v^0et$-x^^ leidvr  of  the  ConservaM on   his  recent .visit hemiTidtb the object of  buying five acres of lend from, the  Bowser estate at Huscroft. the five  acres to be used as a community picnic arid athletie ground. Mr. Bowser  stated that tbe land waa owned by ~~  companv. of which.he was a partner,  and promised to do his utmost to put  the deal through.^  The final report of Division. I* of  Lister school has just*6een issued by  tbe principal. Miss Redpath as follows: Winners of Rolls of Honor:  Proficiency ��������� Frances Malthouse.  Punctuality and Regularity���������Cora  Frampton. Deportment���������Doris Millington. The class standings are as  shown below* Junior Fourth���������Frances Malthouse 70S3, Cora Frampton 729,  Jack Jory 683. Eva Brain 603. Doris  Millington out of exams.* makes 543.  Senior Third���������Alex Mitchell 741, Jessie Brain 602, Merle Charleson 022,  Annie Yerbury, 685, Albert Mitchell  447* Junkr Third���������Flossie Evans 602,  Freda Lye 6S7, George Charleson 607,  John Malthouse -ISO. George Chudley  471, Peter McKay 412.  MIsb Hardfsty'a report for Division  II, is as follows* Rolls of Honor;  Dhportment ��������� Irene Weilspring*  Punctuality and Regularity���������George  Frampton. Proficiency -��������� Gladys  Brain. Promoted to Third Reader,  second term���������Jack Bird, Fred Weston,  Charlie Malthouse. Promoted to  Third Reader, first term���������Gladys  Brain, Albert Weston, George Frampton, Fred Yerbury, Agnes Sinclair  and Luey Lye on trial. Promoted to  lEHecond Header ��������� Billy Ye* bury.'  George Mitchell on trial. Promoted  to First Reader,, second terra���������May  Millington. Wallace Sinclair. Irene  Weilspring.'' Arthur Charleson, Promoted to Phonics���������James Lye. Frank  Yertmry.      .. " ��������� ���������  i     ������������������   -  her and again seek the wastes of the  northern drifts* In a .-temporary  blindnesa during a sleet laden bltaxard.  tho. woman returns with a regenerated  loye and a rehabilitated faith  in   tho  ' Colin -Oattipbeirs unique direction  tn visible In many of the highly drsmj������  at!a cr^cc^ccs ��������� d :tl**-w S3*.*, '~*x,i~~ UtZtkr--  l(n������ Pretty,   1-eadEng   lady,   must   go  considerable erwdifc*.  *~-r- ���������*���������* -������,.3-C"-"c*-^t1aS>H  #,| my  fr-K<  .?���������?<?:?'  ZZi  THEf BEVtEW,    CBESTON,    B;    G.  parrkularpeople*  AH ti_e Qualities of superfiiie  coffee-���������roasted to a turn, crushed  to small, clean grains���������every can  perfect coffee. 2C  Heed Tke Small TCkrags  In these latter days, peonle have become so used to hearing of and talking  about millions, especially millions and hundreds,* even thousands of millions  of national debts, tjiat seldom or ever is the old childhood rhyme of a generation ago heard���������"little drops of -water, little grains of sand, make the inighty  ocean and the "beauteous land." And it is a thousand pities tliat this is so,  and St indicates a development of a disregard, even, a contempt/for little  things; a tendency of the present-day generation -which, is responsible for  much of the extravagance and waste so .noticeable in this, country in comparison with other lands where for many centuries the people have been  taught Id'live frugally and give heed to the small things.  For months past the newspaper press of the -country lias been, filled with  discussions in Parliament, Legislatures, faimers'-'conventions, and the editorial columns, of the great subject of wheat marketing and the pros and cons*of  the advisability of a Wheat Board. It is a "big subject, involving litmdreds  of millions of bushels of wheat, hundreds of millions of dollars, tens of thousands of individual farmers, and all the ramifications of the grain, trade, grain  exchanges, flour milling industry, rail, lake and ocean shipping. Important  as this large problem unquestionably is, the regrettable fact is that the attention of the individual, as well as of the public at large, has beconie so  centred upon it" in the effort io achieve a big gain, that fhe many small  avenues of profit., and ways of stopping numerous small losses, which in the  aggregate are after all so very big, are lost sight of and all but ignored.  The attention of the writer was drawn the other day to a statement by a  Saskatchewan Goveinaient official to*Hhe fact that of fifteen carloads of potatoes bought hy Saskatchewan wholesale houses in April, only two were shipped  from Saskatchewan points, the remainder being imported,from other Provinces, while at the same time there was a surplus of potatoes in the hands of  Saskatchewan farmers not being marketed. Why? Why did Saskatchewan  wholesalers import" potatoes for consumption in Saskatchewan, paying  heavier freights on the longer haul instead of buying the home grown product? Because so many, Saskatchewan growers are careless of. the little  things and thus lose their own market. Poor grading of potatoes, diseased  potatoes, dirt, improperly bagged, some bags containing 100 pounds, some 90  pounds, are among the reasons given why wholesalers import instead of buying at home. Little things in themselves, but which are costing Saskatchewan farmers heavy loss, and imposing.on Saskatchewan consumers an unnecessary expense. - .  -*"  In the same issue of the newspaper in which the above statement appeared was a post office report to the effect that over sixteen million incorrectly  or insufficiently addressed pieces of mail matter are handled by the post  oflices of Canada in a year, and no less than 90 per cent, is due to carelessness on the part of the sender. Apaisi. froah-/'the -loss thus sustained hy the  sender and the receiver, this carelessness adds enormously to the expense of  ���������the postal service, thus operating to keep up postage rates and increase taxation. Yet each individual act of carelessness is but a "little" matter, although the total runs into those millions of which we love to talk about these  days.  Tlie neglect to look after the growth of weeds on an individual farm  may likewise seem a little matter, but-one or two neglected quarter sections  ratty adversely affect a whole township and reduce the yield of wheat per acre  throughout thc entire area. The loss of a bushel an acre at one dollar per  bushel means a loss for the township of over ������20,000. After all, is this a  little matter? In the aggregate, could not more be saved our farmers by successfully fighting the weed pest than can be made for them by any Wheat  Boa nl?  A smoker cureMttfty throws away a match or a cigarette stub and starts  a prairie or foivst tire, and hundreds of thousands, sometimes millions of dollars worth of property is destroyed, yet the original act was such a little,  commonplace occurrence: A child is allowed to play with matches, and the  homo* i.-s destroyed: A man or boy carelessly handles a gun���������he didn't know  it   *.v,ts loaded-*-:tnd a life is taken or a person blinded or maimed for life!  Who dares .say these aro little things after all? Vet it is just these little  things, which are causing the loss of millions of dollars worth of valuable forests in Canada f-yevy year, and ihe loss of much more valuable human lives.  Canada'?- tire ki*-*> is, ratted as the heaviest per capita in the whole world. We  ���������.iiL.rr i'.*,:; ing .'<u it uo'v, and posr.iis >��������� will be called upon to pay an even heavier  pr:*.:-***. And il:*. pVy, ihf *rrime of ir. is that nearly all of this loss is prevent-  fsbi.-: nnri most r.-L jt. dm* ;���������<���������. carelessness, to our criminal disregard and con-  Ifra;--   ior fln-called lit 11 o  livings,  Anglo-American  Accord  Relations  Between  ths Two   English-  Speaking Nations Were Never,  r    ^Better  The SuIgraVe ^Institution oi, the  United States repdrts that relations  are "distinctly"'less -"friendly." That  may or may not be true. So far as  fundamental interests go, the relations "between the two countries were  never better, and for a century they  have been "better than those of any  two other great poVers which rub.  elbows. The best evidence of how  fundamentally good they have been-  is that whenever relations have been  tested by really serious disputes the  matter has naturally _been intrusted  to some form of arbitration. Between the two peoples it can truly be  said that war has been morally out>  lawed.  It is therefore not necessary, and  probably not useful to sit up nights,  taking the temperature and pulse of  Anglo-* American relations. Moods of  irritation are bound to come and go,  and somehow professional friendship -  makers have an unhappy faculty. o t  accentuating as much unfriendliness  as they cure. "Neither,the Britisii nor  the American people is given to flattery and unction. They naturally  distrust and dislike them. And when  they read solemn pronouncements  about international relations being  deeply affected by moving pictures ot  American home life theyr grow very  weary; at fussy Fanny and meddlesome Matties.���������The N.Y. World.  you  pur  -.ow_vl  ask for  Women's Ailments  Caused by Neglect  Proper Treatment" Will Quickly Bring  . .Back Robust Health and Good  Spirits  Because of their mildness of action  no medicine for women can compare  with Dr.. Hamilton's Pills. The kidneys quickly respond to the remedial  action of Dr. Hamilton's Pills and the  result is as you would expect���������pain in  the back and side, shortness of breath  and bad color disappear���������the functions  of the body then operate naturally,  'congestion and pain are prevented and  perfect health returns. Get Dr. Hamilton's Pil^ today.     25c at all dealers.  One of the strongest characteristics  of genius is the power of lighting its  own fire.���������John* Poster. *f  A  Winning Ambassador  Lord Robert Cecil Impressed America  With His Sincerity  For some fortunate men their personality-is half tlie battle when they  champion-a cause, and "Lord Robert  Cecil is one of these. Once they believe that a man is honest, sincere  and not self-seeking people listen to  liirn gladly, and that is the deepest  impression which Lord "Robert haa  made upon his audiences. He has  done much to make'the League of Nations Tinclerstood and.-understanding is  its chief need in this country. For  the fruit of the seed he has sown we  must wait but the trend of events*'  since his visit began gives, reason lo  wait with confidence. ��������� Brooklyn  Eagle. -  New  Use  For  Poison Gas  Deadly War~Weapbn   Now Treatment  For Respiratory Diseases  Respiratory diseases, notably tuberculosis    and    influenza,    have    been  checked   and  the   possibility of  their  cure has apparently been, demonstrated by the. moderate    use    of    poison  gases developed  during  the  war,  according  to   experts   of   the   chemical  warfare' service.       Even   paresis   has  yielded to some extent to such treatment.  There is no poisonous ingredient in  Holloway's Corn Remover,* and it can  -be used without danger or injury*  WOULD NOT BE WpOUT  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Once a mother has used Baby's Own  Tablets for her little ones she would  not be without them. Thoy are the  ideal home remedy for the baby; being guaranteed .to be absolutely free  from opiates or other harmful drugs.  They are a gentle but thorough laxative and have heen proved of the  greatest aid in cases of constipation,  indigestion, colic, . colds and simple  fevers. Concerning them Mrs. Ernest  Gagne, Beausejour, Que., writes: "I  have used Baby's Own Tablets for  constipation and colic and have found  them so successful that I would ������������������not  be without them. I would strongly  recommend every mother to keep a  box in the house." The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mall  at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Large Telescope For Russia  One .-.of the most wonderful telescopes in the world is nearirig completion in England for shipment to the  Nikolaieff Observatory, Russia. - It  weighs about nine tons, the inside diameter is 45 feet, the refracting telescope for photography is 32 inches,  and the whole will he fitted to a revolving turret of steel.  Da -not a_tes  another day Vila  It obi rag. Bleed-  Ing, or Fcctrud-  Ing Fll ob. No  surgical operation required.  Dr. Chase's* OlntmeaV will reli������T������ you at one*  and-afford lasting benefit. 60c. a box; all  dealers, or Edmansoo, Bates -& Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sample Box free lf you mention tbis  paper and enclose 2o..st_np t������ jpay postage.:  mmtmmmm^t^mKmmo,^^m^mmmmmmmw~m~m^~~mmmmmtmmmmmmm0mmm^^tmtm^a^mmmmmt^mm0mmmmtm;.  ���������Z-mm.     -3VgbNEY ORDERS  It is always safe to send a Dominion Express Money Order. Five dollars.-.-costs three  cents.  i**  ^^Ta  Tfave-gou  shtmdyowr  shoes today ?  Minard's       Liniment,  Friend  Lumberman's  Consider the lowly postage stamp  and learn 1he secret of success. It  sticks fo one thing unl.il it gets there.  Every Day Is Sabbath  Every day is the Sabbath, somewhere. The Greeks observe Monday;  the Russians, Tuesday; the Assyrians,;  Wednesday; Egyptians, Thursday; the  Turks, Friday; tho Jews, Saturday;  and the Christians, Sunday.  ^K^et^-^iilft;*  ���������':'������������������': ��������� St? ZttZs-, Vo,- 'uy-y  ���������;*;':'! i^y^r^^yZ'"':''  On. On   Father  Vr-ii-Tic-i p? . -  "Fal hfT.   Ilia'   ni;in  over  Di-i-n*- "an'i   lir-ar it t.bunder."  I'VHifT.-*-���������'���������'Why.  in 1st? d-eal'."-  V-mingst'*! l--"-\u.   il    isn't    ihund'T-  !:���������.<.  * -ivai .-son'h   V**,* ������-m-K I ,y,  Caution���������Go Slow!  IT*-*.���������Why do blushes creep over  Kir Is* faces?  Slip.���������Because if Ihey ran they  would kirk up loo much dual'.*���������  i'arrii Wc<������i.  "I Was Terribly Weak  After Baby Was Born"  Mra,   H.   McCIure,   Norwood, Ont,, writes:  "After my baby wa������ born, I  was terribly weak and run  down, with paint across my  back. I h.kd heard so much  of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food that  I decided to Iry it Thr������a  boxes proved enough to make  tne quite iiroay and well again.  I also used Dr. Chase"������ Ointment for a rath which brok������  out on the baby, and the rath  disappeared completely in *  short  time."'  "Worma are'encouraged by morhid  conditions ol' the stomach and bowels,  and so $mhsist. Milter's Worm Powders will alter these conditions almost  immediately and will sweep the worms  away. No destructive parasite ca%  live in contact, with l.hls medLcLnflj  which in not only a worm dcslroyer,  but a health-giving medicine moat  beneficial to the young constitution.  Asthma Doesn't Wear Off Alone. Do.  not make the mistake of waiting for  asthma to wear away by itself. While���������  you are waiting the disease ia surely  gathering a stronger foothold and you  live in danger of stronger and yet  stronger attacks,. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy taken early, -will prevent Incipient condition from becom-  'ing* chronic and saves hours of awful  suffering,  iKEiMJMLO.  ���������VSPAVIH.iy'. ?y  XB.~MHMT!.yC~y  ...ti -i-.4w.ttt~t at  Hina  r mitt  t~\.  iKwlm  m, nr w.������������������Non, ttmtmm tm ������>'������., 1**%., 'itor-mMu  What No One Knows  "Professor Dunlap. of tho Department oC Experimental Psychology at  Johns Hopkins, luvs started something.  On being asked what the psychology  is of lhe men and women who take  purl In Hndnvunce danclnf* er>n<PH-tR,  ho iibIcb in return: "Why do fat men  lake part, In races at picnics? Why  do people hold pie-eating contents or  i?n in for nniiitour theatricals or college ul.hlelktt*."'' Well, now, lt l>������-  Rrns to look nn ll' psychology were going In lie really Inl^reHlIng.���������PrnvE-  (!f������nr***  ."fuurnal,  Age Regulates Dress In Japan  When women go to buy a dress in  Japan they tell the -shopkeeper their  age and if they, are married or not,  because there are special designs for  the sl-nglesand* double relations oP lire,  as well as for all ages.  Keep Kendall's  always in the barn.  A strained muscle, a  sprung tendon, a jolt  or a knock demands immediate  attention. A lew hours' delay will  result in a long lameness���������perhaps  in the loss of the^horse. , Kendall's  Spavin Treatment has saved more  horseflesh than all the other known  remedies. Under the name of  Kendall's Spavin Cure, it is the  forty-year-old standby o! horsemen,  farmers and veterinarians,,  Get a halite of KendaU'a lodat..  A-k, loo, for Ihe, Free Book or  write for Urio  DR. B. J. KENDALL COMPANY,  ENOSBURG FALLS. Vt.. U.S.A.  UogijflH are always found out Sn  Home way. Whatever is a wolf will  acf uh a wolC; tflmt In ihe in nut, certain  of'aM IhlttKtt.*- Fontaine.  Minard's    Liniment  Pains  for    Aches    and  XV.    iN.     _.    1473  Cronm thc Break/act Porridge  ���������with sweetness and delicious' flavour  CW__*_V_*_ *Mk_     ���������BM���������'MPla*  Jk HklfWHK  nra-M #<v*oim^  It is. a pure an^l wholesome sweet ��������� whether  used for table syrup, sauce or  for candy-making.        '���������  At ���������'all dealers ��������� in tins.  THE  CANADA  STARCH  CO. LIMITED  i  _  P  9*  tii~~^t\mrmmimmrm-Mmmrim  i THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    7$.    C.  Potential Value Of  Immense Salt Deposits  kJ������ Northern Alberta  Salt, which is such a vital necessity  of our everyday life, has always bec.u  a plentiful"* and cheap commodity in  Canada, says the .Natural Resources  Intelligence Service -of the Department of tlie Interior. " In no place,  however, has.it ever been cheaper and  more easily obtained than in the  vicinity- of* Fort Smith;in Northern  Canada. Here the Hudson's Bay  C'ompany, the -.various missions and  other inhabitants of that district secure" their .yearly supply /simply by.  gathering it up into sacks and packing  it away." The source of this salt is a  number of salt springs, which are located along what is known as the Salt  River, on the boundary of the new  Wood .Buffalo Park, v This park has  butJrei^entiy been created by.the Dominion* (loverniiieii t to provide protee-  tion to the only remaining - herd of  wild Avood.-buffalo.       l~-L:Z-  When millions ;tj1' buffalo roahied  freely over practically one-third of  this continent extending all the, way  from Mexico .to, the Mackenzie "River  district this locality _-svas a common  meeting ground for tlie buffalo," whence  tiiey came to lick* up. the salt. It was  no doubt while following the trail of  these majestic animals that the; white  man.first beca^ne aware of the existence1 of llifese salt springs.        ���������'������������������'  Siiv Alexander Mackenzie, on his  voyag^of exploration through the dis-'  trici in. 1789, located and reported  upon, these salt springs, and Daniel  William Harmon, of the Northwest  Company, Twrote in his journal in lS-OS,  "About sixty miles from this (Chipe^  wyan), down Salve River, /there are  severalplaces;where aliribst any quan-  tity of excellent, clean, white salt may  be taken with as'much "ease as sand  along the seashore. From these  places the greater part of the Northwest is supplied with this valuable  article,"  These springs have always been a  source of supply of salt for the white  inhabitants of this district and the  "Lower MaMckenzie Valley. .The native  Indian is not, and has never been, a  User,,qf7saltto itny^^ appreciable extent.  TK^water; from, these springs carries an: almost saturated solution of  pure salt;; part of '.which, is precipitated as soon as it conies^in contact.with  the/atmosphere, with the result that  mounds of salt from three to five feet  ha depth and in some cases 100 feet in  diameter, are to be found at the  mouths of the springs.  R. G. MeConnell, of the Geological  Survey, in his report of his explorations in this district in 1S8.7, mentions  several salt springs draining into Salt  River, near Fort Smith, and ".says that  the salt is remarkably pure.  The deposits vary in size up to 150  tons. From three to five tons are collected annually. - The salt has also  been tested by botli the Department  of Mines at Ottawa and the "University  of Alberta at Edmonton, and has been  reported upbn as being practically  purc. The deposits were recent) y  visited by officials or the Natural Re-  Bources Intelligence Service. Department of the Interior, while exploring  the present habitat of the wood buffalo. The area in which is found  these salt springs is 290 miles north  of the present terminus of the Alberta  nnd Great Waterways Railway and is  reached hy way of the Athabaska and  Slave Rivers, lying to the west of the  latter* river from fifteen to twenty  miles in a straight line. Their economic value at present Is restricted because of thejlistanoc from the outside  irmrkof ami    railway   transportation.  T-hey hare,   however,  a very important potential value in the settlement  of this district and particularly in the  eventual development of the fish industry of Athabaska and Great Slave  Lakes, which contain some of the finest fish on  the North  American con-  tinent. "        ���������' Z...... '".. * '"��������� Z-  Nof thern Alberta, however, has  many other salt deposits, the most  notable of which, from, the standpoint  of possible commercial development,  are those at McMurra.3-, near the-end  of steed of the Alberta _ and. Great  Waterways Railway. According to  test borings made by the Alberta Government in 1919 and   ,1920,    there    ;.s  .   t* ~     ..  from twenty-five to forty feet of roek  salt of commercial value at a depth  of 631 feet- At least fourteen feet of  this deposit occurs in. the form ol  transparent, colorless rock salt.. This  boring was made to a. depth, of 685  feet. It is reasonable to expect, from  the conditions at tlie bottom of the  boreholes, that there may be even a  greater thickness of rock salt below  the depth reached. . .  Omittiiig the salt" used for the gulf  and sea fisheries and for chemical industries, Canada in 1921 used il  pounds pf salt per person. A conservative estimate, therefore, of Alberta's  salt consumption might place it \j~,t  2o,'00Q,000 lbs. With almost an equal  consumption in each of the adjoining  provinces, Saskatchewan and British  Columbia, a ready home market is  available for any development which  may be undertaken������of these deposits.  WESTERN EDITORS  No Evidence Tliat  Cjrrasses Gause Spreader -Roist In Wkeat  -o  Excavating In Upper Egypt'  G. W. Small wood, Editor and Proprietor of The Representative, Kinis-  tino, Sask. "       . ���������  Hoppers and Saw-flies  Famous Airman Made Track Across  Desert to Reach Siwa  Mummies claimed to be between  3,000. and 4,000 years old, much older  perhaps than ' Tutankhamen���������have  been found in "Upper Egypt by Major  W. T. Blake, the airman who last 3-ear  attempted to fly around the world.  Major Blake arrived in London recently. "We" went 200 miles west of  'Alexandria," .he said/ "and^then crossed the open desert du* south to Siwa*  whioh for a long time was the head-  crops is done  Grasshoppers  greatest  field  Select  Bacon  Hogs  That  These trisects Cause  Most Trouble, in  :    Stubbled-in Crops  Nearly alt - of the stubbling-in of  on the open prairie-.  "iand sawflies, our two  crop insect pests, are  practically confined to this same region. It is well known that both  insects cause the most trouble in  stubbie-in crops. Grasshoppers would  undoubtedly diminish greatly in numbers if no. crop were put in on stubble,  white sawflies. if not entirely wiped  out, would become negligible in numbers.     This depends, of course, on the}  quarters Of the Semhssi.  "Rock tombs abound in the neighborhood of Siwa. We opened several  and found mummies in every tomb.  They were very badly preserved. In  many cases only the bones were left.  "No execavation work has been  done in. the region^owing to-the difficulty of "reaching; Siwa. Hundreds  of tombs lie unopened.  "Siwa itself is. a collection of mud  huts, built on a conical J hill,    iri   the  midst    of "a   -growth    of date palms  We    had    to   make   our    own  acros sthe desert to reach it."  It is ������������������well known that stem rust is  the cause pf very 'serious losses of  wlieAt. Since many grasses are susceptible to rust it would be of-interest  to know just what grasses are al lacked and what part they play in ihe  spread of rust, and if they help* 10  carry the rust over the winter. Much  study has been given to* this phase ot  j-ihe rust question in Western ������gnadar  and the statements following are based on these. They refer only to tne  form of rust attacking wheat and barley. The.stem rust of oats will not  spread to wheat, states W. P. Fraser,  Plant Pathologist. ��������� .*������  . X  Just  a  Straight  And-Simple Story  MR.  CLEARY    TELLS    OF  KIDNEY PILLS  D-ODD'S  Necessity    of    Producing    Type  Suits the English Market  In the Canadian hog industry today  the first necessity is a far greater  production of the select bacon hog of  the type, quality and conformation  that suits the English, market. This  alone is ihe hog that can be converted  into the "Wiltshire side." In the last  two years the Dutch producer and  packer have obtained a firmer grip on  th e English .bacon .trade.;. Tiiey .were  able to get this- trade" hyZ -everlasting  improvement in swine and steady aim  introducing an improved' bacon hog  to yield superior bacon in sufficient  numbers .to guarantee consumers an  unbroken supply of uniform quality.  The aim wa.s high quality, smooth,  even fleshing and a well-balanced side  ���������a side that would be"T>leasing to the  wholesaler and retailer and woul<-4  command top, dr near top,1 prices in  England.     These   were' the    reasons  why Denmark supplied Great Britain  1 * ,  last year with'30 per cent, of the  bacon imported while Canada supplied  11 per (rent, at prices that were 25 to  40 shillings a hundredweight under  the Danish. This would indicate  that ceaseless co-operation is-wanted  on the part of our producers, breeders,  Dominion and provincial livestock departments, and packers to further the  definite policy by which our handicap  may he overcome,'  care taken in otherwise preparing the  land for crop.  Plowing- should be done carefully  and more than five inches deep. A  skimmer or jointer should be used,  lf spring plowing it should be packed  immediately. Sawfiy puparia . and  grasshopper eggs are now resting,  in tiie stubbles and if not disturbed  by* deep plowing and. packing this  spring will -emerge in countless numbers in June and continue to multiply  and re-infest the grain crop.  Where at all practicable farmers;,  should by all'means stop the stub-  bling-in practice if sawflies and grasshoppers are plentiful. Just what will  happen if the -present plan is followed  is hard to foretell although it is almost a certainty the losses from insects (as well as weeds) will continue  to rise. The farmer has to choose  between these things and the relative  immediate merits of stubbling-in and  fall or spring plowing.  Scheme  to   Irrigate  Plain  of  Jordan  r_  Can&da's  Export  Of  Meat  Big Gain Shown iii-First Three "Months  Of Year'   -  Canada   exported   to   Great   Britain  during tlie flrst Uiree  months of this  They Relieved His Kidney Trouble  and Other Sufferers Can Leap** from  His Experience*"How They Can Find  Relief.  Pointe Bleue, Que.���������(Special).���������  Simple and straight to the point is the  statement- of Mr. "Louis Cleary, of this j  pla'ce. He has tried Dodd's Kidney'  Pills and found them good and he  wants everybody to kno,w it. Mr.  Cleary says:  "Before taking Dodd's Kidney Pills  I was not able to walk. *" Thanks to  your pills I am now perfectly well. I  find them very good." One simple  statement like this is worth a dozen  learned dissertions On Kidney disease.  It tells the sufferer from -Kidney-  trouble just what he pi* she wants to  know���������that relief- can be found in  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  For Dodd's Kidney Pills :are no experiment. They are purely and simply a Kidney remedy. The reason  why they relieve Rheumatism, Lumbago, Diabetes, Bright's Disease,  Heart Flutteririgs, Dropsy, Pain in the  Back, aiid other diseases is that all  these are caused by disordered Kidneys  ���������Dodd's Kidney Pills make men and  women feel young again because they  spread good health all over the body.  If you haven't used Dodd's Kidney  Pills for- Kidney troubles, you should  do so at once. Hear what your neighbors have to say about them.  year    3.6-15,100  I,SS!),20I>     lbs.  months of last,  bacon   against  .1,202,000  lbs. o  S#*>1  Prompt���������Permanent���������Relief  CARTERS LITTLG LIVER   W.LS  neve* ftajl. Purely vege-  fljjW.e ��������� fecX' -i-iwly but  Crently on th  ivcr.  Stop* after*  dinner dit������  tret*���������* cor*  tcrt indices,  tion; Improve  the complexion -i brighten the ������y������a.  .���������wall Pill-Small Dose-Small Pile*  itar*r_.E  ISPiU  W.    N.    \Jr ��������� H73  lbs, of beef against  In tho corresponding  year, 27,074,000 lbs. of  24,039,700* lbs:'; and  f pork again*/ 120,000  lbs. She exported altogether l������i the  first quarter.of this year against the  same period last year 6,403,500 lbs. of  beef against 3,<!88,600 lbs.; 27if?96,S00  lbs, of bacon against 21,047,800 lbs.;  and 1,<M l*,800 lbs. of pork against 6(35,-  200 lbs. Them was a^drop to ai.XuO  lbs. of mutton compared with 1,110,-  100 lbs.  S80 Settlers From U.S.  Bringing- witFf thorn effocts valued  at $78,852 and monetary wealth totalling $3I2,S32, appro^iihtttely, S80 settlers froju the'United, Stateh -come to  Canada between Kln^sgytc and North  Portal during April, siccordlng to the  latest report a,   -"  The Jrtpaneae beuln"bulhling-their  houses nt the top. The roof in first  "built and elevated on a skeleton frame.  Then ft. afford* ������.-hii>>lt*������r ������"*��������������� Uls-ft wor!:-  n>**������n  from storm a.       I  Vast  Areas of  Fertile  Soil  Can  Then  Be Cultivated      * ���������������������������-  The Dead Sea soon will come to lire  and the land which in Joshua's time  "flowed with milk and honey" is to  come into ils own again," according  to < Albert'l-Iioi*tJ>-, outlining a scheme  for the irrigation of the'plain of Jordan between the Lake of Genesarcth  and.yho Dead Sea. to the members of  liTe Victoria Institute in London.  Wild area-H, he said, were covered  with fertile soil suitable - I'or cultivation, and irrigation was only needed  in those districts. The irrigation  Bcliemo proposed was to build canals  on hoth sides of the River Jordan and  parallel with il. Throughout their  length the caiifils would:;be furnished  with'suitable outlets for the distribution of water over the plains sloping  toward thc Itiver Jordan. As a source  of enorgy, tliere is planned a Jjydro-  eleclrJc plant on the western ah ore of  the Dead-Sea, which would Receive its  energy from tho Mediterranean  through a tunnel under Jerusalem..  The scheme, added the lecturer, was  far from new- it wft.'i probably :>oine  2,0-1)0 to 3^00 years ohWbut ita real-  i/aUi-pn had neither been demanded  nor had it bc������m feasible "until just now.  Exports of Wheat and Flour  Total exports of wheat for the fiscal  year ending March were 106,294,000  bushels, or 57,000,000 bushels more  t lain during the preceding period, the  value being $56,000,000 greater. Exports of wheat flour during the same  period were 7,255,000 barrels, an increase of 2,350,000 over those for the  preceding period, the value being  $���������10,922,96S,  or $9.-141,000  greater.  The grasses "that rust 'readily are  wild barley (or skunk grass, as it is  sometimes called), western rjre grass,  which is commonly used for hay in  Western Canada, and the wheat  grasses, including western couch  grassy which has been introduced into  Western Canada, vis not attacked by  the wheat form of stein rust. Another grass, that rusts heavily, is Ma-  coun's wild "lyme or rye grass. Many  |other grasses are-attacked, but either  traded they are not common or potvery susceptible. ���������*. The grasses which rust  heavily Iieip " to produce a gi-eater  number of red or summer spores, and  thus kid in the spread of rust. Where  barberries are present, grasses usually- grow near them, and the rust appears on the grasses first and then  spreads to wheat. ���������..- This spread can  be easily avoided b3r the destruction of  the barberries.  Do the grasses  aid in carrying th������?  rust  over  the  winten?      It lias  been  shown that the sunflner or red spores  o������ the rust can. live over tlie winter,  under the sheaths oi the grasses and  in sheltered places.      They have been  found  to remain  alive  well into  the  spring, but there is no other evidence  that   tbe   infection   of   wlieat comes  from grasses;      It seems probable if  they  were  an  important     source    of  early    infection    that rust would appear first on grasses    and    spread    to  ���������wbeat, especially as the young grasses  appear before  wheat,  but this is not  the   ease,isoy.far as   observation  has  gone.   ^grasses such as  wild  barley  that were heavily rusted the previous  season,  have  been -watched   for several years in    many    places    in    the  spring and early summer, but all* the  observations   showed   that   rust   appeared first .otir wheat and spread  to  grasses.       When ��������� rust   first   appears-,  the"  wheat   generaly   shows   a   slight  amount  of  rust    over    large    areas,  which suggests that    infection    came  from spores carried by the wind for  some     distance     rather    than     from  grasses nearby.  Briefly, then, there is no ( certain  evidence that grasses carry the rust  over the winter, though it is possible  they do in a few cases. There is no  evidence to support the view that  grasses are mainly responsible for  the appearance of rust in spring. In  J Canada, so far as our information  goes, some others-source is responsible for the over-wintering and origin  of the rust outbreaks each season.  He (who is going abroad to seek his  fortune).���������"You'll be true to me,  won't you, darling."  She.���������"Yes, George, if���������if you're  successful."  Mexico has certain localities" where  rain, has never been known to fall.  Commemorate Memory of Priests  . To commemorate the memory cf the  priestH of the ObUile Order, wlm gave  bo extensively oi. their HtwrviceH to col-  nnE:/,Q the country, aeverskj stations on  tho 'extension of tho Canadian Pacific  Railway between KIpawn and "Les  Quinzc, Que., will bear the namco oi:  membera of that mlsulomiry organization. In addition lo the prlesta,, the  name of tho HrHt bishop of tho area  will b������ m-rp-Hmiteri S������ n community' t������*  he known 11 b ILntulIppc  Wood is extremely scarce in  mo-land; that which drifts in  the sea is eagerly seized.  lOski-  from  For Fascinating Eyes  Make the Use of Murine a  Dail-y Habit. Tl.is Refreshing Eye  Lotion soon Make* Ovcs Cleat,  KadUnr. Beautiful! It ami I ess.  JEttJovaMe. Sold byAlEDru^sisw.  Mmtr  amjweYES m  SAY "BAYER" When you buy. Insist!  Unless you Bee the name "IS;*yer" on  pn)4?kage or on tablets you are not getting tho genuine Bayer product pre-  aoribed by phyBk*hu������s* ov****!* twenty-  three years and proved safe by mll-  liona for headache,   ^olds.   toothache.  earache, neuralgia. lumbago, rhrunia-  tEssn, sieuiiUH, and for pain in. general.  Accept only "Bay*!" package which  c������im<a������lnH nm**n>i������r ���������llr*������������,Mon������. fltirulv  bOMea o~ t,welv������ tablets coat, few c^nia.  nrugRl������1������i alno f-tull bottle of 24 and 100.  WlMWMMBWHMM  ������������������������������������IIII-IIIII1---II ���������  m  fiH THE  CSSSTOH  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  >���������  Issued every Friday afc Creston, B.C.  Subscription : '$2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hates, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY   6  Associated'? Policy on  Border Line Problems  One of the interesting subjects  in which the Executive Committee  were called in conference by A.  M.  Pratt, Manager  of the. Associated  Growers of B.C-,   was a   statement  issued by him defining the position  of the Associated should conditions  confront the co-operative where the  net returns to   its members on any-  proposed offerings   would likely result in. red  ink   charges instead of  profitable returns  to its   members.  This report   was discussed   care  fully    and    unanimously    endorsed  with the request   that it.   be giyen  due   publicity.    The  statement   as  approved follows:  In anticipating the many differ-  erent problems that might come  up, with the purpose of establishing  well defined policies for any occasion that may arise, the question has  CANADIAN  SPECIAL FARES  to  LGARY  July 9th  fllEII 1  July 14th  GOING DATES���������July 7th to July 13th, and July 14  for trains a-iriving in Calgary before 2 p.m.  *RETURN LIMIT JULY 16th  Information and Tickets from  W. B. M ARTIN, Ticket Agt.5Creston  been -wisely raised as to what  course the Associated proposed  following should conditions exist  where there was a strong liklihood  of red-ink,charges resulting in the  handling of any particular product,  grade, size or lot.  I #"    -in   ������������*���������������>   n **������������-.! -4-0x%   4?-*���������i es   d~*1*-%.    -l^v^n.-nn-li-irA  a-H-t _��������������������� &<*_   X3**s9tK~:x   tur a vw\/poi.*������wt'������'������.  Organization to shape its policy as  to red-iek possibilities along the  lines of least resi tan ce, knowing  that nearly every human being  naturally considers his own property, whether it be children, fruiter  vegetables, as being as good or  better than anybody elses. Tlie  strong temptation exists to throw  caution to the wind, hope for the  best, tell the grower a fairy tale  and handle the difficulty by receiving and shipping something that in  the privacy of his own mind, the  local Manager :knows has every  liklihood of returning red ink. It  is also very human to postpone  trouble even if we know it grows  by the postponement. It takes a  strong man to^say and do disagreeable things even though the disagreeable thing at the time is far  better for the grower-member than  the grief that "cornea later.  There are many growers who  will kick harder over what to  them seems an arbitary action  taken for their own good than tbey  would over red-ink that costs them  real money due to their over-confidence in their own product,  variety, low grade, or poor size,  condition etc., as the case might be.  It is the duty of the Associated  Growers of B.O. and its various  Locals and shippers to handle the  entire product of its members in  such a manner as to realize the  greatest possible net returns on  each pool as to variety. Regardless  of grade, variety, condition or  market, every  pound   of   fruit pro-  ANADA is endeavoring to regain her  after-the-rwar stride  in the midst of many-  difficulties, ��������� debt,  deflation   and   depression   being  some of them.  Quack remedies and academic  theories beset her path on every  side. Some suggest that our debt  worries can best be eased by going further into debt. Others  preach blue ruin, decry their own  country and indulge in mischievous propaganda generally,  while still others look for a new  social order or some miraculous  sign to indicate a better coming  day���������all this in apparent forgetful ness of the fact that just as  there -was no royal road to win  the war, there is now no royal  road to pay for tt or regain our  former buoyancy, vigor and  confidence.  Some are leaving Canada hoping to escape taxation, only to  find there is no escape anywhere.  In seeking for easy remedies too  many of us overlook the fact  that the greatest remedy is honest, hard work faithfully and  intelligently performed, accompanied   by   old-fashioned   thrift.  It takes time, it takes patience,  it takes grit. But every Canadian  knows in his heart that Canada  is coming through all right.  Our Experience Proves It  _ook back over the path Canada  has trod. The French Colonists,  cut off from civilization by 3,000  miles of sea, faced a continent���������  a wilderness���������without the aid of  even a blazed trail. They had M  to fight savages, frosts, scurvy, K  loneliness and starvation.  The United Empire Loyalists  subdued  an unbroken  forest  in '  one   generation,   growing   their  first wheat amid the stumps and  snags. of the new clearing.  The Selkirk settlers came to"  Manitoba -when the prairie was a  buffalo pasture, and grew wheat  where none had grown before  ahd where those who knew the  country best at that time said  wheat would never grow. Today the Canadian prairies grow  the finest wheat in the world.  In proportion to population Canada  stands to-day among the wealthiest  nations in the world, with average  savings on deposit per family of  $800. Canada's.foreign trade per head  of population stands amongst ; the  highest of the commercial nations,  being $192 per capita in 1922-23, as  compared with $135 in 1913-14, the  "pea_* year before the war.  vt  New Opportunities for  Canada  In Canada, although prices,in the  world markets fell below w*ar,J.evel,  our farmers reaped last autumn the  largest grain crop in Canadian history, and Canada became the world's  largest exporter of wheat, thus in  large measure malting up for lower  prices.  Last year, Great Britain, after an"  agitation extending over thirty years,  removed the embargo on Canadian  cattle, and a profitable and practically  unlimited trade is opening -up for  Canadian BUocker-u and feeder-a.  "The 20th Century belongs to  Canada"-���������If Canadians Keep faith.  The next article will suggest practical opportunities for profit making  on our Canadian farms.  duced should be handled,   provided  chances favor   realizing   anything  for the grower ih net   returns; with  the understanding   however,   thai  low grade, off size, or poor condition  fruit will not   ba   shipped   in   any  pool where the total returns in that  variety pool   would   be reduced  by  so doing.    IPor   instance it is absolutely necessary to restrict the shipment of culls, even- though a.slight  margin might possibly be realized,  if these   culls   so   demoralize   the  market on the better   grades  as to  lose more   than   is gained  by  such  low   grade shipments.       It is  not.  within the province of   a   growers  co-operative    organization    to   attempt  to   deliberately    create   p n  artificial'market  by destroying   or  witholdihg the  better grades, sizess  etc.,  of   any   variety,    unless   the  market becomes   so demoralized as  to   indicate   greater    chances   for  red-ink than credits.  .  It is,,  however,    the   tin pleasant;  duty of   any shipper, manager,   or  staff of the Associated,    as   far   as  can be foreseen, to decline   to permit any member doing   something  through the pools of the Associated  that will result in a  charge instead  of a credit   as   the   result   of   his  action.    Should   the member, however, be willing to assume ail finan  cial risks under such an emergency,  and satisfy his Local Manager as to  financing individually ariy loss that  might result,   that 'member   coilld  with the particular case in question  have it handled for His own individual account instead  of through the  pool,   provided     the   quantity   involved is sufficient to   warrant recording separately.  Under the trying emergencies  we are touching vfpon, it is worldwide practice of many competitors  to deliberately build up false hopes  and even offer to pay for the product, particularly if the competitor  knows that the grower is under  contract precluding his accepting  his offer. His assurance costs him  nothing and he thereby hopes to  gain the good-will of the growers  In the co-operative institution.  Where the otfer is bona-fide, ifc  should at once be submitted by the  members of the Local who under  [Continued on Page 5  ave Faith in Canada  Authwrlse-I tttt pulMesiUtm, by th*  Dominicm Department of Agriculture  W. It, MOTI"fE*ftWB*U��������� Mln.lt.l-fr.    Mr. JT. II, CtimtHALtt, tStpulv ~,Ut~~~t4-~.  181  J&������k  ^P*l3_JL_T___%|,nm^--^^^\\fmW~---'^^mv^fy'"-iiIfiKnw JV-"-^"---''-wt-rr^���������-^- ---w -W-__._r ytr........w ...  Z~~~~tJ^3^������3L  CRESTON  BAKERY  TEA ROOM  ream  Moir and Neilson  Chocolates  Brestd* Calces  Pastries  Bert Norris  F*r  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons  Unlit  ARTHUR COLLIS. Creston  r, Oi At* h  IAQ     Am  ADD  PAINTER  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  CRESTON  is there any  Meat in  the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if m  unexpected visitor drops  an for s, meal. B&sfe wfiy  worry? ���������* *.*  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Hani   .  Lanch Meat  Bologna, &C*.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock?  products. ���������   -"  & CO.. Ltd.  Men's Half Sole.���������.���������SI,  Women^IIalfJiole$-:���������-* 7Si.  t'inch Haime Straps--���������-- '2$,  1-inch Haime Straps������������������ 30  l\'ineh Haime Straps������������������     35  All other parts of Harness at  correspond ing; prices.  5% is m profit or all Hev Haratss  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Imi A������t AraM-Hwh  Pr**agngrt|oa  mw ������onfinad t������ ~~~x-  ��������� rtsmS-~^~^~Wr������~~S*r~.    -^--~*-.-,.,-.t  ������������������ -     c?nT-  obtsfaed In  jportloaate Improvements, lis anaar. lia-  wjw^^ttfc^or^ ttnab-k*  granted intennediate vnttSoateeTta-  provsiBftat and t~~~_~~t~~t i3~~Ti~~i_mm  ��������� "Record* trttbont permanM&  *������������ wr be Issued, provided  $400 per annum and nuMrfa ������  year.   rFaaura to mal  or.recordi auae will epeimtV  fetture.    Title cannot ba ������bti  lesa than 6 years, and impro  ef, tl0.ee par aare,v &ksiu_iir ft aec-co  t>t at least t years wiiwvbW. *F^  Pre-emptor   holdlnK   Cbown   daaat  say reword aaotltar^qre-aqngptloa. K lu  may ^ ���������  r������<mir-M land in ^   farta, without aetoal nwcrs-pntlon. _������.  "dad -stetuuwy  iwwmSSSSu  ~&~~~  *unourv������y*a axvaa. mot'  UtUt to ba obtalnad^SRV"h  dantfal aad improvamsnt   JTer svAalnff and IntBuetrtfll  ar������aa   ������oo������������Slna'   ������40 -   -     -  I������aMul tar  timber  may bs  P  ������__*._^fev  by   conditlo-nafttn-oa oo  to Uiam.   lUbata ol .  road, not smasdlatf  prtos. Is asads.  wTha ���������  Inolud*  tfaaa trlSywiirtil  of a /UMHHMwd *  for tltia ������������������*r  ������.  from tor od������ r������ar  ouoh paroon,  as   '  yaar aftsr thi aotii  war.    Ttois iWvfl.  troaotlva.  rl_Ja  "���������'^^saitv  to  lnSttfls  JM _ _iil*l__ifll_l m  - iMurcAMiwd  Q������wsn������U  i-tmf oefft of  Oi  PVNhlM  !���������������      ONANTS  to  '.   untu   ana  lofts are  emptiona reoordaJTp  Tucm ar* ifsnltUd  Provlalou  orus-d. du* i  ~, 1914. on  ..llstnisnt to ~~~tit-~l it. M  it  Am OOA/O  JP'L.A&TJERE-tS'  fLJZflV tSZO,RiKljt-i!ff~~TMTAL  OONOPtGTE WalVMC  (Oanyon)      HRrOKSON P.O.       B.O,  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meeta THIRD THURSDAY oC   *  each   month    at    Moroantdo  Hall.'    ViHit.inf); hrnthrpn rr>r^?~  ally invited.  kECREC OL.HON ',W.M.  ^un-iiuiioffAjj^oF onpwN  Provision   mads   far   lasuanaa    of  Crown franta ,to  at^~pmt^U-~~~rm    sf  Cro-wn  Ltunda, *a^ulrtni: rtvtitsi Kmuh  fiUment of ooadluons of tmr^aae; in.  torest and tUkw.   Where Kb-������������2w  ers ~~c* not elatm whoto o������ ovi^hva pi?.  eel, P'tss-wsh.^sti jwrsoa fits������ t~ts~Q S������������2m������ kttHiLs  be dlstrtbutsd pronorttonatety ovor  whole im. Apnlleatlons must 3������������  mad* hr M������y %_ iOJO,  OrmMhaM  omATma.  AnnuiU mrastasr psrmJta ItfefiedTbasad  on Rkumb-ars ransed; prioclly' for Mtali-  llshed    owners.      fttoek-ownera   may  form ABjoetationa for msn/eo manars-  ror aatUars. oampers or trareliora. up  to tan tiaad. '    v  WM  mi  a*S!H*!SB!P9i!8li THE   CHEST������**  BEVIEW  i iJZ  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, JULY 7  mmm  L  Five-sixths of the timbered  area in   B.C. belongs to  the People.  Each year, it is increasing   in   value   as   tbe   more  accessible timber is eut.  In 1922 there  was  received- from  the sale   of such  ^^ti^    This helped to keep" your  taxes down, and to build  up the Province. "  Green  Timber is    British Columbia's assurance   of  Perpetual Prosperity.  Why By rn It ?  A~s&6ol3~.ted"s Policy  warns  .'.      [Gontiniied from Pa^e 4  the direction of the Central will  arrange, for the sale, subject of  course to the regulaa * pro-rata  charges of tlie organization. In  this way the grower as well as the  Go Operative body carries out the  true process r>f 7 cheir institution.  THe competitor becdmes a legitimate speculator and a .bona- fide sale  is made witl*y the purchaser assu m-  ing such risks as may be involved.  This -analysis of policy in such  matters is given as interpretation  of the- Associated's "attitude on  their Membership Contract as  covered in Clause 4, Section (a)  reading as follows:  "Toj*Hspose of any and all such  fri|its ^aiid vegt������tables in whatsoever  wSi,^ijb;>iial^ judge to be the best  ad vanf age'of'.'- the % gr6 Wer."  And Clause 8,'rieading: "The  Co-Operative >hall froin time to  time make rules and regulations  regarding���������". harvesting, handling,  delivering, standardizing, grading,  classifying arid" packing fruits and  vegetables and other matters pertinent hereto, and shall provide in  spectors to enforce said rules and  regulations, and the grower and  Local each agrees to accept the  grading and standards established  by the Co-Operative. The determ  iuation of the Gb-Operative as to  Grades and standards shall be  final."  And (d) as follows: "Fruits or*  vegetables unfit for shipment must  be refused and rejected by the Local, and the Manager of. the Local  shall be the sole jVilgrt of such 1111-  fitness. Such rejected fruits or  vegetables may not b������ offered for  sale elsewhere by the Grower."  Furthermore any grower mav  have the privilege of securing  special permit from . his Local to  make gifts to his friends or dispose  in a small way of a part of his crop  when the Local "^Manager- is convinced that it will be unquestionably consumed locally in his own  community. Any abuse of this  privilege would naturally restrict  further privilege^Jbeing granted.  The   foregoing"  generally    deals  with conditions thafc   will   be   the  rare exception rather than the rule  this year, and  because   such conditions are frankly mentioned,-it does  not   indicate   that    our    members  should l>e in the least disheartened.  The very   fact such    possible   emergencies will be dealt with firmly,  and with the  steadfast  purpose   of  doing everything possible  to avoid-  waste, useless   expense in   packing  or selling, and    that   all   members  will be required to live   up to their  contracts in time of stress insures a  solid front   and united~effort   that  is certain    to   bring   the   greatest  possible results to all members.  A. M. PHATT, Gen. Mgr.  Fob Sa_k���������Rebuilt 1917 Ford roadster, just overhauled, in perfect condition. Will sell reasonable for cash.  Enquire Review  Office.  ARGAIN SALE  of  ALUMINUM  COOKING  UTENSILS  that last and give the very best service will be found  !! assortment that we have just opened  Yqur choice, each   ������������������    '__ ...  __? ffl_ __ Your choice, each  DOC. _.  Values up to $1.00 ^-^^^  Six-miailPuneled Preaerving  Kettle.  Three-pii>cf Bunco Pan Set.  Three quart Dialipjin.  Throe-qimi't Btew Pan Set,  Five quint Tea Kettle,  Round RouHtei*.  Tvro-quurt Double Boiler*  Si(Kbt qM������rt Water Vtiih  ajqiiRrt Piteh<*r.  IJ quart pprmhilor.-  Values up to 25c.  8-piece M^aauring Spoon Set.  Measuring Cup.  Suit Shaker.  Pepper Shaker.  "IVa tt-nd. Coffee ba.!la,  J nice Extriipts, etc.  amongst the large  out.  Values up U~.Jffi~~.75 at  Two piece Jelly Cake Pan Set  Two piece Pie Plate 8et.  * 3 quart Pri'aeiving Kettl.i.  Muffin Pan.  Bunch it Pan.  Tubed "Cuke Pan.  .Strainer.  8i inch* Fry Pun.  iiv*;m'i ,k'.iti,  Sink S'ttviiner.  Cmkk MHD Jt~*t MMmH_ I  EW%f*Bk.  RvM  LIMITED  Bring Your FO  ��������� 09C  EK^..  EEP YOU������ FOftD TUNED UP. It will last  longer, serve you better and bring a bigger trade in  or resale price if vou give it the care it deserves.  We sell Ford Service. We see to it that Ford efficiency, put  into the car by the makers, is maintained. We keep our stock  of genuine Ford.parts always complete. Our ������killed mechanics  are ready to answer yonr call for repairs at suiy-:time;  STAPLES &z PIERSON  Banking  y Mail  It is a simple matter to do your  banking by mail. Just enclose  your money in a registered envelope and send it to any brancli  off this Bank. We will credit  . your account with the sum aaut  forward an acknowledgment hy  return mail*  IMFEFUAJ-   BANK  ������33  C W. A___N,  OF GA1-4AJDA  GRESTON BRANCH,  TO THE FARMER  Small amounts saved regularly so������_. _@ae_.  & large total Deposit each, week part of t&fe  "money you get from your cream, cutter and  eggs and watch your Savings balance grow.  WK WBLeOMiS SMALL ACCOUKT&  THE CANADIAN BANK  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND -  CRESTON BRANCH. C &  $85,009,038  $15,000.������������$  Hot Air  Steam  and  Hot Water  EL JS.������OT.Dfll_g  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  aiid Pipe Fittings on hand.  E.W. RYCKMAN)~Creston  Build Your  Own Home  Get an early start on your house. Build it during  the early months of Spring  and enjoy it this Summer.  We always have a complete stock of good lumber  for you to pick from, and a retail department to help  you figure just what it will cost you.  There ..never was a better tkpe to build.  "  Canyon City Lumber Company  LSWITEE*  J THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  Straight Talk On  Danger Of Colds  _et your cold -gain headway, and  you can't keep it from running into  Catarrh.  Catarrh never stays in the same  place���������it travels down Into the lungs���������  then it's Consumption.  Drive colds and Catarrh right out oi  your system -while you have the  eli ance.  Easily done by inhaling CATARRHOZONE, which instantly reaches the  true source of the trouble and gets  right -where the living germ of Catarrh  is working.  CATARRHOZONE is full of healing  balsams and essences, and is able to  patch up the sore spots and remove  that tender, sensitive feeling from the  nose and throat.  Hawking and spitting cease, because  the discharge 4s stopped. The nostrils are cleared, headache is relieved,  breath is purified. Every trace of  Catarrh, bronchial and throat -weakness is permanently removed.  Get CATARRHOZONE today;  months' treatment $1.00; small size  50c. Sold by all druggists, or by mail  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  'il  hidd:  GOLD  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  lemit    Arranged   With  Publisher*?.    F.   JO.    Goodchild   Co.,  Canadian    Right  F.  266  Kinr St.   West,  Toronto.        "   i present.'  ::  he's holding quite a bunch of -warrants  up his sleeve ?"  "I don't think he's done anything,  and I don't believe he's anxious to,"  Trowbridge answered. "He's shown  some courage, that fellow:, in the past,  but I always thought he bad a yellow,  streak in him somewhere. I don't  think you need fear him much."  "Well, I'm. glad to know that, not  that I've been very uneasy, but we've  had to keep a pretty close lookout  here, and it's doubled us up uncomfortably. I want to go out to my timber claim this afternoon, and but for  what you've said, I know Bill would insist on going along. Now I can leave  him here to attend to his work."  Dorothy was opposed to the idea  and she said so, but her opinion was  overridden by the two men. Trowbridge declared that there was absolutely nothing to fear from Sheriff  Thomas, at least immediately.  "I'm -positive of that," he summed  up. "If there was any new move on  loot, I'd have heard or-ft."  "That may be," Dorothy argued,  "but you know Senator "Rexhill is behind hint to urge him on."  "That's another, man we ought to  run out ot" this neighborhood/' Trowbridge declared. "The only trouble is  that the old fox has laid so low -that  we haven't anything definite on him.  We can suspect all we like; but when  it conies right down to facts, he has  us guessing. We can't prove a thing  against him, and he's too big game  to flush without powder. Well, we'd  i better be off."  "Stay a while," Wade urged. "It's  yearly yet. I didn't mean, to hurry  ���������; you when 1 spoke of going out to the  | claim. I've got plenty of time."  \ "1 haven't told him about the gold/'.  '. Dorothy whispered, as he helped her  ��������� into her saddle. "I thought you  ��������� might  want  to  keep it  quiet  for  the  (Continued)  "I didn't have time last night to tejl  him," Dorothy interposed.  "A number of my boys got into a  shooting affray with some herders,"  Trowbridge explained. "Two of: the  boys were hurt and one of the herders, I understand, was badlsr shot."  "Too bad/' Wade commented. "Confound it,' Lem," what are these fellows  thinking of? They must know that  our patience won't last always, and  when it breaks we're ten to their  one."  "Well"���������Trowbridge deftly flecked  his cigarette stub over the porch railing���������"I'm through now, Gordon. I've  given my men orders to stand for no  more nonsense. I've told them to  shoot at the drop of the hat, and I'll 1  stand behind *e_, law or no law. The  next time there's trouble, and it's  likely to come any hour, I'm going to  lead my outfit into a fight that'll be  some fight, believe me. And I'm not  going to quit until every sheep man in  the county is headed East on the  run."  "We'll    be    with    you," Wade  said  heartily.      "Tip us the word and we'll.  be right after you."  Trowbridge nodded.  "I'll take you up on that, Gordon.  Not that we need help, you understand, but because it'll be best for us  io present a united front in this business. United, we stand; divided, we  fall;   that's the  word,  eh?"  Dorothy leaned forward, with an  snxious look.  "OU!" she exclaimed. "I hope  neither one -of you will s������ei. shot."  Trowbridge nsade her a bow from  his  chair.  "We'll try nor. to," he said mockingly, and .she was obliged to join in  rh������. general laugh.  ���������'If you tor*! thai you ought to do it,  ni oour.-ifi you will���������fighf, 1 mean,"  sh* said, helplessly. "'Hut. [ think it's  ilrea*������l:*ul. al!   ihe  .-it mo."  5   he   said,  all on the  ^Jj     "Sure,     we'll     tell., him/  ' pressing her hand.      "We're  same side in this business."  He explained his good fortune to  Trowbridge, who was delighted and  enthusiastic over the prospect of the  vein impinging upon his own range.  "Well, that is some luclc, eh?"  Trowbridge skillfully managed his  horse, -which was high-spirited enough  to still be sportive in spite of the long  ride of the morning. "Every cloud's  got a silver lining, as the poet says.  And another thing, it shows Rexhill's  real  motive,   don't   forget  that.       Oh,  Sure thing,  on us when  to  the  we'll get 'em by and by.  we will.      Well, so long.'  "So long", Lem!       Call  you want us."  "Good-by!"      Dorothy     waved  him. as the horses  sped  away in  direction of Crawling Water.  Wade watched them out of sight,  and then entered the house to tell  Santry that he -would not be needed  on the afternoon trip to the timber  claim. The old man growled a little  at the idea of "Wade going alone, but  he finally gave in.  "I'll take my gun and keep lay eye  peeled," his employer promised. "Ir  I can't stand off trouble until I get  home, or you can get to me, I'll lose  my bet. You've got your work to  do. Bill. If you're going to nurse me  all" the time, I'll have to get another  foreman to run the  crew."  He , rode away, then, toward the  foothills, confident of his ability to  look alter himself in  case tof trouble.  ������������������Whit I   1:  ���������ice*:  T'ur-tt-ii.i-* done about nie";  "E     unilfi-sinml     th;  MHS.BUDGE  SO WEAK GOULD  HARDLY STAND  Tells How Lydia E.Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Restored Her Health  Tilvt-r Desert,Que.���������������������������' I used to have a  fi.-r.v-rr' pairs in my r-trif*. I would be un-  ���������nblc t.o walk fast and could not stand  for any lcn-pcfh of time to do my iron in e  rtr washing, but I would have to lie  down to ftt.<l relief from the pain. I  liad thifl for about two years, then a  frirnd told me to try Lydia K. Pink-  Lau/.-i \r(r(~:-~:,u)i\r. Cdm^c-und uo she had  had Rood ro.su It*. I certainly got good  rr-niH* from it, u*.rs, ~*~. thf lant time I  had a sore Hido wan laM May and 1 have  r.ot had it sirKc*. I ar/i a!eo glad of  ~~zi. .''."���������>?, pyi nur������*fr*?; for my briny, and  I think it. ir. your iwrtitcin*?* that helped  ts\f in this way,*'* Mm. J.. V- EiT'bflR,  Uiver Desert, Qw-l-wv.  if  from thi������ tortureH  !'���������    i,/ ?'-jyi".xl~ i ' <���������**.',    >'������������������-.;!������ V.  *  nrTvoiiRWB, op ~\ pain  .should  Ui*.i- ivi t]rnt: in  PinkhJ-im'.H  VY^'-tabla  you am v.utt i-rvi..tf  in  :i ittr-fiiUfi'it ii-ii '',  I.**' ?  mrhn. h'-Iidfir-hPS,  in thn  Pub-,  you  trying Lydi.it   FL  fViin pound.  Lydia K. MnkhamrVR Private Text-  I look upon " Ailrn-^tnt.i P/'-ruliar to Wo-  rin-n ' will hr. sent ycta fr*/*** :;pcia rrtimcxi.  Wrifp f'>r if; to -the ILydin K. PSnkhnm  MfWlir-ine Co., CoboMT|?, Ontario. Thiw  fcool-f rontairim valu&Jhl": information that  ���������very woman should ilc now, ������#  There was nothing in the peaceful  aspect of the range to suggest an enemy, but ho kept his rifle ready and  his ears and eyes open. Once he  paused,abruptly when. a. rabbit jumped out of a clump of quaking-aspens,  a hundred yards ahead, only to  chuckle at. his own over-caution.  The sun, which was still high, was  shining as only a Wyoming sun can  shine, from out of a blue-vaulted canopy, decked with fleecy clouds. Swinging from the tops of the sagebrush, or  an occasional cotton wood, yellow���������  broasted meadowlarks were singing  sweeLly. At Intorvals a flock of curlews circled above the rider, uttering  Iheir sharp, plaintive cries: then they  would drop to the ground and run  rapidly io and fro on their frail, stilt-  ]\kf iotf.-;. their long ungainly hills  da i-i ing from .side to side in. search of  food.    m  Over  ilift  plains,  from  which Wade  now turned, hundreds of red and white  (HtHf,   their hides as sleek uh velvet,  wr-i-t* gr.ixing, singly and in scattered  groups,  as   l';u*  as  the   ey.fi could   see.  Toward  its mouth,    the    valley    was  spotted     with    many    fenced    alfalfa  field*,   and    traversed      by      irrigalion  (Miches;    while    to   the   right:,   in   the  direction   it)   which   Wade   now   rode,  | mse   tlie   timber  belt.       A   fresh,  soft  j breeze,   1'rngranl.   with     I h������     odor    of  ! ' kan.  damp  earlli,   rustled   tho   leaves  j (ii    the   cot I on woods,   sonic   of   which  j were  of enormous  size, as  Ihe  horse-*  1 iran   pushed   his   way   farther into  the  ! : hailow nf the mountains,  | ,    After a   careful  scrutiny,  which sai-  'f'fieil   hint   tljai    the   vicinity   harbored  I no   onei,de.-*,,   Ut-  dismounted,   but   still  I a'-tuated   hy   caution,   kept    the   bridle  , :elnx     looped     u\ <-r     his  wrist,  us   he  I ye^reh-ed  for  further evidence *���������( gold.  :  I * i) 1 i I*; e  Xuiiir.*) .  the  raneliiuaii  wiik nol  i  J r"*������irifii   ..In    lhe    wn.vs   of   proxpcri.iug,  i and he Uffr.uis lo regret   Ihat iif had not  allowed   tiie   foreman     to     n(������������������company  1  i.iin. Me   followed    \vl������3������!    he   I bought  '   iv'M*e    prijuui -Iiii'   idfi������������-   deef������er   Irtln   <lii*>  I t-A.i-i.n-i- fii   i i������e  tall   iniibri',  and  linally  ��������� i!,ii|>)ii*il   oa   hi*   l;iii'i->'   io  inal;e  sun1 of  \ his int.  okitcro-jipings  of fpianlr/  near  this  ��������� imi''' ol a Ioik*"* l������o\slder. He was ho  renin hi'd v.hen a Miiild������*ti iiiovemenl  ui i.l-. \iiii *��������� n,i������it������d liimn of danger;  oui b*- had not (line I������������ arise bcior*" a  * s iir. Iiii*;? Plow on Ibe bend, delivered  /rum fe*.'-������,i nd, i.hoi������k Iii im tm Ihe \4*f\  111arro>������.v   ol    bir.    "pine.        WKIi   a   low  groan, he toppled over on to his face,  senseless. ������  "Have you got him?" Moran peered  around the side of the bowlder, and  smiled exultantly when he saw Wade's  still figure. "Throw him across your  saddle," he commanded, "ancl follow  me."  CHAPTER XV.  The First Clew  "Let's see!" Trowbridge reined in  his horse ami meditated, when lie and  Dorothy had covered several miles of  their" ride back to Crawling Water.  "Jensen was shot, around here somewhere, wasn't he?"  -   "1 think it  was  over there."       She  pointed with her quirt-in the direction  of  a   distant     clump     of    jack-pines.'  "Why?"  "Suppose we ride over and take a  look at the spot." He smiled at her  little shudder of repugnance. "We  haven't any Sherlock Holmes in this  country, and maybe we need one. I'll  have a try at it.      Come on!"  In response to the pressure of liis  knees, the trained cow-pony whirled  toward the jack-pines, and Dorothy  followed, laughing at the idea that so  ingenuous a man as Lem Trowbridge  might possess the analytical gift of  | the trained detective.  "You!" she said mockingly, when  she had caught up with him. "You're  as transparent as glass; not that it  isn't nice to be that way, but still you  are. Besides, the rain we've had  must have washed all tracks away."  "No doubt, but we'll have a look  anyhow. It wxm't do any harm.  Seriously, though, the ways of criminals have always interested me. I'd  rather read a good detective story  than any other sort of "yarn,"  "I shouldn't think that you had any  gift that way."  "That's" got nothing to do with it,"  he laughed. "It's always like that.  Haven't you noticed how nearly every  man think's he missed his calling;  that if he'd only gone in for something  else he'd have been a rattling genius  at it? Just to show you! I've got  a hand over at the ranch, a fellow  named Barry, who can tie down a  steer in pretty close to the record.  He's a born cowman, if I ever saw  one, but do you suppose he think's  that's his line?"  "Doesn't he?" she asked politely.  One of the secrets of her popularity  lay in her willingness to feed a stoiy  along with deft little interjections of  interest.  "He does not. Poetry! Shal<es-  peare! That's his 'forty!' At night  he gets out a book and reads Hamlet  1o the rest of the boys. Think's that  if he'd ever hit Broadway with a show,  he'd set the town on fire."-  Wlien Dorothy laughed heartily, as  she now did, the sound of it was worth  going miles to hear. There are all  shades of temperament and character  in laughter, "which is the one thing of  which we are least self-conscious;  hers revealed not only a sense of liu-  raor, rare in her sex, but a blithe,  happy nature, which made allies at  once of ..those upon whose ears lier  merriment fell. Trowbridge's eyes  sparkled with his appreciation o������ it.  "Well, maybe he would," she said,  finally.  "Maybe I'll make good, along with  Sherlock: Holmes." lie winked at her  as he slipped from his horse's back,  on the edge of a, rocky knoll, fronting  the jack-pines.' "This is the place, I  reckon." His quick eyes had caught  a dark stain on a flat rock, which the  rain ahd failed to cleanse entirely of  the dead herders' blood.  When. Dorothy saw it, too. her mirth,  subsided. To her mind, the thought  of death wTas most horrible, and especially so in the case of a murderous  death, such as had befallen the sheei>  men. ~Not only was tbe thing for-  rible in. itself, but still more so in its  suggestion of the dangers which  threatened her friends.  "Do hurry!" she begged. "There  can't be anything here."  "Just a minute or two." Struck  by tbe note of appeal in her voice, eo  unlike its lilt, of the moment before,  he added: "Ride on, if you want to."  "No," she sliuddered. "I'll wait,  but please be quick,"  It was well for her companion that  she did wait, or at least that she was  with him for, when he had inspected  the immediate vicinity of the shooting, he stepped backward from tha  top of the knoll into a little, brus*k-  filled hollow, in which lay a rattlesnake. Deeply interested in his  search, he did not hear the warning  rattle, and Dorothy might not have  noticed it either had not her "pony  raised its head, with a start and a  snort. Glancing over her shoulder, she  saw*- the snake and called out sharply.  "Look out, behind you, Lem!"  There are men, calling themselves  conjurors, who perform prodigies of  agility with coins, playing-cards, and  other articles of legerdemain, but they  are not so quick as was Trowbridge  in springing sidewise from, the menacing snake. In still quicker movement, the heavy Colt at his side leaped from, its holster. The next second  the rattle had ceased forever, for the  snake's head had been neatly cut from  its body.  (To be continued)  JF_������<_fst_ at_* ������_-_<_  ���������or,  as the Report of the Ministry of Health of Great Britain  sa\!:   "a sanitary environment and sound nutrition"���������  are the great safeguards of Healtb.  ���������$d&a Teach  means  isters  IMlworthffia box  m_r ATfW'^rs  The added length of MAPLE  LEAP MATCHES means greater safety  when lighting ranges* stoves or lanterns.  They will not glow after use." They are  not poisonous. Rats won't gnaw them.  They withstand more moisture.  They are Different and Better.  WV   Jtk V_   ' Ask for them  m\m   i__ Br by name  THE CANADIAN MATCH C<?  ,���������������    LIMITED, MONTREAL. .  MATCHES  W.  .\'  I  nm  For those Smokers  who like their tobacco  Cut Fine or who  roll their own  MACDOKALtfS Fine Ott  g - *- -*������������������* *-���������-������������������*���������"���������  Tl  I   - Canada's Best Buy -  THE ������CONOMY  PAClkAGE  I Af CA PpA#������Mi!fcA.(a������c im 0t~*<ruA/z*e-tZ IBtAt,  <m   *.      . tow****   -01'       *4        *. V044 "M* t~f tlX0"0~~0l4mm&m        .  ~~���������       *     *    V **4 V  . I     V ������"*-**'  ~0. V��������� -   ��������� ~    '  ���������MMM  UNWK  Mm  HM������t' A
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THM.   m~VXE~~W.   fcRESTON,   B.    Ct
YiIIFr������
YourSkm
From
BLOTCHES
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD���
��� The Paris Chamber ol: Deputies voted in favor ol' daylight saving.
A monument toJ the memory ol* 1,500
Winnipegers who^ Lost their lives in
the Great War, was unveiled recently.
Radio     telephone     connection  -with!
moving railroad trains  has met with
a successful tryqut in Germany.
Five companies of the Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer Reserve have
been formed and others are almost
up to strength.
Representative     Burton,    ol*    Ohio,
who  favored  reciprocity  with Canada
in 1911, declared  he  still  believed in*
it, but saw no prospect of bringin-s: iti
about. k
:CoUH*. A. Mullins, veteran livestock
dealer, of "Winnipeg, declared his belief that, tonnage is available for all
the store cattle that Canada wants lo
send to Great Britain this year.
Where   Does  Responsibility   Rest)
\       ,t       -
More Care Should Be Taken In Issuing
Motor Licenses ���"-���''
In Philadelphia an automobile got
on the sidewalk and killed a young
woman. When the driver was arrested it was found that he was a
paralytic, utterly helpless as to one
leg and partially so as to one arm. It
was further disclosed that he had been
thus crippled from childhood. Yet]
the state of Pennsylvania had issued ;|
him a license to drive an automobile.
On his trial his infirmities were pleaded in his behalf; but he was sentenced
to imprisonment for from four to, six *]
years. "The case raises the ques-
tion," properly comments the New
York Herald, "as to whether tlie responsibility for this fatality was exclusively that of the partially-crippled
driver or whether some share of it
.should not fall upon those who created the conditions which permitted the
issuance of a license to one in his condition."���Buffalo Express.
Pain In the Muscles,
Stiffness In Joints,
-    Quickly  Subdued   By   Nerviline
SUFFERED  SO
FKOM HEART AND NERVES
LIFE WAS A BURDEN
Mr. A. II. Lefe, BeamsvIUe, Ont.,
writes:���"Jam delighted to let you
know what I have to say regarding
the good Miiburn's Heart and Nerre
Pills did me.
A short time ago I suffered with
heart and nerve trouble, and was so
bad I could not sleep, only about two
hours each night. My heart was so
bad I had spells when driving on the
road and would faint away, and neighbors would carry me in from my
wagon.. Iralso took these spells in
th�� night, and during my daily work
on; the farm. My nerves'werie so 'bad
I would jump out of bed, and'was then
compelled to. walk the floor before l
could settle down again, but after taking a few boxes of
MILBURN'S
JHEART AND NERVE PILLS
I can honestly say r am a relieved
man. I now feel in the best of health,
ia fact, the best I've bcen in for three
years, and can do any class of work
with pleasure where before life was a
burden to me."
Price 50c a box at all dealers or
mailed direct on receipt of price by
The T.'"Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,
Ont.
Those who-have tested out numerous
Hmments will agree that where something
is needed to dislocigre a deep-sea.te<3, -more
or less chronic condition tliere is nothing
to compare with "NcrvHinc. It's because
Nerviline penetrates so deeply, because
it lias about five times the strength of tlie
���ordinary oily preparation, it has come to
l��e known as King over all Pain. For
lthftumatic conditions, muscular and joint
stiffness, Nerviline works wonders. A
trial proves this. -���; Get a 35-cent bottle
from your dealer to-day. /
Shackleton Memorial
An influential committee has been
formed to establish a fund to finance
the erection of a memorial to the explorer, Sir* Ernest Shackleton, who
died in the south seas while on.a tour
oE exploration about a year ago.
Household Hints
Valuable    Recipes    For    the    Busy
Housewife
Date Salad
1 cup dates, 1 cup diced celery.
3 tablespoons Sun-Maid "seeded raisins, 1-3 cup cheese (grated Amer.);- *
3 tablespoons walnut meats.
V~ cup boiled dressing.
Mix together the cheese and the
chopped nut meats and raisins. Stuff
ihe dates with this and allow to stand
for several hours. Slice'Hhe dates,
dice a cupful of celery and add all to
the, dressing, mixing thoroughly. Serve
in nests of lettuce. - An equal quantity of;;s\^et or sour cream may be
combined with the': dressing if desired.
E BROKE OUT
WITH PIMPLES
Jfar-fiS   I -ar-ff-a ��a__ Sl-s-jf
Cuticiira Healed.
.. "My face broke out with pimples
that were hard, large mhd led. They
festered and scaled over, and itched
and burned causing me to scratch
them, I tried seyeral different remedies but they did not help any. I
read an advertisement foe Cuticura
Soap and Ointment and purchased
some, and after using them about a
month X was completely healed."
(Signed) Miss Catherine I. Carter,
Aberdeen Hospital, New Glasgow,
Nova Scotia.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum promote and maintain skin pu-
| rity, skin comfort' and  skin health
often when nil else fails.
���- -. - ���/
damp!* 8*a!i Trttbr 11*11. Addr mm: "lymtat. U_��
iUO, 344 at PattlBt. W.. ~~-~tt--~l." Bold oVery-
irh-irft go��p25c OintmantZS and 63s, Talcum SSSe.
.iumu Cuticura. So��p shares without orat.
New Electric Conductor
Can Use Column of Water Instead of
Wires to Transmit Power
It is reported that a European inventor uses a column of water instead of an electric wire to transmit
electric power. The current passes
through the water with the same
facility whether the water is in motion or stationary, and can be delivered at any desired frequency, or in
more than one phase. Used for drilling granite in Cornwall, England, the
special tools designed for the water
wave impulses deliver SO per cent, of
the generated power, whereas the
compressed air tools deliver only 10
per cent.
mrs. henry Mcdonald
^ Fruit Tapioca
��2 cup pearl tapioca, ���}�� cup almond s.
2 V. cups cold water, % teaspoon
salt.
.1 inch stick of cinnamon, 3,4 cup
sugar.
V'v .cup currant jelly, ',4 cup citron.
'.i cup sherry wine or fruit juice.
���V4 cup Sun-Maid*seeded raisins.
Soak tapioca in cold water over
night or for several hours. Cook in
same water in double boiler with salt
and cinnamon until transparent. Remove from range and add currant
jelly, sherry wine or fruit juice, almonds (blanched and shredded), rai-
sins-(cut in pieces), and citron (cut in
thin slices). Sweeten to taste. Turn
into a serving dish, cool slightly, and
serve with thin cream.
A man thinks he Is entitled to some
sort o~ twilight zone between prickly
heat and frozen feet,"���Detroit News.
This Article Will Interest
Every Mother!
Tot'i��ti��<i, Onl,���-'Dr, Picree'ei Favorite
"Prescription Is tlio pre a test, help In
iiioiliei'lin-nd ol' any medicine 3 hnvn ever
Known. I am thn mother of six chlldron
and I suffered grmnly ouch timo px-
��*r'|)l, the lust ono.1 when I was advised
lu UiUu J-H'. ru'ivc's Fiivorito PrnsL'rip-
linn, which I did. and I got along- just
line; felt, well nnd strong und had prrio
Ik-ally 110 sulVorliig. and had a. grand
litthv, that Bb. ii .���*���>. always 1.w��.mi v��i*y
li��'itihy. "l iv��:ihu*\" my i''rn--;.:i*i v< ry
���lul-c-lcty nfi<*n,v��rd. I was ~n thnukrul
to have h��>i'.n snlvNt'd ot lliis nun Urine,
it Kiu'e niii .such wonderful h��*l|��."��� "Mrs.
Jlo-nry McDnimld. .'I IVHmot Avon no.
Health Is of vital [inportunco to every
hum hor. Ilu nor wf*fli>rt tho in����st vahi-
ahl��k aism>t you hivw. Ont this I'rosorlp-
tlnn n. nr.'l**"��>rvi''-< from yourpelghhor-
hoitil ilnitrukt. lu itihhtts or ll<|iiid. or
yond li. o.-ih-s for li/ltil pHi'kugo tu J)r.
1'loive'H Liilujrutory In Uildgebuitf, Ont.
W
n.   u.   117?
Minard's Ljjilment for Distemper:
CANADIAN PACIFIC
EXCURSIONS TO
PACIFIC COAST
A change of scene and aU* "will help
you to retain your good health, make
you more flt mentally, give you a
knowledge of the beauty nnd vastness
of- your country, which possibly you
never realized before, nnd add to thd
joy or living, A trip to the Pacific
Coast through thc magnificent Canadian Pacific Rockies, with a stop-over
ut IlunIT, Lake "Louise and Glasi'er,
ivherc beautiful Resort Hotels aro
maintained, or a visit to tho delightful moderate priced Bungalow Camps,
will give you this change. Summer
.i'J,*��cuiriioH Tickets aro on sale daily,
May "ltilh 1o September 3-Olh, to Vancouver, Victoria rmcl other Pacific
Coawt points, which will allow stopover nnd bear return limit until October 31st.
Spend this Summer's Vncnl-lon in n
trip to thc Pacific   Coast,   and -when
1 you an travel fl-nnmlfrm <(��n0!f!<���*.
11-23
PAIN AFTER EATING
Proof That the Steenach is Weak and
Needs Toning Up
-Generally speaking-, a person, in
^ood health can digest most foods. If
not, and there is pain after eating-, the
stomach has lost tone and is too weak
to do its woric. In that case your
stomach needs strengthening and the
way to do this is to build* up your
blood with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
There cannot be good digestion
without a sufficient supply of good red
blood, and there is nothing better than
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills* to renew and
enrich the blood. ,, That is why they
have'proved so successful in thousands of cases of indigestion. Mr. D.
J. Shaw, Selkirk, P.E.I., has proved
the value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
in. a severe case of indigestion and re--
lales" his experience for the benefit of
other sufferers. He says:���"I suffered front- indigestion for a number of
years. My case was so bad that
words fail to describe it. My appetite was gone, constipation was present, and my nerves were all on edge.
I could not sleep well at night, and
the world was a dark spot to mae. I
tried a number of remedies, but without an}*- benefit. Then Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills were recommended, but
without much faith, after so many
failures, I decided to try them. After
taking three boxes I noticed a change
for the-better. Then I got three
boxes more, and found I had a genuine remedy. I continued the treatment, took moderate exercise, could
take good plain food without suffering
as formerly, and proved that these
pills make good, blood, and that this
good blood will restore the stomach
and nerves. Anyone suffering from
stomach or nerve troubles will make
no mistake in giving Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills a fair trial."
You can get these pills from any
medicine dealer or by mall-at 50 cents
a box from The LDr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Quaint  Institution In  London
Church for Deaf and Dumb Soon to bs
Closed
One of London's quaintest institutions, the deaf^and dumb church of St.
Saviour's, is soon to disappear. .So
far as known, it Is the oniy church in
the world devoted exclusively to worship by the deaf, dumb and the blind.
The increased real estate value of the
site upon which this unique institution is built has made it necessary to
to close its doors, but it is hoped to
re-establish itin a more modest part
of London.
The foundation for the- modest
church was laid by the late King
Edward in 1870, and it became
familiar to the hundreds of thousands
of; Britons who pass along one of the
busiest and noisiest thoroughfares of
the capital. Yet it is doubtful if a
tithe of those passers-by eyen thought
to step inside to witness one of the
deaf and dumb services.
Great Britain is one of the most advanced nations'in the care and education of its deaf and dumb. Recognizing, the truth of Dr. Samuel Johnson's
statement that of all physical deprivation, the deaf and dumb is "the
most desperate of human calamities,**
the state nbw- provides for the whole
of the educational needs of this afflicted class of the population up to
the age of 16 and gives them assistance in after* years. >
f
Murdered!
Put right out of business, a whole
family not of good honest folks, but of
Corns���sore troublesome corns that
sting and bite. Puftnam's Corn Extractor Its the only painless sure relief
for corns, it never falls, 25c everywhere. !
British Columbia Raises Goats
There are approximately 5,000 goats
in British Columbia which have increased to these proportions from an
original herd of 200 head imported
from the United States in 1917, whilst
a goat breeders' association in the
province formed in the same year
with a membership of 176, now has
more than 400 adherents.
NOT SICK ONCE IN
FOUR YEARS NOW
Mrs. Smith Declares Health Has Been
Perfect   Since   Taniac   Ended
Stomach Trouble
"For ten years hardly a day passed
that I didn't suffer from, stomach
trouble, but I took Tanlac four years
ago and haven't had a sick day since/'
is the remarkable statement made recently by Mrs. Thamar Smith, S5 McGee St., Toronto, Ont.
"The little I managed to' eat simply tortured me with pains in the pit
of ray stomach, and gas pressed
around my heart causing it to skip
beats until I thought it would stop altogether. I was as nervous as a
witch, and lost so much sleep that i
was dark and swollen under my eyes.
I was ��� so weak and run down I could
hardly walk a block or doemy housework, and was almost in despair.
"Tanlac certainly was a GQ.d-send
in restoring me to such perfect health,
and I think it's the greatest medicine
ever made. Nearly everybody elso
on McGee Stree-j: seems to have used
the treatment, and are praising it
too."
Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over
37 million "bottles sold.
Radio Replaces Signal Gun
Trinity House authorities, who have
charge of lightships and lighthouses
around the English coast, have decided to fit alt important lightships with
wireless apparatus, thus displacing
the signal gun; which has been used
for so many years to call the lifeboat
or warn ships of their danger.
Useful in Camp.���Explorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunter3 will find
Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil very useful
in camp. When .the feet and legs are
wet and cold it -Is well to rub them
freely with the Oil and the result" will
be the prevention of pains in the muscles, and should a cut, or contusion,
or sprain be sustained, nothing could
be better as a dressing or lotion.
Only a Youngster Yet
A "London, England, man, aged 93,
still an active membsr of a manufacturing firm, wrote to a paper there
objecting to their referring to him as
an old" man.
Nation-wide Fame���There is scai'ce-
ly a corner of this great Dominion
where the merits of Dr. Thomas's Eclectrie Oil have not been tried and
proved. It is one of the world's most
efficient remedies for sore throat, lame
back and many other ailments arising
from inflammation. Rubbed on the
skin its healing power is readily absorbed, and it can also he taken internally.
Egyptians Live On Vegetables
The food of the lower classes in
Egypt Is almost exclusively vegetable.
On the paper money issued by
Lobejun,    a    small    town in Saxony,
appears   thc  drawing  of  a man  displaying his empty pockets,  ���
"Syorms feed upon the vitality of
children and endanger their lives. A
simple and effective remedy ia Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator.
CAS
RIA
For Infants and Children.''
In Use F��5-Over 3-�� Years
Always beats
the
Signature of
m
BAND
UNIFORMS
"������Irrie    specialize   in
uniform* for Bands,
\      Police, Firemen, etc.
- Write/br style book
and Samples.
Grown Tailoring Co., Limited
533 College St., Toronto,X��nt.
RichL
JVIinard's  Liniment for Falling  Out of
Hair
A few weeks spent in the average
boarding house will convince almost
any man that he ought to have a home
of his own.
At a marriage ceremony in India
the bride stands on a large plate filled
with milk and rose-colored sweetmeats.
FOR
SPRAINS, CUTS,
BRUISES, SWELLINGS,
Use thc Old Reliable
HOW'S THIS?
HALL'S CATAUnil MEDICIN'E will do
what wo claim Tor IL���rid your system ot
Catarrh or "Doufneaa cauncd by catarrh.
We do not recommend lc for any other
dl��pa��i>-,
HALL'S CATARRH RirODTCIXB Is a
liquid, taken Internally, and acts throuch
the blood upon the mucous surfaces of
tho system, thus reducing tho Inflammation Jwd nn-nlfitlnc "Nature In rcstoihis
normal conditions.
AH  Drugclstfl.      Circulars   froc.
F. J. Cheney ��~ Co., Toledo, Ohio*.
Cost Of Living
The averago cost of tho weekly bud-
Ket for n family oC five in Canadian
cities was $10.6-1 at tho beginning of
April, aa compared with "$1.0.7-0 nt the*
beginning of March. The budget
cost U. for twenty-nJuo staple foods at
average* prices Jn some sixty cities.
Tho same foods In April a year ago
cost $*10.2G, compared with $7.41 in
April, 191-1, and $16.J)*> in June, IS20.
in vital
food elements
which the ^
human body-
requires
ST. CHARLES MLK x!
Free   D-ecipe Book���
Write the BordcrvCo.
t--.ri.t~4,  Montreal,
J.
After Every Meal
When a man Insists on proving the
ensthfalaens  of !*.b    r^ii-aiLi*.    * I ��**.*��;<-��
lot hirn do It.
WRMiLEYS
Top off each meal
witli a blf of
sweet in the form
of WRIGLEY'S.
\11 satisfies the
sweet tooth and
aids digestion.
Pleasure anil
BjteneiJi coiKil��iiie<M��
-FOR-
"-'-'->--���"mm |j mc "**"��"
CHILDREN
%. rtWM ~*ti*������i-Z.tJf>>i-l.;~i'2:-.)-J:  jfllyjb.Q'fc&'^^g-I^ '""j-g ".  THE  CfilSTOJS  SSYEEW  1%*  -*���������  Mechanical  Excellence  of your car depends  entirely on the care it  gets. Ourlnterest in the  service you are getting  from your car is not just  a passing . one, and is  amply reflected by the  fact that our shop is equipped to turn out a job which  will give you the service and satisfaction you are  entitled to.  Creston Service  Garage  LIDGATE   BROS.  CHEVROLET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  AGENTS  FAIRBAKKS-MORSE LIGHTING  PLANTS ���������& GAS ENGINES  PLAN YOUR  Summer Vacation Excursions  to  Eastern Canada and United States  either All Rail or via the Great Lakes.  Now on sale. RETURN LIMIT Oct. 31st.  VISIT THE BUNGALOW CAMPS  at Lake Wapta, Lake   O'Hara,    Yoho   Valley,    Emerald    Lake  Chalet, Moraine Lake, and Lake Windermere.  Open till Sept. 15.  SPECIALLY REDUCED FARES  Information as to fares,  and assistance  in making your   plans,  will be cheerfully   given    by   any-  Ticket   Agent   of   the  Mrs. S3. S. McCreath and children  left on Saturday for a two month**'  visit with friends ab the old home in  Kincardine, and. other Ontario pointe.  The July meeting of Creston Wonrr^  en's Institute on  Friday next will be  ������n evening session  at which  musical  j members will be a prominent feature,  Messrs. C. W. Allan and W. R.  j I~a~ig, and Misses "Long and Barrigan  were motor .visitors to Cranbrook for  the Bonners Ferry Cranbrook baseball  fgame on Dominion Day.  , The aSethodist Snnday School bible  class had : their annual picnic on  Dominion Day, when there was a  large turnout of members for a most  enjoyable outing at Arrow Creek.  Miss tt. I*. Cleveland of Toronto,  Ontario, is ������*. visitor with her sister,  Mrs, W. Hi Gobbitt. Miss Cleveland  is a graduate nurse and will .spend  quite an extended holiday in Creston.  Strawberry., shipments y- continue  h ea vy from all points in the Val ley  and with showerv. weather prevailing  it now seems certain that the early  settroh's estimate of a crop of 23,000  crates will be realized.  Misses Wade, Vickers and Ore igb ton  of the public school teaching staff got  away on Saturday for the summer  vacation, which, thev *������������ spending at  the? coast, with "the latter attending  summer school at Victoria.  hill, Mrs. Hobden and family taking  possession of., their* new home on  Wednesday, with tbe intention of  going extensively into cattle and  dairying for which the Fraser farm is  admirably adapted. .Mrs. Hobden and  family moved to their new home on  Monday.  . - -  Anglican Church Sercices  CRESTON  2 and 11 a.m.  7.30 p.m.  SUNDAY. JULY S  OUTSTATIDNS  at Creston  n 3 p.m.  TENDERS   WANTED  Tenders for the lease for one year of  two Packing Houses at Creston; one Packing House at Brickson,  and Packing Shed at Canyon Siding,  together with the fruit packing  equipment contained therein, will be  received by. the undersigned till July  Ilth next. The highest or any tender  not necessarily accepted.  J.  W. HAMILTON.  SATUKDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Shredded Wheat  3 for 50c.  Local and Personal  Puffed Rice  or  Puffed Wheat  3 for 50c.  Kellogg's  Corn Flakes  2 for 25c.  Billet  Swiisei  Lower  ������-%r     JTIJCfB  Wanted���������Raspberry pickers, steady picking. J; W. Vaness, Alice  Siding.  Mrs. Mead left on Thursday for  Fernie,. where she will visit for a  couple of weeks.  For'Sale���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  will freshen soon. A. Westing  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  For Saxk���������40 purebred White Leghorns, one year old, $1 each. Mrs. F.  Williamsf Wynndel.  W anted���������Help with housework,  one morning a week or one day a fort*  night.    Mrs. Lyne. Creston.  Jeweler Ly tie left on Friday for his  ranch at Crawford Bay, where he will  be spending the next few weeks.  Wanted���������Reliable man for ranch,  ntatried good with horses and at  ploughing.    J. Attwood, Creston  Mrs. R. B. McLeod and daughter,  Marjorio, are awuy on u visit with her  parents at Kellogg. Idaho,-  at present.  j The Snnday School in connection  I with Christ Church is taking vacation  j dining the  months of July and Aug-  | UBt.  ! Mrs. J. Foster and children left on  Saturday for \ ancouver. where they  will make a short visit with friends in  that city.  Mrs. H. McCIaren and children left  on Saturday for Salmo, where she will  visit   with   friends    for   a   couple   of  weeks. 4  The July meeting of Cieston Board  of Trade i������ announced for 8 p.m. Tuesday, and ���������  asked for.  The annual ^htcui su-oomhs ^  are up. The session will npen at 7 p.  m.������ at the schoolhouse. Saturday,  Jnlv 14th. 8. A. Speers three-vear  term as trustee has expired, and a  successor will have to be elected.  Rrsidents' are reminded that the  half-yearly term_at Creston public  librvry -commences at July 1st, and  those wishing to join can do so for the  ba.ance of the year for $1.20. Last  week a fresh supply of 150 new books  were placed on' the shel ve*.  President Bennett of the board of  trade, 'along witb C. F. Hayes and  Major Mallandaine, were Creston's representatives at the official opening of  the Banff-"Windermere roa.il at Koote-"  nar Crossing, forty miles north of  Invermere, on Saturdav. They made  the trip by motor, returning on Monday. The opening, was very largely  attended, almost 500 motor cars being  parked for the~ceremony, with almost  200 of them  points.  Good roads foreman Albert. Davies'  garden is leading the procession for  early vegetable production this year,  green peas and new'' potatoes both  being on the- dinner "menu for June  26th. He got about five pounds of fine  spuds from one root that mnrning  from potatoes planted nn April 26th on  his property next the English Church,  ond which has had little attention  since the fire. In the matter of green  peas this beats Kuskanook by at least  four days.  An important ranch property deal  wasclosidat thc end of the week  when Mra. John Hobden exchanged  her twenty-six acre improved property  adjoining town with C. O. Rodgers  for the 160 acre Fraser farm near Port���������  Are You Loyal to B.C.?  A big majority vote was east when nearly 4,000  growers of fruits and vegetables decided by written  ballot and a five-year tight contract that British  Columbia growers have their own co-operative  organization that would represent the industry.  " 0~*���������-' ''**������������������ * ��������� ���������    <  Nearly 90% of the B.C. Growers arfe already  members. Recognized loyalty to B.C.j in this com^  mon problem will certainly and rapidly increase this  membership towards the ideal 100%, as any grower  who thoroughly acquaints himself with its purposes  will recognize in this movement his duty to -himself  and his fellow growers.  It is a duty and a privilege.  Be a part of ns.    Talk it over,  Associated Growers of B.C~t9 Limited  " R. Bm STAPLES, Local Representative  coming   fro us   Alberta  Try the Drugstore First  \  ma -mm m w m i  ~t  Don't forget to  lay in  a  supply of  the following articles 7  OIL ClTRONELLA^er oz '���������-   25c  INSECT POWDER^ per lb.  - i.5Q  JOSS STICKS, per box- -i ���������  1.00  We have a good stock of these articles  on hand now.  .  Try a bottle of our special  MOSQUITO LOTION,  price 35c.  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd  SPECIAL SALE oi  full turnout of members is  Mr. and Mrs. W. Bevan of Ffotevttn,  Sask., wore visitom here for u couple  of days last week   with Mr. and  Mrs.  11   S3.   Hi: V~~i*.  Mrs. 0. H. Hare and Mltle Miss Ruth  left on Saturday for Winnipeg, Msn.,  where they will spend a couple of  mor*<UiH visiting with friends.  D������������an Peairs has heen addftd to th<e  staff "at thc .C.P.Xt. depot as telegraph  uic~-,i.fr njiiT, junti   wil J  likely ba on that.  job for the next thren months.  Mrw. Flroley. who has b*en teaching  at Flajr������ton������ since Christmas, is a visitor Ji������-,r*i for tlm holidays with her  par<int<������, Mr. nnd Mr������  il, Nichol,  F, ll, i^urce, who h������������ been in charge  of tne public; rtchtsCil at lUiuwfll felii*  past term, arrived home on Friday for  thf i������imm������T holiday-i <>n his r-itneh.  "IDEAL" utensils are made from heavy, pure Aluminum.  Each piece is of highest  quality material and workmanship.  "Ideal" ware will not crack or break under  intense heat. It is pure Aluminum all through, and absolutely rust-proof.  The manufacturers of *'Ideal" Aluminamware are giving a special pride on 2-4  of their products.    Note the wide range far your selections  2 Cake Pans  2\-quart Utility Saucepan  2%-quart Tea Kettle  3-quart Handy Bowl  Cup. Saucer and Plate Set  3-quart Mixing Bowl  Pry Pan  3-quart Pudding Pan  3-quart Lipped Saucepan  Tube Cake Pan, loose bottom  4-quart Preserving Kettle  Set Saucepans, three sizes  2-Quart Casserole  S-quart Utility Kettle, covered  7'cup Tea Pot  ������. quart Saucepan, covered  6-qvart Preserving Kettle  5-quart Colonial Tea Kettle  12-quart Dishpan  6-quart Potato Pot  10-nuart Dairy or Water Pail  11-inch Roaster  2%-quart Double Boiler  S-cup Colonial Percolator  b09 13. ~ifftsl 14"~y'~~8i~-jf'~. 44Ideal   Pircs���������*vi'ii.J.gtg* IC^iiln.^ ai greatly reduce*! prices  GUARANTEED for TWENTY-FIVE YEARS.  Dry Goods  ���������bFOCBilBS  ���������Mr iiii  Made in Canada  I" II fll HIS IB  m~~~mumm

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