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Creston Review Jul 20, 1923

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 b  < ������������������ -j*  ������w '  /"  .-- ���������>   f   : ������������������  ** V*  ^r������  <Su$@Z^&^iiW3~". -- *������  /^ ^  ^**=* *"��������� ,(���������&������  Si.  ^JtKSA  ������U1 VI Ji'  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, B. C. FRIDAY, JULY 20, 1923  No. 25  Miss Vera Sadler arrived on Monday,  and will spend the summer Vacation  with her mother.  Mr. and Ms*. J������oon left oa Monday  for Nelson ^ith their - younger son,  Clifford, who is suffering from an  attack of appendicitis.  s> The berry season is practically at an  end.' The last straight car has been  shipped, and most of the Doukhobors  have left for their homes at Brilliant.  Miss Ella Topliss left for her home  at Winlaw on Wednesday.  Tuesday's rain will materially help  out the raspberry crop, which is just  beginning to move.  Mrs. Hook arrived from Spokane on  Monday, accompanied bv her daugh  ter, Annie, and is a guest at tbe Grady  home.  The dance at  Saturday  night  the schoolhouse on  was well attended.  wits numerous visitors from Oreston  as well a* & few from Sirdar. The  music by the Andestad orchestra was  good and caterer Norris of Creston  supplied an excellent^ supper.  J. B. Budd had the misfortoue to  lose a cow, which was Tun over by the  noon train on Saturday lost, the  remains i-^ing salvaged later on by  the Indians and helped materially in  keeping down theiriiighcost of living.  Mr. and Mrs. Victor Johnson were  visitors at Nelson last week.  For the first time in the history of  the berry industry the-C.P.R. an  Tuesday pf last week attached an  empty refrigerator car to their passenger train at Calgary, the empty going  to Sirdar and hauled back here at 8.15  cm. and iced, loaded and ���������scaled-rsudy  for shfement east oa "Wednesday  before IL&30 a.m.  At the school nieeting on Saturday  night Mrs. Dunceatb was chosen as  the new trustee, - and along with  Walter Cooper and John Wigen will  comprise thia_ year's board of educa-  Gay Constable as, auditor. The money  voted this year was $350. as compared  with $600 in 1922.  The superiority of Alice Siding  strawberries has again been demonstrated, this time from Winnipeg.  Man. Mr. - A. C McDonald of that  city was a visitor, at Sirdar at the end  of.June and before returning had J.  BL. ."Webster ship hint two ca ates. The  fruit was taken to Creston depot about  6 p.m. of a Tuesday evening;, standing  in the shed j*t least eighteen hours  before shipment and after two. mot e  day* on the road arrived in Winnipeg?  in almost perfect condition, Mrs. Mc*  DonaUTs letter stating that she used  every berry on ju-rival for preserving.  In a season when, too much moisture  is eomplained of this certainly .demonstrates the shipping qualities-of Xhs  Alice Siding strawberry.  Institute Epjoys  Musical ������veninfir  | ready for use. Every effort is being  made to secure a man teacher to take  charge.  Mrs.  %%mw~wi  Sfflmhonmr  P. A.   Paulson   and  children  "S.sKBs-ica abuse,     piifwaiis     ������<iu     S.Tl~7  occupying their cottage in  Kitchener  for''-the summer.  Miss Slsther Brickson left a few days  ago on a visit with friends in Seattle.  "Wash., 7*  Mrs. G. A. Hunt and Clara were  Creston visitors a. couple of days last  .week*-./'--'.  De Wolf & Ham. who have the new  road ri intrant ut Kitchener .are making  good heat!way with the work, but it  will b> at least September before the  whole wfti k~i������ complete.  Mr. McSenQA. was ������ husiness visitor  in Spokane this  week.  John. Dortnin wav a ���������ntsiness visitor  at Cranbrook. calling on Major Crowe.  T??ho has he^n a hospital patient there  tormlsaiost the past year.  Mrs.   Ernest   Driffil   was   a visitor'  with her parents at Creston  on  Sun  day.  Krtchener Timber Ce nipany, Lim  ited,     have    quite   a   large   crew   of  vvwi^mp    ~aaaa~a    jf-c*iiA m   ajKM~.~aM.  aa*. ������uv������a     ^r -.       ^"      ���������     " .���������������������"     ������������������       -"  tion.    H. P. Packman   is   the school I Swede* at work    completing   the   ex  ~~m* a * ���������*-      -*m^~ ��������� #jAn-B*rtVk   *%9 -r*n*a   ������kkll 1   Hii������,a  district auditor.  ���������������-">-*.  D. Moore of Vancouyer is a. visitor  here at present, the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. J. M. Webster.    -  Definite announcement is made that  $0000 has been appropriated for rock  surfacing the road west of Creston  through to a point near the Constable  ranch.  *���������**���������* . .-        '     ' '      ���������'������������������"'"'.~ ���������' ��������� '������������������',*'  The-eool and wet weather this'week  has held up raspberry shipping* the  biggest export in this line, at the  Smith crossing being 40crates on Tuesday.  ** -      y ���������'���������������������������' ���������-'*���������   '������������������'���������-������������������ ' ������������������  Mr*. H. McDonald of Calgarv, Alberta, -who^hos spent the post month  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Web-  ster.'left for home on Saturday.  Fred Ash was ah early riser on'  Tuesday, a commotion in the hen yard  at 4 A.m; disturbing his slumber nnd  bis visit* to the poultry vard "was in  time to see the last of half a dozen  hens stowed away by a skunk which  he immediately disposed of by the  shotgun route.  At "the annual School meeting W.  U. Mather was re-elected for the  three-year trustee term, and with  John Miller, and Victor Carr will  comprise this year's school board, with  tension of the mill flume.  ^ CL . A~ Blunt ^presided, at-the annual  Kscfeool meetinf&un Saturday nlgHt, at  which   B., Johnson . wae    re-elected  trustee for unjpther three/^eara,   and  L*. Howaid reappointed .auditor,  the'  trustee board for -this yeaT being tuade  up of Messrs. Johnson. McGonegal and  Hunt.    The meeting'voted   to   raise  $400 for   school 'purposes   this   year,  $200 of which will be used for levelling  up   the   school   grounds,   putting   in  some  new   windows   and   for  other  improvement*.-   -  Cranbrook Courier: Friends of  Major Crowe; who has been a patient  in the St. Eugene hospital for nearly  a year ns the result of being struck by  a tree when fighting a forest fire near  Kitchener, will be delighted to lear n  that the Mnjor .is making remarkable  stride* towarirts recoverr. .**.' Helg now  able to take the air in his wheel chair  ahd has recovered ttiffirient strength  to do manV little things for himself.  The July session of Creston Valley Women's Institute, which was  largely giyen over to musical and  literary enterainntieni features, attracted a large tui^iout of members and several.\ visitors, and  proved one of the most enjoyable of  the year.   " V  The gatf-tering was presided over  by Mrs.' )Lyne, who succeeds Mrs.  C. B. Garland as president for the  balance of the year, =and in view of  the talent secured, to give tlie entertainment programme, the business of the conclave- was confined  strictly to routine affaire.  The members heard with great  satisfaction that the whole of the  class of twenty ladies who early  this year had taken the course  given by the St. John Ambulance  Association, under the direction of  Dr. Henderson, in first aid work,  had successfully graduated, Mrs. J.  W. Hamilton topping the class  with a showing of 1.00 per cent.  * * '��������� -  The institute voted $10 for  special prizes at the 1923 fall fair of  Oreston Valley Agricultural Associ  ation, with the suggestion that it  be used in the la-dies** sections of  the pref&ium list.   -  The retiring president, Mrs. G.  B. Oarlahd, was accorded a very  hearty yote of thanks in appreciation of her work as president over  a period of eighteen mouths.  In addition :to a freewill offering  in connection with the tea another  $1.55 was raised" on a raffie of a  boquet of sweet peas donated by  Mrs. Jaxnes Cook. , The- two  asnotartta 5, wilF bef^forwarded- the  fund for-crippled children at Van--  couvery to which good cause all the  tea-^ghf lection*-money of tlie institute  xoes this year."  The programme submitted was  nicely balanced ip both the musical  iand literary numbers and was as  follows:  At the first annual  on Saturday night,  board    of   trustees  *0-\.rv~~-m.       -ur.  school   meeting  the   permanent  was    chosen   as  ~ f.v.0.      fe-ktu.  *. .-*.-*. QJl..l.*r^0  years. Geo. Thompson for two and R.  Sinclaifr Smith for one year, with  Fred Burry elected auditor.  Mrs. Bateman returned to Calgary,  Alberta on Saturday, after her usual  summer visit at Canyon, with her son,  Jim. ~*  J. Cook left last week for Yahk,  -where he is at work in the lumber  camp at that point supervised  by Mr.  Wetherhead.  Quite a few of   the   Canyon   motor  owners are  making Kuskanook   their  a..-.-*... - - -  ������aaa*s.������aj  00-.a:������������������ _.,!.  SIrttmtF  Muvor   Joe  Hcquaintaneeft  Daly    waa    renewing  at Creston on  Fridav.  itsng i^Oiut, i.h.i? tS'S.VesaSfig. IB  that direction being ezceptis>nally fine  this year.  Grtiver Kifer is B*eported leading the  anglers who are trying for the fish  basket offered by Mawson "Brothers  for the biggest trout caught this  season, h.s one pound tenounce sample  taken below the old b������*idge being tbe  heaviest brought in so far.  Ted Kemp has just purchased a lot  from the Company located between  the Nouguier and Mai tin Nelson places,  and is busy with, the.7erection of a  house on it. ---���������.-���������.'.Z-P.  Canyon is very iuuch interested in  the move of Crestoii board of trade to  secure a cutuiff on the road to Bonners  .Fei-ry at the C. Huscroft place. The  putting of a new customs ofiSce there  will assures Canyon being oh the  permanent tourist north and south  highway.  Everyone is admiring the improved  appearance of things generally -at  Canyon Heights. Already the res  dences of Messrs. Messenger, Wether  Head and Otto Johnson have been  repainted, while new homes'have been  erected by Messrs. t B<tteman and  Alfred Nelson.       *>- %~~~       .  -LL.-*-' ' ��������� *r*"-'/* .-.-*-  * JT -*e^j-'- *.    - *Ct      - --  At the^-annuah'meeting on, Saturday  night someji'-ew'blood wasjntroduced  into school ^-affairs "in the selection of  JimiBatentfan to replace G. EL Vam-  AcEcerah on the tiostee board, and  the choice of A. Spencer to replace  Wm." Sfearle a������* auditor. $1600 was  voted for the carrying on of school  affairs this term.  Hugh Tavlor had the bad luck to  have one of the bones in his left leg  broken whilst at work- at rock hand'  ling, in the hard surface road work  here one day last week, and the injury  wilt necessitate his taking a rest for at  least a. month.  Fred Klingensmith is now occupying- the house on the G. P. Smith  ranch, which be has leased for two  yearn.  Erickson lost two good citizens on  Sunday when Mr. and Mrs. G- P.  Smi,th left here, the former going to  the'coast by way of Spokane, while  Mrs. Smith will visit friends at Silver-  ton the next six weeks*,- before going  to Vancouver to again take up house*  keeping. Mr. Smith having taken a  school at the coast.  The   last   of   the   strawberries   are  moving this week,   and   as   the   coo"L  weather Js   keeping^ back _ the   rasp  some."   80 crates of raspberries is the  heaviest day's shipping so far.  Baseball Club  THURSDAY, July 26  DANCING at 9 plm.  Creston Orchestra Music.  Swell Supper.  Fine Floor.  Qood Time.  Mrs. B L. Moore and two children  of Vancouver are holiday visitors with  friends here.  John Lawrie of ^Cranbrook is here  at present, relieving W. D. Touhey.  who is taking his annual two weeks'  vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. G. M... Perine, who  came tc Kunkanook intending to  spend the Hummer with Mis. Jones,  were forced to return to their home  Pfllo Alta, Calif., after only two  week*' Mtav, Dae to the altitude being  too high they were compelled to leave  on Monday.  Mrs. Dennes nnd son Dick, were  Creston visitors, Monday.  The funeral of the infant daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Sid McCabe' took  place on Wednesilav evening of last  week to .the Creston cemetery,- a  number from here going by*,, auto to  attend the burial. Mra. McCabe* lo  recovering nicely from her confinement.  -At the annual school meeting on  Saturday night T. Rogers was re  elected trustee for another three yearn,  with Mm. Jones of Kuskanook uelect  ed aa auditor. The nther'truBtees are  rthiir North and S. Pmhoiikko. The  school was well financed last year and  with a. balance of %W~~~~, on hand bnt  $200 had to be voted for this yearV  operations.  ,   Piano solo���������Mrs. Crompton. \  Hecitation���������Mrs. Mallandaine:  Vocal solo���������Miss Frances Knott.  Violin    and     piano    duett���������MisseB  "Louise; and Evelyn Bevan.  Vocal, solo���������Capt. Crompton.  ���������-   ���������*������-.-  Recitation���������Mrn. Mallandaine.  Solo���������Miss Frances Knott.  Solo���������Capt. Crompton.  Piano and violin duet���������Misses Louise  and Evelyn Bevan.  Pitino solo���������Mrs. Crompton.  At the close tea and   lunch "Were  served by a committee composed of  Mra^ Thomas   Goodwin,    Mrs.  J.  W. Hamilton, Mra.> iSopwood  and  Mrs. (Dr.) Henderson.  g!5^^fflg^"������^P       ff^flasaga ^BhjStjam jntea  Quite a number from here were  motor visitors at Kuskanook for the  SAbfcath rest*, though the gale that  blew all af teraoon made fishing im>  possible. " -:"?'..       .  Mrs. Kriger, and her daughter, Mrs.  Lee and. Mass Almeda Attridge of  Spokane, arrived on Snnday for a  holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs. M. R.  Palmer.  The earth 'excavated-for* the basement of the new C.P.K. depot is being  used for a fill of the savine which will  be utilized for the new hard surface  road-into"the station. The rough rock  is now being put on it.  At the annual school nieeting trustee  H. M. Telford having given such high  class satisfaction the past six years,  svtte again~favored witb another-three  years as trustee, whilst ������f. J. C7.  liichardson again succeeded himself for  the sixth term as auditor.. The other  trustees are Walter Hall and B.  Cartwi-igbt. A levy of $1500 will be  required to finance the local education.  al system tbis year.  BJmtGi*  Ufa B ,.(|if 1  Supper inched"*'"'  ���������r* *-***  -> sc  Cranbrook has a new  general store  In tbe Kootenay  Trading  Company,  which opened for buetness Saat weelk,  Mos(|u1toe������ ure *o bad  at Wasa that  Cranbrook boy   ecoutJi   have   had   to  ; j>o:'tp*ots*s their   ;-.srui������������2   t-Mtup   ml   k,b������'  lake at that point until  tho middle of  I August. s  Vehicular traffic was restored with  Creston at the fit st of the week, Juck  Stephens being the first to get  through with a team in the past six  weekb.  The big new overhead cable for the  ferry waa hauled out on Monday  afternoon and is being put in place  this week. With the river in Its  present high stale cable tr-������import is  almost as quEck as by the engine.  vV. Burling, who has been working  nt Yahk. was here during the week,  and has just staked a water right, on  Burling Creek, from which he will get  his water supply In future.  1 George Hendren and Dan Spiers of  Creaton spent a few days here last  week making repairs on the bridges  and clearing out the drift that pretty  well choked the channel.  Deer upd bear are very numerous in  the Corn Creek section. H*y cutting  operations were held up for a few  minuted at tha Stephens ranch last  week due to a couple of bear invading  thr field and the liny makers having  no shooting Irons with them.  C. Olsen, who frequents the streams  in this section about as often as any*  one from Greston, is claiming the big  -fish honors In both bass and trout. In  the former his best  showing la a four  Sound   specimen,,   while    at   Summit  Ireek ho haa taken trout as heavy as  ono ponnd five ounces.  The trustees are planning to put In  m.ooii-1' i-tij* tutstti liny* nitit.~- haying mt,  finish up work on the new school,  which   will    complete  ihe   structure  Fred Weston and Jack Burgess left  on Wednesday last for Kellogg,. Idaho,  where they have secured positions at  the smelter.  Fred Powers has returned to Lister  from Klockmann. Idaho,- and will -be  leaving thfo week on a trip to Spokane.  Birth���������On July 15th, to Mr. and  Mrs. W. K. Beard, a daugh ter.  ������5. L. Langston has finished, the  cutting and haul of hay on the Harold  Langston and A. B. Webb ranches.  A. H. Rowbury and B. J. Malthouse  were Sunday visitors by motor at  Kuskanook.  Charles Frampton, treasurer of the  Lister 'Huscroft picnic association issued a balance sheet recently showing  a credit balance of $12.65. 1% has been  decided to have a chicken dinner on  the picnic grounds at Huscroft on  Sunday next when the male element  will give a demonstration of their  cullnarv art by taking charge of the  whole affair.  The heavy hay crop and splendid  showing of garden truck at Lister this  year has created a dihtinct improvement in the morale of the residents.  Almout every household had dined off  new potatoes and green peas from ita  own garden. Egg plant, peppers and  tomatoes are mnkfnga good showing,  thus    proving    beyond    doubt  that.  Slven moisture. Lister can grow any-  ting and everything   that   tin* older  sections of the Valley have produced.  The annual school meeting was held  in the Bchoolhouse on Saturday eve-  ing. Twenty qualified voters were  present, the small turnout being  accounted for by the fact that the  majority of the male residents are  away working at present. John Bird  occupied tbe chair. The auditor's  report, wJm-u showe*! a credit balance  of 019,06, wm favorably received. The  following trustees were elected: IS.  L. Langston, three years, replacing  C. Frampton whose term has expired;  El. J, Malthouse, on* year. In place of  Mrs. Jacks, renlgned. Mre. Yerbury.  the third trustee, has two more yeara  to serve. John' Bird was -elected  auditor for the year. It was decided  that nn effort be made to secure a~  main principni owing to thc difficulty  of maintaining discipline in the senior  room during tho pant year.  Favors Proposed Change  Vice president Garland, and Messrs.  Hayes and Johnson, a board of trade  special committee, had a .-very" satisfactory interview with H. C. Graham  of Calgarv. customs inspector for this  district, who-assured that should the  American authorities build' "the new  north and south road to enter British  Columbia at the Chas.-Huscroft ranch,  undoubtedly the new customs house  would be built at a location asked by  the board. Up to the present there is  nothing definite as to who will succeed  Mr. Rykert on the job. though the  appointment of a local man 1a expected  any day.   ���������-  Cranbrook council is justly peeved  at the town band which receivea,-*  grant of $50 a month from the city  but so far has not given a free open  air concert.  Auto tourist campers are unexpectedly numerous at Cranbrook that the  council finds it necessary to increase  the accommodation-and space allotted  these transients. '  Croceries  for Less  Wo are once more open for  business at our former store  on Wilaon Avenue nnd thia is  your invitation to drop in and  look over onr line of Groceries.  For ths present we art confining our purchasing to staph  Hues, and by specializing can  guanante* quality and freshness, with goods marked at  prices others cannot possibly  offer.  Fio-n past experience both  in and out at retail buRtneon  we believe* vr-*������ -an* particularly  well qualified to know what  and where to buy, nnd operating with * limited overhoad  expense and on a spot oaah  baaia it will oertaiuly pay you  to inspect our lines.  ^L%m        _���������.      E9I   ^^    ���������_   ^^       __  ___^   MB ~~l*j(flH  mtt   W* W&JBr    Hb^^ WW     an Hf^9 jRto*^ THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON",    B.    C.  particular people-  Has a sparkling clearness and  a smooth richness, for all the  chaff and dust is removed by  our special process. 1C  Peace iiawns In Ireland.  /  |      Natural  Resources Bulletin  Production  of Natural  Gas Increasing  In Alberta  The NaturaJ' Resources Inteltigen'ee  Service' of "the ije-partm ent of thej*~In-  lerior at Otta^L * sky-si?*       -0      i'S.  In 1922 Canada t>rodi}cea^l4,r">5M97  thousand cubic.feet of natural gas���������Of  this quantity Ontario produced 7,800,-  000 tliousaiid: feet. Alberta was second with an output of 6,400,000 feet.  Ontario, however^Pi'oyided 622,774  thousand fe^i^**e������i^than'in 1921y* ;w"h.:ile  Alberta increased^^er ;19 21 production  by l#5$*416;;thri^as|d cubic ieet; With  the intensive prospecting and drilling,  and the number of new gas prodticing  wells that-.a,re being brought in the  present year should, show a still further increase in production in Alberta.  /swM^  yS^*Sr  ������3J3  a s  Did you know that mustard not only(  eives more zest and flavor to meats,  Ert also stimulates your. dxgestioiv?  Because it aids assimilation it ad*ls  nourishment to  foods.  After many long and bitter years of struggle, marked by horrors and atrocities ot" all kinds, it would at last appear, as if a reafpeace was dawning in  Ireland. "With the passage of the Irish Free State constitution by the -���������British"  Parliament it was felt that peace would almost immediately follow, inasmuch  as by that constitution Ireland was granted a larger measure of home rule  than was dreamed of by the Home Rulers of the past, and given as liberal and  democratic a form ol* government as is enjoyed by any country today. Unfortunately, there were a few irreconcilables w-ho would accept nothing less  than absolute independence and complete severance of all ties with the British Empire, and so the warfare continued, confined, however, to the Irish people themselves, but terribly destructive of life and property.  However, on the anniversary o! Queen Victoria's birth, Eamonn de Valera, the Irish republican leader, addressed a letter to all ranks in the\repub-  lican army calling for discontinuance of the armed struggle, ordering the laying aside of all arms, and declaring that the "republic" can.no longer be de-  fended by arms. Further sacrifices on the part of the republican irregulars  would, Valera declares, be in vain, and the continuance of .the struggle be unwise in the national interests. At the same time the republican chief* of  staff, Frank Aiken, issued an order that all arms were to be clumped.  All friends of Ireland must rejoice at this decision. The cause of home  rule for Ireland has been won, handsomely so, but the plan of setting up a  republic in Ireland could never be anything but an idle dream, and the longer  il was persisted in, the greater the suffering and loss forced on the Irish people; and the longer the period that must elapse before the Emerald Isle would  launch on an assured .future of happiness and' prosperity.  For this happy culmination of the tragic events of the past few years,  the Free State Govern ment and its staunch friends and Supporters are deserving of all praise and full credit. From "the dale of the creation of the Free  States, the Government of Ireland have loyally fulfilled their treaty obligations with the British Government, have staunchly upheld the Free State constitution, and have energetically set to work to bring order out of chaos and  establish all the institutions essential to the maintenance of law, order and  good government. In the face of seemingly nn surmountable difficulties they  have succeeded in, what is after all, an amazingly short   space of Ume.  Irishmen have done some wonderful things for the British Empire  throughout the centuries of the past. Britain owes much, to them. Even  in the recent Great War when Britain's enemies sought to induce Irishmen  to take advantage of the Empire's life and death struggle to declare their absolute independence and join forces with Britain's enemies, the rank and file  of the Irish people refused and remained steadfastly'loyal, and tens of thousands of them laid down Their lives that the Empire might be saved to do its  great work in sit he. world. And what would the world be today if it. was not  for the strong hand and steadying influence of ihe British Empire?  The ending oi" the unhappy struggle in  Ireland will  likewise .serve to re-j  move the greatest of all obstacles to the development of a still greater under'- f  standing and   cordiality between  the Empire and  the United States.       Home!  Rule  for Ireland  has  i'or years  been almost as  great an  issue in   the  United (  Stales as in Great Britain and Ireland.      It. has been used to create misunder-���������  standings and  cultivate  hatred  of  Britain  throughout 1he  United  States, and'  has led  to many ill-advised statements against  Great Britain,  even  by prominent, men,  ih  the  heat nnd   excitement  of election  campaigns  in  the  big republic.       United  Slates  money   has  very  largely   financed   the armies  ol" discontent  and  revolt in  Ireland,  but.  with the  granting of the Free  State con-  srii m ion,   the   vast   majority   of   the   American   people  vr-re  agreed   that  Ireland's   aspirations  liad   been   met.   and   with   but Jew   exceptions . support   l'6r  Home Not Complete  eens  229  ..'������������������'V ������������������-..**.   "��������������������������� ' '  ..- -. ...        ��������� v      ���������  When .yenir .st.omaeli i.s badly upset!  when you -are IjelehiiiK.- kus ana suffering  from nausea, th'e quickest relief will come  from ~i. drops of XcrviUne. Talie it iu  sweetened water arid.you set an immediate result. Nerviline*; lias been used for  nearly half a century and is considered  a necessity, in most houses, because of its,  .usefulness'in prevent ins* many small ills  thn t constantly arise. .Sold everywhere  in 35 cent bottles.  Paris Sread Highest Since 1870  The 'price of bread in Paris was  raised.on May 20th, the cost per kilo  being one franc, twenty centimes.  This is the highest price that bread  has reached since the siege of Paris.  PAIN IN THE JOINTS  Lake Of Epsom Salt?"i-i'y.  Curious    Lake    Is    Found    In    British  v     Columbia *~  The wildest nightmar������6 are no  worse' than some realities. Imagine  a Jake of. Epsom salt. It exists at  Basque in British Columbia? It is at  least 41 feet deep and perhaps more.  The miners who discovered the  lake drilled to that depth and  were then obliged to^cease for lack ot  drilling facilities. The* lake-Is said  to cover an area of seven acres, and  to have a hard crystal surface. When  the snow melts from the mountains'  the surface is covered six inches deep  with water, which quickly' becomes  brine. Then the sun evaporates it,  and all that is necessary is to score  and lift off the thick crust that has  formed. Spring freshets prepare another seven-acre pam. It is, in this  respect, like the lake asphalt in Trinidad.      - fi  Electric Smelter in Winnipeg  What is believed to be the first electric smelter plant in Winnipeg is being installed by the Vulcan Iron  Works to manufacture certain products. The plant will commence  operations at any early date.  Is An Indication That ttje Blood is  Thtn and Watery  The first sign of rheumatism.is-frequently a pain and swelling of one of  the joints. ft" -this' is not trgated  through the blood, which is the seat of  j the disease, the poison spreads, affect-  I ing    other    joints and tissues���������some-  I times   rheumatism   attacks   the   heart  I and is fatal.  j A ��������� remedy 1 hat 'has corrected ���������many-  cases of rheumatism, is -Dr. Williams"  Pink   Pills.        These   pills   enrich   and  purify the blood-so "that the poisonous I* pooling -plan since co-operative sell-  rheumatic matter is driven out of the ing was first put into effect at the St  system as nature intended. Miss Ger-'J  lie Denne, Washago, Ont., was attack  -  Co-Operative   Cattle   Market  Many Western Farmers Take Advantage of Polling Plan to Sell  Stock  More than ten million pounds of cattle, live weight, have been sold by the  farmers of Western Canada under the  HAD BAD  PAOFS  IN HER HEART  ed with rheumatism ancl found relief  fh rough I Jr. Williams' Pink Pills. She  'About   a   year" ago   L   was  at-  Val.Ma and his irreconci!ables������-was discontinued.  If Vale-ra and his followers, having now recognized the inevitable insofar  a> anued resi.-nauce to tlie Free State Government is concerned, will throw  ih-Mi en^r^y ancl inlluenee to developing Ireland along'the lines ancl arts of  i"Vu-.-'. li'-Iatt'l may with confidence look forward to a bright future, moving  .-.��������� --���������ulily f'uwai-'i to her prop-ei* and rightful place as one'of the outstanding  nations  in   .-~.~.\   sreat  sisterhood  oi' nations  which go to make up  the British  I'i ���������Hi'ii'-'-*.  | says:-  | tacked    by    rheumatism    and for two  ) weeks was conJJned to my bed.       The  ; trouble   was   so   painful,   affecting  the  I joints of my limbs so-that I could not  \ stand alone.     Mother had a box of Dr.  | WiliiaVns'  Pink Pills in the house and  thought they might help me.      1 began  ��������� taking   them,   and   when   I   had   taken  ihese   pills got  a   further ��������� supply,  with  | the   result,   that,   the   rheumatism   vanished   and   I   was a  well  girl.       1 may.  add   that,   my   mother  and   two' of ray  sisters   have   a'lsO   used   the   pills   for  various   ailmenis   with   equal   success,  and  now   we   are   nover  without  them  in the house."  If y6u are suffering from,any condition due to'poor, watery -blood, or  weak nor/c-s, begin taking Dr. Williams' Pink Piiis now, and note how  your strength nnd health will improve.  Vou can .get Ihese pills through any  dealer, .in medicine, or by'mail, at 50  cents a hns from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine   Co.,   Brockville,- Ont. ,  Boniface market on February 15th.  Good markets have been found, especially in Ontario, where during  March and April* 1-arge numbers Of  feeder cattle were shipped.  Miller's Worm Powders are the  medicine for children who are found  suffering from the ravages of worms.  They immediately alter the stomachic  conditions under which the worms  subsist, and drive them from the system, and, at Hie same time, they are  Jonical in their effect upon the diges-  iiv.e organs, restoring them to healthful operation and ensuring immunity  from further disorders from such a  cause.  Nerves Were Very Bad  Mrs. John Gase, It. R. No. 4, St.  Catharines, Ont., writes:���������"I -wish to  say that I have been bothered * very-  much with my heart and nerves. I  doctored with two different doctors,  but did not find much relief. I would  have such bad pains in my heart, at  times, I would be almost afraid  to move or breathe, and at night I  could -not sleep. If the pains*in my  heart were gone, my nerves would be  so bad I could not lie still and would  only get a little sleep by being tirea  put. My sto.raa.ch was also very bad  and I*��������� could eat but very little, and.  then only certain things or I would  have so-much distress which always  made my heart worse.  I had been suffering for nearly two  years until one-day I was talking to  our druggist about the way I felt. He  advised me to give Miiburn's Heart  and Nerve Pills a fair trial. I have  now taken five boxes and am feeling  so much better. I am able to do my  own work, and ean eat arts-thing J  wish.      I cannot praise  MILBURN'S  HEART  AND   NERVE   PILLS  too highly."  Price SOc a box at all dealers or  mailed"-direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co^i'Iamited, Toronto.  Ont.  Prizt  iV (r.ft in  3  Stock  for  Britain        j  -. ;'; *"J *,'���������*,���������* 1  -���������  -.-   --'1-  ���������v.-  v\ eve  ship-���������  " i..'    t i !1  il  i'i'i:;    1  >: I ii  Itf   to  Mull-   ;  ?:--'. \v.i  ��������� : i    I * i  *   Ii  ri- ish  mar- ;  ��������� ������������������-������������������ -v 0?  ni  : \ i: i ! **  W *.' !  ���������o   a!!  win ��������� ,  ii-*   >��������� ���������-��������� r*  en  !   fa i  SIO<  ���������lc   sh  ���������)w in '  .-i-i   i;���������'���������'-"-!  I'd iii p  ,'l jt  I'UI    J!  t  bid   j  r?..,*i-i  b  '���������>'��������� re -  i i e  ca :. 1 U'  were  r*i    fot  tl  j-   Bj'i  tis!  mar  ket.      j  i ���������*    ���������. ������������������  ',] il,  bur  bras  ���������!   vv :i s  ' ...   tin.  ;t  n r.i'Mil  ���������"> .  Demand For Homesteads  Since the beginning of 1023 a total  area of "jN.i'hm'' acres in homestead  lands has been filed upon at the Dominion T.and Office in Edmonton, Alberta, indti-al Ing a considerably greater movement, inlo the province 1han  has been   the case  for some time.  Lonesome Placs  -Yes,   I   had   a   cold   in   rny  Clioily.*  head, but it's gone now.  She.��������� Uow you must mts  ton Transcript.  it.���������Jin-  An Egg Laying Record  In an egg-laying competition at  Chris tcliurch,' New Zealand, a Black  Orpington lias broken the world's  record by laying 3-12 eggs in 365 days.  The previous record was 33!) eggs,  hud also by a Black Orpington in Australia. ''  Alberta Clay Products  A contract to supply a large quan-.  tity of sewer pipe to the City of Nelson, has been awarded to the Alberta  Clay Products Company. This company also has in view an order from  the City" of Fernie, which if secured,  will amount probably to twenty-five  cars.  Corns disappear when treated with  Hollow-ay's Corn Remover without  leaving a scar.  Many ri man would he unable 1o  paddle his own canoe if ho couldn't  borrow   some other  man's paddle,  ���������     - ���������   ������������������  !���������:  .      muuts  --  My Elands Trembled  and I Could Not Sleep  Mr. T!notna������ Honey, Brantf-ord, Ont., -writes:���������  Sf  "Whr-n I hr-gare talcing Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food, I was so  nrrvous ihat when I picked up  a cup of tea my hand! would  trembJe like a leaf. I could  not %\cf.p well, could not rr-.-  mr*ruber tlun-^t. L~nd shepe were  iirtijiZ:?- jj.jui!) U-soay,-. my noiiy,  AfVf !.iki������ij? veveti l>axei of Or,  Chase'������ Nerve Food, however, I  urn in perjeel health."*  ~~S~PS2Am    ^JtlLjf^S&JCu *3)     II t^n* 7 Hi     ~W %P\WmrW  r*l. Vrtmt-i n. Ik,x. (ill deaJcrm or I.4lmunntm. Hmli-n A <f'o,, Sit,!., Toron*r������,  Cuts and Bruises Disappear.���������When  sulTtMing from cuts, scratches, bruises,  sprains, sore throat or chest and any]  similar nilmont, tise Dr. Thomas Eclectrie Oil, Its healing power is  well-known in every section of <hc  community. A bottle or Dr. Thomas'  ICcloclrh! OH should bo in every medicine chest ready for 1he emergencies  that may always be an tic] pn fed.  How to Address Her  When Lucy A. C.ohlHniUh, export  manager nf Ihe AoolLan Company,  and one ol' Ihe best, known woniorj. in  foreign trade, all ends convention a and  b:tn(|uels she is very often the only  worn ii n [M'osent. Tho chairman at  Ihese functions have found difficulty  In in*.lnIT 1hr" -correct phrase 1o open  Ihe meeting. "(JenUemen" would bn  untrue; "Lady and OoiHlemen" hardly  H'-onioil to Iill the bill. " Finally ono  cliiilrnifin. morn Ingnnui'ius than thn  others, evolved, "Miss -Goldsmith and  (Sentlemon," tind this form of address  Fn now de rh*our in foreign. Irarle clr-  i '���������*...     "'Ci*iv   Vi>i 't   (',lobe.  Soldiers Now Farmers  In a report recently issued by the  ���������Soldier Sot dement Board of Canada,  Jl. is slated that 25,8*1*1 soldier settlers  I'iuvo sol tied about. 3,000,000 acres of  agricultural land, of which about 200,-  000 acres were under cultivation last  season. About 3.000,000 bushels of  grain were produced by the ex-soldiers  last, season.  CATARRH  Catarrh ts a local disease areatty influenced  by constitutional conditions. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic, tatcen internally, and acts through the blood upon the  mucous surfaces oE -the system. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE assists Nature ia  restoring  normal   conditions.  All Drugrgists.       Circulars free.  i'. J.   Cheney  &  Co.,  Toledo,  Ohio.  Fifty Families From England Fot1* B.C.  One hundred and fifty fami^s ar<s  to be brought into British Columbia  and settled under private enterprise  iu the valleys east and southeast of  Fort George, W. A. Lewthwalie announced, following Ms return from  England.  Mlnard'a Liniment for sale everywhere  A Blessing  Mrs, Scrappington;���������My contempt  for you ia (oo deep for words.  ScmppingUm.���������I am,, thankful for  that.���������lilfe. '*.   '  "Vernon,'.'   said   the   teacher  of   the  JuvcnlUi   cltisH,   "deftn-n   'oHl.eiUnllon,"  "H'h the  v.'jiy  our    uelglibora    Hhow  tilfZ' Miii-t-vei'r'd Vernon,  Min.HtTtj.  Liniment  O-ellevea  Netiraljil-a  v.*.   :;.   u.   117C  SAY"BAYER"whenyoubuy. Insist!  Unless you nee the name "Bayer"* on  paoKi-tRft or on tablets you are not get-  I.Iuk tho RCHuIno "Bayftr product pro-  Hcrlbed by lih.vsloluuH over tweuty-  three yenrs and proved si-tfe by nill-  l.'.T.z iv������r hTt/!!a'���������!:>',,    cold'J,    toothaeh-'-*,  earache, neuralgia, lutnbngo, rheufna-  thun, neurlfla, and (or pain in general.  Accept only "Buyer" piteluigo whlclv  canluUu* proper .directlons-j. Handy  boxes of t.welve tablets coat rew cents.  T>ru������C'''*'."'*M -olt'i -tell hot lie of 21 and 100  :-4l  XV  'J  ���������il  mmm  mmwwmmmimmmimm. -*���������' >?  ./������������������*.  THE   BEVIEW,-GRESTON,    B.    C.  Canada^s ISfe wsprmt In Justify  Has IMacle Important Strides  In The Past Few Years  WESTERN EDITORS  In March last a new record was established by the newsprint industry of.  Canada, not only In manufacture -hut  in exports. For the first time the  monthly record exceeded in each case  the 100,000-ton mark. Th output of  the Canadian mills in March was 106,-  861 tons, while the exports were  113,45iQ;;i.>tonsi a portion of the latter  hems shipped from stock. In May  last a previous record was made, when  production.,, reached the 90,000-ton  mark; the'increased output in the past  eleven months, therefore, represents a  substantial advance. ^  New paper-jnaking machines are being installed in many mills, and in  these also Canada is establishing rec-'  ords. Until about,..two years ago no  jpaper-making machine had "been built  in Canada. The growth of the pulp  i and'paper, industry* in this country  was, howeyer, assuming such proportions as to warrant the Dominion Engineering Company of Montreal, entering upon the construction of these  mammoth machines. Their first unit,  made for the "Laurentide Pulp and  Paper Company, produces a sheet of  paper 166 inches in width. What is  remarkable about tlrS"machine. however, apart from it being the Erst con-  Btructed in Canada, is the fact that it  Js also the fastest running newsprint  machine yet built, producing up to  3,035 feet per minute of 166-inch  paper.  Machines of record width have*.been  installed    by    the ^Abitibi  Pulp and  Paper - Company  other   companies  dustry    to    Canada,    in expoi* trade  alone, for the same periods represented $122,554,889, $72,667,826 of this being-accounted for by^newsprint, #33,-  434,056 by other    papers. What    it  represents in employment is shown  by the 1921 report of the Dominion t  Bureau of Statistics of the" industry,  which gives the number of employees  as 23,524, with wages and salaries as  $34,199,090.  When it is realized that this Js but  one of the many industries dependent  upon the forests for existence, Canada has good cause to be alarmed  o^er the tremendous inroads which  forest fires are making upon this  natural resource.  Progress Of Cow Testing  Increasing   Number  of   Farmers   Tak-  in g">dvantage of Systems  Year "by year the number of farmers  who take advantage ofthe cow-testing  system    conducted    by the Dominion  Dairy*   and    Cold Storage BrancK increases.       In   1922   there   were   eight  hundred   and   twenty-six   more   cows  recorded in eight months or over than  in the previous year, and the average  production of'milk and fat was greater, the  test- being  3.8  in  per centage  conipared with 3.69 in 1921".       Quebec  stands ahead  of  all  the provinces in  number of herds and coivs tested, the  ] numbers being 3,469 herds ahd 33,267  ; cows.       Ontario   conies ��������� second   with  | 7S3    herds    and  10,347  cows.       Nova  and    a number of ' Scotia is third with    360    herds    and  are  installing  these ;  estern Canada Produces  Some Of Tlie Best Ligkt Horses  'JbCaig.ed (Jn Ine LontiR  .1IW11I*>  The trend of the times all over the ; There is a constant importation of fine  continent in recent years has been to- ; sires  to   raise  the  standard of these  S. G. S'oper_an"d daughter.* Mr.  Soper is Editor and.Proprietor of The  Star-Stand ard, Areola, Sask.  The Wireworm  A    Serious  Farm    and  mammoths*., These have a paper  width of 234 inches, and run at the  rates of SOO.feet per minute, producing from SO to 100 tons of newsprint  per-day. This width visualized msy  be understood when it represents a  strip of paper nineteen feet six inches wide, on which three automobiles  could  drive abreast.     .The output  of  this latter machine in one minute, of ��������� 463 testing centres in-1922  running time would produce 3,757 | Ontario. Alberta has the  sheets    of    paper    equal in.size; to a-| aS������-   j'or  ������l31k   and   lat'  its  - 2,520 cows: In the average test percentage, Nova Scotia ranks first with  4.32 and Quebec second with 3.9. New  Brunswick's test in 1922 was 3.S6, and  Ontario's 3.49. The totals in 1922 for  all the provinces, excluding Saskatchewan, which conducts its* own_test-  ing were 5,32S herds and 50,304  Pest    of    the  Garden  The  wireworm is a slender j-ellow^  ish-brown    worm    about    an inch in  length, when full grown.      The insects  live entirely below ground, where they  feed, thrive and multiply on decaying  vegetable matter aud on the roots of  growing   plants,   their   smooth,   wiry,  cylindrical   bodies   allowing   them   to.j and  move   freely  through  the  soil.    Pota-   be  toes,  onions,  beets and   other garden j bandry  wards the gradual disappearance of  the light; horse, and this tendency has  been as noticeable in Canada as elsewhere. The general adoption of the  automobile, newer modes of travel,  the craze for speed, have all contributed to the relegation of this splendid  animal to an era that is past, and the  popularity of the rider and driver is  now largely confined to a limited  coterie of lovers and enthusiasts. In  Canada the gradual absorption of the  ranges and the increase in farming  settlement has resulted in a demand  for a larger and heavier type of animal. The utilitarian value of the  saddle horse and driver has largely-  been supplanted -by mechanical devices, and the light-horse is only desired now by a* limited, .-number of reactionaries whose love for horseflesh  persists in spite of the progressive  methods of the times.      .'  There is  every indication, however,  animals, and a direct stimulus io the  breeding of these light animals was  given by the Prince of Wales' when he  introduced into Southern Alberta some  of the finest thoroughbred horses it  has ever seen as well as his hardy little "Dartmoor ponies, which the y.vest  had never before" known.  Albert a  Coal   Fit  Toronto  Easterners  Find   That   It   Will   R������ally  Burn and Produce Heat Too  The    committee    appointed by the  Ontario Government  to try    out    Alberta  coal  reported     that    the    best  grades of Alberta coal    would    be    a  satisfactory     substitute     for     United  States    hard'  coal.      The    committee  was J. A. Ellis, "fuel controller;  C. H.  Mitchell,  of the University    of    Tor-  j onto; and R. F. Fairburn, deputy min-  j ister of public wTorks.      The commit-  not   be   satisfac-  in  committee,     would  lire    in    constant    demand j torv   un]ess "Alberta   coal     could     be  It may be remembered J deHvered in:-Toronto at $32.50 a ton,  tee states that it would be desirable,  that Canada is one of the few remain- | if there   ,yere  imp0rtation,   that   only  ing strongholds  of the light horse, a   the* best &rades be brought in.  -country    breeding    excellent   animals)     importation,"   in    the    minds of the  which,  from   the   superiority   of  their!  qualities,  elsewhere  that   at   the  horse   show   at   the   first  Royal Winter Fair held in Toronto in  December  last,   a  greater number -of  animals   were   exhibited   than   at, the  famed  Madison Square Garden  show,  indicative of what Canada has to offer  how the  Dominion  has   come  to  regarded    iti    this  phase of hus-  Just previous to this Peter  vegetables are commonly attacked, and f Welch, a Calgary,    Alberta,    breeder,  the losses caused are sometimes very (took'   some    of    his    ���������ponies to horse  j great.    Decaying vegetation, produced*  by the ploughing down of sod land in 1  t the spring or autumn, provides ample  food  shows  in  the  Eastern  United  States,  and, ridden by his daughter and sons,  they    secured    a    total of eighty-four  the  young wireworms  for a \ prizes    at    Springfield and  Brockton,  more.       When   fully   grown,; Mass.      In the previous year, with ten  compared with 5,194 herds and 47.S95 uhe wireworm transform into a pupa, j horses entered at the Spokane Inter-  cows in 1921.      In Quebec there were*''This is the resting stage of the insect, I States       Fair,       Calgary       exhibitors  and takes place in a small earthen cell I brought  away thirty-nine   prizes   and  e I two  cows j year  ��������� i  for  or  and  .four-page,  eight-column  newspaper.  Coincident with the development of  the newsprint industry and the introduction of these enormous machines is  the greatly augenfed demand upon the  pulpwood supply of Canada. .r.r our  resources of pulpwood could be assured  of depletion only by industry, with tlie \  "greater attention being given to scien- j  tific  forestry methods "and ^replanting ]  by the pulp and paper companies, the j  prospects   are  good  for  a  contentious j  supply of this raw ana terial,. says'the)  Natural Resources  Intelligence   Serv- :  ice of the Department of the-Interior. '.  Unfortunately    this    is    not the case. [  Forest fires are taking a tremendous  toll, not only of the tree which is of  pulpwood size today, but o'f that which  would produce, the pulpwood supply ol  ten, twenty or more years hence���������&he  < young growth and  seedlings are destroyed, and the ground left barren.  Many other industries benefit  through tlie development, of Hie pulp  and paper industry. The engineering trades supply large quantities ol'  machinery for the pulp and paper  mills and for the water-power devel-  92 in  best aver-  Ill herds  w-ith 3,165 cows averaging 7,222 lbs.  of milk and 290.6 of fat, the.test De-  ing 3.66. Ontario's average milk production per cow under test in 1922 was  7.0S9  lbs. and   fat 247.6V  a few inches below the surface of tin*  chantpionships.      Eoth champion-  as   compared   with  $15.50  for   United  States anthracite.    . A  ton of Alberta  coal-will not last as  long as anthracite  and it takes  1%   to  iy2  tons to  equal a ton of the hard  coal.      The  tests  in   private houses   showed   that  there   was   little   smoke   and   that  no  good coal was    found    in    the    ashes,  and with a few exceptions there were  no ciinkers or slate.      It was agreed  by all who tested it that the coal gave  immense heat and responded  quickly  to   draft.       It   must   be   remembered,  however,, that  the   coal   was  used   in  comparatively  mild   weather.       About  the  only  difficulty reported  was   that  some hffd trouble in keeping the fire  low    until - the    draft   was    properly  regulated.  Later,   and   usually   in   tire] ships were secured by Alberta horses,  Poultry   Notes  Feeding  Properly  ground.  autumn of the year, the pupa  forms into an adult beetle, which  emerges during -the following spring.  These beetles are about half an inch  in length, and brown or black in color.  They are usually spoken of as "click"  beetles or '-'-snapping" beetles, from  their peculiar habit of flipping themselves into the air, with an audible  click when placed on their backs.  They live above ground and feed voraciously on plant growth. These  facts are supplied by the Chief of the  Division of Field Crop and Garden Insects of the Dominion "Entomological  Branch, Mr. It. C. Treherne, in his recently  published pamphlet  on "Wire-  i.  -frans- j which  eyery  Fowl    With    Grain  Treated For Smut  Experiments  have  been  carried out  by the Animal  Pathologist at Ottawa,  Mr.  A.   B.  Wickware,   to  ascertain   it  there is any clanger, of feeding to fowl  wheat, oais, or other grains that have  been treated with "formaldehyde solution for the prevention of smut.      The  result proves that I here is little or no ���������  danger in i so  feeding fowls  when  the:  grain has been treated according to ; groVing districts of the prairie prov-  the standard* met hod-advoeated by the | inces, says the writer, ���������* relief from  Dominion Department of Agriculture, j wireworm will be obtained by inten-  The* usual   method   of  treating   seed \ Five sunimerfnllowing. commencing in  in    practically  they -were en-  took    ribbons  event  in  which  tered.  In'January last a polo pony expert  from New York purchased thirty-seven ponies from D. B. Jenkinson, a  Cochrane,*,Alberta, rancher, who paid  $3 8,OQ'6 for them. The' ponies were  all raised in Alberta from thoroughbred sires, and were fully trained for  their purpose.  shipped them  slated that they constituted the finest  lot of ponies he had ever seen raised  on one farm. They went direct from  the open ranges of Southern Alberta  to    the    polo    fields    of the Eastern  The   purchaser,   who  through    to "Virginia,  worm  Control."      Methods of.controlj~stat.es.  are   fully   discussed.       In   the   wheat  grain is. to immerse it in a 3 in -JOfi  solution of formaldehyde for a period  ol" five minutes, after which the grain  is allowed to drain for thirty minutes  and then,spread'out in a thin layer to  dry.     No ill-effects with the dry grain  opment so closely associated with the | wore note<1 in 1he experiments either  'wiih   cockerels   three   months   old   or  fourteen weeks old, although the hit-  Industry.    Large supplies of materials  other than the raw pulpwood  are re-j  wire I ,ev '1R������" ^)���������f sei'a'c^ leu soalced for two  1n   :1 ! hours in a double strength of I in 200  quired,   the   manufacturers     of  screening and   felts   benefitting  considerable extent.     .       - i  Probably    the    railways    are   more !  directly concerned titan any other in- i to  terest In the growth of tlie pulp and!  paper industry.      The freight created |  by    -the    necessary    transporlal Ion ofj  supplies, such as  con J,  etc, atfrt the  delivery to consumers ol" the finished  product or to file mills of tlie United  States of pulpwood and wood pulp -c-on-  HthuteR   one  of  thc   largo   source;-   of  revenue.      During   the   yeni*   ending  March 31 last the exports of pulpwood  were  1,Q!)(5.4������2 cordH,  while  mechanical   and    chemical    pulp amounted to  RO0,000.. tons  and newsprint" of 1,00������V  K22 tons.  The vsihio of the pulp and paper Jq-  l solution  of  formaldehyde     before  It  was iiHoiv<*(l to drain and .spread out  dry. In the third experiment,  cockerels four months old, although  previously .slnrved for IS hours, showed Ultle taste for the grain fed to them  moist, but-whon a change wa.s made  lo dried grain they ate a fair a mount  at  each  feeding with no bad effect**).  early June. Insectivorous birds at  this season of the year also play an  Important part in destroying the pe3t.  What are known as False Wire-  wonns haA-e caused material damage  In sections of British Columbia and  Ihe prairie provinces, The adult is  a large clumsy black beetle, which is  capable of running s\.ci\ire]y over the  surface of Hie soil, and may be recognized by the si range habit it possesses  of standing ������I 111. on their heads, as it  were, when disturbed.  Reads Honie Town Paper  A Marion, Ohio, man a-eturning from  a visit tp tlie President, states that  fhe President doesn't have time to  read "the newspapers, he is so busy.  The President confessed to the caller,  according to this report, that he takes  the Marion Star to his room at night  and looks it all over from top to bottom and from the first page to the  last. Then he takes a rule and measures tip the advertising.  If there were no such word as fall  some unscrupulous man Wouhl soon  invent one,  SaskalcBiewaa * Clay  Extension  Industry    is'  Refreshes Weary Eyes  When Your lives fueUDoll  nin-l He������vy, site Murine. Ic Jn-'  ^BMiSvReltevcatliatTJicUP-eellna  ���������"Mates di*ri������ Clrar, Urtulie nnd  t-ipnrkllni:. Hurmksa. Sol J mad  H-rcnrnimemlrcl by All DriisB'st*.  ^y^Wjf fff jj> g J%[ jc* m  JM fi"   mm you* EYES  W.    N.    l*  H70  of     Pottery  Looked For  InvesJtSgaJlon.s ate now being, made  ("by I3iitiHh interests which are likely  j to lead to further -Important d<svelop-  jHenl of the well-known ������3ay of Sua-  ; "ji..'4Iclicwuti. Uu behalf of theae interests the Siisluitch-fc'WHn CJovornment  Ik ������Hrorvli}Jta-Bj*!Xteii.B[ve drilling at one  of the principal deposits, with a vloxv  to obtaining comprche'n������Evc Bnmplcs,  and if poKfllfole, blocking out a qunn-  tity of not lens than 50 thouMind tons.  Satisfactory resultH "w4Dl probably lend  to a considerable evt*������n������1on nf the  pottery iiidUHtry In Western Canada.  Even if you arc reasonably sure of  going to heaven, you should tnke out  Insurance against going elsewhere.  f This may be, to many people, a new  phase of Western Canadian traffic, but  it is one which has been in existence  for many years. Though the movement. Is one of relatively small volume  it is a constant one, and periodically  *,numbers of them are going from Alberta's ranges to the Eastern States  and elsewhere. In the days when  the ranches flourished in Southern  Alberta, there were six polo teams in  that territory made up solely by  ranehprs, and these utilized exclusively native-bred ponies.   ,  The foundation of the polo*pony ami  light horse of Western Canada has  been the native Cayuse, the same animal which constituted tlie first friend  of the rancher and cowboy���������the cow  pcny,~ The natural qualifies which  made him invaluable on the ranges,  liis lightness, stamina, and rapidity in  turning, were exactly what was required for polo playing, The introduction of thoroughbred sires imparted greater Bjiocd and blood nnd produced ' from the wild ponies of the  ranges, some of tho c������!n linen Ih best  polo ponien, ilnlmnlH highly prized and  valued and im great demand. Similarly some of the finest hunters* and  riding horses have been produced  from these little Western Canadian  horse". '  Western Canada is one of the areas*  where the, cm of the light horse has  not yet: pnesed, where lie still has n  place In the economic life of the territory. Tho popularity of mechanical  tninnporf has not yet put an end to  hin utilitarian, value, and cvtn -ahould  thin norriG to pass, which Ih, doubtful,  Ihr. ssiii (always kit there to tnipply the  need.*; of hor*? in-Iov era of th*- ������"o*ni!n-*-iit.  Spending Large Sums' on Highways  The sum of $2,500,000 will be expended on roads and bridges this year  by the British Columbia Government,  it was announced by Hon. W. H.  Sutherland, Minister of Public Works.  Of the total appropriation $1,396,000  will be spent on highway construction, $7,000,000 for bridges" and'about  $200,000 on the construction .of settlers" 1 rails in the newer sections of  the province.  Hog Grading In Practice  The hog raiser who lives sufficiently  close to a packing house to market  his own hogs direet is making the  finost rapid advance in the quality of  his stock. He is able to watch ihe  grading and to learn precisely tho  type of hog that is classed as select.  Thc ten per cent, premium the farmer  receives for selects gives.special point  to his interest.  Considering wliat most people are  willing to do for money, it is a wonder  there are not more millionaires.  M  Wretchedness  OF  Constipation  Can Be Quickly Overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  UVER PILLS  Purely veee<  l������ble ��������� act sure  nnd aenlly on  Ih* hvtr. Re.  Ileve blUoua-  tte������a,  b-esd.  ncbe. diixf*  bean fttid Indication.  Susy.  Email Pill  CARTERS  IVCR  iPiL.i_������������  They do their  Small Dose���������Small Pftaa  MMHMIIHHti &���������'.'$>' f*.fi:-l.'-yiiLi-'i**t.**c^-|i..  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hastes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 20  Fertility Proven  Tliat the fertility of the land in  the Kootenay flats area fully equals  the claims that are made concern ���������  ing it has again been strikingly  evidenced in the farming operations on some 4000 acres embraced  in Drainage District No 1, which  is situated just worth of Bonners  Ferry, the cultivation of whieh is  made possible due to the dyking of  the Kootenay River as well as  Deep Creek.  One day last week Editor King  of the Bonners Ferry Herald had a  look over the crops in the drainage  district, and among other things  has this to say after completing his  inspection:  Timothy grass seed sowed last  winter on the ice around the  edges of Mirror lake, in Drainage District No. 1, is now producing a yield of four tons to the  acre. The novel manner of seeding the ground was the work of  Simon McDonald, owner of about  1200 acres of land in the district,  who is the man largely responsible for tho reclamation work  already done there.  Mr. McDonald resides at Ed-  wall, Wash., where he has about  1000   acres of wheat   land.    He  came here a ffews years ago and  bought about 1500 acres of unreclaimed land iu the district, some  of which he has since sold. Associated with him was his  brother, ^F. EL McDonald, who  owns aboutrl90 acres/  The McDonald brothers came  here and shattered many of the  farming traditions of this section,  but found a sufficient following  to create a-drainage district and  put over, in the record, time of  less than 2 years, the first of the  Kootenay ' Valley reclamation  projects. Today Simon has 500  acres seeded to oats, about 150  acres in wheat, 275 acres in  timothy hay, arscS 10 or 15 acres  barley. J. H. McDonald has  about 170 acres in oats, 10 acres  in timothy and five  in potatoes.  The Stand of grain and hay  throughout the district is quite  uniform and it is expected that  wheat will yield from 40 to 60  bushels to the acre. Oats are  expected to run about 100  bushels, and timothy hay at  from three to four tons per acre.  Haying commenced on-many of  the tracts this week.  E. B. Moure has leased About  20 acres from Simon McDonald  and is growing navy beans, of  whieh he has every prospect of  getting a big crop.  A number of the farmers in  the district are experimenting  with alfalfa but as they only  started last year the showing  made up to this time doesn't  warrant a prediction on the 6 rial  outcome. Some of the alfalfa  looks encouraging., while other  tracts do not show tip so well.  Wheat, oats and timothy hay are  the principal crops of fche district.  Only the new groundr brought  tinder cultivation   this   year   for  the first time, was plowed for  this season's crops. The sod  plowed under last year -was undisturbed and seeding was done  after fchproughly disking the  ground. Next season's crop, for  which the s-oir will be plowed,  should beat ,the remarkable  sho win g of this 'year.  Another" feature to the  reclaiming of this 4000 acres that strengthens a,nd,-confirms: the faith of- those  who are  pressing for the   reclamation of the whoW flats area in both  Idaho and this province is the fact  that the total post of   the drainage  job at Bonners Ferry   was paid for  by a bond issue, the whole cf which  was bought by the contractor who  did the work,.' who   accepted them  at par   in   full    payment   for   the  work.      ? ���������������������������-'-���������  has given the novel an added-perspecU  ive, with the lights and sfcadows.delt-  ly contrasted.  There are many neat bits of corned v,  in which little Mickey ;M6t>re has a  share. Then, too, there is Otis Etax-r  Ian, whose grotesque drollery gets full  play in the character of a** Cook's Tour  Guide. , If. you want to laugh see  "Truxtoh Kim**'''���������iff you want excitement, see it���������if you like entertain meni  don't axiiss it.  Truxtbh King  Film producers are-keen to grasp  opportunities in discovering- the public's-desires.- A popular book becomes  ev^rs ni ore popular on the screen and  then the book is read more than before. "This fact led to the filming of  "Truxton ELing," George Burt* Mc-  Gutcheon's dramatic tale concerning  the kingdom of Granatark and. the  adventures of an American who saves  a throne. The Fox star. John Gilbert,  is said to have equalled his best previous screen effort in this production,  which will be shown at the Grand on  Saturday night.  There is a plot to overthrow the  young.Prince, a battle to save the  castle, the rescue of an exceptionally  attractive girl, portrayed by ,. Ruth  Clifford, and.finally, a love interest  that wraps itself around all the other  details ofthe story. John Gilbert has  not neglected his sword work and. for  good measure, he uncovers a corkiug  high dive from the top of a castle wall  into the   moat below.      The   director  The first sweet peas -to bloom in  Cranbrook was on July 5th. By dint  of great perseverance , Joe Jackson  managed to get a few tb bloom about  tvtro weeks later than the Creston  bloom opened.  As proof of the fact that Pen tic ton's  population has not seriously decreased  In the past year the Herald states that  the term-end school report shows that  the attendance for the year closed had  only fallen off a matter of eight pupils  as compared with the year previous.  - Far  Pianoforte,  Organ and  Singing Lesson?*:.  ~\*������tl*    m ���������   m  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  Is there any  Meat-in  the  House?  P.O. B-kH  JAS. ADLARD  PAINTER  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  CRESTON  A BOAfb  PLASTERER  PL-AIM AZOf-NAMENTAL.  CO/VORETE WORK  (Canyon)      ERICKSON P;Ov       B.C.  This is the first. <jues- __  tion that presents iteelff ~  to-the housewife iff an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal.    But whyj*  worry ?2  Shamrock Brana V  Hams and Bacon ^  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna,<&c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals "Shamrock'  products.  P.  BURNS  & CO., Ltd.  Loyal Qraitp Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY off  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  fcERIC OLSON ,w.ia.  is coupled with  in   poorly  *INE years ago Canada's national debt was r about one-  third of a billion. Xt is more  than two and one-third billions  today  Our debts have greatly increased ��������� our revenues must  also go up. The farmer has to  bear has share of the increased'  burden. That means he must  increase his revenue.  Complaint has been heard  that farmers under present  conditions in Canada cannot  make farming pay. And yet  many thousands of Canadian  farmers do make it pay.  How Is It E>oime?  Patient and industrious " carry  em" will do wonders, but something more is needed. Too often  "patient industry" is  "*dull persistance  thought out methods.  Farmers today more than ever,  must plan ahead, as -well as "plug  along*'; indeed they havc no option, il  they wish to succeed.  Co-ordination of head and hand  will mean real success. -FarirJLng  in Canada has paid and pays now  on many farms It. can be made to  pay on almost every farm. Canadian agriculture has passed through  low profit-making -eras successfully in the past and can do so  again.  Crop Returns Should be Increased  On the Central Experimental Farm at  Ottawa lome crop costs and crop profits  in 19*22 as contrasted with all-Ontario  average crop costs and crop profits are  3rfven below. The all-Onta. .o figures are  in brackets:  Cost per Mere  Kay $2143 ($13.50)  Corn for  Forage  $47.50 ($33.75)  Oats       $26.47 ($3^32)  Similar ������������awlta can he ihowii frotn the Dominion  Experimental  Farm* in every province,  Profit per acre  $11.21  ($5.09)  $10.38  $ 7.33  ($2.86)  C    .0*5  With the increased cost of production, the higher standards of  living now prevailing, cannot be  maintained by poor farm' manage-  ment, ���������" boarder" milksrs, scrub  beeves, poor quality hogs or non-  profitable hens* ^     "  That even under present conditions profits may be made Es testified hy many skilful, o" servant and .  non-plunging farmers"; who believe  more in the policy of "slow but  sure" and *"pay as you go" rather  than speed, with excessive' -borrowing and the often consequent  disaster.  The results on our Experimental  *Farms also bear testimony to thg  value   of  thorough,  skilful  work.  The Farmer Must  Masnuf actiare  But crops alone are not enough.  The farmer must change his crops  into less bulky and more high-  priced products���������milk, pork, "beef,  mutton, poultry, etc.  With fair yielding cows dairying  shows good profits in Canadai The  average cow has increased her  yield 25% in. the last ten years.  She can quite readily go up another 25% and. more, and there's  where the profit lies. Better feeding, better selection and better  breeding will do the job���������feed,  weed, breed.  To do better feeding means  better pastures and more generous  supplies of palatable roughage.  Short rations mcltiding clover and  ensilage crops (corn, sunflower,  pea and oat, etc.) will provide feed  in abundance for both summer and  winter. The experiments and investigations which the Dominion  Department of Agriculture have  carried on prove that farminu  Bcientificalay and systematically  undertaken will pay profits. The  records and particulars of such  work in evecy province are "available to the Canadian farmer.  Are you Brawfar grain, or proAuctnK  Med or InterMttd In frulfcT "W* can  grtve you Information ttiiit will h*lp ywu.  noyau breed live atoclcf   "  Men's HaifSme. -.-.$1.90  o Women's Half Soles-������������������     75  ^���������inch Haime Straps������������������     25  1-inch Haime Straps      JO.  l\-inch Haime Straps-���������    35  All other parts of Harness at  -      .  corresponding prices.  5% is oar profit en ail Msw Harness  MmWtSs^mheHi  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Imi g@t Antifascists  WATER  NOTICE  [USB and storage]  Take notice that "William   Burling,  whose address is   Crestoii,   B.C.,   will  apply for a license, to take*! and use 250  gallons pet* day of  water out  of Burl '  ing Creek,   which tl-'������ws easterly - and.1  drains into Corn Creek, about the east.  end of Lot Number  214.      The   wate  will be diverted from the stream about  150 feet off Corn Creek road,  iind will  be- used  for   domestic   and . irrigation  purposes upon  the land described as  Lots 214 and   215.      This  notice   was  posted oii the ground on the 15th day  of"July, 1923*.    A. copy of  this  notice,  and an   application pursuant, thereto,  and to  the   Water Act, 1914.   wil]_he  filed at   Nelson.      Objections   to   the  application may be filed with the said  Water Recorder, "or with  the .Comptroller of   "Water   Rights.   Parliament  Building*.     Victoria.     -B.C.,     within  thirty days after the first appearance  of this notice   in   a  local   newspaper.  The date of   the   first   publication   pf  this notice is July 20th. 1928.  WILLIAM BURLING, applicant.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  [Section 160]  second-������3asa tc  confined to  redaeed to ffw  98.69 aa acre.  Pi-e-empttG&  vspad taadi  Reaerds wIB te araated ee-rertns; only  land mOtabte-Csr akrUnmural paaposeo  v������oh la Boa-t&bw land.  pro-omgitkwwD afcottalMd.  than toarmay  tart  -   ~~~. *  Ave T������ure ud ~o~jS_}~ ~  ea respective  aa ter  ���������ws-t-uo of ���������'IS par"ddwfc~?~~'" "'"'  bur-and *~&m~ik~m ������ *������  bettor* rooaftrta-a;  "Where pre^mptar to oeespaUea not  less then S y������oriL aad haa made  portlonate^ lmproveeaente,he majr. W  torn?  pro-venaeat and transfer his claim  eavisiss'tsS *S!-SkS������lt&. or  ltod lnt<  ��������� i - -. - Sm: *$a*ttTa������ ba ���������  i������dlate ������������rtlflost������ -of tra  in  the matter .of Lots 4 and 5. Block  2. Town of Kitchener, Plan 688,  Kootenay District.  Proof having been flled in my office  of the loss  of  Certificate of Title No.  2080 A to the  above mentioned lands  in the   names   of  Charles   Fans   and  William Henry Crawford, and bearing  date the 151 h January. 1003, I HEREBY GIVF NOTICE of my intention at  the expiration of otift calendar month  from the first   publication   hereof   to  issue to   the   said   Charles  Faatt   and  William Henry Crawford a provisional Cert flcate of Title in lieu  of such  lost Certificate.      Auy  person having^  any   information    with   reference to  such lost Certificate of Title is request  cd to communicate   with   the   undersigned.  . DATED at the Land Registry Office,  Nelson, B.C., this 4th dny of July,  A.D., 1923.  7. SUoardbi wlttMttt pwrauuMStt n*i  donoo nay t>������ lawuad. proplged applicant makes Improvameata to eatent 1  9*800 per annum aad reoorda ���������ana eaeb  year. Failure to aouake hnprovementa  or record same wm aoarate as forfeiture.    Title oaaaot be obtained In  lVmmJ������li~? '��������� W**a ������������������* lmprovementa  of 110.00 per mm. teeludtm*-: i acres  cleared and oulUv&ted. aad residence  of at laaat Irfara are required, mm  Pre-emptor T h*A6u~e Crown ������������ant  may reoord another pre-emption, tfha  requires Jand^to. oonlunetloa with hU.  farm, without aotual ooeupatlon, nr^  vldcd statutory Imnrorements made  and resldenpa matamtnad oh Crown  ffrantad land.  ** Unaurvagnad areas, not enMedlna 20  denttal and improvement eondUiona.  For sraainc and Industrial nurpoees  area*   MceefkUnar   140   tana   maybo  timber land  Aot  eooeedUur   ������������   ^m55t,eT-^SSSaKfe,U, ta*-  ^exlstl1 h������?- pwwwwws iaaeeeaalhle  condltlonali  ���������n  <BRANT������  Date of  A. W. IDIENS, Registrar.  fi>Ht puhHcation July 13, 1028.  five years,  Experimental Farm crops are  sometimes claimed to b������ produced  at too great cost.    Thousands ol  experiments, however, show that  Snrrerased cropping ccwto wisely  applied -up to a reasonable point  aslwayo increase crop profits. Thlt*  is true on the "Experimental Farm.  ���������and on any and every farm.  Iny dairy enltloT  poxcUrr or hm~tmT  u We  Are ytsa in ter m ted In  Aak n* for intoriwn- ,  tion. W* i~ts.it- wm* tliat vrill help -you*  Wo havo p-uWUliert and liave fer ���������free,  dlatrtlmtlon 800 dtff������r������nt teptsttm, baU  ���������Utlnaend-drcolan d������a1ln* with matt������iw  of InUr-Mit te ywi. A*k for what ytmt  want, er for a Iiat of onr publications.  W������ shall have something; more  to say later.   Meantime write the  Department   of   Agriculture,   Ot*  tawn.*, about your problems.  JBs -      JHs sHLsfl  ~~~~~~m~m   ~%m~mW"  Ko ana lint th* ���������ufTurcr knows tho l������rrlbl������ mow  ox tii* Itoliins natur������ of Fllu and how liopolona  ,lt Merai to try Tor rsiur in olntmanls, ln|������otlon>  and dilator*.  Oannia ptoduoea  fl ������>lMdi!<lfli # ~~M* "sS  m..m.������L.iisl iU Bl jtflilfflSI,  ^^*^t~tm*~^mm ^anFvMHm enHa    ������^^ m~~~-m BW       ^^l^^^tm^^ma^^i^^m^tg^tm^^ff^^mtm^mvt  AnthnrltmJI tivr tntuhllrmt-min  ~nf thm  Dominion Department of A*g;rleultur������  W, tl. MOTH BK W BfX. U~t~~~~tt- Dr. $. II. t~tm~\t)X~M. B������i|������ty WosUUtt.  TSmsSU *ESSt  ���������^^S*^^Hy*t*^B^*fiS><^S> j^r'^yM^^p<^pN*^py''^^pjl!^P^^^pj^  Intern nl Pile Remedy  Pax H th* DraierjpUan of a -wall known tthyaloUn  and lu* i������rov������il auoceaaruMn hundred* of caaoa,  Fa������  U   tataroal   dlatlnct  from  any ������th*r  trait*  m-tnt    AnDlioatlona from tb* ouialda era futile,  Ho olntraanta.  Injootlon* or dllatnra  aro naoaa-  aary.   ~>tx la oomplata and 1* a v������ir������ul)U rtuady*,.  contatm no *~.u~t or alcoliol.  zr  tou   bar-fl  not   bltilkorto   found   ttVtt   do   net  il-t.tlr,   _u������~ your  Talth In !������*������.  KxcMitt  In   uikumually  atubbovn o������*aa smis  box  la  uaually  eum-oLant,  Wet "PAX** from your *������ru������������l������t or If ha e������������not  ~<-in>ly you mna una imntt ana "t������AX" wiii tm  aent you Un a ujain pa������ka������o.  ���������(motrar CKBiccoAai  ���������������~%-~~~sV,0~t$_  Of O/LMABA  loits -oominlon n^uninv  TJkMaovnrmM, aa.o.  by eaiatlfur roads mear be mirnlmsart  condltlonaTupon oonstruotton of a road  to tham. Rebate i3< one^hiUf eT cost of  road. ^^V^^'o* baM of purchase  pre-emptor*' - mnmm  Mk AST*  Tua soope  Include all j  time wlthbi -a  war. This prt-vueae Is ������Im waST^:  troaotlva- #  ISare^^&f^r^^ *  Provision for return  crued, due aad bean  4, 1014, on aeeount or pajrmenta.  or taxes en soldiers' pre-emptions.'  ijHc-rfiifii oii ������~i_.-***im*iktl* U> purohese  Allied ITonSil o������ dependonte. aoauired  a^ur������in*SrarftaW.ir *& -  Jtu*0���������n6"������%W8l������'' ���������>"oWn  Provtoion ^made for Issuanse of  Crown grants to aub-purotkasers of  Crown Lands. aoauMnv rtahtn trtsm  ptirehaaerw who -failed to eompleto  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfill mout oi *-o~iiii_'-tjikn ntj prnvz'ttmrnei. interest and taaas. Whera stab-nuronas-  ers do not otolith whole of original parcel. puroKas* prioo due and taices mm  be distributed proportionately over  wtool* ���������*������������������������ .AtiBlIoatfons muut be  made by May 1, ftlO. T  are  jre-  ���������18.  -ac-  *"/ .2M9/  *.w.   .aystsmatlc  of Ifvestoek Industry pro-  OMAZINO.  draslnc Aet,  deralopment  vldOH for Htrtuslnar diatrlots iand riuiiio  administration under Commlasioner.  Annual e~f~~~~.~~e permits Issued based  on numtxim rumi-fw-d; priority ior ontab-  llahed    o-vrnera.      Stoclc-ownerii    may  forna  AaiioclatlotMi Jf<������r_mnB������ raunus*  Ltlaen.  isi. ten head.  ���������v-  a*������t.    Free, or pertlelly trmt>. permitn  tor settlsrn, oatmpors or lraveir������ra,  up  MM  ���������I ���������a  r  il-0 ffl  w..  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Trustees Must  Finance on $7320  There was quite a, large turnout  of ratepayers for the annual meet  ing of Creston School District,  which was held in the schoolhouse  on Saturday night, the gathering,  on -motion, being presided oyer by  Capt; J. A. P. Crompton, with  the board secretary. S. A. Speers,  taking the minutes.  The financial statement, certified  correct by auditor Dr. Henderson,  was presented! hyj the treasurer,  and adopted with very little dis  cussion. It showed that out of a  l&vy of $8200, Jalong with the surplus carried forward from last  year, fche board had closed the  books at July 1st with a balance of  9<o*i-  There was considerable discussion  of the estimates for 1923 24, which  has heen cut from last year's total  of $8200 to $7500 for  the ensuing  PLAN YOUR  Siirimr Vaealioii 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 =m tkiiu your   plans,  will be ohesT-fally   givsii   by   aay   Ticket   Agent   of   the  CANADIAN  V        -~_.  .  Five-sixths of the timbered  area isi   B.C."belongs to  the People.  Each year, it is increasing   in   value   as   the    more  accessible timber is cut. f  Ih 1922 i^liere  wa^recieived from  the s&ie  of such  timber the sum of $620,000.     ,        --    j*  This helped to keep your  taxes down, and to build  '"���������'���������' -./upthePro-viiKjeiV:^  Green  Timber is    British Columbia's assurance   of  Perpetual Prosperity.  Why Burn It?  - SSSSSSS5SSES3S3E5SS  term. With tne exception of a  request for $180._ to take care of  raises in teachers' salaries the  estimates were agreed to,- Wirt the  prevailing spirit of economy manifested itself so strongly that the  meeting decided io eliminate this  $180, and on motion the new board  ot trustees were voted hut $7320 to  conduct school ������u������ifa the coming  year.  There were two. vacancies in the  trustee board to fill**due to the  resignation" of R. B. Staples, who  has been chairman of the hoard tor  the last two j'ears, and S. A.  Speers'~ three yeftr term having  expired. Both of these gentlemen  declined to seek re-election and  their places will be taken by Caprt.  J A PJ Crompton who was^ chosen over George Nickel for the three  year term,_ though Mr. .. Nickel sub  seqnently triumphed over John  Blinco as trustee to serve out the  term of Mr. ^Staples. _ For 7 the  tenth successive term Div Henderson was the unanimous choice for  school district auditor.  Before "the meeting"-adjourned  votes of appreciation of the splendid services rendered by Messrs.  Staples and Speers were adopted*  Capt. Crompton speaking in very  high praise of-* the practical and  unselfish, effort .Lpf the retiring  trustees to bring Creston ; school up  to its present high state of effieieii  oy-....".''  The inaugural; meeting of the  new trustee hoard: was held at the  schoplhotise on Monday night at  which F. HT" Jackson -was. ..chosen  chaiamait ot the hoard for this  year, with Capt. Crompton named  secretary treasurer.  Tenders are being called for the  supply of-fhel for the school this  term," and'bids-are being asked for  the position of janitor. Advertisement will also be placed in the  Vancouver Daily Province for  teachers to fill the vacancies on the  staflP caused by , the resignations of  Principal Smith -.-Miss Katherine  Moore, and Miss; Creightrm.  These are FordTimes  When.a.large saving can be made in the purchase and  tspheeo of a cars, wh"w not ~~~\ahe it ?  The money you save in buying your Ford in preference to higher  * priced cars will run your Ford some considerable time.  There are millions of Fords in daily use, hot because it  is theJowest in price by a considerable margin, but because it gives tliat dependable, economical service anywhere -and-every where.  BUY A FORD AND BANK THE BALANCE  STAPLES &  :SON  Sale  Farmers sfiould realize the  desirability of depositing,  their Sale Notes with a bank  for safe keeping as well a������  for collection when due������ We  invite farmers to utilize this  Bank's services.  IMPERIAL   B  C. W. AIXAN,  CRESTOI^BRANGH,  S5kL~  ^  HEWS OF KOQTENAYS  the Dairyman  k  90 per  cent.   o%the 1923 taxes weie  paid oU-Ferine b*y*"tt������e end jt>ff June.  . -y h " :      *   . ���������-- ���������  For the six months., ended JM a roh  31st K^slo'it share of the B.C. liquor  profits waa $992;; Gra nhr������������������������k ������rnt $284**,  Ferri ie $4536 and^ *Nel8oh^-$5ifl:-fc  An unusually ...targe number of  Crimbfook people are upending the  Rummer at Kasio Ihis year.* Last  week Banister Nesbitt "purchased _������  summer cottage at Mirror Lake, in  the Kaslo area.  The greater part of the -, .Mcintosh  Red .apple vield; will he placed in  storage in the U.S. W tKe Associated  Growers, Hnd bv so doing it ia expected to greatly increase the demand for  Jonathans at prairie points.  Penticton council announces that in  future in the construction of cement  walks the city will bear two-thirds of  the cost of putting them down; and  the Work will he undertaken when 51  per eent. of the assessed value of any  street petitions frtr a six-foot walk.  ARE your returns as large aft thstf  should be? .  High costs -make masdioiim yields est  essential quality In your animal a������  We -will advance money to responsible  -fa-cmers to replace poor producers.   ������*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -       >        $35.O0������MK������  RESERVE FUND - ~ $M.0OO.O������������  (- CRESTON BRANCH, C & B<mn*tt. If onager.  .im  TT  /' *'  BARGAIN SALE  Of  ALUMINUM  Udf^ 11^1121"     jyj | [- PI^JlLO  Values up to $2.75 at  SEx-mitu t. P������t*nel������������d PrcHervinp;  Kettle.  Three-pU-ci** Sauce Pan Sot.  Three quart Dish pan.  Three-quart Stew Pah Set,  Flve-aumui-t* TW Kc-ttk***.  Round RoaHter.  Two-qnurt Double Puller.  Night quart Water Pail.  2*&quarb Pitcher.  1������ q uu i* t Pern du l������ r.  that last and give the very best service will be found amongst*, the large  _ assortment that we have just opened out. ���������'!."  Hot Air  Steam  - and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN^-Creston  Your choice, each  Values' up to 25c.  8 piece Muaaurin^ Spoon Seb.  MenaurinR Gup.  SiiJt.8lmkvr.  Pepper Shaker.  Tea and Oofifee bulla.  Jul co Extracts, etc.  Your choice, each  Values up to $1.00 '  Two piece JyMylOake Pan Set  Two piece Pie Plate Set.  8 qimrt. Preserving Kettlo.  Muffin Pan.  Jjutjcuit Pan.  Tuucd Cake P-au.  Strainer.  84 inch Fry Pan.  Bread Pun. -   .'-  Sink Strainer.  CBS   uSk B!i!      Ha   *P     E5l     L^s   Enl UBS WM 8HSI PSSM WM        la   ^3 tt~W   sSI    SBS^    f~~~~~L cB      *ffa     !BB BBS        W~\ SB   b9 ffW   ffSl ^^Si BSB Ka    EB   IHeS    ffSSi EH   ^HJ^T  IIESIUN MtKLANI\~~~~~~ LUlYirAiiY  e���������m,gg~~B   m~w^.   gggggg   W iMiSS*  Own Home  Get an early start on your house. Build it during  the early months of Sfpring  and enjoy it this Summer.  We always have a complete stock of good lumber  for yoii to pick from, and a retail department to help  you figure just what jt will -cost you.  There never was a better time to build.  I       IpflHYIlll   IjIIY    ILflllllJtal    IjiIIIIIlilllw  LIUBITCO'   ���������������  LltMHTCD  :*&^������#|*%SWi{������^ y  %  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  hidd;  COLD  - BY -  WILDER ANTHONY  Canik*Han    HighLs    Arranged    With  Publishers.    F.    "D."   Goodchild   Co.,  2CC   King   St.   West,   Toronto.  (Continued)  "I could see by the tracks that there  was a number ol: 'em; as many as five  or six," the old man summed up. "I  follo-vved their sign as far as I could,  but I lost it at the. creek. Then I  went back to the house and sent some  of the boys out to Stout around before  r come down here after you."  "Where do you suppose they could  "have taken him?" Trowbi-idge asked.  "They'd never dare bring him to  town."  "Gawd knows. Lem! There's more  pockets and drifts up in them hills  than there is jack-rabbits. 'Tain't  likely tlie boys'H find any new sign,  leastways not in lime: nor before that   of a Moran���������it was   him   did   it,  damn him! [ know it was. Lem,  for Gawd's sake, what are we goin' lo  tlo?"  "The first thins to do. Bill, is to get  3011 out or tins Town, before Thomas  shows up and jumps you."  "I don'i ke*-r ior myself. I'll shoot  ihe     ..."  "Luckily, lie's away just now,"  Trowbridg*: went on. ignoring 1he in-  lerrup* ion. "Come with nie:" He  3������*d Tlie way into ih<- hotel. "Frank."  lie said :o ihr- red-headed proprietor,  "is   Moran   in   Town   ro-day?"  "Xope," Tlie Irishman regarded  Fan*r> wi?ii ini'T'-'. "lie wen: out  \i..--  !i:u:-nir.pr wi'h !'<���������'.:r or five men."  "Rexhill's" here, ain't he?" Trow-,  bridge asked then. "Tell him there's  two gentlemen here to see him.  Needn't    mention    any    names.      He  doesn't know me."  When Santry, ..-with the instinct of  his breed, hitched his revolver to a  more convenient position on his hip,  Trowbridge reached out and took it  away from him. He dared not trust  the old man in his present mood. He  intended to question the Senator, to  probe him, perhaps to threaten him;  but the time had not come to shoot  him. .  "I'll keep this for you, Bill," he said  soothingly, and dropped the weapon  into his coat pocket. "I'm going to  take you up with me, for the sake of  the effect of that face of yours, looking the way it does right now. But  I'll do the,talking, mind! It won't  take long. We're going to act some,  too."  Their visit had no visible effect  upon Rexhill, however, who was too  much master of himself to be caught  off his guard in a game which had  reached the pQint at" constant surprise.  His manner was not conciliatory, for  the meeting was frankly hostile, but  lie did not appear to be perturbed by  it. He had not supposed that the ex-  , tremes he had sanctioned could be  j carried through without difficulty, ~rx<l  he was prepared to meet any attack  that might be offered by the enemy.  "Senator Rexhill," Trowbridge in-  Iroduce'd himself, "you've never met  me. I'm from the Piah Creek country.      My name is Trowbridge."  "Yes/J the Senator nodded. "IVe  heard of you. I know your friend  there by sight." He lingered slightly  over the -word "friend" as he glanced  toward Santry. "There's a warrant  out for him, I believe."  "Yes. There's a warrant out for  one of your���������friends, too, Tug Bailey,"  Trowbridge retorted dryly, hoping  that something would eventuate from  his repartee; but nothing did. If The  news surprised Rexhill, as it must  have, he did not show it. "I've just  sworn it out," the rancher continued,  "but that's not why I'm here. I'm  here to tell you that Gordon Wade,  whom you know, has been kidnaped."  Santry stifled an exclamation of raqe  in answer to a quick look from his  friend. J  "Kidnaped from his own range in  broad daylight," the latter went on;!  "I represent his friends, who mean to j  find Mm right away, and it has oc- |  curred to me that "you may be able to \  assist us in our search." !  "Just why has tliat idea occurred to j  you?" Rexhill asked calmly, as though ;  out of mere curiosity. "I'd. like to j  "know." * "      !  A bit baffled by this attitude of com- j  posure, Trowbridge hesitated, for. it!  was not at all what he hatl expected j  to combat. If the .Senator had flown '  into a passion, ..the cattleman would j  have responded with equal heat; now i  he was less sure of himselC and his j  ground. -"'It was barely possible, after;  all, that Tug Bailey had shot Jensen I  out of personal spite; or, at the worst, j  had been the tool of Moran" alone. One j  could hardly associate the thought cf I  murder with the very prosperous look- j  ing gentleman, who so calmly faced i  them and twirled his eyeglasses be-.'  tween his fingers.- " j  "Why should that idea havefcocccur- ���������  red to you?" the Senator asked again, j  "So Far as 1 am informed, Wade is  -also liable to arrest for complicity in;  the Jensen murder;- in addition '.o;  which he has^effected a jail delivery j  and burglarize?! my office. It,seems;  to me, it he has been kidnaped as you ,  say, that I am the last, person to have j  any interest in his welfare, or his i  whereabouts.       Why  do you  come   to i  "Put that man out of this room!"  Rexhill had arisen in all of his ponderous majesty, roused to wrath at  last. His pudgy finger shook as he  pointed to the door, and his fat face  was congested. "I'm not here to be  insulted by a jail-bird.    Put him out!"  Trowbridge's eyes gleamed exultantly, although he still kept hold on  Santry, for this was the sort of thing  he had expected to meet. He had not  j,thought that Rexhill would confess  complicity in the kidnaping thus early  in the game; but he had looked for an  ^^-'S-.'y^k'*^  Marts Match  A fclurtfy match, big enough  io handle with yoirr mitts on'.  Strong enough to Mrilcc on  rough surfaces* Made (o  Viithsti-iu] more moislure.  Weft worth  V}*aba~.  A safe match, free  ptsittuis msti freti from  when  blown   out.  Zfhfiir   added    length  hmfcr Iff?fit in (he dark.  from  glow  given  me?"  This was too much for San try's self-  restraint.  "YVhaC.s Ihe use of talkin' to him?"  he demanded. "If he ain't done it  himself, don't we know that. Moran  done ii for him? To hell with talk-  in'!" He shook a gnarled fist at  Rexhill. who paid no attention whatever 10 him, but deliberately looked  in anoiher dirpclIon..  "That, is why we' are here," said  Trowbridge^vhen he had quid till Santry once more. "Because we have  good r"jtson to believe that, if these  arts do not proceed front you, they do  proceed trom youi' agent, and you're  responsible for what he does, if I know  anything about law. This man Moran lias carried things with a high  hand in litis community, but. now lie's  ���������romp 10 iht- end of his rope, and he's  KOing to be punished. Thai means  l Inn: you'll get yours, loo, if he's acted under your orders." Tbe en It Ionian wh***-* gf-illng Into Ills stride iv.w  Ihat the first uioniprits of his einbar-  r;������ssnii">u were passed, I lis voice  rang wiih authority, which the Snnn-  lor vms f|iiiclc to recognize, although  In-* l'i.v'1! no evidence that he was ini-  in-i-L--.-i-il, "Has Mornn been acting for  viiii. that's what* we want  lo know?"  "My   dear   fellow." Rexhill   laughed  nimbbngly,- "if you'll only slop I'or  an Instant to think, you'll see how ab-*  ���������-.iiiii  ; his is."  "A    I'r.tnk   answer   |o  a   frank   f|iicH-  li'jji,     Trmv bi idgc persisted.     "Has  ho  outburst of anger which would give  ���������Wim the chance-he wanted to free his  own mind of the hate tfiat wa's in it.  He had. wanted the chance to make  Rexhill feel that his hour of atonement was close af hand, and getting  nearer every minute.  "Easy, now!" he admonished.  "We're going, both of us, but we  won't be put out. , You've said just  what I looked i'or you to say. You've  denied knowledge ot" this thing.- I  think with Santry here that 'you're a.  liar, a God-forsaken liar!" * He drew  closer to the Senator, ^who.*' seemed  about to burst with passion, and held  him with a gaze his fury could not  daunt. "May Heaven help you, Senator, when were ready to prove all  this against you. If you're in Crawling Water then, we'll ride you to hell  on a rail."  "Now," Trowbridge said to Santi*3r,  when they were downstairs again,  "you get out of town hot-foot. Ride  to my place. . Take this!" He scribbled a few lines on Aie back of an envelope. "Give it to my foreman. Tell  him to meet m-e with the boys where  the trial divides. We'll find Wade, if  we have to trade our beds for lanterns  and kill every horse in the valley."  The two men shook hands, and San-  try's eyes were fired with a new hope.  The old man was grateful for' one  thing, at least: the time for action had  arrived. He had spent his youth tm  the plains in the days when every7 man  was a-law unto himself, and the years  had not lessened his spirit.  "I'll be right after you, Bill." Trowbridge concluded.      "I'm going first to  break the neves to Miss Purnell. She'd  hear it anyway and be anxious.    She'd j  better get it straight from me."  Lem Trowbridge had seen only oce1!  woman'faint, hut the recollection was!  indelibly   impressed tipon    his    mind, j  It had happened in his boyhood, at the  ranch where he still    lived,    when    a }  messenger  had  arrived  with word   of 1  the   death   of   the   elder   Trowbridge, [  whose   v. horse     had     stepped   into   a  prairie-dog   hole   and   fallen   with   his  rider.       The   picture  of  his   mother's  collapse   he   could   not   forget,   or   his  own   horrible   thought   1hat   she,   too,  had passed away, leaving'him. parent-  less.      Kor months afterwards he had  awakened at night, crying out that she  was dead.  The whole scene recurred to him  when.he told Dorothy of Wade's disappearance, and saw her lace flush  and then pale, as 4"������s mother's had  done. The girl did not actually faint,  for she was young, and wonderfully  strong, but she came so near to it that  he was obliged to support her with  his arm to keep her on her feet. That,  wa.s cruel, too,, for he loved her. But  presently she recovered, and swept  from his mind all thought oC himself  hy her piteous appeal to him to go  instantly in search, of Wade. -,,   '  "We'll find him. Dor--1 thy, don't you  worry,"  he declared, ���������  an  appear  ance of confidence he was far from  feeling. "I came around to tell you  my soli' because 1. wanted you to know  that we arc right, ,on the job."  ������������������ =7��������� --:--������������������������������������yi .*,.., -.  . =  "But how can  you find him in all  those  mountains,   L-em?       You   don't!  even   know   whieh   side  of  the  range  they've hidden him on.",.  He reminded her that he had been  bom in Crawling Water "Valley, and  that he Knew every draw and canyon  in the mountains; but in his heart he  realized that to search all these places  would take half a lifetime. He could  only hope that chance, or good fortune, might lead them promptly to the  spot they sought. -.',���������-.  "Do you think that Senator Rexhill  knows where Gordon is?" she asked.  "Is l*e_in this, too?"  "I don't know for sure," he answered. "I believe Moran is acting un.-  der Rexhill's orders, but I don't know  how much Rexhill knows of the details. If I knew that, it would be  fairly easy. I'd . . *." His strong  hands gripped the back of a chair until his knuckles showed white under  their tan.      "I'd choke it out of him L"  "Oh, if there was only something  I could do!" Dorothy wailed helplessly. ^'A woman never can do anything  In a "crisis but wait J" Her distress  was so pitiable to witness that Trowbridge averted his gaze.  "We'll do all that can be done, Dorothy," -he assured herl "Trust nie  for that.! Besides���������" A thought had  just flashed into liis head which might  relieve her sense of helplessness. "Besides, we're going to need you here In  town to keep us informed of what  goes on."  "If I learn anything, how can I get  word to you?" she asked, her face  brightening somewhat. "You'll be  up in the hills."  "I'll try to keep a man at the big  pine all the time. If you find out  anything  send   word  to   him."  "Oh, yes, I will, I will.      That'll be  J something anyhow."    Her eyes spark-  ' ling with tears, she gave him both her  hands.      "Good-by, Dem!"  "Good-by, Dorothy," he said solemnly, Avringing her hands.     "I know just  how it is.    We'll find him for you!"  (To be continued)  had better not'   smile,    because    her  reputation   for   beauty   disappears   at.  the first glance.  If a man who wished to talk busi- -  ness with you was well-groomed and  generally pleasing in appearance, and  yet,when he opened his mouth, show-:  ed  a  collection of dental wrecks,  he  would immediately   lose  the  psycho-1  logical advantage that he had gained  by his first appearance.  In order to be charitable to other  people, and to create a good impression upon other people, it is necessary  for us all to look the best we can at'  all times. And if you are going to  look your best, your teeth must be in  good order.  It Will Relieve a Cold.���������Colds are,  the commonest ailments of mankind  and if neglected may lead to serious  conditions. Dr.* Thomas' Eclectrie  Oil will relieve the bronchial passages  of inflammation speedily and thoroughly and will strengthen them  against subsequent attack. And as it  eases the inflammation it will usually*  stop the cough because it allays the  irritation in the throat. Try it"v&nd  prove it.  'YOUR TEETH"  EXPRESSION  By     Rea     Proctor    McGee.    M.Q*  D.D.S.,  "riltsbureh.  Pa.     ���������"  3  been ;'.'������������������ In/.;  for yon '���������*  in'iiii'-eit,   know   wluii  vV������"i<ii-, or \\ ai'i'i- ne jn;  "rii.ii'*   die   rltil'J'.'"  v\ ii-me , ii'ittpj*/".*   were  Ho  Iiuh  you, at thlK  become    of  growled   Sun try,  throbbing iindci'  pui   lo 11 li it, bold  liliiiHol!'  iF~W^MB^bL H"*-*****^^ m w^0  4m. ~ JBO JBUL    tmimmniam  MATCHES  The* Cnmii-lnn Match ���������0. limited  1 *i ���������  I is.-   ef'fY,; I  v*. i 1 f- in   liim niK*  "I ,u> tut*'." rlie ���������Senator t*:n bl, blitnt-  !,., ".Slid I'll j-i'j, ire-������-l> Dial I would  HOI   l'-ij  you   |f 1   did."  K.iiii 1 ���������.'m -j.tii'l? opened jmd shut  i-ti\,',\i\: i v i*U. Me wan In tbe aei of  ���������piij^iiiK upfw'i RexbUl when Trow-  hi j������itfe   Ki*i*/ed   him.  ��������� v oifre   11   iJj������r,"     he   roared,   *n1rtig-  ^���������.iilij,';   .t*    li't-<    1 I i'-lld'-H   tfJUM'l. "[.ft    ||h'!  ji 1   t.irn.        I'v   the   tftenl   horned   road,  I'll      ���������'     '   ;     '       '    ; I.,      ',!-','',"  In Pimples. Formed Hard Crust.  Hair Fell Out. Cuticura Heated.  4 I hnd eczema on my scalp.   It  brolrc out In Utile pimples* which  formed a hard crust, .My scalp itched  and burned ao badly I w������m up half  the night. My lmir fell out terribly  and I could not comb it.  "Thin trouble lasted about three  month n before I oent for tx free sample of Cuticura Soup und.Ointment.  I bought more and I used two boxen  of Cuticura Ointment with the Cutl-  ���������rurn Rnnn v/ht-n I *wan healed."  (Htgned) JVUbs Gertrude Harrington,,  ~ 010 Delaware Ave., Butte. Mont.j  Cuticura Soap to cleanse and purify, Cuticura Ointment to noothe  Mini heal and Cuticura Talcum to  powder and perfume are ideal for  dally toilet purposes.  lto-4. ������*������ Hi. J-.ny At, wr Utm~t~~i.M fi-olil mtwty.  -g.t'W.* "������n '--1. t.\iilr~mi,tnm~a-~m, T*i-~m'j~t..  ~~W~W^i.utlf*iia Soap sU******* wil Lout rati*.  When you look at other people, your  impression of them is governed very  largely by the expression that you find-  upon their faces.  We commonly speak of "the expression of the eyes," and we have so long  continued the use of that phrase that  we really think the eyes have expression. The ej-e proper has no expression, but the movement ofc the eyeball and the opening and closing of  tbe lids, is what make the so-called  expression of the eye. The upper ]U!  has only aii up-and-down motion, so  tliat it could not be very expressive;  but the lower Hd can be moved up-  ward'and downward and can be pushed stbotit by the muscles of the face  so as to make a series ol pleasant-  looking wrinkles about the corner ol:  the eye.  More than seventy-five per cent, "!*  facial expression is clue to the muscles  of mastication. " These/are supported up(Qp the teeth and the bones Rur-  roundJng the teeth that depend foi"  their shape upon thc stability of the  teeth. "^ We are safe therefore Jn saying that the great majority , of nil  facial expression, either pleasant or  otherwise, is due to the region that Is  dependent for its support, nnd, consequently, lis appearance, upon the  tpeih.  In addition to the movement of the  muscles of -the face, tlie appeanince  of tho teeth themselves is n very  large element; of expression. u* yon  look at a mouth full ol'.fclcun, pearly,  well-shaped, liciilfhy teeth surrounded  by natural pink gums, you get'lm-  m-edlntely n pl^nwin^ effec.l thn I Is nut.  of nil proportion to the general  beauty of the face. *' In fuel, many  faces that jure mow!, unprepossessing  when in j*epOHC,.are extremely ii'tlruc-  tlve when they smile, beennso of'1 tt  ������plea-it]Id dental equipment. If a niffst  ���������beautiful woman ahovv.s, when nhe  smiles, either an irregular, or a <lnu  j caji <id, or ������i niuuitHt utrt c.  tenth, uhe  Advertising By Radio  Winnipeg  Board  of Trad-e   Has   Noyei  Plan to Spread Information  The radio is being used to advertised  Western    Canada.        The    Winnipeg  Board of Trade recently launched an  advertising   scheme   of   52   radio   lectures from the Government Station at  that .point, each to be given by a. different speaker.      The se"heme originated in the wide interest    evinced   in.  Winnipeg history and progress which-;  has   been  increased   substantially   by  the increasing use of the radio.  Minard's Liniment relieves Burns, etc.  Sir John's Wisdom  Letters of Sir John Macdonald,  edited by Joseph Pope, show that Sir^  John \~\ the sixties of last century  formulated a plan for the conservation of the forest wealth of Canada,  and suggested stringent action to prevent forest fires. "v\������hat a much richer heritage Canada would have had  today if the statesmanlike advice had  been followed? Sir -"fohn, suggested  replanting as carried out.in Northern  Europe. _What he said before Confederation has .equal force today,���������St.  Catharines Standard.  Blessed  are  the innocent,   for they  have a lot to learn.  j.:. ~l~jl:  MRS. ANDERSON  TELLS WOMEN  How Backache and Periodic  Pains Yield to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Leslie, Sask.���������"For about a year I  was troubled with a distressing down-  bearing pain before and during the periods, nnd from terrible headaches and  backache. I hated to go to a doctor,  and as I knew several women who had  taken Lydia E. .Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound with good results, 1 fin ally  bought aomo and toolc four bottles of it.  I certainly do recommend,,^ t to every  woman with troubles like mine. I feel  fine now and hope to be able to keep  your medicine on hand at all times, ao  no woman ought to bo without it in tho  house, "j��������� Mrs. Oscar A. ANBEKSON,  Box 16, Leslie, Sask.  Mm. Kelsey Adtfe Her Testimony  Copenhagen, N. Y. ������������������ " I -read your  hdvertisement in the  papers and my  husband mduccd me to talco Lydia E.  Pinkham'a Vegetable Communa to j.;ct  relief from pains and wenlmeBH. I waa  bo weak that I could not walk nt times.  Now I can do my housework and help  1 my husband outdoors, too. I am willing  I for you to publish this letter if you think  j it will help of;her������," ������������������ Mrs.  13.khuv.ks  Kelsey, R.P.D., CopcnhaRejvN. Y.  Siclc and ailing women overywherc  in the- Dominion should try Lyditi E.  . Pinlclyam's Vejrjotnble Compound before  1 ������^uey |jive Up hope <j������ i<n:wiv������,y, ~.  ������**������������������  ^1 THE   IJEVTEW,   CEESTON,    B.    C.  /  ./  i~y  RIEOEAH  SPEMINVASN  Mrs.   Logue   States   Money   Failed   to  Buy  Health, But Tanlac Restored  **��������� ���������'*.'������������������'  "���������i: bless the dajr I started on,- the  Tanlac .treatment,-for it completely  ended my troubles; which had kVpt me  in. misery ever since I came here from  Scotland eleven years" ago," is the  grateful statement of Mrs. Emily,  "Logue. 129 If. Park St., Hamilton, Ontario.  "At (times indigestion, gas bloating  -and heart palpitation tortured me till  I thought it would drive me frantip.  My"appetite was so poor I scarcely ate  enough to keep going, and I grew so  weak and worn out I had to let my  housework go. My head ached till I  thought it would split, I- had fearful  dizzy spells, and couldn't get a good  night's sleep.  "f spent 'enough money on mearcine  to buy a ...home, but nothing helped me  until I* started *on Tanlac. , I now  have a splendid appetite,,' my digestion is perfect, and I always feel  strong' and well, ,for* Tanlac has*-built  me;up to robust health and I will always praise it."  Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. 7; Accept no substitute. Over  37 imi'uion bottles sold.  Tanlac Vegetable Pills are nature's  own remedy for constipation. For  sate...ev.erywhere. .._,  L  WORLD HAPPENINGS  "FLY  Curious Laws  Laws   In    Great   Britain    Were   yery  Exacting In Days Of Long'Ago  ,, Funny laws have been tried out  sometimes. In Edward III.'s time a  law was passed which forbade more  than two- courses being served at dinner, except <s~\ certain specified holidays I It sounds like - the wartime  law against treating, and other food j  regulations. "To do, or exercise, any  worldly labor, business, or work of  your ordinary calling on Sunday" is  another little misdemeanor for which  in the old days people were fined five  shillings or put fea the stock for" two  hours.- Other things still punishable  bylaw are eaiing meat on a Wednesday and driving on. a Sunday. A  short time ago a man was summoned  for selling lavender without a pedlar's license. Apparently he sold  the lavender-done up in bags, for had  he sold it Toose-he would not have been  looked upcn as a pedlar. The summons was dismissed.  First   Woman   Graduate  *Vliss    Marryatt    Receives:   Degree    In  Agriculture  From Alberta College  The first woman graduate in. agriculture from the University    of    Alberta  was given her degree recently.      She  is Miss Sheila -Marryat, sister of Hon.  Mrs. Pari by, Minister^without    Portfolio in the Alberta Government, and  lives at Alix, Alberta.      For two years  Miss  Marryat  was a  student at Olds  Agricultural    School,    and   previously  had taken a  short course  at Guelph.  She has pust completed a three-year  course at Alberta University.  The National Cotton Spinning Association at Tokio has decided voluntarily to reduce the hours of female  workers from 12 to 10 hours daily, effective in July.  -Thirty-five thousand ofthe poorest  Glasgow children were given a dinner  from the. fund, of ������'500 presented for  that purpose by the Duke of York in  celebration of his wedding day.  Sheriff J. D. Tweed, of Orange  County, N.Y., has appointed four women  as   deputy  sheriffs  and  supplied  them with  badges.      One of  the wo  a  men is his wife..  TAfter 30 years on the .staff of University College, Toronto, in the department of Gj.*eek, Professor Adaln  Carruthers is retiring. He graduated  from  tlie������college in 1SS0.  Caught in a squall on Lake "Dufault,  near Ertcksdale. Man., about 50 miles  north ot" Winnipeg, Walter Greenwood,  12. was drowned when, his small boat  capsized.  The Azore Islands are threatened  with* famine due to failure of the  Tidewater Trading Company to deliver $10,000 worth of corn, according  to the Portuguese Consul-General.  George H. Middlemiss died recently at Ills home in Vancouver. He  camo to Canada from England in 1SS2,  and during the second Rlel rebellion  did special transport work with General Middleton. He was in his 79th  year.  Girls Women!  Improve Your Looks!  HOW    TO    MAKE   -THE    GLOW    OF  HEALTH    SHINE   IN    YOUR  CHEEKS  News of a Simple Treatment That  Thousands*- Frnd_Beneficial  Alas���������your bloodless face indicates  trouble. Your watery blood menaces  your health. What you need is the  toning.-cleansing* assistance of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. They will clean  out the overplus of bile that makes  your skin so murky���������they -will put new  life into the stomach, brace up digestion and make you eat sufficient food  to get a blood supply ahead. To look  | your best and to feel the benefits of  good,heal Ih' use Dr. Hamilton's Pills  frequently.        25c at all dealers.  For .Settlers' -Wives  MRS.  A.  A.   FOULGER  instruction  for  Wives of Soldier Set-  ���������"tlers   Arranged   by   University  of Alberta  Short courses of helpful instruction  'for wives oi" soldier settlers are being  arranged on a comprehensive scale by  tiie Department of Extension at the  Universilysof Alberta, in co-operation  with various 'other official organizations. These courses are being planned by the department, along with the  Soldier Settlement Board, Home  Branch, xtnd_ in co-operation with the  Provincial Department of Public  Health and the Provincial and Dominion Departments of Agriculture.  NOSE COLDS  A neglected cold is  7the open gateway to  Consumption.  Tor7quickIy stop a  cold,-the best way is  to cl^ar the air passages of the nose  and : throat; free  theni of germs, and  let the healing vapor of CATARRHG-  ZONE do the rest.  One breath of CA-  T~A R R H Q ZONE  brings instant relief. Your suffering  stops. Hoarseness"     is       relieved,  throat and nose are cleared, inflamed bronchial tubes are healed,  all danger of Catarrh is prevented.  . Carry CATARRHOZONE Inhaler in  your purse, in your vest pocket,, and  use it when the. first shiver or sneeze  comes. Complete outfit, One Dollar,  small size 50c; At all druggists.  Refuse a substitute. -.- By mail from  The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  *?*������  Household* Hints  _,~  ������������������ ~t  Valuable    Recipes    For    the    Busy  HouaewiCa  Chocolate Dates \  Remove the seeds from fresh, clean  dates; stuff some of them with pieces  of marshmallow, others with Sua-  Maid seeded raisins, candied cherries  and walnuts. ���������-. Melt sweet chocolate  and into this dip the prepared dates.  Haryey  Cranberry  Pudding  1 cup cranberries, lV-j cups flour.  2 tablespoons shortening, 1 cup  sugar.  2 teaspoons  baking powder,- y2 cup  w^ater.  : 2   tablespoons   water,   y2   cup   Sun-  Maid Seeded raisins.  -  ^L teaspoon salt.  Sift flour, baking powder and salt,  rub in shortening and mix with % cup  cold water. Roll out on a floured  board to Vi inch thickness.  Wash cranberries and raisLis. "Boil  sugai- and 2 tablespoons -water two  minutes. Let cool. Put in centre  of paste, bring up corners, lap over to  keep juice from coming out. Put  pudding in a well buttered bowl. Tie  "In a cloth, leaving plenty of room to  swell. Place in a pot of boiling  water,'having enough watei* to cover.'  Boil 40 minutes. Serve hot with  hard sauce.        -     '������������������-.-':  Older Than King Tut  Cypress Tree That Has Attained to a  Remarkable Age -  Louisiana has an immense cypress  tree which contains about 23,000 feet  of lumber. It belongs to William  Edenborn who will not have it felled.  Scientists say that this tree is 2,500  years old! It was alive when Jerusalem was entered by "SJebuchadnez-  zar; was 600 years old at the birth of j  Christ; and more than 2,000 years old  when Columbus discovered America.  Other wonderful trees of Immense age  are the'Baotjab tree in Senegal, which  is 4,000 years oid; the redwood tree  in. California'*. and a Dragon tree in  Tpneriffe about the same age; and a  cypress in Mexico which is supposed  to have reached the remarkable age of  6,000 years. /  JEven if a man doesn't attempt to  flirt with a pretty girl on a street car  she suspects that he'd.like to.  His   Flesh  Horribly  Burnt^  -- His druggist so(Id him a cheap Acid  corn remedy, instead of giving him  good old reliable Putnam's Corn Extractor which has been for fifty years  the Standard remover of corns and  warts. "Putnam's" never fails, it is  always a" success. 25c everywhere.  Refuse a substitute.  Detroit's Dependence  i _ nn     *     .i  Workmen   Of   Detroit   Are   Mostly   In  Automobile Industry  Half the industrial employees in Detroit in 1914 were employed in the automobile or allied industries. Today  approximately two-thirds, of Detroit's  industrial   employees   work   fn   either  ������*���������*  automobile or closely allied industries.  In 1914 about 56,000 people worked in  automobile or accessory plants. Today the city has approximately 320.-  000 industrial workers, aiad of these  about 205,000 are employed in motor  car plants or in establishments where  parts or accessories are manufactured.  Some men think they are  doing V-  great deal toward righting the world's  Minard's   Liniment  for  Distemper  Like   Western  Butter  {^f&dJi.  This Nurse Sends a Message  . lo Every Woman In Canada  I!iMi������tr<>nI. Out.���������"During t.wonty-ono  ynavs of oxporltmcn afc nursinpr, I not'  only look Dr. iNnivo'.s Favorite Vro-  pcHptlon ttu'-Wf to Ice������p up my health,  and Kt.r<!itgM*|, hiifc I luivo al>c> r*������*onin-  itioudtMl It, to ninny a patient, especially  to nrosp-fi'tlvM mothers, and think It ia  In- fir the hast tonic and norvlnr*. ihn'fc it.  wwiim can take, and for that reason ������  i~.ii.- it, niy higln'.si. t'tidiiis(>in������*nt."--.Mra-.  A, A. lAnilprnr, 41 Shorkliin Street,  IloalLh i~ most. Important to ever/  -woman. Yon cannot. alTnrd to neglect  It when your neighborhood drugftist can  ft'PI'ly you with Favorite Prescription,  ti tn bio tht or llipitd. This Proscription  i~ inailo In Dr. Pierce's Laboratory In  lSrlil������ehiirg, Out. Send 10 cents tiiera  If you wlsh.ji trial package.  Britain Makes Heavy Importations of  Butter From Western Provinces  A dispatch from London. England,  states that the present season has*wlt-  nessed an unusually heavy importation  [ of Canadian butter. The product, of  the provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan nnd Alberta, exported overseas  i'or the first time, made a favorable  impression and usually brought higher prices than that from tho eastern  provinces. This Is attributable to the  better system of grading prevailing In  the west and to lhe methods of cooperative ninrkctlng,  %V.     N.     1J.     1475  TOWN TABLETS  EXCELLENT REMEDY  t* When the baby is ill���������when ,he is  constipated, has indigestion; colds;  colic or simple fever or any of the  other many minor ills of little ones���������  the mp Ch er will find Baby's Own Tablets an excellent remedy. They regulate the stomach and bowels, thus  banishing the cause of most of the ills  of childhood. Concerning them Mrs.  E. D. Duguay, Thunder River, Que.,  says:���������"My baby was a great sufferer  from colic and cried continually. I  began giving him Baby's Own Tablets  and the relief was wonderful. I now  always keep a suppIy*"of the Tablets  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.  Would Need Sympathy  Suitor.���������Willie,   will   you   be   sorry  when I marry your sister?  Willie.���������-Yes, I'll be sorry for you.  No Asthma Remedy Like Jt. Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy ia distinctly different from other so-called  remedies. Were this not so It would  not have continued its great work o~  relief until known from ocean to ocean  for its wonderful value. Kellogg's,  the foremost and heat oC nil asthma  remedies, si anda upon a reputation  founded In (he liea'rta of thousands  who have known Its benefit,  CIRCLE TOURS OF  UNRIVALLED SPLENDOR  ENDLESS        SCENIC        PANORAMA  AWAITING  TOURISTS   OVER  C.P.R.  LINES  "Picture   the   quiet  beauty   of  Eng-  Iand'3 Lakeland, the grandeur of the  Adirondacks. and the towering- splendor of ^ wis s mountains and you will  be able to form some Idea of the endless scenic panorama    which    awaits  the vacationists taking THE  CIRCLE  TOURS  OF, THE   CANADIAN  PACIFIC. ���������  * These delightful tours may "be made  through Calgary, entering the Rockies  at  the   Gap,  through   beautiful  Banff,  lovely Lake Louise and G-lacier, leaving the main line   for a cruise down  the Arrow Lakes, Kootenay Lake and  back"via The Crow's Nest Line^     The  second tour takes in the same resorts,  but   extends    further   through/  Sicar  mous and down the picturesque Okanagan   Lake   to   Penticton,    returning  through thes Crow's Nest Line.     (Both  tours apply in the reverse direction it  desired.)  These wonderful tours are moderately' priced, and offer (as well as -a  princely feast of scenic beauty ot  mountain, lake and woodland) "- unrivalled comfort of travel. From the  moment of starting until the hour of  returning the vacationist is assured ot  a holiday long to be remembered, for  the comprehensive nature of the holiday entertainment and the de luxe  travelling arrangements which enable  the fullest possible enjoyment to be  hatj^lrom start to finish.  Excursion fares for these tours are  on sale dally to September 30th, alr  lowing stopovers at any of the* delightful resorts. The return limit Is  October 31st..' 15-23  i-wrongs  by  fussing with  their  neighbors. -.   '  Peevish, pale, **restless and sickly  children owe their condition to worms.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will relieve them and restore health.  Test Bullet Proof Autos  Equipped with bullet proof windshields, four-wheel hydraulic brakes,  and radio receiving seta, tests havo  been made on nearly a dozen high-  priced motor cava by ponce' department olUclal������ of Detroit to decide  upon a standard type of machine to bo  used as polico flyers. The tests were  all of the uioaL ii-malic character, likely to bo met in extreme police work.  "How old are you, Edna?" asked a.  visitor.  "I'm only Ave," replied Edna with a  deep sigh.      "I ntiould like to be nlx.  but    l    suppose   somebody haa to be  i flv������."*  Must Bo On Strike  "We  havo   a   cuckoo  clock  In  our  room."  "Ours    doesn't    work    vory    well,  either."  ��������� CORNS   BUNIONS  Mlnard'H lakes the "hurt out of *  them.  Also a soolhljig bath  for sore,  tired feat.  Forty  Millions   In  a  Spoon  Forty Million Living Organisms In a  Gramme of Soil  Soil Is usually considered lifeless.  but Sir Johri^lussell haa taken a census, and finds that in one single  gramme of soil, about enough to Jill  a teaspoon, there are more than forty  million organisms. A method ot  counting them ,wns worked out. and  the census was mado every day foi  3G5 consecutive days. No fewer than  Heventeen different organisms were  enumerated. One of the most Interesting results was thf> proof 1hat th������  soil population is not steady In number, as luul always boon assumed, but  Is In a violent state op flux. Dally  variations were shown independent of  external conditions. The whole soil  population is depressed In winter and  In. summer, and la uplifted In spring  and. autumn. /  How this cjHixan about la not hnown.  Tha apparently Hfele������a soli mu.-u btf  considered na really throbbing with  life, changing dally nnd hourly in  obedience to some great laws which  wo havo not yet discovered.  T>9 not Buflfe������  fcuothar day wlltt  It chine, Bleeding-, or i-rot-Tid.  tag "Files. No  surgical oper-  SatJcm required.  Dr. Chase's Ointment will rail-are yoa at oneo  and afford lasting benefit. 604. a box; all  dealers, or Edmansop, Bates Be Co., Limited.  Toronto, Sample Box free lf yoa mention tnis  paper and enclose 2o.-stamp to pay postage.  MONEY ORDERS  Pay your out oi town accounts by Dominion Express Money Orders. Pire dollar*  costs three cents.  ".      - -  '���������' "Li  fMm$X^  A IKEATI3E  i THE HORSE  Gat this -book! Yon., cannot ofTora to  ba -without lt. It coat* you no-*tT������Ui*jt EC  you oirn harass, lt can bath tou Stuailnds  oCdolUra. -  .      . **-  Tho t>oo*c���������"A twaH3������ on tha bora*"���������i*  youra for the asking, at your arusgla t'o.  Ths horse and all about him���������3������L������ diseases  ���������hovrtoi������coraf������o thesn���������whstto do ������3xjn*t  them���������with chapter*" oa hreedUJff.���������ahoci  :  and shoeing", feeding^-oud many triei aad  pro-reo. horsemen's remedies.  Aslc ���������fouxdraegljtfora.copyor"'** 3R-e������tE������*������ *  oa tha Horse" or -write na direct��������� JS  '     Dr. B. J. KENDALL CO.,  EnoiburcF^lb. Vt. U.S.A.  Cotxttikvy  &MM.3LmB-%>> ,  prepared under  the most  careful conditions  to make it safe  and keep its  richness  ST. CHARLES MILK  Free  I-tccIpe-BooU-  Write thc Borden Co.  Limited,  MontrealV,  - Nnmerula, na itncd  today,  nr*.  only  about 3,000 yoat.-, old.  After Every Meal  WRIG1EYS  CIicw your lood  well, then use  WRIGEsEY'S to  aid. tllflcslion.  Et  also   keeps  tlie Seelli -clean,  breath sweet*,  appetite" keen*  TFhc Crarat- Casn.ia~34~QJ3  Sw-wetmttat  ��������� ���������'*������������������ ''Bfrtp  ������������������**IOIEp|t*������*������������*'i|&������IJi*  DIGESTION  *!k.^U1*?i*;7U>^-!' J.-l-~.il~!'i.tir?  ??:*���������<-,.:,..?���������?!,���������;.*.���������  i-,??,,*, ,i;������^,..���������.,.H.m ���������J;������, ,-,.,,,���������l ,  nWHH  Z'iS,V "4^wTnJJtj*������:i4*������������i ���������������������*������*& J* iil-Sfe WSlf***^  ,mmmmmimiii^.PM~^~~~AWs,~~pi~s^iiiii  ,il*^:,4^.  mmmm~m~~mm~m THE  PRESTOS. BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Mr. ft. R. ScEenna ������f Kaslo was a  visitor here last week, the guest of  Mra. Barner. ' ���������",   ,  Mrs. McLaren and* two children are  home from a three weeks' visit *t the  old home in Salmo.  For Sale���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  will freshen soon. A. Wesling  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  For Sale���������Holstein cow, first-class  milker, just freshened. E. Nouguier.  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m.  Merabersbip: $2 Year.   3 Months, 6Dc.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. JULY 22  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  CRESTON  and  TEA ROOM  Molr and Neilson  Chocolates  Fruits in Season  Bread, Cakes  Pastries  For   Sams���������Four    room     dwell inig'  house on   Park  Road,   cash or terms  Enquire Review Office;  Jack Ryckman, who has been working at Kimberley for the pa.st couple  of months, is home for a holiday.  Vehicular traffic between West  Oeeston and town was re-established  on *K3������nda.y���������four days earlies* thau in  1922.  AtrrojFoR Sale���������Used Dodge car  in fair condition, two extra, tires and  other accessories.-" W. M. Archibald*,  Rossland, B.C. ": .   ���������'  Miss" Churchill, who has been a  ���������visitor with her sister, Mrs. Gobbett,  for a few weeks, left on the return  trip-east on Monday. . ~~  Mrs. Cameron of "Lethbridge, Alberta, is spending a, few weeks* vacation  in Creston at present, and is the guest  of Mrs*. Frank Jackson.  Albert Davies. jr., who has been  attending high school at Fernie \ the  past terra, arrived home at the end of  the week for tne summer vacation.  For Sale���������Horses. harness and  wagon, ^also one saddle horse and  saddle, tur will exrhnnge for car or  light truck.    Enquire Review Office.  Miss Goodwin of. Toronto, Ontario,.  arrived -yesterday for a holiday, visit  with her sister. Mrs. J. W. Dow, and  is accompanied by Miss Wilcox ofthe  same citv.  Miss Margaret Newton of Pincher  Creek, Alberta, has just arrived ;_to  spend part of the summer . va.eaf.1oB-  with Miss Florence MacDonald at  Glenjcoe Kanch.  Garden party" at- the residence of  Mrs. Lyne.....under the .������uspi"ces off  Christ Church Lames' Guild, Friday  evening, July 27th. 7.80 p.m. Ice  cream, tea, etc..  dancing.  For Sale���������One truck, one -single  wagon, one single horse mower, one  horse, one pony, also .parlor suij^e  consisting of setee. mr-ker. cHair amd  stand.    J. Attwood. Creaton.        '���������'*  Hon. Dr. King, federal minister of  public works, Ottawa, was shaking  hands with Creston friends during the  train stop at Saturday noon. He was  en route to Cranbrook from a. trip to  the coast.  Miss "Barrigan of the Speers' store  sales staff, was called to Wonatchee,  Wash., on Saturday, owing to* the  death of a nephew. She-will be*tay-  irig for a e*oiiple of ���������weeks vacation  while away.  -Misses: Florence and Mildred "McDonald, who have been teaching  school n ar Grannm and Irricana,  Alberta, respectively, are spending the  vacation with their parents. Mr.-and  Mrs. H. W.  McDonald here.  Geo. Gunr������, who up till about twelve  years-ago- was ^provincial police at  Creston, and since tjien located at  New /Denver, has been transferred to  Vancouver, ana "with Miss Ida Gunn  left for their new home this week.  H. Johnson "of Cranbrook, C.P.R.  tie contracting agent, was here on a.  business visit Tuesday, "While it is. as  yet too early to make any announcement he is quite confident there will  winter at'satisfactory prices.  J. W. Rutiedge, V.S.. Cranbrook,  was here on a business visit at the end  of the week, and states that if the new  roadmaking is complete at Kitchener  before the end of September, - Creston  may took for'many Cranbrook nsotor  parties at the fall fair this year.  "\,  Grand  Theatre.  ���������TM-  ^g������r.. Senrtey!  .0*.&0tfvA       4-fv  m*5=^.Sfa~~-~~~*'  -maXL-TUhlBSSr  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Gteantino&s  is N&xt to  as cttnBnprt  hqune with an in-juied leg that is so  badly swollen that*hs yet it is impossible to discover whether any bones are  broken or not. The injury was  -sustained when he whs thrown heavily  from the horse on which he was riding.  . With the Creston orchestra officiating on Thursday evening. July 26th,  th*: baseball cluh will have excellent  music, for their dance in the Parish  Hall. The supperjivill be of the same  high class,.so a. good time is assured  all. The admission is $1 per couple,  which includes supper.  W. B. Martin is back irj^ charge -ot  the C.P.R. depnt after a holiday pf  almost six wreeks, part, of which he  spent in the, hospital at Cranbrook  recuperating from ini ury sustained by \  an overlift.. Mr. McLean, who had  cha rge in Mr. Mart i n'a a bsen ce, was a  most obliging agent and made friends  with everybody. He left for Michel  on Monday.  Creston   said   goodby   to   Principal  G.-P. Smith and Mrs.   Smith   at   the  -first of the week, the former, going to  "Victoria   to.  attend   summer   school,  while Mrs. Smith will visit for a few  weeks with old   friends   at   SilvertonT  Mr.   Smith   has   had   charge   of   the  public school for the   last  four  Years  and both as teacher and citizen he and;  Mrs. Smith have made a wide circle of  friends who are sorry at their departure.    He has leased his five-acre ranch  at Brickson to Fred Klingensmith for  two years.  TEMDEHS FOR STOVE W0������B  * TROXTGW rKf-HO-f wtLkiAri   fok   Pnoewjfcrio**  JOHN GILBERT in  the Drama of an American who Saved a Throne  Try the Drugstore  and  may  in order .that all  fully observe this  excellent precept both in  person and wearing apparel  our week-end offerings are  particularly practical, and  priced at figures that defy  competition. The goods  are from well known makers  thus happily combining  quality with attractive price,  ROYAL CROWN  LAUNDRY SOAP  3 cartons 85c.  Palmolive or Crown Olive  Toilet Soap  3 cakes 2Sc.  St. Lawrence Family  Laundry Starch  3-lb carton 40c  AWSON  baiter  $*������������if*  u% ;f|^ j$jl BBSi a fi ffl)* tSflBs ������������9i&  PflUfiS  Business has been resumed tn the  Jackson store on Wilson Avenue, under the firm name of Jacksons. with  F. H. Jackson in charge. Groceries  only are heing carried at present, and  a spot cash trade done.  The cool weather that has prevailed  so fat* this week has kept down  raspberry shipping, but picking will  be under wav in all the fields next  week and there is promise of a Valley  export of at least 7000 crates. ^ ..  The Worst thunder and lighting  storm the Vallev has experienced this  vear prevailed at an" early hour on  Tuesday. The downpour on this  occasion along with the other showers  gives July a total rainfal of at least an  Ineh.  Master Harry Miller, eldest son of  the late Mr. and Mrs. Andy Miller.  who has been staying with relatives  in England for the past three years,  arrived hack in Creston on Friday and  is with his grrndmolher, Mrs, M*  Young.  The Klliolt family concert company  of some eight members, gave a musical  concert   in   the    Grand   on   Monday  which attracted a   vsry  sniutl   crowd.  The troupe is travelling across country  by unto and were nun peri at the park  while here.  i  Capt. Crompton and George Nickel  are t he new   trustees   chosen   at   the  annual school   meeting-   on   Saturday-  night, nnd nt a  meeting of the board  on Monday F.  H. Jackfcon wan named  chairman, with the former selected nv  secretary ��������� tren u\i rer.  Mm. Ryckman     wan    a   visitor   ab  Cranbrook tliii* week* and on Tuesdav  attended the wedding at Fort Steele  of her son, Fred, who was united In  marriage with Mi*������ Dorlw Kershaw on  Turalay, ������.nd nre ������<jv*-nrlli.ft their*  honeymoon at Hpokanr.  Jlugh Tavlor. is   missing from the  hard surface road   crew   them   days.  ( due to thf*! fact that while at work on  , BaluuUy rui tlui rock pile   a    boulder  , crHNhffd into his left  leg hr������ukl*ngone  of th������ hones nnd doknift other damage  that will keep him off work   for prob*  J  ably *lx week*.  Sealed tenders will be received up  till Tuesday, August "7th,7 for 40 cords  of four-foot stove wood; ~fir and tarn-  arac cut grt-en, 20 cords to he delivered  before'November 1st. ~ 1923. and the  balance by June 1st 1*924. - Lowest or  any tender not neeessarUv accepted.  Address tenders, to J. A. P. CROMPTON. Secret������rv-Tr.easurer, Creston  Board <yf School Trustees.  TENDERS FOR jMtOR WORK  Sealed tenders so marked will be  received by the undersigned up till  Tuesday, August *7. 1923, for the  the Pos*t'*<*,n n* janitots .for the ensuing  year of the seven room public and  high school at Creston. duties to- commence September 1st, 1923. Lowest  tender mot necessarily accepted. J.  A. P. CROMPTON. Secretary Tieas-  urer Creston Board of School Trustees.  and be full of  IJse any one of the following effervescing aperieiifc  ���������������������������-.,*���������.-������������������-. . :.. r^v:*."^;:..Sfilts-di|ily;:...**''*;_;' -"'���������������������������':"   ���������>���������*������������������ ~-z  The Old Reliable BNOSr  Wedd's Grape Sails zZz..z  Rexall Liver Salts ......  Rexall Health Salts  ..  Jadd Salts      :_  Abbey's ....   ........ ���������. C ������������������������������������  ���������\  .$1.00  .60  ,75  .90  .IS  Any  one  of   thiese  "preparations   make  refreshing drin k.     Try a bottle.  a  ���������  cool*  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd.  Qggp Stack for the  -.-''������������������ , V  ���������**.,- ���������  is  Quite  Gomntete  ���������     "���������!   111 g 1   1     n 1  .1   1        '".1     li    in.       HH..I   mil|H [li > -r-i  .1  and we invite your inspection of the following���������  MASON and  PERFECT SEAL JARS in all sizes  SCHRAM,  ECONOMY and   MASON  JAR  CAPS  Jar Rubbers,   Jar Holders,   Canning Racks  Preserving Kettles, Parowax, ��������� Fruit Funnels  r*'  P  'rices  right.  See our windows.  Dry Goods  Oil)bill IUw  Furniture  HflrdvBro  QRm  WSB^^ffSBSWm  -~w~t~~~~~t~am  -iSS}"s^.w.iT?:f.?,n\.iMi,AWi^vi!i~i~i  MM  mi


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