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Creston Review Jul 13, 1923

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Array /���������/���������  X  -*-J^-*,^V--.i^-'-=*^- -  ~ ���������-   ������������������*  K*52$$  ������*->*>  c-  A*  st  ���������*-_  TJTR     mil  VOL.   JLV0  C&ESTON, B. C.B FMBAY. JULY 13, 1923  Board of Trade  fc Urges New Roads  Crestoa board of trade was favored  with a representative turnout of  members at the July __meeting on  Tuesday night, with President C. Gv  - Bennett occupying the chair, and the  session large! v given over to a discus-  '". sion of road matters and a move to  ascertain the exact status of Kootenay  Flats drainage, both on the B.C. and  Idaho sides of the iine.  The big drainage situation appears  to be much the same in Idaho as it is  here. During the past two -seasons  much engineering work has-been done  jointly by both 'Idaho- and British  Columbia and on the strength of pre  sous reports given out bv the reclamation authorities it -would seem as ij  the necessary data has - now been  assembled upon which a pronouncement can be made as tc the feasibility  of the project and the probable* cost.  Secretary C. W. Allan will immediately take up with the officials of tbe  Commercial Club at Bonners Ferry.  Idaho,    the   matter-of  having, two  international get-togethers ������icollar to  those of 1917. the first to   be   held   at  Bonners Ferry and to which tbe Idaho  reclamation heads will be invited to be  present and state* tt^/jCLS.  side of the  matter so far as it b������# developed and  this   will   be   followed-by  -a   similar  session at Creston to  which the prem -  ier, minister of lands and   the reclam  ation engineers will be invited.    Early  -���������- in    January    Hon.    T.    D.   Pattullo  assured Creston board of trade that a  in ore conclusive report oa the undertaking than was then available would  be issued during 1923 and it is expected  this pronouncement will  be mode at  the Creston gathering if the minister  finds it possible to attend.  There   are   three ""features 'to...'the'  board's discussion   of   the   local   road  situation.   Now that it teems assured  that J. C. Rykert, customs officer at  Bykerts, opposite Porthiil, Idaho, will  very shortly be retired on  superannuation, the board, will ask  the minister  of   customs    to    establish    the   new  customs official in premises to be built  at a  site in  the neighborhood of the  Charles Buscro t ranch, gand the pro  vincial public works department will  be asked, to constructs new road that  -will cutoff at' that'.point   and   head  direct south to   the "-Idaho,-;line,-: and  thus avoid th������ ^roundabout 'route and  heavy grade encountered  at Porthiil  when an   autbist  has   to   go   to 'the  present Canadian customs in  order to  report his got Of? into the United State*-*  Customs inspector Graham - will probably  be- here on an official visit th:e  week, and the new situation   will   be  discussed.with htm   by   a   committee  composed   of   C. l-l.   Garland,   C.   F.  .  Haves and George Johnson. ,  The "secretary will also communicate {  with engineer William Ramsay at  Nelson asking that he urge the min  inter of public works to make the  necessary appropriation to complete  tbe Arrow Creek road diversion this  fall. With the well-known firm of  DeWolf & Ham .now busy on the  Kitchener road it is felt that while  they have their equipment in that  locality it would be far cheaper to  haye them go on with the Arrow  Creek road improvement at this time  than toJbave the. work done later and  another contractor put to the expense  of bringing in an outfit and setting np  camps.  Major Mallandaine and C. F. Hayes  who, along with President Bennett,  represented Creston board at the  opening of the Banff-Windermere  road on June 80th1 reported on the  affair und strongly urged that a much  larger representation be in evidence at  the opening of th������ Ymir road, which  will probably take place at the middle  of August.  The enforcement of the   pound   law  will be taken up -with the  minister of  agriculture.    Since the resignation of  H.   S.   McCreath      as      poundkeeper  several years ago cat-tie. horses,  etc.,  ha*e   been    pasturing   on   the   town  streets  without   hindrance,   and   the  nuisance has   developed   to   such   an  extent that at  present   the   roaming  animals are breaking sidewalks almost  as fast as they are repaired.      A new  poundkeeper, and a corral for his use  has been promised, and his immediate  appointment wiU be urged.      Enquiry  will also be made as   to   whether  the  treasury department levies a tax  on  doges in unorganised districts, ancHf so  that the provincial police be instructed  to proceed with the collection of same,  failing payment of which all  canines  be destroyed.  "Cranbrook.* Wirdermere. Golden.  and other sections of Kootenav having-  been utilised of lat* for the naakingjof  motion pictures, Messns. Haye*. Allan  and 8. A. Speers of the board's publicity committee were asked to  investigate" the matter and if advisable  wv-v~:*~ ��������� ���������������_s��������� ���������     ���������-  No. 24  4~  Mr*, and Mrs. Ferine of Palo Alta,  Calif., arrived at the.end of the week  for their usual summer vacation in  these parts, and are ��������� guests of Mrs.  Jones at Kuskanook.'  C. Proctor of Cran brook, district  manager for the Canada Life Assurance Company, was;** weekend visitor  at Sirdar. -        '      tlf  Jim "Pascuzzo was'a Sunday visitor  with friends in Cranbrook.  Wiii Goodman -"Is now telegraph  operator at t he C.P.R. depot, succeeding Gub K������y,r who has been transferred to Cranbrook.^ .    .  The prir������t������ casrf of the Dominion  Railway-Commis^m?i-R cause over on  the haigV Sunday nifrruing in time to  be attached to the eastbound the same  "dav, going through to Fernie,   -  notify "producing   compan|es   of   the j ^Annual school Meeting is announced  arrived in knockdown, fashion from  Hosmer at the end of the week, some  seven cars being utilized for its transport here._ The new depot is both  roomy and modern throughout, a hot  water heating system being part of  the equipment.  The honor rolls in connection with  Erickson schio! for the term just  closed awarded as follows: Division I.  -Proficiency���������Jack Hall. Deportment  -���������Madeline Putnam. Perfect attendance���������Margaret Fraser and Richard  Hall. Division II. Proficiency���������-Ruth  Cartwright. Deportment���������Billy Wood  Perfect Attendance���������Jjloyd Cartwright.  School Trusteees  Ask for $7,500  ������#������fo*������  lev   for the  sdvasfcages of Os estsn  making of pictures for which the  Valley appears to be equally well  adapted as other places-that have  Heen chosen fur this purpose.  ffif   &������$&  to   Mr. .' and  BliftTH���������-On June 30th.  Mrs. J. Garland, a son.  Geo. Hewitt is a" visitor with Spokane friends a few days this week.  Miss-Muriel S>ott left last week for  ShuswapLake. where rhe wiii spend  a month visiting friends at that point  where-she taught school ������f couple of  5?eas-s ago. -"P  Alfred Speaker and, Bobby Burns,  who left for Calgary, Alberta, have  secured work near the city, and intend  remaining for some time.  Elmer Chambers of Spokane was  visiting with former Canyon City  friends this-weeks His" fc^*^,-and  sister are now conducting a restaurant  iathkl'city, and ������oing comparatively  well.   "���������-' -   -  ���������*.-...-, "  1--00..0.*.-*,m  *cf th-e scaooihciUge'cfkss-wturEiay night.  Miss Hazel Hop-Wood of Creston is a  holiday visitor at*':Sirdar, .stopping  with her aunt, Mrs. Whitesides.  Sirdar has   experienced   a   marked  easing off of   the   mosquito   nuisance  thia year as -compared with many pie  vious seasons."arid the pest is about at  an end for 1923.  Mxs. McLean of .Calgarv, Alberta,  wife of dinning car Conductor McLean,  was a werkend-vfsitor at Sirdar.  Rev. H. Varley _will be here on  Sunday * for_ th������f usual Church of  Fngland evening service at the school-  house.  6RAN0 THEATRE  Saturday, JULY  14  '"Flower of  the North"  by JAMES OLIVER CUEWOOD  from his novel oP tlio same name.  A story with all the thrill of  the Northland*  ALSO A  Larry Semon Comedy  REGULAR PRICES  The peak of the strawberry season is  now past and the-last of them will be  shipped within the. next ten days.  The crop has been the biggest ever.  with Mra. Wickhoim claiming record  production with Tuesday's gathering  of- just a little better than twelve  quarts from two plants.'  ItHspberries and cherries will feature  the fruit shipping next week, although  the export of the former will be lighter  than usual due to a considerable  winter kill of the buahea the last two  yeara.  The Bchool meeting on Saturdav  night will attract a large attendance.  With the cessation of operations by  Canyon City Lumber Company, Limited, and consequent reduction in  their assessment financing the local  school will come considerably heavier  on the property owners with next  year's assessment.  At the July meeting of the United  Farmers on Saturday night tt wn s  decided to omit the usual fortnightly  sociat sessions until at least the late  fall. The secretary is again taking up  with the postmaster general the'  matter of opening the postoffice at  Canyon for the carrying of mail to  which tenders closed at the end of  May. The matter of making ;a donation to Crcxton'ti fall fuir wilt be  decided at the Aug nut session,  By way of showing appreciation of  the good work of his pickers and  friends Charles Burgess ib to he host  ut a strawberry social and dance in  the Bchoolhouse tonight. His berrv  crop iy tiie biggest ever harvested in  Canvon  Oity.  R. Turner met with a nasty accident  whitst driving to the Biding  with his  berries   on    Wednesday.       It   would  appear as if the shafts of the rig were  on the short side and on going down  the grade at the   Browell   corner   the  single tree aggravated, tbe animal to  such an extent that Et made a bolt to  free itself nnd In sodotng upset the rig  throwing tho,driver out breaking one  of his ribs and giving him a nasty cut  on the head.   Assistance was promptly furthcoming nnd the Ensured man  taken to his home where he received  n-fft^'sfsrj RttcntSoa.  Express shipments at i.he * Brickson  depot are averaging better than 225  crates a dav afi presenty with July 4th  the, biggest,bo far -3*'5^x-*���������& >bbwing .of  '232. in whiraa were 48 crates of goose-  : berries.  Mrs. Alf. Palmer' has moved back  from Kitchenea-. Xtae to the very wet  season Alf. jis working at trail and  camp site building at various points in  Bast Kootenav with only Sunday to  spend at hotrif-. . ' "-  The trustees are looking for a -teacher to, succeed Miss''Green, who has  been in charge of Brickson school this  year, and who will" be on the Nelson  school staff after the summer vacation.  The 1023 raspberry season opened  yery early this year, George Leadbeater having the first crate for export on  July 2nd. The Littlejohn ranch were  the first cherry shippers, .opening the  season on June 28th.  Harry Brown left for Spokane the  latter part of the week, after a ten day  visit to his ranch at Huscroft.  Jack Burgess, who has been working  in the United States the last few  months is a Lister visitor at present,  Wilfrid Langston, who is a.visitor  with his brother. E. L., lef| for a visit  to Spokane on Thursday, returning on  Sunday.  - J. W, Head has returned to Klockmann, Idaho, after an extended stay  on his ranch all spring and summer."*"  Some of the Huscroft ranchers have  been particularly fortunate in securing  swarms of wild bees lately. Bees were  observed coming from a number of  hollow trees in the bush, so .Charles  Huscroft ������nd The-dford brothers got  busy with acroufacut saw and cut down  the dead trees and captured .the bees.  Binest- Stephens is helping with  apple thinning operations .on the  James Adlaid ranch at West Brickson*.  The annual school meeting is announced for Saturday night, when a  .new board.pf trustees will be~ elected;'  The father-and t~C brother of John  Johnston, who is at present taking  medical^ treatment aet Vancouver,  arrived from Scotland at the' flrst of  the week, and will probably be making  their permanent home here.  Col. Lister got back on Friday from  a ten day speaking tour through east  Kootenay in company with Hon.. W.  J. Bowser and the other Conserrattre  tusmbers.  . Announcement   about a   uiontb  ago that possibly $10,000 would be  required  for school purposes in tbe  Greston school district for the 1323-  24 term has had the desired  effect  of awaking unusually keen interest  in educational  affairs, and so num������  erous and urgent have been the izt������  dividual     representations    to    the  trustees that the coming year should  be one off retrenchment rather than  possibly heeded expansion, that the  board have gone the limit in meeting the demands for rigid ecomomy,  and br-a careful   pruning: of   the  'estimates the  ratepayers will   this  year be asked for only $7500���������$700  less than the vote of the 1922 annual session, which was $8200.    The  eism that will*��������� be asked for at the  annual session  on Saturday night  is made up%a follows:  Teachers* salaries.  Janitor..-! ���������.   Secretary���������   Miscellaneous __���������  Supplies.  Fuel,.  Grants^.  Water  Insurance..  Cash on hand...  -$5,820.00  - 650.00  50.00  - 228.70  457.88  - 281.90  10.00  -'.. 85.00  ..     315,00  $7,938.58  -    784.B7  Amount required, basis 1822-  33 budget $7,153.71  Increased teachers'salaries-      180.00  Kalnotniniug ��������� ��������� _ ;      145.00  Total.  _���������������7,538.*?1  Chris Aul, an oldtime resident in  this section when he logged off the  Craigie and H. Gobbett places, now  located at E-stevan, Sask.; was calling  on Brickson friends a 'few days last  week.  Word reached here on Friday of  the marriage of Gerald Timmons and  Miss Katherine Moore of Crcbton, the  happy event taking placi* ut Bonners  Ferry the day previous. Their honey  moon trip is by motor to Los. Angelec,  Calif., where tbey expect to make  their home.  The annual school nieeting will be  held nt the nchoolnoiiHe on Saturday  night and latepayers will be glad to  know that the trustees are hopeful of  being able to cut the current year's  financial needu below the $2000 asked  for a year ago. U M. Tolforda term  as trustee has expired, as well an the  term of auditor IC, J. C. Richardson.  Sam Fraser has started the c)������bha������*  shipping auaunn already with quite a  brink demand foi* his well known  product at eastern points. The flrst  of thci 10221 cabbage, however, was  marketed locally from the Clements  & Young ranch, which hud some five-  pound heads ready  for use Jun^28th.  Bwlldern av������- at wovh this. \.ii~~.k putting up the new C.P.K.   depot   whioh  Milom Siding  SS-OO REWARD  The above reward will be paid for  Information lend tug to the recovery of  a bay mare with yeni ling colt with  white blji^c dowtnt face, that strayed  from my promlaes early thi������ month,  y a.**.** ������4������jr    \ttrvniii~vam ������ar������v   huh month, \ wswir on  I Write or plionpSAM MOON,Wynndel f lust year.  Raspberry shipping started on July  10th, und this fruit ia quite prominent  in the export at the Smith crossing  now. Mr. Ash stutes that the heaviest  day's business was on July 2nd when  182 crates of soft fruit went east.  R. Alderson spent a few days at  Hosmer at the middle of the week  getting home on Sunday*  John Miller, who has been on the  sick list for almout a month past, is  able to be back at work and on Monday began looking after soft fruit  shipments fiom the ranch.  Mr, ahd Mrs. Seever and family of  Butte, Montana, arrived at the end of  the week bv motor on a visit to her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart.  A unortage of pulls this week has  been responsible for considerable  waste of strawberries that were avail*  able for shipping.  The annual school nieeting will-be  held at the uehoolhouso on Saturday  night, W. H. Mather is the retiring  trustee white Guy Constable' term aa  auditor has also expired,  Any spare time there Is from berry  operations Is being spent at apple  thinning. In this section both the  Wealthy and Wagner are inclined to  be light this year.  Raspberries are not likely to be as  henvj n crop here tut vmu at first oatamed. For oomo reoaou much off thw  bloom has dropped off. This will  nlso b������ an "off" year for pears, and  cherries ure light also.  The flood waters are disappearing;  quite rapidly off the flats, but at present the area will hardly be   clear of  water on thn   lQMh,   r������.-n   tt*s *S*c . c~~~~a  The  only  increase that will be  noted in the above figures as compared -with a year ago   is a matter  of   $180   for increases In teachers*  salaries.    A substantial balance on  hand at the close.of this  term will  provide, the cost of kalsoinininjg th������,.  old ^fmoKas" well &s. the additional  smm repaired "for salary   increases.  Some difference will  be made in  the school assessment for the eyuau*  ing year due to the fact that a new-  school area   has   been   created   on  which to levy for the upkeep of the  new school  to be opened  at West  Creston  in September.     Formerly  this land   was taxable for the ben*  efit of the local school.  By omitting the building of an  additional room this summer it is  certain the capacity of the school  will be taxed to the limit. A canvass of the population shows that  there will be at least 25 beginners  to take care of, whilst the number  leaving will not be large aud for  the term just closed each of the  teachers averaged at least 35 pupils in the public school.  The meeting will most likely be  called upon to elect two trustees*  8. A, Speers has completed his  three-year term and will not seek  re-election, while R. B. Staples,  for the past two years chairman of  the board, will probably be tendering his resignation as trustee. The  meeting starts at 7 o'clock and the  board hopes to see a very large  turnout of ratepayers present.  i iii oaiG  Apiary of 26 hives Bees tcith  equipment, including Hone}f crop  of 3000 pounds. Would take  car of Appies and Potatoes in  payment Help given this year  ta^fng crop and fixing for toinler  If desired. Apply T. GOOD-  IVIN, Creston.  L  MMMMMHI  KtfoC*:  ���������_~X  j0���������~^j^���������  ^wmmmmmmmmmm  '90ttfv^mms~mi'VMift  qwtww^wrtw^  mmmmmie^^tilH^  ������Wii!ffliwpi������iffl^^  ..i.y$-'yM,..<-.?l,t-.lyyjr.^ THE-  REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    G.
Comment On Current Events
r
The announcement "by 'President Beatty on behalf ofthe C.P.R. that Canada's greatest Company is prepared to voluntarily eance^xisting land agreements between itself .and some 30,000 Western ���farmers and -rewrite the same
on more favorable terms of payment by the farmers is most gratifying. The
announcement points out that during the war years in. response to the universal, demand for greater production, ancl the then prevailing high prices, many
farmers purchased more land and more equipment. Grain pi'ices have fallen,
but the high costs of production have been maintained;. There have also
r been successive seasons of crop failure in various sections. As a. result
farmers, have fallen behind in their payments, "both as to principal and -Interest, and no small number of them have become somewhat discouraged.
' Rather than have ihese farmers give up their farming operations, and
possibly leave the country, tlie C.P.R. offers to all farmers in arrears*of payments to the Company to cancel existing agreements and to give them new
ones providing payments for lands covering a period of thirty-four years, at
the end of which time tbey will be given title to the land, these payments
covering boih principal and interest, and the annual payment guaranteed to
exceed in no one year*more than 1\-U per cent, of the purchase price of the.
land, thus assuring ihe farmer a reasonable amount for himself out of .the
year's operations.
in announcing this policy, President Beatty emphasized a view repeatedly
..expressed in this column, namely, that any successful immigration policy
must. ,be lirst of all based upon contented settlers already in the country;
that nothing is to be gained by bringing in new settlers if those already here
become so dissatisfied with conditions that they move out. The new policy-
announced by the C.P.R. has been received with favor in all quarters, and it
is a policy which might well be adopted by other companies having large
interests in Western lands.
Joint Stiffness Goes,
Swellings Disappear
< r   Pain Is Subdued
No    Liniment   Gives    Such
Satisfaction As
Universal
The co-operative marketing of selected livestock foi* shipment to the
British Isles, now that the embargo has been lifted, and which was recently-
demonstrated in the fine consignment of 1,000 head inspected at Winnipeg by
-ihe Premiers of the three Prairie Provinces, is worths' of every -encouragement and support. "'The development of such co-operative marketing holds
great promise of profit to Western Canadian fanners, and energetically prosecuted should prove an important factor in off sex ting, the disastrous effects on
the livestock industry of the 'West resulting from the present prohibitive
United States tariff. If the United States does not want our cattle, Great
Britain does, and all that is necessary to secure a "ftarge and profitable market
overseas is the exercise of care in shipping the right type, well selected and
uniformly graded. Co-operative mark!ing, too, will assure to the Western
breeder the receipt ol" maximum profits, instead of those profits going into
the  pockets  of" middlemen.
NERVILINE
It ts the srroat penetrating power of
2-serviIine tha.fe. makes it so efficient in
overcoming swelling*, stiffness and inflammation. It rubs into the very core oE
the pain, penetrates quickly through tbe
tissues, and brings a warm, comforting
relief: at once. \ 2sTo liniment compares in
pain relieving power with Xerviline. For
the minor paiiis and ills tliat arise in
every family, Nerviline should always be
lcept handy on the shelf. Use it for
Rheumatism,' Lumbago, Neuralgia, and
Colds,        35   cents   at   all   dealers.
Proposed  Alpine  Resort
Work Has "Commenced On Ambitious
Undertaking at North Vancouver
Work is commencing on the, proposed Alpine resort on the plateau of
���Grouse Mountain, North "Vancouver.
The sum,of ��250,000 is to be expended
on providing a chalet, wagon road,
motor road and hotel. According to
the agreement with the city 3*100,000
must be spent on the property -within
two years. "Tlie hotel will be within
easy reach of the city and will provide
opportunity for toboganning, snow-
shoeing, skiing and all winter sports,
whilst a large area will be put aside
for parking cars.
Household. Hints
��� Valuabla
Recipes 7 For
Housewif a
tho    Busy
Cocoanut-Ginger Gems
Vs cup'butter, 1 level teaspoon ginger.
Vz cup molasses, 1 level teaspoon
soda.
Va teaspoon salt, i�� cup chopped
Sun-Maid seeded raisins.
1 cup sugar.
2 cups flour, 1 teaspoon cinnamon.
Vs cup milk, 2 eggs.
Cream butter and sugar, add mo-
Lasses and beaten egg yolks; then 5dd
milk in which soda has been dissolved. Combine salt, flour and ginger
and gradually stir into first mixture,
then add raisins and stiffly beaten egg
whites. Fill well greased gem pans
half full. Remove some~ot the centres when baked and fill with pre-
jelly and chopped nuts,
a thick  cocoanut frosting.
serves    or
with
Frosr
However opinions may differ in regard to the budget introduced by Finance "Minister Fielding at Ottawa, there will be but one view entertained by
the people of Western Canada regarding the renewal offer of Reciprocity witb
ihe United States. Reciprocity may be a contraversial political question in
the 1'ast, but not so in the West. With but a few isolated exceptions here
���.md there. Liberals, Conservatives and Progressives throughout the West are
Manitoba Dairy Production
A larger increase in the production
of dairy products than auy previous
year in Manitoba's history-was recorded during the past year, according to
the annual report of the Dairy Commissioner of Manitoba. The total
value of dairy products, in 1922, was
approximately *5"L2,-134,223. The production of creamery buLter, reported
the 4 1 creameries, amounted to 10,-
559,001     lbs.,  ��which     was     2,009,496
i
f by
Bradley  Molasses Cookies
*..[ cup shortening or lard, 1 teaspoon
ginger.
1 teaspoon cinnamon.
"ti cup boiling water, H teaspoon
cloves.
a,4 cup sugar, 2^4 cups flour.
a/i cup molasses, %��� teaspoon soda.
1 teaspoon, salt, */* cup Sun-Maid
seedless raisins.
Melt shortening in the hot water,
add sugar and molasses and the dry
ingredients, which have been sifted
together. Add " plumped raisins.
Chill, add more flour !f required, roll
thin and cut into fancy shapes. Bake
in a moderate oven 15 minutes. Decorate with frosting forced through a
small pointed paper pastry tube.
Cuticura Talcum
Soothes And Cools
After a warm bath with Cuticura
Soap there ia nothing more refreshing for baby's tender skin than
Cuticura Talcum. If his skin is red,
rough or irritated, anoint -witb. Cuticura Ointment to soothe and heal.
They are ideal for all toilet uses.
Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and 5Qe. Talcum 25c.- Sold
throughout theDominion. CanadianDepot
Ljrmani. Limited, 344 St. Paul St;. W.. Montreal.
"Cutacura So��p shaves without mug.
supporters of Reciprocity with our neighbors to the south. This is not a | pounds more than in 3 921, ancl the
p-jriizcin political issue in the West; it is accepted as an economic question, \ selling price at the creameries was
pure and simple, and everybody will be pleased to see it again made a live $3,695,-$M..>.
question.
This is the season of immigration from Europe fo Canada, and every week
witnesses the arrival of hundreds, ofttimes thousands, of incoming settlers at
our Atlantic ports. But the number of arrivals is not as great as it should
be. nor at all up to the number which it has been officially stated Canada can
easily assimilate. The number could and would be substantially increased
ii ihe Government would but say the word. It has been alleged over and
over again���and the charge is true���that it is ihe xmcompromising and ill-
considered attitude of organized labor which deters the Ottawa Government
irom encouraging a larger immigration. Labor urges that it would mean an
increase in unemployment, although all past experiences goes to prove the
reverse to be true. If Labor is correct in saying., that Canada with less than
nine million people, and boundless natural resources as yet undeveloped, cannot provide work for more people, how does Labor account for the present
stream of people going into the United States with its 110,000,000 people and
nowhere near the same resources calling for development? . It is because
the   big  population in  the  United States creates   such an enormous demand
a
ihat there i�� work. If Canada had more people there would he more work
for all. and. until we abandon the present pussy-fooling policy, our Dominion
will continue to grow and develop only at a snail's pace.
HAVE YOU ANY OF
THESE SYMPTOMS ?
Manslaughter  In  2nd Degree
Using a razor���bad stuff���but many
.people do it for their corns. The
onlf remedy that is painless and sure
is Putnam's Corn Extractor, which
does remove warts and corns cleans
them right off. Refuse a substitute
for "Putnam's," 25c everywhere.
Increase In Game
Sending a Sample
As nn example of what "Western
('.-.inaiia can prod nee in the way of cat-
'!<*. Co:. !!, A. Mull ins, of Winnipeg,
has purchased a young shorthorn
v. i;i.*.*h '!���=��� will send overseas to be
r**ho'.vn at al. ihe principal "livestock
r*=>n; :'->.*-��� in i'l rea t Ilri'.ain. I" is a two-
v*-*rir*'.;d sir'r-r w.--" L-h!n�� 1.1 !'i pounds,
j.."" pouri'h- heavier than < lie
-ft-. - \ ,**i r-oli].
If You Have, You Are in Need of a
Tonic Medicine
Are you pale and weak, easily tired
and out of breath ou slight exertion?
Are you nervous? Is your sleep
disturbed?       Do you wake lip  in   the
Sanctuaries' in Canadian Rockies Provide Feeding Grounds for De��r
Indications of a continued rapid Increase in the number of big game animals as a result of sanctuary conditions in Jasper National Park in tho
Canadian Rockies in the province of
Alberta,  are   contained in recent re-
morning feeling? as tired as when you   ports ivonx the superintendents. Guides
went to bed?      Is your appetite poor,
your digestion weak, and do you have
pain scatter eating?
If you have any of these .symptoms
you need a tonic, and in the realm ot
medicine there is no better tonic than
Dr. Williams' Pink Piiis, which enrich
grazing their pack-horses in th�� Buffalo Prattle 'region of-���.the park are
finding difficulty in securing sufficient
feed for their animals owing to tho
exceptionally large numbers of elk,
the blood, restore shattered nerves: deer ancl caribou, grazing in that sec-
and bring the glow of health to pale j tion. A3 many as one Ttundred elk
cheeks. The value of Dr. Williams' j have beeu seen feeding there at one
Pink Pills is shown by the case of Mr
Comfort  For  Campers
A Handy Folding Camp Stove is Just
the-Thing
If you are going camping this year,
nothing will add more enjoyment and
comfort to your outing than a good
reliable camp stove. The Troy Foundry and Machine Co. supply a compact, durable, handy camp stove that
folds up like a suitcase. It will burn
any kind of fuel, and is a most dependable stove. This stove has been
Used extensively by campers, motorists, prospectors, canoeists, trappers
and others who live for a season in the
great* outdoors. If jon are contemplating an outing this year it will pay
you to drop a postcard to tlie- Troy-
Foundry and Machine Co, Bank of
Hamilton Building, Toronto, and they
will send you full information and
particulars.
Agricultural Training
The fifth annual university week
for farm young people of Alberta will
be held this month. There will be
accommodation for 200 boys and 150
girls, between the ages of 16 and 25,
from the farm. The programme for
the six days will include instruction
In various lines, including agriculture.
Miller's Worm Powders not only
make the infantile system untenable
for. worms, but by their action on the
stomach, liver and bowels they correct such troubles as lack of appetite,
biliousness and other internal disorders that tho worms create. Children
thrive upon them and no matter what
condition their worm-infested stomachs may be in. they wilt show improvement as soon as the treatment
begins.
<> V
Replacing Church  Bells
Germany's    republican    government
has  decided   to show material appreciation to ihe churches which permitted i-heir bells to be turned into bul-,
lets   in   1 uri hern nee   of   the   lale   war
waged by its monarchical predecessor.
Freight charges will    be    waived    on
shipments   of  all   new   bells  procured
to re|>lii<.*e   those   given  up  during the
war.
Gra-r-*. Shipments West
:;i'i r; ,"",.iji'����'��� .''������>.���<> Im shr-Ms
-ti   -.bippi'rd     I'aTim
U<
mi grain
Kdnionion
V:i Wf.iW '.'���;-r
\V.-',     to     I Itf***
rain   Inspector.       Tills   to
,��������><>   hush*"Is   in   ���*> vc1 .-���.-*;   of
).'��� 'In> pi '���r-pdiru; ; ci. r
���*u .i  roul *���'���* ii'i 'on.   -wcoi'i
Not Used To It
���-ir��*n\" said a lady I.o a hoggin*, "Js
a glass of wafer���pure, cold and delicious water. What? You refuse if?"
ffo shook his head nnd sighed. "f
have In, inii'ain," he said, "Vou see.
I've got an .iron const iiul ion, and:
, wm cr would rust, jl."
WI Mow Feel W&w<fc*9
"awirig-i
rs. P. G. Murdoch, Box
Portage
la
., writes.
was   troubled
biliousnrss.
Prairie;,
V
43
Mnn
"f was trot/bird for years
���with biliousness, constipation,
kidnry and livrr troubles. I
tried many different kinds of
medicine, but nothing: did me
much good until 1 tried Dr.
���'^"^LN Chair's Kidneyr-l,ivrr Pilli.       I
���.--^.bi^M now    f"rfl    -fin*.   ">ul   *��"   itx-ver
*.... -zz.:'-��� v-Mth-vi* ���'!*������������'������>��������� pilln fn t!b.t* hm;**.
-va- "���*�������� '9 ^r ** 'ia,f"-"1 -Ointment hat* rf-
i^^gg''*''������'���**��� my huihanrl of pile*.
-*Nwv.*       from,  whi-r.1i he med to  miffer
J If -M
*;>dly.
'MM ~*  %*^~-aL~Wk~~~.0~~~~i **3>
-~~~~~~~~MJfi.'m JKU m. mMJJ~t v MZMMM4   Jr EJuJuSSi*
���Tumi   fiill   ft,   rfavu*,   2-T��   CttntJt  rin   hr.*,   i��tl   tl~��-m-\t*tem.   nr   t-'ilnnmrtmi-r,,    Hmtfrn
Horace    Cnphill,    Woodward's    Cove,
N.B., who says:���"The first indication
that my general health was.not good
was a shortness of breath    after    the
lenst    exertion.      Then    my   appetite
began 1o fall, and after ealing it seemed as if there was a Jump in my stomach.      I grew so weak that 1 could not
walk a hundred yards without resting-.
Then 1 was taken with a numbness all
oyer my body and was in a sad plight.
[ was under a doctor's care, but ns I
was   not.  gelling  better,   I   decided  to
try   I��i'.   Williams*   Pink   Pills.       The]
first  few   boxes did  not  seem   to help}
me, but. my wife urged me to continue i
'thoir use and   I Rot   four boxes more.)
lie fore  flio.se were gone I  could eat. a;
tali*  meal,  Hie  numbness was leavlnsi
me and  1  was  feeling -much better in
every way. I'tools the pills I'or a while j
foh,   Unit   I  was   again   a}
time, while sheep and goats are also
reported numerous.
Could Hardly Live for Asthma,
writes one man who after years of
suffering has found complete relief
through Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy. Now he knows how needless has been his suffering. This
matchless remedy gives sure help to
all afflicted with asthma. Inhaled as
smoke or vapor it brings the help so
long needed. Every dealer has it or
oan get it for yon from his wholesaler.
Making Use of the Cactus
Some day the cactus may prove to
be one of our most useful plants. Its
valu�� aa a water reservoir has long
been appreciated; lately it was found,
suitable for ensilage. Now come two
Other uses. In South Africa a man
has found a way of converting- the
-juice of the prickly pear into industrial alcohol, and an experimenter in
Cuba asserts that he can make a
superior quality of rubber from tlte
Juice of a certain kind of cactus.
longer,   it tut
woll num.      I still lake lhe pills occi
sionally,    but     have    had no return of [
ihe old (rouble," *
Vou   can   got   those   pills   from   any;
medicine dealer or by mall at ~0 cents;
a  box   from Tho   Dr.   Williams
cine Co., nrockville, Ont,
CANADIAN PACIFIC
EXCURSIONS TO
PACIFIC COAST
Russia's  Income  Tax
High   Rate
Aimed   at   Get-Rich-Quick
Speculators
t'mler ihe new income  lax Imw_ just
j.rorliiiiuod in llushln monlhly IrtonmoH
below     l.r.Mi.i.Hlii.OOo    ruble.4 ��� whieh
amounts |(�� abouI twoniy-seven dollars
 are  nol   laved.      Abovo thul. tho ti*i\
IxM'ins at mI.v p��*r con I. and risen rapidly. An; ��me u-ho lias an inomue
ll-al aiiiotinls \<~ more I ban one hun-
dr��'il dollars a inonl.li In ("iinadlun
iiint(��>s"     innst      **���; ���*,*���     Hif***     p;niv��'��Hi��u',ivl
CntttM  its.
A.  -Us,
Ho*,    ��.fl   t\*4-tn\r*fm.
fiUl.. Toronto.
mmttKmmmm
of  I ho excoHH,
eighty   per  cenl
lax is aimed at Ihe merchants am
:i]j<��< ulaior.i who are falsing; mlvanlngo..
of |li��*> .scatrlii -,i every kind oT artlch*
In Ituwsla i���� male-* (|iilok fortunoH. If
hi aaid I hat lher-0 ai�� a great many
Midi men v. hot so. Income Is now e*��-
l��ri��s4od in Irllllims <if rubles a month.
A change of scene and air will help
you to i">tatn your good health, make
you  more  fit men tally,    give    you    a
MedL-j knowledge of Ihe beauty and vastness
j of    your    country, whieh possibly you
never realized before, and add to tho
j joy of living, A dip to tho Pacific
Coast Ihrough the magnificent Canadian Pacific Rockies, with a stop-over
ul. IlunLT. Lake Louise and (Ms*v."or,
where beautiful Resort Hotels aro
malnfalnod, or a. visit to tlie dollj��ht-
I'ul moderate priced IhuiKalow Camps,
will rIvo you Ibis change. Summer
10 x curs Ion Tickets are on sale daily.
May ir>ih to September MOIti, to "Vancouver, Victoria and other Pacific
Coast points, which will allow stopover and hear return limit until October Ml ft.
Spend this Summer's Vacation in a
trip to th-a .Pacific Coast, and when
-you go travel Canadian Pacific.
11-2S
HER HEART SKIPPED
EVERY THIRD BEAT
"ho
l'1l��ht popea have been named Urban, tlio first of Ihom holding that
position from '222 lo 2:h).
Mlnard'a Liniment for sale everywhere    Mlnard'a  Liniment Relieved Neuralgia
Mrs. James Burleigh,. 248 King St.
E., Chatham, Ont., writes:���"I thin*
it my duty to let you know what Mil-
burn's Heart and Nerve Pills have
done for me.
I suffered Tor years with palpitation of the heart, my nerves were very
bad, and I could not bo lert alone at
any time. 1 doctored for over a year,
and the doctor said my heart was very,
bad as It skipped every third beat.
I gave xip, just at, this time, and
then my mother advised me to try
Miiburn's Heart and Nerve Pills,.saying my eldest brother hnd been relieved by using them when he was
very bad with hla heart and norres.
1 got. a box and Htarted" to take them,
and when 1 had used it 1 felt a lot
better; could sleep a Utile and felt
stronger. 1 continued laklnR them
for about lliree months, and felt better than I luiil lor years.
When I think ot Hie misery nnd
flurrcrJnef- ~ went through befora I
fltartcd Miiburn's Heart and Nerv*
Pills, I reel like letUtiK everyone know
what thoy did for mc."
Price ftOc a bore al. nil dealers or
mailed direct on receipt of prleo by
Tha T. Milburn Co,, Limited, Toronto,
Ont.
W.    N.    U,    141-t. /������/y? *  THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON   B,    C.  Vast Tracts Of Nortkland  May Become Heritage Of  WKicli Canada Will Be  P  WESTERN EDITORS  rou  a  Some new sidelights on the possibility of Arctic stock raising and grain  culture are supplied by Harry A. Warner, engineer of this city, who has  ���������just returned from the Arctic coast,  says the Edmonton Bulletin. Mr.  Warner is a strong believer in the  theory that the Arctic will in years to  come prove habitable for the white  agriculturist, and he draws parallels  with settlements -here in Alberta  which some years since were considered to be fit for nothing but raising  muskrats; where in the muskeg ice  could be found at a depth of a few  feet below the moss all summer, and  where though this condition exists at  the present day, but half a mile distant farmers are raising crops of all  kinds-���������and good ones.  ��������� Many theories have been  advanced  regarding cattle raising and agricul  ture in the Arctic, and it is significant  to note that the Hudson's Bay Company, their vast and ancient knowledge  of the country were apparently satisfied that this was feasible, and actually did "run9" forty head of oxen within  ihe'circle.   ' /  This episode dates baekJ-o the years  prior to the advent of" the C.P.R.,  when arrangements were made by the  Gentlemen Adventurers to ship in all  their trade goods via Alaska. Plans  were perfected for operating steamers  from the sea, commencing at St.  Michael's in Alaska, up the' Yukon  River to the limit of navigation. Then  York boats on the Porcupine and the  Peel Riyer to the height of Tand3  where a wagon road "would take the  trade goods over to the Mackenzie  side, where they would/again be plac- j  ed on steamers and taken to all the j  company's posts as far south as "Lake *  Athabasca, arid perhaps further.  The H. B. C. shipped in forty head  of   oxen   via   the   Athabasca   and   the,  Mackenzie, and   these  were  delivered [  safely  on   the   proposed  portage  road  eastward of Fort McPherson.      It was  planned by the company to  construct  a road of between thirty and thirty-  five   miles;   this   was   cut   out,   bridge  timbers  were hewn, -meadows  burned  off and fenced, and other preparations  made* for   extensive , freight   shipping  operations on the Rat River portage.  Then came word that the C.P.R. had  commenced   building  the   steel   westward,     and    the    Arctic route which  might have changed the whole outlook  of Western Canada    was    abandoned.  The oxen were driven over the mountains to Fort Yukon and  slaughtered  for beef, and the  entire episode was  forgotten,  except in the memories  of  some of the real northern old-timers.  What is significant is tliat the IT. B.  C. recognized that cattle could Jhem-  selves  obtain  a living in  the Arctic,  and that they were prepared to bingo  their entire transportation -system  on  this theory.  Further concrete examples of what  Is possible are furnished by other  travellers. Iii 19'08 a prospecting  party took north with them two horses  for packing purposes, and ranged and  fed these animals at a point fifteen  miles north of the present settlement  of Aklavik, and within a short dis-  tanc ot the Arctic coast. The horses  were used in the Arctic Hor a year, but (  finally they wandered away and were]  lost or destroyed by the wolves.  Fifty  per  cent,  of the  area   of  tbe i  Mackenzie    delta    is    grass    covered,  says   Mr.  Warner, and  following  thei       .   , ,  *. I.     i, , *      v        ,-i Period bus  examples of  others,    large    bands    ol j  both  horses  and  cattle  could   be   fed ���������  here    wiih    no    more  difficulty  tlum  oats will be cultivated successfully  south of an Isotherm passing  through Fort McPherson.  The frost of a previous geological  age is passing slowly; the present  age is a warmer one, and if the top.  moss and other overburden is stripped from the ground the perpetual  frost will recede, says Mr. Warner,  and the non-cultivatible area will  gradually diminish. As a case in  point, the engineer mentions the home  of husbandry���������Scotland���������where  some  j centuries since the people had to depend mainly on oat food because no  other grain would withstand the rigors of the climate.      Nowadays Scot-  ! land will grow any of the temperate  zone vegetables and grain, and what  is true of Scotia, will have* a parallel  | in the soils of the far north.  From the stock raising and grain  growing standpoint the far north  has a-"'distinct potential value, says  Mr. Warner, though, of course, it will  be many years before it is largely utilized. There are areas though, within the three Tine limit, which can be i  made to produce growth sufficient to j  sustain a settled population, and In  general the northern traveller ridicules the idea that the far north is a  howling wilderness, which never witl  do more than provide feeding grounds  for semi-domesticated herds    of    the  reindeer family.  Throughout the winter Mr. Warner  lived in a tent in his Arctic home and  felt no hardships thereby, Aklovik i.s  no cooler than Edmonton, he says,  though on the .coast proper the winds  blowing off the open leads in the fee  make for more ai'duous conditions.  { The mysterious and dreaded Barren  Lands, he compares to the jp-airies  fifty years ago, while he avers that  the wilderness" is a very different  thing to the desert, and that the first-  named can be made normal by the use  of commonsense methods of life and  travel.  Just as surely as the prairies  were subdued and brought to serve  men's   needs,   so   will   the   fgtr   north,  Butter From \\^estern Canada  Gaming Hign Prominence In  Wlarkets Of Europe And U. S  John W\ Johnston, Editor and Proprietor of The  Times, Alliance, Alta.  better.     Exports of sheep and mutton  were lighter.  That all Canadian stores offered in  Great Britain have sold at high prices,  the average being well in line with the  prices ruling for domestic stock.  The Livestock Market  Favorable Tone to Market Makes  Outlook Encouraging  Dominion Livestock Branch market  reports for the week ending April 2$,  make mention o������ a shipment from the  Toronto market of seven loads of  Holstein cows and four loads of  butcher bulls to France and of 45  store cattle from Calgary direct to  Fakenham, Norfolk, England, and of  81 ������head to Ireland via Glasgow. On  the whole, spring seems to have opened up rather favorably for the livestock industry. Top prices for thej  week ending April 26 for cattle were ������  rather  lower  than at the  That the farmers of the prairie  * provinces now realize the necessity  of branching but and freeing themselves from dependence on one of agriculture .only, is shown conclusively  ' in a recent issue of the C.P.R. month-  13*- publication, "Agricultural and Industrial Progress in Canada." The  facts disclosed will come with all the  force of a revelation to many in tht  east who continue to labor under the  belief that the west is still largely a  one-crop country. They sh6w a truly  remarkable expansion in the'practice  of mixed farming and that the three  provinces which, immediately before  the war, were in the habit of import-  were  up for  calves  at,  1 a kin a   -a  Stock of YossrseSf  They  says- the engineer, and It }������ by no  means Impossible but that the  North-West Territories will later  be regarded as a heritage of which  Canadians will be justly proud.  People     Should     Know     How  Appear to Others  It's quite worth while to look at  yourself occasionally. Many people  are so busy in the hurry of everyday  life that they really forget what they  are like and how they appear to other  folk. It's not lost time by any means  when we sit down quietly and sort of  lake stock of ourselves.  Passing a shop window where plate  glass reflects more or less clearly the  individual on the street, most of us  take a glance to see how we look, and  if the hair is rumpled, the tie awry or  anj- part of the attire out of place we  hastily try and adjust them.  But its much more important to take  a good look at our real selves. How  our words, actions and character are  appearing to, other people and what  influence they are exerting on those  around us���������a little introspection may  show us that adjustments are necessary���������and we should at least care, as  much about these and make necessary  changes to improve matters as we  would in our personal attire.  last year,  but  Toronto and Montreal and fairly  steady elsewhere. Lambs were also j  up at Toronto and steady at Montreal.  Hogs were lower than last year at all  the principal markets except Edmonton, where there was a slight "rise.  However, prices were nearly all better  than during the previous week. There  was the usual wide difference between  the good and the poor animals.    Sales  same   date I *ng *-^e bu^ter they consumed, are now  ' not only able io    supply    their    own  for this year up to April 26, compared  with the same period last year were:  Cattle, 198,412 to 159,285; calves,  60,155 to 66,862; hogs, 339,313 to 257,-  401; sheep, 67,908 to 59,804. Cattle  billed through this year, to April 26,  compared with last year, were 38,930  to 23,007; hogs, 59,944 to 20,272; 'and  sheep 16,570 to 18,550.  needs but have a considerable exportable margin. What'is still more sat-  | isfactory from every point of view is  the further assurance that the prairie  | product has already obtained favor in  ' many markets. JThat the dairy industry*- is not only established but is  developing rapidly, is substantiated  by the returns for last year. Saskatchewan increased its output of dairy  butter over 1921 by thirty-five per  cent.; Manitoba by 23.5 per cent., and  Alberta by nearly 20 per cent. The  total value of Alberta's dairy products  in 1922 was ������22,950,000; of Saskatchewan, $.18,805,276; and of Manitoba,  $12,434,223, a- total for ihe three provinces of $54,189,-139. "-"''  Encouraging    and  Telephone Statistics  Nearly 40,000 Miles of .Long  Distance j cess  Circuit Mileage, in Alberta 1  *, j these    figures    are,  j the whole story of  ! tion that is passing  ' grain  remarkable     as  they do not  tell  the    trans forma-  over the historic*  When this pro-  west.  began, it is evident that it  was  , not  entered  upon    without    a     well-  There   are   nearly   40,000   miles   of j considered plan and aim.      In dairy-  long   distance   circuit  mileage   in   the j ing-, .success is dependent on the class  pi-Q^ince of Alberta, according to the j and  character  o������ the    stock    in    the  rv-vvrtvvrtt       ,.~���������. st-.l-        ��������� *      il--        rw-v.-.v -���������  annual report of the Telephone De  partment of the Government, now in  print. There are 968 places in the  province having Government phone,  connection, and there are 217 places  outside the province with which the  Alberta system connects. Of these,  78 are in the States, 33 in British Col  ] first place,  and, next, on  adoption of_  j the best and most efficient methods of  i production.      These essential require-  j ments were evidntly supplied by western    farmers,    as    well as the skillful  handling needed  to  turn, out a  high-  class    article. The    excellence    of  Western   Canadian  butter is  certified  Export Cattle Trade  Showing for the First Quarter of the  Year Compared with  Last Year  The markets intelligence report of  the Dominion Live Stock Branch for  the first quarter of 3923 is particularly full and interesting and should be  well studied by everyone concerned in  the livestock and meat trade of the  country. Following are some of the  facts lo be gleaned:  That tbe marketings of cattle at  Canadian stockyards during the quarter were approximately .149,000 compared with 129,000 in the same period  lns1  year.  That cattle prices during March  were on the nverage about 25 per cent,  lower in the west and-about even in  Hie cast compared with prices in the  previous month, and that at the close  they wero 50c up in the west and  $1  i In the east,  *  * 'J'liaI  the store cattle movement this  i year   for   tbe   quarter   totalled   18,937  * compared  When lovers walk beneath the moon  theiy forget they are of the earth  earthy. ���������  Sleeping rooms built in the tree  tops are one of the novel features of  a California mountain resort.  umbia,  land    106    in    Saskatchewan, j Dy its not   only  taking  high rank in  There  is   a  total  of  26,334   exchange f Canada,   but   competing  on   favorable  subscribers* lines,  and    20,617    rural  subscribers' lines in the province  The Metropolitan Water Board,  which supplies London with water,  obtains 60 per cent, of its supplies  from the Thames.  Three Prairie Premiers Endorse Co-Operative  Cattle Selling  for   the   same  would be experienced in Northern Al-j.r|,  f  theories  I h   not e -  Trading;*  ur. Akla  ��������� berta.  Again, to get away from  and illustrate actualities, II.  worthy that the Northern  Company's fur post, manager  vik. (well within the Arctic circle), ba:"*  grown cabbage and lettuce, while a  few grains of wheat which were planted, headed out but did not ripen. Root  crops cannot be grown, (hie to the fact  that tho Ice is so close ~ts lhe surface,  but the northman Is of the opinion  that plants' which produce their crop  above the surface am speedily be  brought lo bear. Though these may  hot become Immediately hiic cess ful,  they undoubted I j- would Jn time ns  drainage and til en ring opened up, the  hind as It: did In thn prnlrlp northwest, and Mr. "Warner thinks that  as    (he    ground    warms    barley   nnd  W.    N*.     V  1474  with   11,80-1  year.  That, the Increase Is largely  due to  'good   prospects   for  trade   Jn   the  au-  feeder markets Jn Great: Britain.  mt   prices  in   March   were   about  a  ! dollar higher than Jn February.      Tliat  n   feature  of  the  store  entile  Tiinrkei  was ihe general high standard of the  purchases.  Thai Ihe hog movement was 31 percent, grealer up to March 33, tills year  than last year, that -slaughterings.  were 20 per cent, more tills year than  hist, and that prices on the average  were about three dollars down,  That tlie .sheep and Iamb movement  Ik about n.flOO head this yeni- more  lilKi-u Jas it .veal', uml thin, prices for  good lambs Jn March were DOc to ijl  belter than in March, 1922.  Thnt the export trade li| cattle and  calves showed np In the first three  months of this year almost; 200 per  cent, better Hum last year, that flic  export of beer "wnw approximately G2  per -cenI. belter, lbs<*< hnr-on .viw. 12  per cent, better, nnd pork ISO per efiif.  Premier Greenfield of Alberta, Premier Dunning of Saskatchewan, and  Premier Bracken of Manitoba, visited the Union Stockyards, St, "Boniface,  Man.,. In order to inspect a thousand head of export, steers gathered for shipment to British markets under the co-operative pooling plan inaugurated by  United Grain Growers IJ.fl. In three different consignments these are on the  way to Glasgow, lo Dundee) and to Manchester. TJio Premiers nlso*watched  the process by which mixed cars of cattle as received by the pool from tlie  country are sorted up Into even enr lots before being offered for sale, shipped  |o markets east or south, or exported.  "It is a.'Wonderful advance in cattle marketing," said Premier Greenfield,  speaking of lhc co-operative pool  method,  the full value of Ihcir cattle on the final nuirke  terms in  the  markets  of  the  United  States and Europe.      In proof of this,  the statement is made that last year  Alberta   butter was   shown at eleven  exhibitions, where it came into competition with butter from all parts of  tlie Dominion,  and, out of a  possible  total  of 3S0 awards the  province  secured 211, including  54 firsts.       Saskatchewan won the place  of premier  province in the previous year,  securing the first five prizes in Canada for  the  highest average  scores.       In   the  same year Manitoba was awarded fhe  stiver  medal  in   Chicago,   having   the  year before won three Canadian provincial    championships    and     twenty  first prizes.  Burned Forests  Destruction of Forests Has Detrimental Effect on Trade  Living forests provide us wirh wood  material of all kinds for our homes  and industries, but burned forests  provide no lumber, no work for ihe  worklngman, no business for the ���������merchant and no freight for the railway  or steamship. Most of the land on  which our Canadian forests now stand  is not fit for agriculture, but. it is fit  to grow fine crops of trees, to keep  our sawmills, our wagon factories,  our furniture factories and" our piipor  mills running at full force forever.  Let us all take part in protect Ing our  valuable forests,  Seed Wheat Goes. Souih  Wheat    grown    In Western Canada  has for several  years been In demand  ��������� --.   -    ��������� -.--  .from,   all   parts   of   the   Unite;!   States  "It means gelling for farmers !3rml ihf> ow World. That the repuu-  w.: mivn iieen preacning co-operalIve marketing of entile for years in, tt>n oC th,s hlKh ������rade wheat Is in-  Snsktttehowan," said Premier "Dunning, and were delighted when the former ' creasing ts evident from the act ihat  melhod of eo-opcrntive shipping to western markets was broadened out by ! a Winnipeg seed company reeeiHiv  the pool method to cover Ihe final marketing of cattle. We isvt* wntHiie*- '  u'JIJ-i -great Interest the e.vlc-msion oli the co-operative plan lo cover-the ex- i  porting of cattle 1o Great Uri In In." ,  "What, appeals Jo me most," said Premier Bracken, "is tiie system by  which cattle are sorted up bel'h-ro they are offered for rfsale. I am sure this  plan, ol" selling Js going to bring more money to farmers, especially those who  are rnlslng the better grades ol' cattle. It meana developing our cattle Industry by encouraging the men who arc breeding and feeding the light kind of  cat lie." v |  From left to right In the group above are: C. C. Chipman. Editor Grain |  Growers' CJtilde; Premier Bracken of Manitoba; Mr. C. ltlce-Jones. General ���������  Manager  United  Grain   Growers.  T,fd,:   Premier   Dunn in j*  *y  Pn'-!;-::lc!'.c-va:;; *  jj-lon. I*'. Al. Black. Provincial Treasurer of Manitoba; and  Premier Greenfield | Hi,6'r    b-v    '"������v������nK    a woman push him  I i.r   a n,i.i*f<i  I et, -vi i i*u ������t/i ui.:i-r my .'.cw.uun bus n*** is  of s-eed wh'sir ������'rojn the Argentina Republic.  The T'skimos have b*������rn detrcrSb-ifd  as. the hwpplesi, anost coim-nH-d folk  in the world.  M;i.any  a  .successful:    man     v-i  i.t  of Alberta.  c ?'������������������*::i: ir. THS  ���������J������2ST&3?  SSYISW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  i1  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription.: 92.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, JULY 13  7~fs& Mew Graslem  The following are extracts from  the Fruit Act, an Act to regulate  the sale and inspection of fruit and  fruit containers as passed by the  House of Commons on the 24th day  of April, 1923. The Inspection and  Sales Act Part 9, wrhioh previously  regulated the sale and inspection of  fruit and fruit containers in Canada  has been repealed and is replaced  bs' tlie. above Act.  a (2) The following shall be  the grades for apples, crab-apples  and pears grown iu Canada when  packed in boxes, intended for  sale:��������� .  (a) '"Extra Fancy" which shall  include only firm, mature, clean,  smooth, hand picked, well-formed  fruit of one variety, of good colour for the variety, free from all  insect pests, disease, bruises,  spray burns, limb rub, visible  water core, skin punctures or  skin broken at the stem, russet-  ing, except that russeting at the  basin of the stem shall be permitted and properly packed;  (b) "Fancy" which   shall include  only firm, mature, clean, smooth,  hand picked, well-formed fruit, of  one variety, of fair colour for the  variety and free from   all insect  pests,    diseases,    bruises,    spray  burns,   visible   water   core,   skin  punctures or   skin   broken at the  stem, provided that limb rub not  exceeding one-half inch in diam  eter, and leaf rub  and "russeting  up to ten per cent  of the surface  shall be permitted, and  properly  packed;  (c)     "*C" whieh  shall include only  fruit    free   from   infection,   soft  bruises and broken skin, provided  that this grade may include  healed over stings and scab spots  not to exceed one-half square  inch in the aggregate,, and properly packed;  (d) "Combination Extra Fancy  and Fancy" which shall consist  of not less than twenty-five per  cent of fruit of the quality of  Extra Fancy, the remainder to  be of a quality not lower than  that required by the Fancy grade,  and properly packed;  (e) "Combination Fancy and "C"  Grade" which shall consist of  not less than twenty-five per  cent of fruit of the quality of  Fancy, the remainder to be of a  quality not lower, than that required by the **C" grade, and  properly packed.  In order to allow for variations  incident to commercial grading;  handling and packing in each of  the grades mentioned in paragraphs  (a), (b), (c), (d) and (e) of this subsection, ten per centum of any lot  may be under the requirements of  these grades.  Section 4. (5) Every person who,  unless  such    package is well  and  properly filled.  (-2) No person shall sell oroffer  for sal������ any fruit in any package  that has been repacked, unless suoh  package is well and properly filled.  IS -  L  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  j  Knox Presbyterian Church at  Cranbrook celebrated ~its twenty-fith  birthday on July 1st.  At Grand Forks the United Church  Sunday achool is taking holidays  during July and August.  The new -creamery to serve the  dairymen of ths north Ofcirsaga-a Trill  be erected at Armstrong.  A new $3000 school will be erected  at Balfour, to be ready for use after  the midsummer vacation.  H. Jackson. & Vernon rancher, has  shown the News some fall rye that  shows a growth of over seven feet.  In the Okanagan the canneries are  this year paying six cents a pound for  cherries, and five cents for���������apricots.  - ���������������������������... ..ft.--  :  Cran brook   collected 850,000 i n ei ty  taxes previous to the end of June. I  At Penticton the ladies'1 organizations  of the town are operating a rest room  which is very .largely utilized by  womf*n from the country whilst in  town whopping.  Cranbrook has been forced to with-  I draw its team from the Bast Kootenay  baseball league.     Scarcity of  jobs to  give   the    imported    players    is   the  eeason assigned.  400 Vancouver girls have already  booked up for apple picking work in  the Okanagan this season, They will  get five cents a box for picking, and  their board will cost them $6 a week.  Ir  Is tliere any  Meat in the  House?  The Ledge claims that an unusually]  {large number of young turkeys are  b������ ing raised in the Greenwood section  by himself or through the agency fc!,ie year,  of another person, packs immature Fernie's city tax collections up till  piacheB, plums, pears, prunes or July 1st were $72,000, or $10,000 in  intended      for    sale   -"���������oi-'oli   excess-off  the payments made  up  till  grapes  Oi-use such package to be marked,  in a plain aud indelible manner; in j  letters not less than three quarters  of an inch in length, with the  ���������words "immature fruit," before it  is taken from the premises where it  is packed.  6. No   person   shall sell or offer  for sale   any fruit in any  package  in which the faced or sh&wn surface  gives a false representation  of   the  contents of such    package: and    it  shall be considered a false representation when    more   than    ten    per  cent of such fruit is smaller in size  [than, or inferior   in   grade   to,   or  different in variety   form, the faced  or shown surface of such, package.  8 __(!)' No person shall sell or offer  for sale, at original point of shipment, any   fruit   in    any    package  or ] July lat were  shall 1 Excess of  the payments made  up  June 30, 1922.  A quiet wedding took place on Saturday morning, July 7th, at Christ  Church, Creston, when Miss, Amy  Frances Ebbutt, only daughter of  Percy G. Ebbutt and Mrs. Ebbutt of  Creston. -was married to Percival  Harold Watson, fourth son of W. S,  Watson. J.P., and Mrs. Watson, also  of Creston, by Kev. H. "Varley,  rector. The bride wore a neat sand  colored suit, and after a quiet luncheon  at the bride's home they left for a  camping trip. The presents were very  numerous and beautiful, and much  appreciated by the recipients.  Kaslo Women's Institute raised $90  at a recent cookery sale and entertainment and in addition received another  $30 in cash donations.  Provincial constable Bella of Golden  has boen transferred to Greenwood,  where he will work as assistant to  chief constable' Fraser.  James PI ester. Trail's feed merchant, is putting an addition ' to his  hay barn that will give him increased  storage for five cars of hay.  Vernon is severely troubled with  cattle running at large in the City and  the council is raising- the pound  charges tp ������2.50 per head on .all stock  impounded.  Work is under, way clearing the  golf course at Kaslo. By the end of  the month it is hp^ed to have a five  hole course ready, and t'e area for* the  other four holes ..will  be cleared later.  A July wedding of interest to  Creston people was consummated at  Bonners Ferry, Idaho, on Thursday  morning last, when Miss Katherine  Moore, who has taught Division IV.  of the local school the past term, was  united in marriage with Gerald  Timmons, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. S.  Timmons, Rev. Father Hagoy officiating. The happy couple, are mot >ring  to Los Angeles, Calif., where they  will reside.  Fmr  Pianoforte,  Organ and  Singing Lessons  U*H*h  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P. O. Am 76  JAS. ADLARD  PAINTER  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  CRESTON  EMPRESS OF CANADA  ESTABLISHES NEW RECORD  PLASTERER  t=>~~A-N -tZORIS/AMENT-nL.  CONCRETE WORK  (Canyon)      BRICKSON P.O.        B.C.  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall, Visiting brethren cordially invited.  EBRIC OLSON ,W.M.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 1601   ���������  EMPBE-SS   OFCANADA'  p DLL-OWING the announcement that the Canadian  Pacific liuttair "iJ~~,4ii\.it'e~t~4 of C-uuhcW imrn Im^ii  choaon to show the world to 500 tourists in ��������� 80,000  mile Round the World cruise, leaving New York in  January next, cornea tube news that thia majestic voo-  bo] haa i&dded to her Laurels by ������a>tabll������hinii a new  trana-PjicJfi-c record. On her laat eaatward voyage,  the "Emprena of Canada" made the run from Yokohama to Vancouver in 3 -duya, L0 hour* and 55  mmiiuUsa,   neariy   wight   hours   lea*   lh~ut*   the ptrevioiaa  record whiieb w*s established to SftlH, mod held alnce  by tho ���������"Empresa of Runs I*," ��������� aiater ship. Tha average speed of the "Canada'* oo her record trip was  2-0.6 knots  per boar.  A a with mil Canadian Pacific liner* tha apaod attained waa no mora than was e-ompatlblo with aafaty  tn th* opinion of the Commander of tha veaae!, and  comfort for tha paaaenigar**,  Th* ''Empraae of Canada" with, a ffr<*"* tonnage of  22,4i)<ji~ ~~t.sm umm ~m<.^i~m,tJUj*-.Mi~\'~iu JT������w4' a.Tow -^*Ma������wiit������wrM  of ������.tl cla.i������Htt������ and a craw ������f 8.47.    Of h*r -oar������������i apace  QU&eN  OFTM9PACIFIC  a forgo portion haa been fitted for the carriage of  otttc atad yoffsriffcrated .car-go.  The first claae accommodation ia indeed of thn  premiere cl-aaao, including luxurEoua sultea -with private bathroom* in addition to the alnele, double and  family room*. The atatoroonaa ure of the moat mod-  ern type^ a telephone system Iseft-weon -all rrooma and  office* affording an additional attraction to trav-  ellinra.  There la even a well appointed Bwimmlrtc pool on  board with a wymnaHlum adjoin I ok*. The largo kounff*  parovEtiSt* ~~imy~w roma lor -coHcert* and tho smovinB twlc-  turaa which aro a apodal feature of tho Canadian ra-  ctflc aervleo. It waa remembered when daalimiinff  the Interior of the Emprea* of Canada that one waa  for a**��������� I-tropical aervlce and the* rooma arc large and  airy, and tha last word In marine architecture.  Captain Halloy, R.N.R., tha nhtpV Captain Is well  known omi both the Atlantic and Pacific, hav Ing joined  the Canadian Pacific aa junior officer on the "Em-  proas of Japan" In 1000, and ho la tho recipient of  ;many congratulatory meaaageca on his distinction as  Commander or the toot-oat and best appointed elikip  on the Pacific.  In the matter of Li������ts 4 and 5, Block  2. Town of Kitchener, Plan 088,  Kootenay District.  Proof having been flled in my office  of the loss of Certiflcate of Title Nu  2080 A to the above mentioned lands  in the names of Charles Fans and  William Henrv Crawford, and bearing  date the 151 h January. 1003, I HEREBY GrlVV NOTICE of my intention at  the expiration of one calendar month  from 1 he Brat publication hereof to  issue to the aaid Charles Pans and  William Henry Crawford a, provisional C Pit Ilcate of Title in lieu of ������u������li  lost Oei.tiflcatc. Any person huving;  any information with reference to  nur-h loHt Certificate of Title is request  ed to cons muni cate with the undea*-  sijriied,  DA ������ED at the* Lund Registry OPfife,  Nelm-n, B.C., this Ith day of July,  A, D��������� 1023  A. W. 1DIISNS, Hetfiatrar.  Date of first publication July 13, 1023.  Ko one but thc rattercr knows the lorrlble aaeny  -w -Ute Itclilas -nature of rile, and how IioimImi  Jt *e������mi to isy for WUef fn olntmenta, injoctlotu  and cUlatori.  Qenlua produoM  VAX1  Internal Pile Remedy  Ttx Is Hiut ivrtmaripUcin ot ������ iv������U known phyticlan  *n������ll  h������������ -pwrs-tl   fweis***r.f".i"l  Sn. handrticSt-  of  cunb*,  I'ti-t   U   iDkrual   dliUnct from  any ������Uiir troat-  ment,    Appl:lc������tlnii������ rrom tilt, ~nlti~~  are futile.  No  r-lntmonte,   InjMtlon* oar dilator*  mt.   uoeoi-  ���������������ry.   I*������x |g compute *tid it ~ yetfoUM* remdt,  <-<i~\t.l~t no ilrng't ov alcohol.  ir  you  b~y~ Tnot liltbar-to  lound   rellof  do  not  deapalr.  ulioo  .out fttUi Jn I'ax,  >  KTn������nt  in   -un-uiiially itubborn. cue* one box  i*  Mitialljr eii(n������-������Dt,  Ott "PAX" rrow y������u* tsntaaltir nr it Jm eannoi  ���������ui>ply you aend One Hollar and "PAX'* win t*  tent ana lu a. gMala y-ckauu.  cnovrrr owaamaGAX,  w^Bwrs: or ~~j~.~~rz.~i~x  30J1S ������omlnlom UatliUliiir  xrjLt������-aoviv~~-~t, ~u.o.  This is the first question that ^^resente iteelf  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a naeaL But why  ���������worry ?^  Shamrock Rrana^  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, dkc*  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  product*.  P. BURNS  & CO., Ltd.  Men's Half Sole.----.���������$1.00  Women's Half SoUs-���������~- 7S  i^inch Halms Straps-������������������ 25  1-inch Haime Straps-��������� 30  l\-inch Haime Straps������������������     35  All other parts of Harneaa at  corresponding prices.  5% it m profit on Hi ftav Haraiss  JL HfKi8*~mbeHf  Shoe, and Harness Repairing  ar tr ^  imi Aet AbbmAmsIs  cant aaakaa impvanratnaata to  1100 pmr auMMun ar* "~  yaar.    VOlnure **o    w ���������  or roeortf nm������ *ard op������ra*a oa fMr>  felturo. TtiU oonaot ba obtain** ln  lass than 0 woo, mmA iaorwmmmtm  of iiTib par oom, taoittdSa- ~ *���������������������  ������lMr������d axwJ ������wltivm������ad, aad raoldatf������������  of at laoat t yoojna ors trooulrod. A  Pra-aooptor boldlna Grown aaaoat  ntmy rooord onothar pt*-������au>tlon, K aa  requis-aa land In MiijtuuttUom Willi Wa  f&rna. without atuoT txwapmtlam. aro-  and raaiidonaa wahiaainaa on Crown  aroAtad. land.  Unsunr-ared srooo, not ���������a������aadlng 20  acrea,   may   b������   laiitfl   r  tttla to bo obtained altar bwoh  dontlol aad hapevMr-enumt eoac  For rraaina- and indiaotatel  araaa arraaad1*o<r #40 ar*-  leaaod by ooo p  MU1,  faotovy _ _  timber land not ���������oeadlwg 40 ess^s  nsay hm purenoaedj -aoodhlona iaiiado  pa-jranaot ������f attwuMtn-  by aalatlna; rooda may ba paniuhpad  eondlUoatafjapoa eonatruaUoa if a rood  to themTiUbato oTono-SalF at oaot of  road, not oyadlng half off -puratuuio  prloa, la -mad*.  pne.KMPTons*   jmrnm.   ciianti  g^ A9i~T*  01 this  to  *w>  Inalud , _^  liiff -with i  tlm������ wttlili  ef a daoa. _ _  for title  BOOar'tfcJ*  ~k~$i  ~f  from for oaa y������or Crow tha  ���������ruoh   paraco.  aa  foama-Hy,   untU  oa*  yn~~~. afe^r. t&a aonaitiaiUMi or tha proaamt  war.    VUUt vrt-rUttm 1* tSmo aaod* -.-  troaetiva. m  Ne f������ea ralallaar to pre������������������oaptioaa are  due ^������r payobf* by jEMMTaa nro-  ^m������t^oM_r������<^ajia������wTina l������, ������18,  xSm  hi  n-imxnZoam.  Provlaloa' for  eruad, Suaan  4. 1WL<, on oa-,  or taJMMi on aol  Crown  Caada    aeaffilocTffi^"!,���������^  iil'^^r^*  a   proDoritonat������ir   ������^*r  i^ISo munt "*���������  eralli not ~Mia~i-wilum ^w^SffpSJ."  2J, ��������� ^���������*^^^^l*^*B^*^fl_Eka*ii mmy  who]*   ar*a������  mad* by May  Annual gra^c js*rmt4l~t Um^uS~tZa  onmsmbimrm nutf-Ml i nriarley for (tataL^  LUU������*d own***. A������^-*wn������r������ Siy  farm JUwMlatbma for- ran** mtmHtZxL-  ��������� * h     . ..I     ~. - ..1 0.���������-0^     ifc^,w,     k.������M������ l.lii.M  toUK^XiX ******** m travaoftra. ������p TOE CRESTON REVIEW  School's  Term-End Report  Division I.���������G. P. Smith.   Principal.  Bolts   of   Honor:     Proflciency���������Ed  ���������ward Bush.    Attendance���������Elmer   Oi  sen.   Deportment���������Annie Smith.  .. Promotions to Grade \ III.���������Edward  Bush, JBileen Hendy, Charles Cotterill,  Elmer Olsen. Aliister Ross, Ed ith  Couling, Uoyd Couling, Lily Lewis,  Annie Smith, Mabel West.  Division II.���������Miss Vickers, Teacher,  Rolls of Honor: Proficiecrcj-���������  William Bush. Deportment���������Dorothy  Ryckman and Marion McDonald.  Attendance���������Arthur Couling.  Promotions to Grade' VII.���������William  Bush, Ervin Olsen, William Manuel,  Clarence Staples. Marion MacDonald,  Harold Speers, Dorothy Ryckman.  Alex. Henderson, Lily Wilson, Louise  Nickel.  Promotions to ��������� Grade VI.'���������Erie  Martin, Arthur Couling, Verne Olsen,  Norman Finlayson, Edith Wilson*  Dirk Randall,  Mary   Collis,   Rophina  PLASF YOUR  Summer Vanatinn FYmirsinits  wM.^i,,*, m -tfitt-t-i ~~~m.~:-^mm       Ufavwi VIVIIV  ."' -  ���������   : ��������� to  Eastern Canada and United States  ��������� ���������*��������� -       **     '  either All Half or via the -Great Xtakeq.  Now on sale. RETURN LIMIT Oct. 31st.  VISIT THE BUNGALOW CAMPS  at Lake Wapta, Lake   O'Hara,   Yoho   Valley,   Emerald   Lake  Chalet, Moraine Lake, and Lake Windermere. Open till Sept. 15.  SPECIALLY REDUCED FARES  Information as to fares,   and assistance  in making yonr  plans,  will be cheerfully   ������iven   by   any   Ticket   Agent   of   the  ���������C^NAblAjN;  Five-sixths of the timbered   area in  B.C. belongs to  the People.  Each year, It is increasing   in   value   as   the   more  accessible timber is cut.  In 1922 there  was received from, the sale  of such  ^ iiM^fj^mm of $62o,6S(>;   ;      ^  This helped to keep your  taxes down, and to build  up the Province.  *'���������    *"-������'.'  -  Green  Timber is    British Columbia's assurance   of  Perpetual Prosperity.  Why Burn It?  Androspw, Fred -Christie. Margaret  Walker; George Phillips, Jessie Lear-  month, Ena Christie, Charles Moore  Winners of MacLean Muscular  Writing Certificates���������William Bush,  Dorothy Ryckman, Harold Speers,  Louise Nickel, Alex. Henderson. Lily  Wilson. As there were only ten  pupils in "the highest class, in this  room (Grade VII.) these were all who  tried. 7 Six j^vere successful. The  junior class (Grade V.) did not send .in  any samples of the. r Work to Mr..  McLean as they will be able to do so  next term when in Grade VI.  Div-feflON III.���������Miss Wade, Teacher.  ���������   Rolls of Honor:    Proflciency*-���������Laura  Holmes.     Deport ment���������Hirell. Miller.  Perfect      attendance���������Betty    Speers,  Dorothea Spratt, Aileen Spratt.  Highest standing for June: Senior  Second Reader Z A���������Laura Holmes,  Jean McCreath, Ethel L<*wi:s. Senior  Third Reader B���������Gwen Webster, Norma Peairs. Prank Crawford.  '* Promotions ' to Grade V., Second  Term���������Laura Holmes, Jean McCreath,  Ethel Lewis,,-.Aileen Spratt, Dorothea  Spratt, Hirell Miller, John Blinco,  Randall Payne. Lionel Downes,  A'rleigh Bird,- Alice Rvckmau. Mary  Goodwin, Ada Lewis. Madeline Moore,  Arthur "Webster, Letty Couling. Lila  Ryckman. Bettv Speers. Freda Dish-  man, Mabel Dishinan, Leah' Whitman.  Promotions to Gr������������le V., First Term  ���������Gwen Webster, Norma Peairs.  Prank Crawford Mary Small, Haze!  Hopwood,--Beryl Nicholls, Fritz Johnson, Jean Henderson. Ehtphemia Fisher, Mariun Embree. Walter Nickel.  Division IV.���������-Miss Moore, Teacher. -  Rolls of Honor; Proficiency���������Ron*  aid Gibbs. . Deportment���������Margeor'y  Learmonth.' Regularity and Punctuality���������Hilda Payne. Promotions to  Grade IV.. First Terui*-***���������Elsie Speers,  Catherine Embree, Eva Bolton, Rory  Bolton, Rose Blair, Hilda Payne,  Raymond Martin, Kathleen Mawson,  Beth "West,i Lillian Trevelyan, Joyce  Burkhart. Thelma Hayden, Dora  Nickel, Sally John-son, Jean Fisher,"  Konstan Whitman. Group B���������Harold  Beninger. Ronald Gibbs. Tom Carina  dy. Earl-Christie. Jack O'Neil, May  Dishman, Lawrence Ha ptnnxtall, Edith  Lewis. Jack Norris, Lvcla Christie.  Promotions to Grade III.���������Freeman  Johnson, Mary Sutclitfe, Frances  Lewis, Fay Petidry, Hubert West.  Erank Morrow, Eric Bennett. Joan  Hiltsen." Lynn Beaser, ErWin Crosth-  wait, Henry Kirsch, Maigeory Lear-  mopth, Frances Moore, Esther  Rodgers.  Division V^-TJlissCieight������������n,Teacher.  ..Rolls *, of j..Honor: Deportment���������  Arthur Nicholls. Proficiency���������Allan  Staples. Rejriilarity and Punctuality  ���������Herbert Couling. Andrew*-* Miller'and  Roland Miller w.t-jre present erei-y day.  but were late several times.  "Promotions   from Grade  II.  Junior  to Grade II. Senior���������Margaret   Blinco  and   Herbert Couling   equal,   Roland  Miller. Andrew Miller. Tom "Crawford.  Charlie Fans, Jack Gibbs. Floyd Olsen,  Frances Lew:is, Aileen Foster. Herbert  Doad,   James Johnston    Kate Payne  Jay Bliss. Allan   Speers   and   Arthur  Speers equal.    Mary   Bennett.   Mabel.  Johnson. LucilleBloor. Douglas SpierB  David   Blair.    Jack   Young.   Hubert  Beninger.  Promotions from Grade I. Senior to  Grade II. Junior���������Allan Staples. Helen Hopwood, Sidnev Huddle, Shirley  Olsen. Arthur Nicholls. Jack Johnston,  Charlie Huddle, Meade Beazer, Hesper  Lewis, Edwin Rodgers. Lucille Davis.  Florence Faas, Sidney  Fitdier.  SIF0  ALUMINUM  OOKING  UTENSIL:  BARGAIN SAL!  of  that last and give the very best service will be found amongst the large  assortment that we have just opened out.  Values up to $2.75 at  $1.59  Six-quait Paneled PrenervinK  Kettle.  Three-piece Sauce Pan Set,  Three quart Diahpan.  Three-quart Stew Pan Set,  Flvc-quurt Tea Kettle.  R*n*m<l Roavr-ter..  Two-quart Don hie Boiler.  Eight<quart Water Pail.  2ftquart Pitcher.  "IJ quart Percolater.  Your choice, each  Values up to 25c.  3 piece Measuring Spoon Set.  Measuring Cup.  Salt Shaker.  Pepper Shaker,  Tea und Coffee balls.  Juice Extracts, etc.  Your choice, each  Values up to $1.00  Two piece Jelly ("Jake Pan Set  Two piece Pie Plate Set.  3 quart Preserving Kettlo.  Muflin Pan.  "BiiKcuit Pan.  Tubed Cake Pan.  Strainer.  8J Inch Iftry Pan.  Bread Pan.  Sink Strainer.  ������  CD ETC TOM   MITDPAMTli r   PfllUiDAyV  ww hi-f~ a IsFge. sstjifig' G������3*& l*s fsiisds h~~ tihs p-ssFcHase and  upkeep of a car, tohy not make it ?  The money you save in buying yonr Foid in preference to higher  priced cars will run your Ford some considerable time.  There are millions of Fords in daily use, not because it  is the lowest in price by a considerable margin, but because it gives that dependable, economical service anywhere and everywhere.  BUY A FORD AND BANK THE BALANCE  & PIERSON  J  By confining its activities exclusively to domestic business and bj  relying upon powerful financial in-  stitution8 abroad for our customers' foreign needs, tnis Bank believes it can best serve Canadians  and Canadian industry. Whatever  your banking requirements,wlietb-  er at home or abroad, this Bank  can  adequately serve you. ������-������  Sj*****-* -rl <**. ** Py. confining its activities esclus-  erVlIl^ iveiy jto domestic business and by  <=������ relying upon powerful financial iWL  Ganacta  IM PERIAJL   BANK  afix  i~..W. AULAN,  GRESTON BRANCH,  pjn.g nr'       ^em  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  TO FARMERS  Thai: this Bank is anxious to assist the ������ggi������  ~~\t~t~t"~*ail   A~-~r~-%r-vmi%~>wtit-  r~������   n^na^A   *8������   af  by the fact that twevthirds of our bonc^wiit^  &3Swi*M~~-~i.m S~T%~.  -Aa ~4^~~~easSa~~x tor credi-s feoea yaa -will  THE CANADIAN BANK  (^COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -       -. '     $15,000.00������  RESERVE FUND - - $~5.O0G.0QQ  CRESTON BRANCH, CL O. B*u**. Manager.  Hot Air  Steam  Hot Water  Iff XT ��������� *  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  y&  E.W. RYCKMAN,-- Creston  r  l^^B t^^^ Sj^B ^BM ^^^S       l^mS m\^^SJ ^^^b j^^W jMWa  Own Home  Get an early start on your house. Build it during  the early months of Spring  and enjoy it thia Summer.  We always have a complete stock of good lumber  for you to pick from, and a retail department to help  you figure just what it will oost you.  There never was a better time to build.  Canyon City Lumber Company  iS#jp������������#|i^^fgi*f-^  JtiltiWMII  fii i**fi*s*-!***-V:*^  ^ffi8^0Jr^)i^a^tta������ta8������M^^  mm  ^tt^^mmimtttMta^M lawlmmiMIlfcjifti# Don't wait for someone to  be in pain to get Kendall's  Spavin   Treatment   in   the  ___     House.  For al! external hurts and pains  ���������for all muscular troubles.  Kendall's Spavin Treatment makes good.  XEKASTON-, Sivsb.. December Kb, 1S2J  "Please Bend me one copj- or-yourTHKATJSE OS THE  "BOR.SK.    I havt- used your Kendall'* Spavin Cure for o*������r  ���������)������ven yars and-found 1t one orthel>e������t HnlRientnl have  *vei uaea for ������Ukinc3i of sores.      (Signed} 31. ZEMAX."  Gei a bottle ai \)out druggist's today.   Regular  for Horse Treatment���������He-fined for Human use.  DR. B. J. KENDALL COMPANY,  Enosburg Fails, VI., U.S.A.  Her voice was tremulous with eagerness, for although she had never  ���������doubted Wade or Santry; had never  thought for a moment that either man  ���������could have committed the crime, or  have planned it, she -wanted them  cleared of the doubt In the eyes of  the world. ' Her disappointment -was  acute when she saw that Trowbridge  did not deem the shell to be convincing proof of Bailey's guilt.  "Don't  go  too   fast  now,   Dorothy,"  Pine Air is Good  For Catarrh, Colds  he cautioned.    "This shell proves that   the pine forest  Dwellers in pine forests never have  colds, never know the naeaning of.Catarrh. Upon this fact is based '-'CATARRHOZONE," which sends into,  the lungs and nostrils the healing  S balsams    and    soothing antiseptic  of  IHIDDE  OLD  ~ BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  ���������Canadian    R'shl*������    Arranged    With  "Publishers,   F.    *D.    Goodchild   Co.,  /{' 2G6   King  St.   West,   Toronto.  Bailey's gun was fired, but it doesn't  prove that Bailey's finger pulled the  trigger, or that the gun was aimed at  Jensen. Bailey might have loaned  the rifle to somebody, or he might  have fired at a snake, like I did a few  minutes ago."  "Oh, he might have done anything,  of course. But the shell is some evidence, isn't it? It casts the doubt  en Tug Bailey, doesn't it?"  "Yes, it does that, . all right. It  casts it further than him." The cattleman spoke positively. "it's a clew,  that's what it is.      "We've got a clew  I ancl we've got a motive, and we didn't  have either of-them yesterday."  "How do you suppose that shell got  where you found it?" she asked, her  voice full of hope.  "Bailey must have levered it out of  his rifle, after the shooting, and it fell  into that hole. You see"���������-he could  not resist making the triumphant  point once more,���������"if I hadn't stopped  to look for another rattler,' I never  would have found it. Just that  chance���������just a little chance like that  ' *���������throws the biggest criminals. Funny,  ain't   it?"      But    she    was    too    pre-  The health-laden vapor of "CATARRHOZONE". subdues the worst of  coughs, colds and catarrh.  The tiniest; coiner of the lungs are  treated, the Uttermost parts of the  bronchial tubes are reached, every cell  in the nose and throat is bathed in the  antiseptic balsam of CATARRHOZONE. Simply invaluable is CATARRHOZONE because so safe, so effective, so sure to stop huskiness,  whooping cough, catarrh, nose colds  Or  bronchitis���������try it yourself.  Complete    two    months'    treatment  guaranteed, price $1.00;   small  (trial)  size 50c.      At all druggists.      Refuse .  a  substitute    for     CATARRHOZONE. \  By  mail  from  The  Catarrhozone   Co.,  Montreal.  you'd have a cooler head for  thing than���������than I ��������� have."  "My God!" ^Fhe exclamation shot  from Trowbridge, like the crack of a  gun.      "How did it happen?"  Santry explained the details, in so  far as he knew them, in a few breathless sentences. The old man was  clearly almost beside iiimself with  grief and rage, and past the capacity  to act intelligently upon his own ini-���������  tiative. He had not been satisfied, f  he said, to remain behind at the ranch '  and let "Wade go to the timber tract  alone, and so after a period of indecision he had followed him. Near the  edge of the timber he had come upon  Wade's riderless horse, trailing broken bridle reins. He had followed the  animal's tracks back, to tlie point of  the assault, but there was no sign of  Wade, which fact ..indicated "that he  had been carried away bjr thqse who  had overcome him.  (To be continued)  ASPIRIN  Say "Bayer" and Insist!  f07Uli  (Continued)  "Close    call! Thanks!"      Trow-  Bridge  slid his weapon  back into its  resting place and smiled up at her.  So close, indeed, had the call been  that, coming upon the dreadful associations of the spot, Dorothy was unnerved. Her skin turned a sickly  white and her lips were trembling, but  not more so than were the lianks of  the horses, which seemed to be in an  agony of fear. When lhe girl saw  Trowbridge pick up a withered stick  and coolly explore the recesses of a  small "hole near which the snake had  been coiled, she rebelled.  "I'm :oot going to stay here another  minute," she declared hotlj  "Just a second.  other   one.    .    .    .    Oh,   all   right,   -go  on, then," he called out, as she whirled   her   pony   and   started   off.       "I'll  catch you.      Ride slow!"  He looked after her with a smile of  amusement,   before   renewing   his   ef--  forts with the stick, holding his bridle  reins with one hand so that his horse  could not follow hers.      To his disappointment there seemed to be nothing  in the hole, but his prodding suddenly   developed   an   amazing   fact.       He  was on the point of dropping the stick  and mounting his horse, when he noticed a small piece of    metal    in    the  leaves and grass at the mouth of the  hole.      It    was    an    emptv    cartridge ;  Bhell. I  "By Glory!" he exclaimed, as he ex- i  R.ininei.1   it.       "A  clew,   or   I'm   a   sinner!"  Swinging into his saddle, he raced  after Dorothy, shouting to her as he  rode. In her pique, she would not  answer his hail, or turn in her saddle;  but he was too exutlant to care. He  was concerned only with overtaking  her that lie might tell her what he had  found.  "For   the   love   oa'   Mike!r*. he   said,  when by a liberal use of his spurs he |  caught xit>   with  her.       "What   do you ;  think this is, a circus?" ;  "You can keep up, can't you?" .she !  retorted bameringly, I  "Stire. I can keep up.'all right." Tie j  reached oui and caught lier bridle I  ret::, s.������ulling her pony down to a walk i  in spit*.' of her p rote si.-*:. **J want to j  show  you   somethin cr.       Vou  can't ssee  occupied   with  the   importance  of the  to dwell  on  his  gilts  as a  bridge knew that such action would be  backed up by his associates.  He had no trouble on this score,  however, for Sheriff Thomas was away  on the trail of a horse-thief, and the  deputy in charge of the jail was of  sturdier character than his chief.  "Will 1 help you, "Lent?" he exclaimed. "Say, will a cat drink milk? You  bet I'll help you. Between you and  me, I've been so damned ashamed of  what's been doing in this here office  lately that I'm aching for a chance to  square myself. I'll send them wires  off immediate." 7  "I reckon you're due fo be the next  Sheriff in this county, Steve," Trowbridge responded gratefully.    "There's  to    be    a    change here before  discovery  sleuth.  "What can we do about it, L-em?"  She gave her pony her head and they  began to move slowly. "What ought  we to do?"  "I'll    find    this    fellow, Bailey, and  wring  the  truth  out  of him," he  answered grimly; and her eyes sparkled.    goins  "If I'm not greatly mistaken, though,    long  he was onlv the tool." "That     so?       Well.     I   ain't   sayin  "Meaning that  Moran    <.    .    ." that I'd refuse, but I ain't doin' this as  "And Rexhill," Trowbridge snapped, no favor, either, you understand. I'm  "Thev are the men higher up, and the doin' it because it's the law, the.good  game we're really gunning for. They old-fashioned, honest to Gawd, s'help  hired Bailev to  shoot Jensen  so  that   nie die, law!"  the   crime   might   be   fastened-.on   to        "That's   the   kind   we   want   here���������  Gordon.       I  believe  that  as   fully   as   that, or no kind.      So long, Steve!  Tliere mav be an- ' I'm alive this minute;   the point is to       With a nod of relief, Trowbridge left  ' prove it." ! the jail, well-satisfied    that    lie    had  "Then we've no time to waste," sho j done a good turn for Wade, and pleas-  said, touching her pony with the quirt. | ed with himself for having lived so  "We mustn't loiter here. Suppose I well up to the standards set by the  Bailey has been sent away?" j detectives of popular  fiction.       Since  The thought, of this caused them to j Bailey had not had time to reach the  urge theifc- tired horses along at speed, railroad-, his arrest was now almost a  Many times during the ride which ( certainty, and once he was back in  followed T^rowbridge looked admiring- i Crawling Water, a bucket of hot tally at his "companion as she rode on, \ and a bundle of feathers, .with a prom-  untiring!y, side by side with him. Ai jse of immunity for himself, would  single man himself, he had come to a doubtless be sufficient' to extract a  feel very, tenderly toward her, but. ho 5 confession Irom him which would im-  had no hope of winning her. Shel plicate Rexhill and Moran.  had never been more than good . Feeling that he had earned the re-  friends with him, and he realized her* jreshment of a drink, the cattleman  feeling for Wade, but this knowledge \ was aDout to enter the hotel when, to  did not make him less keen m his ad- ��������� his consternation, he saw tearing* mud-  miration of her. 5 ]v down the street toward him Bill  "Good luck to you. Lem," she said,, gantrv. on. a horse that had evidentlv  giving him her hand, as they ^paused ; b���������en rj<1(len lo the very last spurt of  at the head of Crawling Water's mam ; eluiurance. He ran forward at once,  street. "Let me know what, you do ; ror the appeai..u,co ol: the old man in  as soon as you can.      I'll be anxious.'. frawlinfr  Wafer,   wiih  New  Land  Colonizing  Policy  Of  C.  P.   R.  Company Has a Meritorious Plan of  Real Benefit to Western Farmers  In a statement of a new land colonizing policy of* the Canadian Pacific  Railway, made public recently by E.  W. Beatty, K.C, President of the  Company, the indebtedness of farmers  who now have contracts with the company will be taken over by- the Canadian Pacific Railway and their contracts will be rewritten and the indebtedness spread oyer a period of 34  years, the farmer to receive title to  his land upon completion of the 31th  payment. No annual payment of interest   and   principal   combined   shall  Unless you see the name "Bayer? on  package or on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer product prescribed by physicians over twenty-  three years and proved safe by millions for  Headache Colds  Toothache .   Rheumatism  Neuritis "Lumbago  Neuralgia Pain, Pain  Accept. "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin."  only. Each unbroken package contains proper directions. Handy bdxes  of twelve tablets cost few cents.  Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and  100.  .Machine-Made Beauty  Articles  as   Those  Now   as   Artistic  Made by  Hand  Many   people   share .tlie   conviction  that articles made by machinery cannot be beautiful in the same sense as  exceed seven per cent, of the cost of < is enjoyed by an article which is hand-  ~t >.  UI  ing  ii  tie  a  jockv  v.  Look here!"  He  i,  ar-.-..  <:*-.  ',  r-r  ���������!to   j-  111 - i 1.  "Vou  .sec,  i*'   1  ���������s,*d  1:  0 r.  ..-  wiH-n  :> ca\  ".vuni'f-il   mo  f !'>.  1  \',-:l  1 !i  ! n"  i   1  Ji\-?n   !  o-.:nd  it.      That's  W 1 i.  10  .-    *  .t.  .*.--1  *  !:���������--    d  i-t������'-������;'  iv������.*r   instinct,  I   r  1-'.  ���������.-: ,'j r  *  -   ;  t <; 1 *>-i;  wiih     a     pTin.  "<':>  1 ~  ;-i  .**���������*���������)"  ; i 1 -  i.-- s:  Tlork, an pi"  a!3.  '-  '  * *  i:j.y  '<-���������  ; **  S i j t*  lurnpil    ih-  t. r. *  0 * .  :  : :l  .. **���������  ;'    i'il !'  ':    11    ' ,  ���������\l~f uii\.t<'v\y.  ���������  00 ,*���������,*  1 1  -   "<jf>!  :   ii.  :  rotij   51 ���������/-!*��������� and  T'Oi  n������  .-1.  <v;  ���������     Wjl  oy.-   jr  had  btfpn  dpnted  hy  r  hr-  .- >  : "���������-*1  -' ��������� j  ���������JD,  "1  rp<* J< on      vou  vro  '.il  fin'i  i  : n 0 w  "r   f 1  '  }.<-]r.<~\  up  in   fir'"  sirr  "l .  ���������j*  :<  : 1;  I'lni'*  1 :;; t  *   s'i'i'pIn   thi.***  Pl;**-  '.1.4   t  n'  -.  .ii  1 i'.; <-���������;  not  so  I'nv on'  as  ;o  -������  ������������������   *-.-���������   ,.  f;  : t -  -  1 1 i J      V,  ;-j <!<t.-  I -ii 11������1,    hut    i 1.  al ri  'f  iu  Jr.  ,���������  .*;;  i<-?. iy.  'J'ii  al  t.p|].s rue ;t  lot  f 1  *v  iii'  . il  u >"���������  .*- j  ,   -.HI  "������ </.! ' '  S11' ��������� i 111 j K -  ���������H    Up   H.r   Jiilil   i|tl*r*Jci> . j  1  'y.'r-uy      Iip       !**|iH-.i*     *:!<j\\-1,v,    "1l|p|-p'|  nJn'T   but on*: gun   in  Crawling Watpr  ?lKit has tluit. ifpcu'inrity. thin   .   know  of,   iirtd   lh;it   t,n<-   belong:--,   ov   'Sld   h������'*-  JoriKi  to Tug ISnilpy."  Who   aaURht   ������t   Ills   arm   iiiir>ii!.--.ivHv  an   that   both   hoJi'PS  *  KfaniLstill,  "Th������-n  h'-   shot,  .le-i'i  arm   impu'.-'.JA'pl  \ >-X!���������   Iii iMit;" 11    11,  -.-''���������ii.   I,ciii'.'"  FACE SORE  FROM SHAVING  Y>"hlf������i   Minard'**   onr*  nw<������������-"   oil <ir   cvpntn  cm 1.-, 0    a    (I!) y :    h <  Tilor.<:"liftfl and Hia|i|p*i  ������MUM>  7  He nodded.  I     "I know about where to find him, it'  | he's in town.       Oh, we're slowly get-  I ting it on  them, Dorothy.       We'll be!  S readv to "call' them pretty soon. Good- j  !by!"'" I  j Tug Bailey, however, was not in]  'town, as the cattleman learned at'  i Monte Joe's dairce-hall, piled high  ! with tables and chairs and reeking  I with the stench, left over from the  I previous night, of whiskey"' fumes and  I stale tobacco smoke. Monle Joe pro-  'essed not 10 know where the puncher  j liad gon<\ but as Trowbridge pressed  ! him for information the voice of a  i woman, as shrill as the squawk of a  j patrol, Moated down from the floor  1 iibove.  I      "Wail   a minute."  i Trowbridge \v-#fed and the woman  came down to liim. Tin knew* her by  ; 3)l-.rpj>u'p. as did every man in 1he  Town, I'or she wa.s Pansy Madder, one  of the dance-hall habitues, good-  looking onough by night, to fhe inllam-  ���������rd fancy, but. repulsive by day, will:  ! hpr sodden  skin and hard eyes.  "You  u-fint  10 know whore Tug is?"  : *������he dcninndPil.  "Yo., wiiprp is he?"  "lie's   hend"ib   for   Sheridan,  I  reckon,       If   ho   ain't   head fid   tliere,   he'll  j strike   the   railroad    sit     some    oilier  j point:    hint   and    that���������-Nellie   Lnwls,  I thai  IipV, sl(ij>p<*d with."      Her lusfer-  'riHK p.vps vrt-vi. tired by the only thing  ha;   i-oubl  tire  ihein:   her biilpr Jeal-  ouh.v.  "You'i-e   sore?"        Trowbridge   prr-  HJslcd. a   lii I b-  "Sui'p'.'       (.)  ���������   she ehiiched  nt. Ids arm as be 1 timed   away,**   "if   lie's   wimloil   for   any-  I hint'-, hrirtR bim liaek here, will you?'  Proru'.'p mn ihat! l.e | imp" - her pa U^  lip.-. w'-:-e i-iVisie<] by an ugly Siulh'���������-  "get   id \   h:tTid",  on   bim " "  t'cinn     ihe    da nee-hall,    Trowiti'Jdgp  i;i:*h*n'*il    lo   1 Iip   jail   to   swenr   out   a.  wiiriani   lor  l!a i l<**y's arrant   and  to fl*!1!*  II iand    1 bal    Hbeillf   'I'lioi'iKiM    t e|e|.;i'Mpll  1 io   Sbei-blari    ;ind    10    lhr>    twn    points  ;i\,(i-.i'     arid     \i*'\t������*x,     1,'anehesU-r    and  ��������� '"b*;. : luOTi- .     io     li'-ad     off  Hie   l'itgillv<-  >'\'i ���������'- ."'"oi      |,!*')vh!:'     !;')",*,���������     fri 1*     1li*������-  Sh'jjff fulfill Ijp inider 1 lie rl'Miiinani**^  o* ?��������������������������� If m.ill laeii'm, lhe eallleniltU  -.'.as uoi r-M.,1: fliiit li������* eoubl '������������������omrit tl|>ork  MMsbwane" irtjiti 'Iip f������JJiebil. 1|������-  rn<-;i*r������i, If lie *iiiw hli:riM of Jn<|pp|Hlon.  fo tl'i Mip tHerraphitiK blrn.-'.elf and to  Mhrn nt lhe boMi,rn of the m'O'vafe 1b<������  roirne of evM\v runeb ow ttt-y in tbe ������J|h-  iU:. . 'J'lial Khould b*- einni^b It*  ;lw:������|<ef* i\i. \uw al<ui(; Ib^ nilh'ori������f  w i 1 iite 11   i,t*>ji  i 1 1 ten    / 11 en mn,  [i lit I    I I'M w ���������  a   warrant  for  I murder hanging over his head, could  : only mean that, some tragedy had hap-  , pencd at the ranch.  "Hello,  Lem!"  Santry  greeted  him.  "You're .iust the man I'm lookin' for."  "What's   the   trouble?"   Trowbridge  demanded.  ���������'The    boy!"      The    old    plainsman  slid from his horse, which could hard-  i ly keep its .'net. but was scarcely more  j spent,  in   body   titan  ii.s   rider was  'n  j nervo.      His  face was twitching in a  I way  tliat   might have   been  ludicrous  but    for    its    significance.     "They've  ambushed     him,     I  reckon.      1   come  straight,   in   after   you,   knpwin'   thai;  4*m*-*tm~m*~tmt~~~*mttta^mt������*���������.������������������aam*ma0*mmi   i ���������   ��������������������������� ���������umii    ������������������������������������ ������*i^���������w^^  MRS.  GERTRUDE   WHITE  doubl fully. ���������  ' course,  I'm sure, Say  W-pzzZiMz-W,  IF YOU ARE NOT WELL  HERE IS YOUR KEY  TO HEALTH!  1 liit.tonr.ml, A11.n.���������"Doing run-down  nfier ib������A 'Ilu ' 1 wiih In a weakened condition, hud dizzy spells nnd shortness  of breath, followed by raininess. Tho  middki a������o period made things soem ns  IIioiikIi I'd nev-ei* feel well again, hut I  wiisilrierniined nol, to give up, Honrlng  ol l>������*. I'l.'ive's fanioii-; tioldo.n Medical  l)lset������very 1 sent, for a boMlo, followed  the direetlons, and soon felt, leas tired  mid fsiint. nnd finally I got, hm>tc to mv  jiornuil suite. I luive thanked fjod  many limes for lhe restoration of mv  Iie.tl'h M*t J tuiild remain with my  lainlly, and I glndly "reeoinuiftud thf.  j>lseovery of Dr. JMei'i:o"������, ror Jt, Js ho  iiure, und worth u. trlul to any ono wlio  In run-down." Mr*. tJortrudo White,  C'ryxMil HiM-liiKs Vuvm,  <:ok!en Me.llral Diseovery Is nut up in  T>r. rien-e, h Laborjitory In Itrltlircbur������,  On������.,anU  sold  by i.l] ilru������������lHts "a btltl  itblefM and ll.pilrl.    Mnnd iVr. rjerco 10c  lorirlHl pnekiiKfi of tftbletH.  ��������� xw������ vr- y.uv"< .^tvF*,��������� i������v!>n<is n<.u.\%  00**l\*i\i~.t 0t, a, 1 it/l llS'.ti Mieiilc.iii atlVJCC*  the farm. Thirty thousand farmers  in Canada are effected by this proposal.  President "Beatty's announcement is  in part as follows:  "The Canadian Pacific Railway is at  all times accurately apprised of the  tenor of the national mind because  it is in itself one of the largest landowners in'the west; because as a national organization it is vitally interested in preserving prosperity  throughout the Dominion; and because it knows from past experience  that its acts have constituted precedent. It unfortunately knows that  in the western provinces increasing  farm costs, together with low prices  obtainable for farm products,, have  seriously affected those farmers not  definitely and firmly established in  their operations.  "Tlie present position is due to  several causes. During the war the  high prices realized for farm produce, and bountiful crops obtaining  in 1915-16, induced expenditures by  farmers for extra equipment and increased land- holdings, which since  the decrease in value of farm produce without a" similar decrease in  wages or cost of living, together with  crop failures in some districts, has  resulted in a rapidly increasing burden of debt, and iii the case of some  30,000 farmers holding land under  contract for purchase from the company���������through no fault of their own���������  they find themselves behind' in thoir  payments, and a certain amount bi*  discouragement and depression has  resulted, which, if unchecked and un-  remedied, must inevitably spread  wider, breeding a spirit of pessimism  wiih its man,<r attendant, evils.  "The Canadian Pacific lias always  been the pioneer in providing favorable terms for the colonization of its  lands in the west, parUcuhirly in  connection with the terms under  which their lands have been sold, in  tlie preparation of ready-made farms,  the advance of livestock to seltlers,  loans made lo them, nnd tlie aid  granted through its agricultural and  development departments. It is clear  that the new plan will do much to  re-establish confidence in tlio west,  retain settlers who tiro now proposing to leave, find stimulate immensely  the immigration of desirable agricultural colonists."  made. If this conviction were correct it would mean that practically  everything that we used today would  be ugly. As a matter of fact, however, there is no reason why a machine-made article should not be so  well designed as to appeal to the eye.  The ugliness of many machine-made  articles is due to the lack of attention to correct proportions and often  to indifference regarding that fitness  for purpose which Is the real foundation-of beauty. Some time ago a  number of British manufacturers knd  artists interested in this phase of production formed a' Design and Industries Association with the object of  encouraging a close connection ibe-  tweefi the aesthetic and the useful in  Britisii manufactures. This association recently issued a Year Book containing a large number of examples,  drawn from all sorts of industries, of  designs which were not only excellent  from the utility point "of view, hut  thoroughly satisfactory in appearance.  Pottery, metalware, windows, door  accessories, fireplaces, motor cars,  shop fronts and many other articles  are illustrated, revealing an extraordinary high standard of artistic  merit in British things made for  everyday use.  Population of Japan  The population of Japan proper is  estimated by the national census  board to be 57,65S,000, as compared  wiih 55,9C3,1-10 in 1020. This shows  that, the population increased at the  rate of 7:50,000 yearly, 2,000 daily, or  one in every 43 seconds,  Production of Newsprint  The remarkable munnnr in which  Canada, i.s overtaking the United  Slates in the production of newsprint  is Illustrated in n conipnrlson of the  figures of production since '1.D17.  lhe fiv-u-yeur period whilst the production of tha "Republic has increased  from 1,359.^00 tons \ic.v annum to  I,'IIS,000 tons, that of the Dominion  has increased from U!'0,0in) Ions to  1,0X2,000 Ions.  If love would only nmke a man's in  eonie go round he wouldn't eare any  thing about  gyrations of the  world.  Nothing ho dwarfs the mind as a  constant dwelling upon trivial thlngH.  ���������   Anon.  MRS. MISENER'S  ACHES AND PAINS  Vanished After Using Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  ���������' Branchton, Ont. ��������� " When 1 wrota  to you for help *my action waa mostly  ���������t prompted by curiosity.   I wondered if  I, too, would benefit  by your medicine. It  was the most profitable   action  I  havo  ever taken, I heart-*  Hy assure you, for  through its results I  am relieved of most  of my Bufforinfrs.    I  have taken six boxen  of   Lydia  E.   Pinlc-  ham'a Vegetable  Compound Tablets ancl a bottle of Lydia  E. Pinkham's Blood Medicine, and 1 can  In I honoatly say I have never been tso well  before.    I had a uttered from pains and  other troubles Bihco I warj fifteen yeara  old, and during the 'Groat War' period  I worked on munitiona for two years,  and, in tho heavy lifting; which my work  called for, I strained myself, causing.  Ipclvic inflammation from which I have  Buttered untold agony, and I often had  to give up and go to bed.   I hnd doctored  for several years without getting permanent relief, when I stnrted to take  your medictneo."���������Mrs. GOLDWIN Mr������-  KisriOR, Branchton, Ont.  Write to the Lydia K, Pinkham Modi-  A  cine Co.,Cobourg,Ontarlo,for,a I'rcoeony  0*   fJ"Tdi"   K.  "i������������>n������lrbnmFHi   Private TVxb  ���������KooVunoii"' Ailments of Women.' *   C :\..~ ���������  THE    "REVIEW,    CEESTO^,   B.    C.  /������&  and   give  stomach a  your  fliat of  Provides "tiie  SWee V* 1 T~ bene~~fi oiai  lorm.  Helps   to- cleanse  tbe   teeth   and   keep  tiiem healthy.  David Duncan, 73, famous as an  educator and biographer of Herbert  Spencer, is dead at Aberdeen.  ; The trial of the Most Rev. Dr. Tirs-  hon, former patriarch of AIL "Russia.  has now been set for July, says a Moscow dispatch to fhe Daily Express.  The Saxon textile industry has decided to boycott Australian wool, owing to the discrimination against German imports into Australia.  A wireless message apparently from  a vessel has been picked up at Melbourne, stating that Easter Island has  disappeared.  The captain and crew of the British  trawler, .Tames Johnson, winch was  captured hy the Soviests, has arrived  at Newcastle, Eng. The captain said  the Russians had imprisoned him  aboard his ship tor one month.  TheiEarl and Countess of* Minto and  then* baby daughter, "Lady Bridgett  Elliott, arrived from England recently.  "Lady Minto was Miss Cooke, of Montreal, and she is returning to Canada  to visit her parents.  The British territorial army ihas now  reached the total strength o~ nearly  140,000. Northumberland contributes  the largest quota with Wales, the  Highlands and East "Lancashire close  behind.  A cable received by the Department  of Agriculture from the International  Institute of Agriculture states that the |  area sown to wheat in France is 13,-  660,000 acres, against 12,700,00-0 acres,  the final estimate for 1922.  Transforming   Amsterdam  Holland's Architects Are Building  Houses at Lowest Cost  Confronted with a housing shortage  j after the war, Holland undertook to  remedy the situation with three fundamental ideas in mind, efficiency,  -economy and beauty.      " '  The government gave subsidies. At  first these were $1,000.00 "a house; today with building material cheaper  the rate is $125.00. No people are*  able to make money go as far as are  the Dutch, even, when it is public  money. Jobbery seems to be practically unknown. But although the  work has been done economically,  Amsterdam has been transformed.  The old Amsterdam with its picturesque and. narrow streets and  lanes, its narrow canals in the city  a-atf"! ts larger surrounding canals, is  spreading out into new suburbs with  wide roads and fine avenues and  parks. Holland's best architects are  co-operating with the town council to  build the best houses at the lowest  possible cost.  The architects concerned have taken pride in obtaining the most delightful effects with the cheapest material. It is not what housing has  cost the city that they talk about,  but how much it has saved the city.  That is the Dutch brand of cU^ic  pride.  Keep Stomach and Bowels Right  By eirfng* baby the. harmless, piir-aly  v������g*etabl e, infanta' and children *e regulator.  brines ���������a.stsaish.insr.s-ratJfy'ngr resuite  in making   baby's  Btomach digest  food and bowels move aa  they should at-teething  time. Guaranteed fri  "Hundred  Frock  Per  Cent."   School  From Paris  Old Folks Need  A. Mild Bowel Tonic  Constipation    Best   Overcome   By- the  Occasional  Use of Dr.  Hamilton's  Pills  -    "���������    \  DR.  HAMILTON'S  PILLS  . Lights   Under   Water  Electric Lights and Telephones to be  Used in Attempt to Raise Lusitania Wreck  The divers who are attempting t.o  raise the Bush an ia ivill be equipped  with electric lights and telephones  with which to facilitate their operation in 285 feet of water. The electric  lamps provided are .1000 watt Incandescent s ancl they are encased In  pyrex Klass which is capable of withstanding 2,000 pounds of pressure ver  square Inch. According to-nautical  scientists this Is equivalent to a depth  of* water of nearly a mile.  *.. No matter how deep-rooted th'e corn  may he, it must yield I.o Tlolloway-s*  Corn Remover If used as directed.  Alberta   Cattle   Shipped   to   Scotland  The first, cattlo shipments, from tho*  k'\ Edmonton  district lo leave  since tbe  removal of the British embargo (Consisted of live carloads, which have  just left, direct for Scotland. The  majority of the animals were rattened at the University of Alberta and  the price paid for them Is said to con-,  sllfuto tt record I'or (he season,  You should take n. course in tlio  manly art of self-defence before starting to show people the error or their  way a,  Mj-f^sw Eym:   ������ they Tire*,  'ron <5fl^lH#������ Itch, Smart or Burn,.  \&*iZZiE%/������C if Sor<J������ Irritated, In*  lUUR HYILJ flamed orGranulated,  us^Iutineoften.SoothM.JUfpuiio. Safe for  Infant or Adult. At all Drugglata. Write;  for Free EjfoDooki Uirfa*foafc������au4*fC*,Clk*s������  W.    N.     U.    1174  Because   Active,   Y������t   Very   Mild,   Old  Folks   Prefer   Dr.   Hamilton's  -,    Pills  Thousand of people, young- and old.  stop habitual constipation by t*sing  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. This mild, yet  active medicine, is noted for its  promptness in restoring the bowels to  a condition where they will perform  their needful function at a certain  time each day.  You'll improve your health, you'll  eat well, digest well and look better  if you regulate your system with Dr.  Hamilton's Pills.      25c at all dealers.  Good Price For Caitl-e  At the Calgary spring show 236  Shorthorn bulls were sold for an average, price of $loti; "24 Jferefords  brought an average of $131.73; and 23  Aberdeen Angus, $135 each.'  THANKFUL MOTHERS  Thousands of mothers throughout  Canada���������many of them your neighbors���������speak with thankfulness concerning the use oC Baby's Own Tablets. Once they have used the Tablets for their little, ones they would  use nothing else. The Tablets are  an absolutely safe medicine for eyen  the youngest baby, being guax*anteed  by a government analyst to contain  neither opiates nor narcotics or other  harmful drugs. Concerning -them  Mrs. David McRobb, Divide, Sask.,  says:���������"I have used Baby's Own Tablets and have found them so satisfactory I would not be without them."  The Tablets are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Charming, simple and in good taste,  warm enough to be comfortable^on  chill days of early spring;''''���������"Sfet loose  enough to allow free circulation of air,  and designed to be donned in a minimum of time���������what more could be  desired in a dress for a school girl?  Such is this .little frock of marine blue  wool, embroidered with white "snow-  flakes."  A Famine Coming  Russia plans to export 170,000,000  bushels of wheat next fall In order to  stabilize the ruble. And the rest o~  tho world will be called on to feed the  starving Russians. ��������� Louisville Courier-Journal.  As a vermicide an excellent, preparation is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. If. has saved the lives of  countless  children.  Mining In B.C.  Tn Its history as the mining province of Western Canada, British Columbia has" produced minerals 'to Hie  extern of $754.2r������n,fi1fl. Whilst in _h*  -flve-ycai* period 1S96 fo 1000 the province's production was $91,5*17,2-11., In  the period 191������-1020 It was $1.89,922,-  725. Production during tho last ten  years amounted to $336,502,897.  A Problem  Squire':-, Drvr,;;Ti!er Carter readlug  letter from coltnKer'H son).���������And what  wilL you do with tho striped kimono  your Hon say a Iio'h sending homo?  Hustle Mother.���������You may well  ask. miflsie. I nuppoao I'll havo to  put lt in one of pig-sties; but what  I'm going to feed Jt on, goodncHH only  knows.���������London Punch.  Minard's Liniment relieves  Burns, etc.  Medicine Hat Keeps on the Map  Brisk industrial activity prevails at  Medicine Hat. The Alberta***--- Clay  Products have received oi'ders from  two British Columbia points, which it  is expected will run to about -fifty  cars. It is understood that the Canadian Farm Implement* Company intends erecting a plant in the city during the summer.  -Cheapest of all Oils.���������Considering  the qualities of Dr, Thomas' Eclectrie  Oil it is the cheapest of all preparations offered to the public. It Is to  he found in every drug store In Canada from coast to coast and all country merchants keep lt for sale. So,  being easily procurable and extremely moderate in price, no one should be  without a bottle of it.  Grain   Elevators   fn   Western   Canada  There   are   -three    thousand   seven  hundred licensed grain    elevators    in  the 1hree prairie provinces, with a  total, storage capacity of more than  100,000,000 bushels. *  Repairs to Atlantic telegraph  cables have often been carried out  up to a depth of 3,000 fathoms.     ,  Constipation  Is Believed  Prompt���������Permanent���������Ecllef  CM.lt:'~~M"B  i~~TVi~~~   iAWVM  f IMA  rarely tall.   Purely  vegetable ���������act. m...  -"***���������-���������> ICARTERS  S ^^LtJ-t  ff"**i BS^c  IOil- ���������-_"���������&  ly on the liver.  Reliev* after  dinner distress ��������� telle v������ indices-"���������*    !���������!������������������ i  tion; Improve th������ complexion���������brighten.  Bcaul! rill���������SsuoH Bote���������Small prEca  Forest  Preservation  Canada's    Premier    In    An    Open  Address  Air  Rt. Hon. W. L. M. King  "Is it reasonable that, year by year,  we should permit 4,000 forest conflagrations,, due for the most part to  our own carelessness?"  "I appeal to every loyal citizen to  play fair with the forest this year. "Let  us regard'every acre of timber land  as= a source of national wealth, in the  ownership of which unborn generations stand as equal partners with  ourselves."  'MRS. YOUNG GAINS  TfflRTWOUR LBS.  m*^~00m^mmmmr+ y  Declares Tanlac   Restored   Her When  Stomach     Trouble     Had     Almost  Wrecked Health  "I weighed only a hundred and fourteen pounds, my face was sallow and  sunken and I was thin as a rail.- But  since taking- Tanlac I weigh one hundred and. forty-eight, have the rosy  cheeks of a school girl, and enjoy good  health for the first time in fifteen  years." This remarkable statement  was made recently by Mrs.' Bella  Young, 98 Cathcart St., Hamilton, Ontario.  ..  ������������������-"The last year of my sickness I was  near a nervous breakdown, "and my  appetite was. so poor even the odor  of food sometimes nauseated me.  Headaches, pains in my stomach and  back nearly set nie wild-and I would  walk the floor for hours. I got so  weak I could hardly stoop over to lace  my shoes, and my housework was a  burden."'" *     .    ,  "The Tanlac treatment gave me a  wonderful appetite, built ;me up till  friends wondered at my great change,  and I always feel strong and well. 3  will never cease to praise Tanlac."  Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over  37 million bottles sold.  The Duty of the Hour  Swat one now and save 137,9S1,417,-  6*99 by midsummer.���������Ottawa   Journal.  She Was Sick For  Over Two Years  MRS.   GOODWIN    GIVES    HER    EXPERIENCE     WITH     DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  Nova    Sootta    Lady    After    Suffering  With  a   W������ak   Heart and   Nervous-  ntess for Nearly Three-Years, Turns  to Dodd's Kidney pills.  Mulgrave, N.S.���������-(Special).���������"I cannot recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills  enough." This enthusiastic statement is made by Mrs. Alex Goodwin,  a well known resident of this place.  "For nearly three years I was run  down, had a very weak heart and was  so nervous that at times I would almost faint away. Many people recommended Dodd's Kidney Pills, for my  trouble. I found, after I liad taken  two boxes, that they were doing me  good and after using six boxes I was  completely relieved. I can now do a  good day's work and scarcely ever  feel tired."  Mrs. Goodwin's troubles were caus?  ed by the kidneys. That's why she  got such prompt and complete relief  from Dodd's Kidney Pills, for they act  only on the kidneys.  Ask your neighbors if Dodd's Kidney Pills do not help all forms of kidney disease.  Counting Dust Particles  It requires more than 6,000,000 tiny  dust particles to cover a glass plate  one inch square, according to investigators at the Structural Materials Research Laboratory of the Lewis Institute in Chicago. Although it would  seem a hopeless task .to count these  millions of dust particles and measure  their exact size, these Lekls Institute  Jnvesligatoi's have carried out a series  of tests i-n which these operations  were performed.  CATARRH  Catarrh Is a local disease ereatly influenced  by constitutional conditions. HALL'S CA'  TARJR.II MEDICINE in a Tonic, taken in-  teriinlly, and act* 11trough the blood upon the  mucous surfaces of the system. HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE assists Naturo in  restoring  normal  conditions.  All Druq*gist������.      Circular* free.  F. J.   Cheney &  Co., Toledo,  Ohio.  Sanitation Prevents Typhoid .  Typhoid fever as a cause of? death  has almost disappeared In cities,  whero tho water supply and the sanitation can he controlled. Last year  In the larger cities tho death rate from  typhoid fell to 3.15 to the 100,000, less  thuu u wJxlli ot what It wus twelve  years ago. Back In 1SS2 it was  about 60 to tho 100,000. The improvement lm3 not been so rapid in rural  distrlcta, huL tho situation was never  so bad there as It used to he in tlie  cltlas.  He Had It  The Sunday school teacher had  boon reading about Can ruin, the land  flowing with milk and honey.  "Now," aho .aaid to this clans, "wlmt  do you think n land flowing with milk  and honey would be like?"  "PleaHo,   teacher,"'  waa   the   Instant  Tanlac Vegetable Pills are Nature's  own remedy for constipation. For  sale everywhere.  DouMes Weight in Year  Experiments     With     Salmon     Family  Disclose interesting Information  Experiments made in England furnish interesting information regarding  the rapidity of growth of fish of tho  salmon family during their stay in the  sea. ...        -  A sea trout weighing three pounds  when captured and marked, July S,  "1921, weighed sis pounds when, taken  in July, 1922, havirig thus doubled in  weight in "one. year. A thirteen-  pound salmon taken and marked in  January, 1921, weighed twenty-one  pounds in July, 1922; and another salmon weighing sixteen^ pound's an -August, 1921, ��������� reached-v the weight* of  twenty-two* pounds when retaken in  July, 1922. " .. . \  An example of still more extraordinary growth has been reported. A  male salmon caught at Castle Con-  nell on February 24, 1921, weighed  nineteen pounds. v*-3t was marked by  one of the tags used bjr the Board of  Agriculture, bearing the number 1,502.  and replaced in the water. On March  the 26th following, the same flsh was  retaken at O'-Brlen's Bridge, five  miles front Castle Connell, and it then  weighed thirty-three pounds. Its  weight had increased * by fourteen  pounds in one month and two days.  The fact may seem incredible, but it  is indubitable, having been established by a naval certificate.  Simple and Sure.���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil is so simple in application  that a child can understand the instructions. Used as a liniment the  only direction is to rub, and when  used as a dressing to apply. The  directions are so plain and unmistakable that they are readily understood  by young-or old.  Canada Exports Sugar  One of Hie most important features  which has occurred In the sugar industry of Canada for many years Is  the development of large shipments to  foreign markets. During the past  year the total shipments from Canadian refineries amounted to 31G.-G51,-  937 pounds of refined sugar. Nearly  27 countries In all parts of the world  Imported Canadian refined .sugar last  yen r.  iTCZEmA  You. mTo ~M-  ,. k kv,-iUiioji:-  1 n er whan  you   wsfl  l>r.  LClisksv's Ointment for Eczema n-nfi   Hkln   Irritations.   Ic relieve* at onco and gradually heal* the skin.    Sooipto buc Or.  okut      -   -      --    Cha.se-'3  ������triicstt  ������r*o II_ you u3-fcntUn.i_j.tili  l>ap*r and !ieii������t2c.ai:������i>p furxHi������UB������. tvns.%  hoi: all dealers or Jidmanion, It������ie-������ & Co.,  vLlnm-wl. T-nr-ontrt.    MONEY ORDERS  Sen������l   a.   l>otnlnlofi   Enpresi   Money   Order.  Five doKars e<������������t������ three cent*.  M������nard'������ Liniment -(or OiRtemrKsr  SLACK  \w% nmrnnm im*  lroni o/ir v*cc:n11i.sa villi  CiKta't Liquid   or Solltl  I)I*ck.l*tf A##re������nlr������c A1**i'  luer!y v.tt. Cu'-mr'* Solid Astern,  mn I axf-: w>r������ war k.) uu I ike JMaTu**  Pi!! 1n.tr,-"an, U'C'tiirrr'nA catri.������ii������  u ur.o!������: iirubtelocally, V-i.:;  The- Cutter Ljiborttitor-v  ''   ~t   v, 4    i^.+ f-t*' ������i t- I  t.i',~al    J. 4, *U t  Jj tU  Bet-k-fle-r tL*.->,L;-rn������r>  CaUforrtU  V !-*( -. V J fityl. Pn-*- !-r n-J I������JJ V~z~.~-. i .:-~ istSt  itse tkt-M vth~> pcettt ih.si- ^~^?.^5.iZ;-^2~r%!&ir^&~r&<TV������r*.  3?������B3w5"������"'5'<������?5S^*'*'**5<?^  THE  CRESTOH  BEVIEW  ~~.  v   i ~    i  LiOcai  and  jrersonai  Sheep Fob  fords, $8 each.  Sa*ce���������Purebred   Ox-  Fred Smith. Crestonf  Wanted���������Hasp berry pickers, steady picking. J. W. Vaness, Alice  Siding.  For Sale���������Four room dwelling  house on Park Road, cash or terms.  Enquire Review Office.  Fob Sale���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  will freshen soon. A. Wealing  (Erickson P=O0) Canyon,  Auto For Sale���������Used Dodge car  in fait* condition, two extra tires and  other accessories. W. M. Archibald,  Rossland, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cameron and  family spent the week-end in Creston  on a visit to the formers' parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. L, Cameron.  Messrs. R. and Ch Lamont are away  on a motor trip to Southern Alberta  points at present, and are taking in  the fair and stampede at Calgary.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. JULY 15  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m.  SIRDAR  7.30 p.m.  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  Moir and Neilson  Chocolates  il  in  BOTt  Bread, Cakes  Pastries  lert Norris  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Preserving Tim  Has Arrived  Q  2  Observing our never failing  policy of offering: wanted goods  at attractive prices, we are this  week featuring weekend specials  in Preserving season, supplies,  with special   emphasis   on   our  Aluminum  Preserving Kettles  3. quart size . . $1.99  lQ-qnart size . . 2.59  12-quart size    .    .      2.99  with any of which we present  vou free of charge a Combination Fruit Funnel, whioh retails  reguarlj* at 86c.  GEM METAL RINGS  23c. dozen  GEM or PERFECT SEAL  RUBBER RINGS  a(9c. jpttffm  PAROWAX, 2 phgs.  for 35c.  533  AWSON  Siller  wBfTIS���������  BROTHERS  Uwtr  *Mj������*r*j aorgy    "*Rj-������j1***mj*j*������;  -V.  those always-favorite pictures of the  northland for Saturday night in the  Curwood film, "Flower of the North."  D. W. Briggs of Portland. Ore.,  president of Canyon City Lumber  Company, Ltd.. was here on his  annual business visit a couple of days  at the end of the week.  T. H. Crawford is a visitor at  Calgary, this week where he ia  attending, the summer fair and  stampede, accompanied by his nephew  Master Ben Crawford. "*  Mrs. C. B. Garland left on Tuesday  on a sik weeks* holiday visit with her  parents at the coast, and to attend the  wedding of-her brother which takes  place in that city this week.  The Valley had nn other rainstorm  on Friday night and Saturday morning which accounted for almost  a half-inch of rainfall and held up  haying for a couple of days.  Fob Sale���������One truck, one single  wagon, one single horse mower, one  horse, one pony, also parlor suite  consisting of setee, rocker* chair and  Htand.    J. Attwood, Creston.  The contract for kaisoiniuing the  interior of the four rooms of the old  public school building has been let to  Jnme-s Adlard at $148. the, work to be  completed by the middle off   August.  Mrs. Archibald and children'arrived  from Rossland on Saturday to look  after the raspberry harvest jod their  ranch* Mr. Archibald .scconspanied  them and remained over the weekend.  bse������* trying to borrow  S. A. Speers is combining business  with pleasure on a trip to Calgary this  week, in which city the annual ezhibi-  th. n with stampede is under way this  week. He is accompanied by Master  Harold.  Rev. H. Varley had quite a busy  day at his Sundav afternoon service at  Christ Church for the Anglicans of  the ontstations, the feature of the  service being no less than three  christenings.  The July meeting of Creston Women's Institute tonight in the Parish  Hall at eight o'clock, will be largely  znuiucal. the meeting being in charge  of Mesdames "Ebbutt and Staples, the  institute's musical committee. '""  1 The vital statistiees for June show a  net gain in the Valley's population of  four���������two boys and as many girls.  There were four weddings and no  deaths. In the way of marriages this  constitutes a record for Creston,  Const. J. S. Clark. R.C.M.P., who  was stationed here until earlv this  spring, and since located at Lethbridge,  Alberta, is spending a short vacation  with Corp. Smith, prior to going to  Newgate, where he wiii be located in  future.  W. B. Martin, Creston's C.P.R  agent, is a patient in Cranbrook hospital at present. On resuming work  a few days ago, after a three weeks  vacation, he suffered injurv from  overlifting and promptly left for hospital care.  The 1923 raspberry crop commenced  moving at the end of the week.  Erickson growers being the first to  ship then* this year. The rain at the  end of the week will help keep the  strawberries coming for possibly an  other two weeks.  Revenues collected by provincial  police H. McLaren for June are the  lightest of the year, the total being  under S3-0Q. Motor licenses were good  for $10J>, und amusement tax collected  in connection with Chautauqua ac:  counts for anether $120.  H. Gammon of Nelson, who is in  charge of the provincial police in  West Kootenay, spent a few days here  at the end of the week, in an effort to  1 ������cate the men who blew the Union  safe on Tbnrsday morning of last  week, hut so far no trace whatever  has been obtained of the yeggs.  K. R, Piper of Cranbrook. accountant with DeWolf & Ham, the  contractors   on    the   new   Kitchener  yoad, was a bumlness visitor in Creston  on Saturdn*r, Good headway is now  being made on the new highway, but  be expects it will be almost the middle  ������f September before the job is entirely  completed,  friends of A. B. S. Stanley, who  charge of the Review for a couple of  years prior to midsummer, 10J4, will  hear with pat infliction that he has jtiHt  been ordained into the ministry of the  Baptist Ohmrflh and will haw ful!  charge of the Trail Baptist church*,  and a* moving Mrs, -Htanti-y and the  family to that town to resld* pnrman-  ently.  Official intimation has junt bflen  miult. that  thi- lire <*<4iii|jiin<r������t stored  at MiMmmr- And which the board of  trad a  flr������ pr*������t*������r*flon <Town������ll*t*t,������  have  lease, or ouy, is j  not in the custody of the department  of public works and in order to secure  it will be necessary to purchase or  lease it from the private citizens  formerly resident at Hosmer, to whom  it belongs. -  Dr. Henderson, the local meteorological recorder, states that thc rainfall for June, was 2.61 inches, which  with a showing of 2.69 for May gives  the Valley a midsummer moisture  showing that has seldom been equalled  in at least eight years. The coolest  touch in June was on the 15th when  fche mercury got down to 38. whilst  the 9th and 29th were the warmest  days of the month with a heat record  of 84 in the shade.  Creston is having a visit this week  from- J. M. Gardner, an itinerant  penman iind show card writer. Al  though well qualified to hold a position  as commercial teacher in this line he  prefers to see life and make his living  at his trade whilst travelling across  country. He has been kept very busy  at all the Crow line towns he has  stopped at. having been in the Cranbrook district foi  the pant four weeks.  According to. the fruit and vegetable  crop report issued bv the Dominion  fi-uit commissioner covering the month  of J une, in the Creston d istrict the  total apple crop will be slightly less  than that of last year, but more at  tention is being paid to the orchards  and undoubtedly less "C" grade apples  will be shipped. Spy, Baldwin  Wealthy and King will be lighter.  Cox Orange. "Wagner equal; and  Jonathan. Mcintosh,        Delicious,  -uravensiein and Kome Beauty will  heavier, than 1922.  be  Creston had a visit on Mondav  afternoon from former state senator  W. S. Walker of Bonners Ferry.  Idaho, who motored up in company  with J. B. Horner, dean of- the faculty of agriculture at the state agriculture college of Oregon, which is  located at Corral Ha, Mrs. Horner and  two daughters accompanying them.  Mr. Walker is an   oldtime   baeker   of  the Kootenay Flats Tdrainage. scheme  and was showing Mr. Horner over the  to-be drained area, in both Idaho and  British Columbia. -:  ���������'.���������Z'p'Z CRESTON--*-'  PUBLIC   LI BR ARY  7       MRTONaVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m.  Tuesdays 7 to 8 p.m.  Msmhersbin: $2 Year,    3 Months, fifie.  Excellence  of your car depends  entirely on the care it  getsv Our interest in the  service you are getting  from your car is not just  a passing one, and is  amply   reflected   by   the  Tf*act that our shop is equipped to turn out a job which  will give you the service and satisfaction you are  entitled to. ..  Service  CHKVROIiET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  AGENTS  FAIRBANKS-MORSE UGHTING  PLANTS ���������& GAS ENGINES  Sold only at  Th0  Mor&  To women everywhere Spring brings  all the many problems embraced������in  the word "hats." Not the least of these  is the natural question, "Shall I wear  last season's -straw which only needs a  different color and new trimming to  suit me exactly, or shall I experiment  with a new straw which may not look  well on meat all?"  . Why not let Elkay's Straw Hat Dye  settle the question? With this inexpensive dye yon can make last season's  straw look new and different jbo quickly and easily you will wonder why you  didn't try it long ago.  The results will delight you and you  will! save considerable toward other  Spring apparel.   /-y.i.������������������*,.."  Eikay's Straw Hat Dye is permanent  and waterproof, dries quickly to a lasting, lustrous color and actually restores  life to the straw. Directions and brush  with each bottle.  Select your favorite color from the  'following:. Dull Black, Liberty Blue,  Burnt Straw, Old Ro^e, Violet, Natural, Gloss Black, Navy Blue, Gray,  Cerise, Sage Green, Cardinal ������Red,  Yellow, Cadet Blue, Brown, Lavender.  35c. Bottle at  Beattie-Oatway, Ltd.  Qess* Stossk fee* ihe  ii*  MKP^fKa ~ ^^^ ������������������ ^g ^BB**^j****k  rt^Qeerwtng ^oeeen  ie   Quite   Complete  and we invite your inspection of the following-���������  MASON  aijd PERFECT SEAL JARS in all sizes  SCHRAM,  ECONOMY and   MASON JAR  CAPS  -Jt4>~~-t  Jar Rubbers,   Jar Holders,   Canning Racks  Jrreserving Ivettles, Farowaxj Fruit Funnels  Prices right.  See our windows.  Dry Goods  Groceries  Ppa WOMB.  Furniture  Hardware  mmm  ~~mmm~~~~~~

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