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Creston Review Jul 27, 1923

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 ;*;-,  y . * * :  riS~s^~.  ���������0v������.r!.vt~&0-r<^._  r  ���������i           V  .,JJ~  /   *"    *'  -  /; '���������*-'  -  ^  * V,  ^���������v  \rz  ^^ferr  "-> -1- *  /'/  "--^j-rtfr  IHE    CRiiSiOiN  WS-H V lli W  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, B. G., 3J&EBAY, JULY 27, 1923  No. 26  Sfrafoj*  Mayor Daly's "jaunt to Creston was  preparatory to taking; a holiday trip  a few days later, Mr. Daly heing  absent at Kaslo and Nelson last week.  W. D. Tuohey, who spent the-first  half of his vacation on a fishing trip  down the take, left thiifweek by-auto  for ������o outing in the "Windermere  country and will' probably motor  through to Banff. "~"t��������� ^  Miss Schmidt   is  not  returning   to  .take charge of Sirdar school,-and the  trustees are advertising for an experi  enced teacher to take her place.  Mrs. Stewart of Creston is a Sirdar  visitor at present, nursing Mrs.'  McCabe in her recent illness.  J. Robinson of the divisional staff  at Cranbrook. went through at the  end of the week for a few davs' fishing  at Sanca. "- '; ^  Rev. J. A. James in company with  Corp. Smith of the R.C.M.P.^Creston,  went through on Friday fro Kuskaiv  ook,    where    they    had. considerable  success in their afternoon's fishing.  Mrs. McKinley, who has been a  visitor w.th Mrs. Jones at Kuskanook  the past six week, Js leaving.tbis week  on her return to California.  T. W. Bundy of- Erickson, witb  Misses Goodwin, aud WiLcox of Toronto, and Mrs. Dow of Creston were  among the motor callers at Kuskanook  on Sunday .afternoon.  While * Conductors Cameron and  Caves are taking their well earned  summer Vacation Sirdar is having the  pleasure of tbe steady company of  Conductors Burton and McBurney.  The McCabe bridge crew is expecting  to pull out this week for the balance of  the season's work at points east, the  first stop being at McGillivray.  B.C Supt. Cotterill' and divisional  Superintendent Flett were "hereon aa  official visit on ' Wednesday of 'last  week. Freight tiaflSc west- holds up  well, increased transport of concen-  trails _ffrom Kimberley^ making good a  falling off in coke shipments.  teams busy loading out'poles, some of  which are going into- the far'Eastern  States. ��������� _ .    "  Between the DeWol* -& Brm and  Belanger gangs at least forty men are  working steadily on the new road into  Kitchener and appear ~to~ be making  splendid headway.  The trustees are in correspondence  with a Mkely looking teacher for the.  Kitchener school next' term, and  expect tn have definite work of her  coming by the end of the week.  * George Young of Creston, -with a  crew of almost half a dozen men are  starting further development work on  a considerable srale on the "Chippy"  Hill iron claims here.  The American syndicate that put a  small crew to work on the former  Scott Price-silver'Iead properties-about  a month aero are exceptionally well  pleased with the still better showings  developed as & result of their effort  assays on sample of ore taken showing  it to be of exceptional high grade and  showing. The engineer in charge ofthe work was in Kitchener at the end  of tbe -week, and reports that extra  men to bring the working crew up to  twenty will be secured and put to  woik fight away. The provincial  department of mines is al&o being  communicated %with to have them  build Lhe needed trail t<������ the property.  The If rice claims, which were first  staken in 1888. came into the posses  sion of their new-U.S.-owners about  three years ago, but tbis is their first  serious effort at development. -  $&  Harry Price arrived, on Saturday  for a few days* visit at Wynndel.  - --*��������� "       ,Z���������  O- O- Off������l������-ie wJ-fLfi j*.-week *?nd visitor*  with his parents at Harrop.  The berry season Is over and most of  the pickers ahd packers have gone,  thus permitting Duck Creek to settle  downJLo the oldtime even tenor of its  ways. . y '_**..  Sunday was the first Sunday off  since Lhe berries starteti and as the  weather~wasJdeal-,therV were numerous picnic and~~^dut5ng parties to  Washout, Kuskanook^ and  Twin Bay.  The community ; was shocked on  Saturday 4-Pheii-. word- came of - the  death of Master Clifford Moon at the  hospital in Nelson,, to' which city he  bad been taken earlier in the week to  oanaergo-an operation-ior appendicitis,  from the effects of ��������� which* be never  recovered, the end coming on Friday  night. The remains Were brought back  and the funeral took "place on Sunday  afternoon from Christ Church, Creston. with interment' in the cemetery  in that town."' There was a large  turnout of-Wynndel people for the  burial services which were conducted  by Rev. H. Varlev, wif$i John Johnson, Carl Wigen, Ralph and John  Clarke officiating-as pallbearers. ' The  little fellow wfjis a great favorite with  his parents and- other' ^nembers of the  family and his ..taking at the tender  age of four years, ^and six months  brings a heavy berervement to Mr.  and Mrs. Moon in -which they have  tbe very ^ipcere sympathy of the  entire community.  low Et would look as If this yeaa's hay  crop will be lighter than a year ago.  The hay seems shorter and less thick.  A small crew   is   at   work 'making  dome    needed    repairs' on   the,-road  between   the   bridges,   which   is   the  worie for a couple  of season's wash-  louts.  The public works department are to  be complimented on the fine job they  have made of putting new aprons on  the ferry, which are of- the desired  length and width to do away with any  possibility of accident driving loads  on or off the scow. The new cable is  also in place.  ~M~SM~~.t~f &I~~������lB9������g  R. Alderson, who 'has been here  most of the berry season, left for his  faessie In Hosaner on Friday.  -'  Mrs.-Kolbus of Michel was a weekend   visitor    here   with   Mrs.   J. W.  Parkin."  Jack and Dick Smith spent a couple  of davs at West Creston trying out  the bass fishing in the Kootenay. and  report a very, satisfactory catch.  W. T. and Frank Simis-ter were'  busy a few days last week completing  the fencing of the Caven place "which  Brank purchased at the land sale last  fall.  -Road boss T. Harris hns a small  crew at work in this section putting  in culverts prior to "the putting down  of the rock surface road.  BGtieSi&aot*  Notices were posted at the first, of  tbe* week that there must be no more  fishing until 1*925 in the Goat River  between the canyon and Kitchener.  -The fishing above the-town is excption*  ally-good juethow.  H. Spence of the Sash & Door  Company, was a visitor ut Nelson a  few days last week. <���������  JN. Devlin is busy-with the erection  of a small residence," which ���������he hopes  to be occupying next month.  Mrs. McKenna is expected back  fihva Spokane this week where she  been visiting friends for some days. -  The Paulson-Mason firm are buBy  now loading out twenty-cars of lumber  which is going to a match factory  across tbe line. ' Chicago Tie & Pole  Company are also   keeping   men   and  tdf^Mtk  Notice to Anglers  CnesBou Vaiiey Hod & Gun Club  wishes to announce to all fish'  ermen that Goat River Irom -  Canyon Bridge to MfcConnell  is   closed   for   fishing   until  April, 1925,  Please .note that^ aw&om~  fishing o���������������this part of Goat  Itiver will be prosecuted by the  Fishery Department.  CMESTON VALLEY MOD  & GUN CLUB  "Walter-Leveque of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, a former Erickson rancher, is  a visitor here this week with his  brother. X*. T. Leveque.  : Mrs. Kemp left on u Mondr.y- for  jGh^pJibrcMat,-whore sbfi y**y Bundling Ht.  few-Says visiting .friends. ---.  The trustees have been fortunate in-  securing   Miss    McCaslin,   an   experienced teacher,   who was in charge of  Salmo school last year,   to assume the  prihcipalsbip-of Erickson school.  The meanest man in the Erickson  section, at any rate, has just been dis  covered in the person of the party  who made off with a forty-cent dog  chain that Fred Browell bad to expedite firing the engine -that operates  the rock" crushing plant."  The new rock road ir-to the station  is now complete, but considerable  disappointment is felt ttoat only a  rolled in gravel roadbed has been put  down instead-of the real bard surface  road. The new road, carries all the  Erickson 'depot traffic and the hew  road does not look* as if it would stand  the wear and tear.  Geo. Handley is now leading the  trout fisherman in the contest for  Mawson Brothers prize, with a one  pound ten-ounce sample with 17J inch  girth, which he landed last Saturday  below the old bridge on the Goat.  At the inaugural meeting of the  school board last week, W. AY- Hull  was re-elected chairman, and Roy  Telford retains the old job of secretary-  treasurer.    W. G. Littlejohn. who has been  taking the bath treatment at Soap  Lake, Wash., for the p&sb six weeksr  ur rived home on Saturday, and is  reported considerably improved in  health.      ���������  Mra. Kriger and Mies . Almeda  Attridge, who have been visitors with  Mr, nnd Mrs. M. H. Palmer the past  week, left for their home in Spokane  on Sunday.  A get-together rally   is   announced  for West Creston school on Monday,  "*" -Mrs, J. Corner and children of Kimberley are here on a visit with her  mother, Mrs. J. W. Parkin.  Dr; Henderson had a hurried call Xo  Alice Siding on Friday to attend M*.  Churchill, who sustained some fractured ribs due to a fall from a load of  hav. " -   -  In spite of a temperatut'e   of  92   in  the <*hade tbe chicken and pie dinner  put up by the male element- of Lister  and Huscroft was a   decided   success.  About 120 citizens were   present," the  terriffic heat accounting for the somewhat small turnout,      The   coofck.   in  the persons  of Fred Tedford. Geprge  Hurry and T������>m Ross,  were the centre  of an admiring throng from  the tithe  they    started     in   until   dinner   was  served.   Chicken, green peas, potatoes  and   pies -galore   formed   the   major  portion of the menu, and every lady  present exprefsed herself as more than  pleased with the line brandof cooking.  Baseball   was  played. "Harry Helme's  team^m inning over one captained by  Bert Hobden hy the score of 40 to 36.  In the relay race the team ..beaded by  Charles Huscroft vron   from, tbat in-  charge of Harry Helme. -    The losers  were presented ' with   four   loaves   of  bread in  order   that   they   might   do  better next time. *   ������_  Mr. and Mrs. George Nibtow of  Saskatoon district. Sask., were visitoi������  to Lister last week ahd spent three  davs looking over the various tracts.of'  land for sale. 'Tbey motored front  Saskatoon and expressed the -opinion  that the growth at Lister was better  than at'any other point along 'the  route. ��������� *.*���������  "Bib-th���������On^uly 20th*  to   Mr.   hnd  Mrs. F. N. Thompson, a daughter.  The Colorado potato   beetle,   which  -ct,-?ts discovered at Lister last year, has  &.  August I3th. -'  The'^>bjeet is.to finish  .-Norman Uphill of F^ernig-isstaying  therballdin^a.nd^grounus."so  as'/to-f^t'the-AIde-t-son" ian ch,   ahd   helping  have everything ready for -th^*chool  session-which- opens September 4th.  JBverybody cosue-and. let's finish the  jtib���������its your business.  . lhe cherry Reason is about over and  tke crop lighter than expected. Front  appearances the quantitv pf number  Qne apples in this section will not be  as great as lust year. *  Summit Creek is .the favorite resort  of the town anglers at present, and  -according to Jimniy Loch heat}, who  tried out the stream on Sunday, the  catches are better than usual;- Fishery  inspector Robinson of Nelson made an  official visit there at the end of tbe  week.  Jack Stephens is the first Com  Creek rancher to get fnto the raspberry export eluBS. At present he is  making almost dully trips to Creston  with three or four crates each visit.  Now that the water is getting pretty  with the berry picking.   '  The last of the strawberries went  out on Tuesday. Raspberries are  ripening slowly.  The first irrigation of the season on  raspberries was applied by Robert  Stewart on Monday night. Fred Ash  willjhave his irrigation system putting  the moisture on hiB raspberries before  the. end off the week.  .Alice Siding people are busy..this  week stocking up with the good stuff  made .from strawberries and saskatoons. '������������������<*'���������  Alice Siding is gaining . quite a  reputation foi* skunks this year. One  of these animals not of tbe four-legged  variety invaded the Alderson ranch in  the peak of the strawberry season and  made off with about 30 crates and a  number of the carriers with the  hallocks in them. We trust this will  meet the eyes of tlie guilty party.  Colorado Potato Beetle  The potato beetle has been found  iiufir~0.'luk~i4 .tt* potato patch in Liptor  and it is for the mutual benefit of  all growers that, if possible. It  should be eradicated, ho will have to  ask and adviso all potato growers to  closely observe their plants while  cultivating, or walking through the  patch, and report to C B. Twigg,  district horticulturist, its presence,  If found. The department of agri  culture will furnjsh the pntaon���������the  owner u. apply it. bpraying is  icompuhory where infestation is  found.  We-have re opened for buai-  neea at the old stand on Wilson Avenue, and this is your  invitation to drop in and look  over our lino of Groceries. <  For the present we are confining our purchasing to* staple  iU..&s, mid by, specialising can  guarantee freshness and duality; at prices others are unable  to offer,  v From paHt experience, both  in and out of business, we  believe we are particularly  ���������well -qualified to know what  and where to buy, nnd opet^'  abing with a limited overhead:  expense and on a spot cash  basis it will oertainly.pay you  to inspect our lines.  m ��������� m  *9m~W 9m~%Jr W%'%&T-sJ'B nt&P  Oonyon GMy  Mrs. Hickey and daughter, Edna*  left last week for Claresholm, Alberta,  where they are visiting with Mrs.  Hie key's parents.  Mrs. Fraser of Blairmore, Alberta, is  a Canyon visitor at present, the guest  of Mrs. Jess Filmer.  -Notices were posted on Tuesday  notifying that there shall be no more  fishing between the Canyon and  Kitchener in the Gout Hiver for at  least two years.  Alfred Nelson has   the  lumber   on  tho ground for   quite   xt  commosEiouo  new barn he will erect next month.   -  Tenders, are being called by the  trustees for the position of janitor and  winter's supply of fuel for the Canyon  school. Fuel bids are to he in by tbe  10th of August..  The paint up campaign still '-nontin-  lien-. This time It is Hilton Young  who Is giving his burn u coat of paint*  Albert Wesling and Mr. York, the  mill blacksmith had an auto collision  at the sharp curve on the Canyon side  of the new bridge on Saturday night,  in which the latter s car had the axle  badly bent, but this was the most  serious damage.  A Mr. Iteid of W&lcJo wan a -week  again made iitl^appenranee'* here.    On  Saturday   E.   L.   Langston   found   a  number of the pests at   work  on   hiB  potatoes. ~C. Ti. Twigg, district horticulturist, waa at once notified and the  beetles, which.. had   not   reached   the  adult stage, were, picked off the vines,  And immersed in -coil oil.    The whole  crop.^of -spuds   was ^eubjeirted; to- tt  thbrbughlspraying^ with  -'-{m^%^||^eien ��������� --  This niethod- of combatting the pest  wjw outlined by Cecil 'Tice.~ provincial  potstto expert, during a visit here last  year, and proved so efficient   that;  hy  the time Mr. Twigg arrived the potato  beetle immersed~in the coal   oil   were -  the only ones to be found.    ' Mr. Tice^  has been notified  by wire and in the  meantime������-Mr.   Twigg   is   making   ws\  thorough    inspection   of   the   potato  vines between Canyon and  the Idaho  boundary. Should the Colorado beetle  spread to other parts of the Kootenay  it will be extremely difficult  to make  potato growing   worth   while.     This  insect will also attack tomatoes when  spuds are   not   available.     Mr,   Tice  during his visit   last   year,-  expressed  the   opinion  thatt the    adult  beetle,  which is ,equipped   with-wings,   had  been blowhover from  tbe   States,   in  which country the pest is prevalent.  end visitor here and is so taken with  the district that he has just purchased  40 acres from the Land Settlement  Board and already has the lumber on  the ground fur a small house.. He is a  friend of Charles' Pipe, who quit  Lister a couple of yearn ago to take up  ranching at Canyon.  Bees and Honey  .       VM    ��������� ���������*  Fbs" Sale  Apiav&of26 hives Bees tilth  cqtBphncnt, including Honey crop  of 3000 pounds. Would take  oar of Apples and Potatoes in  payment Help given this year  taking crop and fixing for winter  (f desired. Apply T. GOODWIN, Creston.  mm������$w!*t^m&#m<m  mm  mm  mmmmm T&j-i&SB&Zti*-*'  %~ms  ���������������������������������~ws~~tdxr*it-s  :=tvt^~T^xh~z^ss^.^~i,'jf~st's^i  ^'f^~~~tttiaMC~t'aXiS~K^,%iatvs:4~xs~.'.  ���������^SSS^^SS^s^^S  A  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  ii*  This famous household  cleaner and disinfectant  is now made in Crystal  Flakes instead of powder."1 It is the best household Iye op the market.  Use it for cleaning  and disinfecting sinks,  closets,-'drains, etc.;  destroying vermin;  softening water; making soap; cleaning floors,  greasy pots and pans,'  "etc.; removing paint,  etc.  Avoid inferior and dangerous substitutes. Get  the genuine article in  cans as reproduced be;  low,  HSDDE  COLO  -0- BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian   Rights   Arrang-ed   "With  Publishers.   F.   JD.   Goodchild   Co..  266 Kins St.   West, Toronto.  0~~S~t---. r  ���������*��������� .-^~.-..1 tl  (Continued)  CHAPTER XVI.  Trapped  "When "Wade first "opened his eyes,  after he had been stricken senseless,  he was first conscious of his throbbing  head, and on seeking- the reason of  the pain was amazed to find his fingers stained with the blood which matted his hair. With an exclamation  he struggled to his feet, still too dazed to think clearlj-, but sufficiently  aroused to be startled by the predicament In which he found, himself.  He  was  at  the  bottom  of a rock-  walled fissure, about six feet wide by  "twenty feet in length.     There was no  jway to climb out of this natural pris-  "on,  for its granite  sides, fifteen  feet  In height, were without crack, projection, or other foothold;  indeed, in the  light of the afternoon sun, one facade  shone smooth as glass.      If he should  be  left  there without  sustenance,  he  told himself, he might as well be entombed;   then,   to     his     delight,     he  caught the  sound of splashing water.  At least, he would not perish of .thirst,  for at one end of the rocky chamber  a  tiny  stream  fell  down  the  face of  the     cliff,     to    disappear    afterward  through a  narrow   cleft.      A  draught  of the cool water refreshed him somewhat,   and   when   hc  had   bathed   his  head as well as he could, he sat down  on the  warm  sand  to think over  the  situation.  Now that is btain was clearing he  felt sure that his capture was the  work of ilor&n, doubt.3-e.ss planned as  & revenge for the events of their last  ���������meeting, alt-hou^h what shape this revenge was to take the cattleman could  not gueRf=. He feared that he would  either be shoe or left, to starve in this  cul-de-sac in the hills. The thought  of all that he and his friends had suffered throT'gh Moran lashed the ranchman temporarily to fury; but that, he  fcoon controlled as veil na lie could,  for he found its only result was to increase Lhe pain 3n hla head, without  aiding to roIvp the pf'-'blem of escape.  The prospect of Retting out of his prison Helmed remote, for on<> glance at  ItH precipitate walls had shown him  that nol even a. mountnin v,oiti. couldr  ���������scale them. Help. H- Ji- cam* at all.  iriiHt come through Snntry, who could  be counted on to arouse the country-  Bide. The thought of the" state the  old .jpaan must be"��������� in worried "Wade; I  and-he was too familiar with the vast.  number of small canyons and hidclen  pockets in the mcwuntains to believe  that his*, friends wouid soon find him.'  Before help could: reach him, undoubtedly Moran would show his handy in  -which for the rresent were all the  trumps. ~ .*.'_.. - r-?-  It was characteristic of the/cattle-  jsan that, with the -cull realization oi'  his danger, shouLd come a great calm.  He had too lively an imagination to be  called a man of iron nerve, for that  quality of courage is not so often, a  virtue as a lack of sensitiveness. He  who is courageous because he knows  no fear is not so brave by half as he  who gauges the extent of his peril and  rises /superior to it. "Wade's courage  was <Sf the latter sort, an ascendency  of the mind over the flesh. Whenever danger threatened him, his  nerves responded to his need with tlie  precision of the taut, strings .of a perfectly tuned fiddle under a master  hand. He had been? more nervous,  many a time, over the thought of some  one of his ..men riding a dangerous  horse or turning a stampede, than he  was now that his own life seemed  threatened.       ' -  Shrugging * his broad shoulders, he  rolled and smoked a cigarette. "The  slight exhilaration of the smoke, acting on his weakened condition, ^together with the slight dizziness still  remaining from the ble^v on his head,  was far from conducing to clear thinking, but he forced himself to careful  thought. He was less concerned  about himself than he was aboulrSantry and Dorothy; particularly Dorothy,  for he had now come to appreciate  how cLosely she had come into his life.  Her sympathy had been very sweet to  him, but he told himself that he would  he sorry to have her wTorry about him  now, when there was so little chance  of their seeing each other again. He  had no great hope of rescue. He expected to die, either by violence or by  the slower process of starvation, but  in either case he meant to .mifet his  fate like a man.  Of  Helen Rexhill,   he  thought  now  with a sense of distaste.      It was altogether-unlikely  that she  liad  been  privy to her father's depredations, but  certainly  she "countenanced  them  by  her presence in Crawling Water, and  she had  shown up so poorly in contrast with Dorothy Purnell that Wade  could,not" recall his-^5rmer tenderness  for "his    early sweetheart.      Even if  great good fortune should enable, him  to escape from his prison, the interests    of   thife   Rexhiirs family were too  far removed from his own to be ever  again bridged  by the  tie of love,  or  even of good-feeling.      He could not  blame the daughter for the misdeeds  of her parent, but the old. sentiment  could never be revived.      It was not  for Helen that the instinct   of    self-  preservationv stirred  within  him,  nor  was it in her eyes that he would look  for the light of joy over his rescue, if  rescue should come.  He smoked several cigarettes, until  the waning of his supply of tobacco  warned him to economize against future cravings. Realizing that even if  his friends were within a - stone's  throw of him they would not be likely  to find him unless he gave some sign  of his presence, he got to his fleet and,  maknig- a trumpet out of his hands,  shouted loudly. He repeated this a  dozen times, or more, and was about  to sink back upon the sand when he  heard footsteps approaching on thje  ground overhead. He had little idea  that a friend was responding to his  call, but being .unarmed he could do  no more than crouch against the wall  of the cliff while he scanrTed the opening above him.  Presently    there     appeared   In   the  opening   tlie   head   oj*  a  Texan,   Goat-  ���������Neale,   whom   Wade  recognized   as  a  member of Moran's crew and  a man  of some note as a gunfighter.  "How," drawled the Texan; by way  of greeting, "Feelin' pretty good?"  When the ranchman did not reply, his  inquisitor seemed amused. "A funny  thing like this here always makes me  laff," he remarked. ' "It sure does me  a heap of good to see you all corraled  like a fly in a bottle. Mebbe you'd  tal%e satisfaction in k no win* that It  was me brung you down out yonder  in the timber. ' I wa.s sure mighty  glad to take a wallop at you, after the  way you all done us up that night at  the  ranch."  "So I'm Indebted Jo you for this,  eh?" Wade     spoke     casually,     as  though lire matter ware a trifling  thing- He was wondering if he could  bribe Neale to set him free. Unfortunately he hnd no rash about him,  and" h<j concluded that the Texan  wonld not Ihlnk promises worth while  under  tho -circumstances.  "Sure.      I reckon you'd like lo koo  the boHH?      Well, he's comin" right on  over.      Just now lie's rutin' a Mess o'  bacon  iind beans and eawfee, over to  the jestiiip.       J\ly  (lawd,     that's    good  enwt>r*t    tno.      Like    ib    have    iiotiio,  Hut Wade refused to play Tnn-  lo   the   lure   of   fiilH   temptation  kept     ,'tl!ent.       "Here  lie   com en  ������������������*!*   rFr'������������' "  Witde'lieurd   Mor-  .-i.-i   N'ule   harked   jiwuy   lroni  of ������!ie  he|e. ���������  lae Texan aiiHwereil.  r'<mliiii;iri   I n.l mil ivrky   brneed  i<ji'������.'������������������**. ��������� ���������->   li-ri-l.   \\ iiit>'��������� , l-i    iuU;iil    li.-iuil,  f! w;i ��������� r-ujif j,r>;<:-lbN\ )if> knew, llw*>1  ���������Vfoitm h.'HL ",pmed lii mi In fJie limber-  bell io I rut'i re hliri here; he <|Jd not  know- whe������|ie.c fo expert ������ bullet Or U  torque Ui.>.h\i.,f, hut he wiih rewtlveii to  meet* hi*������. rule r'niint^eoii'-'l.v and, km far  UH w.i.'. h.i.;,j.i /il> |������r>,'.hihle, nfoieul ly,  To li?'1 *��������� urfiil' *-. the ,'i^ertl'M tone did  T\f,t reve;<| -,i (/real snnounf of veno'lii.  looked down oh his prisoner.      "Find j ment of our*' persona^ scores . can go  your quarters pretty comfortable^ eh?, over to another time. *-   I assure "you  It's been a bit, of a shock To you, no  doubt, but then shocks seem to-be in  order in Ci-awling Water Valley just  now."  "'Moran,.I've lived in this country a  good many years." Waderspoke with-,  a suavity which would have indicated  deadly peril to' the other had. the two  been on anything like aqual terms.  "I've seen a good many blackguards  come and go in that time, but the  worst of them was redeemed by more  of the spark of manhood than there  seems to be in you."  "Is that so?" Moran's face darkened  in swift anger,^but he restrSrhed himself. "Well, we'll pass up the pleasantries until after our business is  done.       You  apd  I've  got  a  few  old  tha-t I am just as anxious to get at  you as you'are to get at me, but I've  always made it a -rule never to mix  pleasure and business. You'll.have a  fair start to get away. On the other  hand, if you refuse, you'll be left here  without food. Once each cray I'll visit  you; at other times you'll be left  alone^ except when Goat may care to  entertain himself by baiting you.  You'll b������?perfectly safe here, guard or.  no guard, believe me."  Moran chuckled ominbiisly, his  thoughts divided'between'professional  pride, excited by the thought "of successfully , completing the work he had  come to Crawling Water to do; and  exultation at the prospect that his  sufferings while gagged the  previous  scores to settle and you won't find me I night might bfe atoned for a thousand  Vio *-������lr *T*TO-i*#l        TTrl-������ A-**       4-!���������������.*>       i-;*-vi -i       *-i r\-������-w-������ AC* wwr        J?T2_ * ��������� ~      Jt!      -i"*-?- 3 _        ���������1_ ��������� ._! J*        I'. . i-~ ���������       *- _        ~s ���������  backward when the time comes, my  boy. It isn't time yet, although maybe the time"'*isn't so very far away.  Now, see here." He leaned over the  edge of the cliff to display a folded  paper and a founfain-pen. "I have  here a quit-claim deed to your ranch,  fully made out and legally witnessed,  needing only your signature' to make  it valid.     Will you sign it?"  Wade started in spite of himself.  This idea was so preposterous thart it  had never occurred to him as the real  motive for his capture. He could  scarcely believe that so good ajlj&wyerj  as Senator Rexhill'coulo, be blind to  the fact that such a paper, secured  under dux-ess, would have no validity  under the law. . He looked up at the  agent in amazement. \  "I know what you're'thinking, of  course," Moran went on, with an evil  smile. "We're no fools. I've got  h^re, besides the deed, a checlc^made  out to you for ten thousand dollars."  He held it up. "You'll remember that  we made you that offer once before.  You turned., It down then, but maybe  you'll change your mind now. . After  you indorse the check I'll deposit it to  your credit in. the local bank."  The cattleman's face fell as *he  caught the drift of this complication.  That ten thousand. dollars represent- ^rnan's world  ed only a small part of the value of  his property was true, but many another man had sold property for less  than it was worth. " If a perfectly  good check for ten������thousand dollars,  bearing his /Indorsement, were deposited to the credit of his banking  account, the fact would^ go far to offset  any charge of duress''that he might  later bring. To suppose that he had  under-valued his holdings would be  no more unreasonable than to suppose  that a man of Senator Rexhiirs prominence would stoop Aq,. physical coercion of a:nj|adversary. The question  would merely he one of pei'sonal probity, with the presumption on the Senator's side.  "Once we get a title to the land, a  handle to fight with, we sha/n'-t joare  what you try to do," Moran explained  further. "We can afford to laugh at  you." That seemed tb Wade to be  true. "If you accept my offer now,  I will set you free as soon as this  check is in the bank, and the settle-  times if Wade should refuse to sign  the quit-claim. __  "In plain speech^"- said Wade, pale  but calm, "you propose to starve me  to death." ,   - ���������%.-  ���������"Exactly," was the ch-feerfcul assurance. "It-1 were you, I'd think a bit  before answering."  Because the cattleman, was in, the  fullest'flush of physical vigor, the lust  of life was strong in him. Never  doubting that Moran meant what he  said. Wade was on the point of compliance, thinking to assume the burden lajter on, of a struggle with Rexhill  to rjegain his ranch. His manhood  rebelled at J.he idea of coercion, -but,  dead,-he could certainly not defend  himself; it seemed to him better that  he should live to carry on the fight.  He would 'most likely have yielded but  for the taunt of cowardice which had  already,., been noised .about Crawling  Water. True, the charge had sprung  from those who liked him least, bu-^it  had stung him. ^e was no coward,  and he .would'ynot- feed such a report  now by yielding to^IWforan. Whatever  the outcom^ of a later fight might be,  the fact that he had knuckled under td  the agent could never be lived down.  Such success as he had ."won had heen  achieved by  playing a man's  part in  Wealth In Canada  If public deposits jn banks and loan  companies can be taken���������as a fair indication, the Canadian is the world's  richest man, .according to a statement  made by F. A. Hatch, retiring President of the Ontario Division of the  Canadian Manufacturers' Association.  These deposits amount to upwards or  two billion dolIars,/br $250 per capita.  HE ART PALPITATED  And Was Short Of Breath  (To be continu'ed)  .**  Swollen Joints,  Quickly Limbered Up  Rub On Nerviline  You wotil-ci be surprised at the wonderful action of "Nerviline" iu just such  cases. Being:*>-fchln and not an oil preparation, it Is able to penetrate1 quickly, and  down it sinks Into the tissues, carrying  its healing, soothing action wherever it  goes. For stopping: mueculsii* or nerve  pain, for easing a stiff joint. Nerviline Is  a complete success. Pain, soreness,  stiffness aU vanish before the magic power of this wonderful liniment. Nearly  fifty years of success proves the merit of  Nerviline, whieh is sold everywhere in  large 35 cent bottles,  Through one cause or another a  large majority of people are troubled,  more or less, withjsome form of heart  trouble.     ...      "     * y  Many people may be unaware of  having anything wrong with their  heart till s������me little excitement, overwork or worry starts it to palpitate ,  and throb, skip beats, beat fast for  a time and then so slow as to seem ~  almost to stop, then it causes great  anxiety and alarm.    "���������  To all such sufferers -~-   .  MILBURN'S  HEART AND NERVE PILLS  will give .prompt and permanent relief. Mrs.- Alice Bishop, 15 Hawthorne Ave, Hamilton, Ont., writes:���������  'T take pleasure in recommending Miiburn's Heart and Nerve Puts to all  .persons troubled as I Had been.  I suffered from palpitation of the  heart ancr shortness of breath; my.  heart would skip beats,..and in "he  night, at times, I would have to sit'  up to get my breath. I could not go  up -stairs without my heart fluttering,  and my nerves were all unstrung, but  since using your famous Pills L have  felt like-a different person." -'  Price 50c a box at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by.  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,'  Ont.    .*,**.'  Excavate  For  Pharoahs  ;5*\  ousehold Jflints  Valuable  Recipes   For  Housewife  the    Buajr*/  U '.1.1 f-  V l-4't-t I'll  '.,-!  WOMEN FROM  FORTY TO FIFTY  ���������*������������������imihiiiiii    immiammtaamaaam^m  Will Be Interested in Mrs. Thomp-  soiTs Recovery by Use of Lydia ������L  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Winnipeg:, ,Man.��������� " Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done  me  good  in every way.    I wan  very j depends upon kind    of    npplcs   used)'  weak and run-down and had  certain  troubles that women   of my rfgo are  likdly to have.    I did not liko to go to  tho doctor so I took tho Vegetable Com-  Found and am still taking it right along.  recommend it to my f riencLs and to any  ono I know who is not feeling well."���������  -Mrs. Thompson, 303 Lizzie St., Winnipeg, Man.  Whpn women whb-aro between tho  ap^es of forty-five and fifty-fivenre beset  with such annoying synjptoma ns nervousness, irritability, melancholia mid  heat flaHhcH, which produce headaches,  dizsdnefis, or a Renae of tiuflfocation.they  Bhould take Lydia E. Pinl<ham"n Vegc-  t;*bhi Compound. It is especially adapted  to help women through thifl crisis, it  i.s prepared from roots and herbs and  contains no harmful duuga or narcotics.  Thin famouH remedy"; tho medicinal  >ugreUieu(H of which are derived -from  rootM nnd herbn, haiu for forty ycarti  proved Uh valuo m Riieh cases. Women  everywhere hear willing teHtimony to  the wonderrul virtue of Lydia 1~~. ������*ink-  hnm'n Votf-Hablc Compound.  Women who ������ulTor nhould write to tho  Lydia EPinkhiun Medicine Co.,Cobourg;  Ontario, foi1 a free copy of Lydiw ti.  Text-Book   upon  Apple and Raisin Tapioca  4 good sized apples, y2 teaspoon salt.  Vs cup Sun-Mnid seeded raisins  (chopped), 3 tablespoons grnnulriled  tapioca.  Vfccup sugar.  Wash, pare and core the applesi. Fill  centres with raisins and sugar, put in  hot oven.      When nearly done  (time  cover with tapioca and bake .15 minutes. To make tapioca, add the tapioca to the 3 cups boiling water and  boll until clear, add balance: of sugar,  raisins and salt. This makes a very  nice Inexpensive dessert and lhe ntl-  sins give additional  food value.  ���������  N������w Drainage Methods to Permit  Exploration' of Tombs  New drainage methods evolved "by  American archaeologists will be used  next season in excavations at Lisht,  where the tombs of Egyptian Pharoahs  have been closed against exploration  for centuries by-deep pools of Nile  seepage, completery blocking their entrance, Albert M. Lythgoe, curator  of^he Egyptian Department of the  Metropolitan Museum of Art, declared. '"���������-.'"  Pinkham'k   Private  lit: i *' A ilmi������int������ FVciilfwy fho WoiTICn."  upon  _Green P-eppnr Snnclwlches  Finely chop Sun-Maid ralfilnr*  green peppers, using 1 medium  pepper lo 1 cup raisins, Molsl.cn  well, wiih f-sa.1 ml dressing and stpruuil  between slices of buttered  breaii,  and  size  Famous Americans  ,So|*>h.-~ "And  you   .slu-rdy    ^bout.  famous engineers."  Senior.���������"Oh ,yes."  Soph.:    "Well,,    toll    me about  man  Pat Pending  xyhosft  nstme  f  on all machinery."  all  i ���������  thia  wee  The Liver Is  the K.0-3.Q to'  Health  If the liver is right the whole syitem  is better off. Carter's Little l~~v~������a  Pilla awaken your  ���������luggiah, rfoOTfed-     V  up liver ana re- |/*|IOTPO*C!!l  lieve con������tipa- IvAnlLllvI  tion, stomach,  trouble, inactive bowels,  Ioas of appetite, sick headache and dizziness.  You need them.  Small Pin���������Small Dose-V-Small Prloa  iVER  .*.~~*t,z,l~~ii-~r^ 1  MMM  Purely vegetable.  A  (   IN THE STRIPED PACKAGE I  ��������� 0"**;Z',mZ*s?' I *',*" ���������-i*********** ^^^mJ.!*?, i ta;���������.������������.'������������������>, m :���������_*.'  i  ^ \A*'orry   is   interest   paid  before It bi-com������.-H due.  on   trouble  ^ht  g^^^^.        m^^       H^^lte|      ^^^^^^        ^1^^^^^���������   |^^^_^^y||        w^y^g^^. ^^g_^^.  *f^^S^m^^m^^^m- ^^^y p^^^VM ^^^^hI ���������������^^^^ffl ^^^*wl  Nonni westoiscoit cwmpanv ltd.  I  ttBttaaiMM^^  MMM  mmmm  MillwBiiiiliiji -#  THE   :"RE^^ B.    C.  /  ���������"1  /  y  live Glossy Hair  Follows -u������e of Cuticura Soap and  Ointment. On retiring rub CuticuYa  Ointment into the scalp, especially  spots of dandruff and itching. Next  morning shampoo : with Cuticura  .Soap and hot water, .s,-: ������������������'������������������������  Soap 25c. Ointa������nt25*ad50c. faJeam25e. Sold  throughouttheDominion. CaiiadianD'epot:  Lyman*. Limited^3������4 St.Paul St.. W.. Montreal.  "Cttticora Soap *hM.v'o������ ���������without mag.  I Lyman*.  WORLDHAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Oldest  U.S.  Newspaper  Mew York Globe . and Commercial  Advertiser Founded lit 1793  Announcement is made that Frank  A. "founsey had Bought the New York  Globe and Commercial Advertiser.  The Globe and Commercial Advertiser  is the oldest daily newspaper in the  "United States, being in its 130th year.,  It has anjunbroken record of publication since: December 9, 1793. -Other  papers started earlier, suspended and  ..revived, but none equals it in*continuous publication. .'���������The Globe, and  Commercial Advertiser has undergone  mergers and changes of nam������C but its  career as an institution is uninterrupted for more than 12S years.  Its first editor was Noah Webster,  *���������* 10T  author and founder of another, institution that survives to this dayr  ^'Webster's Dictionary^' Noah Webster and George Bunce, partners in the  newspaper enterprise, signed their  agreement on, September 2, 1193, in  Hartford, Conn., one of the chief  crkdles of United States journalism.  Is Your Nose  .���������>  A'Golfing Outfit that Is Chic  1 .The'Kins and'Queen laid the corner  stones of the hospital buildings being  ���������added to the- University College Hospital, and "Lbndpn University groups.  - A ...license has been issued to the  Duke of Devonshire which will enable  him .to "bore for oil on his Derbyshire  estate.    ���������"*       --,. ' Z s  It has been decided to sgtup a great  Aili-ed>--War''.Meniorial^fe*ii*::th4  Spmme  battlefields,   where   the   French   and*.  British armies fought side by side for  . four years. p   - '���������'"     ���������  The opium ^advisory -committee' of  the League of Nations adopted the  proposal of the; .French Government to  Increase the penalties against illicit  traffic in opium and drugs.  It is announced .that Bonar Law,  during the early-days of the war, had  his estate valued and made a ^voluntary gift of one-quarter of it to the  British Exchequer.  George Barbot, French aviator; successfully completed a round trip gliding flight to West Point, N.Y., using  but two of the three gallons of. gasoline in his fuel tank in negotfationg  the journey of more than^lOO miles.  Regulate the Bowels  And Youi Be Healfliy  To    Overcome.   Constipation    and-   to  Keep the System  Free of Wastes  You Need      ^  -' ��������� \  DR.  HAMILTON'S PILLS  .Alvvays   Prove   a    i^iId,   Yet   Certain,  Regulator.  Those fortunate. '.: people who have  proved the value of Dr. Hamilton's  Pills know they get you in the habit  of performing, a certain function at a  certain time, and thereby restore normal conditions. Dr. Hamilton's Pills  are best because they help nature help  herself, and thereby keep the stomach  strong, digestion good, blood pure,  complexion ^clean, spirits bright and  happy.      Pribe 25c at all dealers.  What the Stone Cattle Ate  The first boatload of Canadian store  cattle landed at Dundee, Scotland, consisting^^ 530 head, were 14 days on  the water. During that time they  consumed 800 bales of hay and 500  bags of grain, '**������������������ Z-  \\   -.'-.      . *   .. . ���������. ..:������������������ ���������  ,,:���������'-? -   }t,  - Attacked by Asthma. The first  fearful sensation ,.. Is of suffocation  which hour by " hour becomes more  desperate and hopeless. To \ such a  case the relief .afforded by Dr.' J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seems nothing less than miraculous. Its help is  quickly.apparent and soon the dreadful attack is mastered. ' The asthmatic who has found out the dependability of this sterling., remedy will  never be without it. It is sold everywhere.  An Odd Invention  ~>   ��������� -���������    .  It appears that among the many odd  Inventions of a more or less practical  nature there are spectacles for hprses.  The purpose is said to he not to improve the sight, but by causing the  ground in* front to appear nearer than  It really is, to induce the horse to take  high steps.  *"fc������V,  Wise mothers who know the virtues  of Mother Graves' Worin Exterminator'always have It at hand, because  It proves its value. *>  Why Lynching "Flourishes  And lyn(Tiling is always hard to  stop, as on experienced Texas man  pointed..out to us the other day, because you can't keep men from  showing their bravery when they  have the numerical advantage ot  500,-to L���������Kansas City Star.  Use  j*  im  Mlt jl Jfci-������������5&  IRRITATED   BV  SUN.WIND.DUST &CINDERS  ~itCOHH~.������UUO <r-villi.  UY OUVHCl&tS ~- OPIIC1ANS  wmti aot* rrii *v������ cam to ok, hukiki co. c������ica������o,uia  CATARRH  ���������Catarrh Is a local disease creatly influenced  by constitutions!! conditions. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is asJTonic, takes internally, and acts through the blood upon the  mucous surfaces of the system. HALL'S  CATARRH MEI>ieiNE assists .Nature in  restoring  normal  conditions. ���������  All Drug-gists.      Circulars free.  F. J.   Cheney  &  Co..  Toledo,  Ohio.  Resume Trade With Germany  For ,tl/e first time since the war,  trading direct with Germany was recorded! on the "Winnipeg Grain Exchange, recently; when a local commission house purchased a wheat shipment for some German interest. No  intimation of the selling price could  be obtained, nor of the trade or 'quantity sold. -w  Cold?  > Don't, load your  stomach with cough  .medicine.  y Send healin*ar medication   through   the  nostrils   ���������   send   it  into     the     passages  that-    are _ inflamed  -with Catarrh.  - >Tt's,  easy    to    get  rid of a bad cold, to  drive out Catarrh, to  strengthen   a   weak  throat    by    inhaling  Get      Catarrhozone  from your druggist today. ,,.By using  it   frequently   you   keep   the   air  pas-  usages  free  from  germs,  and  thereby  prevent    many  - a    bad    cold.      Two  months'  treatment   $1.00;   small   size  60c.    Refuse a  substitute.     JBy mall  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  Catarrhozone.  Determining   How~ F^r       x  X-Rays Can  Penetrate  Committee    Investigating    Complaints  Of Persons Living Near Clinics ��������� ^,  How far X-rays extend and whether  tlie powerful light beams continue indefinitely, injuring and harming persons in their rjath at a considerable^/  distance, away. Is a question taken up  by the Ministry of Hygiene, London,  for investigation;  Dr. "Declerev of the Academy of  Medicine, is presiding over a committee, of ^members which includes  Maatne Curie, M. "Biquerol, a radiologist, Dr. <V"ailIant, and a number of  specialists.   -   ���������    -��������� j  The investigation is the result Of  complaints of persons living near to  clinics where S-rays are in operation  several hours daily. ,^~~  Suits were sorted against a doctor  by neighbors who alleged that their  health had been impaired. Two cases  of cancer-were alleged to be due to X-  rays penetrating through the patients  and the walls pf the clinic, traversing  a street and passing through another  wall.  DELICATE GIRLS  ARE MADE STRONG  The above outfit consists 'of a loosely wpven sweater of mustard yellow  and Is embellished with a woven border of orange and black. The" hat  and skirt are of harmonizing shades.  -~pm~  URPRISED TO  FINilSHE K AIIVR  m.r~~jLyt~w   ~_r_~_~aj~ a*\~w lauav n~������  Mrs. Gorman  Says 5 be bid n't   Expect  to Survive Her Troubles. Praises  Tanlac  ;- "'Three years ago, before i got Tanlac, If anyone had told me I would be  alivenow I couldn't have believed it/'  said "airs. Hannah Gorman, 424 Arthur St.,- Windsor, Ont.  "I had suffered from^ stomach  trouble for seventeen years. Many  a time I was in such agony I didn't  think I could live through the day, I  had awful smothering spells, terrible  headaches,, and was so nervous I was  almost frantic and sleep was ^practically out of the Question. 1 Why, I was  so weak I could hardly dress the children, to say nothing of taking care of  the household duties.  "However, Tanlac gave me hack my  strength, and I've enjoyed perfect  health ever since. I gained nearly  ten pounds in weight, have a wonderful appetite and sleep eight or ten*  hdurs every night and feel so well life  is. a pleasure. Tanlac was a godsend to me. 'No medicine In the world  can equal It." .  Tanlac Is for sale hy aii good druggists. 7 Accept no substitute. Over  37 million bottles solid.  Tanlac Vegetable Pills are Nature's  own   remedy   for  constipation.       For  sale everywhere. .  .    \  '. ���������        '    .. '  0 .",.������������������>  Saskatchewan   Wheat  Production  Separation,  But  No  Alimony  A peaceful, quiet separation, no  damage done, everybody happy again  ���������that's the situation when you  divorce your corns, , Try Putnam's  Corn Extractor. Acts like magic, no  pain, no failure, success every time.  "Refuse a 'substitute for-^-"Putnam's,"  25c everywhere.  The Oil for the Athlete.���������In rubbing  down, the athlete will find Dr. Thomas'  .Eclectrie Oil an excellent-article. It  renders the muscles and sinews pliable, takes the soreness out of them  and strengthens them for sprains that  may be put upon. them. It stands  pre-emtnentfor this purpose, and athletes who for years, have been using  it can testify ta its value as a lubricant.  Sometimes a lit-tle credit is a dangerous thing.  ''  0  Spare the children from suffering  from worms by using Miller's Worm  Powders, a most effective vermifuge  with which to combat these insidious  foes of the young and helpless. It is  an excellent worm destroyer, and  when its qualities become known in a  household no other-will bo used. The  medicine acta by "itself, requiring no  purgative to assist it, and so thoroughly that nothing more Is desired.  Rich,  Red   Blood   Needed to  Keep Up  Their Vitality .,_."*.. \  It should be constantly borne in  mind that pale, bloodless girls need  plenty of nourishment, plenty of sleep  and regular out-of-doors exercise. But  a lack of appetite and tired aching  limbs tend to hinder progress. " To  -save .the weak, thin-blooded sufferer,  she must have new, rich red blood and  nothing meets a case of this kind so  well as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  ���������These pills not only enrich and increase'the blood supply, they help the  appetite and aid digestion, relieve*the  weary back and limbs, thus bringing  new-health and strength and transforming anaemic girls aad women into  cheerful, 1 happy people. Among the  thousands of girls who have obtained new health through-the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills is Miss Lyla G.  Garneau, JTreeman, Ont, who says:���������-  "About ttwo years ago I was in a very  nervous and run down condition. I  could not eat, did���������not sleep well and  was fast becoming an invalid. I was  subject to fainting spells which made  it very embarraSfeing to go In company  as I never knew when a fainting ������pell  might come on. After several fruitless treatments I was advised to try  Or.'Williams' Pink Pills, and by the  time two boxes were used I felt an  Improvement. I kept on taking them,  and am now. thankful, to say that I  owe my present health and happiness  to thia medicine, which I cheerfully  recommend to other run-down girls."  IC you are weak or ailing, avail  yourself at once of the home treatment which Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  so easily afford, and you will be among  those who rejoice in regained health.  These pills are sold by all dealers In  medicine, or may be had hy mall at  5ftc a box by writing The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., llrockvillc,  Ont.  BABIES LOVE  MjiiwiNsuows smsp  Iti Infant**" ftdl CUMnafc RttaUUr  Plftnaant to irlve-- pleasant to  take.   Gnamntced purely veRc-  tftble and absolutely harmless.  ' . quickly overcome co.ie.  dftirrho-en, flatulency and  other like diaordera.  The open published  " **  League Of Nation Members  Forty-One Nations Were Prep-resented  .At First Meeting  The League of Nations was created  by the peace treaty signed at Versailles on June 2S, 1019.     Tho first -nioet-  ���������ing of the assembly ol! tho League of  Nations wn3 hold at Geneva, Swltsscr*  . land, on Nov, 15, 3920, at which 41 nations wore represented. These included: France^ Great Britain, Italy,  Belgium, China, Rumania^ Portugal,  Spain. Sweden, Japan, Holland. Brazil,  Argentina, Chile, Colombia, Uruguay,  Canada, Czechoslovakia, ���������Swltef-sland,  Austral id, Bolivia, Cuba, Donmarlc,  Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, India, Liberia, Nicaragua Norway, Panama,  Paraguay, Now Zealand, Peru, Persia,  Poland, Salvador, Slam South Africa,  Venezuela, Serbia.  i Min-ard'a Liniment tor ������aU������ everywhere  SUMMER EXCURSION  FARES.EAST  ROUND TRIP FARES TO POINTS IN  EASTERN     CANADA    VIA  "���������*,;.-���������. C.-P.R.  The Canadian Pacific Railway have  now on sale,^round trip summer ex-;  cursign fares to points iii Eastern  Canada. These 7, fares hear ��������� a linrit  until October 31, 1JJL23, with stopover  enroute, and" are applicable ail" rail  or via v the Canadian Pacific Great  Lakes steamers: from. Fort William;  Port Arthur to Port " McNicoll or  Owen Sound oh payment of additional charge to cover meals and berth  while on the boat.  The trip East via the lakes Is delightful to say the least, offeringall  the comforts of ocean travel with none  of its discomforts, the" fresh lake  breezes will sharpen your appetite to  that of your boyhood days, and permit full justice being done to the ap-  ipetlslng meals.  To those preferring travel by tral:  the-- Canadian Pacific offer three  trains daily, including the fast All  Sleeping Car Train the .Trans-Canada  Limited.  Ask the Canadian Pacific Agent for  illustrated Great Lakes and ^Trans-  Canada literature, and plan your trip  now. - 14-23  Estimated  That  Province Produce 63  ���������    PeNr Cent, of Total Yieicf of  P , ...._.,..   . ^Canada,._.   The total wheat production of Canada in 1922 was 3&&,786,400 bushels  and of this amount Saskatchewan produced 250,167,000 bushels or practically S3 per cent., half as much again as  the balance of Canada put tbgether.  Saskatchewan's wheat crop amounted  In -yalue to $287,000,000, while production costs Including seeding, "harvesting, threshing, etc., have been estimated to not exceed 518^7,000,000, leav-.  Ing a net surplus of 5100.000-.000.  ,    Too are doc  V experfmeits-  (lag: whoa  1 you -. use "Or4  Chase's Ointment for Eczema and   Skin.   Irritations.   It Relieves at onco aad gradually heals ths skin.    Sample bpx Dr.  Chase's^ Ointment free li  you mention this  Sapor and send 2c. stamp for postage.  GOc a  ox: all dealers or Edmanson^ Bates St Co.,  (Limited, Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS  When ordering goods by mail, send a Do*  itaton Express. Money Order.  Rf*  y,  An Innovation For Travellers  "Washful Waltlnrg" is the motto in  Berlin, where a bath housc-has been  installed In the-city's larjjeat railway-  station, Travellers Aiay utilize their  spare timo with a hath while awaiting  their trains, and officials.report that  nuuiy arrive ID or 20 anlnutes -early  that thoy may take a plunge in the tub  before slnrtlng their -Journeys.  A  THLETES!  For tho beat rub down of  your    lifo    try    Mlnard'a.  Splr-ndlcl Coy Sorr "J-.Jur.clcr.  Sprains, "nrulses,  Minard's Liniment relieves Burns, etc.  All you need to convinco yourself  that a family can live on ?800 a year  Is a pencil and a lot of paper and  an Incomo oC $10,000.  KEt^THEMiWORKING  KmxUU'i Spuria Tr-ULtranittli ������n*UNlUbl*������,  ���������at* remadjr far ������ll nwi of ipavln, ������p������l n������.tarto.  rlntbono, bary erjwth *n<l UniatnllDmoUiil  ruutei, kno-nm for more tii������n forty yean m Can-aaU'a  flpavln Curs.    It keesn tha hor������������������ -waitlaK���������not  loadnr-   What It hta 4 one for othart, Uitltl 4a for  you.^Keop a. Iwttl* of  Kendall's Spavin Treatment  hanjy ���������tf-yaucannuttqutrklyatltAD th������ n������*a���������*!���������������������.  A. l>ottla nu.y ������������t������ a hen������ far yoa. It'������ worth Kkll*  to ba rnady. A>k r������>"r������l������������ler Cha BaxCtliaayau ara  In town. Tear thliadr������nii*ment 0'.itlo remind you.  Mold ������Tory-i������her������. Go*, a h������������ cipy of "A. Traatla* oa  tha Il0Ts������*'at-faurdruscltfi. or writ*i)*������.  "j:������irul������** X>r Hona cieatm.ent aUa "lUflftaA" far-.  Humin uia.  DR. m. J. KENDALL COMPANV,  En������������burp Falls, Vt., U.S.A. 9  Always-Heady and Reliable.���������Practically all pains arising from Inflammation can bo removed with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil. Simply rub it  on the sore spot and It Is quickly absorbed by tho skin, ^ts healing power  is conveyed to the inflamed tissues  which is quickly soothed." This fine  old remedy Ir; also a specific for all  manner of cuts, scratches, bruises und  sprains.     IJeep a bottle handy always.  ��������������������������������� ~mm��������������������������� inn i wm  Has-One-Man Glider  A German inventor has produced a  one-man glider resembling In noma  ways n parachute, which weighs only  SO pounds and can be folded up and  easily carried. He has made two suc-  cessful''flights In the outskirts of Berlin.  If troubled wLth nnts, spiders' or  cockroaches, sprinkle -equal parts of  borax and castor Riiprm' about ������hr������lr  haunts;  or pour    over    the    Infested  boiling wutcn  Every Weal  uktimcv?  ^ --g gj r^m s^gp '^mmmm y    ^^  Thn Grtol Ca:������aJi4������ S~.tatm.~c~l  .  provides  pleasAiat  action  tor   yonr   leetti*   nlso  ���������p.eu.etrsitljU'iji   line   erevtcea*  u~t~ti cleanslno Ut������m.  Then,'   l������������o,    ll    a Id a  illtfes-Uoci.  thwe IVWiiiJlKYjS. alter  every meal���������nee lioiv  maeh I>e1ter you ivIIB.  leel.  TheEJavorLaste  -.H^ki&yy Hy^m^y-h  mem  mmm  mmm  8SBBB  mmm  m ���������BBiSBgMniillllillHpHiaBll  ^J^rjT'a*^  THE  CBESTON   BEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F, Hayes. EditOT and Owner,  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY. JULY 37  Thinning Pays  Roadmaking  Announcement that $6000 h~~������  been appropriated for the rock surfacing of the road throiiRh the  Alice Siding section will be heard  with satisfaction by all points in  the Valley as, undoubtedly, this is  to some extent, a sample stretch of  roadmaking to ascertain just how  cheaply rock highway of the sort  can De built, and should the cost  not prove prohibitive we tnay look  for a continuance of tins sort of  construction &s finances permit for  the next few years,  In conuection with the experi  ment readers will look forward with  assurance when it is stated that  Mr. Davies, who has charge of the  rock road work, has the reputation  "of laying that class of highway at  least twenty per cent cheaper than  it is being doue in any other part  of the province, and as his supply  of rock is quite advantageously  situated the best possible all round  showing may be looked   for.  While the truck and rock crushing machinery is in the Valley, and  competent foreman resident in Ores  ton every effort should be made to  have all the heavily travelled roads  receive similar treatment before the  machinery is transferred elsewhere.  And by way of showing some appreciation in this connection a little  less talk about the taxes would be  a fine way of demonstrating that  the. community is not averse to  paying for yalue received.  Vigorous   thinning practiced by  the growers of the Naches   Valley  Yakima, has been very efifeetivcin  giving better size in the Winesaps.  This is the report of Curtis Aller,  manager of the two packing houses,  one at G-leed and one_ at Esehbach.  A Ci-*.���������.  t-t-t-0 -J*~~���������v���������...���������*.���������*-���������'.....���������  ~.���������~0~.~.i ��������� 00~.  of the growers two years ago, when  their Winesaps were very small,  more thinning was put in practice  by the growers.        7  Two years ago these packing  houses showed 80 to 90 per cent,  of five-tier Wiriseaps, while last  year there were only 38^ per cent  -five-tier and jumbles at the Q-leed  house. A grower who two years  ago had 90 per cent .five tier, reduced it to 7 per cent, last-yeai\  Another grower who three years  ago had 60 per cent five-tier, cut it  to 40 per cent the next year and  last year to 13:per cent.  When.the apple thinning will  have been com plet ed, the growers  of the Yakima- Valley will have  spent $500,000 for this worlTalorie.  It is estimated thatv 3,500 thinners  have been at work*' "the average  hourly wage being 35c an hour.-  The cost of thinning varies accord  ing to variety, some varieties beiiig  thinned ten to twelve inches apart  and others seven to eight inches  apart.  by autoists generally, with the proviso that a cut'should be made in  the existing scale of auto, licenses to  relieve the man who utilizes his car  largely for necessary travel^ rather  than for-pleasure.;  In California last year it is  stated that on a similar levy some  !$9,O0O,00O7: iya& secured from approximately one million autos that  were operated in that state in 1922.'  With possibly more than one hundred thousand oars in this province  it is expected:almost $lr000,000  wouldTbe B.C's annual- intake in  this connection.  The beauty to the gasoline tax is  that it makes the car  owner-from  outside the province   help   finance  che upkeep of the roads   he uses in  British Columbia,   and   with   the.  tourist traffic   increasing by   leaps  and bounds yearly the total of out  side capital that will be thus set to  work on proyinciti   road    building  and improvements   will   run   into  many thousauds of dollars*  ,ZBy way of   illustraatioh   .let   us  point that last-year in   the neigh ..  borhood of  40,000   gallons of   gasoline was disposed of   at   Creston,  accounting for a revenue  of $1,200  atra small centre like this, and as it  Is proposed to collect the  tax from  the manufacturers the  expense entailed in    gathering"' in   tliis   new  revenue should not be excessive.     "  additional pleasure from the perform^  ance of the dog. whose part '���������} in the  story, is especial] v, noteworthy.      _  One form of prison punish'ni'&at. the  water cross, is severely criticized for  its cruel y. - This torture wa������ effected  by tying a man.upright against a wall  with arms outstretched and turning  on a high pressure hose.'. striking the  man ip the pit of the stomach: "Boston-  Blackie's escape and his further ex  ploits wil! keep the -average audience  in a turmoil of suspense.  Grand Forks*   six   months   share of  the B.C. liquor profits is   $1584,    two  sevenths of which must  be 7 spent for  school purposes. ������������������-.-?'  Anglican Giiureh Services  >a a���������>��������� n. a. a*       ������������������������������������ *u ���������~mv^v.  iwiii/m, awbi   ~~~~\X9  CRjESTON  8 and II a.m.  House?  ���������For,  Pianoforte^ Organ and  Singing Lessons  B-nnh -���������-������������������ ���������-    *  ARTHUR COLLISyCreston  ii'he ������������������ Gasolsns- Tax  Announcement by Premier Oliver  that- consideration is being given  the suggestion cf next year levying  a tax of 3 cents a gallon on gasoline in order to secure needed extra  revenues for the building of trans  Continental highways   is welcomed  Saturday Night's Movie  "Boston Blackie" a picture setting  forth with interest and power the need  for prison reform, will be shown at the  Grand on Saturday. William Russell,  Fox star; appears in the title role and  contributes! his rug-Red acting to an  exciting tale of conflict and adventure.  Eva Novak does her' share toward  keeping the 'golden thread of romance  shining brightly. Many of those who  s-.*t*   he production will probably derive  P.O. Bmx76  JL-UIO    IO      IIUO    ��������������������� E>U    *M UOO-  tion/that "presents itself  to the housewife if an  u nexpected visitor drops  in for a "meal.. But wny  worry?-  --.i-.,  ~ Shamrock Brana  Hams and Bacon  -, 'Finest. . Qaelity  Cooked Ham''���������.-;.;���������  . ��������� iit'Z '.--Ui '"-wtiiMZ-y~~i..'".  ~~.i~~nt-.-f~. jKrecsr  Bologna, &c.  .%���������������'���������'���������'-������������������   ���������-- * ' ���������������������������'-^  are  always  to   be   had  here.   In meats nothing;  quite equals 'Shamrock*  products. ,.-- ���������'���������""**......,  P  &. CO., Ltd.  -PAINTER  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  -    CRESTON  GOOD MONEY W GOOD FARMING  Ic stud  Pay Off  --: ' \- 0 ...  INE years ago; Canada's na-,  tional   debt   -was   about   one-  third of a billion.    It is more  than two and one-third billions  today.  Our debts have, greatly increased,���������pur revenues must  also go up. The farmer has to  bear his share of the increased  burden. That means he must  increase his revenue.  Complaint has been heard  that farmers under present  conditions in Canada cannot  make farming pay. And yet  many thousands of Canadian  farmers do-make it pay*  How Is It Done?  Patient and industrious ** carry  on" will do wonders, but something more is needed.. Too often  "patient industry*1' is coupled with  "dull persistance" in poorly  thought out methods.  Farmers today more than ever,  roust plan ahead, as well as "plug  along"; indeed they-have no option, if they wish to succeed.   -  Co-ordination of head and hand  will mean real success. Farming  in Canada has paid and pays how  on many farms. It can be made to  pay on almost every farm. Canadian agriculture has passed through  low profit-making eras success-  folly in the past and can do so  again.  fifi  Crop Returns Should bo increased  On the Central Experimental Farm at  Ottawa some crop costs and crop profits  in 1922 aa contrasted with all-Ontario  average crop costs and crop profits are  given below. The all-Ontario figures are  in 'brackets:  Cost per acre Pro������t per acre  Hay -$21.13 ($13.50) $11.21 <$5.09)  Corn ������or  Forage   $47.50 <$33.75)       $10.38 <$2.86)  Oats       $26.47  ($19.32)       $ 7.33 <    .04)  BUnllMur rmulUt can ba shown from tho Dominion  K-rrwurlmftsnlakl   Farm*  In  ~~n~������ry  tirt.*r\t*<m.  Experimental Farm crops are  sometimes claimed to be produced  at too great cost. Thousands of  experiments, however, show that  increased cropping costs wisely  applied up to a reasonable point  always increase crop profits. This  is true on the Experimental Farm  ���������������and on. any and every farm.  "With the increased cost of production, die higher standards of  living; now prevailing cannot >'be  ���������maintained by poor farm management, "boarder*' milkers, scrub  beeves, poor quality hogs or non-  profitable hens.  That even under present conditions profits may be made is testified by many skilful, observant and  non-plunging farmers, who believe  more in the policy of "slow but ���������.-.  sure" and "pay as you go" rather  -than speed, with excessive borrowing and the often consequent -  disaster. * ...-*���������  The results on our Experimental  -Farms also bear testimony to the  value  of  thorough,  skilful  work,  The Farncier Must  Manufacture  But crops alone are not enough.  The farmer must change his" crops  into less bulky and more high-  priced products���������milk, pork, beef,  mutton, poultry, etc.  With fair yielding cows dairying  shows good profits in Canada. The  average cow has increased her  yield 25% in the last ten years.  She can quite readily go up another 25% and more, and there's  where the profit lies. Better feeding-, better selection and better  breeding will do the job���������feed,  weed, breed.  To do better^ feeding means  better pastures and more generous  supplies! . of palatable roughage.  Short rotations including clover and  ensilage crops (corn, sunflower,  pea and oat, etc.) will provide feed  in abundance for both summer and  -winter. The experiments and investigations which the Dominion  Department of Agriculture have  carried on prove that farming  scientifically and systematically  undertaken will pay profits. The  records and particulars of such  work in every, province are available to the -Canadian farmer. '-���������  Art* yon arrowing irratn, or prmlvl-tlnir  sevd or interested In fruit? We ean  stive yoa Information that will help yoa.  Woyon breed live* stoclt? Arc ye������ feecn-  intc dairy cattle T Are you Interested In  poultry or bec-a? Ask na for Informs*  tion.   w������ have noroe that will help you.  We have pnMlslttd and have for free  distribution 300 different reports, bulletins and circular* dealing with matter*  tsi int*r������*t to you, Akk fer what you  want, ov for a list of our publlcaUona.  We shall have something more  to say Inter. Meantime write the  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, about your problems.  Hawe Faith, in dmda  AnttuirlaiMl tttw punllmtlon by ths  Do*mi'nion   Department  of Agriculture  W. M. MOTIIKRWIBIJU Minister, tM. ~f. If. ������It!BDA LB, Oepn ty Minister.  ,i*ffi3j|jl3i������fflfflBili^ Bj������<������j5Bi5a***Bj^ jjy������!)������- tjuStfj-x jfflf������&* -jfj55v fijffl^v dmf-*Jki. *  JR^^ WMM^fawJ^HlW-^W^IMMMf W\ UIU ���������IIIII IiMThIISi angi    tiWmm ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~E~.~T~~T~, ��������� JH9T ^f] __ ..^ ...  Am EO/VD  (Canyon)  PLASTERER  PL.AIN AZOffNAMENTAZ.  CONCRETE WORK  BRICKSON P.O.        B.C.  Loyal Orange Lodp Jo. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each    mouth    at    Mercantile .  Hall.    Visiting brethren cordially invited.*  hERIC OLSON ,W.M.  WATER NOTICE  ...    ���������      [USE AND 8TORAGB]  Take notice  that William   Burling.  whose address is   Os'eston,   B.C.,    will  apply for a license to take and use 25i0  grtllona per day of  water out. of Burl  ing Creek,  .which Hows easterly, "and  drains into Corn Creek, about the east  end of Lot Number   214.      The   water  will be diverted from the stream about  150 feet off Corn Creek road,   and will  be used  for   domestic   and   irrigation  purposes  upon  the land described  as  Lots 214 and   215.      This   notice . was  posted on the ground on the 15th day  of July, 1923.    A copy of -this  notice,  and an  application pursuant thereto,  and to the   Water Act, 1914.   will he  "filed at   Nelson.      Objections   to   the  application may be filed  with the said  Water''Recorder, - or with   the Comptroller of   Water   Rights.   Parliament  Buildings, "Victoria,      B.C.,     within  thirty days after the first  appearance  of this notice   in   a   local   newspaper.  The date of ..the   first   publication   of  this notice ia July 20th. 1023.  "   WILLIAM BURLING, applicant.  Men's Half Sole.���������  Women's Half Soles  %'inch Haime Straps  1-inch Haime Straps���������  l\'inch Haime Straps.-  All other parts of Harness at  corresponding prices.  5% is oar profit on aii He* Harness  Am M������M������������$iBiBM  Shoe and Harness Repairing  ftsaoki  ~0M  imi M Ikm&nimmh  '*���������*.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  [Section 160]  In the matter of Lots 4 and 5. Block  2. Town of Kitchener, Plan 688,  Kootenay District.  Proof having been flled in my office  oftheloBS of Certificate of Title No.  2080 A to the above-mentioned lands  in the names of Charles Faas and  William Henry Crawford, and bearing  date the 15th January. 1003, I.HERE-  BY GIVF NOTIOE of my intention at  tho expiration of one calendar month  from the first publication hereof to  issue to the aaid Charles Faas and  William Henry Crawford a provisional Oert floato of Title in lieu of suoh  lost Certificate. Any person having  any information^ with reference to  such tost Certificate of Title is request  ed to communicate with the undersigned.  DATED at thc Land Registry OfYlce.  Nehion, B.C., this 4th dny of July,  A.D., 1028.  A. W. IDIENS, Registrar.  Date of first publication July 13,1028.  n w w it* *2  No ana but tha suff-n-er knows thn tenlbla stony  or tins ltohlna naiura of PUas and bow hopeless  it seems to try for reUef m olntmont*. Injections  ana dilator*.  Genius produooa  WPAXW  Internal Pile Remedy  Pax Is ths Drsiorlptian of a well known tftystelan  ana  li--i ii.ijv^il  muc<'~~~0i-tui it. liuiitti-~*i~ &l  .iiu-s.,  Pax  Is   tntsrnsl  dtaUnot from  any other tratt-  ment.    AoclleaUoiui from tha ouutde aro tv-"'  -No ointments,   Injections or dilators ara imoss-  sary.   rax Is oompUts and Is a yegoUWa rsmetfy,  oonuins no dnuca 01 alcohol.  ir you  hara not bltlutrto  found relief  do not  despair,  plsoo your  faith  In Pax.  Jtxoeyt. In  unusually  stuboom oases one box  Is  usually auRolent.  Oct 'TAX" from your *Dru������������lali tint it lio cannot  supply you und Ona DolUr and "~*~~X'������ will tie  sent you In * plain package.  "emowwr *xmm~moM~~~  ~_l-������i_~jlV\_'~JHl   OJf  4J*kLBiJ~~l~~-~.  vJUXGQXmzX.,  13. k~.  M~~~~~~omn_vs~ea -ef  flret-class  lts~~~~  rsssssa to wS ~~~t S-S-rm; Beeond-^aas te  63.80 an acre. 0  Fre-eaapUon sow eosaned to aor-  v^yed lands o������lr.        ~-~-._.  ReeoeAs vtOJ be eranted eoveruis only  tana suitable f or agricultural purposes  a^ which Is ���������aon-tlmlyer land.   :  Portnerdila ppe>emp>tloas abollaSied.  ~* parties of aot mors than four xa&y  __-������������������������ for adjacent pre-emptioas,  Witb iolnt reaidence. Timt eacbinakina  tteeoasary miprovements on respective  *r������-omptorB Bust oeetUjiiSr ������������i������i������n^ for  *v������ years and -make Improvements to  value of 910'par bus*, tncludlas clear-  Ids and outttvatloa mt at least 5 acres.  b������������ko������������ recetvlnff CSrorwn Grant.  where pr������-aaptar ln occupation not  less than 8 years, and has* mado k������o-  poruonata improvements, he may. ba-  eause of Ut-health. or other cause, be  Kranted Intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer hla claim.  -_ Kecords without permanent ~ reai-  oonce may be, issued, provided applicant -makes improvements to extent of  $800 per annum and records same eacb.  year. Failure to make Improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  K**--^1?? 6 W**a and lmprovementa  ���������f 110.00 per acre, including S acres  cleared 'and cultivated, and residence  of at leasts jrears ar* reguired.sk  Pre-emptor holdtojr Crown Krant  may record another pre-emption. If he  req aires land ln conjunction with hla  rarna. without aotusi ooeupatlon. provided statutory Improvements -made  ���������ad. rwtdenea m&inlatned on Crawn  ������rant������d land. ���������������������������  unsuiTTsyed areas, not exeeedlnar 20  ^oo^b^J^^%uu������^fe:  dem^ial and Improvement eondlttona.  "Tor sraalnsr and industrial burooaiaa  areas   ey.oWlin������   ������40   acrcef ^iybe  ������22l? hI e.a* ������*ssr������������ or eoouSMut?.  tiJt& f~*������fr*Z-y* ^m^STSimm  timber land   hot   ������sosedlajr   40- ���������������*-*���������*���������  gS������St?TB,S5S^l-J^^n",nolude  watutni  to thera. Rebate of one-Half of cost of  K& te mX06diW *���������* ������f ������������������������*���������������  PRB-CMPTORa'      FRBO      QRA^TG  ���������-. AOT.   _    ,   ���������   ���������- *  ; %4. enlaraced to  lUf *������& Bmewm-  __i, Fors&a.    -fhe  ----- -_.-��������� a ���������^ heirs or d-evSmea  f^ip^r^^^lT&~^&  from for oae year from the death of  suoh Mnon, aa formotly. until one  ^5** ���������������i������*SSf.tKe> .-Jwm������iuusto*ni at the present  ga^VM* itarlVuevft la also mid#��������� -  -^J~^~~^t\~!%~~^ ������SS;������fflPttotAre  ~]li?-.-tX-.~f{~tS^~JP~~~^l909 ������H JW-  ertptlons reoorded after Juno t~. ibis  Taxes are reralttod for u*v������ w������i  Provlaion for return qf numeys ac-  ., U>U, on account of paymentavfeea  or toaea on soldiers' pra-omptiona.  VG!*.^ (5?3r l0w, J,#,<* & aumbsn of  Allied Fomea. or depondantfl. aoaulred  rtlrmst or infflreet. 0������mltte-4 rrcni������5-  llstraent to Marah ������������������t.lBlft,  ���������UD.|>UI������OHAJ^g^or ONQWN  _ Provision made for issoanee of  Crown ntants to sub-puraluuiara    of  JurohflJe i^i~%\I^i~~\tJt ���������om3ll*t0  nilmant id oonSu^iiB of pwrchtuMi. in!  tereatanStoUb.e, y^aaub^^hai-  era do sww ������3alm arboto ������4t ort������Tnal par-  be1' a^D^^^^r^SaST %&  on  nnent -oletumpajre.  *at������tn&l hst^  metadovro  lnaoaeiis4ble  anAZiNa. ���������������  .. armstnc Juat,  101P,  for    systematic  ^yelopmantoT IfrvAtitoale industry pro-  ridas lor tertUrinv dlstrlota and raniro  administration under CnmmlH������lan������r.  Annual graauier pormlta Issued based  on ttumbors rnnffod; priority for established a owners, flioclc-ownera may  form Amioolatlona for ninj* mmniB6-  sac-at. Wee, cr yn.rtle.rt-y Jrao, i������fc-������������ju  for settlars, oamptirs or travellarB, uu  to ten head. THE  CRESTOK  REVIEW  /  /  *A  -y  Scores Remarkable  Success with Roses  ���������/ith a garden .showing some  thirty one distinct varieties, with as  n'any as three shades of color in some  of tharn, and aceoonEinp for possibly  70 bushes of one variety and another,  after fourteen yeara' experienee^Mrs.  CO. Rodders is quite justified in nor  claim that Creston can compete with  any' part of British Columbia in" the  production of quality roaes.        Py..y-  While climate is, of course, a factor  in rose culture, the- more essential  things seem to be care in cultivation  and plenty of-water. After about two  season's experimenting Mrs.- Rodgers  early discat-ded the some what common  practice of heavy straw and gunny  sack covering of the vines dining  win te������'. "With its Tra.ria.ble dirsateshs  found the warm spells" that prevail  produce a mould that stunts -growth  very considerably.' Hss* -winter eare is  merely about a foot of fertilizer, which  she spades in in the springs and finer  growth could ;hardly-_be looked for.  Care is given to pruning, and spraying  with diluted black leaf fortv is given  just" as    often   as  pesis   make-their  PJLAN YOUR  Stiimer Vaeate Ekcurslons  to  and United States  __ either All Rail or viathe GreatXake-9.  Now^m^ale. 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.  y Z^  Information as to fares,. and assistance   in making- your   plans,  will be cheerfully^ ������������ven   by   any   Ticket   Agent    of   the  m^HMiiPvVk  K Fiye-sixths of the timbered  area in   B.C. belongs to  ~.     -the People. .-.���������""'"'",'��������� "'J''z '  Each year, it is increasing   in   value   as   the   more  accessible Umber is cut.  La 1922 there  wjas received'from the* sale  of such  ; timber the sum of $620,000.  This, helped to keep your  taxes-down, and to build  up the Province. ~ .'"-.-.ZZ-Z-  Green  Timber is    British Columbia's assurance   of  *.   ������������������'������������������-;���������' Perpetual Prosperity. ~"       .     ��������� z-~  appearance. Water is given once a  week, and always after sundown ������.nd  on, the ioots only, with the old  fashioned hoe as the chief implement  in cultivation.  , After such extended   experience   at  pruning Mrs. Rodgers hns developed a  blooming period that commences early  in Jims and /goes along into 'Oefco.ber  unless early frosts are .prevalent?.*  :-yt~naddition,hct Zs^rirrg   almost   one  ''hundred per cent, efficiency in develop?  ing a - stut-dy growth  and exceptional  quantities of bloom Mrs.   Rodgers has  "Shown equal skill in "attaining ,& color  selection;that would" win "the   admiration of.the most.fastitf uous.      Pinks  preduzninate, some notable flowerings  in this color being seen in the Ameri  can     Beauty,    Manan    Cochet; NPaul  Neyronc Killarney Brilliant  arid Mag  na   Chal ta.     -In     the   more   delicate  shades of pink are to Ge found Ophelia.  Salmon pink. -.Lyon; shrimp pink, ahd  Los 4>ngeles flame, pink...  In the red shades .place is deserving  the -General McArthur, a bright crimson; Baroode Ronstebttn. a velvety  maroon; Ge,ner������I Jacqueiuin.: 1*sc-;ulet  crimson; Ulrioh Brunei*.������������������������������������; cerise red;  -Captain HsrrwHrri,crimson carmine,  and the well'known American Beauty  red. -   "������������������ -'Z'''���������-'��������� ���������     '* ";:':':   -'  In the whitesinre-to be found British  Queen, Killarney* "American Beautv,  Margaret Dickson. Madame Plantiei*.  with apieasingsnow white in Frau  Karl Drustfhki, and a lovelv satin in  CarolineTestiretand,the LuiFYance,  Other delicate-shades are the Deftn  Hole, silvery carmine; Sunburst.  .orange copper; Lyoh Janet, with bun8  orange rentre. and the Persian, a  golden: \ei!ow7 .        - ,    .  # Aslance at the Rodgers home, par  ticutarlv in the earlv summer, con-  vincefc' tit the success that has' l������een  attained with cliiuliers and ramblers,  particularly the white Baby Rambler  and the wliile Dolothy Perkins.^ On a  southern exposure /equally good suc-  cess has been had the past two-seasons  developing a climbing red American  Beauty and a pink General Jacquemin.  while a yellow tea rose, -on- the other  side of the house that must be at least  eight feet high and-5t>f the same '-generous prt>pt������rtif>ns in dircumference. with  an abundance in blocHii. shows that in  teas the R*>dgei-si-'^arden is equally  successful.*''   -.-J--- -p .y     ~"Z--'  One might.go on at great length and  still riot';beg-jh to d������;.js:sLire t������ .thei-use  section of the lawn   fron ti   attd -then  start all over again OU the tiWny-.other  features/of,a;/well feept; flower- garden  and house plants. Ib> the garden thei e?  is a welafch of pastf*. presen t  and pros  pective;  bloom   in poppies.      chysan  themuuis.     carnations,     asters,   snap  dragon, iris,   dahlias,   gladiolas.   etc.  etc.    The same*.vcare   is   evidenced   in  t he house plants. -Mrs.   Rodgers winnings at the fallfair in   the flt������wer section speak ing, eloquen tl v  of tne q ual  ity of her extensive^ floriculture effort.  ��������� *^-,  Why Burn it?  * * *. * . tar  Cranbrook is not suffering from a  shortage of siimnier refreshment parlors this yearr" Two3 more ~of them  opened fur-business art the fii-st-uf the  month. Zz~'  Fernie council has just awarded the  contract for still another 5000 feet of  cost pipe which wheh laid will give the  citv aniron pipe service throughout  for its w^ter supply.  The O.U.G., the big Okanagan cooperative fruit.. selling concern has  inide an assignment ahd it is-expented  it-will take at least two years to wind  up the defunct comparfy's affairs. .  W. O.. Wilson, who is quitting  Cranbrook U take charge Qf the high  school at Vernon,, is described by  Cranbrook parents as tbe best high  school head the town ever had.  These are Ford Times  ���������     When a large saving can be made in the purchase and  upkeep of a car$ why not make ii?  The money you save in "buying ycmr Ford 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 l������e-^*  oause it gives that dependable, economical service any-  wtiere -and everywhere. ���������   -  BUY A FORD AND BANK THE BALANCE  & PIERSON  To be of the greatest-service to &  business co-seem a Basik -mas*  have full and adequate facilities.  With over 190 branches throughout Casiada and with, strong affiliations abroad, thf������ Bank can  offer business house* a -service  that satisfactorily fulfills all demands off local* n&t������onal and  foreign trade.  43ft  1'.IVfl 'FJtt l^LI^^JL    JS^^l^li^  SE=*~SJ  C. W. ALLAN,  OF CA&tA&A.  GRESTON BRANCH,  ~k~~.^.  B  t Way  DONT risk loss by enclosing cash,  ra your letters. You -will find the  Money Orders issued hy this Bank a  safe., and convenient way of paying  yswair outof'town accounts.  CJ?sr Teller csss. issue 'daens.wis&oae delay at this  rjaaaxi cost as Post Office or Bxpress Orders.  WB WELCOME YOUR BUSINESS  THE. GMiADiAM BANK  Mow is the time to iooU oyor youw  MOWER and RAKE  - A ... . ������������������      ���������*-  - and   by so   doing   save   both   time   and money.  "We carry a supply of all parts  SECTIONS^ GUARDS akid  LEDGER   PLATES  also  Call in and let us fill your order  KelSTUN ifiERCANTiLE COMPANY  LIMITED  PASX-UP CAPITAL      -  RESERVE FUND  CRESTON BRANCH, C. ������.  $85,000,000  '$15JOOOJOO&  Maxugcr.  Hot Air  Steam  and   .  Hot Water  Heating  V  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E.W. RYCKMAN.-Creston  Vour  Own Home  ; '      Get an early start on your house.    Build it during  the early months of Spring and enjoy it this Summer.  We always have a complete stock of^ood lumber  for you to pick from, and a retail department to help  you figure just what it will cost you.  There never was a better time to build.  iS&L ^tSkt   fit   || mt M A^m*  1-PifflflIWIlll     lillw      I IlIIaflPB      "p������fflfflIl"BlBl  -*������..|w������.        wS-.| tm'tmmmti-vtr'-u-tl ~t~v%~- bum dtPOM MM J  LIMITED I*  THE   REVteW,    CKESTON,    B.    C.  -ri  NEW INVENTION     " , -  ATTRACTS ATTENTION  *���������*,  WW%&  * and the choicest of Red Rose Teas is/the  ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY unmatched  for fragrance and exquisite flavor. a  y  AIR       PRESSURE      GAUGE      THAT  WILL "PROVE  A  BOON  TO THts  MOTORIST   AND, OTHERS  Tlie Rural Situation In Canada  ' " ,.- ���������"��������� "' .*.*..      '������������������-'-������������������,*��������� _.-'.-...  Some months agro Premier, Drury of Ontario delivered an address before  a gathering ih Toronto to which very brief, if any, reference was macle by the  press, but an address -worthy of the careful reading and earnest consideration  of the men and women of Canada. The subject matter of this address had to  do -with the problem confronting the Dominion as,a result of the present unsatisfactory condition of agriculture���������a situation full of actual peril to Canada, and one -which "is the concern of everybody, and not of the farmer alone.  ln his notable address Premier Drury did not confine himself to the purely  material and economic aspects of rural life, and as was but natural, and almost inevitable, he had some passing comment to offer on urban and 5ndus-  trial conditions, as they present contrasts to rural and agricultural conditions-  Pointing'out that the life and well-being of all people, the very existence of  people, depends* on the land, "Mr. Drury emphasised the national importance  of a satisfactory solution of the rural problem. .   ���������'  Inasmuch as the life of man depends on. food, and that food, in our present  state of existence and development, depends cm. soil, it follows that the soil  becomes an organic part of the people's existence, becomes a thing as necessary to them as air, but it is a thing which history has proved time and again  is capable of destruction. Unsound economic conditions, tyranny, mis-government, have many times in the world's history destroyed this most necessary factor in the people's existence, and.j-ealins that have been.'thickly populated have become deserts because of the depletion of this one great asset,  the soil. ���������" -        s    ���������--.  There should be, therefore, to those who control the soil a sufficient reward .assured to bring into the control of the soil people of sufficient intelligence, ���������-of sufficient forethought, people of sufficient vision, to treat this great:  and vital asset of the people's life in a way to ensure its permanence. Where'  rthere is insecurity to the husbandman for reaping where he *tas sown, the  most necessary of all arts deteriorates, and fertile regions become asserts  incapable of supporting human'life. Because there is insecurity to the Canadian farmer today, there is peril;to Canada, and it Is of national moment  thai serious thought be devoted to the problem.  While it is true that boys and girls continue to leave the farms and drift  Into the cities and larger towns, it is equally true that, notwithstanding the  fact that from one end of the country to the other the wages paid to skilled  labor and the rewards in professional life are greater than the financial ve-1  turns to the farmer, people not only remain on the land but thousands of newcomers continue to engage in the cultivation of the spil.     Why is this so?  The reason is because deeply inbred in all of us is the desire to find joy in  the work we do. Work is the God-given birthright of every man and woman.  It is in work that man finds his greatest and amost lasting joy���������not in spending his days in idleness and liis niglits in a feverish round of so-called pleasure. And of all occupations in which ni&n may engage there is a joy to be  found in tilling the soil, in seedtime and harvest, which is not obtainable" in  any other occupation to anything like the same extent.  In dealing with all our modern industrial problems, and in the organization of our modern Institutions, are we not, as Premier Drury intimated,  struggling with a whole set of conditions resulting from the one simple fact  that in most of what we call modern industrial employment we liave divorced"  the workman from that which is his birj-hriglit-*���������the simple joy in his work?  Can the loss oO-hat joy be made up to him by allowing him a share in the  finances or responsibility? Can anything else Supercede or supply that simple joy in work? Short hours of labor, but which are not filled with joy in  ihat, labor, are not a blessing but a curse. Big wages alone wilLnot recompense the good workman lf he is merely turned into a machine and does not  find happiness, contentment and joy in his work. s,  In the days now past, the cobbler at^his bench found content and joy as  well as a livelihood in the making of a shove, but in our present-day highly  organized factories given over to quantity production, wherein the making  ol u ������hoe is divided into eight or ten operations, what joy does a man find,  what, initiative is developed for good workmanship, in doing the same thing  over and over again, times without number, year in and year out? The man  is no longer'i "workman, but a machine operative. ' Efficiency is gained at a  sarrifj**-.- xo the worker himself of ihat which is more important than hours  o: I.-ib'.r or wages, -namely, joy in his work and contentment as his lot In life.  Rur;*l life and agricultural pursuits provide that joy which the couvenl-  -f-n* a;- aad hecii>-.* pleasures and excitements of the cities can never give. But  in nj*>r i~:a- people may b<> enabled io follow their natural Inclinations and  a. e :c> :h>: soil, i-ronoiai'* conditions surrounding rural life and activl-  ��������� *].*��������� Vj.-- rc-modied and placr.l on a sound basis. Canada's national exist-  ���������rul y:-ci^ppvliy demand:*! a solution oT the rural problem. A solution  ari-l *hi.s Dominion will find most' of its other problems melt away.  W. A. DeWoIfe, Consort, Alta., has  recently secured a patent for an automatic air pressure gauge that has been  proven to be, a complete successv This  gauge is commonly used for inflating  automobile tires, and can be used with  any method of pump or pressure tank  for filling tires to any required  pressure. "When the number of  pounds air pressure is ��������� reached, at  which the gauge is set, the valve automatically releases. No more air, will  enter the "tire and a warning whistle  -indicates that the, Ure has been inflated* to capacity. Every gauge is  tested and adjusted at the factory, so  that it will test absolutely the same,  and will be correct ln every particular.  W. A.  DeWOLFE  The device is covered by*~Canadian  Patent "Certiacate No. '210064. and  United States parent has been applied  for.       The   inventor,   Mr.   W.   A.   De-  Wolfe, will sell an interest in this  patent, will sell-it. oufcrjght, or-will arrange for manufacture on a royalty  basis.' Mr. DeWolfe is a well-known  western, newspaper man, being publisher *8f The Enterprise, Consort,  Alberta, a weekly newspaper that enjoys a large .circulation and" wields a*  considerable influence In "the district  in which it circulates.  Big  Western  Event  Calgary Exhibition and Stamped-fe July  9 to 14  It is claimed that*-tJie Calgary exhibition, stampede and buffalo bar-  ,becue, which is to take place between  July 9, and 14, will be the greatest entertainment ever offered " in Western  Canada. ' Prizes and purses for tlie  combined event total $50,000, and  among the features will be automobile  races, a grand stampede parade, horse  races, cowboy races, Indian races and  grand Indian parade, while Canadian  champions will be crowned in the  various cowboy sports.  The trophy for the best Canadian  bucking horse rider, donated by  H.R.H. the Prince of Wales, will be  competed for.  Her Happy Day  Sunday Is my happy day, said a  wife at Enfield, Middlesex, police  court, ' because for six days of tlija  week my husband knocks me about,  but Sunday is his rest day. --���������?  There Is one. car to every eighteen  persons in Canada.  Minard's Liniment for Distemper  BABY'S OWN TABLETS    I  OF GREAT VALUE  Mrs. Hermadis Chagnon, Ste. Theo-  dosie, Que., writes: ���������"Baby's Own -  Tablets have been of great value to  me(in keeping my little one well and I  would not be without them." Thousands of other mothers say the same  thing. They have, learned "by actual  experience the yalue of the Tablets fn  regulating 4he bowels and stomach.;  banishing constipation and - indigestion; breaking up colds and simpl������  fevers; and keeping, the baby free  from the many simple ailments of  childhood. The Tablets are ��������� sold by  medicine flealers or by mail at 25 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  When a bachelor does find iiis Ideal  woman it is only to discover that she  Is    looking    elsewhere    for her ideal  man. ; " "*"'-  iive  t :*-*'-. ���������  fine-  Wii'-'n oM [i''>':iio*<( turn black in tlu������ i      Madge.���������See    that    man?      He's    a  boil inc. add a few drop-: of vinegar to I phrenologist..  Mir- 7.'iiti>j* in whirl) Uir.y    are    cooked; j    ..Marne.���������Heavens!  What a lot of re-  tiii-   in���������<���������������������������*��������� ftsin diricoiorsi'ilon. * unions iiiere are!���������Boston Transcript.  ~w Qt  I Cam W#w ������# Bdy Worlc  Without Feeling Tired3"  Mra. A. MToflratt, Roxton Falls, Que., writes:  "!   "suffered   from   a   run-<3own   system  nervou. debility.     I could not s3eep or  i  night, and felt  so weak-J  could not  walk any distance. I took several  tonics, but they only helped me  while I was takmf? them. Mother  arlviv*! nit- to Mice Dr. Chase's  N**������r������"������ f" 't'.A, -\r,r\ \ felt- Zy-^-' !v"*!l'*-  fit irom the firil box, nnd continued liking several boxen, Today I fed like a new woman, nnd  am fiblr lo do rny work without  ..tut   drff������<r!f<il   lirc-d   fe.������lin(i[."  !������&$������.��������� ^L^*RJt-JSiL-i5������ffv S i jMEU* v'IH  sJ,*CB*5J']E&  JiO ('#ml������ ~~ hr,x. mil -Uialii-m, or ZCtimttiiiviii, ftat-c* .&. (*������., X.uW., Toronto  Taking   Care Of Tourist9  In view of the large-increase in motor tourist traffic, the Saskatoon Motor Club are considering the suggest  tion that a motor'camp beiconstruct-  ed for the convenience of tourists  passing through the city; a site has  been suggested on the Nutana side of  the river, The Board of Trade and  the City Council will be .asked for cooperation.  When Hollow-ay's Corn Remover is  applied to a corn it kills the roots and  the callosity comes out without injury  to the il<jsh.  Postal  Delivery  By Air  Time For Crossing Continent Cut By  Twenty Hours  Last year twenty plunes carried half  a million letters every day between  New York and Sun Fmnelsco. They  did nol fly by night won Sundays or  holidays. During tlie iiipthl. the malls  were relayed on by fust trains. Forty  pilot.! mado 7,00I> flights between the  Hi division points into which the  route Is divided. Nearly 3,000 flights  were in stormy weather or fog. Of  I hive only :100 resulted lu dolnyfcd  malli-i. ("ro.sriing th<������ KocWles they  Ii-mI M cltmb 1<> VJ.OMO f"of in hnVdlo  Hin (���������onilnuuun Allies and snowstorm*  .s\v������^plm������ the nimuiialn piisrW*. t They  noldoiii had to nbuudyn a nielli oxet'pt  I'or iiH'<'hatik'a! 1 rouble, Tho Ume I'or  n letter lo croHH the contln.Mit was cut  ii'im  ['fi)  lo HO hmiK'rt.  Minard's Liniment  Relieves Niiiralflia  ���������VV.     N.     U,     117G  "-   No Tip  Waiter.���������Haven't      you   ��������� forgotten  so/mething,.sir?     "_  Restaurant      Patron.���������More      than  you ever knew.���������Houston Post.  .: ;..': '. .'������������������: :��������� -. ,-.*., ' ~~-  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" oil tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  Accept only an  "unbroken package1' of "Bayer Tablets ofS  Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 ycars and proved safe by millions for  Colds f-Ieadache Rheumatism  - ,  Toothache <*     Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache "Lumbago Pahi, Pain   m  *  Handy "Oayc^'Loxoa ot 12 iabloU��������� Aluo boltHea of HE and 100���������DnugfffattB.  Anpirln In tlio irn.lo tnurlt <r������Bl������������*������r*n(l In C������nadn> nt IlAyar Mami/Bct-urn or *���������������>"���������������  ���������M*.*-tl<*������tli*(������-K(i>r or Snltovl-lK-nrllil. WliJI������ tt Ha w-nll ItiiAWn Mini Aaplrln ii)nan.������ Iln-Vftr  luniiiirnr-nirn. to natiitH t\.<, imhUa ftKOlnnt Imltneiodn, ������li*yiu���������i.t~ *,*. li*.vt Cuiuij.������u������  will   t>������  ������tiinit������'tt   with  itioli-  KBn������'iu.l  traJ^   marl(,   tliu  "IJuycr ������..r������ii������.  mutism,  g|riyigH|gH||i*|aH^^  nam  atom THE    REVIEW,;   CRESTON,    B.*   C.  Spread Of Go-Operation  sTNec^ssary For Success  ,\\r extern Farming Industry  WESTERN  EDITORS  . The meeting of,.deleg������tes representing the C������-operative: Associations  of  ���������* Saskatchewan held in this city last  week -was significant-of the new trend  oC thought among the farmers of not  only this province but "of all Western  Canada, says the Reglna'T-ieader.. __ A  ������������������-������������������ generafion ago littler'was,heard of eo-  operation, in tlils country. ,.'*' What was  emphasized then and what "a certain  school of thought still lnsists*rupon  emphasizing is individualism all along  the Iine.r ; The arguments that; are  brought    to    tlie    support of the 5n-  / dtvidu^istic creed  are plausible;   but  when it "comes down to the hard facts  ������f7 competition between producers and  consumers, with rnid'1' erhen thrown in,  *   To-opera tion is coming-i^o be recogniz*  and leave him'on a-"firmer-foundation  when economic .conditions" generally;  become- normal again. The farmer^!  has been ah individualist already too  long. Co-operation properly applied,  will make a 'business man out of him.  When farming comes t������ be conducted  j on businesslike lines it is likely to pay,  1 a good deal better than it baskin the  past. t  Discard  Paper  wneeL  For  Pullman  Cars  Test .-Shows That Steel Renders  Much  -���������-Better Satisfaction  '-   The paper car wheel that intrigued.  the imagination of America years ago,  ed by-'progressive farmersas their sal- j  _ J and which- once served,on every Pull-  j roan  car, is now ofily a memory, ac-  vation.    -Co-operative    marketing    oil ...      ���������  ������������������     ��������� ���������_     ���������-r.    . --.  -.    -   .        ;-.  ,    ..-    '���������-���������,.     .. ��������� | cording to ThePullman News, sara an  larm produce is merely the,application .       , ..^ .     vv������������������       '   ��������� cZl- .  Associated  Press   dispatch from   Chicago. "   -,. ���������  The steel wheel^Jias succeeded the  paper cored wheel in every instance.  ,_-The pulUic's idea, back ih 1880,  ��������� that the paper wheel's superiority  was that the paper centre would not  be susceptible to the expanding and  contracting Influences of heat and  cold was a misapprehension, as the  real  reason .for its value lay in the)  to the business of farming of" the marketing principle which* manufacturers  have ha5?e employed since the factory  system- became sa part oI the industrial organization of modern.: society.  Within the last few'years there has  taken place in  /Western    Canada    a  great,   and we believe a healthy,  de-"!  velopment   of   co-operative  action   by  producers to obtain for themselves/ a i  fairer share of the price which' tjieir j  produce brings from consumers.      As  deadening  of sound under  passenger  has been the case    in    the    Western j  j cars, particularly Pullmans.      It  was      ���������    ���������.. ���������w~,~~  and  States, a certain percentage of the co- j theQ the a]l.ste���������l whe^ De���������an to take  operative .undertakings     started     int.,        . .....-.-     ~   -  Western .Canada has   proved successful.   ^This has been the result to no j  small extent of the failure of those, in  charge of .them   to  conduct  them  on \  sound business lines.  -.  There is P'fl,y-J.KUtc'h  j successful   for   twentyrfive. years  'thi      '       -���������--'--���������  its   place  until   today   there  is   not   a  paper   cored, wheel   on   a*qy   Pullman  'car, according5tb The News.  one way to do business; and that Is  to do it in' a -businesslike_-way. There  is no- royal* roa*4 To Success in trade���������'  even for cooperative ' undertakings.  A^f.4-im.e.,-goes.. ou, th,e mistakes of the  past are being remedied . by avoided  and'co^bperatipn is finding itself on *��������������� i  firmer   iand   firmer���������'��������� foundation;  Al-  fn  manufacturing the paper wheel,-  common strawboard paper,    sueli    as  ers formerly'used to wrfep meat  h������,    was    needed.      At    first    sixteen  j-      \  I sheets were placed-together, dampened, pressed  and baked.      Three  sections, -of forty-eight sheets, were then  pressed "together and  dried,.for   from  thirty to ninet5r days, in a kiln.      The  i finai^prOcess^vas to take'four, section's  I" of 'forty-eight sheets, or 192, and press  !!??*'^!.Et^!R;??.n^k_^LD?!n!iT5   ��������� "^  together.   - This   made   up   the  j block from which the wheel was made  j and'it was allowed to dr5r-in the kiln  pride to a number of great co-opera  tive    marketing    organizations  whose  success demonstrates that there is no  Inherent reason * why other organizations "created and conducted along  similar"-lines'cannot be equally successful. - " '  '���������'���������, The" steady progress which cooperation -is- making is a sign that the  farmers are turning more and more  from the expectation or external as-  sistanceZtb solve tneir- problems to an  e|fort;*':"'*to solve these problems by  theniseiy.es. This in itself is an in-,  dication of a healthy frame of mind  among a class of the population which  lias just been passing through a period  of adversity that put its morale to a  .*severe- test;-��������� The attempt of a few of  their leaders to convince the farmers  that all of their troubles lay In Ottawa .and-., could...be-removed only by  political actiqn has largely failed. The  fact that probably nine-tenths of these  "troubles" are removable only-by the  efforts of the farmers themselves has  not been lost sight of by farsighted  men on the land; and it is^to men oF  tl'kht sort tliat credit ,must be given  for the progress which co-operation js  making In this and neighboring prov;  inccs.       "'   .  -  Willie there rare certain "handicaps  to the ' successful prosecution of. tiie  farming Industry in this, part of the  country at this time which can on!>  bq-. removed by legislative action, they  aro comparatively few. The greatest  handicap under which the luruiers are  working at the present time and have  been working for the past two years.  Is the exorbitant spread' between the  prices which they obtain for their  produce and the "'prices' which they  havo to pay I'or the ihEngs they are  compelled to buy. This is largely the  result of the after-war price..deflatfbn.  wJiJch struck agriculture first. The  readjustment oiy price's Ip normal  Revels cannot be-forcod or greatly Influenced by govern merit action. Generally speaking IhiB readjustment*  irruHl. be ullowod to take Its Ume.  What ���������TheValiners <Jnn do lo better  their conditions is to reduce the "cost  of production; and iby associating in  considerable bodies to market their  produce lessen tho cost est marketing-  QwtJHy production linked with auan-  tllty marketing tftrouglr co-operation  will vastly improve the average farmer's condition  In these difficult times  Hi -���������    "���������-1  j for six months. . _".  All that then remained was to turn  this block on a 7lat he tin til it attained  the- desired spherical form. 7������This  paper  centre  wdultiV-be   incased  in  a  -,,���������-:       ,-* -,-        r- r-r      - '    .-  steel tire ,and sides, tbe latter being  clamped '-together. A thirty-eight^  inch' wheel witli* yo. three-inch tire  weighed about 1,070.  Good. Strawberry  Crop  ^ O. S.;Sugden, Editor and Proprietor  .of  The   Herald,   Harris,   and   Times,  'Tessier, SarsX  The Marketing Problem  Lack of Organization  Responsible For  High  Costs  The problem of marketing is one  upon whicn the future welMre of the  Alberta farmer greatly- depends. In  past years the governments have confined their attention for the most part  to production, allowing the .marketing  to look after itself. The Alberta  Government has made a good start in  a modest, minner, by investigating  the problem, of marketing.  A contributor in the New York  Times estimates that the farmer is  getting only -one-third of the- amount  which tbe consumer pa3*s for his  produce. Pie quotes one* senator who  says that the farmer geta not "more  than 25 per cent.,- another estimates  that the-farmer's share is 34 per centT  and still another places the estimate  at 35 percent."  Last yeat* the farmer soldjils ap*ples  in one state for $3 a barrel. The  same apples were-sold from $15 to $25  a barrels^     ' '"'  An analysis of the "United States  census shows that there is a farm population^ of 33,500,000. There ' is a  population of dealers in food of J.9,-  000,000. : In other words, there is one  food dealer for every farm andi_ thr-ae--,  ^ouartersl;''';.^'r'"'" '.'' ZZ' ���������"'.? '.,.?.' Zy * - -  t One food"dealer should be able to  "handle tlie produce of more than^-one  and threequarters farmers. It shows  a lack, of organizafton, vrhich is responsible for the high cost of marketing. *   " '*   ""    .  CondtiIo-n"s in United States are not  yery^ different from conditions In Alberta. Tlie problem of marketing is  the big one.���������The Calgary Albertan.  Strong j^i^uinent In Fq.vor Of  :������nq~%M^^ Efficiency   Of  Great Britstms A^ir Fleets  Fraiiee  Recovering  From  War  -o  !  r  l  Remarkable-Progress  Made..in Recon-  Z structibn of Devastated Areas  ���������-��������� Remarkable progress is'-bSing- made  in the reconstruction_of5the:devastatWd  area in France, as shown by the ofn.-  cial figures. Of 741,993 buildings,  wholly or "partially destroyed during  the; war in the7 ten devastated' depart���������  mpfif-<3       "W.7S R/Tdl     li-orl     i.<������������.*Sri*..oKi..;>*. ������������������>������������,-  \t~i-~ i.S~.  , .^-itiZ-ytrU��������� .-.VI.-0A -10.0..^.-.       0   t.  M  i0~.~-.tr ,      U _4  January^ 1921. This number had risen to 335,389 in 1922, and- by January  1 last, 553,977 buildings'had been rebuilt/ or* more than 70 per cent, of the  total, destroyed. ,   ^     ---  Of 1,923,4.79 he-Ctares (about 4,800,-  00 acres) pddevastated fields,- 1,698,-  200 hectares (about 4,240,000 acres)  were again under cultivation by January last. -..  Recovery of industrj*- has.also been^  striking. Of 22,900 factori.es destroyed, 18,091 hav^g been Rebuilt; and 1,351  new factories make a total of 19,442.  Reconstruction work has been limited  to 'strictly\necessai*y and well built  factories with' high chimneys, and  these may now be seen In the midst  of temporary wooden liuts which are"  still accommodating workers.  The roadways' in many parts of the  late war -zone are stilt mere tracks  rendered uneven by shell holes which  have been imperfectly filled m with  bricks from the ruins. Of 58,697  kilometres (36,700 miles) of" roadway  that needed remaking, just over half  have been majfle good.  Trains are now running normally  throughout* tbe devastated regions..}  Of the estimated one hundred and  two Million francs-'required for reconstruction^ France has already advanced fprty-nine billions and Germany  laas paid four billions.  Ah' warfare -ffi"i be more dreadful  j and effective in the next war than the  last,-writes Lord Montagu, of Beaulieu  in an article in "file London Times, in  which he ./emphatically' ady_ocates the  enlargement -of Britain's air fleets.  Larger -arid much more powerful  bombs'- will be u&ed, he states, and  tbey' will be capable of not only  wrecking' houses, but: government  buildings, bridges, munition factories  and thoroughfares as "well. " Inhere  will be another type of bomb dropped  which will release a large amount ot  highly compressed gas deadly to human life. 'iImagine," he writes,  "what wc^lld happen when one of  th^se bombs is exploded in the centre  of a big city like London at night, witli  the gas filling ths streets and leaking  through evei;y crevice in windows and  doors, asphyxiating people in their  beds, and rendering whole areas impassable until * the morning wind or  ioine other agent ri&d'driven it away.  The death roll would be_far .-greater  than anytliing' tbat could be achieved  by explosives oi: incendiary boinbs."  But- Lord' " M<biit4gu conceives an  |--even mor<^ horrible .possibility that'  ma3r be'brougiit into use in the next  war, which, for want of a better name  might be~*called .-.the. "disease bomb."  When it explodes it veifl release into  a-^eommunity myriads of pestilental  germs, capable of striking down the  inhabitants of a whole town with the  worst maladies known'" to/ the human  race.     Another, awful invention of our  jreputed     civilisation   r3s   the-^  Good  In  Average Crop Expected  Canada This Year  A survej- of lhe strawberry crop  prospects has just been completed by  tlie fruit branch of the department ol  agriculture, and; from ^ information  available, it appears that,tliere will be  good average crops in the heavy  strawberry-producing districts,, both in  Thc  British Columbia and Ontario,  acreage planted to strawberries  year is considerably larger than  year and wiih favorable weather  ditions, the producers should be  to supply all the demands or the  Burners. . >  this  last  con-  able  con-  Itinerant   N '  "in time of trial," said ihe preacher,  "what brings us the greatest com-  fprt?"  . "An acquittal," responded a person  who should never have been admitted.  ���������Chaparral. ..    /  "The modern girls know what to do  with the needle. It should be changed aCter each record.���������Topeka Capitol.  Million  Pounds   of  Wool  Saskatchewan       Co-operative       Wool  Growers' Expect to Handle Million  Pounds of Wool This'Seascm  Contracts Involving, more than 21,-  000 sheep in Saskatchewan arid Manitoba riave., been^i-eceived-aito date by  the Saskatchewan Co-operative "Wool  Growers. In all, about 325 contracts  have been received from sheep breeders, an estimated 170,000 pounds.of  wool. This is in excess by several  thousand pounds of tlie amount of contracts filled with the concern up to  the first of June, 1922. .'���������*..''.  W. W. Thomson, Manager ofx the  Organization, stated it was-expected  the amount of wool handled in the  present season would be in the-vicinity of one million pounds. -Many  breeders^ did not file contracts until  late in tlie season, just before shearing. This was particularly true of  those who operated on a large scale.  * Goldfield, Nevada, once fostered a  population of 10,000, but a dearth of  gold reduced It to a bare 1,000.  SIGNS OF ACTIVITY  Alberta Farmers Will Raise Corn  1       0-.~���������.���������~    ���������***  ������������������ ** '��������� ���������'*    ������������������. ��������� :"  Ten Times More Corn Sown This Year  Than the Previous Season  ���������"For every acre of corn that was  sown on Alberta lands last year, ten  [ Is being sown this,ycar. "More cream  separators have been sold* tills year  than for the same period last year."  These statements aro made by heads  of large implement and machinery  firms In Edmonton and Calgary. New  farm machinery is being purchased by  farmers in fair quantities, especially  corn Implements and listers which arc  gaining popularity over culUvuiora as  being more adapted in drier ravens.  W  N.  MSft  Japanese Shop Ha������ Rest Day  Hitherto all shops hi Japan kept  opAn seven days a week the yenr  round, so that the employees htlve  only a few.days off i^t New Year's  and during tlie feast of the -dead tn  Buntmer. , One of the. leading: whops  In Osaka has now,, however,' adopted  the plan of a weeldy dny of rest and  hnH Ret nn escrimple that olhei* Btorca  are likely to follow.  The   greutest   known   deplh  In   the|  J  Pacific Oc*an Ik 32,ORf)  f^et.  riilhidr-lnlila   1".  poison  bomb," which is dropped from a plane  so that it will explode over water  reservoirs, scattering down ���������oyeXy the  surfaces of the" latter, gerins and pow--  ders that would mean death to all depending oa" such ' sources for their  j drinking supplies. It is all very well  1*9 talk about rules of warfare in; peace  time, Tie says, but Rations in the heat  of conflict become conscienceless. He  concludes: .... y-- i 7 ���������--��������� -  These are horrible possibilities, and,  indeed, probabilities^ ;In; the| next air  war. . And the conveyance of comparatively large bodies of highly-trained  special troops by/air to vulnerable  points behind the enemy's lines is another certainty in tlie future.      "Z"Z  We should "be" intensely foolish as-a  nation if we turned aside fa-om-'a consideration of our risks with a gesture  of disbelief merely beeause we dislike  to contemplate such ghastly posslbili-  ities. Some people a*dfeue that tbe  League of Nations wilf forbid the use  of such bombs. /My reply is: Did the  Hague convention prevent in 1914-  191S, or could the League of Nations,  even if it had existed then (admirable  in theory ^an.jl constifiution as it is  now) prevent in future the bombing  of London, the use of gas on the fighting front, or an intensive submarine  campaign against the mercantile marine?  ii- History  teaches   us   that  when  nations are angry tiiey have no scruples.  They   will   tear  up   treaties,  infringe  conventions,   and   defy    international  law.     No pre-war agreements will restrain  a nation  sore at. previous defeat fighting for revenge, or a nation  vtfth Us back to the wall fighting for  its life.      The chances of ais immediate   war  are,   I   hope,   remote.       But  there is no certainty even about this.  The horror of war and the pressure of  common, funk may  have their effect,  stave off actual 1-ostiliiles, for a considerable time, and brine about an ah*  convention, Hke the naval convention,  between, the chief powers of the world.'  But such a convention Is at the moment a long way off.     Would Hussla or  Germany now  bind  themselves as  to  any-limitation  In   n   kind  of warfare  which they think is going 1o be their  nioHl: effective means of reaching and  compelling    a    distant    antagonist   to  fiKht   a   losing   battle   or   surrender?  Could  ^France,    with    the    constant  threat  of revenge  (or  ihe  allied  vie-  tory oi   1918,  dare   to  reduce   her  11 ir  force at present?  These are the facte. What Is the  country to do? We must IncicaMi  gradually the IneHiciency und power  of our air forces. That. Js the only  tru* insurance against the. tei-rilde  risks of the future. Pene*e and immunity from air atla������ks can be pur-  chafed at a price. That price Ih thn  undoubted and known power of dr������-  fendlnjc ourselves Jn  the air.      Tliero THE   CBESTOtf  REVIEW  mm  T FORGET  &  that when your car needs repairing we have  the   best  equipped REPAIR  SHOP  foi-.takiag  care of'yout* requirements,  and  that we carry a  full  stock of  Guaranteed Chevrolet Parts*       Genuine Ford Peats  Tires,i Tabes and Accessories  Battery Charging Cylinder Grinding  Creston Service  Oarage  LtDGATE   Bi  AGENTS  I  cream  sodas, and ice  all   sorts at B-fctitlie-  CHBVROLET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  PAXRBANKS-MORSB! LIGHTING  PLANTS & GAS BNGINKS  A rod and gun club will be organized^  at Kaslo, with trap shooting as one of  its most important side lines.  The creameries at Vernon, Kelona  and Armstrong;' have doubled their  output in the last eighteen months.  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  ftioir'and Neils-on  Chocolates  Fruits in Season j  Local and Personal  For Sale���������Holstein cow, first-class  milker, just freshened. E. Nouguier.  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon. - ���������--������������������  Bert Norris  FOR.   SALE���������Four , room    dwelling"  house un   Park   Road,   cash or terms.  Enquire Review Office.  G. M. Argue was a business visiter  at Nelson the latter, part of the week,  returning on Saturday.  Mawson Brothers are having their  usual August clearance sale, which is  announced to open on the 4th.      J. Manson of Rim hev. Alberta, i������ a  holiday visitor at_Crest<ifi. the guest  of his aunt, Mrs. A   I~. Cnmeron.  Mrs. Hopwood of telephone central  is home again after a "week'.* holiday  with friends at Boswell and Nelson.  The contest ic������������ cream parlor in town  is at Beatt-ie-OatwayV;- They serve  Curlew ice cream, sodas, saft drinkv.  Miss- Margaret Carr others of Grassy  Lake, Alberta. Is a Creston visitor this  Rummer, with her aunt, Mrs. S. A.  Speers. ..*-.. * -'<  -*. >  Rev. H. Varley... is at Yahk on  Sunday evening, consequently ''morn-  ing services only will be held in Christ  Church.   . ���������  Ice cream, ice  cold drinks of  Oatway, Ltd.  For Sale���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  will freshen soon. - A. "Wesling  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  rT _      r  Dr. Wilson Herald, ear, nose and  throat specialist, will arrive in Creston  on July Sistqr August 1st. Appointments can be arranged on arrival,.- or  through Dr. Henderson.  For ~i~\i_~~P--One truck, one single  wagon, one single horse mower, one  horse, one pony, also parlor suite  consisting of "setee, rocker, chair and  stand.    J. Attwood, Creston.       ���������  The flats axe again pietty well-clear  of water, bnt 'those'.travelling the  meadows state that thev outlook for  the wild hay crop is not as good as  last year. It is not couiingzup as thick  as usual.. '���������"'    ���������-.  -  Those tendering for the fuel supply  of Ci_e������ton school should ������iote ��������� that  delivery   dates    are    November   and  Jamiaiy lht;. not June 1st as inad-  ertently stated in the call for tenders"  l;������st week. ';���������- -.-._ ;  Local auto owners' and friends are  making KtiKkanook Sundav head  quarters -in increasing numbers each  weekend. The bathing in tbe lake is  particular!v yRne and jtb-e mosquito  nuisance is about at an end.  Dick'Smith is now leading the anglers for Mawsou Brothers prize for the  -biggest baes caught this jseusoh. On  Saturday he brought in one weighing  three pounds seven ouuees, 18 inches  long, caught at Nick'k bridge.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Braid's  Ideal  Cocoa  1-lb. pkg, 20c.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  are having a garden . party" at thf  home of Mrs. H. Lyne this (Friday)  evening.  The first local encumbers were on  sale at Speer**' store on Saturday���������  some rather fine samples grown under  glass by Jas. Cook.  The hottest weather . of the summer  was experienced on Sundav and  Monday, the mercury hitting 93 in the  shade on the lstter-occasion.  FOR Sale;���������Quantity of second hand  6 inch wood water pipe at 10 cents per  foot. Special price for large quantities. Apply -Arthur J. Moffatt, city  clerk, Fernie.  Bob McLeod, of-the Speers' store  staff, left on Sunday for a two weeks'  vacation with Kellogg. Idaho, friends,  at which point Mrs. McLeod is spending the summer.  Notwithstanding the-all too common  talk of h.-ti-d times taxes in the  Creston Valley were paid in larger  volume up to June 80th than in any of  the past three yeai s.  TENDERS WANTED  Raspherrvshipments are at their  peak this week,���������but reports from  many of the patches indicate that the  ci op. is ncitjsoing to be as heavy as  originally estimated. Prices will  probably be ^higher than strawberries.  "Slim" Lewis,~~a quite well known  Creston lesinent. was i eleased froth  the Bonners Ferry.hospital at the end  of the week, in which institution he  had had his left foot'amputated about  midway to the legee. He left, the  hospital intending to go south.  Synjpathy is extended Mr. an$I Mrs.  G. Davidspn Mead on the death of  th������*ir babv daughter at Fernie on July  I8th, the littie girl surviving birth ny  but a few hours. Mrs. Mead was in  a critical condition for some time after  Tint is now coming along nicely.     ,  .Theoldtime potato bug made its  appearance ait the Langston ranch at  Lister at-the end of, the week, the few  samples of the pest that were di������-  -eoyered being promptly disposed���������of;  About this time last year the pest  riiade its appearance on the same  property. . '? ZZ' ��������� . ';>*.*    *  The office of Canyon City Lumber  Company, Ltd.. has been moved from  its old time uite some yards further  back in order to-mak������ 'ioom for the  spur track to be rim onto the- property  thereto serve tKe5 new box factory  that the company will commence the  erection of immediately. -**.  . Mrs. Leslie Mawson returned to  Kimberley on Saturday after spending  a couple of weeks "with her parents  here, and was -accompanied by tiie  two children. Catherine and Tom,  who have made their home with their  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Mawson, the past couple of years.  W. H.Kinnnird of Vernon, secretary-  treasurer of the Associated Growers oi  B.C.. Ltd., made his first official visit  to the Creston sub-central this - week.  Friends of M. "J. l.oyA Twill be glad  hear that he is making a very satisfactory recovery after, his operation  for acute appendicitis at" 'the Nelson  hospital on Thursday evening last, his  case being so acute that it was necessary to operatef within half an hour of  his reaching Nelson. Mrs. Boyd,  who accompanied him. returned .on  Tuesday.   "  . v'* ' ZmJ.:....  -���������  ������������������������������������..-"���������-..���������������������������       ������������������ i-*"-**,.'   " ���������'.'���������  It is proposed to have an open tennis  tournament for aU tennis players in  the Valley^ with play to start the first  Saturday in August, with an entrance  fee of 51, which should^ be paid to C.  G. Bennett. All classes will Include  singles, doubles and mixed doubles-  Classes A, B -gand. C. Play will continue until complete and if entries  warrant half of the fees "wriH *fce  de-voted Jbo prizes and the balance to  refreshments and incidentals.  E. W. Robinson of Nelson, Dominion fisherv inspector., was here on an  official visit jit theweek 7 end and Von  Tuesday posted the notices closing the  Goat "River to fishermen foi- two vears  bet���������een:th������ Canyon 7ahd Kitchener.  Th������������ <*16sure is effective until April,  1025. Mr. Robinson states that on his  Sunday visit to the Canvon he caught  some of the anglers taking trout under  the legal eight inches and more than  the^egal catch of 25 av day. 'Thev  were warned that the next offence  would not he so leniently dealt with.  i        _      .-.'"������������������'  Provincial police H. Mc*Laren paid  Bonners Ferry,-Idaho, an official visit'���������]  on Monday, and was accompanied, by  C. B. Garland and C. F. Hayes who,  amongst other courtesies extended by  mem hers of 4.he Commercia 1 Club of  that city,, were motored over-- the 3500  seres that are in. timothy, wheat and  oat-scrap this year. The showing in  all these lines is almost Unbelievably  heavv, ifT%ianv*. places oats standing  over five feet high, and growing as  thick as it would be possible to stand?  Timothv in averaging four tons to the  acre and is being baled in'the field.    RUBBING  ALCOHOL  Jl Daily  Need in  ������&trdl ������tf 'ShamSgm  Mr. and Mis. Sum Moon take this  means of expressing their deep appreciation of the sympathy and kind news  shown them in their recent bereave-  trttntZ ���������-��������� '"*������������������>"  . A reliable rubDing alcohol compound is vitally necessary in the  home, the sickroom, Hie hospital,  and the athletic traming quarters.  PURETEST RUBBING ALCOHOL is selling faster today tSian  any other robbing alcohol compound on tiie market, Leading hospitals, gymnasiums, and athletic"  teams throughout the country are  using it exclusively. Campers*,  trampers, and all people who work  hard with the muscles and body  should use it to relieve soreness,  lameness, stiffness, bruises and  sprains.  The medication, by wldcfe tbis  preparation aas been made fit for  external use only, does aot render  it unpleasant in smell.     ~~.~  Fine for reducing fever and excessive perspiration, and for renewing inflamed skin and headache  50c. Bottle  . ~        at    '���������"-.-'  ~~\������j-~?~~~t~~~: A JL-3 ^0. _  LIMITED  Grand  Theatre..  a^ July 2!  ltfll.X������Ct  fSlSCUIHliS  Special 35c. lb.  Tenders for the removal of a  two storev dwelling house from  Lot 121 to Lot 120. Canyon Gity.  are invited and will be receSvod  up till Saturday. August4, next.  For particulars apply A. SPENCER. Creston.  Poinsettia Brand  tm  Seeded Raisins  2 pkgs. 2Sc.  TENDERS FOR JANITOR  Sealed tenders will be received up  till August 10th. for position of janitor  for Canyon school. For particulars of  duties apply to Canyon School Board.  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  BARTON-AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 pirn.  Tuesdays 7 to 8 p.m.  Membsrsbip: $2 Year.    3 Months, 60c.  -&JJLK~AdLmBm  WILLIAM  RUSSELL  m  BOSTON  Directed hy  SCOTT  DWLAP  More Satisfactory and  More   Serviceable  Floors  n *,  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Jat^> hJt -B Jw^ii<*^L������ nJ^Cw* %"Hi  8 lb, sack 4Sc.  Sealed tenders will he received up  till August 10th. for 20 rickn of fir or  tiimarac wood 24 inches long, delivered at C-imvon RchoolhoiiHe. AddreBR  tenders to Canvon School Board.  TENDERS FOR STOVE WOOD  B-iUflf    QDIlXiJErDC?   lovw  Sealed tenders will he received up  till Tuesday, Auguwt 7th, for 40 cordh  of four-foot stove wood; Ur and tam-  arac out gri-en, 20 cords to ho delivered  iiefore November Int. 1028. and the  balance by Jan. Int. 1*024. Lowest or  any tender not neces^afUy- accepted.  Address tenders Us J. A. P. OROMP-  TON. 8er ret* rr-Treasurer, Oreston  Rtard nf f.t-.hf~n\ Tr������������*t*'������������<������.  TEHDEP,s7oi JAMITCR WOfli  ; Sealed Lendem  reeelve/l by the  Tuewday.  no marked will he  undersigned up till  AugiiMt 7. 1028, for the  |)<ri������ition of hinihor f������ir the onwuinj?  yeaf of thii wven room public and  nigh Mrhool at (>rri1**nii. dutien to com-  m-^nre September   lut,  102Jt.      I/������wi<������t  ������ **  How quickly work is done up iu the home when -Linoleum is used on the  floor. Their adoption does away with all the drudgefy of sweeping and scrubbing.  Their smooth surface is easily kept spic and span���������just renew their brightness  with a damp mop.    It is all the attention^required.  SIX and TWELVE-FOOT WIDTHS.       ASSORTED PATTERNS  ���������  -H- ,"*���������*"���������. " '    "  ' '*������* _____ _____ __        ' __ ..' ..  LinGi-Elim AND CONGOLEUErS RUGS  Make rooms cOBy and homelike. There ie no better floor for children to  play on for these Rugs are clean and danger proof. They are economical. A  strong back makes them last for years.       /  t ,  Osrcfc us tzsIs TSSttiQ!-.  of Sizes ondf Po-itcms sn-. B--~tM Htscs  .������  ������,������>���������.������....        44*1*1        .,......,.1.4.4 ,n . 0vir<j.;nns*.t.l. ti.  ! A.   P. CltOIfPTON.   H������������c.r*f*r-f-Tfr������������-  ���������if Hchoot Tmt't.V-..  iint (.rCHl-nn* Itrmril a  |  m  Dry Goods  Groceries  SJBBL   *  Furiilfura  HolUWolK)  MIBffMlM^^  J


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