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Creston Review Aug 3, 1923

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Array \~*A\*  .    ~'i  /   T3  -'P-'^^^^Ty^' ?*^m^a^'*^z^^'J^^urE^^m^S������ y '~^^am%V''nmWMaB~~WS0~~m'.'^m~~WnmmS~~W~U0tmm%~WK.*Wmm ��������� ' _JBttL'-   ^^^'"'    JBB _____^H ������������������ ��������� - ���������     Vv    -    -     'J^Hk/ ''   JHB     ____^V  '"'      ���������y ���������-'������������������'"���������������" "  Vol; XV.  PRESTON, B. C. FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1925  No. 27  There will be 8 and 10.30 a.m. Chnrfeb  of England -Services in the schoolhouse  on Suirisayt ___  Jack C-araerjon was* Creston visitor  on Thursday, and stopped over for a  few hours for the baseball dance at  the Parian Hall.       .-...."���������'  Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Cooper went  through on Monday ter Wynndel from  Cultus Creek. whera-tbe-fT feave been  camping.    _    "  Mr. McFadyon, CiP.R. master me  v chanlcat Cranbrook.'was hereon an  official visit a������"the end of tbe week.   _,  Mr. and Mrs. "Robertson of the divisional staff at Cranbrook, have  returned home after ten days camping  and fishing: trip to Sanca.  The auto tourist trade seems to get  heavier as the season advances.   Half  a dozen cars off the boat at Kuskanook  is almost a daily-occurence now.  .~ . ��������� -***  Mrs. Josses went as*- far as .Creston  Thursday ^ith Mrs.   McKinlev,   who  . returned via. Spokane tobcS? California  home.  C. M. Loasby had a motor load to  Creston on Friday ""night for the  garden patty at the home of Mrs.  LyneC  Raspberries are about at. their peak  and with a flood rain'this week would  produre the best yields in recent  years.' Geo. Davie, J. "We Wood and  If. Knott are the heaviest shippers in  *K  and  Blitfjs���������on July 30th,   to" Mr.  Mrs. Matt. Hagen. &..daughter.  The last of the Indian   pickers  dis  appeared   at    the   beginning: of  the  week, and with the exception of the  few pickers busy   at  the  raspberriee  Duck Csa-ek ss now bach io asrraalcys  -* Harry Price returned^ to Winnipeg  en Friday, breaking his Journey at  Cranbrook to visit his mother, -Mrs.  Sheppard, wno is still a patient in the  hospital there.  ,   Fishing for black-basa is now all the 1  go. nad several quite fine specitoeM oft  - tt-ria*������|-������ew^lia-*e^^^ ^1  ^MissTJeanSteward, who  baa  been  iasie 'Plggo������ for  ber,  staying with Ml*   Lis _  t&e p&s^e w weeksT rtS~Utaedjtd  home at Trail on.Friday. ^-     -  -"* Atleadt three cars of ���������voung people  were at Oreston on Thurftday night  iast for the-baseball club dance, in the  Parish Hath and had a real fine time,  the music by Mrs*. Lister. Mjas Small  and Alex. Lidgate being equal almost  to the old time Oreston orchestra*.  . **-*-'  TO������e  Vance  boys   are  home���������from  Luniberton for a. short time, hi'lpibg  with    the    raspberry     picking   and  shipping.   They have a logging con-  ' tract at that point and are doing; well.  The portable mill is shut down jus������]  at present and most of the crew are  lending a'hsnd with the hay nnd oat  harvest on th'e Lyon ranch* the crops  of both these feeds being the heaviest  on record. The mill ha* pretty well  cleaned up the out at itaTjpresent site  and will shortlv be moved to handle*  the logs off the Helme. property*  Edith Cleave and GJenHMesaenger  were Canyon*s graduating candidates  at the Entrance examinations, the  results of which were published at tMk-  end of the week. Mr. Messenger is  hoping to be able to have Glen attend  Crouton high school this term.  Sunday sees many of the Canyon  citszens ptcnieing at the Goat river the  site of the old bridge, where the bathing is excellent. A number are also  camping at the island this month. -  . A& the organization meeting of tlie  school board last week T. JR. Mawson  was named chairman of the board for  this year, with A. D. Pochin secretary-  treasurer.  John Johnson is spending a few  days at Wynndel. helping out,, his  brotner. Otto, who Ts short of men to  keep up with the lumber piling contract he has at the Win law mill.  A* G. Samuelson has taken a small  Iiole skidding contract with the Win-  aw firm, the scene eif operations being  at the island below thie.old Goat .River  bridge, y  Glen Messenger, sr., pulled out at  the first of the week f*������r Vanguard,  Sask. where herwill again be in charge]  of the ^levator at that point, and in  view- of the big crop may be - away  until spring".  Mra. Geo. Cartwright -left last week  for a-visit with friends at Edmonton,.  Alberta.  Mrs.-Henry Campbell and family,  who have been staying at the ranch  the past few weeks, have, returned to  Hillcrest, Alberta.  Sunday was the heaviest shipping  day of the vearso far. the raspberry  outgo accotmt������pg_for a grand total of  SSJ crates,.  " Geo. Handley started the cucumber  shipping Reason on Thursday of last  week.   The export**~of  these   will   be  lighter than ' last   year  from   all ac  counts.     - - , " ",    . ^ .0      Z    ���������  *^S2^^/r:'J!r~.-*,'r--ttee---*������������������**<;'-^-^-^p?^ X*>s*5A- -0 v���������i"-"-  'Tj^wor-kiwen completed Jthe cement  basement ofthe nVw"* station, at _4>he  first ofthe week,-and are novr busy  witb the carpenter work..���������-ft .will  iikely be six~~ weeks :befbre the new  building is~cqApleted.  "Eric Wood, who is working in the  Powell, garage at, Cranbrook, -was  home for the week-end,- "~  Mrs. McKowan and family of Cran-  orook are visitors here at present at  the-G. Cartwright borne, ���������  Fred KBngenstnith left at the end  of the- week for Birchbank, where he  has taken a position in the mill there.  "Brickso'n_Bcholars made a fine showing at the .first year high school  examinations at Creston, the results of  which were *publiahj������d on Monday,  showing both Edith Palfreyman and  Dick, Pehfton passing. Miss Green  graduated four of her eight pupils who  wrote inn the Entrance, those passing  being Effle Littlejohn. John Hall, Jean  Craigie and   Winnie Palfreyman.  ;    ���������-���������    1      "    '   '"���������"*���������'        ' y-  $ IO R E W ARD for TEAM  * Strayed from my ranch at Sirdar  about the end of June, bay teantT  One animal haa white spot en forehead, one front foot and two hind feet  white; other has one white hind foot.  910 reward paid to party <������jreturning  same or giving information leading to  their recovery^ P. CHBRBO, Sirdar  EVERYBODY  ���������*..        . ,%. >* * ,*' *'..'���������'"'. *���������  5o interested iu-tlje" ������$ucoeaii of . iSie Associated Growers,  "then every day in every way", BOOST, FJtOTBCT and  ASSIST that whioh will -surely save your inveatraent in  the Fruit Industry  or  any  3nveatmorit depending on the  Fruit Industry.        " ,  It is said -fchat if you produce a high olaaa product,  making it tho beat, .'"'Tho World will wear  ������,- pathway to  your door",���������and   with FAITH and   COT-THAOB wo will "  Buoeeed even if others have failed.        ���������  See that your part ia well done in ^rowinpc the fruit  nnc] that your fruit w ae near perfect for ohippin/c And  olmrftcter no you can ~ma.be it before you deliver . it to the  packing- houae. '  Q-nt the inspirab-ioii of Faith in your Company and its  Future that it desorv6s4" aud impart that to your neighbour.  ASSOCIATED GROWERS of B.C> Limited ,  1  100 Per Cent.  The names of the successful candidates in both the Entrance and High  School midsummer examinations were  issued from Victoria at the end of the  week. Tn the Entrance class Mr.  Siddons has. made a perfect showing,  graduating the, full nineteen canal-  dates who -wrote���������a most. -creditable  showing when it^Jfs remembered that  in the whole province only 55per cent,  of the student^ writing were graduated. _ For the fourth Vear in succession  the Lister school afeo registered a 100  per cent, pass list. ���������?]the two scholars  who wrote this year both being sue I  cessful.   Those pas-sing are;   y l'  Greston���������Edith M. Crawford 390,  Annaretta McDnn^d 385. Herbert C.  Manuel 384. Dnriagd O. Young 864.  Evelyn E. Bevan 383. -Ralph O. Cnrist-  tie 330. Edward D. Peairs 359, -Ivin  Compton 318. Elson M. Lidgate 348,  Marion E. Learmonth 313, Jame*-*  Cherrington 242, Charles *N, Holmes  341 Louise R-pthano 335, Lewis I.  Staples 32a.O!af Pnyne 320, Benjamin  5. Crawford 314 B eleu M. Mooye 312.  Eric W. Lytle 308. Harold Payne 300.  Camp Lister-r-Bonald Brain 307,  Ruby L. Lister 30CL  Canyon "City���������Glen E. Messinger  327. EditS A. .Cleave 325.   - .  Erickson���������Effie LitOejt������hn 381. John  S. Hall 314, Jta-tr Craigie 338,   Winni  fred Palfreyman 304.  Wy:;r.de!���������Dr^thy A. P������-ason 338,  Clarence B. Wilson 334.  The names of- the.- successful high  school. (Candidates are only those of the  scholars Who wrote on the papers set  by the department. To these ro tvt������be  added those* who were passed.-by the  principal -by-Authority "of the", department, the two lists together' showing  the high school to have- also "made a  showing that compares favorably with  the high schools in the smaller towns;  The successful high school students  are: ~*Z   ~.  Preliminary~eam-se -junior grade-r  Maxitnmn-nEia^t, *S0O-^������tiehard-G^ Pen-  sms^&ge* Edith.J^ft������^rma& ^8s- ~~-~-?Z-~  Audvahced course junior graded  Maximum mark, -SOU���������^Robert Wigs.  Crawford SOL Agues. H. Hobden. 4������X~-  -;.. Junior - matriculation ���������Maximum,  itacrk 1000-Violet - M. Morrow 684.  Ethel la Von West mi. Thelma K.  West S2J..      x -  Completed matriculation ��������� Harrv  Coiupton.^, _  .Cainp Lister- Public Scho.ii. Pre-  limiUary "course, juniot grad&=r-Maxi-  nrum mark 900���������Ernest _JL Stevens  ���������433.   " ZZ-i?...-'  The    number    westbound, ih   prairie  schooners shows a decided increase.  Dr.   WtLSON HERALD,  *<rr,   nose.  and throat mpecia&mt,   wiU cznic* in',  . Creston, August Sth. ~"  Weekend ~ camping parties v from  Creston at Kuskanook are quite  numerous this- season. " Both the  bathing ancTfishing are the best ever.  Miss M. Newton, who has been a  visitor with the Misses McDonald at  Glencde Ranch the' past two weeks,  left for her home at Pincher Creek,  Alberta, on .Tuesday. . -  Ljack Smith was a visitor at Cran  brook a few days last   week,   and   *ra~~\  his return   went to Biichbank, where  he -is scaling in the mill there.  The good roads machinery is being  transferred.-bere from the Erickson  section-this week, and the new road-  nfaking at Alice Siding should be  under way fejc the end of the weea.  Fred Taylor.  Kitchener, was  the weekend.  who-,, is   working   at  at his home here for  C H. Phillips., who has been a  patient in the hospital at Cranbrook  the past few weeks, arrived home on  Friday looking pretty much his ~ oid  time st-lf.  Local and Personal  Miss Sytiies of Cranbrook is a Creston visitor this week, the guest of Mrs.  E. H. Smifll. ���������-.:%���������      --.y:y    '-y  R. Meldrum and O. M. Argue were  motor visitors -to Cranoroofc ftir a  weekend visit.   .'.*';  Miss Giace Gduifost is away-. for a  few weeks- visit with friends at Noble-  ford^ Alberta. \     _^__  Mr. and Mrs. Jameu Adlard left on  Friday by motor for a short visit with  friends at Fernie;  Tourist traffic both east and went is  much heavier this aeason   than   last.  PRICE  nnd  v iThese are the con tri hiiting  factors to success in any biiB-  inens today.  Our line is GROCERIES,  and that our goods aombiue  .both the above features ia indicated in the rtteadily inoreas-  ing trade we have been  favored with sinoe opening.  .. TIhh is the day of speoializ-  ' injg -md by stiokin-K exclusive  ly to ^  . S^tiSiSfi'������ *4jil*OC'������Fi���������!8  wg oesnK an~$ do, offer you  bettor abodo at a lower price  than ia dbtainableiii tho general store.  Ono caH^vviH convince,  m 1 ,  *$$������$*  ^KJrjjSm njiBjIJn   EjtSi> ^ItiP ^iwS'   Eil   tal ?^2������  Farmers are busy this week harvesting the second crop of alfalfa, and  report a* very' satisfactory yield for  second cutting.  Gordon Smith returned   to  Butte,  Montana,  fa*st week,   after   quite   an  extended stay with his family here.  Principal -Lallamond has been heard  -from stating that the Nicola Valley is  averaging from 95 to 100 in the shade  this summer and that the vacation is  quite a warm one in consequence.  K. Stewart is' putting Alice Siding  <6n the niap for . 1923 cucumbei shipments, with, three crates to start witb  on the 28th. \        .  The flats hay crop   in   this  section  I looks niost'proauising. Ts-Th������*g is stWS"  ^uiteJK-sheet^f ^Vater-? '^bwe'ver,- to  disappear.. *        -*���������     -^        -k  - Raspberry shipping" will about conclude at the first -of _ the week. Most  of the gronjers have got 'almost the  crop expected.  Mrs. Hedges and son, of Nelson, are  visitors here at present, guests of Mrs.  H. F. Wood;  ^Things were inpst exciting a.t the  Smith'crossing depot just before train  time on Thursday last. The first mishap was to Victor Carr, whose horse  almost broke into a runaway when  one of the shafts broke. Before the  horse wasqjuite under  control   along |  Mrs. Charleson and family ������t~s  expecting to leave this we^k to join  Mr. Charleson, who is employed at  the flume camp at Lnmberton.  Mrs. John Johnston left at the end  of the week for Vancouver, on a visit  to - her husband, who has been a  patient in a aanitarium at that point  for the past two months.  Yerbury brothers have obtained the  fuel cutting contract atthe Continent*  al mine at Klockmann. and will lately  be busy on it tilt the freeze up comes.  The school board have been fortunate in securing- an experienced teacher  for Division II., in Miss Brander of  Fort Steele, who ' comes well recommended by the inspector, and who has  Dees notified of her being accepted for  the position.  Lister school maintained its reputa*  tion for 100- per cent, efficiency- at  passing Entrance pupils again this  year, both Ronald Brain and Ruby  Lister being successful. Too Brnert  Stephens was , also successful in  passing the first year high' Tscbool  examinations. Certianly Miss* Red-  -path is well deserving of ������Q>nsrrat������ilA-  tions.  ~At the the inangnarai meetiiajg- ������ f  the school hoard last week IL J.  Mnlthonse: was selected chairman,  with E. L. .Langston as secretary--,  treasurer. Until such time as the  area is taxed a voluntary subscription  will have to be raised to take cave ot  most4>f the running expenses outside  of teachers'"salaries.  came the Parkin   rig on   which   th'e f maid of all work to the relatives who  doubletree broke almost opposite  where the Carr horse was standing  and the volunteer runaway stopping  brigade had a similar job on their  hands, which was no sooner taken  care of than a stranger driving a  spirited horse came along and his'  animal., bolted at the Sight of the  crowd and excited horses, landing on  the wire fence at the Webster ranch.  ahd requiring about ten minutes of  rather dangerous effort to extricate  the half-scared and rather badly cut  up beast from the wire. All of this  happened in less than fifteen minutes.  and then%th������? train came in concluding the- most exciting morning of  the season so far.  Shirley "Mason    has   a    habit, of,  winning her1 audience in every picture,  in which^he*appeftrs. - -She^'rxms true  to formTa& the torfmen 'say-Jn '"The  Ragged Heiress." at the Grand ���������i'heatre  on Saturday-bight. . She has presented  no-more appealing figure to ber public  noc-obe    in    which   gentleness   and  sweetness of- personality .have   been  mote marked.  The story is of a motherless girl of 3  years, consigned by a convict father  to grfesping and unscrupulous relatives*  from whom she is kidnapped by a  loving bat very poor old nurse. Reared  in poverty and in ignorance of ber  relatives and true-parentage, she is  cast by death upon her "own resources,  and iiltjmately finds herself tbe ill-paid  originally were her guardians; but  there is no recognition, of course, on  either side; and the unscrupuloud-  relatives continue use. as they have  done for many years, ber private  fortune for their own benefit.  At this point the romance nf tbe  girl's life begins. There is^gmuch of  neat humor to relieve theTpathetic  element in the story, and from start  to finish Miss Mason is whollv charming.  *���������  Even shower baths are provided in  the new tourist camp ground! at JRoes-  land this year.  it00 yfC m~  The last thing yon tuck in your bag when you are -ffoing  away for a vacation or tho week-end; should b& a box of  our delicious  \+\Jr&\������ MmS%~~t 1 l\JM^JE-������it% j.  If yotr want to take a K<ft to some friend you'll be (prlad  if you decide on a box of our pure Candy.    It Rives  pleasure and v������al enjoyment to everybody. THE REVIEW.  WHEN YOUR  THROAT IS SQRE  It may he only a  slight    cold    now���������-  just   a    tickling   in.  the throat. *  Biat little cpld^  soon grow large and  dangerpus. Often  they become chronic,  develop catarrh and  end in consumption.  C &������ a r rhozone is  t"he remedy. It ^raws  inflammation aud  soreness out of the throat. Relieves  the cough, cuts out the phlegm, makes  breathing easy, "kills any germs lodged in the mucous "lining of the throat  or lungs.  By using CATARRHOZONE INHALER now and again you keep  the passages free from germs, and  thereby prevent coughs and colds.  Get the Dollar outfit, St lasts two  months; small size, 50c; sold hy  druggists. Refuse a substitute for  Catarrhozone. By mail" from The  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  ��������� - - -.  HIDDEN  OOILD  - BY -  WILDER ANTHONY  1  Canadian   Rights   Arranged   Witb  Publishers.   P.   "Dj   GoodchHd   Co.,  266 King" St. West,  Toronto.  ASSS  *  ;  (Continued)  * ^1*11 tell you what I'll do, Moran,"  he said, finally. "Give me a hand  out of this hole, or come down here  yourself. Throw aside your gun, hut  keep ypur knife.r    I'll allow you that  -'���������' advantage.       Meet  me  face  tgu face!  ��������� Damn you, be a man! Anything that  you can gain by my 'signature, you  can gain by-.my. death. Get the best  of-me, if you. can, in a man's fight.  Pah!" -He spat contemptuously.  "You're -a coward, Moran, a. white-livered coward! You don't dare fight  with me on anything like equal terms.  I'll get out of here somehow, and  when I do���������by Heaven, I'll corner you,  and I'll make you fight."  "Get out?      How?"  ~ ed���������the idea to scorn.   ^  '"��������� can look for .you from how till snowfall. They'll never find even your  bones. Rot there, if "you choose,  "Why  should I take a chance on you  ,,-wten I've got you where I want you?  "You  ought  to die.      You    know    too  -much."  "Yes/' "Wade retorted grimly." "I  know too much. I know enough to  ���������hang you, you murderer. Who killed  .Oscar Jensen?. Answer that! You  did it, ror you had it done, and then  you tried to p\it it on Santry and me,  and I'm not "the only one who-knows  Jt. This country's too small to hold  you, Moran. Your fate is settled already, whatever may happen to me*;"  "Still, I seen to be holding four aces  now," Moran grinned back at him.  ���������"And the cards are stacked."  Moran laugh-  " Your* friends  was a God-send, though, and he drank  frequently, from the little stream.  By habit a heavy smoker, he viewed with dismay the inroads which he  had already made on \his "^tore of tobacco for that, deprivation he felt  would be the most real of any that he  could suffer. He tried, to take shorter puffs upon liis cigarette, and between* them shielded^the fire with his  hand,';so that the 'air-draughts in the  fissure might not cheat-him of any of  the smoke. He figured that he had  scarcely enough' tobafcco left for a  dozen "cigarettes, which was. less than  his usual daily allowance.  On searching his pockets, in the  hope of finding a second sack of Durham; he chanced .upon his clasp-knife,  and viewed the find with joy. The  thought of "using it as a weapon did  not impress Mm, for his captors would  keep out of-reach of such a toy, but  he concluded that he mighty possibly  use4t to carve some sort of foothold  in the rock. *. Tut? idea of cutting the  granite was out^of. the question, hjit  there might be strata of softer stone  which he could dig into. It- was a  - forlorn hope, in a forlorn cause, and it  proved futile. At his first effort the  knife's single blade snapped off short,  and he threw the useless handle away.  Darkness fell some time before" the  cool night air penetrated the fissure;  when it did so the cold seemed likely to be added to his other physical  discomforts. , In the higher altitudes  the nights were distinctly chilly even  in mid-summer, and he had on only a  light outing shirt, above his waist.  As the hour grew late, the cold increased in severity until Wade was  forced to walk up and down his nar-'  row prison in the effort to. keep warm.  He had just turned to retrace his.  steps, on one*'su**ch- occasion, when his  ears cau'ght the soft pat-pat of a footfall on the ground above. He instantly became motionless and tensely alert, wondering which of his enemies was so stealthily returning, and  for wl.at reasons   -      .  He thought it not unlikely that  Moran had altered his purpose and  come back to shoot him while he slept.  Brave though he was, the idea of being shot down in sueh a manner made  his flesh crawl. Stooping, he .picked  up a\ fragment of rock; although he  realized the futility of the weapon, it  was all he had. Certainly, whoever,  approached was moving with the utmost stealth, which argued an attack  of some kind. Drawing back" the  hand that held the stone, the caTtle-.  man shrank into a corner of the fissure and waited*. Against the^Vtarlit  sky, he had an excellent view-of the  opening above hirn, and possibly by a  lucky throw the stone would serve  against one assailant, at least. ,,-  The " pat-pat-pat drew nearer and  stopped, at last, on the' extreme edge  of the hole. A low, long-drawn sniff  showed that this was no human enemy. If the sound had been louder,  Wade would have guessed that it was  made by a bear; but as it was he  guessed the prowler to be a .mountain-  lion. He had little fear of such a  beast; most of them were notorious  cowards unless cornered, and when  presently a pair of glowing eyes peered down" into -the fissure, he hurled,  the stone at them, with all his might.  His aim was evidently true, for with  a snarl of pain the animal, drew hjack.  But just as amongst the most pacific human races there are some brave  spirits,   ,so    amongst    the    American  .n-u tiie cuius are sun-.iv.eu. -*��������� ~;  ..*---      ���������������=���������   , .  ,       .,  Left  alone,  Wade rolled  himself a   lions ther������ are a few which possess all  cigarette from his scant hoard of tobacco. Already he was hungry, for  deep shadows in his prison marked  the approach of night, and he had the  appetite of a healthy man. The  knowledge that he was to be denied  food made him feel Lhe hungrier, until he resolutely put the thought of  earing out oi his mind. The water.  trickling   down  tlt.������-   J"a<ie  of  the   rock,  MOTHER OF  LARGE FAMILY  Recommends Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  to Other Mothers  Hemford, N. S.���������" I am the mother  of Four children ajnd I waa so we alp after  my Jast baby came that i couldhot do  my work and suffered for months until  n friend induced me to try Lydia E.  jPinkham'fl Vegetable Compound. Sfnce  taking the Vegetable Compound my  weakness haa left me and the pain in  mv back haa puna, i tell all my friends  who are troubled with female weakness  to take Lydia E. PinUham's Vegetable  Compound, for 1 think it ia the bent  medicine ever Mold. Yo-irmay advertiwe  ray letter, "--Mra. Geguge I. Crouse,  Hemford, N. S.  My First Child  Glen Allen, Alabama.���������J" 1 have been  f;rcatly benefited by taking Lydia E.  "inkham'B Vegetable Compound for  bearing-down fnelinkh and pairifl. I wm  troubled in thia way for nearly four  years* foil-owing- the tjirtb of my *firnt  child,and at times could hard'y atand on  tny feet. A neighbor recommended the  Ve pre table Compound to me after I had  taH-wri doctor's* medicines without much  ~H~rU-hl. JL has. x������������i������ved my pain^ and  Uive.i mt. wtrr-ngih.'l recommend it and  give you nornvi-fmion to uue my tenti-  -mnnLil letter."���������Mrs. Ida Rye, Gltin  AUen, Alabama.  Women who ������tjfF<o?r nhmiM wrUtt. to thr?  the courage of* their jungle"brothers.  Actuated by* overweening curiosity, or  else hy a thirst for blood, the big cat  returned again and again to the edge  of the hole. After his first throw  Wade was unable to hit the beast with  a stone, although his efforts had the  temporary effect of frightening it.  Gradually, howevetv. it grew bolder,  and was restrained from -, springing  upon hlmsorily, as it. seemed, by. some  sixth sense which warned ""it of the  impossibility of getting out o~ the fissure after once getting in. Baffled  and furious, the lion sniffed and  prowled about the rim'of the hole until the ranchman began-to think il  would surely leap upon him.  He picked^., up hiw^bi^ken pocket-  knife and waited for this to happen.  The shattered blade would be. of little us**, but it might prove better than"  his bare hands it" he had 4o defend  himself against the, brute's teeth ancl  flaws.  CHAPTER XVIT.  A War. of Wits  I/yd in. K. Pinkham Medicine Co. .Cobourg,  "      " " "  "    lia  E.  Pinkbarn'fl    Privnhe    fext-Boofc    ojw>r������  Ontario, for a tree copy of  Lydi  Pinkham'"!    Privnhe    Text-Rootc  *" Ailments Peculiar to Women."  *v  N.  MV  ^'Kidnaped? Gordon Wade?"  At Dorothy's announcement, Mrs.  Purnell sank, with a gasp, into her  rocking-chair, astonished beyond expression, tthe listened, wiih anxiety  scarce loss than hor daughter's, to the  fill's account of ihe event as she had  it from Trowbridge. Her mouth  opened and shut, aimlessly as shofipiek-  <���������<]  nt.���������hi-*!" gingham  apron,       If Wade  '-. lia.d he-en her own son, she could havd-  l.v linv.*- lovnd liiiu moit;, Uo had  hpim as tender to lier as a son, and  ill*: ni-.v:-!. of IjIm dlsappfarance and  iHOhahlc Jnjury was a frightful shock.  Wenkty fhe altenipted to rollotfe  in*-*, u-.sii -,-t i'i a 11; I > h.v disputint; the fact  nt his dti-Mf.t-r, ,  ��������� Oh, I Ki������r'i'H nothing's happened to  Itini rioihlnK like that, anyway. He  u.ay iiave hael a tall from liis horse.  (Ji u������;*0 bo ll Utdiit*. .lv.������ij Irom iiilit itUd  ran  off"  "IJIII K;iNtr,v found Mu-ir trail," Uor-  >vliv    t'iild,    with    n venture i;o tragic  I i lu������r. K wiunFc \n-.\- molhcr'H heiUt  .'.rrjngc. "He follow'-d If ns far tin lio  fould    th<-n   lout   It,"       In   any   other  \ cnhft hm; would hiiv-A til������*d t������i keel* the  had ni'vc:: IrrTVti her mother, bf.-enutic of  [ heI-  nerv-^M, but Jus*  now th������ glr^ whh  i   ir.r,   ,\iut* ii u ,'i.i   Ir*  (tiiiiU  **1  wuiy  t*ri4*  l������������������* I  ith*   rrinri   ~hs-  loved.      "Oh, if 1 could {  only do something my^ Uf^W^SU^'^nuTst  out. ^"It's staying here, helpless, that  is killing me. I wish I'd gone with  Lem up into" the mountains. I would  have if he ahadn't said I might better-  stay in town;- But how can I help?  "There's nothing to do here."  . .VThe, idea'MZ -.. Mis. . - Purnell ex-  ciaimied. ^I'^KeyTl be out all night.  Ho*#c6uia^ youi^have.gone with them?  I&d"6n't "611ieve^*Gordqn has been kid-  naped.s.at^ljUi#' It's^a false alarm, I  tell you. "Who could have done such  a thing?".'-" y~-- ������������������������������������-^  . ���������-    -  "Who?" , The question broke Dorothy's patience. - "Who's done everything that'slabpminable and contemptible lately here in Crawling Water?  That Mbra-Cf-dicT it,, of cotu-se^with  'SenatbrC&&kh������l behind "btim.#"- Oh!" -,  "Npnsens^t" said her mothei*', in-  dignantly. 7^ | -     ::,?"''  Trowbridge thinks-so. Nearly everybody does." .., . ��������� _-  "Then he hasn't as good sense as tl.  thought he had." Mrs. Purnell 'arose  and- moved toward the kitchen. "You  come bnand li'elp nie make some waffles for suppeTK Perhaps that will  take such foolishness out'of your head.  The idea of a Senator of the United  States going about kidnaping people."  Dorothy obeyed her mother's wish,  but not very ably. "Her ' face was  flushed and her eyes hot; ordinarily  she was a.splendid housekeeper and a  dutiful daughter, but there are limits  to human endurance. She mixed the  batter so clumsily and with "such pro-,  digal waste that her mother had to  stop her, and 7 she was about to put  ���������salt-into the sugar bowl when Mrs.  Purnell snatched*it out of her hands.  "Go into the dining-room and sit  down, Dorothy," she exclaimed.  "You're beside" yourself." It is frequently the way with people, whp- are  getting *on in years and are sick, to  charge their pjwn shortcomings on any j  one who may-be-near. Mrs. Purilell  was greatly worried.  "What's the matter now?"������. she demanded, when Dorothy left her supper untasted on her plate. ���������  "I was thinking."      _  . "Well,  can't you tell  a body  what  you're   thinking   about?       What   are  you sitting there that way for?"  "I was. wondering," said Dorothy in  despair, "if: Helen Rexhill knows*,  where Gordon i������." .  Mrs. Purnell snorted in disdain.  "Land's sakes, child, what put that  into    your    head?      DrinC your  tea.  It'll do you good."  , "Why shouldn't she know, if her  father does?" The girl pushed her  tea-cup farther a-way from her. "She  wouldn't���������have come all the way out  here with him���������he wouldn't have,  brought Aer veitli him���������if they weren't  working together. She must know.  But I don't see why    .    .    ." -- __  "Dorothy Purnell, I declare to goodness, I believe you're going crazy."  Mrs. Purnell-dropped her fork. "All  this about Gordon is -had enough without my being worried so.    .    .    ."  "I'd even give him up to her, if she'd  tell me that." Dorothy's voice was  unsteady, and she seemed to be talking to herself rather than fo"' her  mother. "I know she thinks I've  come between her and Gordon, but  I haven't meant to. - He's just seemed to like me better; that's all. But  I'd do anything to, save him from  Moran." ' '/ "  "I should say that you might better^  wait until he asks you, before you talk  of giving him up to somebody."    Mrs.  Purnell spoke with the primness that  was to be expected, but her daughter  made no reply.      She had never mentioned the night in Moran's office, and  her mother knew nothing of Wade's  kiss.      But to the girl it had meant  more than any declaration in words.  She had kept her lips inviolate until  that .moment, and when hts kiss had  fallen \ip*on them it had fallen upon  virgin   soil,   from   out   of  which   had  bloomed   a  white  flower  of  passion.  "Before    then    she    had  looked upon  \yade   as   a -warm   frienjfl,   but, since  that night he had appeared to her in  another  guise':   that of a lover,  who  has come into his own.      She had met  him then, a girl, and had left him a  woman, and she felt that what he hnd  established as" a fact in the one rar&'  moment of his kiss, belonged to him  and her.     It seemed ..so wholly tfieirs  that she had not been able to bring  herself to discuss it with her mo thei*.  She hat! won it falrlyk and she treas-  uredvlt.      The thought ol! giving him  up to Helen Rexhill, of promising her  never fo see Wade again; was overwhelming, and was to be considered  only as a last, resource; but there was  no suffering that she would not undertake for his sake.  (To be continued)       ' ���������*  Elevators At Head Of Lakes  Totaf. Capacity   at   Port   Arthur   and  Fort William^WHI Reach Sixty-  Five  Million  Bushels this -  "*���������__ Year "  The total elevator capacity of Port  Arthur and Fort William will reach  65,000,000 bushels by jSeptember, "fhis  year, according' to^thie-,chief statistician of the Port Arthur Chamber of  -Commjerce. ��������������������������� In -1900U.h.e tstfal sto*r*.ge  capacity of the two ports was only  5,700,000 bushels, of which Port Arthur controlled only five per cent. By  the close of 1924 the elevator capacity-  is expected to reach seventy millions.  Saskatchewan Seed^  The Field Husbandry Department  of the. University of Saskatchewan,  has- sent'J'out over 112,000 pounds of  seed this spring. ' Farmers of Saskatchewan received the largest proportion of the seed, but farmers of neighboring provinces and States were also  recipients. One shipment,was sent  to Russia, where it will be sown on  the Government experimental farms.  Of the amount sent out, over 86,000  pounds was "elite stock."   .- ���������--*���������  Growth of Canada  That Canada was gradually becoming "^nore and more of an industrial  country, and that Canadians themselves were not truly aware of the fact  was the opinion expressed before tho  Winnipeg Rotary Club by Prof. R. C.  "Wallace,, of the "University of Manitoba. He stated that during tho  past 25 years the population of Canada had increased 80-per\ cent:, the  railway. mileage 120 per cent., while  the Industrial life of the country -increased, 700 per cent.  For*   . "  all ihe  The' boy ��������� who once wished his dad  had a candy store now has a son  who, wishes his dad-- had a filling station.  ..Treatment.  _            y  Strains, aprains and pains.  overworked muscles,  mjt   ju.__j.nr_ -,___���������������__  tvfineeot������heumatlim-^^,_K*nf*".|Peaelrl������*  .11 of them answer^ . ������������TM������h* to the -ore  at once to Ken-y^^^j^'���������������>*������������.    ������k*  ������������������* -^Kendall'* Spavin Treatment,  known lor more than 40 yeara  ft* Kendall's Spavin Cure, is economical and dean���������no muMinecs,  no continued I*jbbin8> no  bandaKinji. v _ 10        Ask vour dr_os������*t lot a. bottle to*ctay  KENDALL'S  SPAVIN  TREAT MENU?  V  reasons why you  should dewanjilfiem  Well worth  lfabox  i.  2.  3.'  4.  5.  6.  7.  DIMoront and better  Stronger and safer  Contain no poison  Hat s won't gnaw them  Withstand more moisture  Will not glow after us������    ���������  Canadian made ior Canadian*  "Divorce has lt������ casualties as great  na any Avar. No fewer than 80,0(MJ  children were made orphans last  year.by United States divorce courts.  MAP1JB  *m������-STmJmW~..  mWUmm     t_fm~~_~~~~~~~~~9,  ������*������*i *ch������^ MATCHES  "* THE CANADIAN MATCH CO UMITED.;MC3NTREAL "  2n~!.'~i~ ���������ii'-Uja  TRADE  MARK   ^  REGISTERED  75 /  ���������z  f/.~~z>.  nit i'i������  T>*Tji-*7*Tr-rn*T7rr ������������������'  JL JQLJCj...     JLXJ~J. Yi.liX~J--l/y .  ~m~> ir pmAM  \_/*J-������.-L*J������0 J������ Kr-J-. V  JJ.  ~n  L Crop   Prospects   Never   Better  All  Indications  Point' to   a- Bumper  Ct������>p This Yieir*  Prospects for even a bigger crop In.  "Western Canada than.the bumper one,  "last -pear were never better so" far. Recent, rains  have saturated efery foot  of. tlieCprairie provinces and no area  te without an ample supply of-moisture.      "Warm weather since the Tain-,  falls have sent vegetation ahead with  a jump.  . For miles on end, as f^i* as  tlie  eye  can. reach,  the   wheat, fields  form   an   unending   car-pet   of   green,  while in the cities and towns trees by  the roadways show a riot of growth;  on lawjis lilacs are in bloom, and in  backyards  fruit and"   vegetables    are  flourishing.       Several  prominent  farmers who never yield to undue optimism,   and jwho   have  known  Western  Canada  intimately  for -twenty years,  express the general opinion in saying  'that prospects, from a crop standpoint,  were never better at this  season on  the prairies.      ....--"''.   , ,- ~"1  Ail Up-to-the-Mhiiite Suit  *~ Prince Edward Island provincial  elections will be held ������n July 26, ^according to a recent announcement.  P:: The Marquis de Macivtalion, promin-  *<ent in the Franco-Americjin Society  ,and also an a indent Royalist, died recently in Paris;    He was born in 1860.  British subsidized airplanes carried  11^450 passengers last'year. Not one  person was killed, and- only one .was  injured. Z y  Mr. Justice Donald MacLean, of  Saskatoon^ and Mayor Howard McGon-  nell, of Saskatoon, were elected to two  vacancies on the University of Saskatchewan senate.  ; .The shipment of cattle purchase*! in  ',. behalf of His Majesty the King, were  gathered from Canadian experimental  farms from as far west as Lethbridge,  Alberta, and as far east as Kentville,  - *-***  Nova Scotia.  Twenty-one women students passed  the recent examinations, for the Brit-^  ish bar. Five..of them passed their  final examinations, thus bringing the  total number of women now q&ulified  as -barristers up* to 27,.  The Zanfcoff Government in "Bulgaria  has issued a_ manifesto in which it  "solemnly declares it is ready to exe^  cute loyally the Versailles Treaty  stipulations with respectrto the dignity  of the great powers."  Lyons Restaurant, the biggest in the  world, which is located in Piccaditfy,  "London, has^been^ opened. Although  two of Its five floods were closed 2,500  persons were, served' simultaneously  ''and 30,000 were served thrdughout the  Eight captives, the last of the foreigners kidnapped by Chinese bandits  who held up the Shanghai-Peking express near Suchow, May 6, and held  at the Paotzuku mountain headquarters of the outlaws since that time,  were released June 12.  It was announced at the annual  meeting of tho Royal Mall Packet  "* Company that it is proposed to extend  and strengthen the trl-weekly service  between England and Vancouver, via  the Panama Canal. The company's  policy will be to speed and develop aU  lntor--EmpIre traffic In preferencd to  foreign routes^ _*_ * "  On the Marriage Day  Romance usualy ceases, and history  begins, and sore> corns begin to go  when "Putnam's" is applied. .,It takes  out corns, roots, branches, stems���������no  trace pf a single corn left after Putnam's ~ Painless Corn Extractor has  done its: work. ,,; 25c at all "dealers.  Refuse a substitute. '  s   ������������������������������������ ... ... *  The  word   "longshoremen,"   a man  who loads and unloads boats, is derived from the original "along shoreman."  LOW SPIRITED  AND DEPRESSED  A   Condition   Due to  Poor   Blood  and  Weak Nerves  Nearly all women and    most    men  suffer at times from fits of depression  and low spirits, from which they are-  unable to free themselves.    They cannot attend, to their duties satisfactorily and are unable to get any pleasure  out of life.     People who suffer in this  way  soon lose tljeir energy of mind  and body:      They lack    vitality    because their blood" is poor "and ill-nourished,-and their nerves are starved in  consequence.     The only way to obtain  new health is'by building up the blood  with  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  -   The.  new rich  blood  made by these, pills  will carry renewed-health and* energy  to every part ofthe body.      Your appetite    -wilL    improve'}     your    spirits  brighten and you    will    be    endowed  with fresh energy and find a ne*w joy  in   living.       Mrs.   G.   Reid,  Napanee,  Ont., tells, of the   benefit' she  through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills.      She  says:   "I  have used  Dr.  Williams', Pink Pills on different oc-.  casions and  cannot    emphasize    tdo  strongly     the    benefits derived  from,  them.      I  was growing nervous, my  complexion was becoming sallow and  my eyea dull and listless.      My vitality was poor and I did not sleep well.  I became despondent, losing interest  In my work, which seemed tb tire me  so easily.      I began using   Dr,   Williams Pink Pills and after.-taking six  boxes I began to enjoy life again and  looked  much  brighter and   felt happier.      My appetite improved, I gabled in weight and could sleep without  any "nervous  wakefulness  during  the  night.      I also used these pills while  nursing my baby and found them a  wonderful  help .both  for myself and  for'm������klng my baby better natured.  For these reasons I gladly recommend  them to anyone who needs a tonic for  the   rebuilding   of   strength   and   energy."  You can get these Pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at BO cents  a box from The Dr, Williams" Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.**  Pocket  Gramophones  Can Carry Your Music Around In Your  '���������'..*   Vest Rocket  The first timepieces were huge. Now  the-17  cro*~Q--'i  ���������"our  wrist.       The  sames,  thing has happened to gramophones.  A Hungarian, mechanic has Invented a  gramophone no larger than a watch,  and.his slogan is, "Carry your orchestra in your vest' pocket."     The invention is described as a practical instrument;    capabLe    of    producing    jazz,  waltzes,   and   <qne-step.  '    "The   Mlki-  phones,"   as  it, haa   been^ christened,  winds' like a watch, arid has a speed  regulator.      There is room inside-for  ten    plates, ' giving    a  repertoire, *������f  twenty selection^.      In the other vest  pocket one  can carry  enough music  for an all-night session.      By placing  the instrument on a champagne glass  the sound is amplified sufficiently for  an ordinary-sized ballroom,.  -.���������-.- "'���������'   /-rr��������� ��������� -\  Minard's Liniment for Distemper  Will  Calgary Stampede  Replies of  Old  Time   H.Bi   Fort  > Be Shown  A replica of an old-time Hudson's  Bay fort,"1 such, as once was the nucleus ,of the western posts of the great  company, and which still exist in the  far north, will be erected at the Calgary Exhibition Grounds, July 9 to 14,  as a part of the big stampede feature.  Special "arrangements are also being  made to provide a commodious camping ground for the Old.-Tim.ers, who  will attend with the old-fashioned  6huck wagons and cowboy equipment.  WONDERS  HOW SHE EVER  *n&n\imi?rh rr  _~iwu~U-~y U  Mrs.      Connor       Declares       Stomach  Trouble  Was  So..Bad  She   Could  ,,        Hardly Eat At All  "If I hadn't .gotten Tanlac when I  did I believe I would have had to go  to "a   hospital,"   declared   Mrs!   Wm.  Connor,.. 226 Hess St., Hamilton, Ont.,  i.fl/������o*n*t*lw "  0t-t0t-0-.���������j .  "My stomach was so disordered that  everything I ate made me deathly  sick, and caused pains In the "pitsof  my stomach that nearly drove me distracted. Often, the agony -was so  great'I couldn't "help crying, and for  twojor three days at a time I wouldn't  eat a morsel of food. I wals as nerv-  cus^as a witch,^miserable for the^want  of sleep, and often wonder now how I  lasted through it all.  "The splendid results my husband  got from Tanlac about a year ago  caused-me to try It, and the treatment  ended my suffering; in a .few weeks  time, and gave me a new lease on  health. I don't believe there's a  healthier woman in Hamilton, than I  am now, and I can't praise Tanlac  enough." ..  Tanlac ������s for sale by all good druggists. Accept Ho substitute. Over  37 million "bottles sold.  /  listless, Tired Women  Quickly Restored  Headaches and'Depression Pass Away  When System is Regulated  Very charming in its novelty is this  three-piece suit of sand colored canton crepe, box pleated. The smartly  cut box coat Is of paisley with a pais^  ley fringed scarf to match.  Must Overcome Constipation  Tanlac Vegetable Pills ,are nature's  -own remedy   for  constipation.       For  sale. everywhere.  ������      '��������� " " ������������������������ ���������  Savings Are Increasing  Since the declining months of 1922  the volume of savings In Canadian  chartered banks /has been rising and  at the end of March) 1923, the total  savings deposits amounted to $1,219,-  295,721, or nearly $140 for every man,  woman and child in the Dominion.  "No other remedy acts as quickly on  The ex-Kalser still has dealings with.  tired women, as Dr. Hamilton's *������il!s.   German tradespeople.      He  has  Just  Sores Heal Quickly.���������Have you a  persistent sore that,refuses to fheal?  Then, try Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil in  the .dressing. It will stop sloughing,  carry away the proud ffesh, draw out  the^-pus, and prepare a clean way for  _ the new skin. It is va recognized  foundJjiealer among oils and,numbers of people can certify that it healed where  properly applied;   ,  '/- _: '*���������*���������* -  Saskatchewan Corn ShowN  The formation of the Saskatchewan  Corn Growefs* Association has excited a good deal of interest, and a very  substantial list of prizes has been offered for the first provincial corn showl  at Maple Creek next November.  They- cleanse, regulate and tone.; the  system, appetite sharpens up, "headaches disappear, strength and bjioyant  spirits return. . To feel good, to be  your own self again, use Dr. Hamilton's -Pills frequently* 25c at all  dealers.- .  Demand For Western Wheat  ** Wheat  grown  in  Western   Canada j  has for several years been in demand I  from all parts of the United States and '  the Old World  of this high grad^ *,������������.,. ~~. ���������,w������������������^ - toroni5.  samAfe BoifreaU you  is evident from the fact that a Winni- j paper ana-enoloM3o. ataunpto pay postage.  peg  seed  company recently received j _��������� "  placed an order with some Berlin  jewelers for a gold, cigarette box, a  gold stork, perched on the side of the  box bends its neck and picks out a  cigarette!  "DO ttoisoiIM  nother day wita  fiolilttg. Bleed*  S, orTProfcrad-  ������ Filet. No  urgloal op������*N  tion 8-M-alred.  1 Rt '.  an ordep  for 500,000 bushels of seed j  wheat from the Argentine Republic,  /MONEY ORDERS  ,       *  \     A Dominion Express Mosey Order ios fir*  dollars costs, three cents.  Minards  Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  For Sprains and Bruises.���������Theresa  nothing better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie  Oil. It will reduce the swelling what  follows a sprain, will cool the inflamed flesh and di*aw the pain. It  will take tlie ache out of a bruise by  concentrating the inflammation. A  trial will convince any who doubt its  power.  CIRCLE TOURS OF  UNRIVALLED SPLENDOR  Alter Every Meal  FACE 3 YEARS  Itched and Burned, Lost  Sleep. Cuticura Heals.  " My'face wao affected-with plmpleis  for about three ywwa. They were  hard nnd red, nnd festered  and ecaledlover. Thepitn-  ples Itched nnd burned  can sine me to BCTtrtch nnd  Irritate them, and I Idst  many a night's uleep on  account of the Irritation.  "I read an odvertlse-  raent tat 'CtttJeura. Soap ������nd Ointment and sent for a free aampl e which  helped me oo I purc*ho*ed more, and  nfter ualng four cakes of Soap with  the O intment, I woo healed/ * < Signed)  Mlsa Martha Theusch, R. 2,Box 45,  VralnK, Minn.  Give Cutlcurn Soap, Ointment and  Talcum the cart of your akin.  IBMBTkUUmehFfobTi-r-Ul. M\Ar-0*,"i}.r������-s.'tt,Uta.  limis.atit at. fuitl., ���������������"., wnairwJ." ao������i*������������������������������?.  l^1 ���������'������������������        ii"1  \V.    N.  Record For Phones  According to statistics recently cdPm-  plled, the city .of Calgary, Alberta,  wi.th a popUTutlon of 64,000, has more  telephones In proportion to its population thau any other community on the  American continent.      "Pteere   Is    one  Any article of clothing soiled with  paint should be rubbed immediately  with spirits of turpentine, i A second  application may be neCeBsary aCter the  first has dried!.  ��������� ,  (  phone  to  every  4.10  persons.  Tho  telephones in Calgary aro of the automatic typo.  . ��������� , ,^:      .,,-M..  Many people aro iilmoBl crippled  with coma. But It is needless suffering which can bc speedily^ ended with  Hollo way's Corn Remover.  Securing Domestic H������ip fr*om Ov-ers-e-aa  The Canadian Pacific Railway has  addc("^ to Its I-ondon, TEngland, oCllcea,  a Woman's Department, where applicants for bona-fldo domestics are received and investigated by a travolllng  woman inspector, with long experience  in selecting domestic help, who "looka  Into references andwrequlrqiuettta oti  both sides. Accppt^d applleantd are  belnu sent to Can ada, from time to  time, In personally canuueted parties.  CATARRH  Catarrh la a local disease greatly Influenced  by constitutional conditions. IIA"L*L'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic, taken internally, and acts through the blood upon tho  mucoua surfaces of the system. MALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE naslsT* Naturo iu  restoring normal  conditions.  Jkll Druggi&ts.      Circulars frep.^,. .  V. I.  Cheney  8~ Co.,  Toledo. Ohio.  /r ������������������      i     in.  Two o������ the best germ huntora In the  employ of Uncle Sam are women���������  Mlf-a Ida C. Bcnptston and Miss Alice  C. Evans, aro engaged in research  worlc in the hygienic laboratory of tho  I/nltetl States health .service.  HORSEMEN t  i*MUnar<"t'n nhouM bo fn every  stable. Quickly heals Cuts and  Bruises and roinovea Swellintra.  m *>oai������������hi������rc������ wstktmut taum. g     ���������   "" ""'  1     Milk will remove Hlninn from cloth  I if ii Ih ������ppiled immediately..  V.    It'  ENDLESS       SCENIC       PANORAMA  AWAITING TOURISTS OVER  iC.P.R. LINES     '  Picture   the .quiet   beauty   of  England's Lakeland, the grandeur of the  Adfrondacks and the towering splendor of Swiss mountains .jind you-will  be able to form some idea of the endless scenic panorama    which    awaits  the vacationists taking THE CIRCLE  TOURS   OF  THE  CANADIAN PACIFIC.  These delightful tours may be made  through Calgary, entering the Rockies  at-the Gap, through beautiful Banff,  lovely Lake Louise and Glacier, leaving tho main lino for a cruise down  the Arrow Lakes, Kootenay Lake and  back via The Crowds Nest Line. The  second tour takes In the same resorts,  but extends further through Sica-  raous and down the picturesque Okanagan Lake to Penticton, returning  through, tho Crow's Nost Line. (Both  tours apply ln tho reverse direction it '  desired.)  These wonderful toura are moderately priced, and offer (as well as a  ptincely feast oC Bcenlc beauty ol  mountain, lake and woodland) unrivalled comfort of travel. From tho  moment of starting until the hour of  returning the vacutlonlst is assured of  a holiday long to bo remembered, for  (he comprehensive nature of tho holiday entertainment and tha de luxe  travelling arrangements which enable  tho fullest possible enjoyment to So  had from start to finish.  Excursion fares for thoso toura are  on sale dally to September 30th, al-  lmv(n������ ���������nt-npovAr"*' ft" nny r>f thm ������l������-  Iightful resorts. Thc return limit la  October 31&t. ���������* 3G-2S  I BI w o f lc or  play,_if gives  the poise and  steadiness tliat  4aa<caa. success*  El helps ~aiaesUon���������  allays UiSrst, keeping tne mo-qln cool  and moist, tne Uhroaa  muscles relaxed,  and pliant and tbe  nerves at ease.  FOR  w^Mvf^fc���������*^-^*^^****; i***-**^  aSetter  SCORE  v/naer  nouiished?  iThe natural food]  [������or babies whert  motlier's milk  *��������� ������  fails is  A. '     fi'  EAGIJE RRANID  OONDEKSCO Mi UK.  mmmammmm THE  CBESTON  BEVIEW  Anglican Ghurcli Services  SUNDAY. AUGUSTS  CRESTON  7.90. p.ui.  SIRDAR  ���������8 and 10.30 a.m.  THE -GRESTON REVIEW  CRESTON  PUBLIC    LIBRARY  , BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m. .  Tuesdays 7 to 8 p.m.   '-  esembersbip: $2 Year.   3 Months, 60g.  Sees and Hosier  For Sale  Apiary of 2& hives Bees with  equipment, including Honey crop  of 3000 pounds. Would take  car of Apples and Potatoes in  payment Help given this year  taking crop and fixing for Winter  if desired. Apply T. GOODWIN, Cteston.   _y  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a. year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. pointe.  -r Q. F. Hayes, Editor .ancLOwnen  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. AUG.   3  0 '    ' ���������  Estimating the Crop  $2700 was netted for the swimming  pool fund at the Dominion Day cele-"  bration at Fernie this year.  Considerable surprise is expressed  at the fruit crop estimate, provided  by the provincial horticulturist,  covering Creston Valley, and ^vhieb  was published  one day last week:  According to these figures the  local apple orog is going to be  lighter than' last year-r-tbe first  time since the Valley commenced  shipping fruit that a decrease.has]  been  noted.  1922T which was t the dryest season ever experienced, saw a gain of  at least twenty per cent, over the  previous year, and the board cf"  trade records from 1914 up till last  season show a like, or greater, gain  every year for the past, nine years.  Failing other excuse in the past  these increases have been'accounted  for in the fact that new orchards  coming into hearing are account'  able for the boost, and when the  season is over it will most likely be  found needful tp resort the old time  explanation.  A   notable   discrepancy   in the  horticulturist's figures as compared  with the actual crop this year is  noted in strawberries. The estimated yield of these is but 17,000  crates whilst almott 23.000 crates  have gone to the prairie and tonnage equal at another 5000 crates  has gone tp the jam factory, to say  nothing of quantities unharvested  due to a~crate and jam pail shortage.  and   by so   doing   save  time   and  money.  We carry a supply of all parts  SECTIONS,  GUARDS and  LEDGER   PLATES  :: ���������   ������������������'"  ���������    "'���������'_   ."���������"���������..    " ���������.--���������'������������������������������������-���������.*-_    %  also :  LUBRICATING OIL in Heavy, Medium and Light  Call in and let us fill your Order  LIMITED  Despite the exceptionally fine  growing season, according to the  report, raspberries are the only line  expected to show a3 gain this year,  CANADIANS have always been  noted for courage, optimism  and faith in their country.  Canada -was not built up by pessimists, nor will Canada continue to  develop if "her people allow themselves to become croakers and  grouchers. Canada  is fundamentally  an agricultural  country. We have  a soil and climate  which can grow  the -world's finest  agricultural products*  Canadian farmers   who   ha ve  earned the  capital  invested   in  their  farms out of profits  in   farming are  numbered in thou-  sands.    These successful   farmers  have paid off their  mortgages, stocked  their   barns   and  stables, bought their  machinery,  made  a  good    living    and  brought up their families.    It   meant   hard  work, but today they  are independent.  Money in Mixed Farming  In recent years, at different points  on the prairies, oats fed to steers have  brought from 70c to $1.07 as against the  Fort William price of 42c per bushel,  while barley used for thc same purpose  haa brought ao high an 99c as against the  Fort William price of 57c pet bushel.  Farmers marketing their coarse grains  in this way lower marketing cost, have  a sure market and make money on their  grain, -while at thc ~~~m'c time thcy market  their roughage, otherwise often wasted.  The cattle embargo is now off. Steers  - are worth more money and certain to  make good money for the Canadian  farmer from now on.  Money in Pigs  The Dominion Experimental Farm*  have proved by actual test that there  is a jprotu in feeding: pigt������. Last year at  the Central Farm, Ottawa, after paying  We Must Cut  Production Costs  Canada is meeting with the  keenest competition in the marketing of her products. To hold  her own and regain her place on  the world's market, she must reduce cost of production.  The only way to do this is to  increase production per acre, per  cow or per other unit.  But improved quality, also, is  essential to meet market demands.  The quantity and the quality  of the products and the cost of  production in competitive countries is beyond our control.  Price-s of agricultural products  are regulated by  world supply  and demand  Hence, decreasing production  will not help the Canadian  farmer.  ior ������eec, labor, interest and depreciation,  the net profit per pig was still $4.53.  Profits from Sheep  As money-makers, sheep are hard to  beat.    In every Province frorn Prince'.  Edward Island to British Columbia are  found  many  flocks  returning  generous  profits to their owners.  *  Poultry Pays 1  Poultry makes  money for those who  adopt modern meth| -  ods, whether East or  _West. Little Prince  Edward Island markets co-operatively in  carlots, shipping an*  nualty upwards of onp  million dozen  eggs.  She British Columbia  b-operative Poultry  Men's Exchange  markets in the same  vr ay, thus saving  ruinous glut in their  local market. ,*,  There is a market  for good Canadian  horses, whether light  or draught.  Grow Seed  J  Canada's Northern  grown seed possesses  extra vitality. There  is a large market for  it to the south. Canada exports .peed potatoes, but imports  other seeds. She has the opportunity  to grow seeds for herself and for export.  The Future  Ten years from now the pessimists of  today will have been forgotten. Britain  has removed thc embargo against our  cattle. She wants our beef and bacon,  our cheese, butter, eggs and apples, our  wheat and flour. As the population of  the United States increases, she will  compete less and less rgainst us on the  British market. Eventually, she will  herself be an importer of many other  food stuffs besides wheat from this  country.  Canada has the men, the climate, the  land, the stock and the potential markets necessary for agricultural success.  Let us farm with all the industry and  ������cii������nce we can muster. Lct'tj get to work  nnd p������y our ** *hts*. Canada 3s jnovintf  forward with confidence In its future.  Let mb keep going ahead.  the anticipated" yield of these being  pretty much in accord with the  quantity of crates ordered by fjjro-w-  ers. P The expected slump in  cherries is almost fifty per cent.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  ~S "S^r    mm^^'     ^flj^^   fi^BI���������m&��������� ml.    IS    ^fi m%\   Im*   \m\  W.   ~*  M.ttwr',M*<l tnr piit������Hentr������n by i\w  Dominion   Department  o! Agriculture  ���������tvt    V,     *a.\40. ,t ,.,.1111/ |r f      ,41 ,r.' ,���������,i������������������ T. ���������,    ���������., . ..  ,.  1      '       ' "���������'" '*���������-��������� i-i-.J.at.liunniiHUM, tttputy MlnUi.t.  i na ,g5  ~a~Z*t~~Km*~*~M.-,Wm������~m~fi, *iijim~~%m~Wmi~~W<~.~KZi ~~J~~.~~~.-.~~_li0~~- .*.uJ-~vJd~i~M,.mJ~~-~-,.0-_~. ~J~.., _ Z.u ','.   rr.rvtm ��������� m- E"������~  ~ "Grand Forks is organ isring a Fifteen  Hundred "Club insurance society.  1 W.-J.. Brett, a near-Vernon farmer  had some fiill rye eufe three weeks ago  that lueasnred seven .feet  four inches.  The crop of- wHd berries in tbe  Boundary .country is unusually heavy  this year, according to the Greenwood  Ledge.      .._ '       m, ^  Deer are so numerous and tame at  Kaslo that some rf them invade the  ranch-gardens and eat off the garden  products. _ ������������������  The Roman" Catholic" ladies at Cranbrook netted  $185 at a garden party  ^held on the rectory   lawn   one "'night  last week.  There is still some demand for hotels.  At Fernie last week Dominic Nicoletti  paid $32,000 for the town's best hotel,  the Fernie.  A crop of "fall rve that largely  measured six feet has just been cut on  the Jolliffe ranch, between Wasa and  b ort Steele.  A hail storrn at Peachland early thia  month acounted for a loss of six  thousand boxes of apples atGreatana  ranch alone..  George Powell has. established an  auto livery at Oranhrook with eavfl to  hire to customers who wish tb do their  own driving.  Up to the end of June Grand. Forks  r has collected  $17 gl^   of   a. total   tax  ;*leyy on $25.602���������a   showing  almost as  good a9���������in 1922.  In the Okanagan the outlook is for a  heavy crop of Ducheea, Wealthy and  all early fall apples, with the Mcintosh  about equal to 1022. j  R. O. Orchaid has a box factory  under construction at Kaslo and will  hc-supplying Kootenay growers with  apple boxeB this year.  It la announced that' $0000 will be  spent on building a new road at  Boswell that will ultimutelv be completed through to Kuskanook.  Cranbrook Baptists are worshipping  in the banquet hall of the Masonic  torn pie whilst alterations are being  made to their church interior.  Penticton U-tokeftfor a-lighter than  -usual crop of "Miclntosh applet thiw  season, but -there is promise of a  bumper yield of Duchess and Wealthy.  Lethbridge and all towns west arc  making a determined effort to havo  the O.P. 11. restore tho daylight train  service between Lethbridge und Cranbrook.  The Herald claims that 12,000 pounds  ot wool was shipped by East Kootenay  sheepmen at Cranbrook this year���������an  amount almost double tho wool clip of  a year ago.  Dr. Ooraan, medical health officer at  Fernie warns bhe citi'/onn against  using any so-called spring water within the city limits, an all these springs  aro contaminated.    ���������  ! Gra-n-^lTortB iiaa'Cliitar-ui* ar������i rwporLefi  thrifty but show fche effects of too  little attention to pruning and- spraying, according to an eastern expert  who has just looked that section over.  TENDERS WANTED  ' Tenders for the removal of a  two storev dwelling house from  Lot 121 to Lot 120, Canyon City,  "are invited and will be received  up till Saturday. August 4,_next.  For particulars apply A. -SPENCE K. Creston.  "Toi  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. B~*T6  Men's Half SoleZ----���������$1.00  Women's Half Soles-      75  %-inch Haime Straps���������*-r~    25  1-ineh Haime Straps-.���������  -  3&-  l\-inch Haime Straps-��������� -���������*. 35  -     All other parts of Harness at'  ; corresponding prices. -  5% is Gor profit on all Hew Harms  Shoe and Harness. Repairing  WATER NOTICE    .  ItTSK AND STORAGE!]  Take notice that William Burling,-  whose addre������s Is Creston, B.C., - will  apply for a license to take and use 250  gallons per day of water out of-Burling Creek, which flows 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 tbe land described as  Lots 214 and 215. This notice was  posted on the ground on the-15th day  of July, 1023. A copy of this notice,  and.an application pursuant thereto,  and to the JWatecAct, 1014. will he  flled at Nelson*.. * Objections to the  application may be flled with the said  Water Recordw, or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days after the first appearance  of fchjs notico in a local newspaper.  Tho date of the flrst publication of  this notice is July 20Ui. 102S.  WILLIAM BURLING, applicant.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  [Section 160]  In  the matter of Lots 1- and fi. Block  2, Town of Kitchener, Plan 088,  Kootenay Diatrict.  Proof having been flled in my office  of tholosa of Certiflcate of Title No.  2080 A to the above-mentioned lands  In tho names of Charles Faas and  William Henry Crawford, and bearing  datd the 15Lh January. 10031. 1 HEREBY GIVF NOTICE of my in ten Lion at  fcho expiration of oni* calendar month  from tne flrstT publication hereof to  issue to the said .Oharleq. Faas and  William Henry Crawford a provision-  al Cert'-ficafco of Title In If cm of uueh  lost Certificate. Any person having  any Information with reference to  such loat Certificate of Title is rcrjueHti  ed to communicate   with   the   tindet-  liATISD ai. LiieLaiul Registry Ofllce,  ISTelMon, B.C., this   4th��������� day   of   July,  A. D., 1023. r  A. W. IDIENS, Uealsirar,  Date of fir������t publication July 13,11)28,  ^^^ffl  BB^^WHM /  THE   CBESTOH REVIEW  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  /  mmm  Mois- anjf Neilsoo  Bread,  ert Norris  ���������vtT~~t;   w a ^.taa t ���������a********,  "-T  There is plenty of ^kim milk ^tvail-  able at Ferjnie at 15 cents a gaHon.  British Columbia's 1023 apple crop is  estimated at 4820 cars���������a 20 pei cent.  increase over last year.  Local aad Personal  Fob Saxe���������Holstein cow, first-class  milker, just freshened. ~ B. Nouguier.  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  ���������Fob Saxes���������Purebred Jersey heifer,  will    freshen    '"sstsn.      A, "  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  Fob Rent ob' - Sals���������Four room  cottage on Park Road. For particulars enquire Review Office.  Mrs. M. Beninger an^ three children  left on Thursday last for a holiday-  visit with friends at Winlaw.  Mrs. Carruthers ' of Grassy Lake.  Alberta, arrived on Snnday on aVyfait  with "Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  ���������'������������������j,-.       yr--;.' 0 ���������" -  M*s. Bert Nelsop returned on Saturday from a two weeks' visit witrt  Mrs. H. Bleumenauer at Cranbrook.   >  Miss Donna Argue ���������r>f Ci-anbrook is  he-teon "a visit with her brother, G.  M., and Js stopping- with M rs. JBUi|-e.  Fob .- Sale���������Holstein   cow, due   to  freshen August" 15th,;   quiet, in   fine-  shape.    Geo. Leach, Canyon, /Erickson P.O..) -~~~.  Wanted���������Spring*chickens, roustets  and ducks.      Highest cash   price-paid.  -Dong Barriev, at  the Ding   Laundry.  Fourth *Rti"eet.-._.' *..  Mrs. Bunting and- Miss Ladley of  Bonners Ferry, Idaho, are Creston  visitors this week, the guest of Mrs.  C O. Rodgeis.-  x For SaiSe���������Two mares, about 2550,  both five rears old; one~wa*gon and  set of harness; s the lot $220. John  Davis, Damp Lister.*  Mrs. E. W. Ryckman got back on  Fridav from a thi e> we>ks* holiday  visit west.most c>f~ which -was spent  with hei parents at Penticton.  Keeping: timber for &C. industries?  Keeping alive a prosperous p^roll?  Keeping fur ^md   feather in   B.0;?  - * ->     '7J7      -   ~"    '.*-"     -'" ..' ''*    r   '_     '"        * --.Ki-.N     its   y-.-   *.'*:������������������'���������-      '-***'_ ������������������      "^ r. 'Ji* .- ..*  .  Keeping    timber    for   manufetpfeure?  '��������� ' '.. -.Zi "��������� ��������� ������������������*. -      "~' .,*       "* ' ������������������        - '-.'*>"'' -..     ��������� "'" -i:    ���������:..'.''������������������''    i-'-'L  Keeping a green forest for posterity ?  Then���������-  The raspberry shipping season is  nearing the end. The crop has not  been as heavy as anticipated, but will  at least equal the 1022 export of just  over 6000 crates..  Word frmn Nelson is to -the effect  that M. J. 'Boyd continues to make  steady improvement, but will hardly  be abie to leave r.he* hospital for at  least another twp weeks.  ���������  >' "  TKe excessive heat that -prevailed  ������n Friday kept down the attendance  at the -Christ. Church ladies garden  party at the home of Mis. H. Lyne.  A Bma'il'scrowd/was on hand.  Pos SALB-^One truck, one "single  wagon, one Single horse mower, one  hol-se, one* pony.- also parlor suite  consisting of-setee, rocker, chair and  .S-I...M.3     ���������'--'T-     -A.0~���������������������������Jt ���������   a~*~ .....  *r*v*-...._,.   -*o. -xaiD!fl#>'*o*w**u. *%^rit?stjOn. -       *  Mrs. Castonquay and family, who  ha*^e occupied the AiTc>wsmithbuisga-  jow on '*Pa*k Road the past six months,  left on,.. Fridair for Kellogg,: Idaho,  Mr. Castonguay is now  employed.  Mrs. C.^G^'Bennett and Marv left  <-n Wednesidav for Invermere. where  they Will spend August visiting with  her parents. Mary Small went with  them on her way to Banff to visit Mrs.  McGauveran.  Fred RycknMtn, Indian constable, of  ���������Cranbrook. was; here on an official  vis^it yesterday,'and modestly s-eceivs^l  the congral illation* of a host of friends  on,his recept marriage to Miss Kershaw of the. -same city.  The August_session of the Women's  Institute will he held on Fridav.  August 10th, and a "good turnout is  asked for as this will be- the last  session before the annual Koofcenay-  Brktindarr Institutes' conference at  Nelson at the end of the inonth.  . From A3 in the shade on Sunday  down to 85-on Thursday murning  shows-how variable the weather has  been the past week���������with considerable  wind and dust thrown in for 'variety.  There was almost an inch of snow at  some points south and west of Calgarv  T������esday'a.h*u-  The dance under baseball club aus  pices on Thursday night last was well  attended, and w������t$ vei-v much enjoyed  by all present. The, Parish Hall floor  was in fine shape and the music by  Mrs. List������rr:Miss;;Phyllis; Small - and  Alex.*Lidgat^,>:~4v*������ui'' farorahly commented upon byrall. while an excellent  supper whs served by Caterer Norris.  Visitors were present from" Porthiil  and Kitchener, and an oldtime turnout  from Wvnndel, t"  BRAND THEATRi  Saturday, AUB.  orest Fires  IT PAYS  Pathos and Hniiior are  admirably blended in     " J  are Fo rd Times  When a large saving can be made in the purchase and  upkeep of a car, why not make it?  The money you save in buying you r Ford in preference to higher  priced cars vyill run your Ford some considerable time.  There are millions of Fords ur-daily.use, not because it  is the lowest in price by a. considerable margin,- but be-" -  cause it gives that ..dependable, economical service any-   "  where and every where.7    ~.  B^  STAPLED & PIERSON  This Bank and Your Business  The selection of a Bank aad its ���������wSHiagaees  to co-operate is often the A~~t~~T~~nl-ni~nifa factor In the success of a business house.  The manager of each branch of this* Bank  is always willing to aid customers in their  business, problems with impartial ad-pic������  ^   and to co-operate to the fullest extent.  IrVf PERIAi-   BAJSJlC  C. W. ALLAN,  OF CA^SAUHAk  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  Do Not Lose Interest  -by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savings.  Heiress  Starring SHIRLEY MASON  REGULAR PRICES  ry and  Serviceable Floors  ������ How quiQkly work is done up m the home   when Linoleum is used on the  floor. Their adoption/does away with all the drudgefy of sweeping and scrubbing.  Iheir smooth suriatjeas easily kept spic and span���������just renew their brightness  with & damp mop.    It is all the attention required. -  SIX and TWELVE-FOOT WIDTHS.       ASSORTED PATTERNS  TF you cannot visit ns personally,  send your deposi.es by mail. Have  She satisfaction of knowirig that your  money is safely _ protected and is  earning interest regularly*  e CAmm/mm^&i  PAHMJP CAPITA!-      V       ��������� $J5.000.������KKJ  RESERVE FUND -        . $15,000,009  CRESTON BRANCH. C ������. BsniMt^ Man������8������r.  Hot Air  Steam  and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  fcand Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RVCKMAN,-Cresto*rt  MMM  Make rooms cosy and homelike. There is no better floor for children to  play on f@r these Rugs are clean and danger proof, They are economical. A  strong back makes them last for years. .,      .  Quite a Mt range of Sizes and Patterns in both lines  Build Your  Own Home  SEiSnSS  Groceries  BS^^Sa^^^^a ^^QfiLH*^-***^^!  SSSSSSSi bSBSBiB  ruritimrs  Get an early start on your house.    Build it during  tlie early months of Spring and enjoy it this Summer.  w \ ��������� a  ' We always have a complete  stock of good lumber    j  for you to pack from, and a re-tail   department to   help    i  you figure just what it* will cost you.  There never was a better time to build.  GfitlWQfi laity 1 lEinhpr fififtiiiiiii  L.I WHTCBh  lyy^m^'jy-:....^������:-.  '^m^iy^^y^.-i,  #~~~mmmm~m~mmm~m~~mWH~m TJdLKi    iXili^VJDEW,    CRESTON,   B.    ���������.  s  particular people'  All tS*e qualities .o������-Btipeirfino  coffpe���������roasted to a turn, crushed  to small, clean grains���������every can  perfect c������  2C  Canada And Its Immigrants  tf  Canada's Exports  ���������Qreat Increase Shown In All Produces  .- Z ..     During Year  ,, Canada's automobile exports in. 1910  ���������were but $400,OOOy and in 1920 they  -were $9,000.000.. Pulp and paper exports jumped from.351,000 tons in 1913  to _9,000,0'0 tons In 1922; the rubber  exports"'-increased from $225,000 in  1910 to $4,000,600 in, 1920; textiles increased from $62,648 in 1910 to $927,-  616 - in 1920.* Chemical exports increased in varue, in the same period'  to $9,250,000. Manufacturing exports  have rapidly climbed until they represent 54 per cent, of the export trade  of Canada lathe last year.  Excellent Source of Revenue  The tide of-.immigration to Canada is rising. It -will continue to rise in  response to the desire of people in the British Isles and on the continent of  Europe .to emigrate, to jx land where, they can find those opportunities for self-  aJ^ancement for themselves and children, particularly their children, which  sare at present denied to,them, and also in response to the increasing recognition by ihe'peoplo of Canada that one of the Dominion's paramount needs  is incrased population, which recognition is slowly but surely finding accept-  anc? ia the a'doptiohof a more up-to-date and vigorous policy of immigration-  by the Ottawa Government. A further incentive to, increased immigration  is found in the policy of tlxe British Government encouraging and promoting  imrrigration to the Overseas Dominions-of the Empire.  It is not sufficient for Canada and Its future merely to receive thousands of  new settlers..,., These .people of diverse races and tongues must, not only ~be  received but made welcome; they niust for their-own future good and Canada's welfare and national stability and progress be assimilated as rapidly and  - completel*jc*as possible into a real and permanent Canadian citizenship.  In the past, unfortunately, such assimilatibnjn the minds of many good  Canadians has been conceived in a very narrow way. It lias meant little  more than the abandonment by* new comers of their native tongue, customs,  and native dress and the adoption of the English language, Canadian dress  and customs. While the adoption of the language, customs, dress and manners of Canada is desirable and, in their own interests, necesasry for all immigrants, it is not necessary, nor possibly even desirable, that they should  wholly abandon and seelc to forget the language and traditions of the lands  from which they come.  It is of the first importance, however, that all people of foreign extraction  should be made heartily welcome in Canada by our Anglo-Saxons. It is our  duty to understand these newcomers. Particularly, we must abandon the  attitude t>f viewing them with suspicion, ������ven disgust. They are not Bohunks,  nor dirty Galicians, nor narrow, bigoted Mennonites; they are people; they  are human, with spiritual and intellectual capacities. Many of the very  habits and characteristics to which. Anglo-Saxons sometimes so- strenuously  object are the outcome of deep religious convictions���������something no man  should despise���������or the result of centuries of inherited ideas, which., cannot be  uprooted in a few years. Even if such uprooting was possible there .would  Be" grave danger of something less desirable and more dangerous taking the  place of lost convictions and ideals.  These diverse peoples have a distinct contribution to make to. the Canada of the future that Is now in the making, a contribution quite apart from  the visible, practical and economic one of tilling the soil, raising cattle, building railways, roads, of being hewers of wood and drawers of water for Canada. They bring to *this new country habits of thrift and a^-willingness; to  work, and work hard even to the extent of downright drudgery, which most  Anglo-Saxons-have yet to learn. These people, are real pioneers." They  have not despised the land covered with bush to be cleared; no distance to  market has been too great for them to travel; no stones too heavy to lift.  They live frugally, clear their own land, haul their crops to distant market  towns in zero weather. In a word, they are nation builders. They are riot  living for pleasure, but for .future generations, and where you see their  pioneer shacks, you also see lots of children.  These people, too. bring with them a burning love of liberty. ���������-- They know  from centuries of bitter experience what tyranny and oppression mean.  They understand the horrors of war. True, there is danger they may misinterpret Canadian liberty,for licence^ but it is for the Anglo-Saxon to endeavor to understand and sympathetically teach and direct.  The Scandinavians bring to us the sturdy hardiness and rugged upstanding characters developed about the fjords in the land of the midnight sun,  meri of the type of Steffanson, the Arctic explorer, who is doing so much for  the Canada of the future. The Polish people bring from the land of Pader-  ewski an inborn love of music. Czecho-Slovakia sends us men ond'women  thrillei with the inspiration derived from Huss and other national/patriots.  The Hungarian ii still influenced by their great hero Kossuth.-'  These peopio bring a new strain into our Canadian life. p They have a  real Iov* for ihe land; they love the smell of the rich soil; they love the  b^aut.v or *.he plowed field; they enjoy the toil in the fields, They "Bring to  Canada things v.f. lack. We h-ave Invited them to come; we need their contribution to th* upbuilding of our Dominion, Let us, therefore, welcome  shPtjK sTriv-������ mightily t.o understand them, encourage and 'assist them, have  paH^n-ec- v.JtIi them, because time will work wonders, and above all, let us  so- :00k down upon them because their ways are not altogether our ways.  ^ Wc qv.-** i.h-o-m some-thing, and it will he repaid in full measure if we exercise  a. 1 <-^ii on'ibk>* patience and understanding, Canadian neighborliness and Christian chftrity.  Charitable Organizations Can Make  Money Collecting Old Newspapers^  - Old newspapers from which the ink  has been, removed by processes lately .discovered make a good grade of  book paper:*-* ���������, \ In. recent months manu-  rkpturers have paid as much as thirty  "dollars a ton for them, and they say  that the supply is Inadequate. Charities that organize to collect old newspapers find they have an excellent  source of revenue. Ineidentally they  help the. cause of forestry. It is said  that 'six tons of waste paper saves an  acre of forest. --v  Mothers' Best Friend  ���������������**���������*,__  V  Pain and sudden sickness are apt to  come vipon us at anytime and safety Hep  in. having* always handy on the shelf a  reliable pain relief like good bid "Nerviline." For nearly7"h*alf a century Nerviline has been a family ^andby, and most  mothers have'comiE to rely upon it in case  of colds, sore throat, tight chest, sprains,  cramps, nausea and sudden ��������� attacks of  sickness at the stomach. ^For internal  or, external use. isrerviline is worth its  weight in gold in every home, and costs  but 35 cents at any dealers.  X      ~.   Elevators In West  Elevajtor companies in Western  Canada are constructing 200 or more*  country elevators this year at a cost  of several millions,, and lit the head of  the lakes $6,000,000 will be spent in  new terminal elevat-ors and in enlargement of old ones.  Per Cjent. of Stock  In Dominion  In the past twelve years the mines  of Canada have yielded an appraised  wealth of two billion dollars. It is  estimated that the value of securities  connected with Canada's mining enterprises is $77*4,749,000, with more than  fifty per cent, of the stock owned in  Canada. Those who invested in the  development of Canadian mines have  been paid $210,000,000 inidividends in  the last twelve years.  Fits   In   Well   Now  Long before the automobile it -veas  written that "the prudent man lookelh  well to his going."���������Toledo Blade.  HEALTHY CHILDREN  -1 ALWAYS SLEEP WELL  No Rest With Asthma. Asthma  usually attacks at night, the one time  when rest is needed most. Hence the  lOss^pf strength, the nervous debility,  the loss of. flesh and other evils which  must be expected unless relief is secured. Fortunately relief is possible.  ���������Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma "Remedy  has proved its merits through years  of service. A trial will surely convince foou.  Miller's "Worm Powders are complete in themselves. *Qhey not only  drive ^prrns from the system, but repair vthe damage that worms cause  and so invigorate the constitution, that  it speedily: recovers from the disorders of the "-digestion that are the result  of the work of these parasitic intruders. They- do their work thoroughly and  strength and soundness follow their  use. P.      ~ . V, - s  G'O-od Anvmuni-tion  ��������� Customer.���������I like that umbrella  stand, "but-I don't think it is worth $3.  Salesman.���������Why, madam, the very  flrst umbreUa that is left in it may be  worth, more than-that.���������Boston Trans*-  cript.  "The  healthy  child sleeps  well and-;  during its waking hours is never cross  but always happy and'laughing.    It is  oniy the sickly child that is cross and,  peevish.       Mothers   if  your   children,'  do not sleep well;   If they  are  cross  and cry a great deal, give them Baby's]  Own Tablets  and  they  will  soon  be;  well and happy again.      The Tablets  are a mild but thorough laxative which  regulate    the    bowels,    sweeten., the  y tomach,   banish    constipation,    collet  and indigestion and  promote health-,  fill sleep..    They are* absolutely- guar-'  anteed free from opiates and may be:  given to the new-born babe with perfect safety. " They^are sold by inedi-  .ciri<S dealers, prPhy mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont. '  Ship 1,165 Catt I*.  One of the largest single shipments,  of Canadian cattle that has ever left  Montreal was carried by the steamer  Irishman which sailed recently for  Birkenhead. The shipment consisted  of 1,165 head of store cattle, most of  them from Ontario with weight of  1,100 pounds each.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere  F..if! ii*: wh;K a mun calls it when l\c. \     A    solflsh    individual    who lives for  gfcts   into   1 rouble  for  doing   what Jia  himseh* alone Is usually the only per  shouldn't do.  son in the world to mourn his demise.  "I Had* Bilious Attacks  and Stomach Weakness"  Mro.  Wm. Robinson,  Yon-  kcr, Saab., writes!  "I suffered from stomach and  liver trouble, and used to hav������  bilioui attacks so bad "that I could  do nothing for weeks, at a time.  My stomach would !>��������� so weak  ih?il Tin* f/fn ������ fHvinV of water  would sissy on it. On my sisterA  ad vic������, I began to us-o Dr.  ChAif.'n Kidney-liver PLIli, and  mu������t iay th*t <Hey hive mud* ma  Peel like n  new woman/*  mPm* CHASE *������  <Onu-������ pill a d<f������B������, SB if'tsnm *% hist,  all   tlnn.h*~ttt.  or  iuiUstitnisAirs,  Vl~ttl4~*  Jilt.  Ik...  f,������4l,,   U'l.rniiUi.  Production  of  Cham Seals  During the year 1922 the "value of  Canada's -production of chemicals and  allied products artrtirunted to over  $100,000,000 of -which some $25,690,000  worth were exported. Labor statistics covering the 'same- period ""show  that employment in. the chemical industries Increased by 5 par1- cent,  while the general tendency of chemical production has been toward -Increased production and stabilization.  To    prevent     cakes   from  sticking.'  grease the tins with lard���������not butter���������'  and  sprinkle lightly with flour.   -Also  remember, coarse sugar is one of the  causes of heavy cakes. ..   .  A.iv&r&ys   keep N  BOVRIL  . ' in tlie   House  Bovril  prevents   that   Sinking   Feeling.  A safe and sure medicine for a child  troubled with worms is- Mother  Grave's Worm Exterminator.  Saskatchewan  Honey  Estimated   that   Twelve   Tons   Were  1 Produced Last Y������ar  ,'A. substanllal increase in the production of honey in Saskatchewan ia  anticipated this year, according to  officials of (he Department of Agriculture. At present there are nearly  .100 -boekeeperw In Saskalchewtitt,  Fourteen of ilium produced a total oC  ���������D,������:52 ponmln of honey last year, an  uveratfc'yiold oi! BH8 pounds for each  apiary. The remaining apiaries yielded un ;tv<*riii;n of "about 200 poundti  each, and It Ih on1lnmted the 1922 production of honey in Saskatchewan was  ai������i>rox!iuutr.'ly 12 tono.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, yoti  are not getting Aspirin at all  A  lump of  cruam In hot  Hiifrnr heli������a to  weather.  preserve  Mlmird'o Llnlmwt relieved Burns, etc.  VV.    N.    U.    M77  "Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin/* which contains^directkms and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 years and proved safe hy millions for  Colds 1-leadache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain  Handy ,rftaycr" lwifts ot 12 tablotn���������-Aid* botllos of 21 ami 100���������DnifffflMa.  ,Anpirln la t������i������ IrmKft miirlt iri*uttiiirn~l in *L!*~iiii*.ay. *~~ S-yc rffi n,*'",;*i;j" "* *i1i2C������i  ���������������nlluao:l������I������Hter ot Bal Icy Ilc acid. Whll������ It l������w������ I known ^ft *J������������irl\VJl.C-."r io,,^!  tmam.racuir*. -Jo nitKlut list, imml-o ttKalrwt tmltatlon*. H������������ a'abl"������������ ��������������������� ^fsy*"r Comi������fca|f  will Im Mitimpad  wtttn thoir general, uado nnwriE.  6J1*    IS*������t--  t-natm. J  :the *���������^;iiirv:iEW^ ,b��������� o.  i  /  lZ>  Jt.  axiadiauL Jxa/tion^l Parks      ���������>-/���������;  Otter Unsurpassed Afteractions  For Great. .Ajrixiy^Of Tourists  Each year evidences a greater appreciation of the Canadian Natiorial  Parks "both -on the part of .the Canadian people., and visitors from other  lands, and/each* passing-season further extols the foresight oi the men  Who have retained for all time these  enchanting fastnesses of nature to be  the playgrounds of a continent for all  time.  f j Though    the ^ final    figures are not  Ayailable" for thev past year and the  annual  report  uncompleted, it is  authoritatively stated that the parks in  the 1922 season welcomed, as great a  volume  of visitors  as" they had  ever  /known?   at    least ; eq.ua-lly: the traffic  of the year 1915, which had hitherto  stood ^ a record.      In that year a total  of 166.000 holidayers, of whom 75,000.  were Canadians, visited the, National  Parks to revel in their wild*-beauties.  In the year 1921 it is estimated that  foreign. visitors to the j-jarks  left the  sum ;6f nearly" $20,000,000 in the coun-  ,._ try, xjt almost $2.25 per capita of Can-  ada's7 population,   and-   this   amoant  -must  have' been v substantially    augmented last yejar."  It    is.   confidently  anticipated,, that  this season the traffic to the .National  Parks,, especially  those.,, which lie  in  the    western    and mountain, regions-,  Will be invaded by a yet greater army  of tourists.      Every year the desire to  spend  freer,  more  unconvential holidays, the most-striking antithesis of  the-ordinary   day's   routine,   becomes  more pronounced, and greater, crowds  seek to give expression to this urge.  It is coming to be more and more appreciated, too, that no ar������a so satisfied this craving, nowhere is the realm  of nature < so  inviolate,  as  the  Canadian Nayon&l Parks, where the most  rigorous    precautions    areTtaken that  the  beauties  of nature  shall be  preserved unsullied, the trammels of .nature  be  banished  as  far,  as  possible  aiid these  wooded  sanctuaries  retain  their Immaculate charm.  "   The Rocky Mountains Park has for  - years  been the Mecca of the  continent's  holiday-makers bent  on  such a  vacation, and it easily leads all. other  resorts- as  a  prime  favorite .for-<lis-  WES'TERISL EDITORS  range of the Rocky Mountains being  traversed via the. "Vermilion pass at  an altitude of 5,000 feet and later the  Brisco range through the Sinclair pass  at an elevation of 4,950 feet. Thff  grades, however, are easy, the average being 3 per cent, and the maxi-  mmn 9 per cent., which is maintained  only for about 400 feet.  Holidaying in this section holds unsurpassed attractions for-the motoring  .camper. Until    the     International  Boundary is reached again he must  be prepared to leave the things of  civilization "definitely behind and manage with the*^iittle camps which- have  been situated periodically along the  trail in^sueh a way that the primitive  aspect is in no way violated. One  might write exhaustively of the many  wonders of this trip, the virgin forests and towering mountains, the Vermilion paint '" potSr-. the radiums hot  springs, the. fugged beauty vof "Lake  "���������"Windermere, '*' and the varied attractions of many detours. Suffice it to  say that the monlh of June opens'up  to motorists a new western wonder--  land and playground -which,* it may  safely  be   said,  is  unequalled ih  the  C^anada s Railway Progress  An Outstanding Feature In  i -j ��������� Z 0? ���������   *?���������*���������'���������'-,''.      'j ���������'-. s- .**������������������::  ^      XJevelot^  "Li. C. Newsom, Editor" and Proprietor of The Advertiser, Stavely,  Alberta.; ' Z  Poultry    Marketing   Co-operation  If   SUCK'S*;-   '���������-  continent  world.  and  probably in the entire  Time  Englishman Had Chance  Stanley Baldwin First One Since Salisbury to  Become  Premier   }  "For   He's   an   Englishman"   is   the  "song that  should greet the incoming.  Premier of Great Britain.  England has served a long sentence of exclusions from athe Premiership of the United Kingdom of Great  Britain and Ulster.  j  ���������--..  Salisbury jyas the last Englishman  to serve.-ih the Premiership unless H.  "H. Asquith, the representative of a  Scottish constituency, be recognized  as an Englishman; Rosebery, Camp*  bell-Bannerman, the Scots; Lloyd  George, the "Welshman, and Bonar  Lai-v, the Scot-Irish New Brunswicker.  It is time an Englishman had a chance,  Stanley: Baldwin"' represents an English constituency'' ahd many of the  highest and noblest qualities of Eng-  por^ing in nature's haunts where civil- \ Ijsh character.���������Toronto Telegram.  ization*is left.not too far behind.      fn   " -  more than one vote t������Tcen among tourist parties who had in addition travelled through majpy or all of the United  States National "farlcs.-it was elected  as the most attractive and. entertaining. In 1915, of the -166,000.. tourists  at the various Canadian par'ks, 71,000  ���������were visitors at Banff, the gateway to  this unrivalled playgro'und.  For  the  motor  traveller who,  holi-  ~day bent, seeks to'penetrate the heart  of nature and haft learnt to  love tin-;  rugged,  untarnished   beauty    of    thei  HUSBAND DIDN'T DARE \  LEAVE HER ALOp-   -  . HEART WAS SO BAD  Canadian Rockies, 1923~"Is, in one re  spect,  a  signal  year.      The  last day j  of June will see the official opening of i  the BanfMVindermere Road, the last  completed section of the Canadian  sector of the Grand Circle Tour which  BtretcheSgpUp into Alberta for 6,000  miles from^California and takes In ton  "National Parks, For yc&rs work has  progressed strenuously upon it, tear--  Ing through pine" forests and, blasting  through   mountain   strongholds,  until  ..now the way lies open to what is undoubtedly the -most picturesque motor  trip on the continent.  Motorists  who  pass  that  wny  tills  Bummer will rj������ real pioneers.    'The  . hew roml is built through the heart ol"  come of thc finest scenery in the  Rockies, seventy-threo miles of it being through virgin mountntn and forest country whore many of the  peaks as yet benr no name. 11.  crosses'two mountain phases, the main  Those feelings of faintness," those  djzzy spells, the all-gone sinking sensations-which come on from time to  time Indicate a weakened condition  ofthe heart and a disordered state of  the nerves.  ���������   ;        MILBURN'S       -  HEART AND NERVE PILLS  have no equal as a remedy to strengthen the heart, invigorate the nerves  and build up the rundown system.  Mrs. C. Vanhorn. Eckville, ��������� Alta..  writes:���������"About a year ago I had  heart trouble. " My husband didn't  dare, leave me alone, and often had to  stay up at night with me. J would  just feel,kind of faint and my heart  would seem to stop beating. I would  jupt faint away,-and It vvould sometimes be an hour before they could  bring me'bade to life. 'Someone told  mo about Miiburn's Heart and Nerve  Pills, I got three boxes; I took them  nnd''felt much .better, so continued  all Winter, and now I never feel any  such faintness. I surely do appreciate  the good they have done for me."  Price 50c a box at all dealers or  mnilod direct on receipt of price by  Tho T. Milburn Co. .Limited. Toronto,  Ont.  Elements That /\.i;e*Necessary  -  oessJsto Be Achieved  -* -re- : .  While'the title of a bulletin just issued    by    the    Dominion " JLivestbck  Branch*    '������������������Go-operatibn    in. Marketing  Poultry Products," would indicate that  its contents were of interest to those  engaged wj������h poultry business, nevexs  Iheless the majority of the principles  laid down are applicable to any form  of    agricultural    co-operation.        The  writer,  Mr. A. Benson, District  Poultry Promoter for Ontario, hits a vital'  point when he says  that while tlrtre  As evidently an earne*st desire on ihe  part "of producers to improve existing  marketing   conditions,   there   appears  to be a lack of uniformity of thought  and ideas as to methods of procedure;,  and   the  limits of the  field in which  co-operating    producers    can hope to  achieve   the   greatest   and   most   permanent success.      It is evidently with   no building took  a view to help in remedyingj-his cons  dition of affairs that the bulletin has  been    written    and    published.      Not  alone are the   fundamental  essentials  to success and the principle    of    cooperation   laid   down,   but  details  are  given  relatiye^fto  organization, to the  loyalty and confidence-that must prevail,   to  the methods o^maiiageAent  that must be adopted..,and maintam-ed  if_suceess is to be achieved, to warehouse methods, to marketing, to gr-ad^-  'ing and standardizing Of eggs, to-pooling,  to, financing, to the  survey   tliat  should be taken of co*nditions! and territory to be 'controlled,-prior ~tp ^organization, to the ca������j,t-iron contract that  should    .be "made between members')  and to the attitude'of producers;   the  whole concluding with  the rules of a  suggested market agreement for local  units. v ..  J _j _..  Increased   Consumption   Of   Milk  Qne of the outstanding features In  Canada's development and"* one which  has much to dp with the progress of  other lines of industry is that <& railways. " The jpowth of railways has  been almost phehoni final, especially  during certain periods, and while,, due  to known causes, eras of depression  have been encountered, -on tho whole  the operation of Canada's railway  lines has* been successfuL  The expansion oT" settlement, the  rapid progress of agriculture, the development ofr- mineral and forest industries, says the Natural Intelligence  Service of the Department of tile Interior, have called for the construction of many miles of railway, both of  'trunk and branch lines, and announcement is made by both the Canadian  National, Canadian Pacific and the Ontario systems that several additional  branch lines and extensions are under  construction" or in contemplation for  the present season.  Commencingv with -1871, the first  census period following Confederation, when Canada had but 2,695 miles  of railway, with an invested capital of  $257,035,188,  Canadian railways made  coanitent "manufacturing activity portend for the Canadian railways a period  of increasing freight traffic and the  resultant expansion necessary to keep  pace with the demands^ for the moving of this rapidly growing tonnage.  steady progress until '1911. Ar that  time 25,400 miles were in operation,  with a capital investment of $1,528,-  689,201.: In the five-year period between 1911 an.d 1916, however, rail-  Way expStosion was almost phenomenal," 1916-showing 37,434 miles in operation, ah increase of 12,03*1 miles in  the live yedrs, and capital of ? 1,893,-  125,774. ThiSpheavy programme -of  railway construction was deemed  necessary to meet the needs of the  country, and so it has developed.  Slower progress is reported since 1916  as  during the war period  practlcal'y  place. > The year  1921, however, shows railway mileage  in Canada-as 39.S41, with capital in  vestment of $2,164r6S7,636  Canada's Rivals In  Dairying  New   Zealand   and   Australia   Capture  Large Share of Trade  The, Dominion "Dairy Commissioner,  JMr. J* A. Ruddick, who with*  Mr. W.  A." Wilson   of Regina, Saskatchewan,  recently returned from a visit to New  Zealand and Australia, states-^that-New  Zealand  has   made  great progress   in  the   dairy   industry   in   recent   years.  Many new factories "have been built  and   many   have   been   reconstructed  and modernized.       Australia  too  has  made great ."advances, large  factories  in   New   Zealand,   .being    the     rule,  some  of the creameries   making-as  much as*-*800 -to 1,000 boxes of butter  a.day.      In New Zealand it is a small  cheese factory that does not make 400  or 500.tons in a year.     Mr. Ruddiekjs  of    opinion    that    Canada will mee^_  much   keener, competition  in   the  future in the matter    of    quality    and  quantity of dairy products from these  countries   than  she  has  in  the  past.  Relating to these facts it* is interesting to note that the amount of butter  gnTded in New Zealand in the mont*  of    December,    19*22,  was 9,758 tons,  compared with 6,128  tons in the corresponding   month   of   the   previous  year.       The   total   for   the   last   five  months    of    1922    was    35,663    tons  against 24,944 tons in the same period  of 1921. *    -  -Saves Trip to Paris  Two young New York girls are putting on a fashion show that costs $3.50  for  each ticket  of admission.      It  is  Leads In <3hild Welfare  In a recent address before tho New  York Canadian Club,. Dr. James "W.  RobnrtRon, of ntiawo, Crmlrmnn of tho  Executive of tho Canadian-Red Croaft  Society and, Chief Commissioner of  tho Boy Scouts Association of Canada, declared that in 'tlie past four  years Canada had made more reuKpro-  gress than any otlfer nation along tho  lues of child welfnro. Six Canadian  un,lvor������l(lr>R tiro privlnrr courr.cn lo vft.  men to fit'thorn for work in saving tho  lives of babies, ho"said. ~.  California Uses^lVlilk Extensively " In  Public Schools  In the movement for tlie greater  consumption of milk and its products,  which is going on in many states or  the Union, "California stands at the  hoad. There is -scarcely a city ol^any  size in California that has not some  sort of milk service ih the public  ���������schools. In San ��������� Pranoisco, '10,500*  half-pint bottles are purchased by the  children at the school lunches ^very  day. -In Berkeley every'school hns i.  similar ���������service."' Nutrition classes  are also common in v the principal  cities. Every el*did lu the nutrition  classes Is /eciuir/tl to drink a quart  of milk a day. ��������� Doctors, dentists and  opticians. give ;itjtelr services free oi  charge. In 1922 the��������� .popple or*California consumed 13,500,000 gallons  more milk limit. In any previous yen^r,  the per cnpitiii consumption increasing  from n73/a gnlions in 1921 to 22 gai-  Ijons in 1922, The consumption, ol'  butter innronscd front 22 lbs. to '12\r>  lbs. per en pita in the same period.  The total l *iel<*   ^or   *t-'lose   "who   deal . in   ladies-  earnings of the railways in 1916 were   frocks-      The  originators of the idea  $261,888,654, and expenses $130,542^259,  while for ;19'21 the earnings were  $458,008,891, and expenses $422,5.81,-  205. '"������������������������������������'    ��������� "     .- '" ,     ���������" ...  'Nothing probably could give a better indication of Canada's industrial  growth than railway traffic loth passenger^ and freight. In 1901 steam  railways carried-18,^85,722 passengers,  in 1911 they carried 37,097,71S passengers, while in 1920 the number carried  was 51,3lS,422. Freight traffic shows  even a greater growth, 36,999,371 tons  being moyecl in 1901, 78,8SI,282 tons  in 1911, and 127,429,154 tons in 1920. '  The part that the development of  natural resources is taking in providing freight traffic to the railways- is  evident in the fact that in 1901 tho  tonnage of forest products was 5,301,-  519, in. 1941 it was ia,23S,347, and in  1920, 22,278,880 tons -"were handled.  Grain provided 4,694,853 tons of  freight in 19dl, 7,5d5,5l6 tons in 1911,  and 14,295,45S tons in 1920. Products  of mines in 1911 supplied the railways  with 28,652,236 tons of freight and in  1920 with -45,075,968 tons. Manufactures, into which natural resources en-1  ter almost universally nj-ovided 13,573,-  347 tons ol' fueight in 1911 and 32,-  925,391 tons in 1920, among ihe latter  being wood pulp and. paper with 3,4 47,-  614 ton-stf  To handle this traffic the railways  used 2,433 locomotives in .190.1 and  6^030 in 1920; 1,159 ft-cst-ctass'passenger cars in, 1901, and *21.2 in 1920;  45,904 box and cattle cars Sn 1901, nnd  107.128 in 192q; 23,123 coal and flat  cars in *1901 and 45,188 i)i 1020.  The / expansion of agriculture, ihe  development of forest, mineral and  fisheries" resources,  with    their    con-  go to Paris in advance of the season  and bring back the latest creations.  Each holder, of a-ticket is permitted to  copy fiye-style. . The price of.admission is considered, cheap because, it  saves the cost of sending designers to  Parish���������New York Con-respondent.  .C'rop Prospects Good  There is every Indication that Western Canada will reap a bountiful crop  this  year.      Not at any  time in the-  past five years have prospects looked  quite ,so  promising.       There  appears-  to be abundance of moisture, and"the  'farmers and business men are feeling  much better regarding the prospects.  Diner.���������"Look here, waiter. ' I've  found several pieces of straw in this  pie.'.  Waiter.���������"That's right, sir, cottage  pie���������evidently thatched."  Tree's For1 Saskatoon  ������  Trees to tho numbei^of 10,000 were  distributed among Saskatoon school  children hy tho Forks' Officials and  t)0mlnlon Forestry Branch on the occasion of Arbor Day. Each child re-  eolv-od one maple nnd osio. nnh. J.nnt.  year only 5,000 trees were"dlRtrtlmled.  1477  A simple way to poach an egg into  turn It into a teacup ln which a plcco  ot butter hag- been placed. Put tho  cup in. a small pan of boiling water,  and lhe ������igg will bo ready to take up  * In five mlnutoa.  Look to "Hour Byes  Beautiful Eyes, Hfco fine  Tccdi, are the remit of Coitttutu  Cure. The d������lty use of Altirlnc  m������k������9 lives Cltat unci RntUam.  Enjoyable. Hatmlemi. Sold nnd  Recommended by All Druggists,  -Xi^wmm If t m% Il^r M~~~~- M  jM w *~fr0y0UM EYES  m  Mealtfiiy liver  Your liver���������healthy or clogged, active  or sluggish���������makes all the difference  between ������a vigorous,  cheerful life and low  spirits and fail  ure.   To subdue I IJAPiVK Hf ?$  a stubborn   JaHBl"TTri_^^  liver,   O-ter-^^fm-^jTmS'SmS  come  consti- M MKfeH0   a ^e  patlon.'Clizzi- ^ fmIr^MIL*ilLJfi!B>  ness, bilious- '  ness, indigestion, headache and the,  blues there is nothing on earth so Rood,  asCarttr'tUttkUraPUt*. Purely vegetable.;  Small Fill���������Saudi Dose���������Small Prion  m  M     ������   0 W  SSSfSlil"^"^-1"^^^^ ��������� mf gj ^^        ft*    Bf P  MiufftXlsflcW&I llfSl���������i*tA  onIhe r&Jbie  take mustard w'to-W'J'L .      <������> ^xm\-.  ?atc tlje --JJ^&Sjy it every m^.  Mm. mm if1 ta ������rt//C# /ll? gg^fzlJ sb '  ISO  tr.  jjM^iaWMI .1 tri3f*~iaij:!t4!-~r~\.  Li'-afc-^:^.^  THE  CSESTON BEVIEW  For Otsr AUGUST CLEARANCE SALE  i; *<  *   -'      '" _'-���������������������������'"*.. '       "���������' '.*' "* -      ' Z-'r- - Z     -'   P *     * , '** .   '   Think what this means. *A11 the seasotvs stylish apparel, all-household necessities and most everything you could  possibly need at this time of the year, all may be purchased during the period of this sale at price reductions ranging from 20 to 50 Per Cent, and even f^ doubt this is  the greatest  economy event of the yean  SALE STARTS SATURDAY. AUGUST 4 --CLOSES AUGUST 18  Ladies   Hosiery  It means a considerable saving to yon to be able to purchase fine  quality Hosiery at these special pripes: -* "  good quality Cotton Hose, in black, tan and    <J ^ _ j^  CC/������  white, reg, 35c. pair;   sale. :~    ^ .'#f������*������f ���������* .wyv  Mercerized finish Hose, in black  or tan, reg. 50c; sale, 2  pairs.  *. .-. $ .75  .Sunshine Silkoline   Hose,   mercerized,  in   blacK,   tan   -and  .   while; reg. 75e; sale,  2 pairs��������� 1.15  Bntterflv Brand Silk Hosiery, in  black and tan, reg. 1.50; sale,  per "pair . Z~ _._   .95  Pure Cashmere   Hose,   in    black  onlv- reg. 90������: sale '2 pairs.  1.25  Men 's Summer Underwear  You'll like the underwear���������all   of whieh is specially priced for .this sale  ���������because it is made of such-tine material-1-the kind that is  crinkly and soothing.  Zimmerknit Underwear, reg. L80; to clear at.................$L2S  Penman's No. . 71 two-piere  Summer Underwear reg.  per suit 2.50; sale -.. $1.95  * Balbriggan Combination, reg. 1.75; sale.--*.-.��������� .���������_.-_..  Allelic Underwear, reg. 1.50; sale..*'   .95  No.   71 Combinations, reg.  250;  sale...!...-...........;...*   1.95  1.25  TOWELS  White English Towels, 20 x 46  inches, reg. 1.25; sale, per  pair  _ $~ .95  Colored English Towels.-20 x 46  inches, reg. 1.25; sale, per  -pair. ... .    .95  MEN'S HOSE  Mechanic Cotton Hose. reg. 25c;  sale, 3 pairs ���������.   $ .55  Black Cashmere Hose,* with  red       .    ,  heel and toes. reg. 75c; sale.  per pair : -...._  55  Medium Wool and Cotton Hose,  reg. 60c; sale.  2 p.iirs������������������  95  Olde Tyme Wool Socks, reg. 75c;  sale, per pair..   .......    .55  Sunshine Silkoline Hose, white,  brown, black and camel., reg.  50c; sale, 2 pairs  ���������     .75  i  Men's Gloves & Gauntlets  Horsehide   Gauntlets; reg.   1.50;  sale per pair   $ .95  Auto* Gauntlets,   reg."  3.25   per  pair; to clear at   2.35  Canvas Gloves,   reg. 2 pairs for  35c; sale 2 pairs for 25  BATHING SUITS  Men's cotton Bathing Suits, reg.  I.a5; sale ~_ ��������� ��������� ���������....$ .95  Boys' Bathing Suits,   reg.   1.00;  ������������������- sale . _    *.75  BOYS' WEAR  Cotton Summer Jerseys, reg 75c;  to clear at.. '-.  .-..7..:..S .45  Khaki Pantsr prices from 1;25 to  1.35; sale..-.._..." .:=.   _    .95  Khaki Pan tn.   reg.    prices 'from  1.45 to 1.95; to -elea r at.. ... 1.10  PAILS & TUBS  Atlantic Brand Galvanized Pails  12 quart, reg. 1.15; sale���������L. 1.....$ .90-  AtlanticBiand   re-tinned Pails,  reg.   1.40; sale ~ _ ..1.10  Atlantic      Brand       Galvanized -     -  Washtubs, N<������. 2. mz~\   sale  price  ..... ; _.  2-15*  JSLtlantic Brand Galvanized  Washtubs No.* 3 size, sale  price -���������.... '. 2.45  Boys' & Girls' Summer Hose  A verv serviceable Cotton  Hose      ,  ���������-  for bovs of   girls*,   black   or  tan, reg. 35c; sale, 2 pairs $ .55  All other Children's   Hose   at  greatly reduced prices. .  Threads, Crochet Cottons, fite.  Coats'Thread, black or white, 4  spools ��������� ...:. ~ " r.::.L'���������.$ .25  Coats'   Mercerized Crochet. Cot-���������-'���������  ton,   per spool     .10  Roseblottin     Knitting   Wool,   3  .skeins for      .50  Extraordinary Values in Dishes  To effect a quick clearance these lines are marked far  below regular Helling prices:  CLOVER   LEAF   CUPS   and  SAUCERS,   reg.      ? ?jr  priqe $3.23 per doz.; to clear at- ���������           ������m~~70  Plain White Cups and   Saucers,  reg. 2.50; snle per dozen $1.65  Lightweight Tumbler*, reg. 1.75;  srtle, p������*r doxen  1.25  Heavy ftfeightTumblers, reg. 2.00;  mIp, per dozen .,  1.15  GlaHs Berry ������^Si,h to clear at per  set :     1.85.  Small Fruit   GhtHses.   reg.   1.80;  nalc, per  dozen  1.50  Small Bowls reg. two for 25 Hale  3 for ::: , 25  20% OFF BALANCE OF DISHES  Some Specials on  Groceries  1  Mawson's^Old Drury  ; Tea, 2 lbs-------- ------$1.30  Tuxedo Goffee-; ���������--���������    .55  Malt Vinegar, Malkin's  Best, 2 bottles���������-----    .65  Tuxedo Jelly^Powders,  3 lor- .. ���������-   .25  .30  *50  Magic Baking Powder,  Tomatoes, 3 this -���������  jCorn Flakes, 9 pkgs'..- 1*00;  Matches ��������� Red Head     .  or Red Bird, pkg.---    ;40  Shredded Wheat, 3 lor -50  Pufted Wheat, 3 for-- .50  Puffed Ric^;^ ior---.-��������� .50  Rice, 3 lbs--���������----���������-------- .2:5;  White Beans, 3 lbs--. -- .25  Rolled Oats, 8-ib. sack .45  McGormick's    J ersey  Cream Sodas, pkg,���������-    30  Spice, your choice, tin-    .10  Seedless Raisins52 pkgs    .25  Prunes, lb ^l~Z^Z.z~-~0-..--  .I5-*  Brunswick Sardines, 4  tins������������������-r��������� 0-Z..-. ���������    .25-  Ensign Salmon J tins-       .85  Braid's ideal Cocoa, I-  .     lb. packages/ ������ tor���������^-.45.  Old/Golcftiy Pure Maple  "Syrup, quart tins��������� --    .85  , . m - -  Shoes! Shoes I Shoes I  This sale affords an exceptional opportunity to purchase Work  '  and^ Dress Shoes for Men, Temiis Shoes, and a splendid line of  Boys'Footwear.-This^s a sale you should nut disregard; you  .wil! re^  MENS DRESS SHOES  CANVAS  SHOES, with  sole and keei, reg. 3.50,  leather  O f~%.  Sale.0.Z*->*U*l  Mahogany Dress Shoes, box te've,'  regl 6.50i;_.srtle .....?....... . *;......$5.45  Mahogany Dreas Shoes, pointed  tpes reg. 7.00;  sale..... ...���������_...5.8������  Black Dress Shoes reg.  6.50; sale.. 5.45  Black Dress Shoe?, reg. 6.00; sale.: 4.95  BOYS' SHOES  Tennis Shoes, reg. 1.85; *al������*. . .$1.60  *Leatber Shojw. -very, serviceable  ii*- *   shop for   school'-' wear.  | _3.75;  sale ~..:.. ........ ^  reg.  . 2.65  MEN'SWORKSHOES  Mehogany^iVorh Shoe. Ideal make. <d. f������EL  a guaranteed shoe, reg. 5.75; sate  Medium weight Work Shoe,  Ideal make,' a guaranteed  ^shoe, reg. 6.50; sale!-.; '. ..  .$5.65  MEN'S SHOES  WORKMAN BALS. suitable for ? dig  farm wort, reg. 3.S0;  SaU~:^- ~->"*J.  Men's White Tennis Shoes, with  rubber heel   and .sole.   reg.  -  ...    2.65; sale,.^. . .���������. $1.96.  Tan-Tenriis-ghnt'e^ wittioutTheels,  reg. 2.00; sale_.���������. , ������������������   1.65  Work Skirts, Pants & Overalls  We-always keep the* "tvearisjs" idea in vievj- ^*vhen purchasing the above  lines, and this sale offers'voir. the season's Di-^sfT* at price red tie  tions that makes buying now economicaL  Mediant Weight Khaki Work Pants, a very serviceable ~f jrr  pant for farm work, reg. $2.00; peiy^epecialat-.~Z^i������OD  Heavyweight Kba*ki Pants, reg. I Khaki "^Coinbinations,   reg. 4.25;  2.75; sale,lp������r pair....... -.$2.35 sale price,   fterf   special,   to  Grey   Cottonade   Work   Pants;  reg. 2.50; sale... .���������.���������_.....���������..���������.. 1.95  ��������� *      .    .    ������������������   ��������� .    -     . "���������.--���������'-- ���������*���������  Black   Denial" Punts,   s-eg/i2.25;  sul������j price to clear at....  ..1.65  Blue Denim Pan ta, reg. r2.50; sale  ��������� j price . .... ~.. . .- ......... 1.95  BlVe Stripert O vera lis.   reg, 2.25;  ,   sale..per pair.���������....-... **:..���������   1.85  Blue* Engineers*     High    Back  Overalls, reg.  2.75; sale  2.45.  clear* at* per ipair__  2^5  Royat Crown, 3crtns**$ .85  Sunlight, ~V cartons��������� ������    .90  Palmolive, 3 bars ���������������������������    .25  Grown Olive, 3 bars���������   .25  Royal Crown Bath, 3���������    .25  Household Ammonia,  2 bottles -     .25  Pearline, large^size, 2  pkgs-������������������ .,.������������������    .35  Golden West Powdered  Amifionia, 2 pkgs-���������.___; .25  Gem Lye, 2 tins -���������-^-1-   .3S  Royal Crown Washing  Powder,. pk^-.������������������-r:--    .33  Sat Soda, 2| lb. packg.  2 pkg8������������������..^-������������������-���������.::.   .3S  Infant's Delight, ������ bars   JO  Khaki Shirts, reg, 1.50;  sale price ZZy...... ...... _$1.W  Blue   Cham bray   "Work   Shirts,  reg, 1.25; sale.���������..:.. ^���������.^__ '~% .86  Black Satin Shirts, reg. 1.50; sale..    .915  Grey Flannel Shirts,   reg.   1.A5;    . -"  sale.���������������������������...���������. r;::.- 1.35  All Aluminumwarg is Reduced  Eight quart Preserving Kettles,  i eg.   2.00������.sn.le:..���������,_,.  ���������$1.75  T?en-quart-  Preserving;"Kettles.  reg. 2.75; sale ;.* ..���������.:  2.25  Twelve quart Preserving Kettles  reg. 3.25; sale...! i~ .....   2.50  All other Aluminum ware 20% off reg-  ^   lai prices.  MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS, a large assortment of colors to  choose from, reg.2.25;   sale, your choice, $1.85.    .  BOYS' SHIRTS, a cotton shirt, dark green or maroon, reg.  1.50;   sale 95c. ���������' *>  v ���������-' . ���������      ^  i       ,, ������������������;��������� , , , . , | ni m||   mim n| V   .  Save Money on Preserving Jars  A splendid opportunity to satinfy your noeds.for the preserving  season at a. big saving. Gem and Perfect Seal are the leaders  and exceptional values are offered hore during this aale.  Gem Sealers, pints, per doz ...$1.30  Gem Sealers, quarts,  perdos*....  1.60  Gem   Son I ith,   half-gallonp,   per  <1oaten ;. 2.10  Gem Rubber I-Ungn, pet?  pkg    .10  Metal lliugafor Gem JarB, per  dozen ���������'.���������     ,25  Perfect Seal Sealers,-pints,  per  1MJ-Ji"ll +0*mm*mav,v,���������m    ���������ammmm^.mmmm' ������������������������������������������������>������������������������ t-*BBB*������^*i>������B(.**       J iVtl  Perfect Sen!, quarts, per dozetr. 1.80  Perfect, Seal,   half-galBons,   per  ,   dozen...: ........ ;.   2.75  .10  Perfect Seal Rubber Rings, per  pkg. .............���������  :;.  WM  iNuilAffli In 112111 ailO udlK DullBiilS, IU ulciii al l9ui Td!"  i  y  CHAMBRAYS���������only a few bolts left  to  clear at WHITE COTTON���������"Pure   Brand,"   3S-inch  20c. per yard width, to clear at 19c per yard  L   PRINTS    in dark  and light  patterns, only a"few pieces left,-to clear at IT-^c. per yard  ~~~~~~~~~-~~~~~~~~~w~~~wm~~~~~~~~w^^  m mr mmm. m ^ffiL \&LW jBBI J~~\m^ jm ^Ij^k *** MBr  m. w SSL.       -^rt. ~SSm. V W '   ^^^ttommmf*^ ^^^    ^~~Wr^  -I  ���������*��������� x  .M..  ^~i���������0.0i00t000*,m4.n������..mvm


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