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Creston Review May 23, 1924

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 ^������lv''77*--M^  ...v       ..���������.,...,.��������� _., . ,-=^-< .--r-.=:fttl^nie1fit;  111^ Chautauqira has Justz^  ment endL^educat^,^wWch -;^ns at  ������������_*!  \iM:  &** ������������������ \-. it���������b������3 -;#*������-.j^,'-v^,* "*-*r--s!i^^*!TJ"���������^TTr*-7r."**^^^: - 7^-.-----i'- .^'S.--*- -3:-' -'  ^:^:i_^|i|^^  Wdglbasl^  -"V '- " -   :   -', "'���������*    ,IU"���������-i-1-.-*^' i i"--.Vi^'L*���������"i?, -iir--*".    ��������� ,^-iii-t-* "-���������tEfo3)' ���������rV2>.F7---v \Ji. >Ct.T",-CJ"-, -;-,.V..- ^-'-*i..n,*'"--,'J.. T. .���������'  tauqua in fitting  style, : the gfstawa_?  _t*trt".ctionbeing the-lulr th-procls-csng  :^^i^^^^m^^^i^^^m^^^t  stWy has to do with the purchase and  the afternoo-j,! too,  this "lecture  is one  that will be orJ3articular interrst. nere,  aSuSifiJI^  '3fong^Park; n Japanese eiilzer. r.f sWa't:  leeturing ability.' "Whether we like it  ''i?MeS -"������������������"**-���������-���������'���������"  Wm^^&^S^^^fxx....  **SW"^:***i_t*:1i"^  ^���������v-^.c.'&!_!?*ii_.^  ��������� ,���������������-.������,-*_ _s!-���������*^._,_^ _,,, .g^g^^,  Mr. ToleHc**";was;��������������� business Visitor  f^i^^^sssi^i_ss_^^rt#i#^^T5������j  ihi^s^aowS  n-p-s,  ffuPi_.ii_.^^  ,^-:-'-_l-^^",V''-'_:X5Ai**Vf'-K"^  s _    t ,.,I^^^"i^|e^p^|^������f!!*  everyone waltjbe able   to ������������������detect7-*aii--s'.;  He is doing a considerable shipping ha  xAm  was contributed for all pur-  5-"wSS'**'ii'&-'",_{--|-i>^ ���������.'-/^'-^v7--i-*-,-i**'.rw.--..'���������"���������:'���������:-��������� '���������"���������".'"-'".������������������,. :  poses by the "three ���������-'congregations of  cording.to reports  subsaiitted  at  the  the /month, which waa" presided over  oy Rot.'' G. Knox, with  D. Linn, act-  ^���������iS^p^i^^K""''''''"' "-'���������-������������������"��������� '-"----'"���������---^--'-'"-----���������-���������"���������'--���������*������������������'-"-** "���������*--���������"- ��������� --������������������--���������"-��������� -��������� "���������.-. -���������-'-  fnSfgaM:  .J*-"*--',  ^g^j"_l^a  in  question is staring ha iiTthe  fac?, and  $l||tt)pa^^  grammes, whilst, a'similar   ticket, for  IM  ���������"Xsa-xXvX  addition to being a - capital lecturer no  man has made a jpSoser study off human  ;i!"oati&if^n^^  :7pph&||al^^  gtsenii^^  present at the opentng of the tomb of  ���������^i'bior^i^^  ��������� 7?:H iisiiSitssta-^Kisd?' S?7 |*ji������ccwg's?i^^=_|_^...._  ^::'^|s3l]^Bi|^|^|^^s^^  mi  *������^i*%";^'^^^  _���������^^a"s^>-si-5~iJ^aB.-_.sw^.. .g^,^^  end^vis55r^ithfh:is^li^aua;Ta������^  i^si^pipltl'IS!^  visitor here for the^-Kkend, stopping  Pl^r^li^n^j*^^  1^mWe^o^^^^^^^^Z^^M^W^^  whilst Mi% ^Wa.ltharlf wss on vacation  ���������i SC^feisiii'tfc'ffi'^-^f^^ i?A\vX:.^:s.'-^-.-i:-?"H:''r:  :Ia^;:mO_tn������:c:g?^?i������^Sftg^:ri-^.:^        "5,..^ y S-^^vfe.  ���������;B?;'-.''.''ii',3--^^tT^^^^  |2^The|M^^bjplBJ^B^^  hurried call "back hs^e from Kitrnberley  :a^lh_iel^4f^^eii^  ;--'-.---v-i   ^:-.---. ��������� ��������� ufx.���������^' yf'"*^' ,������J.v^';f-s^,-^yB*',,'.'i--/,si i- ; cii :^7-���������~'.7i ,-,--���������-  -";;r;'.",7-S'.'-_i*:"_7-:i*-"-- --^���������%:r^V-Tit'e*>vj^v^v^?"-;.���������- '-A':A- '��������� '^_?*.'c  fln^Sin^m^d^-^  |"f^l^tiM^e:j|^i^  'usiiai"r������|^Ba^^ ^_  '-'pVdd^^wtb"*^M'^I^SMi^ ._-_.....���������..  botlvPorthill and Kingsgate and ������Jon- [ T^-^-^e* ������&>������*_ are  conducted   on  ners Ferry, the^autois^rOm the 1st-  ^it^|vCbi-reb nHseiple^ members^  tier to������tf who were at' the community  ^picnic at Porthil! were forced to> -return.  ^^^^^^^$j^'^'Z'[''zZZ'' ZZZ. 'ZZZZi.  15aylie^I^_eiipo^  Bmmm  mesiher^ iu  are   now  on   "'"'"sonij-"''  :edlppntm!^i^SB^|i^^^   *""     '^'^^^^i^^A^^iB^s^-ZAZZZ  ^tte;:eiad'^^^^  W^^^^^^^^^i^^^^^^!^^ZZi^  i|||^^iam^|^^e&cK^|Si|^  '_v'~i^:&'.vjr:r������^;-^^������-^-y :^-^'���������^'^::���������-^^���������-,-.^:.>'^^_'^^._���������?^.p������.>-:----^-^^-^^^~----.--.^-'':y  MHMif������^n^CvMJ|Jt-jr,*���������������- -;J^������^g������^SJ������WIl^^^������*U������Uv������...'-;   -  MrhV:"St^h*inB':;.was:^tdn^  i unning as high as 20 boxes,  i^^0f ^iS_f|tti^^fe#'"~,"'" "^ ":;"'"  change handling the  trade  Wn^i^B^^^^  is^ a-visibor here .';thi'svy week^;.vWit|i   her.  ^B^er ch^en to^s-epresent the  ^^Si?"?"-^*������.''*.-ir*>i^^^ -  *'���������"-��������� *'s'"-i' -;>-^-; ��������� ''-���������*-'-���������-'���������'������������������  cbngreaation as i  submitted on the work  at vawiyon" U*ty showed the yeas- to  have been one of continued progress.  The church membership is showsi to  '|||^i_f '"" " "���������--*-  children-'can-be'nad at-^51,  and ;  ^&^^g0m������0^^^^^l&^"  >17;rr-. "-"-;-, -^tt*>-c3. >.-: .'-f. i"--- :i---.,"v--v-i-.;'--.-^'���������-'^^ --'7--;'*' '*���������.-������������������ ������:-"..-^-* ;--���������������������������.������������������.--���������-.  ���������^"'^i^"^"->'-������������������ ���������;'pf ���������--'--'"^   '"���������"' ''��������� ���������  ���������^^^iZ^Z^x'p :a^^!Z'':(Z-  that  li^r"  in^h^is^ni-onl .,���������.  4Alt:ifi|gSt^a|$a|^^ ^^^g7i7������pi|-iS|i'J -"���������-"-*  :8_-  -"Melllifee^^  C^nrah>Mayda*---.'r_^i^   at the-iParlsh  W^i^^^^^^^ZZZZAWW^ZZMxi  'SJ3^^s^^^^m^<^^^^A^\^^^^s,rl- ^^^^xZr^jri'JA^zA)iA-Z'^i'-^^-S  i||||B^|l^r*,^!^pB^wtt^^  "'"'" .^^ilil^m^^^^a^iiS^  S7tc������-*0:'  ' | mdrhing- to   Kootenay   landing, - his  '���������*i".-"l'ri'-;N'_1M'������"s^lp������V.^ ,-������������������  other rr������������trun^entel eohB, in addition  to which there will -Wihe'T^ro^  tributions^of our old favoil-e Fenwick  7^"I^eiae^ill|b|r^^  .Jra.^ni^F'i-^y^'WJthw^iiib-.  sion ������������f 50 cents to men, - and the ladies  77:Fn.iffie^^ ,.,..���������  another surprise in "tlie Pattbns,*  ilti eertalent-d ������n usical. ai-tists \vhose  prograininW'^U^ -8 -Pa**1!?. ff*"-*enin  i^eds^jime^^iilS'C  Henr3rJBIack Burns, whose tailk is ton  r;^:Ph6i^^"ii^i)B^  <r irtlt^dncttmv _e^  and smile when be tiilke, but hII the  y^Xinti !*h^lr7^1^od^|b^o  7un^rhirtgh^!^^-  T;'''-T_e-;flf^^Sfe  "' ^awielii jbi^;:bto,!ef;tn^'viwndi'^WMl^^������r  '"|c^^ffl|iil^<5inhs  ������������������'" ''������������������'/: ���������:��������������������������� .Jf-J>.!*i-;-.-,_-'r.'! 5*aSii_ii ���������^'_i___.'_?^^-Ji^ilS,:,.':K__-i--_.SS������<Jl  "Wynndel again thfo season,  resuming:  work this tvei&_ as ;nier; at the Winlaw j  dent,   and  M. Saxnuelson, "secretary,  bas-tn.enrollmentof 75.   and  during  r the school c������ulectioas^^w  - -*:--������ ~i-.-' ;--c?^i-r: -t>. ������������������-.r-i.; i;  ���������mUli;3.-I^g^sS@^^^  -n^pinl^i^  _irliKl-ds_an>e^^  *and was .-the/chief speaker afc^,Prpvin.-  jcfe^p^s^-^"i_^lii^^u^SBr *"'  |p_i������w^nij  B*��������� ���������;���������.-���������.���������..,-:;:;*.!���������,;:'  -J.ijjB.,-'-*';*-  i*.^.-*-j,*,-' ;t������. ..���������-(-( t.,-*-',/c,',J&*!._1--:V*j_j(^  ���������-'..���������-'���������.!j^'"<' ���������'.'^--w'.-'-^-'V.''..' --  I   1 CI  PIFPI  iiB^pii^iiiiPt  -MTfHI  j   LC3  IJ LI  1||Q|7I-U,, SiKC^I  ���������.-iti.iin  p-.--.-..--^:..,' --.'*-:.v.  ���������"-.���������a"-"-.':"'��������� ���������..-*"������������������  -.-:'-..'-���������  i..i*_i������_."���������--; .\ . -:T:r.C.V-'-.-.,-:..^K-.,.v  1>iV.k5!<.-i-*-w.-7...  .T--.-J.',.-i-.'.---  A*-'-.-.->. _i  "���������-!^;-i-- /���������:'_���������< ':-.:-���������-.' "---.--;���������" ������������������.'.-,"  the neighborhood of 9115. John A_>  dersonit! agslE ch<iss5_'st"s?vs2,5 fori_hs  eo_-^-^������ilon and M. Samuelson appointed district visitor and exhortsr.  ^;���������^^dn:ve^sti^  has been given <_uw_- *rork   by  the  ladiea'aid of which Mrs. Searle is pres-  WZ^^ci^^^^^0^M&Z^s^^y  Mr* Lindtey  x.ii;-m<yxjx;  tonoiigh7t������*^b^ "w--  ���������^d:x  nuMn^Ql^;|6^!fi JP*������il^^^5������*B^;  A. win^^a^i^*^ttvH Monday'' :on '^the'  lie^ ''T������ii^i-liiii^^  ran^nea^i^ftiessi^  '-.;'; Jniw! O^wtmel^N^db  vy������teir s;for;the- j6fe$li^  :OTra": yVednesd^:-hbldlnB .^alr^^ij.'.bf^e  ���������'Couk^'oCre^ii-n ^ii'^whie^  nttmes"*-were' added1 fK"*il.he-yo*t0rs:'Pl6t^7;  the Co Operative was not correct.  Wenatchee and  "Spokane^ friends- at  lhe C.P.K., we hear, .has decided, to  ���������(���������^'SS^X"*'  do;tenfl*^i[|6^)^  ., ,^vj_   r_^^ijri(-^||uid;^  steam sbovej will be-operating at the  iOanyon' for   at   least  another'-athree  _i - "*r-.,--..>ta -j-. -      ���������_������������������;���������. * "-������������������'��������� * t   "'������������������    f l   ���������'������������������   ���������;- ��������������� ���������' U'-.--'--.-^c "'J-'.-1- ��������� -.,* ���������^���������'-*'i-. ? ��������� - -v_L,*-s  VW^B^7^-^7.vg;;;'.:^  f^Ee"-^^ne|^-J*i^^  contributed by"the..Women's -Institute  *t,Giresit^'was _ tosfci-iilSf^^^--'-: ^-^etfwsfeqMftii.  _ast^weeki:f; ZA^Zy -^aZ^a:^ ZZ: '^AA'Ax^Z  ;-rS'>77"i-':' -v;7 - ^AAAA-A-'AAAASA^ vir^^A  ^AtiiZfAt  x :"^ed.;3^mp; was! doWu'^'frotiiii' -Ki'iMlwaSr,  :^-j--rrtlV^i^h*l'-^  ���������ait CHnyb-li:'"^*'"'''''' ,!'''""  -(���������"  j'"���������':���������'>������������������������������������  "W  ' ��������� .������--���������  . .'v-rv  :.">;: v"  _., i  ���������'���������V "''���������tj  filing" ';*-e������pbrt&7"^WoW':":rire ��������� '��������� 'tioPr&tyf'io- ,'ihjure.; r������ui|!'  ��������� - bii&inei^: btiti "to' w iici^rmine "ifciel ^p^tion?,6|:;o^ ,,,.  ������������������_ifcirfc"i_)^-������ibi|fife:_; ���������-; ���������.���������'.->!;. :_���������-E;.;;���������:";-, >-.:-\...;-���������;_,.;]; :f;- ���������'->,-:.7 -.?-.-"- -..*--":._��������� ���������.-^���������ri:-S': -!'":^ ,--'.'���������;���������,���������:.' >X-:'i:���������!i'.^'^''���������,��������� :,v!:^r���������:���������.,;'*=----:"'-:'"\.i'-; *j  ^'"'���������. Thee������'' ;,r������i>brt"j ':wore / _d; r3<fi?^tlr.ua' 'that,;; .-it/'" Hie; beiert' our a- >  "intiw^ii-'^J^^ro tthi-m. ;aH<^vjttr^the ':^^^7iia������-.n������Bumea;;;  :'^i-^.''p;^^^pnB :-&  ���������:i_rov^it|Sii?i8������l^, neortmirifl;,;.fcho^yktirn^bf }'d������^my^:pjn^ Z^  1; g-indiv'xitisi^noii': only- '��������� bran_-������ tins���������, ori^intttora; ������������������ ua - VoOw^rdly;.-;;  :���������" mischief ;^Bk^''4������ntift.,iA dUgi^..^;;iiiU;,r^h^ ppoplu. ;^  .���������in'tlie Y'^^iZa^Aa ' .,..-:'��������� Z'.Z.',.-. yZ": A'"<"ZZZ. -^^'"Z .\-ZZ''''ZZ-ZZZZZ'<.  . "Z :-"-<>ur" )DSte������tor������;( nntl Staff/have peraonnlly plao������3������J in owr 7  lmndu. $ 100.091 (Owe Hundred M to :  s:,nnybiib' fiirnisliiSrig m>������ith inffbrmntion tlini will enable ua to  ftraco"nny::;b.'fclBO������e:'li^ '' "'"' "���������':"< .''.'I-  Any ������tatcnm<nt wiiioli oautH the, alinhtesfc reibotion upon  tb������ biwieiity,o-P,CreBt'O^jgrowers,limited, or^anyone of jt������  :' piieMti t; jSb���������w3,; ������i*r;":Bb^ot^)r_,' or - Uio;;M^naKer;:.oV' Accbuititnnfc������  ���������..:\it 'ihrtr ������Woi������i;:-ril%i^tii������,';:i_ -ft'- Btat-wrrient '--made. without" .the  ; AllghvW.'' fciu������(_iW^cii ^'-hb������' V.-fiioW': _-t������cl leaves the peraon -mnUinR  'a^y^iich-|ritn^-������eiit;lie-bla '..'-::'���������''  '" '���������.'''. 'a' ���������'  ','������������������'" Z OIITCSTON GROWlBEfe, L^TTBti.  .���������Siiyi.Bpdweit.bas'-gb^  'where^he: is ^ In- char^^ v'^bne':, f ������jf(^fi  trucks bh the pole ba*^ri'..!r<iJE; i'^^E-taulOTi^  .B_iis->n,';_.td."A-!:;"''-. &VZZ^--aZ!^^.  ''v-Vi:rM^::--."-i.7:::'7-f'f>:K7������.:;::.:::i'v'::..;:;:  ^;"^iy:"-Bi^>welis 7'-wh*gih������in^;bee!rt'::here  'fro^Wiitroiil^  .^ipnrti^::i*turne-l ^^  end':bf 'the'weefc,:^ j?'; ;77(;"7'5''":Z:<~ AJA:Zt  ;r' Much^^path-i?-, ift'i'ifblt: i'hijre '$% ''$&.,  Bni-jfites-- 'place for the"last few mbriths.  "$% Oi*e^tb������|.:on;' .Thursday, ������������������: ;the'/ turilsriiil  tiddhg'platw^; the,followt^  Crestcyp,;,cenietery.-: :iZ:;>':\'ZZZZx-'"!'.-4~:  K -Wbrjcls ''nb������ut'"'-'opitai������let������^';;'p^  ������bw-'i^w_4lU:;ipbitd/-.':W  highway rtcceaH to the"' Ridd,.Hare -4tnl  bihbir  *anqbes In that net*?h boyhood.  :^opd^i^:'young;^  Percy BoSey���������; young jgiris-*. c_u~*. Miss  Aiice Comfort; young 7boye*cla*8, Mr.  :J.-;'"if.";Rbbini^n'-;^  E, Cook!   The Bible class^onicers are  Herb aobliett^p^  :be^':*������ieei^  Cook.   Jm. j^lard Is su,j  >if ith;Mi*ffl: laau^ ";:;;  ������������������H"''.������;ne^^^ f.  work hSA b^n su^^  the past ye-tr by .-Mr7:-'Rcbh-isbn  and -'  Pastor C^ox, wiho have .  the'nat^w^m;*!^^ :  h_iv-������M^f;R^  Dick l^nd^l, I jr:,;7pre^den  club, and *ClarenceStAptefl^s*w^  ��������� :. The bo%kd ^  toixj-oneregntibn for t^    ; year' vtill be  Fred Smith, A. Comfort, T. Goodwin,  J. ;.'F. ���������: Robln-JOB^-;"-IXv. ��������� Xanssi. *^^TOi*-ilfsg,-  steward,. and J. Andrew, district vtait- -  or.   The Ladies* Aid report showed '*  twelve monfcho* intake of almost9$00, '  with' Mrs. Fralick^ presidenti -and; all  '���������l>-  lljrsii^by.C^ :^f^-?'v 'ZZajZZZzZZZa  y '.-S^W-Z .Park ii_. .-^tiBr__d:ib;r-Weh^ %i  '!^e:..flip^)bfpf.''.tt^,^  ;^^e:pa^  :^di whilst tlie strike is on,^rlw;t^  iw'eeic^.:'piii^-^a-;-ia'twe^        '  :^'Tn������������'^cbritirtued;:;rf bffii*-B-f_"r-^ anoth-  fltttH    necessitated   wninding   up: the^  eattlo and taking them to the hlllo, all  the stockmeh being on the roundup on  ;Monday.'^A'.'xA^'^A::A' .:-;'"r ���������'������������������������������������'. A{^ :AyxA.:A.".  \j';:'.X''.."  ���������������������������/'���������'���������:. ���������;" '~*x.: '���������','"���������. ���������"���������������������������.''''';-. ������������������. ..,'������������������'. ,.:'-7 - '..'������������������" ���������'<������������������:.  ' The 'district ��������� was plastered,'with  Oh'iufcaba.ua bills and literature during  the week, ������nd many In J,hla section are  already preparing to have at least one  member of the family at nll^the'^pror  'g'ran"meiti': ,'��������� ,,'���������'.'-. ,.-,'; ..:"���������. AA-xAfyx'AA^^XA^  : Byen with a good Boakor oi ,n-rain  thlo week; the strawbci rip crop : wiii bo"  ���������hort as the plants have not developed  girls, under MIsm Allen Comfort-, are  devoting their energlsa to raising  funds to wipe oil the debt on the parsonage, and if their labors  thia -rear'  are as'*me������eaaf^ ;t_������; past.  twelvemonths a feature to the next  annual' meeting will bo the burning of  the pai-Miu-^^ mo-eigage.,.-" The. church  property, of course. Is nne_.c*_.r_ibered.  ���������"^o.hcar' tttat:iv������r-fln!iv';hao'; -rileo ; been���������]'-au-Welfwt-;'>ltality-"'fcb mature even ^an  rriado fou..���������������_���������> FHmbr r;rnnd   <ind ^^^^  .ititia' ia:^ott������plet'ed'thbr:d������byon' sttoUcItt, nb^e^ looked more promlalng than at  |';wiii-h������^ '"��������� Z':'ZZ..������������������������������������ .���������'.'"" 'ZA''7'."j'  6RAHD THEATRE  SSnii-Si, ;BAV  1 ''''..-'>���������       v     '   ' '*���������'''.  24  A..  I (th���������tatbl Squired at ��������� niN������B������ntw'  ���������: '"'Martin 'Vision and Jock TVtcRobb  are the owners of a n-?w 1024 Suporloc  Chevrolet which ��������� they, purcbaied.- thts  we.uk at',tho Lldgaie iiru-*. ^ara^.ai  Ore-ton^ and-which they! are uultvgf������r  travel to .and from Eitchener. where  ihey,are working at presiiit.,'; V"���������., 7 v' ?;(-  '-,. Axel Bergren has., tlie .lumber on ..tha  ground 'for a new: 40 ''jc, '">������', ft. | ;��������� barbg  which ��������� 'will be, erected' Mbd*'r'; 'the! bujpbr-  vlalon of Ohaa. Pipe.; '���������> :' -; ;.::;'; L! ',Z.  ... Victorl Car-1 iind' ton, Bcrtell, \yttsxe  vlaltons with Cranbrook-Jtienda\tvy  day*.this week*    -.:';-. ���������..'���������""' : '  * Announcement Is hoped for any-day  now ua to uuthorh-ationfoi- the putting  In of the new road listo lhe . XJaaatA  Creole area. Besldenta at the upper  end of that district would apptreelata  it.very- n������uch. - . ���������.:���������"-" -x  The Social Club will probably h_ve  their annual picnic onSatbrdjayJS-ay  20th ������' with Arrow Creek ' the - favored  mmmamm  RuBselli Leamy*   roturning  omcer, {spot lor me outing.  11*1 ��������� 'ii--.--'.''"'.' rmm    1 ..iL ; -_J|  _^_| tf_l\_F _Mj_ _3l        _M. ���������!_ _1"__||_|_ _^ffl���������up ������f%  ..'.''    :.''.-,���������.'        ���������>' . - t  ..........        m  A-s-'Z*- m    -  '"j'j' &      B St.'  "Ashes oi  Vengeanc  I        '   . :��������� . 7  ff  m%%mmm%s\m������mmmt\tmsam  iiiim ~l~- J~ 1 1 rr������r<-ninnnillWlMiiH,������  ���������_���������___-  HMant_,������w  waw_a-aa*-swii>iiiiiiw_ttiiM_iM  mm  ,'*%*'-'WW*!l|.SW,*S������^^^^^  wm  msssLwm 187  $'  ls������  lit  K7,  TOBCE   REVIEW,   CBESTGST,   B.    O.  P-'  I  ���������As ���������-  b".  If.  If:  $���������;  p  ���������'  IS  iwiiliiii  WS������?*A;_r#__^K,  If,  ^  Regarding'their intentions as to this  she was not left long in doubt. For,  no sooner were the horses disposed of  .and the two half breeds sent out to  act as sentinels, than the leader, or  "Tote" $s he-was cai*ed hy his associates,-"eaxnfh'iip to her and, told r her  that the "leri^-was reserved forjfcter use:  He suggested "that she-take a-good  rest and'T sleepy* as she "was going to  have a- strenuous day's ride ahead of  hef. , -->---  For the first time she had a good  look at her-captor. A face that in  Its natural'condition would have been  by no-means, inviting , nor cheering,  was disfigured ,by an ugly scar across  his left "cheek. This vivid scar gave  his face a-sjjiister expression, - which, -  added to his leering -looks," inspired  her withT^tyoth*-fear and, apprehensions  of his evil designs. It "was a 'face  that was by no means expressive of  humane-feelings.' His deep penetrating ey������s, hls-firm set sJquare "jum-s, his  "compressed-lips, expressive-bf .determination .and cruelty? gave her little  promise of sympathy or mercy. Show-"  'ing the first sign of fear or aghation  since her capture", she exclaimed:  "What _re _-"ro'U -"oih0- to do to me?  Where-are you "taking jrfe?    You know  vrwi Ti-a-������r_ ���������������-% ���������a*VK + ���������< r. t���������Artt  w**. 141.-^ *"Ur~  Why do you not let me go bade home?  Are you not-satisefied" with the theft  of our horses? ," Why do you want,to  add to horse stealing the crime eff  Kidnapping and perhaps murder? For  I swear to you, if you attempt to harm  me in any way, either you or I shall  die- in the attempt."  "Ah," he said, "you have some spit  fire, in you, r"eli? I have busted  bronchos    that    have, killed  broncho  You Odn% Beat Tanlac  ** --������_ _       ��������� ��������� - ^     /   *��������� -*  "The   Tanlac-   Treatment  Made Me. Xiocxk And Feel  .Like A Different  Man.  .   Says Fetro.  ss  .V  r  D a ua *g fra it������ r  Of ThiB Rauraelhi  A {Story of Romance and Adventure  of Western Pioneer Days  ��������� BY ���������  ALEXANDER D. McLEOD  lFub".'shed by Special Arrangement  witii the Author*  "The Taiilac treatment has made me  look and feel, like a different man',"  is tlie positive statement of H. G-.  Petro, well known citizen o������ Okotoks,  Alberta, Canada.      ' -  "Before taking Tanlac I was sorely  troubled with indigestion," gas" bloating  and a tightness in' my chest that made  ice short of breath. ��������� My appetite was  gohe,7'my circulation poor, and head  aches  and   dizzy   spells  would  strike,  me'-rnost every day.'~  I also had a bud  swelling in* my leg. " '.   7"   ���������'���������_/-  "Three bottles of Tanlac put, me in  A-l condition in every way. I have  a rousing appetite,- sleep-like a log and*  am rfd "of .all iny troubles, even, the  swelling, In. iny *** ieg..-^Incidentally I  haVe gavned scjaauch weight* that I -am  too big for the.clothes I _ wore before  taking JTanlac, a!tfd am feeling fine!  Yon can't beat^Tanlac^' -   -, '  ^"Tanlac is forNsaJe by all good druggists.* - - Accept-no ^ substitute. Oyer  40 Million bottles sold."*  ^ "  Ta"ke Tanlac "Ve^&ta^le Pills.  . In '*he early twilight sue ai ose ivuia  ���������iier reclining position on the grass,  and assuming "an-air of indifEerence,  she sauntered round to the rear of the  tent. As. she did so, her. foot struck  against a small boulder stone, which,  L_Sghihou���������"5   r������cc{jci% r������65C,U������u  After being" marooned inthe,;Long-  oli^Tka   T lcrVitl-iniiop  ai   T.QT������rl'c  "p-Tnl   at   fj-io  entrance to the English Channel for 17  weeks, the? lighthouse keeper and his  as If -acting on inspiration  she secret- *^Q assistants havelieen rescued and  ly slipped with her toe under the fold ���������. , "T .    ,     ,     "��������� ���������,._.  _     "������������������_-_.-  _    .. ���������"^ .        .  .- .. - - ������    Ivrrtiioi-Tit-   Irt   la-nrl������������������      fT-fii .moil   Tiart   hOATl  of the tent:      She" had a weapon ot  (Continued)  Descending the southern slope of  the hills, she recollected the directions  she had written on the piece of birch  bark. Half a mile to the south of the  deep decline, and running parallel  with the range of hills from east to  jwest, ran the Moose Mountain trail,  'which was used at that time as the  main highway as far west as the  "Wood Mountains. She determined  to drop her note in the vicinity of this  trail, with the hope that some transient traveller, or search party, would  pick it up. She felt confident now,  after hearing her father's voice*, and  an' answering call in reply, that by  daylight a rescue party would be on  their trail.      Secretly taking the note  portunity. As they approached "the.  trail she slightly retarded the" speed  of her horse to escape observation. As  she did so, she quickly dropped it  directly over the trail. Then, turning  her head, she had the satisfaction of  seeing its lighter shade dimly outlined against the darker soil of the trail  behind.  During the>darker*'hours of the short  June night the cavalcade continued on  its course with a steady lope till the  first streaks of dawn commenced to  show in the northeast.      No stop was  made, nor was there a word spoken,  except an Occasional gruff order from  the leader as they covered mile after  mile of open prairie.     At dawn a halt  was made at a stretch,of prairie, broken  by sloughs, around  the edges  of  which scrub poplars and willows grew.  Here the men watered  their horses,  and, dismounting for a time, allowed  them to graze* on    the-   long    slough  grass.     Here, also, her escort released  her from  her  bonds   and   allowed  her to dismount.      He    gave    her    a  couple of hard biscuits and a pl&ce of  dry    pemmican    to eat, and told her  that she was at liberty to,walk around  within  ihe  confines- of  the   scrub���������a  relaxation which she was in eondltioa  to appreciate after her long ride.  An hour's rest and the journey was  resumed. This time the unnecessary  precaution of tying her to the saddle  was not taken. It was a relief toiler  to be thua allowed "greater freedom of  action. Her horse, however, remain-  ��������� ed hitched to the'saddle horn /rf the  leader, who -evldentl-*^ considered this  sufficient'security against her escaping,   she  bavin*"*   no   knife   nor  othVr  armed with revolvers .slung to-*cart-  ridge belts--around th^" waist. Each  man had also 'a rifle slung to his sad-'  die. ��������� In"* appearance they were not  prepossessing. This was a fact that  offered little encouragement to  girl .an hei* present -Slight, should she  be "I'd! ced to' call on them for assistance and protecflon against ihe evil  designs of her immediate escort. She  entertained no illusions as to her!  probable fate at his hands, and she  shuddered"- at the thought of the consequences of that fate, shouLd no  chance of escape- open to her within  the ne^t twenty-four hours. Her  father's voice calling to her in the  darkness and the answering hail in reply gave her a measure, of assurance  that a rescue party would soon.be following close,- on the trail of the des-  p������radoes. She, however, feared the  consequences pi an open encounter  between a rescue ''party and. the outlaws.- Bert, with the optimism of  -youth, and the courage born of -her  western experiences, she determined  to wait and take advantage of sucli  "chances as fate-might put in her way.  In her present plight hei^case seemed hopeless, but time was In her favor  and she determined to take advantage of the accidents'of chance.  defense,  and   she   conceived   the   no  tion thsOT this primitive weapon might  serve  a "useful  purpose At  forced  to  busters, ana if I nave -to I'll bust you j put up a fight.      ISntering the tent a  and tame you to do what I want -you j few minutes latec she ^eagerly picked  brought to land.- TDe'men had been  out off from "Land's End'since early in  September. , - -        ���������- -.  to do.       You'll - have-, to  change your  mind on tbat-fightin' stunt my young  _���������u.   !un.  "Be sensible, and cut    out    the  the* nghtin' stunt, my young 'un, and you'll  x come to no harm.      You stay around  that tent like va good young  'un and  you'll get no hurt.".  AOOU14CU      t,VJ      iUU      O-A-IGJULU      lAlcXU     Xl-U      1U1  mediate harm threatened her she rehired to the tent, and remained there  "during =^he entire morning tiii late  afternoon. * ^The day's ^-proceedings  were uneventful. While she remained within the tent the greater part of  the day.-^she none the less kept a  shjirp lookout on all their goings and  "movements. She was conscious of  the fact' that, while she was apparent-  up aad concealed this- small rock un  der the thick'grass within, -Then'she  calmly eat of.the biscuits and pemmi-  can with 1 which she had been ilrovid-  ed. *   ,  - As night was/-falling the two men  who ������had been ^sent as outposts, re-*  turned to. camp and reported that all  was' clear, and no sign of anyone in  the vicinity. As they were how under the protection of darkness, they  toolc theit_' horses and- watered them  in the-river nearby, and then tethered them on the grass on the* "more  open ground. When this was done  the men made preparations for_ the  night's camping." Blankets were produced from packs and spread, and  ly free to move about, the leader kept*, saddles   arranged   for   pillows.       She  I'CIT-T-t-Til  wXJL-jUgxJLLS  cupied heiv mind ��������� while travelling the  remaining distance to the Souris River.      About mid-forenoon "there opened    up    before    them the vista of tlie  Souris Valley.      This, valley forms a  depression in the level praijie about  two hundred feet in depth and about  half a mile to a mile wide.  . It follows  like, a river    an    irregular    winding  course from west to east.     About two  hundred  feet below the prairie  level  a stretch of level land a few hundred  yards  in  width^ forms  the bottom  of  this valley.      This is bounded on both  sides "by the steep embankments, rising, in many places, like sheer vertical cliffs from the level bottom.    This  narrow irregular stretch    of    bottom  land Js broken by the zig-zag windings of a small    stream,   that   lazily  wiuds its snake-like course,\ meandering from--..side to side within the confines of the deep valley.   ^This is the  Souris    River.     A small -thread-like  stream-is all that is left to  remind]  the presefit time of the once mighty-  river,     whose     irresistible     currents,  ploughed  this  wide; channel  through,  the cretaceotls formation that In ages  past    confined    it    within its deeply  eroded embankments.  No time waS, however, wasted by  -the outlaws In contemplation of the  scene that opened up before thapi.  Following along the brow of the bill  for a few hundred yards, the riders  in the lead turned/to the right and  disappeared down the side of the valley. A steep and narrow path led  down the decline by which the horses  -were led in single file. TKls path  followed a winding course down the  steep side ofc-the hill    to   tho    level  a strict watch" upon all herx movements" The   thrPP   -"-m*-���������.     a-���������.rT.- nsi-firn.  la'rly the leader, remained in close  proximity to her during the entire day.  With the object of diverting suspicion and causing them to relax their  vigilance, she assumed-an air of indifference aa^to their movements and  her-'surroundihgs. '    *  She was convinced that any plan of  escape would have to be carried out  during* the few hours of darkness before a start was made in the''- early  morning.. Towards evening she came  out of the tent with the object of sizing t-p"*her surroundings and take mental note of the tie of "the land. The  sheer steepness of the embankment.  prevented all possibilities to escape to  the^rear. The only-.avenue open so  , far as the nature of the ground permitted was to the front into the- open  valley, or along both sides through  the brush along the foot of the hills.  But escape in either of these directions was pretty well cut off by the  men, who kept strict guard'over herj  noted with satisfaction that they arranged-their-beds towards the farther  outskirts of the grassy' plot,,1 about  -forty yards*"away "from the .tent. The  leader, however", did/ not join in' these  preparations. After the rest of-the  men had ararnged their bedSj-h epick-  sed up his saddle and pack and brought  them towards the tent. He" deposited  them in front, and, taking .out a blanket, -he   passed   it^  into the,tent'and  and whom.- she would have to pass in  making an attempt to escape by that  way.      After takinga^ stroll  around'  the tent1 and its vicinity- she sat down  on the grass in front to? think' bnt'���������her-  plans.     The only feasible way" of escape rested on her hopes of being able  to ���������slip away in the darkness, arid, by.  hiding in the underbrush, remain concealed there, ajdd bwbit the coming of  a search party.      Indefinite    as    her  scheme "seemed to be, she decided to  take advantage of such chances as the  darkness of night would offer.      She-  knew that the leader of the gang was  the  only one  of" the  men  who was  aware of her sex,; as-,.during the day  she had overheard thb" other men referring to her is "the boy,"      Conscious of this/fact she surmised that  it was hiaL design to keep her���������identity  in this respect a secret from his companions.    In.order to succeed In this,  she  concluded - that he would devise  matters so that they! would be kept at  a distance from her.-���������, '��������� ���������  have a.good sleep, for you are going  -to have a long ride tomorrow. ^   We  are to' start before daylight." He then-  spread his own blanket "on the ground  in     front,     and     sat   down  reclining  "against the  saddle.      It was evident  to her_ now. that It was "his intention  to keep guard over her himself during the night.     It was a matter of in.-  s finite relief to her, however, that he  did not take the  precaution to bind  her up as, added secjurity against escape. To that extent Providence seemed to -favor her.  (To be continued)  ���������7':'-7; - A Wise Policy , .V-..':���������'  v Man's home" companion is a pipe! or  cigar, and the "wise wife encourages  hf.mtb smoke. ' -"7  r\r    ������-rvai-r-r_-l-5^-->������-i<-*f  Unless you "see the "Bayer Cross" on  package or on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved  Efaid,   "Here,   take "this   blariket   ���������n-i*-sa*e by mHilohs    and-  prescHbed    by  weapon with which to cut hi-nielC free.! rc_o������nrt  Mow,      When   they  reachetl  As daylight wh.h now well advanced  Bhe waa able to size up the gang Into  whoHe hands Rhe had fallen prisoner.  The hand conBlsi "-el of four runn besides the leader, .Each man led two  horses together with the. horse he  himiu.'lf ivns rlrlln^r. Am on*? them  fehe recognized her i father's  horses. Two of the men were hall"  bvendH nnd Iwo Ii'-hI-I'-h Wh- leader  ���������were .whiter.      They were*    all     well  v U  J> w c  MI n-a rd'a ea *������������������'," in flam in a t Ion,  .soothe-**- and h^al-** cuta and  bruiHOs*.  MMaPWMM  W.    N.    V.    1M-  the level Bottom land, they again turn  ed sharply ip tho right along a path  that  hugged   closely  in  to   the  overhanging   bank.       ThiB  they   followed  for about a mile, till theyycrime to a  ftovp,   or   recosB, -In   the'side of the  embankment,        Hero    on    a-   flonall  four i Ki-HHsy plot, well protected on all Hidea  from    view, ' the band halted. '    "dls-  j mouni'ing," they  lethernd  their horses  | in  th������- ���������.'iK-lti-;'- of the. uiHlerbruah h������hS  | tree.*",  where all  Hec-mcd   U>"bo  fnjnl-  J llai'ly a I home.  {      The  location   fleemocl   an  Ideal  plot  ; for  a  f-������erer.  camping  ground.      Tho  I IiIkU hiMil'-Hi /orjiied u tilariKuku- Hhiii>-  ��������� ed enclosure, whloli In front nnd olonuj-  j ih.*   Hith-H,   wmb   well   pro!or!ted   from  ! view hy ;t. heavy growth of Bcru'h'pop-  i Uir.-- ;ind wjIIowh.      It <:oi*ipr)������'*d iibr-wl  hall" an ii(.:r-" of level Ki'"������Hy j;i'ouiul, in  ���������ipT-c.'U'anoe a .-she.Jly.-red amva.    On tlin  wear  Hide ot  thlH opon  iipacci v/nit  n  ivtii. Hhowlng  that: II: hud  been xiwil  by ih������.*m on prirvloun oi'cn������ioii������.     TIiIh  ivuii' evidently   the   mnim)\,   lenf,   Jinil  ihe np6l, win-re ih<iy liiteruhrtl lo upend  ih-* day and i.h<* Uvnt part, or the coin-''  Inw ntKhl. pki-pai'i-,l6vy to mitkin-.' thufir  lnff*nded tlanh ricroH������'tlir- miernatlon-  f;t bounf!t:ry !n th"- enrty hnurr*, of the  ni->:l: mornlnu.  !  Keep Your Hands Soft  m& Willie-Witii .Cuticui'a  The dally uoc of ftho Soap, With  occa-lonal touchei ot the Ointment.  la vary effective for .keeping tha  lit-adb woft nnd smooth. For r<id,  rough or tore hando: On retiring  bathe hi hot water and Cutlcura Soap,  d*y, nnd rub in Cutlcura Ointment.  Si.plZc. 0!*tPMa5B,������lS0e. Mc.m2fr. Sold  Ct-Ofwrai-lttiii aWv4M/willie>uijiiiUijir.  MKWaillllMIIII III | Ml HMIHHWII-follWI. IIIMBIm,  What,Can a tittle Chap Do?  -���������:' '    ..'��������� '  ,       :   ���������."      )>   .  '  -v What   can   a^little  chapdo?  ^ For his country, and  for ^ou?  What "can   a J ll.t-Ue  .-.  do-? - .y'.'-..  He can fight like a  Knight        s���������      V  Tor' the   Truth   and    .the Right���������      \,  -*_*_yR_������������Anfib*  That's.;���������.", one     good  thing he can do.  He can shUh all..that's mean,  He can keep himself clean,  Both without and within��������� ,  That's another good.thing he can do.  'H!���������.soul he. can brace  Against everything base.  And the tmco wl]l lie seen r  All his life in hls'faVe��������� -   ,:'  Thal'ii a \-cry ifinc thing he can do.  1-1% can^ look to the Ugh t,  Ho can keep hla thoughts white.  He can fight-the great fight,  He can do'with his Might,  What is good'.In O-od's Sight,  These are excollent things he can do,  ' 4 ������������������--,������������������  Though htS yoitrs bo but few, v  Tle can march in tho queue  O������_tho Good and tho Great, '  .  Who battled.,with fate  And won through���������  That's a wonderful thing ho can do.  Arid���������In ouch.little thing  Ho enn follow tho King,  Yes���������-Jn eaCcTi smallest "thing  lie can follow the King���������  Ho can follow The Christ, The King.  ���������Field Scout.  physicians over twenty-three years for.  Colds Headache    v  Toothache  . "Lumbago  Neuritis - Rheumatism  Neuralgia Pain, Pain  .Accept ''Bayer Tablets of Aspirin'*. *  only. Each unbroken package contains proven directions. Handy boxes  of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and 10.0.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada) of Bayer' ^Manufacture ot  Monoaceticacidester of Sallcyllcacid.  While it' is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist -  the" public against imitations, the-^Tab-  lets of Bayer Companyvwlll be stanip-  ed. with their general trade mark, the  "BayerT^rbss.'*    " A"-.';;,:.;':-;" .A  ��������� 7S7"''"'''���������'���������': ��������� ��������� ',7; ���������   ��������� Z ,.-��������������������������������������������� -���������:. '"���������'..��������� '���������-'���������..j: ���������'.'-������������������  Ha-$, H1 s ,' Llmitatioh s ^  '  A ��������� man dai brags 'bout aiiliis teilih'  de  truth,", said ,*1tlncle Eben,  *'gehei--  aliy 'pears to- find-it easier to ten it  'boiit-somebody elseis    business    dan*  /bout his own.".      /  fl:i_L_r  aUli   ' ;_,   ������������������,-  YOUNG WOMEN  x'^:' - ���������; ;  - ,"f ���������;;''' :7'v ':';,: ���������������������������������������������." -���������;���������  \VLrs.  Holmberg   Tells  How  Lydia EJPinkham's Vegetable  Compound Helped Her  ~ Vikinff, Alta."���������- "From the time I Waa  15 years old I would get such sick feelings in tho lower part of my abdomen,  ���������followed by cramps and vomiting. This  kept me froni my work (I help my par* ���������  cnts on tho farm) ns I usually had to  go to bed for the rest of the day. Or at  times Ilvould have to walk the floor, I  suffered in this -way until a friend in-<,  duced me to try^Lydia B. Pinkham's  Veffotable Compound, I have had very  aatisfnetbry results bo fai? and amroc-  oimnetHlihg the VoKCtahlc Compound to  my friends. I surely am glad I tried  it for I fool like a diuercnt person now  that I don 't have theso troubles.''���������  Odioua.Hoi>mbi:rq.Box OS^Vikinc*, Alta.  Letters like this establish the merits  of Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound. Thoy tell of the relief from such  pains and ailments after takin p* it,  Lydia EL Plrikhnm'n Vo-j-otrible Compound, made f romnativeroots and'herbs,  contains'no narcotic or hnrmful drugs,  and-today holds tho record of being tho  ment successful remedy" for female ilia  hi Uila country, aiu) tlioufian-Js of Voluntary testimonials prove this fact.  If you*doubt that Lydia _S.Pinkliam*'B  Vegetable Compound will help you,  write to the Lydiu E. Pinkhani Medicine Co.,   Cobouru, QntarJo,^for Mrs.  T������rMlrV-^**rvt|rft  n^w^vrnf'/*    +'/������-W*#,-.lKoAtr   W������*rl    'iitmrttyy*  ]&. ������Mm*mmm++H i,    k*   ^/h '   i������������bw       V������������*W   *w <w v **���������   t^*-"i->������i     ������> ���������*,**���������*. *-���������  more about it,/ o  A THE   REVIEW; :.CRESTON",    B.    G.  S  i-uGirt^S  WHITEST-,  _*~ri.i������.v^___-__-r  '[,;- Sacrifice of  Dairy  Calves   , i  ���������Dairymen Are Advisee^ to Rear Heifer  Calves From Good-Stock.^  of    heifer calves-.from  --���������- A"   paving  heavy milkinig cows kept .for producing mills for "city "trade, was" urged at  '-.the Dairy  Cattle conference" recently  hetd^in Ottawa.      An enorhaous-sacri-  -_.ee. ,of "good^ dairy stock' is said to result from the present ������practice.,,where-  by dairymen in' many ""cases    depend  upon buying -to' replenish their herds  instead   of rearing   the-heffers/from  good "cows. "   .Cases were instanced of  many carloads a'year of the "very best  -cows beingr������������ughx up ������na shipped out  of certain counties-in -Ontario to replenish    commercial    milking    herds.  Under J:his system the cows ho longer  'produce* the progeny they^are capable  of producing, which is so much' needed- / It * was ��������� urged    that means be  found .for-.inducing    milk -producing  -To w������tvinra    *<���������_���������*_    Tie-o^     ���������_"*v--������-.-t-*rv--*>*:l     _-*11 11 c������     *--.**-*-."l-t-  -.WV- *^-. vs-ft.-s*        *-V*-        U.WVU-       ****J/-"- VJ* ������_*-.������*        MU���������-O       VU4J-  ���������  and to encourage the organization of  heifer clubs among the boys-and girls  for staking "over and/rearing heifer  calves. "* .- .       *  WORLD HAPPENINGS  T0LDN  - jsl.  harT"    *Ihs' strings   of-^-es-hich.  '-C   "-v "      ""   " " "  been  unearthed"  mute.for 3,700 years. .,- It  on-the  bank-*of the  Milk' Said  Women!  Dye Faded  Things New  in  Hard   brinks  The? National Assembly at Aihehs  passed    sl   resolution   in favor, of the  Glucksburg'-dynas.ty and establishment  \>t a Greek Renuhllc.  y -- , ������  ��������� Disregarding party lines, the 'House  at Washington ^"adopted  a- resolution  to appropriate* $10,000,000 for the, purchase   flf   food   supplies   for   destitute.  women, and children in Germany.  ilThe Paris Louvre has received from  -have  was'  Euphrates*'.'- ���������',  v' Because* of the continued demand'  that-the-body ofT-Nicolal I_eniner-th**  late "premier, "boQikept on vievr,_-the  Soviet Government has decided to re-  c������ib&.lm it in order to preserve it per-3  manently, il^ossible.  ' Italy's air force has been built up to  a point that "gives her authoritiesr^coh-  fideuce in. .her ability to holu-lier own  defensively in this field "of "military  activity, according to the under-secretary of state. *     ^ -  More than 50 'claims have been re  liMCIIllliCi' m  IS POUR* TESTES SEALED  A  :/"  y  ~ _ \\\tFm\%  ._���������*    -    i   ,     -3*������?   *>������SS B St.  jrnrrtrjpusr c*_  . ana tr*&em$rJt  The ke*uy  -   fin Tod  I-7A-? ftesw  1 "manilla paper  mini  _^<S>   I  Milk- is takingfthe place' of whisky   ������ye  as <���������.��������� ~rorK3jQajx s ucvt  extent    that   .Glasgow ' 'publicans rare  gradually  transferring   to    the 7 milk  business--      The   principal  reason  for_L  the change is saftd to be the high price  of whisky*, workmen being unable to  afford 16-pence for.a drink.--.,  ">Spme years ago publicans paid from  or8*   Tint    any    Worn,  Garment or Drapery  Shabby  $50,000 to^ $100,000 for the "good will"  of a licensed house and now they, find  these-* valueless.'..7-- "��������� ~. ���������.*-"-." -���������_  Hfence .small milk "shops are being  opened to take tlie place vof the abandoned licensed places.  ;     -  Diamond Dy(  Each 15-cent -package of "Xuamonu  Dyes" ^contains 'direction*- so simple  that any woman can "dye or tint any  old, .worn, fade'd thing /new. even ii  she has never dyed before. Choose  any color at drug storfe; *>*    v  CiJjLDHOOD CONSTIPATION  Constipated - children can find  prompt jrejief through the use of  Baby's Own Tablets. The ' Tablets  are a mild but thorough laxative which  "never fail to regulate the "bowels and  stomach, thus driving- out*" constipa^  tion and. indigestion; colds andjsiinple  fgyers. Concerning thenar Mrs. Gas-  pard Daigle, Demain, Cjjue.r writes:  "Baby's Own Tablets    have   been    of  Xgreat benefit^ to, iny liixle.'iioy, who'was  suffering from constipatiou - and ���������- in-,  digestion. They- quickly relieved _im  afid now he-is in the best"of*health?V  The Tablets are sold by medicine <-$__!-  ers^or'by-mail at,25c a box,frerri The  Dr. Williams!^ Medicine Co./Brockville,  Ont. '   ~    ���������/'----   r    '    '\  -������ ^m^m+mm^mmmmmmm^^*^m^mmmmm  ���������<  - Cattle Shipments  Noel Buxton, minister of agriculture,  replying in the British House of Commons 'to a question,' stated that from  April t, 1923, to March 8, .1924, there  t  were  28,183 cattle   shipped  as   stores  to England from  Canada.      Of these  27 died- or were    killed    during    the  journey    from    the Dominion,  10,896  were slaughtered' at the landing port",  and 17,260 or 61 per cent, were placed  ,   dn'ithp land.  - -_j���������-       ���������      - , i  NORMAN  E. T-RIMPlER  Getting  BaeSs. io Peace  claims have bei  corded, following the recent strike of  high-grade ore'in-'Beaver district, 60  miles nortfi of Keno, Y.T. many outfits are leaving for the new camp and-  considerable development is looked  for in the near future.-  The"r funding of France's foreign  debt of between eighty to ninety billion francs will be the next move ot  t_e government for the purpose of  consolidating the position won in the  "battle of .the fr__e," and to improve  the financial and economic situation  generally.  '_-������_  i_!-is*_<-*'' ���������.������**��������� ss   *!"*:������''  *i������Bl   ���������������"-������->!������������������������������%-*--***;*-  vv.     WH  _.��������� msm.      _V, ^���������'���������aH       ������������������������������������������_*       ������Mti5      Sj m*mrm i.i '.fit���������y .  .-. and kt������sISqw sweetness eff thiah-^-  c -. -"L ���������  Tobac-������ of Quality*  t  "4  ^_-*T  "N  Marvufeetured by' '  JMPERIAlTOSACCO CO." OF CANADA LIMITED'  Sssmmmmm  \  Lost Britisii Ships  A Difficult Task to Getjthe World Back  ' to Peace Basis "    ^  Lord Cecil is authority for the  statjemenj that there are qoyt 3,750,-  000 "men under "arms' in "Europe, and  that this number is only one hundred thousand less than there were  before the. great war began. ' And  over against the fact of this slight  reduction * is   to  be  placed'xhe   oiheij?  Is Your Nose  Stuffed With Cold ?  fact that j there are behind these men  actually ,in~nniform* many millions of  trained and demobilized, soldiers.,The  task of getting tljris old world'tq carry  on on a peace basis seems a tremendously difficult-one, and yet we must  keep-working a'way\a.t It.' The folly  of the present" situation is surely evident to \ every- one.���������Christian" Guardian.  \  Murdered! -      .      , \  Put right out of business, a whoje  family not of good honest folks, but of  Corns���������sore troublesome corns" that  sting and bite. "Putnam's Corn Extractor is the only painless sure relief  fdr' corns,- it never fails,' 25c every  where.  Catarrhozone."  Don't load your  stomach with cough  medicine.     -    * J  Send healing medication^ through the  nostrils-���������send it  Into the " passages  that are ' inflamed  with-^Catarrh.  It's easy to get  rid "of a-bad-cold, to  drive out Catarrh, to  strengthen a' weak  throat" by^ inhaling  Get..*- Catarrhozone  from your druggist 'today., -By using  4t" frequently you: keep, the "air passages free from germs, "and--thereby  prevent ...many - u -ball coldr .Two  monthsV/treatment '*|:1,00; 'small -size  50c. "Refuse a substitute. ' -By mail  from The Catarrhosbne Co.^Montreal.  Postal Crime'Wave  "The crime wave" in-the postal service which was growing to an alarming extent is decreasing,, 'says the annual report of the postmaster-general.,  The report says further that\the  C.O.D. service for parcels is becoming  very popular: * v  Soviet   to   Salvage   V*essels   Sunk   in  r    .   Oreat Archangel ���������pisode s  According to a Reyal newspaper the  "soviet Government has cLecided to endeavor to raise "some of' the". 170  .ships" which were sunk. of. the Mur-  man coast by German submarines during the war when carrying army  equipment,   -> -  ��������� 'This news is of considerable in teres  est, since it reveals' for the first time  a part of the price which Britain paid  in the effort to succor "Russia" after  Turkey entered the^jvar^. and the "Russians hadT-een. driven^back-^ beyond x  "Warsaw.^ - _~,"'r  Britain, set out to re-equip the  Tsar's armies for the great offensive  contemplated in 1917.  The operations were based os Archangel, and - included" the building ������of  the MTirmanslCrail?5-ay.     -. _-���������  They were carried through at the  .cost of_ hundreds of millions, the results of Whi^h passed at'_ the> time of  the revol_tion into the Bands of- the  Bolshevists, and through" them into  the possession of the Germans.  Probation Method a Succes-s  Out of a total of, 400 men. and wo-;  men    who;- were    given _ a    "second  on .being convicted of "crimes in Tor-  OSuO ���������Hu  jb-OTiv. COu.S*jT Lf������t,"inr������EeS jL>-OVcjSi-  ber,^1922, _nd October, 1923, only 21  failed to make^goocE, according to the  ..Ontario probation department.  , Worms im children, if they be |iot attended -to, "cause convulsions, aihd often death. Mother, Graves' Wsn~m Exterminator will" protect _ the child-ren  from these distressing*af_ictioBs.  .   -Desire" For^eac������  Britain " only -Tecentty>~s,iashed her  militaryv estimates;--' and _ np-w brings  her naval r expenditure to a pre-war  level. .No great-power'in the world's  history has ever evidenced a more  sincere desire for disarmament and  peace.���������Ott-jwa Journal.  Weakness  in  the  Air  TWIS MAN TELLS YOU  I HOW TO KEEP FIT!  . Bear Kivcr, N. S.���������"My.hack wasVso'  . bad I could hardly work. I was > always-  tl������"ed 6uV, aw^ had ��������� no ambition"*:' wa-  nervous and. .dizzy, and everythhnt������eemed  lo'.'.worry inc. 1 also had terrible |Kiino ht  niy right uide. I felt badly; fpr about  .eighteen months, and. could, not do my  ���������tvorlr as It -fihould iha-ve been' done. I  tried several doctors, and olpQ'. Iioii-j-ht  about.$35.00 worth of put tip medlcinea,  but I found no're1ieTii--.ii I took Doctor  "Pierce'a*. Golden Medical Discovery and  Doctor Pierce's Anuric (antlf uric-acid)  Tablets. I have taken two bottles of Ihe  DiHcovery, and four of the Anuric Tablets,  and can any that I feel ifta well aa I have  felt for the last ten.yeara. I advise any  nllflerer to Rive Dr. "PleTce'������ remedlea a  fair trial. I cannot recommend thetntoa  h!j-rh"y for what*- they have done for tne  and *Uall be.pleafled to answer-any one  who caret* to write me." ��������� Normau 1?.  '    TrCmper, It. It. * 1. - ���������'"���������:,- ��������� ��������� ���������       ;Ohtuin tlieee fauiouB medlcinea now  at yowr 'iieareist t draor ������lore; in tablets  or liquid, or *end' ip'^eutn'-to DrV-"Pierce's  I.nlioratory hi Brttlgebhr-I, Out,*, Tor r  trlnl pnekas-e of any of ld������ rerjccHe*-,  Write D(>ctor "Pierce, President Invalid"}  . iiotel in Hullulo, N. V.,if you dc:mc free  medical advice. '  France Takes Lead^Ove^r BrStaih In  Air Defence  In round numbers, but not so.round  as to be misleading, we have" at present about one first-line, or combatant,  aeroplane for every ten possessed by  France. France' keeps about 600  fli-st-line aeroplanes always ready.^-un-  der the name of the Independent Striking Force, to attack any enemy tho  instant a war is declniVd, We have  for the same purpose about SO. Jtul  France is vastly stronger than wo in  other aeroplajiios which could- be con-  : verted immediately to: the' same ���������qse���������*  she has somo, 400 told off to'work with  tlie French arnty. .The,rotative combatant strehgihs of the vt\\-p countrloB  in tho air are, tlren, asTri thousand, is  to a hundred. In a conflict we should  be in the position of one inan-aghtltiig  ten.���������-a*_inchestet'.;;'G'u,ardi!^_,"'';';'y. :������.,-";;;  Many have been relieved of corns bj".  Holloway's Corn Remfbver.     It has a  power of its own that will, be found  effective. ���������     *   ^  ,'   -.       as  The first bananas  shipped'to Lon>  don could not be sold at any price  aud were left to rot because nobody  wxviild eat them.  vw  _-       ,     IRRITATED   BV  SUNWND.DUST &ONDERS  _T_WMM-WM������>S0V*.JW DRUCOISM^OWICUW*  To Asthma ! SuffeiterS.--.;' tn-. "T.li.  KelJogg's Asthmu lieihedy, conies like  a helping hand to ii slnkliig a^lxhmer.  It gives new life and hope���������something  ho has come to bcllcyo Impossible.Mta-  benefit la too evident to be) q.uostlon-  ed���������It is its own best argument���������Ita  own best-advertisement. IE you suffer from nsthmn get this "time-tried  remedy and find help like thousands  of others.  ���������t^r'JvK^^virciiuf m-ok tiwiin co,eHic*ao;  .aoxBui.  Canada's. School' Attendance  i. i  --    - 4  Fourth of Population of Canada is at  School       -,  Canada lias- jyiore -, than 2,100,000  persons, * or nearly" one-fourth of its-  population, at school, accordlng^to the  annual report on education, statistics  Issued by the bureau of statistics.  *Of these, aBout 100,000 children, are  In-private. schooTSj of whom 55,000  are in schools , subsidized, but not  controlled, hy - the state; more than  ,60,000 are registered at colleges' and  -"universities; .13,000 attend Indian  schools, which are- supported partly  by religious denominations and partly by the Dominion Government;  9,000 attend institutions for teachers;  1,600 attend schools for the blind and  deaf* 80,000 attend schools or classes  of a vocational 'nature under state  jjontrol; while 1,860,000 attend ordinary day schools under state control.  ?Ric^c^:aTfflTl<e7^  -Deli^jitfur-o^taH^;;---  IP_i^SqpH_%!  iii'SLui.  ? Pimples Blsappear  2 "You doa'tneed mercury, potash'  or any other strong mineral to  >cure pimples, "caused by poor  *\ blood. Take Extract of Roots���������  / druggiats cal|-������t "���������4JKot_cr._ei_eS,ii  2 Curative Syrup ���������and your skin wiU  J clear up as fresh as a baby*'s. It  ������  will sweeten your stomach and  {regulate your bowels**"   Get -he  gentuiiie.   The larger bottle is  more economEcal. u-  I  INVENTIONS  S������u���������for'tatt ol-tt-vaatfbi��������� mm-nfa by M������muf������c-  tuvwrc Hoilti-ne- tat-TO bt*n mniti Iron ���������IrudJ*  Ideas.  "-P-nenicrrot^ctlo-si'-boofcUinom r������-uW(.  HAROLD. C 8HIPMAN Hi CO.  ra������_T  1.NA.DA  PATENT MTORNEVS    S^rSW ������������������  ���������ri  ovr    does    ypitine-'- Jfohnson atand I  ...,-.  Fifty-Fifty  BcG���������ai\*-���������"Pleaso glvo a poor old  blind manj^ dime?'"      ._.   . .--."'  s Lady.���������"Why; you can pee oi^t bf  one eye!" ���������, ������������������ ���������      '-"��������� . ''  Be������gar.���������"Well, thdn, kIv-o mo a  nickel." ''��������� ,,  3T^-������tMsl-ir5  C!rc*niii left In *  at.college?"  '.':'.,.".'.  .,.";..  ,;7"*Not very' well,,.-;?-; He's 'all; right  his studies, but lie lis-more than suspected of cutting: football games."'-^    ^  :M"Pr-E_ ORDERS :  Dominion 15xrir������-ssi Mow--* Onlw;* nw on  I isalo  In flvo  tthowRand  pfflces tliroviglton*;  tn   Canada.  mi your ptsu  Free raectp^'-Jwole-*-'  tn������H*. ttiW-.i-dei.'i  ���������', There Is nothing repulsive In Miller's Wprm Powdersrand thoy are aa  nleasant, to tako a-s Bttgar,. so that few  children twill refuse, themj In some  bases '"..they cause vomiting -throuirlt  thein notion, in an unsound -stomach*  but this Is -inly a manifestation of,  their cleanslug power, no indication  that thoy are hurtful. They can he  thoroughly dopenclod upon, to clear  . wbruis from the _y_tom. m  "Write  Limited.  ^i-deixCa.  Moatrealt,  *r, o. ...a*  Mlnard'n Liniment RclleveB Cold*  umm  the  raw  Guard Against Tubereulo-|si  CI tine' the relajjons \belwee,n  spread ot���������tuhorcuilosia. tuwi u.->e uL  milk-'from'tubercular cbwb^ Q.  Brothon, Progroaslvo>Peterboro, OnL.  intends to brlnic np In the Mouse the  ���������qitCBtlon of stricter reiyulafclons to jiro-  tect mam tuloquixlvTy -the people ot  Canada "from tho Inrosmls of this most  -dro'ided dlseaso.-"  Minard'o Linlm&mt for &prain������  _: -ihi wlw jwjiwr n_Mi ov. '���������; v  THERAPBOWWe. 1  XHERAPION No.3  ���������to. 1 for __-__������ C_u.rrli. ��������� Me. a f������j������ -Blootl ������  MiIbDIm-ms. Ma.-|laroa������rei.leWas_nftiisat.  fUt-L-l Ut LH._l.GMa C3lltUtBr������.--|-|C- IN. KM -H.AMX>.S*..  DlXKCLIKC M������i,Ov.l I a**r������IMli Rrf. N ,WA Co������<len.  0*!-Ult, Ot ������r,������-t- "X -������I30MT T.T- K������tT. HOHOtJVO-,  OB   1W.   %.*.   r*U".   SurliJ--;   WlUT,"   UOMIKKML.  =c  __.  ���������-������������������-������M_i  "-     . >'  *t^04ftn2IX!3^f*\ii������B&Vim I'   ������.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 ay eat* in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hayes. Editor and Owner.  OBESTON. B.O.. FRIDAY, MAYS3  Liberals are Confident  In the provincial general* election  " fight which   ia * now  beginning   to  warm jip a little theOliver Govern-  ment at art a  in jwith   whatever advantage there is to , the   party   to  whom victory is already   conceded  '���������   by at least some  of its   prominent  ' Conservative opponents.  The.   firsfe     disillusionment   the  Tories   experienced    was "about-a  OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  - We have a full    .  stock of  OGII_VIE'S  Baby Chick Food  - arid  "tW _J  J&_&rsw������������ci  Poultry Spice  Jaoksons  month ago when, af to-Treading Mr.  Bowser's rash statement that the"  ProvineiaSLJParty wouldT'not elect &  -single member;, General JVfcRae itn-  tnedi&tely posted a bet of $_0j00  that the* Provincials would return  as. many jmembers as the Conservative '^r$y,; ^a.nd Although Mi*.  Bowser -enjoys -^some "reputation for  takina on offers oi thS������ -eer- it is to  be noted that-up till .now neither  he nor any of Vlias rle-Uowers h_ve  coveirecl=B_K..Me_lae-'s money.* - .  "The next>shdck-;-came*   about   a  -* -  j *  week-later when the���������"yietoria Daily  Colonist, the"tried and" trusted newspaper-standby of the^ponse'rvatives,  devoted j* full column of its editorial page urging that a. sincere effort  he made $o unite theJConservative  and Provincial,forces with a n-iew  to accomplishing the defeat of the  Oliver administration, the Colonist  ���������-iIcii&'Mtikc- t-J������o������-.   n������<-<\itl-i*-^uril������T,   4-Vv_ nnn  j desire of both   Conservatives   and  ofitthe ;wproviriee':Mr. Anderson'  -said j that, felte*_ en^K-ensua^ of ������pinion* thi������-wgho_t - tlBe province  seemedi to^ fags--that the Oliver  Government .would eleot by far  the gre-ateat unmfeer of ntenab-ars  a������ the * for^ooth-nift election. **-fche  Co^servata^s -,J~vcn!d " eoase a  goodfsecondi-beinfi particularly  g|.T<>*niT-*at  fehe--goast-.    The Pro-*  i������l ieanriings as himself,"* and; ifi the |-WPt*--hy\  obmproj^ise-  -with   the  *  "t_JS-9-������ *  ���������*������_._.������.= r^.*������.ji    , _  - ti.:.J'  hoi" \more.7:thati    seven  or  unpression he-fathered in such  oompany-rand which he ^frankly  .passes ont for, public consideratipp,  -srere^to the eSFeet that" *ethe Oliver  Government *wSafd elect-by~fai-������the  v *���������-       "���������       -   **     - v   ���������*���������*"        -~r  Progressives lor the most-part.  i&The solution, of many of the provinces* diSosniies lies, in entrenching a goyemWnfa   in   power   that  -will: be ^reej&pnsive   to^ - the-^r.puhlie'  S3  -���������with  ei^ht ge^ts itiT the province.  -Like bhe^aily'.Coloniat the Con-  -jervatism of James Anderson  has  never-been^ questioned.    Kor ^can  ha be suesessfttliy:' accused . os  ever  seeing through   Ibhe .glass   darkly  when almost for his; political/affiliates was* d_sirab)fe.    Too, i-fc' would  be quite fair, under  all the circumstances^ '-. to assume that  .-whilst at  the   coast   Mr.., -Anderson   would  mostjikely be 'con8o*$ing _ with" associates largely of the same politic  Breafcest>'numl-������r ojf meanfaers," ar.ra   v^j^timt represents'the? majority, -  ly there is "juafc <3au8e for the optim- j thafc.has a^nsirticfcive progMisnine,  am prevalent * anicngst the. X������iber- and that will oafer to the.heeds of,^  ale that the ggavernmeut - wilfbe jpe-^  turned with-an increasfcd following.  ..,_ The Beview Jdoes not* relato these  incidents solely -&>r the  pilrpoae of  attracting to the Liberal side .thai  always considerable -*hgdy of: voters  a.vho v-*ish'to hack   a   winners   bjiit-  rather- to gaveatt** and; stirtSiry time  -to' pondei^over"the undesi_-l.ble situation that exists at  Ottawa'where  neither of the three ParliesrjSit..tlie  federal house have a-clear -majority  and_as a   consequence   Canada "is  the p-dple"as1 a wtode." With the  xjiberals" prBsehtm^  a  solid 1 Cr-Ont,  and* the opponents of 4-he ^gcverh-7  nient;divi<ifd into two-distinct-par*-������  ties, it-ia?*or>yio������s-that to avoid a  ���������ropet.tum" of  the undesirable state -   of affaire at  Ottawa tHe1"cets������i?iii,6lCr  Johi* ^okscvss is r the   b������3;a^*-like  Btifcy" of the" electors of Creston oon.-^ -^  stituency,  with , "tfts- preponderant   .  a^rieultnral vote. ���������>   \ . -      - -"- ^  - Fob- Sawec���������Cedari-iBd-canvas row- -  . "boat.and.oai-s, ia fsood shape.   Qapt.  Buffering, from the e_ecfcs of govern-   J. A/ P. Orompton, Cieston,   -. *��������� -   -     ; ' -_"!��������� _r. *"r --   v,__     ---_  1   KnAir.MA, f������l_  ��������� ST. v>. 4UVLCUO  Of  one  Oliver > Governnien t,-, and" "declares  tbac ^united -they, could briug.it  about, but if divided ftheir success is  doubtful"    "        *-..--     "*'  More cold/water1"! was- thrown on  the Conservative hopes_on May 2nd  at Prince Raspert" where"��������� James H.  Thompson declined~_ the Conservative nomination in -that city unless tho Provincial and Conservative forces in that riding were  merged in united support of his  candidature.  As iudieatiiag that the Provinuial  Party iss for 'the -mo-st part., made  u p of Conservati ves who_ - for one \  reason and another cannot Follow  Mr. "Bowser," the Colonist -and  Prince Rupert incidents would  furnish fairly convincing propf. hnt  there are still cither, straws Hying  that seem to indicate which way  the political breezss blow. Look at  this from last week's Kaslo Kooten-  aiaiu " -!  ' j -     "Jam es' Anderson arrived home  j  on Friday from   the coast, where  he Bpeiif two weeks.    Mr. Ander-  ' sbn     reports   a     splendid     trip.  Asked" as-   to    political     conditions at the coast  -and   through-  One JMah' i n Every  Four Luinberman  %'  \  U1BI 1   ___F������B  at  i-l'M^T^-VJrEO  DIFFERENT BRANCHES  B.C. WOOD INDUSTRIES  per M.  AT THE MILL.  Cannon City lumber  * Company, Ltd.  Workers and Their Dependents  Outnumber Inhabitants of  "Vanoouver City.  WATER   NOTICE  U8K AND 8TO-R.AOE  Take notltm that tho WtsatJCootenay Power  &. I.lBhtC������^pany, I���������mltcdr whotw wMmtm U  lKonHland. n.������X, will apply for a llcon ho tota-a  a-n-1 %w*>������3S^/0(* acto feet nnei twHtore ttfHMO aatv  feet ttf wrmter In low water pwW one of ICooto-  nay LaRo, which flowtc wo������t������rlj- And dralnii  Into Coh-nibli-. llSvor at Oeuitloirnr.  TTiq irtAmfga dam will to������ loeatert at Graf-lto,  Tho <t%pucihra*the wwsrvoirto bo eir������at������dU  about RTH.OOO aoro tetst ana It will flood no priv.  at*>|-y-'������wn������������-l l������-n<1. Th������ v/ntm* will hm ������H,v*w"b������Nt  from tho ntrmm at the Aam alio at Clmnlta and  n><o<l at the wrw-lcl' of thoConmpany on ICootoiuis-  Illwor, r������������-l will bo nnort for power iwrtjopwi",  iu>pnrt*mJtntto tb������ work'i nnd undei-talcli-iffo of  th������ ifj-OTiMil, on blie  Si������: Compssny.  Thin notloe -   Hth flay or May, 3'  ' copy of thlffr ,,       .    .. ���������...,  It tfitowttx ������nd to tho Wa$*r Act, H>H. wljj  Thinnotlw- waADocrted on  A cony of tlilw notion) nnrf nn oppl Icatlrm pur-  mitunt tfierota, nnd to tho Water Act,J">H. wl)J  bo fllocl lo the ofBoo of the Watata- Re������e������i"d������tt  mtNelMOti, EC  Will -**-n������iv-1 lo ������wtn<"<"t!-w* nrlth* ������ndl nmSer  thrt no worn irrmntoit xindcr ���������p������M-|������������t Act -no-w  lac-Ui uy (Ji-o ConB-suwiy,  Tho jM-tlfclon for Wmj R-pprovi-l irftheuniCitr.  lakina rtH p������r Hootlon Ii ot th������ A������t win b*  iKiar-l I r* tlio ofllgo or Mtet 1'oi������m| or "nviw������tfgtt-  llfini.* t rlativ tn f*o flxrtd bv UtlT ClomnbroaW;  mrirt an j- Hnt������roHtc4 jnaraon m������y Hie an objootto-i  thoret^i In the nol<:o of rho Compti-pllof of  Water lll������hti\ I'arHnm-mt nollrllnay, vlntorlo,  H.C* ��������������������� ihH ������wiia Wot*-r FUM-onf������r*.' within  thirty ������lruywii.rY<-r Hio flml, m-piionranf-n of t.t������li-  nnjUo** In a local nowmpiuppr.  Tij'<-i dato of ehe ".ret p-nl-llns  U May .ia--ink  WKHTI  'nation of tril-i noilfl*  ironOTKN ay powkr & i.rmiT  -'I'/vn'N'K X. OAMIM-IKIIX. A^-ikt,  One innn in every four in British  Cohitnhia is exclusively engagect in  some actual process of logging,  manufacturing ornellingBjp wood  products according to figures based  on official industrial estimate^  ln other words, Bf a lumberman  is a man who makes his Living out  of the produce of a Bog, then no less  than twenty-five per cent, of the  entire male working population of  British Columbia cornea under that  category.  There are  between   40,000   apd  ���������11.000 men employed by   the 3,620  concerns handling B.O. wood either 1  in its' raw state or one  of its nnm-  eron-n manufactured for'mR.  Four Groups Engaged  This army of workers may be  elassilied as follows: liMOO in the  logginft- indtiRtrieH, 16,800 in the  plantn converting forest produotnv  21,200 in selling either the unmanufactured or finished material and  2*5G"> _i>I-j!y _6c������pl!iM. io wit. .^viaM-  portaltion to the ship's side or the  freight car.  Taking nt least one-third of thia  great group of workera to b������ married men with wivew nnd fairnilien,  oijie oomee to realiT-fl what a la/go  pr������po''i"t5on of fclio- manhood, womnn-  \\(mk\ mul dmilMhyinl a'.f tli^i jprovii'ioO'  look Do the timber hidur-ftrlpF) of B.  ,C. for a livM-tiihood.  Iti������ ctuite reanonnbk* to entiimate  that 111i*> wage earmBra of ihe timber  industrie-i and'.their depehdent-w  .comprise one fourih of the entire  po������j������������l.iit5on of the provinc***, .������nd. mo  aoti-n-lly ontnumlier lhe inhn!biiinnl������  or the city of  Vnrnennvcr.  uur Lead Increased  Over y  One-Eighth  ������-- .-j- '-������  .of the Life-Insurance.business-done in Britisii  ������-.  Columbia in. the year xending 31st December.  SlVvso,   was   uvLt_���������uy    am^.. ik^w^at-^Yeet   Life.  s _ -  "Altkoogh  Thirty- Five  " /  life insurance companies are represented In the  Province. %  +~  -te^-__a_f   a  **.. ,->-*v   -       -     -   ,  of these reached, the -two  ���������asr���������������    s's&mr  a ne  -tu������l___j_  million mark, while  >V0O|OI������.  IQ~  The figures are from the Preliminary Report of  the Superintendent "bf Insurance.     .     ������*\   Premiums for  theyoar.  Amcrantof Policies  new and taken up.  Net-_i_o__t'  -   itt force.  - v   j:  Great West ...$911,121. $S,08S,812   $������3,541,351  2nd Company... 789,177 4,0M^7J3        23,880,426-  ?s  '���������jifc  3rd  _Ml  5th  'lix   t  <c  ������<  622,100  /too ooo  ...  tou,aoa  . 436,703  *-?.!'  3,338,533  O OrfVO. AAA   .  ?,141t935  20^623^298  -s ts. os:*-. arux -^  10,S42i38a  J^- .s-  /fi_ss^-i_S-3S-:  tiGMB*. OTFICe ���������'-W/INMIPCO-  640 Hastings St West  A. JO^ iKfSOlM  m.   .*_������������������ -U-    *v_^-  JL _JBWJU      ~ >v^  --. m���������   -������.     ~  >. Provincial Manager  Low rates and  e-eeeptionaipro***  flits paid to policyholder esplain  this marked preference for Thm  %SreaB.W<s9tidFe  VANCOUVER  .*. Tlierefore a few of your requirements  ���������������w..���������, *.  ���������i ;' >h>   ''���������- ;.'-    ;  ���������������������������; ���������-,-''��������� j, . ������������������������. .-���������-  .'5>������':?1''"-'-  '''i/i^.'  ���������   '    t" -.:<-���������''    '  Medium R*������a GLOVER, No. I ^^P  Dwarf Essex :RAPE'��������� ��������� ���������   -^ ^.::;;20c^^^  Gifiint i SUNFLOWr ER ������������������ ������������������ ��������� ��������� ; ���������- -; 2Qc������rlb*  /,���������'(  *;  See our windows - for other Seeds, etc;  pas  RI^m ^^.    B  ii ii I  EDO il ftJTBE G_   tfriniloil MV  BT-'WFT.S'Q 1 _CUB--i .    ^#!JFBlrBi*-'V-riI'lpi'I  LIMITED  UN  war"***8*  i������llli|l|.|IIMIIWIIl������������lll^^  IHigpa  .. h^immmf^m^mmmmwi^m^m-,- $1.00  'f-������S*_-*ic������_i-;  "<-_*_.%.������ *mW&BSSSS&i  ' fwrrvJ  Joss Sticks,  Mesitl_o!atom9 25 and SOc  Fly Tdkr Mos������uito\Lotioiise &c.  '" "* " ' 7 r        ���������*- *������-  _ -L Jt ������������������ ' -->"���������������**. -        "���������  a        ~ -* - * _  lie-re will i^no-aertfices in the Pres  byteioan Cfiurch on Sundayt May 2Sibg  but tbeJSun���������oy"������c_o6%wHl convene at  J>he^_-u-������l.'^our>-     *,   ^r*  '   Mrs." "Jans,. Chea-ring-on- got home "on  Friday fironaV coijiwle"'- of  days' ^ visit  ssuth friends" ia JcJelsojai Mf- jDher_inj_.-'  ton beluglone pf the "delegates to the  Co?.serv������i?-*Te3:6oi!ve-������fcIbn. .-  -Kev. Ales. ������oul|������ Bishpp ~c* Kootenay. wiM-hol-$^con#Mmat������*>ri^ in  Christ-Church - on^Tbursday evening,  May 29th, whicBrwilVbe followed by a  recepUonHnthi* Parish Ball.  Tbe pr-dciamatloni-nre rip iu fonriec-  taon ^Blthith.er.EE_pe--id|pg provincial election, with"viaeoSBcifiw. nomination o  *-��������� ���������������������,  at thejCourt house;" Creston,  * - j~~,���������  The "B.C., VCniyersity Players" presented, -'"The Wbrld an<l His Wife' at  tbe Gea^/Theatre^ on Wednesday  night- 'Tbettnrnout-jwas fairly,Rood,  ���������b-st eei-tais^y nqt ,^ie^ 1-srge as'the attraction warranted.  .       /.    "A"    '  , jThe provincial F������i-iy hnd 5s rally in  v  Upkeep and running  costs' of Chevrolet  care actually lessthaib  4- r������rf-npgs.    .r.���������    Ann  f-rvif^f fl l'.-ru-kaT-   _������ -r_i  OHiTWlY   Sift  Druggists S: Stationers .-  the Grand las-fc '(Thursday)   night,  at  Ca-BrVROLBT MOTOR CABS AJJI>  JU8SESSTS  -"FAJBB-ANK-S-MOBSE LIGHTING   . _ ���������B������T__fl ~~  1  1  I**���������**"." ^H������"T>     WVKJIi;  -       -���������-. ~        ---        "J- l"    '-"' '<. .  B  The Budget Has Made a Difference  Jit A ~ a.i_~?   jl a av<&  Ji- ������������-. _������._  There is a reduction of "S5.50 fn thVj>53������������" ofl Mowers and corresponding  "  red;;ctu:-*:s ���������*_ _!! En������pleis������**ntH. * Order yout- repairs no* nnd be  sure of "h-t-Ving your ni_ehiiies in gopd.ahAp& Sox;-naysng^ -  The dry" weather "reduce-* the "plant 'Tood readily MVjtilable in thi* soil.  and tenders the use otferbiliaer very necessary. -BUUNS* STANH--.  AKD FERTILIZER.  Nitrogen ,3%.  _*hospburie Acid J0%,   Po"a-*h  7%.    About-20% ottfie nitrogen i������Mlerfve$*. fi-om nitrat^ of soda; the  _-  balance froriToi^anic sout-ces, ^hus grvtn-*; the plant srkuiall poi tion  - of-avaiI������b1e nitrogen in ord<>r to start an early_|a-rowth.  ti  m, v   <_>������^<UH ������1 OVA Km  of .Vancouver- were the-.speakers. At  She ea-nse si sesi"i*������ES was xheld to select  delegates to attend a convention ~in  Nelson nest weiek>"at which a Provin.  cial^ndidlObe' to^run   in the" Creston  ���������riding-5"il!/bfc selected.  ;_tv-*'^"     -."-*-  The,0re8ton-,'Bwlcery pbRnRe-Thands  on ***^edne������d_yl niOi-ning, ���������" when   W.  ,Praser~6f N_lso^,took oves" the bus������a-  ess'on a lease ^uibisl from * Bert Nowis".  Mr. Fa*aser is   ������n>experienoed   br4*ad  and pas'ti-y bak**r an^l   will contin*le* tcr  coudrvr-t tile rcpnfec'tionary^ -lce-^crea^������  a������d^a^i^nut^feat^res���������i-l*PnS the lines  popularized by' Mp^ and Ml*. Norris.  Mr. "Norriis is  remaining for about" a;  week tostiRargiaten.up -affifairaand will  leave with the fa^Hy. for   tfee���������.K"oa&t,  11 wher-e-tbe Latter .will remaiu teooporar-3  i.y-j -iwliile^J-erL pays* a yistt to hie father,   who is id failing'health.  In Ehi-*;-  l������nd."        " -  ,     ^-- ^    .  r ���������       _  1-4117 A TT  i.v&suijrsm __  Ml?Dril A WTQ  X-j?liI___.-_-������^* *_-_.ft~ _. a_?  WANTED!  Local suiwt !r<crssj������i_aaa  ^_> ii_   i_i__^^_������  "3Liqi_ier-������e@iitfol  Plebiscite Act  TRY OUB   r        _ ��������� .  . SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  'An economical dish, easy to serve.      "    .   ���������  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENpAlM CREAMERY BUTTER      " -  "       -    - GoVernnaTent f������raded," highest -qnality.  FRESH and CURED FISH ' ~  -   t "'-.->_ all varieties. - _.  Choicest BEEFtPORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BVRNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  .increases egg production* and produces better poultry.    Buy "th������ best.  _r  I" ha>ve oi-ders fior a  larger quantity of Kha-  barfe and WII.I. PAY  SPOT CASH for same  on delivery.  * Let me know .at once  the   quantity   you    can  supply-'and when you will Z  be-able to start shipping.  _  R. :Waltu������ley was - a^busines vluitop"  -at Nelson a coupte' off days nt the'end  q? I he "Vfiels.-- "> '       -" r   -_ ~       *  -   .  - "Poi_"SA������3tt.���������-Bees andv supplies. Foi;-  "furtber p_atic������T-ii*s -apply "to. Geor  -<Hood, Creptosir;.-* "~        -    '.  *  Fob . Sax_i���������r-Furnitnre    anjdT  other  household ,effects'.^   A.     EL- "Norrie,^  Creston 'Bakery. .   ������ "  Tomatoes, ---abhase* cauliflower/and,  variety, of   beddingi plants   for  sale.  Jas. Cook, Gs-sstan..  WahTEIJ���������Double bed nn-2 bureau.  For sale, ladies* bicycle, in good shape,  $S-Q< ~F. Knott, Canyon.   ' v ���������.   s    "  Hotvard, Allan of "Beginst Saak., is <a  Creston' visitor at present, the tfuebt bf  Mr. and Mrs. Chernngtori.  Mrs. Jessie Lewfs, teacher of pinno^  of Music, Lori-  i-et-ton.  PROSLAK^iDM Of RETUKKmS OfFJGER  ^Tlie  .V. IS  :^jSr   -"h^-;  mmmw sf pjisipoypiw  "2S-'-"22- ^."if-  Creston Electoral District  i**i<u-j.j(<u������aL,j������ .nec������uy given  CrssfoiiTailej Prosin Os;  ALFRED NELSON, Eriekson.  General Change in  Train Service'   *������  Effective SUNDAY, MAY 18  pm^ims^m(^0^!! I  Times for trainu -ib OltESTON   ..  ond KRIOKSON will bo:  WBSTBOUND  "No.fl?���������I^-avi* ICrlckann Tl.11 p.m. drtily*-  Lronvo Cr^aton-B.22 p.m. dally.  EASTBOUND  I-Io.U8-^-X.eiiv������ Creston 3_.85p.ni. d������ily-  LeuveRrickann 12.fi0 p.m. daily.  /..,;. PaciBc.TjPhne..;-;;;  TKANS-C4NAD>_ i.IMtTICDi Nob. 7  forte, Royal .Academy *  don. Lariiont BkiSg., tJi-e  i-      ���������* -������^_ >,-~  FOBTSAXJEe���������Two choice dairy cows,  in fulLmtlk, one Jersey and one Ayrshire, - Thca. Goodwin, Creston.  Ken. Allan of Cranbrook. was a  wuekepii viaitor here with hit*- bioCli'er,  M&niij-ot' Allan of-the Iusperial Bank.  . AtTTO FOB Samo���������-McLaiighlin Four,  1n Rbod. condition, price $100. Terjus  t o responsible party, C. G. Bennett,  Creston.  ~ Fob Sajub���������Three inilch cow, one  just-freshened; also one heifer due to  freshen this month. H Parkinson,  yftse. Creston.  - Sa_bsman Waot_d--A" lost art  ffoinni"r"/"**J_uxoi'a'''w Metallic TWiitc**  Faint, Hiiu'iph* SFkc-.    Liixora Ptiii|L Co.,  VawtoMV^r, B.C ���������" ���������     ,  ~ F������' Boulton, Icdftcrkeepor ut the Ini-  puvlal Bank, Rot buck on Thursday  from "it three weeks* vacation with  friends nt the cpast.  Fob SaI.b���������Thorough good ,mare,  weight about 16IK) lb��������������� splendid worlc  er. - For full.' particulurs upply Jees  Fllnior, Canyon -City/ ' J  L1oijs:b Fob' Sai^b���������Ohenp, for cash"  four room cottage on Park Road, on  two luri;e lot������i For further particulars enquire Hew low Oflloe. '       _  For the better convenience of his  customers Munager   Comfort  of   the  Ta.WfT:  e^UBljlC,  -   - .._,.. ..... ���������  U������ tht* Electors of -t_~ ..lectofal^ Dis  ti*tct-nf������n������8-iid that I have received His  M*4_������H*ty*** Wt-it" to me dn-ected, and?  hearinR datenthe 10th day of May, 1824,  comitiuindin*; me to cause the follow-  inirquestion, na-nely:-���������-.      --"**;.  Dojiou approve of^the sale of beer  ' by the glass in licensed premises wiikout a bar* under Gcfo+yj.  r ernmetit control and, regulation? Z   .  *-                ���������        ** i      *���������  to  be submitted ������ccm"ding to law to  the* Electors qualified to "vote for the  election of a meriiber of the_I>*-nslative  Assembly for   the   Electoral- District  aforesaid) and  further,,-that in  ohedi  ence to the said Writ-a poll shall be  opened ut8 4>*clock   ln   the  forenoon  Hiadj-h-tll bo closed at seven o'clock in  tht- afternoon on the 20th day of June,  lft_l,   for  taking   and' reqi-iving   the  votet* of fchp said Electors in each poll .  ing division  of the Electoral District  ���������ifnresHid nt the respective places following:���������  POLLING DIVISIONS  Benton Spur,  ',   ' Boawell,  Camp Lister,  -i- Canyon City,  Columbia Gardens,  CroBtjent Vnlley,  Creston,  Eriekson,  Erie, .  Frnltv-ilc,"  Granite Mill,  Gray Cretfk,  Harmp, -       -���������  Kitchener,  Kokanee,  Fend d'Orlelle  M-routor,  Supen-R Bay,  ectaniatlon Farm,  llobson, ;-7���������  Suhno, ���������  Shirley,  Saviag is eaoy���������it Jiast Raises a  . - little detet_i-__atios- to ft������t the  lhabit. .     ' ' l,  ��������� -**'v-   * - ..*",--  - M__J"S"'ffi_i "-^?������ft "g-.s**l--? flSs__-**__-������������fls^'   _������-���������  ^���������������-������jf 5E*^        mx-am*.     v__^r      *mmqgw%0A iii������iiriiii������i.       ^._y  sav. a certain 8t_i������_a each, week,  -   and stick to ^ora_* resolye, l_a a  auEpsisfsigly   sliort   tl_a9   titers  -   will.be a  substantial  anni to  -=,your> credit.-.' T_y itt   Op*5_* a  "' - Savings Account at t&tis Biask,  Habit  mfrtfL PERI^jL   !B_f^_NliC  4iS  C W. ALLAN.  GRESTQN BRANCH,  h--.-.  ���������������Sm������  S  >'���������,  nnd 8, nill-Htondard steeping C1W be- I Creston dairy has this week established  tween  Montreal, loronto snd Vup-,1      wv<,n|���������   ���������,.������������������ f    nk/  couvur, will bo r***.un>ea������. nrwii .train,. "' -  h'jivf-s enuh of theap points Mny 18th7  THE MOUNTAlNEisBi N<ui.  13 ������h������l  34, b<-twet*n at. Pjiii' -imV Vani*oov������*r  ��������� __    1 _ ������_���������'     r   *-__'���������������     '     ' '"������������������*���������'-,''��������� m''  wtil km leauim-d, \th-"t thioiigii train  pn bhI n g Calgary Wf-wt hound J it n������������ 4 th  ������in<l eastbound Jfrnte'-fith*"1" ^-s  _., ���������    ' ���������r ��������� ���������������������������'' '"   ��������� '���������   '  ...    " ������������������"���������'r", .' ,', ������������������ ��������� '"-  .    '",  C*o*_.fui*tlMirr oiii*U_nJ������ 1 is apply .Ui tiny  Ticket-Agent.,  <f, ->���������, pj-tocrutt,  Dlst. Passenger Agent, Culgnry.  The Mission Bund of the Prcsbytor-  iun Church is having silver tea ut the  home of Mra. S. A. Spoors on Sntur-  day. May aiist, from't* to o.i30 p.m. All  tiro invit'ed.-; ' - '���������'-':".  Wantbd���������Would   like  in  to get  touch with jgrowevs of small fruits and  tipples' who will BC.Vdlr.eci to tho r*-  unltir mr cusii, vVrue A. H. Olien,  Crossfleld, Alberta.      --,  Money Belte -  XHE old way of cawying youff money  in, gold- in a belt, wh������?n travellUtS������  _aadTneither the advantages of safety  nor comforti  OUR-Travellers- Cheques arc payable only  to your order-  can be  cashed pronaptly in small amoMnfts fci  I our Immediate reqmrementB and tak������  ittle space in your pocket. Try them.  "**���������    <**t4  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF  Capital Paid Up $2���������^000g0O  Kesesrvv*- jfkub&m "P'ZCJjC'OOsOOO  Orinto-_ Branch      ���������>"._.      CXO.Bemictt_Miszuiig-r  Sirdar,  Hlocan Park,  T^Soath Slocsn,        7  SyrlngaCreek- ������������������-.,���������  ThriU'inai, .   ,  . Wanetrt,'  -.-     -Willow'Point,.  Wynndel, .   *  ,.' ���������, ,'.,-  Ymlrv     ;������������������'.'.,' ,,'������������������'-,  Of wlilcli aU persons arc hereby re-  nulred to take notice ii^nd to govern'  tliftmselves accordingly,  C9Sven under my h������na at Crcaton,  this Twentieth day of May, 1024.  kt������J������i*-������ittiijiij Ej.it**" ^'hl I*i  Hetnrnlng Oftlcor.  - Hot Air  :;.:. -and;: .:>��������� J.'  Hot Water  I  Sheet Metal ^otk.    A good stock of Pip������  and Pipe.Slttiiigs on hand.  ������...  ,:>V,-RYC>KMAN.--O"rjeston  .1  ^mtmmmmmmmmmmamms^immmtm^mtm  ____-__-i__i_________i Kit":  ���������;���������.,-���������  m<  ���������3'"5''' ������������������-  Y&z  ���������<  *-*  i t  ���������, **  THE    RT^yTOW,"   CRESTON,"    B/\C  t *\  __���������-_���������_-*���������--W****"^������__���������W_____-eg_M_JW___BMMi^������������������w^       p,-������������������������W_���������__���������__���������!_---**���������*���������_������������������-_���������  <������������  parikuht people*  "Piirel  cjiipory  or   any adulterant in  _-l*ii e   _-������ltir-iii������-������������������   *-*n4-4V-.A * c"3  Pure Seed Grain :.  *   _______       "      ������������������ *-  '4Q-000   Bushels" .Have   Been . Marketed  For Seed Growers in Xlberta,  A-bout^OjQOa-"bushels- of pure'seed  grain have already been marketed for  seed growers of Alberta -through the  . Proyinc\al- Government  cleaning   and  grading' plant^t- Edmonton.      A good  .deal of: this has gone to eastern points,  land  there lias; also been a  considerable quantity \sold  in    the    province.  Tlie liem^ad  fox* good*"*seed continues  c* *���������*-���������-. *_**--**  .Policies i ending I o -National JJeveloplnent  Wheezy  The announcement in tlie Speech from the Throne at Ottai-sPa oi* the Government's intention "to reduce taxation with a vie-\v to lessening the cost of* instruments of production in basic industries was immediately and gener'aily  accepted as' indicating a lowering oi' the tariff*on agricultural implements,"and  no time was lost hy the manufacturer*-" of such implements in Ontario in organizing deputations to Ottawa to protest against any such action.  While not disclosing the Government's intention in advance of the B_d-  get���������sjLatement, Premier King intimated to one such deputation that there were'  oxher ways of lowering costs than through tariff reduction, and in this connection referred to the Sales Tax. *' - ,  The whole subject- of tariffs and taxation is an economic one, a matter of  national business, a problem in trade and commerce, and as such comes within the class of subjects frequently discussed'in this column. , Unfortunately, these things have also become inseparably boitndTup in party-politics, and  partizan issues are avoided as much as possible in ilealing .with-national Questions in articles in this column.'" There is, therefore, no intention of discussing the merits or" demerics of Protection, Taritf lor itevenue, or Igree  Trade. -  There is one aspect o������ Canada's national position, however, deserving of  the most thoughtlul attention of all Canadians irrespective of Uieir views in  regard to fiscal" matters.  Eastern manufacturers constantly advance, as an argument JLn support  of their demand for tariff protection that the balance of trade between Canada  and the United'States is decidedly against the Dominion and^in l'avor*of the  Republic; that we annually buy millions of dollars worth or goods and supplies from the United States in excess-of the amount we export to the south'  and that as a result the Canadian dollar is at a discount across the line.    And  tins   _���������=    iiciiccu.v     HUt".  But who i-- responsible for the heavy irn-Jbr tat ions from the United  States? Is it the Canadian farmer through his purchases of agricultural im-1  piemen ts,and oilier farm implements? Is it the^great body of Canadian con- ;  sinners through their purchases of United States clothing, boots,, hats, furai- '.  ture and other articles? Or is it the Canadian manufacturer himself who"so.  persistently urges the great loss to Canada because of thj&_existing adverse*  balance of trade? - .  A return just tabled in the House of Commons contains the answer.  Canada is one-'of the richest countries in the world in coal deposits, yet In  1923 the Dominion imported 20,417,299 tons of_coal from the' United States  -which, even at the low fi1*���������!-������ of five dollars a top nis^ns ov-e** siooooo OD-O-  During" the same year Canada imported .$152,854,5*87 worth Of iron and iron"  products. f Here is a total of a quarter of a billion dollars largely'for the use  of Canadian manufacturers. On the other "hand during 1923 our Imports of  farm implements, and machinery from the United States only amounted to  $11,721,856.. " - ^ _-"---  Among the most highly protected countries in the world during the past  quarter of a century have been tlie United States, Germany and Japan. In  each of these-countries the" protect Lon, afforded the home manufacTurers has  been utilized by .them to develop the raw natural resources of" their respective  countries. They have imported such raw materials as could not be obtained  at home, but have used their wealth to de\ elop and provide raw materials  at home wherever possible.  The Canadian manufacturer is blameworthy in that he has not to anything  like the same extent used Iris capital and applied his energy to the' develop-  in* nt of Canada's natural resources. Protected in his home market, he has  followed the lines ot least, resistance and gone on importing raw materials,  or semi-manufactured materials, and piling up ah adverse balance of trade,  the while^our great natural wealth of..resources has remained dorc*"  undev eloped.  Had Canada's manufacturers made use of the protection afforded them  to develop our home supplies of raw .materials, thereby providing employment for countless thousands, he would .-today b^e"enjoying a much larger home  liiarket for his products, while the hundreds of millions of? dollars annually  drained out of the Dominion would have-been saved to Canada and facilitated  our national development and added enormously to our national prosperity.  The present situation in Canada, and the objection of thousands':of Canadians to the policy of tariff protection, is not so much the result of protection,  nor antagonism to  so afforded them by  in-i>gres-*ive and unselfish manufacturers realize this. Unfortunately, both  tor iliem.selve* and lor Canada, the majority of our manufacturers ..-have "pur-  su-d a narrow, selfish policy, alniiug at tlie accumulation of large-profits to  themselves with the least initiative, and expenditure of effort on their part>  and quite regardles>- oi" the national good and permanent development and  prosperity of lite Dominion as a whole,  ,    Subdued ������Yer Night  Trained   Nurse   Tells   How Colds  Are  Quickly  Broken Up  MERViLINE  A Home Necessity"  _____        ft  Speaking of valuable home'remedie_  that every mother-should always keep  on hand, Nurse^-fcanington says: "I  " haven't,met any"?preparation more dependable than -Nerviline.11 * It is the  ideal liniment; - every drop r_Bfs in���������  it is absorbed quickly,* eases and relieves congestion in a short" time. .For  chest colds, pain in the side, stiff'  nccl', earache, and toothache, I have  foun^ "Nerviline invaluable. In treating the minor. Ills ,that arise in every  home, livlhiiug is* more efficient thaii  Nerviline."' '  _"ariutearly fifty years Nerviline has  been a household article in thousands  of Canadian, homes.      Get a 35c, bottle- today ."'"-j-  -y _   ���������I���������_   7~      Alberta .Ships Seed Oats .  Another carload of Victory and Ban-  -    ~   m> t  : n-sj: seed oats has been shipped from  Edmonton to Toronto by the provincial seed cleaning and marketing  plant. It is being foHowed by two  more cars in the next week or two.  Economy Campaign  '   Sale  Of  Wilkelm's .Furniture  s  GOOD SPRING TON'C  ���������mant atj.d  '- /;���������  One That Will Quickly Improve Your  v      Heaiti-  With   the* passing  of  winter  many  people feel,weak,"depressed and_.easily  tired.       No   particular   diseases    but  the system lacks tone.    You find yourself" tiredr--low-spirited,  unable  to %get  sound sleep at night.      AH this is" the  result of closer iitdoor confinement *oE  the winter, months, and. shows that this"  blood  has   becoms   thin   and   watery.-  New enriched blood is what you need  -to put you right j and'there is no vother  medicine can give you this new blood  as surely and as speedily as Dr. Hvil-  Iiams' Pink Pills. This new blood goes  to every part 'of the body and quickly improves the general health.     ..The  digestion is toned up, you have a bet-"  ^ter appetite, nerves are strengthened  and sleep Ms refreshing. The value of.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills when the system is run-down is shown by the experience of Mrs.  Peter Arendt,  Rav-  enscrag, Sask.," who says': ~'I was in  a badly runrdown condition, and prostrated -.���������..with nervousness^ 7 71 .did, hot;  sleep atf night, arid grew so weak that  .when I "tried to move about I would be  overcomex with   dizziness.       I   heard  a_em.Di\ "Williams* Pink Pills and got  a supply.       After I had taken a few  boxes I began  to  feci  better, x   Continuing .the useNo������ these pills my appetite    improved,    I    slept better ait  night, and I was soon as, well as ever  t had been.      I have  also given Dr;  "Williams' Pink Pills to my daughter.  Cost of Government - Administration  Is High Compared *to U.S.-  Cities from coast to" coast are now  co-operating in "the National" Economy  Campaign launched in the west.  Splendid co-operation from the press  .and- speakers -throughout tlie Dominion is paving the way for a joint meeting of eastern and iR-es^em committees,  and the presentation -of definite requests to the Federal Government, > -  . "The national debt of Canada lias  almost doubled since 1918, the debt in  that year w.*is-J*'l,400,}&00,000- today-it  is $2,4OO,Q0q76bt).' We are .paying in  taxes to the. Dominion- Government "ap-  pi-oxiuiaceiy $1,000,000" per c|a.^, and  the .statisticians tell us that-one dollar  out "of every five dollars earned In th***  country ^oes.to some governip.ent for  taxes.    If?" we take the Federal -Cab Jnet  y *- </W  as,an example of cost to this country  and compare-the-cost"of the simala]*  administrators in the United* States,  we find that in Canada.we.have fifteen  cabinet" ministers getting- $10,000 a  year and a $4,0-00 sessiohal indemnity,  making a iotal\of $210,000 and in ,a������d-  dition the Prime "Vlinlst-Jl- gets-$15;000  and-a sessional-indemnity, makings  total cost for these .ministers of ^-"29.,-  000..,. In the United States a cabinet  ,_iiriister gets $12,000 and, as he is" not  a member-of Congress, he gets no indemnity. That is to say, the -United  Sjta'tes has nine cabfnet ministers with  portfolios, leaving out the President,  and they"get $108,000 "a year to handle  the business of over one hundred -million7people,y against ihe. cost tojCan.-  <ada~of $229,000 to handle theaffairs of  approximately nine" million people."  Former       Qerman6,,   Crown       Prince  Realizes Only1 Small Amount   _J  The public sale of the fiirnitvir^ and  other property.used by    the   "former-"  German,Crown Prince during his'exile-  in  Hollatid^ will  put ^itile  money in  Frederick William's-   pocket,,   according  to  the  Daily Ivlaii  correspondent  "at The Hague.   ^-The*_ale was lieTd ln  the house occupied"   by    the    Crown  Prince oil the island off Wieringeh..  "  The expected souvenir hunters did  not "arrive, says the correspondent and,  with .the exce-ption of the- newspaper  men  and- photographers, o������fly island  ,eis  were  present.^r. The goods"realized about j������i00."v     .-__,-  .The furniture was shabby-and hard-  lv     -CTTAfflT     hnvt-ne*    -cir1-i������|^������    the     flArsonal  articles 1!etched--t44dvfal prices. Tlu-ee  cigarette cases, one bearing the  Prince's monogram, totalled about 70  jshillings, and the other .things went  at'.proportionate prices.  Women's Ailments  Caused by STeglect  Proper Treatment Will "Quickly  Bring Baric , Robust   H _alth  and Good Spirits  Minard's   Liniment for Corns  Timber In ABberta  that noHcv but li the result of the misuse of the m-nteeM^-n \ a&ed fourteen, with the best of results.  uat policy, out ts tne tcsuit oi the misuse ot the piotection   ,  dealre  In  thlB  way to express my  by the great bulk of Canadian manufacturers.      The more-"thanks   for  the   creat   beiiefit  I  have  Estimated    That   There    Are    15,900,-  OdOjOOO     Feet     of     Merchantable  Timber in the Province  Forestry officials in Alberta estimate that there ..are 16,900,000,000  feej: of merchantable timber i^ the  province.^ In addition there are 247,-,  SOO.Opo cords of pulpwood. ... There  are B'O.'QOd squareiniles of commercial  'timber'. In Alb������r,ta and 53,900 square  miles^of puipjv'ood. ;It 3s claimed that  it will mot be very long before the east.  will be looking to the west foi^ timber  "and pulpwood supplies.        -���������".."  -Women are on Jlie whole mo-re si$k-  Ay tlilvn." men. One reason is that  their --sistem is more complicated;  another and more important reason  is, "they put off measures of relief too  lolig. At the beginning, constipation  is the cause -oF��������� "nine-tenths of women's ailments., ���������*_he blood becomes  weakened aud^ polluted���������the nerves  suffer, and a run-down condition takes  root.  "Secau*-������ of their mildness of. action  as at system regulator, no medicine for  women' can compare with Dr. Hamilton's Pills.' ,.The kidneys ������_Uickly respond" tp the' remed3a*l action of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills, and the result is as  you would expect���������pain- in the back  and side, shortness of breath, a_.d bad  color disappear���������the" functions of the  body  then" operate "naturally,  conges  tion and pain are prevented, and perfect health returns.  Thousands of happy women say Dr.  Hnibilton's Pills are tlie greatest and  best blood pdrifier, the finest complexion renewei, the most certain regulating; medicine known,;; Sold 'by ; all  druggists and storekeepers,. 25c per  box,'.fivei for-$i.00 postpaid,"from The  Catarrhozone Co./Montreal. 7  thanks for the great benefit T have  found through the use of these pills,  and'.to' recommend them to others in  need of a" blood -building medicine.'* -.  You can-get these, pills through a*ny  dealer in medicine, or by mail, at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams^  Medicine Co., Brockvllle-, Ont.   T  It   has   Many   Qualities.���������The man  who possesses a bottle ot Dr. Thomas'-  Eclectric Oil is . armed against many  ills. ,,'It will relieve a cough, break a  cold, prevent sore throat;'It will reduce the swelling from a .sprain, relieve the most persistent' sores and  will s-pee*dily heal cuts aud contusLons.  It is a medicine chest In Itself.  An Alfalfa Pool  ^--'     1     A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles.  The I,mi hbridge and district nlfalfa ���������t)fany testimonials could be present-.  -grower* are signlpB up a pool lo S sHowln-r lhe great offlcacy ol! Dr.  7 '   . '     ,   ' . I Thomas"   Mr loo trio   Oil   in   correcting  handle the production oi aliulia "������'l j disorders or LJie renpiratovy processes,,  all claBHes of hay, and may merge with ; bin. lhe best testimonial is experience)  the   Pincher. Creek   Co-opera live   Aa- | arid the" Oil. Jn i.*i*comni ended to all who  BocSailon and tlun. control all  produc     "  J '    lion  In   life  Houth    and    H(mlheitst������-i'n  pari  ol" the province.      it 3s expected  suffer from   Uie.se dlf-prdera with the  i certainly thai. .tJioy win find relief.    ���������It-  will  allay   innamnmllon  In  tlie  bi?on-  <*hial tlil>ea,    .  that 90 per eenl.  bIku up.  ol'  tin*   fft'owei't-   will  the  "MeJi and women. n'������a>' Met Um old ������t>.  love, hut they never ���������et too ok I to-,  want: to he loved.  *\U'hal.'H   all  Hull,  noiKe over at  nilnl.ster'w house?"  "OI*.,  hi.*'it   sii������-iiiorS-'liig  \.\i.  t'oranon"  lie alwnj-H hux to    practice    What    ho  presti-iK'-.-*." .  ���������    Must Have  Lawver Taxation  Emphasi'v-iDg that, thd United States  was Canada's great   Competitor    and  that "we cannot keep'ourtax-es up and  they put theirs -town, because if we'  do that tho dollar bill is going there  Cor irivestmont,*' Walter ' Ck MIt-ohell,  K.C., *&*r.P., advocated lowe"]- taxation  in Canada at the. Tom*th. annual ban-  quet oC tho Itubber Association ofCan-.  ada held In Montreal. 'v.  Twenty-six thousand people 'can  stand under the roof of St. PeiuI's  Cathedral In London, .  Africa is now  the largest gold-producing region in Iho world,.-  .Built On, Faith >7  .America Is built v on faith in the individual,  faith* in ^ his ��������� will and \ power  to  dq  right  of "his own accord,  but  equally 3sV the determination tlifft the  iridlviduai shall he  protected: against  whatsoever    forcev   hiay  be-brpuglit  against'"n'tm.   We believe'-diiMth not  because of what he has,    biit    what  he:1s. ','A: But this is^a practicat faitli.  tt does mot rest-on any silly assumption-that virtue is    tho    rewtu"���������    ot  anything; 'but ���������/���������ettoil,  oiv that- liberty  can bo secured  at 'the price of anything    hut    etei'rial -vl*5ilance.-~palvin  Coolidge.:':;  -*-*_  _���������  s-o.������-> ���������'  X  MM CRY FOR "CASTORIA  55  A Harmless Substitute for .-Castor Oil, paregoric. Drops  and Soothing Syrups ��������� No Narcotics!1  Mother! Fletrm fir's- Cn-*torI������ ha-������  f������ei*n in tlfie for over 30 yearn to relieve ha bleu and children or Constipation,    Flatulfnoy,    Wind     Colic    and  |J!(UTli������-e,i ; i������i���������iyin-; i*"ev-ei JoiijucMH 4������.'.o-  Inj- tlierelrrMii, lind. by' refill a 11 iik tt������������  ilitoinacn and iic".wtj|.s, ������IUd  thu as_iail  lntlon  ot Food;   Blvinp* nn rural ������le������|i  without -vj-1-ilen,      Tli-u -jenUlne b-j-ari i  nlgnat-iru o-C  ^m   * J  ^>z?      t ^���������  When You Enjoy Tliem  On cold d������ys Clark's Boans witli  Pork sei'vod rstoamlnK hot go to the  rlRlit spot. Their Hitvouvy aroma  mnlci'B them most appellKliig. Tomato,  Chili or Plain Sauco������.  "Let  the  Clark   KttohenB, helpyyou.  A"ja*tr'h*n Wom-n Admitted \o Bar  I'V;iiiU-Sj_ M;nhiEUj.i! Tiell'i, nn <-nll'ai-  HliiHlIe fulvoeiile oi woman Hiirfrtifff,  ctalnui thu <llHllnclloii of boliiK tUe  fli-Hl. woman to he admit led to practice  t--.v������" In Austria.. Ciiin-jU-LluK.' lu-r uui-  vei'Mily course. nlie tHtucIled law In lior  j fuilier'si otllct* ainfl recently patined the  e .mi nn im I lou adiiiilttltiic her lo practice.  Minard's   LlnSment  for  Headache  SleepIoasTiess, like insanity, is" gteatly on the increstBii,  Modern life, with its hurry and wdrry and noise, brings  an enormous.strain on the brain dnd'nterVe^.:-.:���������". ' ':��������� '���������;'������������������:���������'������������������'��������� i ���������  The tem-ptation to depend ���������'on aleepinff powders 01*  tablets must lie fought'off if you would ayoid cataatr^plie.  Means of rcconatru'ctinD" thie, starved" nerve' cfeU&-,imiBt be  sought. Since tbe digestive syatem failss to -supply  nourislmient to tlie blood eind nerves it ini necessary to  employ snch' treatment' as  Dr.'Chase's Nbrvb Food to  instil new strength and encrgjjr  into the tired nerves. This  is Nature's way of affording'  lasting Relief.  You will not3co that wMlc the  price of! Dr. Chase'n Norvc Food  haR 1jc������bi increased to 60c. fclia box  now contains 60 pills instead ol  B0 as formerly.  - Likewise Dr." Chas������V KWnBjr*-  Uvev pails lire ���������fic. u box of ttfi pills,  instoad.of _5c. for 25 pills.   ..  Iddmnnson.   Mates   &   Co.,   Ltd.,  "Toronto.  New Box ���������0 Pills 60 eta.  lillillllilllW -Production %Jt .--yv astern varms   "  Oitxtprnt  iNi attir al ^iRe'sourc e s  ������_������������eed$ .ji he Ctdmbiii&ci.  O.J   -J  1  *   -Alberta's7-* trade  Scutchburg,   has    given j  wf  The first Iwenty years cf the pres-  enty century has" witnessed! a -striking"  change* "in -the character^ot "Canada^  commercially' and industrially. 'Tne  most important of "these is undoubtedly the opening up jot the wheat lands j  "-fif   tlio   T������r..Q-v"_   Tyr"������vS-3��������� r>t3tz~k   gfjvn "lllFi  KTa-1  -��������� ~~-��������� j;.������������^-__w ^,-    -.     ,.-        ._..���������_     I*   -      . 3^       >-  ~ .,]  tural   Resources   Intelligence?  Service*  of the Department of the Interior.  Nearly, three, centuries were remiirr  ed to build np the _iag_i)Qcent farming  communities  of  Eastern, Canada? but  "as late as 1900 hardly more than the  advance guardTOC _ agriculture**:*, had  crossed* the threshold-,- of -the "western  pla'ins."    -'     " /���������",'   ���������,' "���������" :'"?""     -  _.- Twenty:five years agone.tb.e'r Sas-  llatehewaa nsr Alberta^ could muster  er of western farm qutput asserts it1  self-, as Ja chief "prime -mover", of sCan-  ada's^economic machine.      The western -farm wields an influence faa- beyond--the  yearly  variations  of  trade.  It is the constructive force behind the  buildijos up rei" huge additions  to the  country's" permanent' industrial, assets.  . Whole communities, divorced entirely from direct farm pursuits, owe their  rise or growth largely to the agricultural settlement of the prairies.   The  collieries oE Alberta *^iave Jbecio, opened  hardly  legs, by- the  grain   grower  .tlnfrL the ihiner.*    "Likewise,, the "lum-  berinan an_. fruit ^ranches 'b$ British  Columbia, "many- of the lake' shipping  commuiities   draw  heavi!" .utsohi   the  Huge Sums of-Money Kef>t in* Canada  -   ,    '   Sy "Using .Domestic  Coal  commissioner, H.  out"' figures  showing tiiat Aflperta coal to the extent of- 5%6o6 tons was _shipped t"o  Ontario ' last . summer,' under the  special' freight rates given by the  C.N.R.- These sales meanly keeping  about half a million dollars in Canadian money in-circulation, in Canada,  instead of its being spent ih the TJnii.:  ���������f3_.ligj.0-  axon r^atiic^na -3tan<  T_        *��������� f ���������  jracinc  lor  \hi--fnT*p    W*  A     i  i-.na  /-������_1 /-������������-������.  ro  V   V  VJL JLVJI.  JJ.I p_lia=l 3     OL  v^utaViu  get    the  a huifdre'd -thousand* .people:_all. told, [commercial suppgrt o������ the prairie pro-  Comriiercially. ih their-contribution \o j vinces. r Scarcely a; city of *anyvtm-  the business'of tha country they were rpprtance "in Eastern Canada hut has  iits   flour   mills   built   or   enlarged"'to  x.  .3  '���������A  ���������f  ' r  7  pethaps equivalent to-less than half a  dozen o������ Ontario's*forty odd counties.;  * Today ^hei." production "furnishgs -the  -life-blood to a huge propinion of Can-  ad^an^. enterprise.      Western, prosper-*  it^ has become a barometer for busi-"  ness iairoughqut the "Dominion. *    The  -' western' wheat crop is of vital concern  to business enterprise from Halifax to  Vancouver.     JNo other If^m of*-Cana_--  dian production is ^watched*" with anything like the' degree of national interest that is  ce_tred upon the progress of ihe crops .of the"*"prairies from  the time they are sown until they are  reaped..     Governments, railways, _n.-  ancial Isistltutlons   xsisi*i_iractui*ers a.n*i  wholesalers, -*business  inlerest  of  all-  kind s, - large  and  sm all,, .share _direct-  ly or indirectly, in the boon of a good  harvest or in"]*the disappointments of  '"a *meagre one. __ , The eagerness with  which  the crop estiniates are-receiv-.;  ed in evei'y industrlal'and commercial  centre of; the Domiiiion is perhaps the  "most   convincing   testimony    to'" the  manner -  in - which   the   sigricultura-l  west has shifted the* whole .outlook of  Canadian,busi ness-1  &i. is v no^ on^y iiiL luc- ������,siij:por,ai-*3L  fluctuations oE current business in the  .^distributing cities of the west itselE  or "in the "industrial and^finaiicia'l centres oE- the east or in its effect upon  railway    traffic   -arid    earnings    from  coast to coast that the-pulsating-pow.-  ���������-���������i��������������������������������������������������� - - ___������������������_���������_���������.  Cannot Speak Too  _ ly Of %iir Medicine  So  Says Mr.   and Mrs. T. Armstrong  After   Using . Dodd's  arid-.Alberta are trying to  C.K.R. management to  manent low freight rate to ensure the  distribution of "western",coal in eastern .-markets. They deserve success.  Alberta- coal operators, pay datal miners a minimum^wage of, $6.5$ per-day  rjrbve* double v*-hat the same* class of  workers get- in-uNova^Scotia.-^Border  Cities siar:"' ' v '"      r -   -      "^  has  yet to win popular sentiment to  the support of its aims and purposes.  The "League has nations" in its mem-  The   recent .interchange   of   pacific j stances,  it as  clear  that the  "League  Sentiments    between    the    Sovereign  and   Prime  Minister o������ Great* Britain  oh the one^side and'.the President of  "the UniteA" States Qn the other, of 1 bership which show no real indication  which Sir Esjne Howard was the med-  ium, was more than ^the mere formal.  exchange ot compliments which transpires "whenever a duly accredited Ambassador is received. King George,"  speaking with \_e7advisemerrt of .his  'aiiinisjters, comes out openly with the  declaration that good understanding  -between Great Britain and the United  States is the best guarantee of the  j?eace of the world. President* Coolidge declares that the conscious iden-  i-SJ. ��������� If T  ��������� *__/  s   a-1 M..j!r~ ...   r  ���������a.B<UL������H<w  v P:iio  Ontario lady .who-suffered from neur-  "algla,  backache"arid "beadache, tells  of Dodd's Kidmey Pills.  Sprucedale, Ont. ��������� (Special), ��������� "I  thought I would write' and tell you  'how much, your Dodd's Kidney Pills  have helped both my husband and- my-  'i'elt. We have -used several "boxes and  they have heljjed us wonderfully. I cannot speak too highly of your medicine." ' ( _  This testimonial comas' from Mrs.  T.. Armstrong, of this place���������well  known and highly respected resident.  The reason Dodd's Kidney > Pills  have come to occupy suoh a prominent place.-hx-the family medicine chest,  is that so many of Ihe ordinary everyday Ills- colics from sick kidneys.  Rheumatism;" Ijiimbngo, Backache,  Urinary trouble a. Diabetes and Heart  Disease can all be traced directry-.oi*  indirectly to sick kidney. . Insist on  having Dodd's, the Kinney Pill your  nolghbors use. # . -  grind western grain, its implement,  textile, furniture, Jeather, rubber or  othei* .concerns leaning strongly upon  the orders turned in by their western  salesmen.   _���������     . ��������� > .      .    *-  >aU.nimet" up j.n s������ its ramiucaLions  the settlement of Western Canada can  justly claim credit fcr _a,n. enea-mout:  share-of the real increase, in the producing property of Canada ill the last  twenty-five -years���������whether "that /increase has has taken, the form of the  west , itself,    or    of new distributing  *4  towns and cities, of- new or enlarged  improvements on the Great Lakes and  on the seaboard, of coal-mines in Al-  b^erta, ;of sawmill's- in- British Colum-  bia or of a thousand and one other jea-  terpris'es. ~^~~ ~~ "        *      ������;  ' Take another method 'of .appraising  the effect of the opening of the west.  Lumbering has\.lojp_ been a g'reat industry" in  the\ magnificent  forests of    - ' i  Nova "seotia,-New urunswic-k, Quebec,  Ontario  and  Britis-h   Columbia,    alining?-from Cape Breton to the Yukon,  produces a large".a.nd steadily, mq-unf-  ing -annuajT" return.  .- " The.f renowned  fisheries  of- the  Atlantic  and  Pacific  coasts    and    of    innumerable    inland  waters   employ tens  of-thousands of1  people and support a far-Sung trade.  But^lt gives_ someCconceplion of^Jtife  change "-"tfiya't 'has* been' wrought in the  commercial character "of the Dominion,  to realiz,. that the 'total annual pro->  duct   of   these   ga-eat  industries   with  their.-centuries of- solid development���������  alljof the lumber cut in the whole of  Canada* ^n s^year, plus all of^-the fish  landed and marketed; plus, again, all  the  gold, - silver,  coal,   copper, nickel  and other wealth produced frdnr "Canadian mines���������all of tliese lumped together. cTo not^equal iu value the farm  output    produced    each " year in tl**s  prairie 'provinces which,    twenty    or  twenty-five years ago were hardly on  a par, commercially; with a halC-do'zen  Ontario counties.       .    -      *  Tinas,' ln considerably less than^ one  generation, there has been injected  into the economic life of the Dominion  a" huge( producing and_consuming area,  so 6ig that" the-(Canada of ISfOO presents few features at -all comparable  with it. ,,      .    '  This Agricultural Empire of the  west tnay safely Ibe put down as the  most -jallenc feature of the newer com-  Inerclal Qanada.  Cornish   Honey   Best  --*   *' ;  Farmers. Encouraged to Help to Keep  Out Imported Article  v ������An exceptionally fine gathering  ground for tioney is provided by^ the  heather clad moors o������ Cornwall 4England), which is described by an''expert  as one of the best counties InJ the  country  for the- purpose. JzA  Cornish, beekeepers have now appealed io the -ministry of agriculture  and to the local authorities for- help  -in the,?ost of arranging for an expert  to tour^lhe county to- encourage farife.-  ^1*5 and eottagers to do their part in  successfully competing with the huge  imports,, of. foreign   honey. ~ -���������  Famous Comedy  *  - V   ^Success  "'fcightnin*."  i -  - -    Will    Inaugurate    Its-   First   Canadian  Tour at-Winnipeg'  After    a'" wait    of more than  four  tity of general aims in the two nations  will be a mighty force in bringing to  the world it pust.ami iasting pectca.  ��������� To - some ��������� these    utterances    may-  seem    like    common-places,    because  they Save  been- made  unofficially ob  a   thousand  occasions   by" journalists-  and public men in both countries; but  we are not aware that on any previous  occasion   such   declarations   have  re-  ceivedythe official seal of i-ecognicion  by-the highest authorities of the two  great  Anglo-Saxon, powers. \\"ooOu;ow.  Wilson,  for  instance,   was  honorably  zealous  for permanent peace,  but he.  did not admit unity of aims between  Great -Britain and the United States.  jThe sentiments 1of the King and ot_a  " great majority" of,.the leading  statesmen  oE ' Great "Britain" have undoubtedly lain along these lines for years;  hjut European considerations have pre-  -sented -so dire'et an official -declaration  of unity of "aspiration with the United  States.   -. __ .  While _couched" ������n   terms  of  diplomatic  courtesy, the    words    of both  King and  President "cannot he otherwise   construed^ than  as   a notice,  to  European peoples  that the tag-o most  pdwerful nations In "the    world. " are  as" one in a determin-ation to oppose  all measures provocative   *of    future  -wars. '    And: undoubtedly in both instances these" potentates - - voice   **the  rooted    sentiment  " 6E the bet-t-e*s elements    among   ^tlieir nations".      It*'is  because' popular sentimentt^is-in-nite  foundations-  -(as  ; President    Coolidge   intimates)    that  hoth"*-feel themselves    at *liJberty "-* to  speak" so frankly. - * ~ .r  There-may be those who hold-that  in pronouncing good Hinders tanding  bet-woes, the Anglo-Saxon nations, the  best -guarantee of ,'tho peace, of the  world, the British "Government is run-  fairly ifnoring the- functions of the  League..oi Natipns, of which the,,British community of nations are members^ while the United States-Is-not.  But tfie-declaration is'   based    on    a  oE being, imbued .with that new orientation in "favor o������ permanent "peace,  essential tb its complete success. It  is to be hoped that the day wilL come  when-all the* civilized nations of the  world will combine, to make the pur-  poses of the L.ea"gue their "own in  spirit and-in letter. In the meantime, -  the hope~/for peace lies with those  peoples in, whom pacific ideals have  the- force of religious and patriotic  sentiment.      Of the best elements *in *  tViOi "Dl-t + S������l-i i-**r*r-t v_-w-n.        ���������*-������-������-��������� #1 *������-"l*9.o TTw--1 frir.*_  States, that is true. It is to he triist--  ".ed, that the recent interchange of  Anglo-American amities is hut a step ,  forward * toward a world, which shall  np longer be divided -by barriers oS  hate, but iiniiied"_y avenues* of mutual  respect.���������From the Toronto Saturday  Night.      - "*"  >- ���������  -COULDN^ SLEEP  HEART WAS BAD  NERVES-A WRECK  ,':.'-'   !,-:'������������������ A-'Brute -r.l;;  Maude.���������Dick called me : 'a'"'dream  last "night.:      ; | _.    ' ,,_,.,7,  Bert.���������Well, only yesterday he told  mo what Awful dreams lie '"has. ���������/,  1  Bean  Orient  Wants Our Grain  MM  Your Ilxcr���������ne-ilthy or clos���������ed, active  or sluggish?- makea, a.\h tlie uiQercncc  between, o vlfljorouo,  cheerful life .and low       spirits nnd . MI-'tlmnim^^\r''a^fii^  urc.   Toeubdue CARTERS  11 ver,   6vor��������� ���������-���������"���������-s J -���������-*������������������*  come  co nut j*  pntion, ill������-tinea., -klliofin-    ���������r.  _���������-  Mm,.; Indi���������������������ti(>n, hfndnche  and  the  ,nj,ue-- therjsl������ n*>tl*rig"oTJ; -atrlh mp goa-d .  -i������OtHx*>!M|iJhi Biw fm... I-'nreh/'vcfietablc,,  ^"'a'lT ^^'*^-~~l>iii"H'i-i"_B*������iiwi   f"iiiriH 8*i*lB#  _ .Mr    K*m 18 "*���������  *������      m -bus  Japan and China Must Have Canadian  , . Wheat.-to Mix,With Ottfer    .  '      '    I    ''.J*'-       * '        '1        '!���������.'*,    . ' .'���������'      '������������������'���������.,������������������'���������' *   '  ''��������� ''7:-;7:''7''  AAAx'Gtralfts   'VZ-.'- ���������'.''     '"'  That Japan and China, more particularly the. tornier, must, have Canadian  whea^to "mfx^yitlu' pihei: grains for the  ���������flour tiieyuso, was tlie 'statement- Made i  in Calgary by representatives oE big  business Interests 4n. the Orient on  the" bcuaalon bt-:������ .visit"'"nfitle for the  purpose oC Investigating at "flt-st-hancl  grain conditions on "the prairies. They  stated \hat iarff^.-importalionrj qf Canadian wheat were already be Uig made,  but JL-was' anticipated thnt shipments  to the Orient would be conaklernbly  Irn-goi*'fn tho near future.       -'  years, during- which it  has shattered  all   theatrical   records   in ."New'^York,  .Chicago andTthe'principal cities of the  United States, Canadian playgoers are  to"  _���������ee    "Lightnin"      With Thomas  '"Jefferson,  Bessie   Bacon,   Charles^ E.  Evans  and a  special cast  that - John-  [ Cxblden -will send* to London next summer,, ^lie famous -comedy success will  be-presented at the "Walker Theatre,  "Winnipeg,   beginning   Monday,   April"  14.    - Matinees  "are"   announced    for  "Wednesday." Good Friday- and  Saturday and roh"7account of the expectedj .   .  rush'for_seats. m"ail-order���������" will be���������a.c-*j and based on firm  cepted at once.   ^      ~ \ -  s7   Hy.   Jefferson   fs   a son of the late  ���������Joseph    Jefferson, ". who    immortaled"  ."Rip "Van Winkle";   Miss Bacon is- a  daughter of the late^ Frank.Bacon who  wrote a_dhstarred in/'Lightnin'"; and  Mr. E^ans is a veteran character- artist of pleasant memory in -*TA Parlor  ���������Match" and other farces produced by ���������  the late Charles __.��������� Hoyt.      The cast  Is*-ol real all-star distinction and its  visits*  to   the   principal cities of the  Canadian northwest are likely to be a  series of ovations.-'    The -play is rated  as' the finest blending of romance, fun  and gentle pathos-that\the stage has  known since "The Music Master."   Its  thrilling courtroom  scene   is   said  to  rank with the classics in realism and  skillful construction. -*-  The prices for "Lightnin'" in Winnipeg    will    be    as  follows:   Nights,  Orchestra, first eight rows, ?2.50; next  seven rows,  $2;   balance,  $1.50;   Balcony, first three    rows,    $1.50;   ..next  three rows���������$l; balance, 75c.; Gallery  (reserved), 50c; Friday and Saturday  matinees,  Orchestra;   $2,   except .last  four rows, $1.50;   Balcony,  six rows,  $1; balance, 75c.^ Gallery .(reserved),  50c.      For the Wednesday matinee a  special bargain scale haft been arranged, with the Orchestra priced at $1.50  except the last four vows, $1; Balcony,  six  row's, $1;   balance", - ?5c;   Gallery  (reserved), 50c.    ' Add ten pel* cent.  ..tax to these prices. *  The box office sale will open Friday,  April II, but mall orders will "be given  precedence;":and tickets will be mailed  promptly;.to "purchasers  when bribers  sire* accompanied;"by reinittatices payable to tho Walker Theatre, including  "tax.     An addressed stamped envelope*  should also be enplosed to insure; safe  jeturh of tickets. ;,��������� ���������'.: ���������'���������     '���������';."-;7  "Llghtnlri" " will" also ho presented  in   Saskatoon,   -Heglna,   Moose-;  Jaw,  Medicine. Hat,  Lethbi'ldge, Edmonton  nnd Calgary on dates to be armounced  later.'-    ���������'���������''���������.       '.','"���������" 7   '��������� .;..-.-,'.''-...'  Mr.- IT. A. Reid, Upper "Musciuodo-  hoit, N".S., writes:���������"I am very thankful ������������sr the benefit i have received by  us^ng Milbui-n's. Heart and Nerve Pills.  -When I came home from overseas,  ia 1920; my heart was Very badly  affected by concussion, and my nerve_  were a dreadful wrecks- I was very  short winded, and could not possibly  sleep at night, in. fact, I was in such  a condition I felt as if I did not wish  anyone to speak to" me. I thought I  would try Milburn's Heart and Nerve  Pills, and before I had taken two boxes  I could enjoy a good night's-rest as  well as anyone.  Ttere are lots of returned men who  are suffering the, same as I did, and I  feel sure if .they, would, only try Milburn's Heart and "Nerve Pills they will  receive the same relief that I have,"  Price 50c a box at. all dealers, or  mailed- direct oil receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited. Toronto,  sense of "realities. Everyone concerned for the, well-being of * the human, race and the futurcof civilization  deBlr*es that the- League succeed-: but  so    far,'- tn "-too many important In-  -,  ;-   Developing Western Route  An instance showing to what extent  the western route was developing was  furnished" by'a statement "of D. <".  Coleman; vice-president of western  lines' oE^thfi Canadian Pacific Railway,  In "the course of an interview afe������-*3al-  gary. Practically all of the Alberta  wheat, at the present time, was moving that way and even the wheat from  -some portions of Saskatchewan, ho  stated.  Canadian- Flour  Forty-nine    different  .countries imported  Canadian flour Jast year,  ac-  cordln-r to  the  president of the  Dominion Millers' Assoc_atio_.  Thfeire are enough worries in  tftie wcwrld without  haVing to  drink poor tea���������may as weJJT  ������������������-the:;'"  I ry tsi-iU.__ !Clo__&lJi>_  W.     iv   ��������� U.     Ikf-iti  Navies For Dominions  ' The Ido-v of eauch domlnlo-a -ownliy;'  nt)'" --nn!*i-r*lnfj 3lR own n.'ivy, which  would-nsflocinfo In the freest jiosslblo'  mariner with the British navy, Js emphatically favored by Rear-Atlnilrnl  Sir Fred Field, cfommaiiderof tlio  special���������j-ervlco fe������(|undron "li-j an iritor-  vlew in the Mollb-ourne Herald.  A    man'a  ��������� iuiiii in iiiui  wire    usually  uiami nu iiiik at  haa  more  uiiiiHeJi.  (  WWm~pmvmmVwamm  mmmmmmmm  B^LMmmmmmsmmm  immmwm ���������  _-*,_-<!  __*^_*-~._-a s_ a  " To-morrow* is __ay 25th, the oldtinie  Qn������<������ns Birthday, and nil places'off bus-  mess in town will be Hosed. A������ number from here are leaving today ffor the  celebration in Cranbrook.  The sale of Chautauqua tickets will  commence at all- points in the Valley  at the first of the week. The hi-?  b;own tent will be erected this year on  the old site on the" Lainont lo-t, next  the W. K. Brown residence.  Consumers are n  NOT to WASTE WA TER  ���������anyone found irrigating  or using water on gardens  or lawns without written  Permit from the Company  will he shut off without  notice.  Goat Mountain Water-  works, Cofnpany, Ltd  Watkins sewing: machine oil, -75c. -  for- HI o_������ Siottjf, tlie beatior sc-p-.ra.w-og,-  lawn mower, washing machine* bicycle, guns* etc. Try ife��������� The price is-  right 3. A." Woolverton* Watkins  dealer, Creston. ,.- *  The" 'Ladies' Guild of Christ Church-  had" a fear turnout :*-*# patron's'nt the-  *4fnyday Fair in the "Parish Hail on  Saturday "afternoon- ������i -s-hjob the sale  of sowing, "cooking and serving of refreshments netted fchera-ijSGO. .  Sum Whittaker, who was_Jt> charge  of the C."P.R. depot here fojr. nsoBt of  1922; and since* then at Crowsnest, has  beep transferred ts������ Fernie > where he  this"week take** the- position- of operator at ihe riepot in -that? town..  Incohnection with the showing of j test conducted By the Exhibitors Her-  _. ! ������.t*l   <r���������������������������.��������� + H������5*s .rw._.������_   fid 5mn <y..ji.w... JB._,.  1^..- ..  ������������.������_ _..^i3jr   ������.._'������> jr<������mm.   cK_.tk.9- AiHuraugv  vjp   mm  targe majority was   voted* to. be  the  --Asnes or* vengeance,- wmeu wiii bs  Been at the Gran**? on Saturday night,  with Noi-ina:JTalsaadge in" the leading  rolet, movie fans will be interested to  know tin-tin a. popularity voting con-  screen's most  popular, star.   In - the  contest" thewinner was placed in nomfj-third.  .nation by P. C.^Rodgersof the Grand.  *���������   v . ^-\ '  lean SburttB Serilogs  SUNDAV,  MAY 25  ���������V   CRESTON  - 7.30 p.m.  Ptanejosfie,. Qfgan &nd;  ' Singing \Lessons .     7  ~ v   I azax t*������k������      ' --" ��������� ~ '  AR2HURMOLLIS. Crest&n  and her seconder was _& I*. Galley o*  -nf7^������->_   KTaVt.        _15 -**_������*' ft*������n -AMT-dida&ea  were inthe running, with Viola Dana,  running* second, and liOu'ser-ffazertda  S  X  megm- msssw' mswmwsvm  Estimates given.  CRESTON  1  ������������������------^jjlg;������1������  i  Having disposed- of the f  Creston Bakery to, W.  Fraser I take this opportunity to thank my many  customers and friends for  their support and ask for  a continuance of it to my  successor.  As -I will be  leaving town  on May 29th I must ask  all those who are owing  me money -to call in at  once and pay their debts. _  G. If. "Ward of. Cranbraok was a  business ;-?!slfcos- here a- couple offtfays,  the fore part of the week, arid states  that business conditions in the dtvis-  ; tonal city are * the quietest in years.  Between the loggers" strike Is*, winter  and nn rain for almpst-tbree months  optimism is a pretty scarce -article just  at present.  - =The first draft-off the Meth.od.ist con-  ^��������� .     ���������        -       -^  ferftlM**1     ntj.tinvki4n*i������   ������w*mmi**������������������**    n-|jSon  Wrtsha nded out at the end of the week,. 1  s"jow������ Rev. G. Knox assigned to- tbe  pastorate _ of Creston *" Methodist  Church. This however, may be  rhanged in_the final report off _he committee" which will be brongbt-down at  the close of conference this week.  The sale is reported this-week of the  James Stocks residential property nn  ���������������������_..  -- ������ - -  ___      __._.__     1���������*.S_.���������  ������ icwnw    Avriiur,     -_ a,uc    mj.igrjT    5**;nj?  Mrs. Cnarles Cotieriil. whfl gets possession . almost - . immediately. ' HIr.  Stocks will at onre-proreed with the*  erection^of a residence on the Conway  ranch which he owns, but which "is  now under lease to B. N. Holmes."   "  SIX Jt>YOOS DA������S  F-      ���������  tici.il ->  *?  tiCeSXOIl������_*l line,^^4-4P>!������������/���������'  ��������� I  X  JUST A EEW OF THE FEATURES s  Famaliaskiars rets  The best company of Trained Birds, Dogi Cats, Monkeys," and other animals  PB<   IW, ,  _._ nnnD!iB  A. D. HUEIlId  Friday and  Monday Special  Col. -"red Liis-tei* was^the unanimous  choice of candidate to contest Creston*  c<"-Hstifc-"2'*?!!���������"���������' i?! the. G"sissr--j_tiv*5 SJ1-  tei ests at the nominating convention  held-in Nelson on Thursday after noon  last. Major Matlandauie was'elected  president of the Creston "Biding- Conservative Association, iwhirh was organized prior to the' holding of the  nonai-natins* convention.  i  - G. Gansner of Taghum, near Nelson.  : wasjH^-yisitor here   with   ffiends   on  Sunday. -At Oranite  Mill   the home.  district of JohpJNorcross, Mr..Gansner  states that the   X-iberal   candidate   is  meeting with almost   th������T unanimous,  support of all  his   neighbors" in   that I  section, and his candidature' is partich-  ttarly ^well received at alL points at the  west exitiVif. the rininge -  ' John Cartme-1 of  Nelson, - registrar  of voters for the Creston constituency,'  held ������ .vAters list court of revision hereon Tuesday   afternoon   and   Wednes  day morning, as   welt as   taking   ses  sions at Kitchener on Tuesday evening  and Wynndel   on   "Wednesday   sd**"**---  .noon.    HeThad a very busy time of it  at Creston where in   the neighborhood  of 100 new names were added.  Metropo%aix ������ympjio Bstnd  The finest Musical organization ey���������>r presented, with  Haael Eden, Sopranos   :  ^.Hau theifilvd audiences ia every part o? the worH--  Fenwick NeweU, Tenor  '.      Without doubi Canada's foremost Teno*  WILL LEA, aewn  .  who wiU auilISc; auu  mr*. urn. *��������� _v_*a_> ^������ vt*.   v<n������-a������-ki~  ������������v.n  ^.nalnlaiaati-n  olllril  At  s  >_������������������--  fi^O  T  V:  T9  Cylinder  One of the most humorous pla.ys.ever presented, and   _-^������r __&_���������*���������_...  ther eduaHv Meritorious Programs  n^jrmL>aLJL  SOUR��������� ���������60c.  SWEET -65c.  per Quart Gem tfar  Libby^s  Sour  Pickles, 55c.  in Quart -Tars,  per tin.  Better  Sinlce  llilPfl  Mil 011  lowir  Prlcw  Creston was very largely represented at the'community picnic at Portg  hill on Sunday, one of the features of  which -vns the baseball match hetween  Creston and Porthill,, in'which the latter came ont victorious by. a score of  9 to 7, their team being largely recruited from Bonners Ferry talent. Por  their first appearance the Creston  nine, with Ogilvie pitching, made a  suprislngl--. good show all round.  The warm weather still continues  unbroken, old timers stating the proer  ent month to be the hottest May ev<������r  experienced in at least thirty years.  So f������T* as nan be learned the berries are  not exMctly suffering but. unless rain  makes its appearance within the nest  week the berry crop will he away,  short. Spring sown clover and grain  still remains un apron ted, nothing In  the nhape "of rain having been experienced in at Teasb six weeks.  Mepwrfl. Q. H. Bnrratt off Kelowna  and A. E, Sqntres off Robson, direct-  or������ of the Associated GroWrs of B.C.,  were- businesl visitors he|-o at the end  of the week with the directors"'.of the  Creston Co-Operative Fruit "BBxohange,  and announce that the tonnage  handled by the Exchange" will j-*oi,  through the Associated much the name  ns lni������t year, except that for 10-4 Crfta-  ton will hav������vto tsko it& proportional  sh-iiw of the export as  well ab qtOriige.  ���������WT.Bro. W. "W. Attrldge   !of   CraA-  brook,   B. D.G.M.   for DIstHbb  No. B.  paid an official vialt to Creston Txidge*  on  Monday night, when there* wns n  [ largf-- ttiririout of mombfr������ and visitors.  In his uddresnthe visitor oomplliuentcd  W.M. A. B. Morris on tlie profietonry  shrr-trrr by ft!***"- an-3 the: otfew -ofSee-yt-  in the conduct off proco-ecllnga gener-  cntlily. At the close <������f lodge niljourvt**  ment was taken to the N*>rt-is cafe,  where ������tipp������r nv������������ h&w&HIi, nnd sjmjccIi-  niMking and music rounded out a most  ���������  r     ������       ,     ...   ..������ . i*  Adults, $3-00,  SEASON TICKETS NOW ON SALE  ^   Students, SI .SO.  which admit io the complete 11 programs.  ^H������SlJI_t_-_������4" ^������.1 &%������*  ^i-iicireifi-* tym\,*\FiM  1  FOR EVEKY B.60M  IN THE HOUSE!  onpleum  -    '������������������'���������SI#ES :���������,'���������. "'77"  ; r!y<fxx:.. j;,...- ,���������",' -    ������������������ '-,. ���������������������������<  '9x0':lb    pxl04%  ' -\x*������'ftr':'zy.Z  SUIT'A ABLE.- FOR  EVmTKPOMlN  t TmHOUS$l  ���������ZZ-V.  Concoleuil3i Art K"Jgs come in a variety of beautiful patterns a; ^feipn.-^lijayo-n*  dimculty M finding suitabl������ patterds, colorings^ and sizes for la^^^^  V,���������; Wdrdoiw, dining-room- living-rooni and outdoor slieeping" ������^������^h  Dryfiaafis  Furniture  y.w^M^f tu.rn.mr*���������* *i������  ���������<t<-.i..,.,. **,n*mt4m*mmm'm������4mwmimm  mm/mm  11  mWmm

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