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Creston Review Aug 1, 1924

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 f*:";!'*!'!*!."^  ^^J^i0^si3^K:gx^JXVJ:-:.. ':'���������: -'-1  " ' ''"!xp$y  ���������SSi  &MjWZAmMZZZZZ  ?*?*?:���������':���������  ���������Jmmmimmmjmi'i ii. ii i aiiaMiaiiiiiMiaaaaaaaaAaaaaaaw*^ 'w������a^���������������^������^m���������������������������^_���������  ; i.iirrii.-���������:i,i-    i 'ii���������Ti n.i V   r'll i-i liii" i'T   i'i     i li i        i  iln'i in.'J     i  ' u r ���������: Ti        i'  '    - "' i aiifaiTiir-'TiaTifri    iiiiTiii iii M i-iL. -ihi rTit.-ini ' i iifn'^in ���������--^f--.-''     .--'-"--- -������������������-���������- ----"���������" ������������������"���������������������������������������������- ���������--���������^���������- .-������������������-���������->; ~v..y ?���������,>-*������������������:  77.'^ /.iTSt' j jr^?^^ ::;'.-'���������'-  iwiSSSSg;  -.-.:���������.-'��������� ���������    .-..;-*- !,:���������������������������" H;"?;*^2;:_^^n^ *-:- ^^t-"-������������������.-  \.''}'-'''-'* ���������J'^'.^'-rrV/T^V''-*v^  - '-awct-^- <.'_,-: (rW;  "15  M7-kBS&ei������laa_^^ _,���������  lii-������s!"*s&!K������*^  I77:  icomm  affairs until  .A������7:.w<_e  :tWa-a^ttii-_Sl. -J.f.^.rrf.,,���������^^.^.^.,.: . ���������,,.~t,..,^;..,.,.���������-.,-.. ,.;,^^  beaded the p<iir with 44 votes;   K. C.  :'*ai-^r^^^^':''-^:,:^7iS;'-:^i_&*ii_F__^BM^  .^3^-k-|������R^j;'--l_:'������';r:J^^  .ran, "aw iotaiivote being  :'iai: '    ""'   courthous������.:  r*ii   ...... ,^.''^'J^  ~"~"- - ''|g$gp&|g|^  , life of the pree*-*nt council, abd it wre*  deemed that' strici; :������t������wjaW<������-".iiW'fii������'  ;7^iilfc^^  tisement to this ieffect appears hi this  '7inHv3ew:������^^  -'alpsig  very, attractive headstone -erected  3_se-ry ���������.  ":-_!*9^Saaaiva'_aa'  ExaE_ii_^ati-on Pass  " ���������*---������������������������������������'������������������:-~1&iPtZ*^'     ���������������������������'.--������������������  -  "   -���������������������������-.������������������'.���������-.������������������-���������  ...,a .5fpl������tii^  p3_l3-:wr-p������e;.;.i^d-'Gf."JtSs^se .-about 15 ' per  cent, were aoccessfat Creston school  w"_o   made ^.thevf'-'^trance--- pass   are:  Bfire. Evans, who died about tworyears  s^^sffis#^*^is������^^^sm?^  .v._.  _  ____fs_______^_i_si_i^-_i_:K" -mtm^^^^^^!^^0^:M^^'  l^i;JR<^"(i:"Ana^**-'  a y JCTiss:.;������^'*^-M!tDVg^no, nan  the Eriekson sshpol the-' pas  frioitt^^ i|s^SftP|^^������^^M"ii  |||^p^In^:74*������^  2������^r;*B*n^^iSU^  :i__l������-^Ki^^������i^^_i'iii^';avli^  .. H?^-���������.y-^-yf?^.1*? ', "-a Mf- *****���������a-^a*- ^a"*1?.'--.Ui^^;,**;' oaay-vf juk  of the 'twenty socceasful cand idat a  from Valley schools, and compares  very favorably with the -high  stand.  :ings|i^^ ZxxaZZ.  g,3������iSAS:;,;3t.i;  ente   are practicr  ' ������^^s������o&d/kwm "to--  Canada's governor general Lord  ; By^gi; wfc^ -witb Xtady Byng and  "i������_:-TI������������������^~4'li7&",Si^ia^^  ;.-=; .*^i5,,������������H������������aw������-4%--j:_g*a������aaa������^ 55':-f.,,;aw.-������������* ;.���������;:, ������������������������������������������������3..,.������������jut-',  beeh'appaliii^d'^o-.;tha  :-���������.���������������.,-.:..������������������ ���������-���������--���������,!_~sasi������^=sg_^"-'''----'.-'-:-������������������'-- ���������--.'.;������������������; .i.'.-^..-.,i  ���������jrannroos  charge of the song service ^h_.t featur  __������^*M  3n t^^nbe^nce of Pastor Kno-a^ wbois1  ^_-feB^^_^^p|-^|y^^  nati, Ohio, arrived here on Tuesday.to  foe tjia*:������i^::'������-f'M*ea: L-������lah To-frnsley  at hear bo_������e"near hf*ce. He W a *-ecebt  gradsifete of thejOhio "CoMes*? of Den*._1  ^ai^|^|M-^|p|o^|ef^  where be will locate.  K������s  "' j^MJF*^^jf-^^__^^'7''77  -|S?Mi^pSat4S!^-rivS^  ^Ba^|||^i^ai*^^ "  turned home at the end of the  ; Manford Samuelson is one  of the40  Me^^iatypu^^p^B^^  ���������cemp^his^  '!!^^^s^ii*l������;^^isi^^^_i'S?S^'"''''''*''"'"'"  i  l-M'^iiiii^jil12^  ������A:~x?- A-hi>!~lm'>T.������-*zy'{-r>~-1  didates who p't-e������  iecte-  MiirrelL   ; Norm-������^-.Entranc^-^_<huise  :Ete^-an^J[ifa^u  n:  4S*_l_3^*i-H7:7  ,? x *-*^^*^^^|gr^^^^*^^^  r*,*'"**;?i?T:,-f- '���������:*_t-;j:'r  CB-eatdn trade  77#������7������PlS������^  Mies Agnee Mobden left ca fc^^l^^3^  S" -vSi'  ;7&_3**y^^"!--^4MrSi������  ^ii-ife^^^  this y������-ar,.. Ge-nea^: & Yobng having  '���������' '***?'������^*-"'*" f"-''--'        ~^ -'"'-' ',"'' ''-J'^'^^'--^'^-'^-'-::    ���������-' ���������������***���������������*-������*?.'- ' ���������---���������- -^* ���������-���������*.- ~^.'n ar������--" -��������� ���������-.i^JJ-'--<^) .   -.W1  '^^^MfeL..���������...T...._. -.._  ^, ^, "ZZZZZZ'ZZZZM  .'_a  wjiit i* repiacen  ^ic|^a||.|"#ha'  KL,-.-'l-!'-*-'.'i- :-"-"''.-.-r..i-ir. 'f','_,W*^.'(J-*:.'.V-';, "t-j'-.^i 'i'-f S*"*3*,*,i_vi1. --.**���������' _��������� "-J������a*-t:i'"' ."���������-'-i -.-7i"*,!   _^--':' ^ *',*,'  ,..:;,*|-������|*^--|4f^  Miss Trembath of Hasnmiond as asaist-  .:aM**ftH7:7;'-*g"^^^  ���������^7^7^-~:7-^7:777'.'.:'..y.}A:.". ::',,.":':.c:^---*:"^7:7:^7^;  .:;7^.::;'-\^'\^y^~ri^^,.'^,'^'.'.?r.rm-'.'ii~'.-^V>'-_^ifc ���������C^_.''���������'.--. ^.'^_^--_l'^ ���������l:--1. ..��������� -  ||pM^||^^-^miss_3' t_;  Mr-si. Hook and daughter, Annie, of  Sftok-ne.-cvere weekend visitors witli  |gpfesiry^j|^-a^^  working at the. Winlaw oilll_ left here  ^n;l?ra������a������*.:MOl?:-i_iS'h^33j^..:5iSv&  -Miss^Maxffarct  school here for three years,  is at.prea-  ^jt:a^s������*itw|a^  Zx. |P^ ^^1'^'^ Mji^ugli������^  frxaaii   Beli^ue, .Alta., : for about' three   gp_      .   or general,  foHowins:  which  iX������X:S^^iX^i:^^mm.&^V  'ji^^sl^iam,:^  who have  bron here thi^nghout the  sea-*oh, left for hon^ on M  ^tu������iEa_^s*f^i^u^ _          ;^^3%te|?s^^^-^'k^-^rf^  pnan^lJy; the:  ^^.il^pli^^t^ ^"  to the pounds  adioiQing  th������ '-'-:"iM������__!_a2_-5:"r:e!  ���������^^m^^Z^ZZIm'ZjLWSmWt^^i-.  ���������>%:&  with . th������    Kootenay   Orcbaetara  ""-'���������is^-^^-SL-il-"-;,-'1'"--''""��������� '*-'*'���������" -*������--'-"^---<'>'"j--- ���������'-'--- ���������������������������  ���������'(S'W^*.-':''*������^'--������-*-:"������-^^  , ,   ...-.��������� -.- :^l.'.7������JSvV-������������P^>?'������������8!^^S -   ...       .- -    |:;::;7'g|p:^h^^h^^  i_l**������ii_-������-..i  K  .^-tfgiilH^^  fruit inspector at Chtili-wack  einoe- the  first of theeeascs, has keen transferred  . JX'^~^AJi^^mX^������/X'X^:('���������*a'fe'ft,'r.'.'r.1?j;-..;>������X 'j'-V!:-.-.'-Ji'..^.'-.'.'iT������^  Honaia Gibbs an^  of Creeton are he^e   for f>Mrt  of  the  -u:1km31 vacation -with their  old   friend  LJster a������ei_ kte\^^nfiZikiy^s������ss^t ten**  ing a hand ^at7f*i*tr������t &re fighting,  KUchener -reporting a Very -serious  bl������������e    foM6wS_    Sunday   >norning>  ���������MwpMiBmm^  ������������������ '���������'���������:APj;'i:/A'A::yi^WirAAAAx^''���������' 'AAyAA^y'^-'xx-^y1:'  7'.'i;.,^;.'l"|^^Ji?W01  ���������i '^00^j?i^ ita^ ^fiyrtb������^^  "3f ^li^;:a';'-^wd' bf ydiin^ iM>ople ^  < - if or a , .a^doff - danii^ ��������� to^^  Hohden, who left on Sund^  ._^.  ^--������rS������  it_^^l|ls'W(_������l^^.imd  E^k. '^bere they  will hsSp with the  harvest and thre^^ b|������]^  61111  TniJ'lF:  1 JCfl._L  J-a';ih������:;  _Xt5VU������5  Action���������Pep-~Bntortainmont  ."���������7oe-A':"'  "  iog'^Wln^^nt^t'"a_^  -.i:;-BMW. ^fw_..^"w...,v. ������_-_ ���������������������:-..'.', .!__^-^ -,:-: __,_.������������_,  ."������������������W^,*..:.  -..;-���������..:,.'...;..    ..,, ..,!,,.,-,'.. ..*     :~^'.....i   ���������    '-,,JV>J-.'J.,.,,...^:'.,.'.'...'*,     ���������''  ' 7';^:777s:.1������*7777 ;i-7-:.i7^7:-:--7;.^7]iV-:a5f;  ^j'S^i-fi?'-^':^  illC^yo^si^  able showing at the mid.flonauier- Entrance to High School ^examinations,  tpi^l^^  that eosajpANi TaTOrabiy   wiiii   other  were Lillian Cook, Minnie Strong and  Mr. and  Mro. Glenn Messenger and  family aie leaving^ this-weelt fo*r Hase  nio3w,,;Sat-k.i?i:,where^  their, pejoruanent home for the present,  Mr. Messenger having a good poaltloa  there, and;will ni'ak-e., the 'trip by tnot*-  or������   Mt*s. M.etKBenjpor h*?1 beep-is *-*rcat  worker   In    the  Ladles*   Community  .C'lub\iind.fctM^;,:family..'W  ������������^ptt   dance   at ^^^^^U^  fl*a7^inew  plans ais* to remttln aw  ^ria^iw ^s^^1;  manently.   Tl*������ny^P  er Major  Burr I tt  place  al������out  three  y������^;agb:S^  'i^rltilpi'ttoiiir'ai^^ ;'AAAA. A'Z.  Almoatoveii^ family In the  area waii reprcaen^ ^^a  : the tneoting  in the (-chowlho  noon, at which Moaara. Lkne 'and Alex-  liiiiD^Ar'b'f''jVtti'������';;(p  niiseloneYe :'c^-������,'' rVietpria, ttonrerred  -ii^ttil^aWb!*^  'O^iittsiiiiit^  '���������nake '^uiiie 'jfvtxiija '^ toen* ���������, -wfetairehy, .the  present conamnnlty sy������tem ; could be  entarged bo that at least . aiK-thcr'. - 200'  acMscduldfalsoabare In the^  and a Lo^r Im^rovemolnl- :""6iflti4cb  fjormod.  *1^o slto^ d)e<-u������aod  from all anKlf^ alid the Community  "ttMinK;' will.-''vwy- .''"ahoiHay"-- :te,ake 'an  -^^OMneetweteti''' lj,������t���������'''Hr������''' tHnvr." and  Mir, Alenandor utat*Ml that In all BO.  bbere waa no K-ommunity oyupam .that.  had l^en bo cltlclcntly tiimuccd, ' ln-  ������talled and operated aathe one ot Canyon.       , '��������� A'ZA;,xr.' -      ���������.(..; -  nTethod^^the.'^"^  \TQbJm\&mM'mmwl'������*Jj~*-mm^ "^iV'.S i'i'"'' ���������Z.AA.  AMiiM-   nun    vViunve  s-aureynnan ; are  'lBJ$^^  ^^dK"^ifcriwr-5e^ ;-. j:^^!!^!������^^^*^fil  r]7"M^;Nan :^d;; Wil^Bf^  have been guests with Mr.  and Mrs.  ^^^^hgi--'?leffc'; f^|atiteir2 -:hcw^;||i|;  i^-^e-trip I-^y ;ii^t������|^  ^fiC^uroterflT'si������rt^  a^^hen-';: Walter^*_^>.^ei^^in^  them' for ;e*jK)irt^;i; ^i^;irrl-r:  gallon _*rickaon <^n cert^nly deUyer  bbe^s^B.77:,    :: '''A:^.kZxZ^:!xy.^'AZ^^I\  e trustees are cuilHng. for tenders  'f^pj^iominliig'. .��������� :.^dfi;]-^ibtl^g^^ "the;  ;_e���������ool as well aa rebuildtng one of. the  ontbuSldings. - Tenders are to be In by  aVl-*>������''' ���������(ftaV*i������^-������**_**l     1  ft__r_        <aiaj������ WiiW1"''*''��������� Jl^a>a__,M���������Ji_^Wi^'.1|������u  A'TsTYl'-FA  #*V*^**rv,'ir*a.,wi."|i'-i'������v  , *-^4iAiLjuai^jL"i_u_i'*i  ;-,.: Hakuap truatoeu cliargo pupila from  ouiuidKvil|etT*iet������'"i|2K, a yeaif' 'to attend  I the high or-hool In that |a&m,  th^tlOS-Wi'and ihe. ^*^|aS^ni|Bl(^^  j^;������i$iB of Augua^^':;^^yi'7: Z'xAZZa-aA^;  ������������������rvi^Ua-v.of, the, aeve%;^wdid****0. *: "V*"it*  a;, 7; :wiLLIAM7l^X^7 aaZ  AZZ'kZZ "'^JpN&tf^  AAATOmk^u^ZZZA  ���������' '.'���������'��������� A ���������' ,    ' .*^������.::.'; 7'' "��������� ,'";:' ���������'..:.'.'    ','',' .'" .'���������'  ,-;���������   .'.;..<-: ,.    ; .  '      , . .El ..-.-!,:,:;':',;;,---;-: --. ���������.,/.-.���������; . | ,> .r.  ___*'Q,_&__-   .--...'v'."S-'iSS'-'-i!r-'_J.'.'LI.-  '-Miie-a-Minufe  ingafe Kitnb^IeyTforTtl^ pnst few  months^: arrived homeat ,/t he rend of  the we-ek, building uperRtcona Slaving  slackened off at   that   Point for  the  pttsHssnt|.; ���������--������������������ 7"ft;"7"7 jA::xx:A^AZtyAAAyyx:A^Axx  ;i;;-;a7^iderSoh.i8'leavingit*  Utah, where he is taking a position aa  '^istttht;';:nilhe:.,TO  :fo^my-^)B������^^^  The eaotbonnd train mude the .last  of the   8easo_-s  otops at  Che   Smith  -^r^^ln|i":k6n";-:^  ;oi^.^^,ce^t������9B'|p^  "tfet������re^i^i8''--'e__v w'coBU^red ^itt-; over1  :$o^in:p^ZZZAkZZZ-Z ZZaWZaxjZ- "-A  ������������������(7'^Mosli; 'everyone -'fi^ni ^iB::^rtpoh; ia  bii^wifch'-': the ;ifiut-ivha^;cu^  ot������;;Tiw^ay.7;; rDiijalto; lesr-water >io'-e6n-,  tend with, some of the cut a will irlve a  bigger nrea to work on and, canse-  Vuently,; a larger t6nnag*v77 7'7;':  Up to the firat of tJie  week no-i^  nation';had',\li������Be^ 'i: frorn- ��������� Hr.  Liillniiinnd and it is confidently expected that he will ��������� :be: '.;:bi_ok:^to: i-ttokis  i^hriiv|t'e;of;'^  O. Sntcliffe ie assisting L grazing  ranger Btx>wne of Victoria in allocating ,;hi_y 7'Ctitw,'. ,oh ���������; Nie,kta; .v Island   and  'DuckCreek , to, 'ncwciinieta...who;v������wj  eutting on tbeflata for the~ first -;'. time  thlsi y������*ar.:..,;"', ','������������������'." 7'"':-l';"'/  Ira Rhodes, of Duck Creek, w ho haa  been, a patient in :the St* Eugene hospital for the last eight 'dayu aolhe.re-  autt of his having' partially dlalocated'  .hla; knee1: was;; permitted, to return to  hla home this morning. Mr. Rhodes  Ea.tv ilpeuuin,, 1ok auudor. Hla iujury  waa Incurred aboue six weeks ago  while K������lnflf about h is . duties In the  woo^lfl.���������-Cranbrook Courier,L ..,'.'  with a short motor trip tjrer the  VftHey.    The party   -iwll leave at ]  -. ������������������Ola������T������^afcp .-'."'��������� -^,'v-*^;.-tLl;''1-^'.i-:r''-~^''*-^.-;v-^*^;:^-r'i-V^^^r--'^*VV1'"-'V:''^~-C'-^._J^'y*?Tr-t?"��������� --��������� ^"'^'r^-^";r,; v-:Lj  A an  _"������-*-_.-���������-*--"- ^'--���������'���������>>:7^''"'"':-:  ��������� - _-..-- . l-JB4h--->'-CB_#������_-_ <".*_*'','__-__������_ >.  raufs**  -.. B''''j.*"'*_:"'-  '^wiiirelBelrn^^   flags, bunting, etcC  with which  : ;itJ";;, <_^tor������l^|,; ������^  : down to i%e memorial, ahd:elao/  to enable & pl^tf<^  ..for the aftorno_h^s pr^^  :   A apeei&i miminitim is ido^  ' af tor getting tbe<^ildren from tbe  ;'; mst-i-iiK.*^  ;theeveut>.ai*d it is expected tbera  will be a, very la^e turnout fron.  'all'- pa*rts or the valley ?opp the^*^  regal' vimi-and/--**^^  CdMlfWl!  -kA'AA'  "with  , w������  wonder  xtmimb zaa  The Btiory of a wondrous  Grade Vila of the Greenwood public  school took highest, plaeie In Bril-Wai  Ooluenbla forpenmanablp.    -." "'  ��������� ' Twcvhiore drainage dlstrlcta are be--'  ing formed along' the Kootenay-'.river  between P<6rthlll and Bonncra 'Wtetvy,  one .'otthem being at Copt-laud.  '' Cranbrook .council will' Invest. .$1000  in a timr auto taW tsiick, which In *UB-  ditlori to being'. a hose reel. will nl������o  combine: an up-to-date chemical' en*  gine.        -  :; <&.:������������������ II)an<pe M Msic in  resterri Canada  6raBd Thrafre ! Cnstwn  ThursB. Aug. 14  Original  Eadiu  Broadcusting  Orchestra/fborn the Plaza  -Gajatauttfi^ .Cuigary.  Yon have caught thorn in the air-  Now bear them in personl.  Tn**y SHrnyi    Tfasy Sin$t  - - Mmwey En^mWtoxns  "Vc-u will enjoy it whether you  dance or not I  llllllllllMMIIIIIIIIIIIallMllllHIIIIIIIIMHIIIIIIIII  ������<i.iiw������iin,wa������iinia���������wma^awwmaa.aiii  iM>iiwii*aii,Mit������i"iiliiiwiiia.iiiiw>iiwiwiii.Miiaii.Hiaiaaiwwi|H.w������wwai<'>.������  ���������aHHM������aHaaa___a  __MHH_I___  mmmmm  i_l_u____1__  "���������-������������������-������������������-  mmmmlmtm^m^ili  ^wj^^w^^ha^^Wffy^^^..,^..  aaaiatiHaaa THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  ,,,.. ,,.,vv.,,...,....���������m5T������......  v/.c....������������������;.  HEADACHE.BILIOUSHESS  ^7^'C0NSTl'PAT:lOH^7E":7  A^m^Wtl&ZxA" "~'r-  r  1F55**   in_i������<e?ir  Of The R^  A Story ������t; Romance and Adventure  of Western Pioneer I>ay*s"  ;::.::���������. BY:���������  ALEXANDER D. McLEOD  (PubLi sheet by Special Arrangement  ���������with the Author)  was on a level with the distressed girl I  who was commencing to show signs  of the strain she was undergoing. Encouraging her to hang on, he set himself with both feet now in deep strong  footholds. Reaching over he passed  his left arm around her waist and pulled-her towards him, and., holding her  thus, he .said: "Now, Miss Fraser, you  are.quite safe, hut, setryour foot on  top of my toes and rest a while."  This she did,, and though at "first very  nervous,, she soon regained confidence  and again commenced to work her way  lip to the top, which she regained  -without further mishap this time, with  -tonald following close behind -her.  She sat for a time on top of the  hank to regain .her breath and composure after her exciting experience.  Soon she f^elt sufficiently composed  and-rested. "Mr. MacRae." she-said,  "I have, had all I want of bird's nest-  work so hard to help drive away the  feeling, of my "loneliness that he insists  on my giving up the work and going  home. At other times I am so lone-  some for people that I go to Lhe In-"*  dlan reserve among the tepees, where  I can talk-to the squaws and play With  the papOoses "for hours. Theys<*_*,ll me  ���������Merry Sunbeam,' hut I am not merry;  I am sad. and'lonely; I do it .only; to.,  forget."  "I often wish that I could go away  "from here and. live where I would be  among many- people, but I think of  father and mother who are, so good  and kind and true to me, and trying  so hard in this lonely place to" get  along, and do well that I could not  think of leaving them. In the' twilight of the ..evenings I often sit at  rny bedroom" Window watching the tree  tops along the skyline, and as they  sway to the breezes I imagine -them  1  (Continued)  ing now. Tlie next bird's nest.I am J to be people waving iheir hands, and  going to seek shall be the lunch has- * nodding, and bowing, and talking to  ket, and, if youare ready, we shall go \ one another, and enjoying a pleasant  and joyful time. I watch the stars  and wonder if people live on them and  if they are sometimes lonely and sad.  as we are."  (To be continued)  and  Suiting the action to the word,  quickly descending, she was soon on  terra   firma,   closely.7followed .by  her  alert   companion.     ; They   circled   the  remainder    of    the   Js land, and soon  came  to ihe west-"side  of the  steep  clay *embankitnent   that -   formed     its  north .shore, and from, which they had  seen the eagle qonae. out ofTher ne-sl.  .They    now Tlaad    to work tlieir way  through the thick tangled"underbrush  that   crowned .the   top   of  this , bank.  They   followed   close   along  its   edge  till  . they .  came    to, the -overhanging  tree that marked the; location of the  hole   from '.which they had^ seen  the  eagle emerge.     About twenty feet below, at the foot of the steep bank, was  a narrow fringe    of    boulder    stones  against which, the    -wavelets    lapped.  Looking over the edge, Ronald  noted  that the steep bank offered no secure  foothold  that would enable them to descend to the level of the hole, which  was between  four or five feet below  the  top  edge' of  the  bank.      Rising  above   and  slightly  leaning  over   the  bank, a clump of birch    trees    grew,  inches in diameter.  flexibility of two of these and conceived the notion that, by bending  them, over the edge, they could be  used as support, while, by digging  holes in the 'day bank with their toes,  they would be enabled thus to cwork  their way down and get a look into  tbe nest. He first.tested the scheme,  and demonstrated its feasibility, and  assured himself of its, .safety."'  They then took a tree each, bent it  over the bank, and began the descent.  3v careful! v . working their toes into  the clay bank they secured safe footholds and. descended step by step.  They were soon rewarded by' getting  a peep into a real eagle's .nest. Nestling within were two little eaglets,  newly hatched, and cunningly looking  like two "little fluff balls. Mary was  enraptured by their innocent beauty.  "Oh, aren't they cute J" she cried. "I  can scarcely believe that they can  grow to be cruel- eagle si**" ....  "Yes; they are cute now," said Ronald, "but I think we had better get out  ot" this before the old eagles come  along and offer to right us for the -protection of their young. It would be  awkward for us in our present position, for we cannot fight back to defend ourselves .-'  and hunt for it right now.  "I think," he said, "that I quite  agree with you. It will be much safer and xl)ore desirable ^at the present  moment than eagle's nest hunting;  and I have a^keener appetite to tackle  a lunch >basket than anything else just  now."  They had sufficient bird's nest hunting for the day, though every momem  of it was a joy and a pleasure to them.  both. They soon worked their way  through the tangled underbrush to the  landing place. Mary quickly had the  contents of the -,lunch7-basket spread  out before theni. The- outing had  given them both a hearty appetite and  they were both ..quite, ready to enjoy  the .lunch she had prepared.  "Oh, Miss Fraser," this looks good  to me now," said Jttonaid as he seated himself on the grass beside the  delicacies which she had set out on a  clean white cloth on the grass. "I  didn't think that you had gone to so  much trouble to prepare a lunch, but,  now that you have, everything looks  to me tempting and appetising."  "It was no tiouble at-all, Mr. MacRae, mother is always so good at having many things ready in the house,  and all I had to do was to pack them  into the basket. Have some of these  sandwiches. I like sandwiches best  for a lunch like this; they are always  tasty."  "They    look    tempting,    and, Lam  sure, they are equally as tasty.    "Y_our.  ���������hI*1 *_eV_ri Y-hXI mother* makes   such   delicious   bread,  ������ie   ?esiea   ine   and,  wit���������- this   home-cured  ham  and  fresh butter, it seems to me like food  fit for the gods, especially after being  fed   on   the  military  rations   such as  we have had for the past four years.  They were appetising    enough    when  one was good and hungry, but one had  to be good.and hungry to enjoy them."  "Your .-experiences- must have been  interesting and exciting.    I have often  HEART WAS SO BAD  "FTS"-*  "EI A F_  JL1H.JL"  TO  UO.JL  '��������� w t   i  By an overwhelming majority  the people of ,:Western^-.Can-  HV0  __  aVSAU*,  jraollnfaill  ,_"-������__^* t_  *3_s?in"j","wfii-''  Tea is the best.    Ask for it.  IN BED  Mrs. O. E. Fitzgerald, 106 Ross St.,  St. Thpraas . Ont., writes:���������"In the  Fall of 1921, I was taken ill,with my  heart; but I did not pay much attention to it. I kept on with my Household duties, but seemed to become j  worse and worse, and finally had to  call in a doctor. He said. I was all  run-down and was a nervous wreck. I  had a severe pain in my chest which  would move^over to my heart and it  became so bad, I could not lie down,  as when I did I had such a smothering  feeling I would have to sit up in bed  till it passed away.  i tried several remedies, but with  no good results. Finally, I was Induced to try Milburn's Heart and  Nerve .Pills. I I took 7 boxes, and  I am now as well as I*was 30 years  ago, and I hm now 65 years old."������  Milburn's .Heart and Nerve Pills are  50c a box at all druggists or dealers,  or mailed direct on receipt of price  by The. T. Mllburn Co., Limited:  Toronto, Ont.  FOR    BOYS    AND   GIRLS  "LITTLE FOXES"  By E. A. Henry, D;D.   -  Interesting Stories For Young Folks  Published   By   Permission  Thomas Allen, Publisher  -THE  With  the  Boy  Scouts  importance  the     Right  of     Saying  .    Thing  The art of saying the right thing in  wished that I had been a man so that j the   right   way, also   has   a   practical  I might have enlisted and gone on the  expedition.       Do   you   think   I   would  have made a good soldier-?"  "Your riding skill would have qualified you for a scout. I think you  would have made a good-one, and it  would have given you all the exciting  experiences one would have wished."  "Let me help you to some tea, and  have some of this cake. I made it  myself."  "In that case, I'll have some of it  and take chances."  "Ah, Mr. MacRae, that Is not so  complimentary. I'll taste it myself  first, so that if it is to have fatal effects, I shall die first."  Thus the conversation progressed  while the pleasure seekers enjoyed  their dainty lunch. All traces of the  estrangement of the past three days  seemed to have been forgotten.   Deep  value.  Their curiosity   being  finally   satis-; in liis heart, though, the sting of his  fled, they   carefully  began  to  retrace i disappointment    remained^    and     al-  their steps. But, when they nearly  reached the top, Mary, with a cry of  horror cried: "Oh! I'm falling!"  She had lor,c her foot hold; slipped  flown, but hung .suspended, clinging  to lhe ire*, which.was now her only  support, with both hands. Both feet  we-re swinging free- of the hank, and  5.1-ia- was unable t.o help her-relf in any  way. Ronald, not icing her precarious "-OPIt*on. cried: "Hold on to the  tree; don't Hiruggle till I get down to  ���������jrlvi-' you a hand." Industriously and  rapidly, he worked his toe holds into  the clay bank, and, in a'short time, he  ClltiCUFB  Soap  anii  Ointment  Promote-  Health  ������ Shut" poo  t-egu"arlywith  Cuticu-aSoap  and k*ej>yot-r  iiculp cl������an  mid healthy.  IS*-fore -iTii.rn-  ���������poo'n*< louch  spots c������f dan-  druffond itching. If any.  ���������with Cuiicura  Ointment.  I ������������������(���������(��������� >-*.������.��������� ������m������ -I- Hfctl.    AMr.4*C.v*.>Mf*  ->������������*������* !    " <--.t!en'*', ������"��������� ���������>.,*���������������"������ *}}*'J*?**-T,?i-   - Try'Mii''-*** 3h**ln_t atia-fa.  w.   n,   r;  I52S  though alleviated somewhat by her  present cheerful mood, it only became.  intensified as the thought of it kept  recurring. Against this feeling It  was hard for him to maintain an outwardly cheerful mood. Gradually a  feeling of depression took hold oC him,  and the conversation commenced to  lag, until at last, he stretched out on  the grass and relaxed into complete  silence for a time. This attitude, as  though in sympathy, she, also, in a  short time assumed.  Thus they lay In mutual silence, and  both seemed inwardly worried.    Mary,  however,  was  the  first to break  the  silence  as  she  nervously arose  to a  '.silting position oh'the grass.      With  a dreamy far-off look in her eyes, she  said:   "Mr.  MacRae. do you ever get  lonely at limes?     Oh, so really, really  I lonely  that you do not. know what to  do with  yourself;  so lon_ly that you  (would lilte to fly far, far away where  j there are many people    who   are   bo,  happy   that   they   do   not   know  what  loneliness means?     I often do."  At that vei*y moment tho gist of her  j questions seemed intensely personal lo  I liliu. 11-- sat up with' a si.art, with  j aroused suspicion that Blie was reiid-  ! Ing hlH very thoughts. "Looking iit  j li.-r hil,i.-u:.ly Ikj -".ild: "Minn Fraser,  you an* rending my very thoughl.s  ' correctly. I nm depress! ngly affW't-  { at] by thnt. very feeling just at tlie,  I -.-'('sent moment.. It Jh not duo lo a  ' tl.-i.ln- to fly far away, hut 1o iny re-  j n-T.-t that It Ik i-ocpedipnt that I should  h-iv-a- to ko away."  "That is In!"-renting nnd odd, Mr.  .\!a<'Ft.t������-. Hf>m������.-iim������-H," nlm k������M. "I  wo������;tJ<-i il ii i.*-i wrouvi oi iu'.' '������<������ "--<-3  ���������Hint way, jind I try to pnl llie fee'llni*  awav fi-oia tin*, but. I cannot. I lovo  H-tlrt country ; Hi Im tiMiutlftil. f love  th<- .rillH; I lev* tho lak������>Mj 1 love the  1 !'*���������<������������������ -*n<1 th<> np* n colli tu; prnlrlfH. To  drive -iwsiy that <iwr������il iVeliriK: of Ion*--  lln������-7*H t Home'lriH-.*; BiiddJe *jr> my 1-oi'fin  hikI can* or for mile-- nnd nil I en over  Ihe hlllB ami tuiroHH tlui i������ntlr)<"H to  Irv tu rr.ir.et il 'ill. Itornnlline.n :i *-r-  otit- \o h<J|. father In    the    fir-lcl--   and  An Egyptian king once dreamed that all his teeth  had fallen out. He  called a soothsayer  to interpret "the  dream. The sooth-  sayer assumed a sad  countenance and as-  l*Jr\l sured the king that  all his relatives would die before him,  and that he would be left alone to  lament their loss. The king was very  angry, and commanded that the unhappy soothsayer be ��������� whipped. The  next prpohet summoned appeared  with a glad face. " "For your dream.  Sire," he said, "thank the>>gods! They  promise you length of days! You  will live longer thah any of your relatives!" And the king was greatly  pleased.  Tactfulness  ���������*' **-  A necessary element of courtesy is  tactfulness.     The unfailing tact of the  late King Edward was one of his fine  qualities.    An  example occurred during one of his Mediterranean holidays.  He had occasion to* land .unexpectedly at a minor Italian seaport.     It had  been    raining,    and    the roads were  muddy.      The local officials had run  a carpet between the pier and the carriage,   but   it   was   not   quite   long  enough,, and in the gap they had laid  down  an  Italian".'���������;''flap-'' I     The    King  landed, passed along the carpet, and  came to the flag.     Instantly he stepped aside Into the mud, aa he did so  raising his hat in respect to -the national  emblem ot the country whose  soil he was tr-sading.  THE       SOLDIER'S       OUTFIT  *v UNIFORM  The uniform helps to change a variegated mass' of men into'an army. A  regiment would not -look anj-thing like  what ii does were it not for the uniform.  - It is the kilts that not only have a  history but that give tlie Highlanders  their glorious influence. The Scotchman thinks the kilties are the only  soldiers, and one can respect his enthusiasm, for great, deeds_ have been  done by the troops from the land of  the heather.  The-uniform puts the finishing touch  on a soldier.-  f have seen the boys take the oath,  but it was after they visited the store-  liouse and came out in the glory of the  khaki, with their swagger stick, that  you saw written all over them, "I'm a  -soldier of the king."  That uniform is the badge of service. jCiVeryone who wears it is a  marked man. His uniform proclaims  hins.     He does not need' a tag.  A girl was once converted at some  church meetings, and she went up to  an old member and with shining face,  said, "Oh, Mr.' Blank," I am a, Chris-  tion, and rvwish you- were one, too."  The olJ. man flushed and said, "My  dear little girl, I have been a Christian  foi* forty years." "Oh, I'm sorry,"  she said, "I'm sorry I spoke. I never  knew."  He was a Christian but nobody  knew.   " He lacked the marks.  But a soldier, once he dons the uniform, is at once known.  More than that, a uniform is like a  flag. It represents the empire. Each  nation has its own flag and its own  uniform, and wherever its soldiers go,  they carry, so to speak, their country  with them.  If they are bad, they dishonor their  flag and bring disgrace on their colours and the uniform.  One of the greatest motives behind  honour. It says, "Here, you are no(  your own now. , You belong .as yon  never did before to your country,** and  your country is counting on you." A  chap can hardly go back on that!  The uniform proclaims loyalty too.  To don the khaki meant that the  boy hearcl the call. Tile S.O.S. sounded his country's need, - and up he  sprang because he was a' loyal sub- --  ject. Of course, some lo3Tal subjects ���������  could not and did not nave to join the  army. But every one who could did,  unless he was a shirker and a slacker.  Loyalty means doing your duty.  -It  'means ready to do" your bit whether  at  home   or   on  the   firing-line.       It  does not' matter which, if it is your  bit.  More than that, the uniform puts  responsibility on the wearer. You  know how big even a"~ boy can feel  when he joins the Boys' Brigade or  the Boy Scouts and gets a uniform on.  It makes him feel inches taller, and  his chest gets thicker, which is per- ,-*  fectly right. He will do things in  unifoim and under the spell of what  it all means that before he would  hardly dare believe to be possible.  1 The uniform is full of history, just  as the flag is, and somehow when it is  donned, all the great history presses  on the wearer and makes a bigger  man of him, if he has anything In him,  and makes' him able for big things.  "Britain be proud of such a son!���������  Deathless the fame which he' has won.  Only a boy���������but such a one;  Standing forever by his gun;  There was his duty to be done���������    -  And he did it."    -  If your dadf had a boy or if you had  a brother who heard the world's call,  and signed up and was measured and  had his muscles and-"heart and lungs  and eyes all tested, and _then-3n one  big moment, while his dad's throat  was choking, stood up erect before the  officer and swore in for service; and  if later .that boy or brother came up  home all shining in buttons, with his  boots black anO his puttees neat and  strong, and his belt tightening up hia  loins���������you know just how a ,new passion of loyalty would surge throu*|h  you.-  (To be continued)  A silver wire, one-twelfth of an inch  in diameter, can support a weight of  188 pound's.  Every   dollar   spent;-   In your homo  town is a boost for the community.  the men in the war was "the honour  of the company or the regiment or the  battalion or the brigade."  One company lost a trench and were  heartsick with depression/ and when  the time came, half dead with weariness and hunger and thirst, they retook It and we-re happy because they.  had saved the honour of the company.  The uniform means that.  A bad man or a coward not only  hurts himself, but he brings disgrace  on the company. Every deed of evil  or cowardice comes back on the flag  and the country to which the man belongs who wears its uniform.  The uniform speaks to the soldier  of duty���������It makes duty easier. In  New York the street sweepers were  clad in a white Uniform and they say  every man felt a little bigger and better and more anxious to do better  work.because oE.the uniform,  A boy in the Trail Rangers or the  Boy Scouts can't help feeling the influence of his unlfQun,  A, mother told me about her daughter, a Girl Guide, doing something  wrong In school one day when she had  on the uniform. The mother said,  "Oh, daughter, you did not do it with  the uniform on, did you?" And it  nearly broke the child's heart,  mifiht do In plain clothes. It makes  might d ol npiain clothes. It makes  you n member of n league of honour,  in spite of your-Hell". It bucks a fellow up nnd sort of puts him ��������� on. his  "HE!  s  Bayer Aspirin3  INSIST! U.hiesss. you see the  "Bayer Cross'1* on tablets yoti  are not getting the genuine  Bayer Aspirin proved safe by  millionsvirid prescribed by physicians for 24 years.  Oyi_^** ^SSES'232- i  t JMf Bayer package  whichcpntaiiis proven directions  Httiidy ������������������Uayo.** boxes of 12 tablt-ts  Also botilca of 24 and, lOOrrPrnggiatB  Jk.plrln ta th* tr**"f������ mwlt <re������lBt������refl tn  Canada) of Haver Mannfactuw* or Uono-  ������cetlc-.cia������-itcr o������ B������Hc--Ucacl������������    iiiiiia.i ,.iiM,i 11  ������������������ mi  i  I  QCGIOTEREO  ara t-*:*������  Folks who want: the very; best use  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE     T*  llfADf T_  UADDEUIMinC  11.1-1. 8. _ilvli-I-UW-  Eulgaria will pay $5,00������,000~toward  the cost of allied occupation, Premier  MacDonald announced in- the House  of Commons.  ;, Noel Buxton, British minister of agriculture, stated in the House of Commons   that   conditions, in   connection  Willi    1.11C7     ei>lUClUlC    UJ.     1.VIVJI.    ci_v������-  1UUU_  Better Outlook For Wheat Prices  ing to improve.  George A. McCarthy, an American  sailor, was jailed^ at Thale'rum, Greece,  for wounding a' Turkish subject when  _____      a r\r.lrl ������_>*_f al lir      r\ i*r\r.-r\&rt 2l*a *3_StOl  while on guard, according to^advices  to the navy department. >  The disappearance of Frank Chafe,  SO, of_Transcona, Man., who had been  missing since March, was solved when  his body, hanging by the neck from a  rafter, was found in an old barn-near  his home.  received hy the  Prediction 'That   Farmers   May   Look  For Higher Returns in Future  , "Although in 1923- the Do__.nion  reaped the most'abundant harvest on  record, the returns to the Canadian  farmer were disappointing," said E.  H. Godfrey," head of the agricultural  statistics division cf the Bureau of  Statistics, Ottawa, in a paper read  on his behalf before the Farmers' Club  of laondon,  Ont.      The paper was  a  Considered   Too   Hot- For  Occupation  By White, Men  Australia is concerned about the  empty north of the Island. Some en-,.  cburagement may be derived from the  experience of northern Canada, which  was once regarded as too cold to be a  home 3Tor tha human race, just as  Northern Australia is supposed to be  t-po .-hot for"white 1 men. Australia  needs more railways for development,  and this Vork Is obstructed by the  variety of railway gauges.  " No doubt this difficulty will eventually be overcome, "hut more population is needed for the development  of the tk/ppicai;reglott-of Australia. - If  the policy of. a, white Australia Is  maintained,- there is some hope that  the advance-'"of .tropical medical  science, will - make the region more  suitable for white men.���������Toronto  Globe. -l  study of costs of production' on the  disease among animals were continu-j Canadian farm and conveyance of produce to English ports.  "But. this disappointment," Mr. Godfrey continues, "was due, largely to  the general -excellence-of the wheat  crop throughout the world; which bad  the effect of reducing the prices. This  Is a rare occurrence, and we may look  for a -rise in pri^e when world condi-1  tions of wheat revert to normal."  -  Dealing with fresh outlets for Canadian grain, Mr. Godfrey points out  that the Panama _Canal is likely to  have an important influence iu short-  .enlng the land haul from a,large part  of Western  Canada.      He  also indi-  rtouce    nas    ueea  Victoria Chamber of Commerce from  Ottawa 'that arrangements have been  cates that the Hudson's Bay route-has  made with the  United States  postal  received    >*-    *"-" ~- <���������o=*-_  approval of successive  authorities for Victoria mail to ,be carried on the aerial service between  Victoria and Seattle.  Shipping companies have already  booked 60,000 emigrants from the British Isles for' passage to the United  States during the coming year, according to reports which have come * to  United States Consus-General Robert  P. Skinner. -"  \ "- ���������    .. *  William Marconi spoke from Poldhu,  Cornwall, to Australia, an. .airline dis-.  tanee of _0,000_ miles, by radio telephone according to the Daily Mail.  Transmission occupied one sixteenth  of-a second and was acknowledged by  cahle.  the  governments.  - TJ_e United States, he adds, has apparently reached the limit of wheat  production, while in Canada, wETere  vast areas" of fertile'lands siiii await  the plow,"* agricultural production must  continue annually, to increase.  for  Ten Minutes:  "fhere, is a _new  remedy that is very  pleasant���������It fills the  nose. . throat  lungs with a  ing balsam from the  pine weeds, _nd  utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of the  Blue Gum Tree of  Australia.  The remedy Is  "CATARRHOZONE"  ���������and you can't find  colds,     coughs     or  Figures Show inereased Productier* In  British Columbia  The.agricultural production of British Columbia last year increased in  value $4,000,000 over the 1922 production, according to figures compiled by  the Provincial Department of Agriculture. - The value of agricultural products in ,1923 was $59,159,798, as  against 155,322,971 in the previous  twelve months. *-  Livestock production increased from  $14,550,194 In 1922 to $15,920,028 in  1823. Poultry and eggs both show  slight decrease, the value for 1923 be-  tn������.    TPrvnTt-r-w     <61   QflQ KRT'    ofsra     SI  QR!!i.  ���������������aa >    ������������������-������..*������,,,   y^.,^^^,w.,    ���������S_=������   t ��������� ,-*-���������4  412.      The total decrease in the two  branches is $62,859.  Dairy products, increased in value  by over $1,250,000, being $9,234,576, as  against $8,001,135 for 1922. Under  this heading butter shows an increase  from  3,906,415   pounds     to    4,221,704  MrnneMiideBfemr  ismmlforikeMiddies  -Give the children all the f res_*   ^  its    equal  catarrh; ' " -  Composed. of", medicinal ,pine essences���������a remedy of nature, ' that's  what CATARRHOZONE Is, an������  you'll find it mighty quick to act  and certain to stop ryour cold.  .Don't dope '70\a stomach with  cough" mixtures���������use CATARRHOZONE,. which Is scientific and certain; It will act Quickly* Two  months' ^treatment, guaranteed, costs  $1.00; small (trialj size 50c. Sold  by druggists everywhere. By mail  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  pounds,   fr3sh   milk,   from   11,054,390 j  gallons  to 12,300,070 gallons,  evaporated milk, from    169,229    to    213,199  cases; ice cream froiSr 393,363 gallons  to 419,701 gallons.  ��������� The total production of-fruit shows  an Increase ln value from $4,915,604  to $6,034,976, 'although there is a decrease in value of both small fruits  and tree fruits other than apples,  and j wmC|1 showed an increase from $2,-  "eai"   951,-93 to $4,242,340.  Vegetables valued - at *5;853,6 26  show a very, slight increase over the  previous year. Fodder crops valued  at $12,312,725 show a slight decrease.  Grain crops of a value of $3,966,857  exceed those of 1922 In both value  and quantity. Hops to the value" of  $399,922 exceed the quantity produced in 1922 by 3i8,903 pounds; goats  milk also exceeds the quantity and  value for 1922 and is valued at- $96,000.  v<eat. Nothing- -pakes theoa  -t&rive so ttsU. --  liLm^&0r   -g -.^F^m ������_"__  YEAST  than  Attacked ���������- by -Asthma. The first  fearful sensation is of suffocation,  which hour by^TTdur becomes more  desperate and hopeless. To such a  case the relief afforded by - Dr. J- D.  Kellogg's--- Asthma "Remedy seems  nothing less than miraculous. " Its  I help Is quickly apparent and soon the  dreadful attacks is mastered. The  asthmatic w_.o has found out the dependability" of this sterling remedy  will never be without it. It Is sold  everywhere.  Secrets of the Earth  An aerial ambulance���������a white-  painted biplane with the Red Cross  displayed on the fuselage���������has been  built for the Royal Air Force Medical  Service. It has accommodation fox  two stretcher cas*"S, 4 sitting cases, a  doctor and a nurse.  SPLENDID LAXATIVE  SHI* TUP RA**,Y  Mothers should constantly be on  guard to keep baby's bowels working  freely and his stomach tweet, for  nine-tenths of the ailments from  which little ones suffer are caused by  derangements of the stomach and  bowels. Baby's"* Own Tablets are a  splendid laxative for the baby. They  are mfd but thorough; contain neither opiates nor narcotics, arid arc- absolutely guaranteed to be safe and  efTlclen. for either the new-horn babe  or the growing child. By.their action oh the bowels arid stomach they  drive out constipation arid indigestion:  break up colds and sjmple fevers and  ���������make the dreaaed teething period  easy. .The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  box front* The Dr, .Williams'. Medicine  Co,, Brockvlile, Out.  Hla Order  A dealer In building supplies in Arkansas  received  tlie  following 'letter  "from   aV'.'.ciistomo,^ Xovto.\.  "Deer- SiriV.Pe't'f'isei^^'nio- emifel.rlp-  ed'paint in a can for, iriy, barber-pole,  the polo should be read and white."  ^  New Treatment Successful  Gbod Results From Vaccine For Pneumonia and Sea-let Fever  Pneumonia's toll of human lives is  ordinarily more than one out of three  patients. Thirty cases of pneumonia  have been treated at the Bellevue  Hospital iri N������,*w York by the new vaccine developed by Dr. Lloyd B. Felton  at Harvard, and the results, according  to Dr.-Russell L Cecil of that hospital,  have been highly encouraging. There  was but one death out of the 30 cases,  that,single'''uase'''-D^liier;far'''''''advau'ce'd:'  All the rest have recovered.  T he directo r of bacteriologi cal re-  sear chJ in New^brk's health department 7: has!'������������������;��������� studied the new-- vaccine.  He declares that It will make the use  of anti-pneumonia serum general In  city and country and will J"ive.all the  good effects, of the old typo of serum  without tlie deleterious and dangerous action.- Within reasonable limits. It is said, there is no such thing  as an overdose' bf"tvhe' new vaccine in  Old  Mother Earth-Has Many Secrets j  .   Which Have Yet to*_e Given Up~     j  _ Tunnels, the end of which have not  yet been-^discovered, have-been found  in Carlsbad, "N.M.,~ 'by7,investigating  scientists. '-"- "* .-  They saw armies'* of bats-emerging  from {lie holes in the hills and were  surprised to find that-tunnels of im-  measureable depths laybehind. The  bats returned in the morning., after  flying about in the dark night. There  were simply million's of them.  Miles into the interior there were  deposits of rock crystals and dazzling  minerals ard salt deposits that staggered the investigators with their  brilliance and grandeur.  The earth has yet many secrets',  unexplored and undiscovered. Man  has scratched the surface only. He  will marvel when his spirit of adventure and research stumbles on the  treasures of the future.���������Reglna Post.  MRS. BUDGE  SO WEAK GOULD  wonderful comfort and relief  you get from even twenty drops of  Nerviline will surprise you. Take It  in sweetened water; It's not unpleasant. - -Alm-("st immediately you feel  better. Nerviline br*ngs->up the gas  caused by fermenting food, and at the.  -same time relieves that distressed  feeling ia the stomach. When colic  or cramps strike you at night, when  ^** *-, M *-, jf������������_ ������-h*aj **������������.<-a^V-I> f* 4- -f^**"* **- nl*������ r*-*" *>**** "a***"* ������V  uuUo><"--.   "*u*a       up-ict     o-L-ca-.i_Uc-.wiJ. _   o*r "_���������* ifisxu.o  you,,then It is that you'll find Nerviline a sure relief. _*or general use  in the famlV. for emergent Ills, i always keep Nerviline handy on the  shelf.      Get a 35c bottle to-day.  Science  Outdoing Nature  German    Professor   Claims - Artificial  Butterfly Wings Richer Than  Original  The" paint brush of nature has been  outdone again by science, according to  recent    announcement,    in which the  contention Is made^ that hy artificial  means" the coloring of butierSy wings  can be reproduced with muck more effect and richness than    the    original  themselves.  Prof. Hans Zozher, in an address  before the German Chemical Society,  asserted that.he frequently; had made  artificial -wings which w;ould make  "any butterfly in the" world turn green  or*black with envy." ���������        :    -    ,"  The coloring in real butterfly wings  Is brought about "by iight reflections  on the same principle which causes  soap bubbles to glisten * color fully in  the rays of light. Prof. 'Zozher explained that he used resin as the basis  in his exneriments.  In Great Britain In  1923 only  two  passengers  were  railroad aclcdent that becured in that  year. In twenty-three years only  seventy-three passengers have been  killed on British railroads.  the Felton treatment, thus miil-lns it   TellftHoWLydiaEaPinkharmfs  jrigfoaby*  ^rw-^/ %3? tT? m_   Br   t5* %&  fttfibesi  FI1EE DABY BOOKS  "Wrlto to. Th* ttordtm Co.  U mlt������d, Montr-������l, tor  two Baby Wallar* Rook*.   . ^ '  at I  effective and harmless ,In the  hands  of the general' pracUtionerv  The expectation, therefore. Is lor a  wide use of  tho new  treatment and  ���������u^he saving of many 1 Ives.  To be added to the now pneumonia  cure is, also the new cure for scarlet  fever, ono of the most dreaded of  disease'' a'-mon*; the young. Thl3 also  Js a serum, the properties of which  are supposed to neutralize the disease poison In the blood. it Is, announced that this serum, developed'by  Dr. Dochez of New York, has been,  used,, with complete snecess in 25-out-,  of 20 extreme-cases, in the New Haven Hospital.���������From the Bu ffalo "Express. '    " ��������� ��������� '���������-''":'-'.  Vegetable Compound  Restored Her Health  V,r      N      U      T5'*<'"  Such Fun  "Must you go so aeon*" "Yes; I've  got to go home and dross a chicken,"  said the young matron. "Oh, do let  sne come over and help you," entreat'  ed the prospective, brido. "I used to  love.to dross dolls."  Minn������*���������*-'"- -\.--tln-"-*-t for A.?'!-'**:"- *r-**-J P-*lnc  River Desert,Que.���������** I used to havea  severe pain in my si*_e. I would bo unable to walk fast and\ could not stand  for any -length of time to do my irenln-f  or washing, but 2 would have to lie  down to get relief frorii tho pain. I  had thia for about two years, then a  friend told mo to try Lydia B. Pirik-  ham'fl Vegetable Compound as sho had  Bmii Kood ruttulLii.. X certainly got good  IresultB from it, too, as the last time 1  had a sore aide-was last May arid I have  not had it since. I am also glad of  having good nutaing for tny baby, and  _ think It is your medicine that hblpcd  mo in this way.*'~Mrs. L.*V. Budgk,  River Desert, Quebec, -\     ,  If you arosuffoi'irig from the torturen  of a displacement, irregularities, backache, headaches, .nervoutmea&i, or a pain  Jn the sfdi������, you should Iobq no time in  trying Lydia E. "Pinkham'a VogeUblo  Compound. '  Lydia E. Pinlcham"** Private Toxt-  Boolc upon 44 Ailmonta Peculiar to Women * 'will bo sent you free upon ronae-rfc.  Write for It to the Lydia _!. Pinlcham  Medicine Co.. Cobourg, Ontario. Thia  book contains valuable information that  ffavpirv woman should know. <Q  Wo������Id  Refloat Sunken Palace  ,,     ._    /  Italians   Have   Located   Houses   Built  Nineteen Centuries Ago-  Several    Italian   universities   have  memorialized Premier Mussolini, asking him to inaugurate a campaign of  raise funds Cor the purpose of attempting to_re-float two huge floating houses  which    the    Emperor    Caligula   constructed  on Lake  NemI, near Rome,  some 19 centuries ago.     In the course  of  the  centuries numerous  attempts  have been made to raise these luxur-  lou sstructures, covered with gold leaf,  from the botton of the lake.     In these  theT  Indolent   and   luxurious   Caligula  was wont to spend the summer nights.  free from the noise and lieat of Home.  The location of the floating houses beneath tlie lake has been determined!  and It Is estimated that the labor of j  refloating  them  would   cost  about a  quarter of a million 'dollars.  WANTED  S  INCERE "WOMEN WANTED TO  handle an article- of use and  comfort to every woman. Sells at  sight and ensures generous income to  the distributor.:    Box -126, Toronto.  "MONEY ORDERS  When ordering- goods  by 'i-natl  send  Dominion K_press Monej* Order, 7  AGENTS-  -GENERAL STORES   ;;���������','  i, ���������   ��������� i   ' . i --; i' ������    ;  " ,"'   ;.'   Wise mothers who know the virtues  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  al-avays have it at hand, because It  proves its vo,lue.    '    '���������   ���������������  Fish Catch of Prairies  The value of the commerclal^flshj  catch In Manitoba last year was $1.-  020,595, compared with "'���������AOS.SIG In  1923. The vnlue'of production in the  three prairie provinces was $t,7-t5,9i5.  of Hvhlch ntnoun*. Manitoba accounted  ror 11,020.595; Saskatchewan, $28G.-  ("1t!; and AHx-rta, ���������f!"',("',975, All ������hf������  three provinces show an Increase, tho  total increase being |������60.5-i3, or 17  per cent.  There aro very largo fresh water  lakes In Western Canada that teem  with encetlcut Hbtu  MAKE ?75 A WEEK SELLING  Made-to-Measure suits from  English All-Wool Cloth, at $25.00 delivered everywhere In Canada.-. Previous experience unnecessary. Liberal  commission payable In advance. Wo  supply finest;selling outilt in Canada.  Pull ,o- part time. Write for details.  Pioneer Tailoring ^Company. S3 St.  Catherine St. West, Montreal.  -ctmi?^  A"inte,RrHnblf, resUI-tln-.  ni*-llc'lne lv-i  w,m*n" .f"oUI',i|i.  tl.Uf 4fl-irf.i.' tl'lr Mill- No.'. V.  ,;"iXi.si7N^irj''r''Vt*x(!t3"!iv'>ii''  ,,li   ,-,-i������.l������. ol ,<r M (,|t[,������.d i>(i Ii-t-n, 1  TMt cook. McoiriNf; 'co,  *,'''"'T'���������','nta:;n������('iii>'i'ir-������'tpiJ������a'i *"  WIW  miHNOM. KKMKOV.  i|^| ftfio, I  HERAPIONN0.2           _ Z^ B^So.3  ���������a. 1 for BUulvUr C������t_n*h.   Mo. s far Blood *  _kt-*~laa-a\a������B. Ho.'for Chronic W������KVn������M������s.  KUD ���������VI>ADIM<1CIIIMIVT#.r*ICallH KMOI.AMO.3*.  i.tatCl,������.������iC*i*������.C������.|l������������������'������tc_:UKd.N.W.I.l.caidon.  ������a M4.lt, Ql vkoi* TU ������*n������t sir. U������if. TobOW io.  ������B    **������.    I.C.    r������H,    tr������KKT    WKIir.     tlOM-ltllU  ?  7BG-TAG  Jt������r������%sm    mm\\wmTml*sn  rwinarcl's Liniment for Falling Out ofj  Cigarette Papers  L*w_* D___I������3 &������aU _tli__~~'_S'  l**0 L*bw������������ /VV _S_������_ff  Fin������*k Yo������_.C������i- Buy/ jJ_%������*     immmmM  AVOID IMITATIONS  ^*f* -'  THIS  CR-fSSTON  REVIEW  I -.--i  & ^TB'URmXB.A  The old "P*ninn flour and feed bus  iness which for the past year has been  handles! by A. Spencer under the firm  name of Union Supply Company, is  being taken aver today by Creston  Valley Cn^Operativc- Association.  Rflr. and Mrs. F. Provasanno of  Cranbrook were weekend visitors here  with Mr. and Mrs. F. Romano. He is  a property owner in Creston and was  one of the &n>t to cast, his ball-si at the  commissioners' election on Monday.  Rev. H. "and Mrs. Varley and family left on Tuesday for Victoria,, where  they will spend th** month of August  on a holiday visit with friends at the  capital, and all services at Christ  Church * are TriihdraWn for next  month,"  There -will be the- usual service in  the Methodist Church' on Sunday evening at *?.3Q. Hn the absence- nf P-astor  Knox, who with. Mrs. Knox no A family, are camping at Cult us Creek, a local speaker, is expected to occupy the  pSUpiit.  "Definite announcement was made at  the end of the week that B. H. Small,  un ii i lately proprietor oj,, the Creston  Hotel, has been made "Indian agent for  the Kootenay, nnd assumed his new  -duties on Monday. Mr. Helmsing-  who has had the position for the past  three years, has been transferred to  J-aanloops.  Messrs. Alexander and Lane the  members of the provincial board of  water commissioners, Victoria, were  Creston visitors on Tuesday," following a conference at Canyon City of the  memhers-of the "Water TJ_ers" Community arid others in that area who  are desirous of getting in on Canyon's"  irrigation system.  The directors of Creston Women's  Institute would appreciate it if'all  mem ben* of the*' organization would  congregate together"at tbe forthcoming visit of Lord Byng and party, on  August 6th. The institute flag will  mark the place chosen and* rosettes of  ���������the institute colors will be distributed  to members there.  Ekfjrajt? McLaren, who hits spent the  ���������������������-*& iff* sbsnths hsre with his brother,  provincial police H. McLaren, left on  Monday "for the old home on Prinre  Edward Island, where he will make an  extended visit, his health being rather  uncertain at present.   - -    -  -- ,  1*h_   u>--..-.>l     ._-���������-.-.    :_ * ~~-._7~.n~_  _-_-~      .__..._... ������..������..������������������-_>       j aa      ������r������.������4JYrt.a.*������*#.a  with Christ Church Sunday School  was held on Friday afternoon at the  big bend of the Goat River. In spjte  of the busy season and beatthere were  about fifty youngsters and grownups  ont to enjoy the outing.  ark,���������^4-*.  The Women's Institute are having a  holiday this month, and the usual  Augris'iv session wiii not be held. At*, a  directors meeting'last week arrangements were completed for the presentation of a boquet to Lady Bing on the  occasion of the visit of the vice-regal  party here on Wednesday next*  A United States  quiring three autos tn transport the  men and outfit was in town Friday  leaving the **->?**������- evening f������������- the Sum-  nut Creek area where it' will do some  preliminary work this season in con  nectinn with a general ���������-re-survey nf  the international boundary line in that  , .section next year.  Having commenced under ideal -*on������  difclons , on the Kootenay " Flats on  Tuesday morning, and with pit eh an  early start and so little flood water  this season the cut should he one of  the biggest on record. The Indians  commenced cutting late last week, and  haymaking is also under way on the  Reclamation Farm.  ^i_���������_<   OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  PRESERVING  CESSITIES  We have a foil line of  these, Including the  KERR  Wide-Mouth Jars  SIZES IN STOCK:  Half-Gallons  Quarts  Pints  Jaclcsons  kiEica B-rtsJ  most everything but rain within the  past week, Sunday favoring with a  spell of heat that was felt worse-than  any previous streak of hot weather  this season. According to the local  horticulturist the continued absence  of rain is already beginning to produce  u.rGiii.11 SpGv iu    60s  chardfl.  __ _��������� ������_  .ts.    U_C   ������p|flt3  Cow Fob Saub��������� Purebred HolsteiiiJ| Fob Sai.e-^-Two brood sows and one  freshened recently, heavy milker, tffOJBh'-l-se, suitable for bush or farm woik.  Fen ton Sn-tth^Erickson. ..ISSSs-s.- JUL Aiderson. Creston.  _��������� uxa oanii-  one-ton-  in good rimsssng' osder-,'  McCreath, Creston.'  Ford  Aoa-  9iKU.  trucjs*  a.. 55.  \  r -*  .���������w������_"-  -. - - -   j.-*^  "I , , "at JR-.-.',*_��������� vT_7__ _ji?  j* \.-v ������ttiii������������;  JIB  s*-  m Mil  t_ ' *-^.-.  '���������--,-���������������<-  recently received from Johnson Bros.,-The Potteries,"  goods  "*B"*"B*fifc  ^mmf  smooth  and fine.    Prices are as folio  *vs  Cups and Saucers, per do$,.. - .$2,00  8-inch Plates  7-inch. Plates  6-i neb Plates  ������  *.  iC  2.20  2.00  1.60  5-inch Plates, per do2:l  $1.80  Cereal Dishes        ���������* .Js_,���������������   ������.S0  Co^pe,Soups r      "      S'A-  200  8-in Soup Plates   ������*     J.   2.25  Cream and Milk Jugs ���������   ���������  4T������  ��������� 25c to 85c.  ��������� ���������- ��������� /sic*  Fine Tuiiafelers,$l������0������-per doz.  Fancy Cream a^td  I  jB_r. and Mrs. Brousson left-otr*;Thurs������  day last for their new home at Gordon  Head, near Victoria, where he has acquired a IS--ere fiuit ranch, and intends to branch out as a goat breeder.  Me isjimttirig teaching for the present  jsmtriv&s ,t-������ka-m^^~ asrirall class of  scholars there whom he will coacft-in  subjects in connection with high  school examinations.     *  to  . Ranchers are reported to bw- having  considerable trouble due to, bloat in  cattle this season, already a. couple of  auimalB having died from itf effects.  A simple remedy that effected cures  in many cases is made from four drops  of creOiin dissolved in one quart nf  warm water and given as a dreuch.  J. A. Lidgate will be pleased to give  more elaborate information to those  desiring it.' .-���������  Autoists east and westbound have  no trouble now keeping track of the  mileage between Goatfell and Kuskanook aa the Bevan garage has just  completed the installation of mile  signs over that area. The paint has  also been renewed on the red and  white signs on the poles along the east  and west highway making It quite  easy for the motorist to figure out: the  correct turn to take where the road  branches. ~     7  ^ed  Yellow ^^iWlkWput^nW^^Tf ������ttinBii'  - -1'have a large nmher of orders for*Cooking Apples, arid at this pricerit will pay y<"rti to ������-fsk:_l  these early varieties.as soon as they size well.'   Last year tlie" Faiioyjjrado. of -*y|nte~ apples only ���������  got the grower 70 cents nett so don't take any chances on tbis early stuff When you take ?1 cash  iiome for every .box of good fruit���������not thinnings���������that you bring in. - -        :  I am still short on Raspberries, Currants, Loganberries, Potatoes; and even Rhubarb.      * *  I -r/ant to hear frc7������ ^row^rs wlio have soid all their crop thrpuglj mo and-who are not  .vith their returns 0:1 Strawberries.    I am prepared to pay ray growers as higb a nett  price a3 any otber firm buyinflf fruit in Creatou Valley. - ~     , , "--'-.���������  on,a>iE>uas<i_  Creston Valley Produce Company  ALF. NELSON, Mana-rw  CRESTON ERIGKSON  r  mmWM&unwnttSmf*  Stationery Spodaisi ���������  3" small Note size I*ads for 2Se.  Regular price, 20c: each  Lord Baltimore Tinted Papeteries. SOc  m.      Regular price, 05c.  King Tut Papeteries, 40e. each  Regular prioaj, 75o.  Sj?mfkl.m%y I*���������s*M/M* Tinted Papeteries. 60c. each  Regular pri-oe, $1.25  Picnic Serviettes, assorted colors, per 100, SSc.  Regular price per _ 00t 76c  Picnic Forks, 3 to a pkg., Sc.  BIG SALE  of  Kitchen Wore  mama  ��������� '<-'��������� ��������� .',.'..������������������'���������''  ;.���������.'������������������> ���������';'.<:���������'  A full line of high grade Enamel ware at a eost that  will surpise you. .Look them over carefully. They are  rare value.      Get yours early.      The supply is limited;  At ������������������.'��������� ���������   At :^':-:-->'  BEATTI fe ^ DATlnf A w   B fl  MMaVMr   Hi   Ml      HI   Hi HMW        "aj|jpr Sf  "B   3     jy ;J sth}>   B    _ BmS >  Druggists dk Stationers  w lOr'""IP   WWEW   1TCP   tJFvJrvut  VcBCMfffff   tBp &���������t $MmG&  Dry Goods  Srocerios  S, ja 4__M_' _���������__ ���������-"������������������at'-ai  -' H     - CZr ESRemT���������  Vd/cte*"S' ts.p. to. *&. 00  _"*_   Fuhiltura  Hardware  mmmmaamt^mam  'tfr~������*^^juiuMiMM*mitmmmnr<'  m^mnmxaaseisasrs: ������B__ .'CH-OSSTOK  R2TSSW  *-.* j.;  sTZ&i  Miss Alice;/JSpibree, of Spokane is  home at present-" -on a "-holiday visit  with her a������other,:.Mrs." Repsomer.  jtf *^������tm*<lr������eB of **-eg?-s"i, Sstsk., who*  has' been a guest-of Mrs. Cherrington  the past few weeks, left on Monday  for-a visit with coast friends before  proceeding tp California.  v"TtSa"* - 1576b" local * auto licen se was  issued on' Monday to IT. Molander, of  Kitchener, who was in town that day.  and,:purch'ased a~new������ 1024 Ford tour-  --jng;.$tsp from the* Bevan garage.  A Mr.  and * Mrs", I-tercy TrnscoU, who  '!B_.ve heen.residenttat Bellflowet-, Calif  since early .last falL arrived   back, hy  motor on Saturday, are  guests of Mr.  and Mrs. W. J. Trnscott at present.  - Jae. (D&mproH at Cranbrook" was a  Tuesday visitorTiert* with his parents.  Mr. and Mrs.--A. L.' Cameron. His  daughter. MaryB is remaining **������-��������� *_  month of August  ents.  ������������-*-������    vi*--  rith her grand par-  t������Bif_%n������ it iif'iiifft'  .._���������������������������*���������*  B    B0&--  HT  I  i  Cracked Wheat and Wheadets;    Rolled Oats and  Oatusesl for Breakfast-  FULL LINE OE i?i_ED IN STTOCfc  Bums' Ideal Meat Scrap, and Crushed Bene,  Poultry Bone and Digester, Tankage.  STANDARD  FERTILIZER should   be applied to Strawberry Plants and worked  in with the cultivation.   This  ensures plenty of plant food available for next year's crop.  I  Half section, good -mixed farm, 4������  miles north, of Calgary, Alberta. 1_  'miles from town high .school 3 trains  daily, will take a little property in tha  Creston district as parfpayment. For  full particulars apply E. NOUGUIEB,  Carstalrs, Altn.v or to Mrs. Nouguier.  Canyon, B.C.  or-     rrwc a^mrSZ.  ���������viBKri'.i'  o.  Eeetensy Land Di-tsi'  West Kootenay:  TAKE ~ NOTICE that I, Burpee  Hardin*-* Bentley, of Creston, B.C.;  .occupation, lumberman*: intend to  -xpply IMF .permission to purchase the  following described lands r ComnsexkC*"  inj-f at a EKsst planted, at the south-east  a_gta of Sublet������ of Lot *������5fl2, Group if  thence southerly oionfr the westerly  boundary of ths* British Columbia  Southern Railway .rffjbt- ������f wayfor ������_  distance .-of QOl cSains more "or lees,  the_.se "da������ "~cst to the' east bank of  the Goat River, thence northerly along-  said east-bank of the Gtoat River to  the intersection with the south boundary of Sublot 0, thence due east along-  the said south boundary of Sublot 6 for  o distance off 2S chains more or less ttf  the paint of cousmeEiceujent, andcon-  taininjr 165 acres aeore or less.        _-_ -  BvRP_SS_iARi>I"N_' _������j_W'_?I__Y/  Dated July 10,1924. Applicant.  CHAS. MOORE. C.E.  ENGINC_n  .AnCMITCCT  surveyor  !___sistsredl  CRESTON,  Bd.**"-!  aV  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  and  Place your oedere now for  Apple Boxen arid Apple  - ��������� i^nteB.'.AZ-z'.  Our Boxes are all made of  Pine;  no Hemlock used.  Printing on boxes done  in two colors.  '���������'���������"���������  Anyoine T>tn/*inf������  oirders for  Apple Boxes with us can  also get   the Ball Nose  Apple #i*ate.  Local and Personal  Fob Sate���������Ford-Sedan, 1923 model.  C W. Aiiao. -  Rev. J. A. James -was a Spokane  visitor a cwiple of days the middle off  the week..  Piss Fob Sale���������Purebred Yorkshire, sis -Reeks old, 2*56 apiece. " R. J.  Long, Brickeon.  Mrs. Jessie LsTejSj teacher sf "-"hiso,,  forte, Royal Acad'-iuy of Music, London, LamonS Bids., Creston.  - Mrs. Hepher and daughter of Arrow  Park are -Creston visitors this week,  the .guests of Mrs..R. Stephens. -  Mrs.. W." S. McAlpine is a visitor  with friends at Proctor this week, nc_  complied hyabeiw neice^-fiaiey^Walton.   "--.-__'"  C. G. Rodgers got#back oi*; Sunday  from,-a three-weeks*-business visit at  Xrbs Angeles, and other -California  points.      . * "    * ^  .Miss Lillian Cherrington left on  Monday for Bnrnaby,' when she will  spend a few -weeks with Miss Marion  8waHsi)*>.  Hev. C H. Huestis, travelling- secretary for the Lord's-Day Alliance, will  snake his usual visit to Creston on  P*���������**"*?'* Angiffit I**t- and v."!" sjp^uk in  the Presbyterian Church that evening,  at 8 o'clock. *  -A. EL French has the distinction of  being the first man to cast a ballot at  a a������nnirip*������l election in Creston. H*3  wait on hand bright and early Monday morning to ntfaric. his ballot for  Use winners.- -- ..  Fr. Bessette, who was in charge of  Holy^Cross Church up till About, a  year ago, and is now stationed in Var.  couver, was shaking hands with Creston friends" on . Friday, "en route to  Cranbrook by motor.  TENDERS WANTED  , Sealed tenders will he received by  the undersigned Hap*-to Saturday. August 9$-1*9_4, for tbe tearing down and  rebuilding of. one outhouse, and also  for ka tsomining and painting the in-  -terior of tise^Srickisoii school, work to  be completed hy An-mst Slst, For nil  information  apply. R. M. TELFORD,  ������&Mfcfr^t._i���������-      Sr������fiau*l" ���������%__.������.!        "C^.���������*;������-.���������   ������r ��������� T������������������      ���������������������������-_--������        ������_������ .__.-���������..,  B.C.  rRUIT RAf*���������.H FOR SALE  12iacres,-with"BOO fruit trees; 1%  acw*s������_ sti^wbe-n-ies- 1_ acres, rnsp-  bejrries; - balance -* alfall^a and , clover-  and truck stuff; 25 head of'" stock*.  | implements and tools; 2 horses; " I  A������^=.ptatting np^- rWio*������*r -5*feed ^ now.  atfo.ling~hW_.tl_ leason for selling. For  fnrther particulars apply owner.  ROBERT STBWAIi~l~���������������nr--te������_   B.C.  Mrs. J. P. JohiiotOu unu  asuu.  ayi'CK,  left on Tuesday for Vancouver w!������������-rs-  she-will vis3t with her sister for the  next month.  Murdoch McLeod, eyesight specialist, will be at Creston .about August  7th. Phone Fr J. SHngenshnth for  appointments. . '-,-���������"  Up to the end of July a total of 157  motor licenses have been issued at the  Creston office of th������ provincial police.  Of these sis were for auto trucks.  R. P. Pries*-, who has been accountant at the Bank ,of Commerce for Ihe  past year, has been transferred to-Nel-  eon, leaving nt the end of the week.  H. Robinson of the  Hank  of Commerce staff at Fernie, has. been transferred to CreBton,   replacing   Ledger**  keeper Dowling, who has b������������ep moved  to .Fernie.  Friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. Wol-  ford (Bill, the barber) are extending  congratulations on the arrival of a  daughter at their home in Spokane on  July 17th. _   .,-.  P. Dowliiig, who has' been ledger-  keepcr-it the Bank of Commerce for  the pfiet six months, has been trane-  ferred to Fertile, and left for Unit  town on Thai-day lost.  Houbii Fob ^aili-���������Five-room rrort-'  denceon half-acre lot. well phfnted Q*o  small fcnlftn. ITnob-ttrwctted -srlo.'W -fa-*  whole Valley. Will sell right for '.catty.  F. B. Turner, Creston.  '  Millioris Spent  on Markets  MAINTENANCE OF SALES  FORCES HEAVY CHARGE  ON FOREST PRODUCTS  INDUSTRIES.  Every British Columbian's Duty  tp Render Assistance to the  Lumber Industry  Hilda ud if iiubcif o  u  ... CORPORATION-���������O.F'THB   :,������������������',  '_ ?*il--"i. .���������   '��������� '  ���������  Ajm'.y...:jmm)l.,:.->:/-' _,-'���������'������������������;'  Village of Creston  Owners ef cattle aUowinfi" same  to run at large within the boundaries of ������ra_d muiiSoipaHty wll"  do so at their own" risk from  Ai-Kuut l���������t, 1024. HI  W. O. TATLOIt  Clerk of Miuiiioipality.  Every man and woman in Brit  inh Columbia- should endeavor to  realize what the lumber industries  mean to the community they live  in and should constitute themselves  nctive boosters of B.G. forest pro  ducts.  Thin is one of-' the readiest ways  in which they can help the industry  thftt' has put this ' province oi> the  map and is busily engaged in keep*  iiiR there.  No merohandifle, however nhique,  can sell itself in these days of oaab  atitutes and keen competition. The!  searching task of finding steady  markets for thoir productiB is perhaps,, the moat important the j urn ���������  berman of this province is Up  against.  ,  The maintenance of costly sales  forces and fttr-reaohinu market ox-  tension ,01'ganizations is a very  heavy charge amonntuig to millions  yoaa-Sy -ou the' 1 umber' arid; allied, industries of Britisii Columbia.  New markets must be found and  old ones preserved. Agents at  bomo and' abroad, must bo employed  in keeping: open tho channels along  whioh B.C. wood produota arc distributed ! to con qu mora in' every; part  of th&. iwc-rEcS;  In oxohanpeo for these millions of  dollars spout in tho marketing of  our forest products tho people of  Britisii Columbia receive what  roaHy amotinta to ������������������'���������tlieir principal  rn.eM'os of support.' , ''  ICvwy Bi'itiub Columbian should  thoreforo'aak himself or liorself how  btttufc t-livy'.oan lieip out the UKliifetry ,  that aiieann so anuoh to them.  ������*���������  When YOU BUY TIRES  istiy fche Tire that through  its   excellence   has   won  more    users    than     an$-  other kind.  Buy   the   Tires   with _ the  tread  that writes   ^'goed  wear/"  -j-  TIK&S in 30 x Si size  priced as low os $B.SO  Tl"     BIHUA  1siIIhSIs������Ib  **&& mm ������������ ������*i_si__-  CHBVROLET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKa-r  a������Q_������vrs  Mc*LAUG_-Ia3Q*l-������UiOK  CARS  r. burm^ & uu., Hu.  . m  MEAT MERCHANTS  - ' * " ' " ' '  ���������~~������������������������w     i , *_  - ii i i iii '"-*Tm~*T     - --'..'--  ,' J --        t  2'X   ' *     - "  ^  '     "��������� ^ ' .   "rR"������ C*-7R      ".--'    "*���������������������������"- r ,    '' -  SHAMROCK;gORK SAUSAGE  r ^_ A*n:economical diseh. ea������y SfTWrve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  CLENDALE CREAMERY. BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  alt varieties.  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases e������g production and produces better poultry." Buy the beat.  Facilities  To be of the _-*reates- csavto to -a  btzsla&ess cox&eenm a Ba_3& gmisot  _ baye full and adequate facUltiBa*  With over 190 taancliM tbi*cvgli-  out Canada and with strong affiliations abroad, this. EBas__. can  coffer business houses a_sesrvlce  that satlsfacto-ity ftatfllts alt demands of local, mnttonal and  forelfin trade.  IMPERIAJL   BAJMK  C W. ALLAN,  OSf CJA!f-t_%KftAa  CRESTON BRANCH,  l|_f____._v__.  IHMtMMHi  used as a bank lias many dls>  2.d*w2*__t*a  "*"*f#**_!  4/a -  Money c^ucricd in.   if is  easy to  spend on  *_r������fles or may be lost  . *_ijr stolcsi.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will acounnuljite rapidly.  ScaaH er !_jrcs- accotrats areu -^--elcoaasa  r*_U V'_T^_^^4Tl_^f1713>'_^17  Capital Paid Up ^lOJ^OOMO .  "aC������Nllt*M*. lRHr*at1#*t-t  0f 4t!t nn.������m������������*������������������. ���������������������#-.���������.������������������_  mmmm  _gss__j2_sss3_^ss__2Sj^fi|S_____  mj,9j1,Mii������^^^9'^ismmmMimmmmmmm  mam  wmmm  ___i  ____  fr^M*>m>*'**'MMga  ~i&r������ztx������zz������iz: -t?  t_    *"  xtutf   jjg__vij-w,  _-"-0 "SPa r������-|* ������ ���������*-%*  V JLa>J_K_a j_ VfJL-1 p  TV*  JL"*.  ������A-/.  Let Us Understand. One j___notlier  * *-  The nt*ed for a better understanding and a "closer union "bet-ween xhe East  ind West of Canada is a common topic of conversation when citizens from  thai two sections meet; it is tlie subject oC innumerable newspaper and maga-  cino articles; it is a favorite theme with speakers before Canadian Clubs and  other bodies. The views-expressed are'invariably-approved'and applauded by  those to whom they are addressed. It.maybe.assumed,therefore,"that it 5s  the .desire ol" the average Canadian that this,' better ���������understar.ding should be  -reached, and a more truly national spirit and sentiment developed throughout  the Dominion.  "': - Bul be Core tiie people oi' Canada can "begin to think nationally, they must  first cease to think in terms of their own. particular little community, "and of  their own selfisli interests. Even more must people realize thgit, because  -.onie certain policy or undertaking will directly advance their interests, it  loes not follow that the adoption of such policy would,be. in. the interests of  Dana-la. as a whole. And, on the other, hand, people-must realise because  'laejvor tlieir particular community, do not.���������-���������stand to derive direct"*_e-ae_ts  "roin some policy or undertaking, that is no reas.on w-hy: they should oppose  policies which will' admittedly greatly assist other portions of'Canac!a!aiitf add '  to the uatisaial development and progress. .    , 7: ,;,,^, 7r*  7 Tliat is.'to say'that the much-to-be-desired better understanding between  the East and West of Canada cannot be realized simply by stressing its need  lnd iiuporta*nce. It can, and will, only be brought about when a less'narrow  ���������riew ^s entertained by the majority of Canadians; -when a broader national  viewpoint und vision js accepted; when a spirit of compromise is recognized  ��������� md acled!upon. "K A.   -     -  ���������"������������������- The Ibudest preachers of national unity are to be found in Toronto,"and  by tlie:-same token the narrowest conceptions of how that national -unity is to  be proinoted are entertained in the same city. Tims a Toronto weekly publl-  , cation;witli a Dominion-wide circulation devoted a -whole page o[ a recent  Issue to an illustrated article in opposition, to the completion of the Hudson's  "Bay "Railway as an outlet for Western products. ^ But this same paper-is a  strong'advocate oi" tlie deepening of the St. Lawrence, in order to '"-admit oceangoing; vessels to "the" Great "Lakes.  Till*** Toronto paper also argiies for the placing of a practically prohibitive duty; on out-ol-seasoh fruits and, vegetables from the United States, and  In favor��������� of:the development of trade-in tropieal and semi-tropical fruits with  the British West Indies. Even assuming that sucli a poMcy would, work no  hardship on the people br:Eastern Canada, what about the West? Is the  West to be denied such fruit's and vegetables altogether, or are our people to  be made to pay the cost of haulage from the j\tlantle seaboard in refrigerator c-vrs? Can. this paper not broaden its vision to encompass the whole Do-  uiinion/and realize that what might prove'^"1 right for the East does not  necessarily apply������������������'to other pai-ts of Canada? "7  A third example of nsTr"r\-wness of-vision Is revealed by this Toronto  paper when, it charges that it is the declared intention, of. Messrs. Crerar,  Ferke, Hoey and other members of the Progressive group "to make war on  Industrial- Canada." These gentlemen, believe the best interests of Canada  as a whole demand a lowering of tariff duties on the basic implements and  needs of production, but that does not*-inean they are engaged in the task of  destroying, the manufacturing industries of tlie Dominion. . Any such.: charge  is both dishonest and untrue, and the making of such allegations is not calculated to brig*Tg about that better understanding and national Unity which' the  Toronto journal desires.    '    .7 'AA'A. :7- :A  :-A-- x.        "'"77  "~~"     It would be just as.reasonable to charge that/because it is the declared  intention of Eastern manufacturers to fight for the retention of every bit of  tariff protection they now enjoy, and to secure as muctif more as they can,  they are animated, by a. -desire to destroy tlie industry of -agriculture in this  '"country. .' '���������'"-'"     ---.-���������-���������'-*��������� - ��������� ��������� '���������������������������': .'������������������"���������'���������" v ������������������'-"���������;- "���������'- ���������������������������-"������������������"'  Neither the East nor the West are alone to blame for this lack of national  unity, for the narrowness or vision which Is so often displayed. Responsibility for the prevailing.sentiment must be borne:by alii "Nevertheless, we  believe it is -solemn truth that the people of the West, are much more broad-  minded and far-seeing than those of our Eastern cities. ���������--.-���������-  The original settlement of these Western Provinces was by. men and  women from ihe Eastern Provinces. They are still the backbone of the  West notwithstanding the influx of other peoples. They know both the East  and the West, whereas the average Easterner who came'West have learned  by actual experience, not theory, that the traditional policies accepted and  faA-ored in the East will not nieet our "broad Dominion-wide interests.  it is because of their larger national outlook, and their better knowledge  of Canada and Canadian conditions as a whole, that the people of the West  are determined to "bring about needed changes and reforms. it is through  no enmity to the East, but because of a love^or. and a desire to advance the  gene-tal inte-*ests of the "Dominion of Canada from coast to coast.  Thehesi  * pipe  Pool Fruit Sales  Pooling of fruit sales under the Associated Growers, Limited, of British  Columbia, will continue, and 83 per  cent, of the tonnage in the Okanagan  ."Valley actually has been signed up",  .according to a statement by^ the direc-  A REAL NERVE TONIC  Rich  Is     a     Bountiful     Supply     of  Health-Giving Blood  ''    Sufferers    from,    what inedical men  speak of as nervous debility find themselves tired," morose, low-spirited and  unabEe' to kse-*1  their  minds  on etiv-  "thing.     Any,sudden noise hurts like a,  :blow.      They   are   full  of groundless  "'fears and cannot sleep at night. Their  hands,tremble, the legs feel as if they  will   give - away   following  a  walk  or  any exertion, and the mind is greatly  disturbed    by  -the   most   trivial    Incidents.  - Doctoring the nerves with poisonous  sedatives is a terrible mistake.      The  only real nerve tonic is a good supply  of rich,   red   blood.       To   secure  this  new, rich blood use Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills   which   have  a direct  action  on  the .blood   and   through   it   stimulate  -every nerve and organ in    the    body.  Mrs.  Alpheus Merritt, Fenwick, Ont.,  gives her experience with this medicine    as    follows:���������"I    had    a    nervous breakdown and was in the Wel-  land' county Hospital for some time.  As I was not improving my husband  took me  out  and took me up to my  mother's. '   I doctored there but it did  not help me.    .Then.I returned home,  and was again under a doctor's care,  but with no better' results. **   I would  tremble and get numb all over, and  the  least noise  would  affect me.    -I  was quite unable to do my housework,  and was in a terrible condition.    Finally I was advised tostryS'Dr.'Williams'  Pink Pills and am 'thankful that I did  so, as after taking about a dozen boxes  I was again a healthy woman.    I have  used the.pills-{since while nursing my  ;baby:i  with equally good  results, and  |������ strongly advise other ailing wonien  -to try them."- ; ...   ��������� ' 7 7;7-'j- ' ':   -  t You can get these, pills through any  dealer in medicine, orSby'mail at 50  ���������cen ts a ''box from The" Dr. Williams1  JMedicine Co., Brookville, Ont.  Dream of Better Tokio Shattered  Too    Many    Obstacles    In    Way    Of  Viscount  Goto's  Rebuilding  V Scheme  The dreain ������f Viscount Goto, for the  reconstruction " of shattered Tokio,  according to tlie most up-to-date and  scientifically proved efficient principles of town-planning, is never likely to materialize. ,-*\?v   --. "��������� ���������  Viscount Goto,Ywlio ^is regarded* as  one.' of Japan's ablest* administrators,  with a long record of effective government in Formosa and Manchuria "before   being- made   mayor   of  Tokio   a  'Hopkins, show the  The Piutocrat.-  person the door."  The Person.���������"Not,, necessary, old  thing. I noticed it as I came in.  Quite a gaudy bit of carved mahogany with its solid silver knocker."  The J5est Kemeciy  For Rheumatism  ._  * 6.  Wm  wnai  Mariieat!  *��������� ��������� ���������..    ~..~.������.wn     A_n n.rf.n^._^a.Av3 4-T.n aa-m-JI.  La? w    j- a;a,a o   <*������,u������       caH.i^c^jrbcaa       a,aj.&       \.-������jl t,_--  quake disaster as an opportunity of  carrying out the plans that lie had for  years been formulating for the improvement of Tokio. When he was  sworn in as. a member of the Yama-'  moto cabin 5t on that terrible Sunday,  September 22, when the Japanese  capital was still buinii^g, it seemed  as though conditions were more favorable thaa-'ever for the execution of  the scheme. The magnitude of the  project, however, and. more than anything else, the political barriers that  had to be overcome, have Interfered  seriously wivh the plans of the Viscount and little may come of them,  after all.  Tokio has grown to"-be one of the  greatest cities of the world, but it has  grown without system or direction,  and at the time of the earthquake and  fire it was merely a sprawling, overgrown village. - The situation seemed  to .offer the supreme opportunity for  building on the, ruing "of the old chaos  a new capital" of beauty that would vie  with the new cities of the west In  methodical arrangement.  - The plan, which called for expenditure of over $1,500,000,000, had to be  approved by the representatives of  the people in Parliament assembled���������  and tliere Viscount Goto's  were shattered.  That  is   Wnai  mr.   is.  Says of Dodd's Kidney Pills  Quebec -mam is very satisfied with the  resu'Ts received from i���������kirsg Dodd's  Kidney Pills. * >  Ste.   * Perpetue,    Que.���������(Special).���������  Just why Dodd's i-ddney. jrilis are se  popular in- Quebec Province is shown  by the statement of Mr. B. Morneau,  a    well-known    cultivator living neai  here. _. *  "It gives"*me great pleasure to tell  you that your Dodd's Kidney Pills  have done me a lot of good and I am  very satisfied with. them. I had suffered for three, years with rheumatism. I always fe!t.t������r������<i and bad bitter tastes in my mouth ^in the mora-  ings."  That Mr. Morneau's trouble came  from his kidneys is evidenced by tha  relief he got from Dodd's Kidney  Pills. They are purely _and simply a  kidney remedy. They ������������������ heal and  strengthen the kidneys and put them  in shape to strain all the impurities  from the blood. With no uric acid in  the blood there can be no rheumatism.  Sound kidneys mean pure blood.  -Pure blood means good health.  ���������������_b���������a������������������    llinialil !������������������������  St. Paul's Cathedral, "London,p contains, the chapel of the Order of St.  Michael and St. George -whicfi is only  used once a year.  Calgary, A City Of Trees  Very few trees adorned the site of  Calgary -wtea this-city was founded,  but in the last ten years more than--  3i")0,fiO">'have been, set, mostly poplar  and spmee, About 7,000 will be set  out by the city this year on the, boulevards, and ---*v*--ra! thousand will be  si*-*  our by private -*-iiizp-na.  The Oit for the Athlete.���������In rubbing  rtown, tli-e athlete will find "Dr,  Thomas" EclectrR   Oil     an    excellent  arslcle. U renders the mnsclea and  -sinew-- pliable-.. ia"c<-s tho sorr-nesH out  or 'hfVi-i and Btr(-rigth<"-ns them from.  ���������strain.'-- that, may be put upon 11*em.,  ft stand* prft-'-niinenr. -"or iIiIh pur-  po-He, and athletes who for y-cars have  been using*: it ran testify to Its value  fis a luljj'W.an).  Why, Of Course  "Wlr.l, air duo d-'Orftnce rny boy. I  ri-aUy think our Enf-IEs-h nustom at. the  t-f-'leplioo'.-     Ih     b<i'il.������-r     Hum     Haying,  "Hi-llo"' ������a you do."  "What do you miy  In Kn-;3arid?"  "We nay:   'Aiv you lUt-vf'.*'      TUrbi,  ol" coiii'si". II' you aro not then*. il'ifjr<-  JH  no us������>  In. Kolnpf  on  wlih   tin1  Vfi'satlnn."  How To Treat Your Town  Praise it.  ��������� Improve jt.      ..... .   ..,,.,...,������������������.....   :..,-  Talk about it.  Be public-spirited.  Tell about its business-men.      ,."  "Remember it is your home.  Take a real home-pride ia it.  Tell of Its natural advantages..  Help the public officers do the most  good.  When strangers come to town, use  them well.  Support local Institutions that benefit yoni- town,  Don't call your best citizen's frauds  and imposters.  Look ahead of self whoa all the  town la to be considered.���������Smith's  Fulls  "Record-News.  Railways Bigger; Business  7 The railways  of Canada up to the  end of last April '.'eiriked    $6,000,000  more  than   they   dtdjfor   the   corresponding period in 1923.A;sTbis. favorable result is due entirely to the fact  that the people "have1 been doing more  business.      Commercial activity is, always translated into tpnB of freight to  be hauled.      The measure of that ac:  tivity is directly reflected in the tips  and downs of railway traflic, and during the past three months the tendency has been definitely upward.    All  authorities are agieed that such a condition means growing trade.  UJ cauia  The Druggists All Agree  That "Putnam's" Is Best  The oldest corn remover on tlie market Is Putnam's Corn'Extractor,, and. ft  is the best, Your corns will'all drop  out after a few treatments, with this  painless remedy. Failure Impossible.  Refuse a tubs Mute--for "Putnam's/'  2t5c everywhere.  Agriculture In  B.C.  ISrltlflh  Columbia's agricultural pro-  rtuetlon  last year Increased   In value  ll.OOO.OO'f)    over    the 1.923  period,,ac-  coBxllnR to ftgtirofi compiled by the pro-  vin-cliil depart-wc-nt of agiicullure, The  rf-poft: ftliowsi thd  flfjureH of Inst year  con-j w'-b*h $r>-'l,i6Jf.7:>H, as agairiHt )jiftu,a2U,U7l  j Jn l!u- -i-i'evlcHiH yi;i������r.  CHILDREN CRY FOR "CASTORIA"  A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops  and Soothing Syrups ��������� Mo Narcotics!  The WoKd Over  Remnants of tlio ten commandments, chiseled by Moses,.are reported' to havci ho en discovered at Sinai.  Ono need not go so far afield to find  their broken, counter-parts.������������������Hamlltqn  Spefctaloi*. i  Spare the. children from suffering  from worms'by using Miller's Worm  Powders, a most effective vermifuge  with "which to combat these insidious  foes oC the young and helpless. It Is  an excellent, worm destroyer, and  when its qualities become known in a  household no Qtlier will be used. The  medicine acts by Itself, requiring no  -purgative to assist it, and so thoroughly that nothing more is desired.  An  Important  Material  No Substance Has Been Discovered to  Replace Rubber  Rubber is a. peculiar substance, nothing else being like It, and It serves  purposes that no other material will  serve.  It is one of tho Important materials  that in time must meet a demantl  greater than can be suppjled. Dr.  \v*. C. Geer -JsUnlates that by 1923 the  world's reg.utremen.ts of crude rubber  will be between 480,000 and 550,000  tons. At present the material Is employed for 30,000 varieties of articles,  and tlio requirement ia the motor industry alone amount to 300,000 tons  yearly.  The world's motor cars and lorries  on Jnnuary 1. 1923, numbered 1-1,507,-  000.      Computing five tyres to a 'car.  Always Ready and Reliable.���������Practically all pains arising from inflammation can be removed with ^r.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Simply rub it  on the sore spot arid it Is quickly absorbed by the skin. Its healing power is conveyed to the Snuamed tissue  which is quickly soothed. This fine  old remedy is also a specific for al!  manner of cuts, scratches, bruises and  sprains,  ways.  a   bottle   ham  d>  Doctors For 224 Years  The death of Dr. William Curtis, 87,  In Alton,  -Hampshire,    England,    has  snapped the last link of an unbroken  chain of family doctors. For 224  years, and through. Ave generations,  fathers and sons have practised as  doctors In the sarnie picturesque seventeenth century house.  MRS.   FRANCIS   STONE  "*\  When Holloway's Corn Remover Is  applied to- a corn it kills tho roots ������uu  Ihft callosity comes out without injury  to the flesh.  Mother! Fletclior's Cnntorl-. Im*  &eon In uh<- for over 30 ycara to relieves Im-lIiI**-! and children or Conatlpa-  tion, Fl-tt money, Wind Colic and  niarrhOr'-ifl.; nllaylnf- Fevert-.-hn**Hs arlt-  4n.g tho retrain, nnd. by ref-uiuiina' tr������������  ifftomacli and Ilowols, aid a the as-dml-  lallon  ot Food*  wllhot-it: optnte*).  i-]cnatUT0 oC  Rlt-fnnr mrttnral nlmeif  Ttia-g gai-nulit'o 8>it>arji  S*2* m     y/���������.%lX,/?m._ ..  Albertn Cattle Shipments '  Outi.U* B.hlpmi.-'iits from the .Cnlgnry  illsiiiet In. tho flrat quarter oC tho  prcHonl yrM-r Hhowed a blR IncreaBO  o-vi-r thn'ii* nP \bx- r-nrroi-pondl!*---*- period  ol' lust yimr. tin* Akuvoh belink 8,482  tor l������2*la ������h ttunltiHt B24 In 192S. tlm  VJ������l-i-o��������� lii'liiK *112,01-1 and "20,800 re-  wim-'-lively,. California has been the  !|iri'"-<-1|inl il.������Mllni*Uon, there 'being ,a  .HhorlrtRi.' ul* uuUla there owing to  11HJ u Klit.  the nttmbei" ol tyres in actual use must  bo about 721/a uiUlions, and the yeavly  replacement to keep un the supply  may be coA-servalively taken at' 48  million-!,  The flndlng oC a material to servo  In the place ol! mbbe.* Is still a problem of tho Cutuio. Synthetic rubber,  which , Germans" Ins nmple opportunity to develop, Is pronounced by Dr.  CJeer a dlsmnl fiiUure, and substituted  ���������oven reel nlined rublu-r���������have been  M-arec-l*-' more D'iicco'-.p.ftil.  Your Good Health and Long;  I   Life Depend on Your Kidneys  IfOIyLOW THIS ABVICE!  Ivi *nar*i''"������     Liniment,     tbift     A  Wermedy.  "^kl-loie _ j  To Make Delicious Sandwiches  A ������npply of'Clark's Potted Meula  kIv4*m you delicious sandwiches nt a  mo'iuetLt'# notln<>, Suitable for lun-  c1h-ohh. teas, liite suppers, plcnlca.  Give tUein to the kiddies between  iiit*ala.  -'Let the Clmrk Kitchens help you."  IMli-iard'a Liniment for Distemper  Brantford, Ont.-���������"I talce the (rreatest  of n|pn������-in������ iii recommend!*-'*- Dr. Pierce*-*  Auurlc (xkidaey) Tablets to all suliercra  of kidney and bladder ailment-".    Pour  year-t aifo I firat learned the value of the  iVnurlc Tablets,    I liad tjulTered Bcverely  I with backaches ��������� and my bladder wan  -rlvii"'*'   ttie   eotipldernble   inconvenience.  when I wan advised to try Dr, l-icrce'tf  Anurlc , Tablets, obtainliigr al most  im-  tncdlate   relief.     Rclatlvea   have   taken  the   An u r 1 c   (nntl - wric - acid )   Tnbletn  on my advice and evury one of tkeia ia  ciilU-itu-asUe  Ih  priii-.hhg Anurlc fas   ftlie  'relief    of   baekachen   and   "kidney   and  bladder we-aknes-t."���������Mrs. "Praticia. ���������Stone,  48 Grey Street. ������ '.,  Don't wait lor (-crto-mi kidney ailment  to net in. Help youf weakened -kldneyr"  witli Dr. Plerce'ii Anvrlc. At nl! drutr  ntofe������, or send lOccutH to Doctor nercf-'H  laboratory in BrldEelMtrc. Out., for trial  pac1en-re, Write ������r. Pierce, -president of  the Invalid-} Hotel. Buflalo, N, TC., foe  free medical advlcCi  w^ N^ ^ ----- I'v<  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C-  Tke    CaiiacJian   Far me:  j  O*    11 ���������        /    TUT Tfe *B  Selling   ins   rrqaucc  n  Competition With. Tke/V^orlci  'By DiVJ.H. Grisda!e>~  Great Britain is at present the one  great tood purchasing country in the  world. A few ..other countries like  France, Holland and Italy, buy some  comparatively small quantities of such  products. This buying^ is, however,  done more or less spasmodically. At  ihe same time many countries export.  or are in a position to export, large  quantities of agricultural products  which are usually human food of one  3cind.or anotherT Some ot the more?.  Important of these food exporting  countries besides" Canada are the  United States, Argentine, Australia,  New, Zealand and India.      The United  Qtflfoa    p-vrvrvr-i-   imflor      nnvrnal      c**n*"--  tions corn, wheat, meat���������chiefly bacon  or pork���������and truits, particularly apples; Argent Joe exports beef and  wheat; ^Australia sends out dairy produce and whedt; New Zealauu bhiys  lamb and dairy produce in great quantities; and India exports wheat. Manv  countries export eggs and a number  export some special food product  Canada can and does export wheat,  oats, barley, flax, butter, cheese, beet  cattle, bacon, eggs and apples. In  the case of only one of these articles  1 does she hold premier place ..among  exporting countries, namely, wheat.  She is thus compelled to sell all her  produce, wlieat Included, on a market,  the only market there is, and a market  open to the world, hence, against the  very keenest sort of competiiion.  When it comes to baying food'th--  Britisher knows no favorites or  friends, he buys -where he can get the  articles that please him best at the  Iftwpst price. To sell on this market,  therefore, Canada must put out an  article equal to, if not superior to, that  offered by any-'other country, and she  must sell it at a price quite as reasonable as that asked by any other  country for produce of similar quality.  The fact of the matter is she must  take practically any price'Great Brl  tain offers slice there is no other outlet for most of her surplus food pro--.  ducts.  This may sound rather discouraging  at the mom en*, but here as the redeeming feature���������Great Britain will  JPay just a little bit more for the best  grade goods than she will for the  average run or for the _i_fertor grades  ^amd Will buy more generously when  such goods are offered. The Britisher Is exceedingly Iseen on quality and  here is where Canada has her real  chance to score���������produce tlie best and  send only the best to the Biitish mar  ket.  There is no country In the world  can produce better wheat, oats, barley,  store cattle, bacon hogs, cheese,-butter, eggs or apples than can Canada  if she will just get down to the business.  She already stands at the top in  wheat, both as to quality and quantity.  Her coarse grains, barley, oat's and  flax are also probably the best to  trade the British market.  We need to get busy and Improve  our store cattle or beef cattle. They  lure not bad, but could be a lot bettor.  Our cheese has been losing ground in  recent years or at least until a year  or so ago whon we began to improve  n bit, and it is now decidedly on the  up grade.  Prices for most agricultural products  ' ure low just at present. For this reason buyers are even more than usual  pickers, ami choosers. The'' best-  -mods are the eoods first chosen, they  are, the go-pds that bring the highest  prices and they are the igoods that  establish"a reputation. Commonplace  goods sell slowly, and establish no  reputation���������unless it bo a bad ono.  Now la the time ���������*<"������* Canada to Improve tho quality of her produce, increase the output of lior best grados  and win* the highest' place and tho  best reputation, in tile British market.  We have made n start, nn excellent  Btarfc, In the right direction���������we. must  keep at St, ������������������...-.'.-.' \7   '.'  "���������* ���������';  Our wheat is at the top, ho are our  conrse p-radns. We can keep them  there.  Our bacon, :*f vvc sent raoro of It  Ro-mewhat more uniform iln qunlily,  tyould- bo as high as Danish in price  quotations.;. Our production both as  (o ntinllty and qunntliy has made  ji-rent progress In the pas* y'enr.     If  we. make relatively the same progress  in" the next few years we shall, I am  convinced, have quite as good a reputation and be getting quite as good  prices as the Danes. The progress  made is due- to co-operation between  the farmer* the packer and the department ol agriculture. The farmer,  inspired by price according to quality,  has produced moie and better hogs,  the- packer has paid higher price for  the good hogs and has put out a better article of bacon than lie ever did  before, the department of agriculture  has helped the beginner,  encouraged  World Jour Benefits .Canada  Recent  Cruise    Has    Aroused    Great  .interess  in   uominion  "There is every evidence of increasing trade with" China and Japan, particularly in Japan, as the government is  more stable," said Charles Murphy,  .general manager, Canadian Pacific  .Railway, western ^ines, who returned  after a cruise of the world on 'the  Empress of Canada.  "China," continued Mr. Murphy, "Is  unsettled at th������ present time owing  to interior and government troubles."  A st i iking indication oi* growing trade  in Japan is the recent completion of  a large flou-* mil! at Yokohama, which  looks very encouraging for the grain  trade in that country. Building activities are making gteat strides in .Yokohama, Tokio, arid in the territory de-  vasted by the earthquake last September.      The people there are not down-  laesprea  j  "_*"*_*l **  I ree Planting  W_tkW  Tne Prairie Provinces Now  ecoming A. ILahdL Of Gard  ~UB.'W.-_V3-  will find them about 30 miles north of  Calgary.      The bare  prairie's  day is  the hesitant and graded the live bog^ea."-.^ but anxious to get their towns  as it went to market. Tlie resuLt has  been truly wonderful in improving  quality, bettering reputation and increasing demand. We should be  producing at least twice as many hogs  in Canada as we are doing just at  present. If we kee-*1 on we shall **9  doing this in a very few years much  to our 'advantage, immediate and in  the future. We must go at il in a  sane manner, however, every man do  his bit so to speak.     Plunging in hog j tn:at'could not We" been done  raising is fatal just as it is in any  thing else.  The department or agriculture"*  backed by the support of the best and  the most progressive farmers in the^  country, is trying to extend the principle of selling on grade and paying  according to quality to all sorts of agricultural produce. The food products now sold in that way -,ie wh-eat,  coarse grains, hogs, cheese, butter,  eggs, apples and potatoes." '  To get the best results the whole-  hearted co-operation of Jthe producer,  the manufacture ���������*, the ���������wno'es-a-ler- the  retailer and the, consumer all are required.  arid cities rebuilt. Eminent engineers from various European countries  have been working there for some  months, and at present there are many  small temporary wooden buildings going up, but when the reconstruction is  completed, there will be fine modern  cities."  "I    consider    the    cruise," said Mr.  Murphy,-"has brought Canada "before  tne  jjeopj-o   w   ntc  uiu   wiuiu ������u   _   ������ttj  in a  thousand years even through the most  arduous publicity campaigns. It has  also been a good thing for Canada because it engendered good relations  wherever they touched and aroused  curiosity concerning this country."  -. A   leading   Canadian   horticulturist  who had b^en absent i"iom the prairie  provinces   for   some   years   was   sur-   rapidly nearing its end.  piised to see on his return how rapid-j     lt Ss ~OIl|y by worki���������s in  N������fu-e-s  way that these fine results have been  ly the west is being turned into a Land  Order 2,000 Flies  Two thousand common house flies  have been shipped from Dallas to a  private business concern in Boston.  The files were sent by express by F.  C. Bishop, chief entomologist of the  department of agriculture in Dallas.  Bishop said the Boston * firm did not  explain for what purpose the flies were  intended.  of gardens. The change is but the  outcome of the consistent educational  and demonstrative work that has been  carried on the past few years and in  which gratil3*ing results the Canadian  Forestry Association has played soj  appreciable a pai't.  When the convinced farmers started  in to shelter their homes with "windbreaks, then the ornamental trees and  hedges, the fine gardens ofvvegetables,  the fruit trees^and bushes that before  had refused to grow on the bare and  open prairies, now sprang into being  botli to beautifj- the landscape and "to  swell the settler's material luxuries of  life. *-  I ""  It used to be the mistaken idea that  tree growing was a gamble with the  chances in favor of failure, but in the  majority of cases failures can be trac-  achieved. Moisture is indispensable  to tree growth. Its loss is occasioned by the action of the sun and wind.  Copying Nature's method, ihe intelligent settler plants his trees close together so that tlie moisture robbers,  sun and wind, carnot dry up the soli  at their roots, the soil beneath the  trees is cultivated and in dry \ ears an  artificial mulch is applied.  It is always the best policy to keep  trees away from the farm "buildings as  this gives enclosed and protected  ground for the garden, orchard, alfalfa patch, root ground and the all  important seed plot. A substantial  plantation of about 12 or 16 rows  w*_<; -with a snow irs-i outside to  catch the snow' will save the trees  I from being broken. Caragana and the  i Russian Poplar have been found to an-  ed directly to neglect. Unless the j swer best for the purpose,  soil is swampy, alkaline or gravel, the j     The systematic   planting   of   these  correctly selected tree will flourish and  find sufficient moisture practically  everywhere. That the prairie is naturally a tree country is shown conclusively by the    rapidly    increasing  strips across the fields" _a"e ~'i*Q"en  one of the settler's greatest assets.  They protect the soil from drifting,  the crops Xroai blowing .away or shattering and prevent the snow and rain  groves of native aspen poplar, the ex-' from being wasted.    The moisture the  tension on every hand of native bush-;  and the innumerable groups of trees  from 3 to 30 feet high. Forty years  ago the country west ot Brandon was  quite baie, now the native tree catches  the eye for 200 miles further west.  Nearly every farm on both sides of  the railway has tree growth, and while  old Hudson Bay men remember wrien  there were no trees a short distance  south  of   South.  Edmonton,   mow  you  New tloiiday Plan Affords Simple Life  farmer can keep is of more importance  on the prairie than tlie moisture he  gets, and becomes the most important  of the  country"-   ilutuial   ra^fcOttiCeS.  -A forceful example of tree protection was shown at the Scott Experimental Farm, when three times as  many potatoes per acre were grown  behind, a belt of trees as there were  in the open.  Another highly ina-yortajat matter in  J a dry country is the fact that behind  ia, aa.z ������������ x.rees tnere ss from 25 to 62  per cent, less watrr lost as compared  with no protection.  The shelter -strip" across the fields  will alone save" the cle^n farmer from  tremendous loss each year from the  wind-blown weeds from the land of his  careless neighbor.  The country has at last realized that  without trees a real home is an impossibility, and- that in tree planting  lies the key tc\ the building up of  prairie communities.  ���������BI3TEi-f_.._r.__:������������  A tablespoon of Milliard's in cup  of molasses mixed with the bran  mash will give quick relief.  |:N^*<B  COMBINATION COOK AND -GUI<*>&, WAITING  FOR THE POT TO DOTl  ^���������"^-^���������������������������^^''-���������i1'-^  Mew  NORK GIRLS  HAVING/TCOLD  OM_*'WHILE ON  TW_ KANANASaa-S  AMD SPRAY LAKE'S  T~AU.Tff.-p        ^  w.   fa.   n.   lBia  Alberta offers fine opportunities for  summer vacations on real ranches,  Jthe sort of vacations that appeal to  many men and women who spend  most of the year mUl the 'hurly-burly  of clty.llfei- -   .   c.  One oC the "best known of these retreats.-It* that called the "SLiimJu'euu"  or "TS" Ranch, operated by Guy  Weadielt audJUJs wife, Flores Ia|-f"Due,  both fn miliar to vnudovjlle 'nndloncefl  In Canada and the United States, as  trick riders.. .This ranch la'.located.  along-,'the IJlgnwood Ttlvor ' in T"d<m  Valley, 35 :TOllr-R went, of Hlfclv River  station and Is In the'eamo dial riot as  "BPV.Rhnch,. owned by tho Prince.of  Wales. ..--It"is ftlttuUed at. nn allttudo  pf 4,000 feet with peaks of from 6.000  to 10,000-feet In "height" within %. Tew  mHajj-, Orur -st-juty blot-.- iii tht> Uincli  UoiUHe ov a log cuA-ln.. Plenty ol* waddle hoi-Her- are on hand for trail riding  among -the foothills and tip into the  mou_talns. In season the������:e Is excellent shooting for birds and game;  while tho trqut fishing ia fine. A riot  of varied wll^flowors enrpets the land  and. beautiful-..mouhtaiii-.'.scenery Bur-  rounds this popular ranch.  Karianatrkls Dudo "Ranch In the foothill r of tho Onnal1(m'TioH-I������K, Is lor*Rt-  ctl near Morley Indian Jte-jet'vaUon between" Calgary and I*}an"fv The ranch  buildings command a .beautiful view  of Bow River, thoy Include 'ranch  house and cabins and are only a quarter of a mile from the1 station. > M|.*a.  "Bill" Brewster I������ the 1iohI6rh of this  dcllf-htful plae'f* -Arid lior nolo ������lm :!**- to  two thut guofctfl havo ' a good time.  Cleanliness'and. 'comfort'are conspicuous features of this ranch, while the  table Js excellent. Many trait "trips  can bo enjoyed; from here; two five-  day trips'art) those to ML Ask'nlbo'iie  and to DevH'w I*"e-������.d, tho latter permit a  visit's   to   Mt.   Aylmbr, Lake Mlnne-  ^������  KING OF PAIN  %m  ������#fi  B.C. Lumber For Newfoundland  -a*  The second cargo of British Columbia lumber for Newfoundland left  Vancouver recently for St. Johns, via  the Panama Canal. This shipment  consisted ot about 1,000,000 feet "of  pipe stock, presumed to be used in the  construction of penstocks for the b^g  pulp and paper plant that is being  erected on the island, and "about 1.000,-  000 feet of limbers and construction  material. ,  Habit Grew On  Kim  -   Field-Marshal  Sir  Wllllai-  Robertson, in speaking recently to a London  writer "of his earls* days In the British  1  wanka and Devil's Gap.  Ssonia Lodge In the Trail and Knn-  anHsltts Lakes region Is reached from  Calgars" by motor, a  distance of 33,  miles to  tho   south-west.   ��������� Although  ������������W-Iie joined up as a private when  ' seventeen  years   old���������confessed   that  not so well known as "TS" Ranch, Its,  satisfied patron's are heralding ils;  praise abroad and it Is only a question  nf n. slioii, tlmo before its hospitality'  will be taxed to the limit. It is run  by M, IS. Amoss and his two sIstei-H,  one of whoni }s a teacher and the  other, a trained nurse; nil throo vie  with each other in minister ing to tlie  comfort and pleasure of their guests.  Here, -too, fishing may be enjoyed for  thor-r* nvi* flv** !ak**** ���������within n iwo-rnt!!*"  ratilufi, and one just a mile from th*  ranch house. Saddle horses, pack  ponies and guides aro on hand for trail  trips, the guides know the country  well and are experts at making bough  ���������i*eds. A golf course, has "bt-i-n laid  out. Food _nd service ar-a .exceptional,       .   ���������  years  his first "crime" was letting a prisoner  go, his second letting a horse go, and  then at Brighton, at a volunteer review, a man who -.vas under his charge  refreshed himself too freely and his  horse rati away wlih him.  The Colonel theft snid to young  Robertson: "1 am ������ening sick ot you;  first you let a man go.���������then yon let a  horse go, now you let a man and horse  BO."  ������  i#j^WI!"P$'������i^^ pifq^Btatuu**^  m*lm*ymwrim^=iT<p-*nm+mitm*fa..  */ r-  ~   V ' '  --i������|_iwrtoi'wiji*iiii_i  '������������������i*-:-1'.-;  9   f- .,-   ���������������������������-!   i.jin.iiffnin-iaiwn   Miiii<rpf-l-wn*ip-TTTTr^~TlT^~Tr*i^  ���������*���������=���������������?? . ������-��������� ���������*!������������������?s-sir-^vs-    sp-sr^s*a""s"*-  -"-^���������*-*W ^a*-^V������a*-_-*������J-������ __,  "-_T,_.--��������� J-aji'.���������^     ������    *~  rj ���������    -������  VALUE  A   111*--     BO    ISU*-  -. w a _.*c-c".- y <_ca.i    v-j-__-._ aii----,  VVilVU     %v*^  ^1  ft  *j*,*"-^-v?*r_-<^    jl v*i  rdless of the price sacrifices we must make td accom-"  plish it.     Our determination this season to clean up seasonable stocks presents buying .opportunities never before  offered.     Goods are traditionally high quality, and the extent of the isaving emphasized by the comparative prices.  Superior Ladies * Hosiery  T-srice a'year we clean house���������January and August���������and that  make a thorough job of it these prices on Ladies' Hosiery will surely  convince.    Special attention is directed to th������ ���������  Jenny Wren Silk Hose in Black, Navy, Grey,  Sand  and White, sold reg. 1.00 per pair; sale T...    75c,  T  Stable GROCERIES a* ^'������*  Ladies*" Cotton Hose, colors  Black, Tan or "White, re-?.  35c;  fro clear at per pair $ ,25  Ladies' Mercerised Cotton ������_-->se,  colors * Black, Brown, ieg.  50c; sale, to clear at 2 pairs  ffor -    aV5-  Ladies' Sunshine Silkoline Mercerised Hose, 'colors Black  Brown and White, rep. 75c;  -Mile. *Vv fttttstr- uX _ ���������"���������Mi?* for....^,  Ladies* Silk Hose, a good quality,  colors red calf, and black,  reg--. l.zS; sals- per pair   1.15  A few odd  line   of   Childrens   Hose going; at half price.  Exceptional Dry Goods Values  . .Ladies, you cannot���������you must not���������pass up this unusual-buying  opportunity, and at these prices it will surely pay you to purchase for  future nee.  GINGHAMS, a variety of patterns So  pick  from   at  per yard _ - ~     22\c.  CHEESE CLOTH, going at 3 yards for     25c.  Blue Ribbon   Tea, 2 lbs for = . $1,40  Old Drnry Tea, 2 lbs for  1.40  Nawson Ideal* Coffee, 2 lbs .for 1.05  Mawson's Cocoa. 2 lbs for     .35,,  No I Jap B,ice,   per lb. jv*._0  tjstu:**. xr~..������-"i"������^���������..o    q it.-. *-.��������� "   <���������"���������*.  -a   *J������a������-t,   ,&.-wa.������^r    juncrci rra.      t^  .���������������������������   ������ws ������������������ _~.-._ .-���������...*���������,*^������.v.���������_      ^ .^,-v  North West Sodas, per pkg. i r~-    .25.  Oor������s Flakes. 8 pkgs. 'for- ���������������������������������������=_������=������=���������,-.���������������L... ~1.Q0  LZ���������:..r .50   :_.  .60  ; .-;.--. 1.15   ...      -^50  _���������:-.:���������   .50  ft *&���������  Shredded W heat, 3 pkgs. for-���������������-~-~���������  Puffed Wheat or Rice, 3 pkgs. for���������;  Rogers Golden Syrup. 5 lb. pail   Rogers Golden Syrup 10 11).  pail   Tomatoes, 3 tinarfor r~.*~-.~,  Corn, 3 tins tor V���������  Peas, 2 tins'for..  K.C. Strawberry Jam,' Pare. 4 lb tins -  _"L.C. Raspberry Jam, Pure,^ ib tins���������. --~  Stravfberry and Apple Jam, ,4 lb. tins   Raspberry and Apple Jam, 4. Ibrfcins ���������  ������alt  *** lb ������sck  "si** sa*--^.  Ensign salmon,-! lb tins 3 tins for.  '-*P*il������������������������ow*-la!  *"t ��������� "-������. #yv_  *%r t*v*.**������-* ���������  Apple Butter, 4 lb. tins, to dear at>-  Seedless Raisins. 3 " pkgs.���������-������������������   Seeded Raising 3 pkg������ :   Vinegar^ pergallon .   Red Bird Matches,  per pkg.������������������~~   m&>Mf 5e  Men, commencine Saturday���������and while   the  sale lasts���������we are  going ti& sell you Summer Underwear  at prices' that will astonish_yotr  ���������make you gasp with   wonderment���������they-are so  wonderful.    How is  this for value: -' ^  Men's Luxor Combinations, all size, reg.  1.45; sale,.^.. 95c.  Red Head Matoftes. per pkg.'  &f)APS! are Ri%i>.n*f*.il<ms.  Priced, &  r-*-_-'  j ***-**���������  ������0 ttAB a9*a-*  ���������L������ Ham* *t  .45  .95  .95  .65  .65  -9L"-  .75  .50^  .75  .50^  ^50  .90  .40  .40  Royal Crown So&ps, 3 cartons���������  Sunlight Soap, 3  carton   R.C. Powdered anion ia, 3 pkgs���������  Gold Dust, .per pkg. .   Goblin Sqap-r 5,,'Jiara ,   .80  .85  .40  .40  .30  Palmolive Soap,   3 bars   R.C. Grown Olive Soap,, 3 bars.  R.C. Bath Soap, 3 bars   Xinx 4 pkgs ������������������~-  Washing Soda, 2 pkgs.   .25  .25  .30  .55  .35  Men's Yorkknit   Combinationa,  all sizes, reg. 2-_a; sale $1.65  Men's' Atblectic   Conmbinations,   .  .     . reg. ���������.25; 8a!e_: :.-~ 1.45  Men's   Somerset   Athletic Com-  binations, reg.  -."TS; sale 1.3&  Men's Balbnggan Combinations,  reg. .2.25;  sale r:^ :  STRAW HA1S���������some at half  price; Abaiqince 25% off  Men's Dress Shirts, a good variety  . to pick from, spur choice $1.85 -.  Men's two piece -Balbriggan Un-  dar*area!v"reg.   60c; ito   clear  I  .65  Crockery Prices Shattered  Don't let an opportunity like  this pass*- by without   filling yonr  needs for months ahead���������  Glass Berry Setss Bowl and 6 Nappies, while they last, 95c set  L/lovea Leaf Cups and Saucers,  --���������-    reg. 3.50; sale per dozen $2.85  Glass    Water   Sets,   reg.   1.65;  sale; per set : 1-15  Olasa Water Jags, reg. *9Gc;  to  clear at ���������*(&  v^ra^ooaaa n. taCuoa ;>'uF _iuiv.c t������iuai-..  Glaas Sugar Bowls, reg. 50c; sale     .35  Glass Crearu Jugs, reg. 45; sale    .35  Glass   Butter   Dishes,   reg   50c;  sale ;. .    .85  Balance of Dishes 25 per cent off.  Unsurpassed Hardware Values  Many saving; opportunities lie in wait for shoppers in" the Hardware section. No occasion to -give you all the reductions, but the few  shown are fair samples of those obtaining on all lines���������=.  Building Paper, reg. l.lS;to clear at per roll  85c.  SEALERS   :":'  Improved -Gem* Jars,   Pints, sale  price, per.- dcizeo; - '.���������  Improved   Gem   Jars,    Quart**:,  sale price, per dozen'.   Improved ("em   Jars,   | gallons,  -   t^ale price, per dozen   Perfect Seal,   Pints",   stile, price  -per d< "sen Al. ���������._- -  Perfect Seal, .Quarts, sale price."  per dozen* =~-- - r : ���������~-  Gesn Metal" rj5_gs, safe-price per -"  "  dozen '. -_^.���������~_._:.__!fv.-;  Gem RnblieiM'tngs, 3- dozen for__^-  Perfect   Seal   ^Rubber   Ring������ 3'  dozen for'  1.60  2.35  1.45  1.80  .25  .25,  .25  .35  -S   &tt4m C*  ������������,W&  9 **s&JU*.   &KF  Tm/B0mV%m9  JLVJL %Pm\S%*  ��������� Of course yon expected phenomenal values  at this sale' and. you  won't be disappointed. Come prepared to. buy the finest Tennis Shoes  at prices that are away-less than' those asked for very, inferior .qualities.*  X������Dbk at our-leader���������- ' ���������- "* -, "'- \. **��������� '"-  '%i.f '   '���������'   f>Z-^ A < ; , .- * --" 7 "  Men^i brown or white Canvass Shoes with lesth  ,"   reg. $m\50; to Z.\lMmT at~^SJl22~~ J-~~Z.   $2.1%  Men's , "White. "��������� "Canvass   Shoes,  ���������"with.rubber solet* and heels,  reg.42.65;-   to   clear  at   per  pair.  T-  $1.05  Men's Ian Argo  Tshnis** Shoes, -  -   reg. 210; sale.... : 1.75  Boys tan Aigo   Bale,  reg.   1.S5;  tale ^_, '. _.4o  ParoivttK, per 2 poubd-s......���������...���������  BOYS' OVERALLS  Boy's Khaki OVeralls, H!_ei* 22 to.  24 reg.. 1.15; sate������������������ - .~~J$ .85  Boy's -Khaki Overall-*, sizes 26 to'  28 reg.  1.25;  sale- .   BoyH* Khaki Overalls, sizeu SO to  82 reg., 1.50; sale>^: :���������  Boys'    Khaki    Bloomers,    reg.  1.25 to 1.75;  to clear at    .95  .05  1.25  Atlantic galvanized  1.15; sale price.  Pails,   reg.  Daisy Tea Kettles, reg. 55; sale-  Garden Hose,   50  foot   lengths,  complete *j"ith coaplings, reg".  &50; sale  price   while they  last   8 .85  .   .45  5.05  Atlantic Galvanized Wash tubs,  reg. 2.75; sale   _ 2.35  Axe   Handles   Hickory,   double  bitted,  reg.   75o; sale ~. ���������iB .65  Axe    Handles,   Hickory   single  bitted, reg,  65; sale    .55  Common Nails dining sale at 0 cents  per pound.  New Cedar Mops, reg. 1.75; tmle_ 1.25  ALUMINUM   WARE 20% off regular prices.  Mzeft^s Work & Dress Shoes  ������������������   * "��������� -i        **���������  ' These reductions in Work= and Dress  Shoes afford*a splendid opportunity to secure a good pair of Shoes at an uiiissually low,price.  Men's all leather tan Work Shoes, made on the Mill"  tary last, reg. 4.75; to clear at......  Men's    ������������������Ideal"      brand    Work  Shoes* -without  toe   cap, a  **"splendid shoe for long wear,  1. tan. only/reg.  6.5������f sale $5.25  MenVtan BhK-her Dress Shoes,  Box  Toe,   we have   handled .  this shoe for three years and  we have no complaints on it,  ^.55  a splendid shoe for dress or .  light work* reg. 6.50; sale 5.35  Men"'-  English last Dress Shoe,  mahogany   only,   reg.   6.75;  5.45  We have*- a' few   other  lines  are clearing out at cost.  we  GLOVES  Men's genuine Horaehide Gloves,  reg. 1.65; sale...v��������� .-..   Men's Horsehide Qlovep, reg.  1.25; sale per pair .*. .-���������..  Men's Gauntlet-"  Horsehide. reg.    JL    iH/a*,        blUl%.araa,.,H��������� .,*������.���������** .a������a,ta      MtaaiaaMi  We have al few ������������dds ' nnd ends  In gloves, hovBehide, etc.,  your choice at...  ������������������*?���������-  ������\YM.ewiv^s KyMm������wi\'wwB'er jl jl os%ery bathing suits  Onr busineai" policy does not permit us  to carry goods over from   Men's cotton   Bathing   SuEta.   a  one season to another, hence this annual midsummer sale.    Spring and variety of colot*i*������,x reg, 1.50;  summer goods must make room for heavy fall   shipments arriving, and  prices, therefore, are unusually attractive.    Just look at these:  Men's   Cotton Mechanic Hose; colors.   Brown and   .  Black, at 3 pairs for..  SSc.  81.25  .    .05  .05  ..   .85  Men's seamless Silkoline Hose,  colore Black, Brown, Camel,  Grey and White, reg. 5oc;  sale 2 pairs ���������   Men's Silk lisle Hose, colors  Grey, Brown, Black reg, 75t:  Wr^l-tft, .Li. i.in���������������������������-���������������������������������������    ~m+mmmmmmm    ��������� *m-w������������-������m������-*������^"  Men's pure Silk Hose, colors  Black. Brown and mid-Grey,  reg. 1.26; to clear at, per  pair-   S .75  faWnJ*"  mm.mm,mmmv..++m.*,mk**,1  .-   .GO  TOWELS  Brown, Cream and  lied striped  towels, reg, 75o$ to clear at  paB������ pair--������~-.���������....���������-������������������������ ������������.���������-.������..JB     a^  _arge bath towellir colored t*R,  1.75; sale price. 1.525  Men's Cotton Work Socks, reg.  40c per pair; to clear at 3  puii-a for . ���������.   .85  Men's Olde Tyme Wool SockB,  a very good sock for dress or  light work, reg. 75c; to clear  at, per pair   ������...   ,55  Men's Cashmere Hose, with red  heel and toe, reg. 75c; to  clear o-t per pair. __*. ������   .75  SUPPERS  Slippers  at  greatly re  .81.15  .2.05  - S.4S  ..   .75  ** *    Men's Wo'rk Shirts Priced Right  Our regular high grade stocks selling  at tremendous reductions  ���������a' desirable money saving sale because it  offers our regular stocks���������  merchandise that carries with it  our guarantee  of satisfaction���������at re  duoad prices.    For example.  Men's Khaki Flannelette Shirts, reg. 1.85; sale... $1.35  MenVKhaki Work Shirts, reg.  1.85; _al*\_~_... ...._���������....,���������.....$1.4o  Men's Olive Khaki Work  Shirt  ���������  with two pockets, reg, 2.85;  nn Ie ���������...... ���������. - .���������.��������� . 2 35  Men**-'semi-dress or work shirt,  khaki color reg. 2.50; sale -.1.05  Shhta,   ������- 1.46  Meiti*  Blue   Ghtimbray  reg. 1.85; sale^_������_-..  Men's Khaki or;-iG'rey Vlaiinel  Shirts, reg. 2.05; aale~.���������:--_������  and other lines at gi-eutly reduced prices.  2.45  sale........  Men's Wool Bathing Suits, reg.  Ladies' Wool Bathing Suits reg.  4.25; sale..... ������..^...:...._......~.  Boys* Cotton Bathing Suits, reg,  FISHING TACKLE  -���������CANUCK:*'Steel Wishing Rods,  lengths 8, 8& and *������.0 feet,  opeciasl price  ouch.' -'���������-r .������...|fl.85  Brans Reels, sale price 50 cents.  8 piece   Bamboo   Fishing   Kotl,    ������������������  rega 76c* BttiO......���������,-.....���������������������������.-....���������..   .50  Balance of Tackle 10% off, during sale.  fM/ff^^^mVS     ���������?      M   S*fi*_***I*C? ^!*.' .���������'. m^ffr       B/mi' "rf_Aflmff^f' '    m^^dTS'mi/2._f,^_**S  J. vJSL %Smkv    %b      i-n   ���������^������   ^y^f%9       ^iai' rw      %IB.'WW    ''''mm. '���������  ���������tuwm'8?Br ������&���������'..  Your dollars sure do bring you biggest returns  when Bpertt at  Mawfion Brothers midsummer sale.    How are these for^ gpbd value;  Men's Caribou Brand Khaki Pants, reg. 2.50;' sale^...^$L9S  ���������\f.  Men's FHt  duc-?d prices.  Indies i������*������lc. wl'ppers  du/ict prices,  at  greatly   re  Boys and Girls Kidd* All iu Khaki  mid Blue Cfwtf&f0������ at 9Sc.  BOYS' SHOES, fmi ths thing <br  school or farm, reg. 4*25 at $3.35  Men's Blue Striped Overalls, reg.,  2'50; sale . ���������  '. 2.16  Mens   G.WG.    Khiki   Combln-  ., : ations,  reg. 4.25; ������ule..���������..���������_.���������... 8.45  Men's Bull dog Brand Khak}  Coinblnutlont", only a. feiv  pairs left, reiKt 8.76; sale-..,���������.. 2.05  Men's lightweight Cotton andmpllfynWr^^ at$2.25  Men's Grey Tweed Drew Pants," J_ _J' Men's Grey Tweed Pants, medium weigh" pants,   reg. 6,00*  nUlv<*aMtMfa**������a>W������a>M**aaa������4������H������*at    mw*������w<mmtm.m+pmimtm.m<���������J*\ ������������������*���������������' . ^'������lMy  ey Tweed Drew  : reg. 4.75; sale.,. . -03.85  Men's  Brown   Striped    Tweed  Pants, reg. 5.75; .ale .._ 4.65  OILCLOTH  Table Oilcloth, colored, reg. 70c;  to clear ak per yitid $ ,60  White Table Oilcloth, reg. 75c;  to clear at per yd u������.-������-.   .65  CHILDREN'S HOSE  Boys or G iris - Cotton Hose, a,  very . g<������'������<*l *ovk ?<>'*' school  wear, ;reR, 85c; to clear at  per pull.......���������..������������������������������������-'���������������������������>.���������. ������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������*$  ....$ .25  ^^___, ^^^^p m M������|_^^^y. ^n^^g^ _^^^_! __MMa*H__MK___U ^SmWmlmWSSm^. m^^^^^ ^^^_^  ^^^ffl^R ^B^^^BT iw&L. ^^^^SBj "*j********T ^_8T Am\mf ^^^^t^^W ^^^Sr^ ^****|*IUl, "^^^^^K_. ^*****J**r  B ^SS^^       S^^^^ ^^S^L ^^^^^ ^^^H^ jff ^^l^ ^" J^^S ^^^^ H^^^^Ss H  /wl ^%,  ww r^i f I ^!  t-r % 5  i   T~f


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