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Creston Review Aug 15, 1924

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 BBHBI  ���������* a-      ' *** *1* *J*    I" ���������*<*",rfl rf       i" v ,f rt- n. ** Jl i "���������������-" **     *  _,     "* a ^** *���������������        _. _w������        LU.A ,  j <        -, '     ��������� - "  .- "V"      ,. .   ..      J        J. ' . - - u   -      "l ~J >* ."?-.?  '   ' - r      ' \ " -        *-       " " "    ��������� , - .      -'   - . - *     .V   --*- CC""  '  '" .- .-/  *   ���������"  ���������  - r-  .������ . /��������� ���������'A  1       *     "3* -  ���������    /      ���������'-.V-s  -**J *  '-���������-".".  -     ta5T  Vol. 3EVL  CBESTON, B.C., FRII>4������. AUGUST 15, 1924  Attree Players       :  Please Audience  _fv_  *r*  rn.rn.a-  fa^urBt. Alta.; are  The Attree Players,   who  appeared,  at the Grand on Monday evening de-  ___���������__*__ At*"��������� ���������.___ .������������������ ������" m   ������_V?5au.   _������t^  aiguvcd w*5*c- ������mni .pizrcu cruwru wiucn ���������intended on.t_t^ifl-^,ttppeAi^nce offthe  ������oa������pa_y here. &tbml begin���������lag to  endof the * show the" Players_ were  -greeted witb^.^pla������8e -w"*I_l* for a  Creston audience; was" exceptionally  eneauausfaC--  Al^������_4-a*a~-!s*-9 of the Company, -which  _      __- **_������_.^_3^.w        "    _^__.__Jl__.--l?J!_.-_,Sa>-            ,    _.  uuu] wn> ciKuvpn*! are.- *tcv<tjni|**������->ucTi_. r������nci .urate sister,  dancers,    and   the    programme  was f the wheel of his  largely  mafle; np of  dan-������r;nnmj3������--s^f  each one of which' was weil" received*.  The  performers  are   attractive an_"  pleasing is manner, the danrass clean  and artistic and, entirely l&cksny vul-  parity or oMeetionable feat urea xsff any  kind.   Several;::vocal  .numbers^ also  a&aea pie*u������ng-~ variety  to  tne  j������ro~  ftnra-nme. -^ Jour-.   Hurst,   accqmpiMiisi,'  was hea*-d*i������ 'r.gopd' advantage in two"  humoronstoonologues. -��������� -,-  Undovbtedly the feature of the������ea*  tertainmefit so far as the judgment of"  Monday night's audience gOes-was'ttwl'  work of theAwo: juvenile ai&oi'iySv^-pf  for thief past three- weeks* H&4& returned home. They -have been here  wittfcMr. Ei&wrie,, who was car fore-  man during- the absence of Ms* Toiife-  :������y^, Mr. -a&wrie^m. be ulso returning  at^theend of the wea>k to resiitne'his  work thero.  aanuKUMic  Mrs. White-  Bides And e&peg&'to i-emaSrfor a. couple  oflweeke.     .   ~ . - ,-  ,M������-_, Ed, Bros*; '__ot_red ts* C&n?tm  City- where she ikl visiting J_iss Knott  i0*r;a fojar days.   ������_7tEe  saotdr  -pariy  iS-ers-jM'rs. Ncrth^Hi^-toser Pascuzz������  ! '* . J'--������S-__x    ,_������    _ - __*������'������.���������' J *���������������"        ���������.-��������� _.  -    ^  rnnn m-Tja. nniMir-    -Sv...K   -SSr-   >   F^-aJj-r- ~t  Mr. ������,nd Mrs. Bnrlt^rl^ who have'  be^ri visiting.Mr. Atni," Mrs Fransen,  have returned tc tbeirjhoaoG in Moose,  jaw. Sask..     .   -~_ --^J-" r"  **_������!_������     s_rn_1   AA _-o * "K   "TrfuS-im-rc-^wi.   _._ta_������    ~'  kane visitors ait  pw  Mt.  and will  br  away until at  least  -2w������o  end  of  the  month.  *-  -.  '7-^  -  ;  vesting, but about the time* they arrived a hail storm passed over the district wiping out practically the entire  jk-Ckdvoii roads are in much better  shape due to the scraper treatment  Riven them by Messrs. BrowelL and  af-piers after the soaker ofc a-rain last  weekend.  ..Rev. Mr. Hellklu,   the   Norrs-aigiam  Joe -tanglois is bnil^ng^a corambdi-l puetor from* Cranbrook, had a service  1 in the church here on Sunday, and al-  t^s-sv <s/v--a gjsssjty a-  Chevrolet*  "Barly j-Tj-wlis,* tontatbe-^aiid^-ucum-  jb^^areiaW o^^heshipping list from  Sirda-r these times, the express business being, unusually , heavy- in these  lines, _ The shippers are Messrs. "North  andP^iscuzso, and the stuff is going  niio^lv to ������f eriii"?. I^thbridce juidCal-  J&s, J-annerinoL JSbb just completed  the erection of. ���������^jaew.ttp-to-date residence "osliisTtvikeli. A Wynndel con.  fcractoB* was in charge of the work.  -..    .      ij^  ���������      ������       -.    XT. j.'      ^- "     . -. i������  ous rooming house' w^ifcHtney will op-|  erate in cannsctics-^lth theh- store.  , -   -- "   -ra-;  The Sash ���������_ SoOr C������feipar������y  8awuti|t  a_H3 CiOneu down AHiu. jfegjS  a_(gi.   h-S���������UtUS  cutting until,   probab^y5_ the  first  of  November,     .' ,   "*"'~*,v  Mr;  anxt Mrs.*' Sr^JDriffil  have  re  turned from i^>Ca^i3te>, Minn.,  where  Mrs..I*'ri_-l   was  under  the  care   *-������  Mayo Brothers.   ~J? I       -       A        -"'  andM-f*. C^ri-a*^- and Jg������������_nor;  so. Kant, and"^���������SHffa,r  have just returned, f rom a, motor trip  over the Banff- Windermere htghway,  with st<������ps.at - Lake Ejpuise, BaasiS arid  the R%diun--Hot Sprtogs.  /.  Mr.  x������.a.. oua������a������,j������������a-������T.  rV-^  Mias" fiSorrison   of * Boston,   Mass.,  -      tSm?������} * tyi'i.   "*   J****~r1 ������������������^ ��������� S������    ->rt,"   - -'" V ������  are real  artiste and   their  offerings  Met^; left thfs wmSk for ihe coast.  were of e^ptlon^ i^wiK       -������ she ^^ ^^-j Jn aboat fcilMe week^  It is to he rj^tted that|,dne to &e -^ ^ vi3������ ^h ^enda at other B.C.  extremely Itot day the andicg->e0 was ������0__^>-. ->'  not  much  larger.   Per������o-rma^c-eB   ol      ������-��������� ,..������.--_       . __  this nature add a. much  needed.' var--  - Everyday the  crying-  need   for a  iety to Csstix^jmsHmmmm^^       and .%W������ia* "samp site at Kuskanook is em-  sb4ia t^1S2S-^S,-- 7 {pSiasusei:   Viaitore in larger number8  " Ha-in. ever: before  aire 'sta-yi^jg jbt-er  nightaudfor three and four dltya^t?**-.  etreteh and ^ca-xip |-pround. i������b������se_&d  wbifea^-the������������ than at ittany "ti&ints  where money has been spent building  theml; With at least another .month  to inm^bhe forestry offitnaLsehmiid aee-  to"it that work  ssconaucwu  worsoip as   wynnaeim  the evening.  Apple Crop Will  Bel25,000 Boxes  ISS^OOO.boxes of apples is the estim-  &t**d crop^for Creston Valley this year,  according to CM. xwig-g, resident  piY>vincial���������b*P-"ticulturist, who has just  completed h% August survey of the  bearing orchards* '  .  -   Mr, T^?jjfg:*s.Ha.y -ktS&sate was for a  ���������ojaaM <>f  BSO AQO " Evyroo���������ft    ^Ho-ht.    *���������  OE    Ja_.r.   aauw  Samuelsou was the scene of a very  pretty August wedding on Saturday  atternoon, when their daughter, Annie  , was united in marriage with  JLudvig Mobeig, also of Canyon.  Rev. Mr. Hellklu offlciatin^r. The  bride waa gowned in white satin-^de  cbene with overdress of white rad^uin  Buue* anu- cameu at uoquei* or aweefc peas  and baby's breath. She was attended  by her sister, Miss Euima Samuelson,  Mrs. -M*������*fcfoi   waa ip visitor  with  Fernie frfenoB a, few ^Says last week-  *-- -     -*- i'^'i'-  end.        ,      .-       ,t. ���������t   -    "  A&&--Xx^  -."   &>*  sc  *to5������ibr^^^k=^ib^8nn������_^  - Sird_r wtc^llBbein^^^  new������_|^^^de8ka?and^--^tev|k8 well  as a^^Uon^ioneB'lL^ins^n " A-&.  - inj^iu^-^atendtmce is 3n .sight for  echooTopenin^n^iv^on^.  Mrs. X������oa8by, who is vl-sitinitr at the.  old -omeip Nova.Bcotia, writes that  she is having a delightful holiday trip,  but will be returning- very shortly.   -���������  Sam I������omb_rdo had a very valuable  horse killed by the passenger train at  Atabara last Tbui-B-ay. Sam Is having unusually bad lock .this - season,  one of bis cows" falling over a bank a  fe-ir weeks ago and almost killing it-  stm. " '     .. -  Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Touhey and  boys returned on "Sunday from Van.  couve-r, wliere they have -been visiting  for the past, month. They .fuptored  home via Seattle and re-port a most  enjoyable trip*  Mrs. JDawrle and -family "of Cranbrook, who have .beenc-1' camping here  A serious accide_t'bccarred on the.  hay* field this week w.heu John Ring--  heiin fell o_" the taayrake and getting  mixed u*^ with tbe snachinery had a.  very doss Teall fro_i:ljeing killed out-  Mrs, Pifct3rootoe7������ad baby left on  jc���������������-���������������������_y ZOS"������SS Cun5&:$OjOiw ss.v. s^foo_.e,  and where they wilf^nake their home  ln.*ffatiu-e. -        ".^Z n'  Saturday's dance 'sfas a purely local  affair, and alt*aoogl_? 4he^ crowd   was  sthall those thi^s^m^ to thorough  ly enjoy *tlwi_ift_i_(^vv"^ - - .  ^OpleJsiwBiJliere'  cOrchesrfci-ii'"^dianc-s-. at  silk and carried a boqueb of sweet peae.  The groom was attended by Arvid  {Saniuelson. After the-ceremony the  Weddini!- iraests -wiio numbered aboot  thirty sat down toa sumptuous wedding; dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Moberg leav-  in#bn the afternoon train on a wedd-  m_; trip to Kelson, and coast ^points,  the bride travelling-* in a suit of navy.  point twill with' bat to match. The  many presents received spoke eloquent  ly Of the esteem   an   which   both   the  anain  over last year���������bat the  slump  of al-  tuost 20 per cent, is very largely due to  aaa^-w^^^^^aufwlmiaj-^^jr     uajl    avuajf.   !    ���������������������  weather report showing hardly a  quarter inch of snolsturefor the whole  mcniai. - la addition to shortening up,  tbec-rop th? beat has produced more  than-the usual showing, of sun scald  and drouth spot though, on the whole,  the, percentage bi'irancy and pxtra  lE*ancy fruit wEl?bec quite np to last  year's a.^erage.5 7  Whilejhg.heavy rains at the first of  the mentK ^srere too' late, to help such  whose costume was   of  rose   habut-ai  rarietiegi^as   tha    Traiasnarents   and  JDudfxess, it-will* he of immense benefit  ^jthe^W'ealthys:-tnd etill later varieties^ and  with  another similar soaker  W ������1ia fta������fe-_- JSunl^anhM    ������kn     Vaall^n  >St���������aiar.    -*?��������������� saaaw  i 4SZB&SUI  43.E7Q-  a *.���������1  Fi.BBSS      tigS���������is-  many friends extend the   usual   good  -wb-hes-f or a long life 'and a happy one.  __������y; will reside at Canyon.  . AaotMif lB_nf  ���������af ��������� "��������� ���������'-- ������"a  " ������-  should, harvest. *������g^bj* <ofialI ���������m.n^ev. ~c*r?  series that for siao-a^il, -color should be  about the te^teverv ffor-this tame of  year Mr. Twfgg- states the Mcliitosh  -f_fe,sho,"wIng- remarkable color."  fi Aii over the."Valley this ia. a������tt *������offi"  year T*>i the?Wagner, and -is'this, variety fow-tVs ^TtTeast 25 per cent, of the  tot���������L.OrchecKu"   piaStiugS, evei���������'������cliasOiSe  thedryness^i-tk'J-ulyr"this yeaufs crop  was bound to be-short. Mr.AS^nscm  states that the .Wealthys will be a  heavy crop, and Spya* wbleh wer_  uo_f" in 1023, wilt be alnsoat 8G0 per  I f-ent. heavier th'_n,last season.  BRAND THEATRE  Monday, AUG.  25  Return Engagement by  Special Request  , The adjourned annual school mi  Ing will beheld at thtr schoolhouse on-  Saturday night, August Idth^  and'-a^  Important business has to^ be disposed  bf it is hoped   there   will   be  a  good  turnout.       *" '      ..  -- - *- . * '     * 1  .R.-T. Milner-left -on  Monday   for  RJockmann, to resume his- old job at  the Continental mine, after about two  months* vacation, during which  Tiny  joined up with the ^benedict-". ....  ' Mrt-.���������B������imford of Cranbrook was a  visitor here a few-days last week witb  Mi^ John Bird.  Col. Lister got back this week from  a trip t������ Vancouver, where he attended a conference of Conservative i_em-  bers-elecitntwhieh R. H. Pooley was  chosen party leader to succeed* W. J.  Bowser.  Jh������i_   ._    ���������____.  CJresttH^this wetak.   >,- >- %\ -v     *:   -~";  -    > - -*   -      \=   x\  ;Maymakeraa^ getting h^r theend  of their *york, and aboat tli4iteiiddie,of  nezt week should t*ee-them?������_itl   home  ���������'      .-- -*-   _        -1 j  again. ,   ,        ,  Mr. T"olson, a recent arrival here  from Ireland, who haa been assistant  'to fruit inspector Fletcher thi*. season,  has received a new appointinentTleuv-  *|ngnt the.first of the week forCran-*  brook, where he will be the- codling  moth inspector of care. .������  - Ron. Url captured the British Columbia bass fisnermau's honors on Saturday when he landed a four und a  half pound black beauty in**the channel leading in from the Kootenay. Enquiry auiongat the great anglers at  Creston and Eriekson elicits the fact  that four pounds five' ounces is the  best the near great fishermen at those  places have done so far.  with a complete change in  . Pi-pgrnmiiie';, aii&;' .Costumes,'  Oance  SometJiing different from the  u������uiii uiiiiiu ui uiilurutiuuiuiiL  THBY'JIB GOOD I   All who saw  them Monday ni������ht are ooming  again on the 26th.    'Kuf ������ed.  Adults 71.0.  .The ladles are highly pleased with  the turnout at the silver tea at the  home of Mrs. lister on Thursday afternoon last, the intake from1 which,  amounting to about 810, will be' applied to the church organ fund. Canyon and Creston ladies were among* t  those in attendance.  Jamea Adlard of Creston was hero  on Sunday morning taking charge of  the Sunday school and church service,  A great improvement has been made  in the James Duncan place, Mesers.  Milner, Wnllspring and Ed. Smith  having just completed Blushing and  piling the second five acres for the  owner,',;yvhi>!l������ working, at -the Continental flume eamp.  ' J. C. Rykert went through on  Wednesday last on a bualnoBa trip to  Kuslo and AUiBWorth.  J. W. Rastham, provinuial plant  pathologist of Vancouver, was l������ here  on;'���������������������";;oteclal : 'Irifepectlon'' vlalt 'last  week. Earlier in the Boaeon potato  tMilct f had been found on tho II. I*  Ba-ngeton ranch"but it would ipppear  as'lf ttte e-stcr-mlrsat'oB ' fff-na'csTSJcd' ap  plied at the time had been vo������y ei^fc-  ilive as Mr. J_astham found no trace of  buj^i) on any of the potato patches. - .  ii^&BBW&SB, &Bm$W  Mr. and Mys.. Sfccte^as. of Creston *?re  ���������mmlattrtggaa^.' jja*";_*Jj_ f ya������.g������a^y_iafaaraa���������_tsk. ������ijaa Mr' ^  the new'hqnie being- nne^of the naoJ-it  coJDttfort^ble in tho-Bric-ksonarea.  . _;_  1    Pears, which earlier  in  "_he Reason  Mrs. "ii_Vank Putnam left on Monday  otk a������p-tont_*s holiday, visit with friends:  a-f Msaicsse Hat and otbei- Aib-es-ta  potiitsl 7-  Mrs. McLeod and child rev-. of Vancouver, \tin ho have been here for a  couple ot weeks* visit with her parents,  Mr, and-Mrs.   Slingensxnith,   left for  home at the end of the week.  ���������*��������� -1 - _  Mr. and Mrs. H. _L. Dodd,. who got  "bacck last week from an auto camping-  trip to Spokane, going via Porthili and  returning by way of Kelson, 'adviife  autoista to stick to the Porthili route  both going and coming-, the road from  the boiindurv into Nelson being in  very poor shape for comfortable travelling.  Molt. Beum  -l**WKt,  _Q8tead or  r-^   -       ������V������_    '  ftasr^seen^ revised upward!  j&e May cut in' ^������^Z pt r0 .j������er- cent^ -  Mi.^T^'ii^'imw'-'.t-^nfcs the"]yi-^d^^������|J  bte a"rieast SG-paWs^^i." -^lui^^ear/  In the _Mck^*;^^^^a^|^ly,*  pears are coniingr Strol^abil ������_re well  The cherry Rtower has been the  hardest hitbf oil. I_ust year "board of  trade' -returns show a shipping* of almost 8000 crates, whilst the export for  1024 will do well to total 000. The  May frosts are responsible - Is great  measure-for the big reduction, bet tbe  robins and flickers have also took a  heavy toll, some growers affirming  that the birds took half of what crop  the frost left them.  Blums and prunes will be just half  of last year's product. The 1028 export totalled 6107  crate--,   whilst  for  1023 Mr.  Twlgg  reckons JJ^OO ,.cr*ktf a  and Aubrey Kemp are 1 will account for the total  outgo.' Tbe  Rabosland is having a one-day ewm-  roer carnival on Angunfc 90rd, and a  dance on "Labor Buy nifrht In an effort  . #-,#. mm4,U*>4~ lr������   ***���������*���������"_    an, r->������.������*  ***��������� th*? ^^b"*  OhiUll-eil 20(5. j on the tourist park in that town.  Canyon Sunday school pupils and  friend*" bad their annual picnic on  Tuesday afternoon at the Goat river  near the old bridge. As the weather  was ideal a most enjoyable time was  spent by nil.  Mr. and SdtB. J. W. Wood were  visitors with Nelson f(lends a few days  the past week. k>:Zk .'���������Z  The Canyon apple crop commenced  moving out at the first of the \veek  ������v hen the Go-Operat i vo staited toadi ng  mixed cars at Brickeon. - AsS rachans,  TranspArents and Duohoes are in de-  niand, and the eoation Is at least two  weeks earlier than a year ago.  Haymaking on tho fiats will be completed for all the ranchers at Canyon,  witb tbe exception ������^Mr. Blair, whose  operatlouB on the Reblamatl-on Form  will keep bW busy uu'_. 3 the twid&U* ot  September.       :        /l '*���������'.,������������������  Jllartln Nelaon  ia   another  August  auto pumliiioni*. hln buy boln-r a Ohov  rolet runabout.   Thia makes -a, total of  27 care owned En Canyon,'whEch bo&sto  Q#a_4|4   *4P*P,   aiaaVStCBa."***-^^ ���������    M   ,      -   i-  BxnTn���������On August 7th, to Mr. andi  Mrw.' Arthor Halofi,' a; jbbinia ' N   ���������  R, Burns and M. Hurl got back from  Vunguiird, Quok., at  the end  ol  tbe  an������������a������aaV,"   Th*1*'*** '"t.1*r1������������fl--for    ..*_������.fr7" rv*������*"n4i  about two weeks ago to help with hur-  tted for chiiutpionship   ba*������8  catohing j severe winter la not too blame for the  slump becauBo.tbe. trees never.carried  a finer show of bldoui���������the cold Bprlng  and May cold dips is what did tbe  damage.  The shipping of strawberries promises to be well up to the 22,000 emir"  of last year, but this ia entirely due to  the fact that the acreage under crop  bos inet eased considerably, otherwise  the yi������-ld would- have hardly been  mote than 80 per cent, of last year's  _}Rau-&a. Wyaodf 1 oiloue npWv..h������!kSja*'_  acres that wetre picked over this season. The raspberry output is bound  ^.belahoi-t^oft;!!^.,..-!^ :woa.-^o,cold',  to pwiduc^ theneeded vigorous growth  to mature a crop, whilst the almost  entice lack of '���������v*tla in Jwly " shortened  up the crop at the harvestlmir end.  The early August   ralnu  should.   In  ^r������.,T"yfs^,t5,pI������I"*w������ S**"*". t^hft.' y*r*!"ey  ono of lie old time big year- In tomatoes. In the neighborhood of 60,000  tomatoplant* were putout this Bprlng  ������nd, for 'the'-'-'wowt .pirt,- hive'twiike  along; well vrbere the ,ni>f*������������ary cuttl-  vation has t������een given. The borUcult-  tnrittt etatea that thin year there has  fcet-rs a. elftekenlttp; wp In. the plantl-ag;  of both peppers and cucumbers.  honors En the contest conducted toy  Mawson Brothers. Last week each of  them landed black bass weighing 4  pounds 6 ounces, which are the biggest  specimens ever tukecu from Creston  streams.  As usual, when quality fruit Is required, ErlckBon 1b called upon to supply the goods. For Lord Byng'a  apeniul train the -applea supplied by  Creston Board of Trade wereifrom tho  iW. G. Llttlejobn nn d H. B, Staples  ranche--'. wh list the latter also fa voted  with a voij. fine crate of peuchplums.  Eriekson also did iteelf proud In supplying flower-* for the vice regal train  Iiady Byng personally riUhianking  O.P.R. agent Bundy for the magnificent boquet of sweet peas which had  been- placed^iniher jpiHivato 'ear. She  asserted that It waa the beat. of tbe  many similar bequats received on the  trip.  The secretary of Cranbrook fall fair  Is hoplnft that the proprietor  of tbe  fox farmu near that city will display  &&m<i u-C 'llw black Cujuju ,iu������ -wail -u.a imm4$  domceti-cated okunko that are also beting roloed on the farm.  Instead  of reading  baron   Byng a  formal addrcaa,'Mayor Bainc of K_*lo  preaeuted'his excellency- with ��������� pbota  albumi of enapnhotMi-'taken in the Kaslo  country.' - .Two crates' of _herrie������ and  P,, l?-'--'?-|--','!,,-���������     O?     l*0*,'T���������,*-t,-'     an������i<������awfc     ���������������*"������"���������?������  ! sen ted the party.  Saturday, August  l*ra,   was  Cran-  brook's hottest day  this  year.   The  mercury, hit 100 %n:< the shade. ",  -The "Lattdffe In happy due to. the fact  that fishing; I������ good, In the -^ieen-f ood  ������f{ar..<Mi������>t. MI������������I laW- l/IWII   VlHa.    M*.  tt-Hf.L OVl*  pastime to entertain" vUitoi-a' with.  mmmmmmmjm it  XttE    K_J__JLK_y������    JLJ������CilJ������TtL������JM.     Jtf.     U.  "FO:Rr-^3i������?. ���������,'--���������?���������*. id  H S^|>ACHlt B-1 tl G. USN ESS  7:7'^t^N:STU^trjaNra7v  NEVER FIRE FIRST  ��������� BY ���������  JAMES FRENCH EORRAKCB  Co-Author    of    "Get    Your   _ilan/"  "Glory Rides the Range,"  Etc.  (Serial   Rights   Arransed   Through  F.   D.   Goodchild,   Publishers,  Toronto)  CHAPTER I.  Chance of  Morpheus  From the "dig-in" oi' the snow-bank  tvhere he had spent the blizzard night  ed within the shelter of the snow-trap.  . He had. not a doubt that the native  approaching "was his quarry, any more  than he had of that quarry's guilt. He  wondered if the slogan of * the Mounted applied in. case one had to deal  with an insane native. It would be  ea_y���������and providentially safe���������to wing  the oacomer, undoubtedly unaware of  the nearness of a Nemesis.  But the training at the Regina  school of police that a "Mountie" never fires first is strict and Impressive.  Constable La Marr could not take a  pot shot even with the intent only to  wound the flounderer.  Next, moment surprise caught him���������  surprise that Avic, the red-handed culprit, was fighting his way back to  camp. But wait, he'd have to revise  that thought for this particular murder had been done in a peculiar native  fashion that shed no blood. Anyhow, why should one so obviously  guilty of killing a white man in a  bi-oiii-e man's country be headed toward the police post from which, he  had made a clean get-away?  "No answer came to "La Marr. He  merely waited.  The Eskimo floundered on.  The constable's" concealment was  neat enough in a country where all is  white. It was better even than bush  or shrub, for they were so rare as to  be   open  to   suspicion."    At  just  the  and by no .possibility could he have  been, anything to do with the killing  of Q'MaHey.*"  "Then who the hell ," the constable began.  "This is Olespe of the Lady Franklin hand. _ 'For three weeks he's been  my prisoner. -On the sled out there  are the remains of the wife he killed-  in an attack of sisal-fed jealousy."  The chagrin of Constable La Marr  was written in gloom across a "face  so lately aglow.  M f TC l^mttrtTM  in comparative comfort, Constable La   "S^t  second1  he lunged   forward  and  Marr of the Royal Mounted looked out  upon a full-grown day. The storm  that had driven him to shelter had  passed, or at least was taking a rest.  For once he had overslept and where  days, even in winter's youth, are but  -_  -������_  ���������.   .._... J*n ..TW- .^-T������-������ O" _}.*  St-Yt-U      JUJUlb      1UJU������,       tUC      laun      ^nv.^.v- ���������  him chagrin.  That a "Mountie" in close pursuit  of a murder suspect should have made  such a slip was disconcerting even to  one so young as La Marr. He found  little consolation in the fact that when  he had enlisted in the Force he had  not dreamed ot* an Arctic assignment,  hut had expected one of those gayly  uniformed details in "Montreal or Quebec.  His concern, IE the news ever leaked out, was of the reaction upon his  immediate superior, Staff-Sergeant  Russell Seymour.  of    that    leakage    unless  he himself  weakened���������or strengthened���������and tested the adage that confession is good  for  the  soul.       Seymour,     a    grimly  handsome wolf of the North in command of the detachment post at Armistice, was _ov,r two months absent on  an irksome detail of snow patrol, one  that should have fallen to the rookie  constable, except for his inexperience.  La Marr stamped out of the snow-  hole that had sheltered him and restored   circulation hy  vigorous   gymnastics.     Light as was his trail equipment, being without sled or dogs, he  had not suffered, having learned rapidly the first protective measures of the  Arctic "cop."  He was about to make a belated  breakfast from his emergency pack  when his glance chanced toward the  north and focused upon a furred figure headed down the snow ruff on a  course that would bring him within  easy reach.  "Aye, not so bad!" he congratulated audibly. "T get me man by sleeping on his trail!"  He chuckled as he watched the  snow-shoed Eskimo stumble directly  toward the trap that was set for him  by chance of Morpheus.   ,   A,.'a  Yet the young constable took no  chances. '"���������-  A murder had been committed two  davs before at Armistice, almost with  took the native entirely by surprise.  The two went over in a flurry of snow.  For a moment the Eskimo struggled  fiercely, possibly thinking that this  fur-clad asasilant was an Arctic wolf.  But his resistance ceased on recognizing he "was in human gripr- '  La Marr yanked his captive lo his  feet and searched i'oi .weapons, finding  none. Then he remembered the rules  of, the Ottawa "red book" and pronounced the statutory warning.  "'Arrest you, Avic, in the name of  the king; warn you that anything you  say may be used against you". D'ye  understand?" -  As he asked this last, which is not  a part of the official warning, he realized that Avic did not.  "Barking  sun-dogs,   why   didn't  the  _ good Lord provide one    language    lor  But small chance ! everybody?"   he   complained.       "Any-  1 way, there  ain't much  chance of  iny  understanding anything you  may say  against yourself.      I'll tell it all over  to you when  I  get you  to  the  post.  Now we'll mush!" !  "Ugh���������yes," grunted the Eskimo,  seemingly undisturbed.  The young constable was puzzled  by the prisoner's demeanor. He stared at the man, whose stolid expression was heightened by thick lips and  high cheek-bones. Perhaps the na.  tive did not know he was in the hands  of the police and on his way to pay  for the dreadful crime.-  Raising his parkee, La Marr disclosed the scarlet tunic which he*"wore underneath. It was the color of authority in the far North; no Eskimo who  ever had seen it before could doubt it.  There was no gleam of intelligence  in the dark eyes that stared from behind narrow, reddened lids. There  dawned upon the constable a possibility. The Eskimo was snow blind under the curse of the Northland winter  which falls alike to native and out-  lander, at times. That would explain  his back-tracking. Rather than wander in circles over the white blanketed tundra until a miserable death came  to his rescue, he was hurrying back,  while a glimmer of sight yet remained, to take his chances with the mystery called "Law."  "Not a bad choice," thought La Marr  in the shadow ot" the police post.    The i as he stepped out ahead to break the  trail that the night's blizzard had covered. ���������  After   locking   his   prisoner   in   the  crime seemed a particularly atrocious  one to him from the fact that a white  man, a trader's clerk, had been the  victim. Any Eskimo who would go  to such, lengths was either desperate  or Insane. La Marr felt called upon  to be vory much on. guard as he wait-  WOMEN FROM  CHAPTER II.  The Eskimo J/Vay  Grim, indeed, had been Sergeant  Seymour's' sledded return to his detachment. For more than two hundred miles across the frozen tundra  he had driven his ghastly load���������the  murdered woman wrapped in deer  skins after the native custom, sewed up in a tarp and lashed to a koma-  iik, the Labrador Sled that gives such  excellent service on cross-country  runs. All this, that the inquest which  the Dominion requires, regardless ot  isolation, might be held in form and  the case against the uxoricide assured.  And out ahead, unarmed, and under  "o-oen"' arrest had mushed the murderer himself, breaking trail toward  his own doom. Often in the whirling  snow, Olespe had been beyond his captor's sight. But never had he wavered from the most feasible course to  Armistice; always had he been busily  making camp when the dogs and their  official driver caught up at the ap.  pointed night-stop. No white man  could have been entrusted with such  "fatigue duty" under iike circumstances. Three weeks of such opportunity" for remorse must have been too  much.  But Seymour was not thinking now  of this, recent ordeal.  The case of Olespe, except for,the  formalities of coroner's inquest, commitment and trial was settled. The  plight of his unhappy constable held  the pity of the sergeant, always con-  g*5������r1^_*i*'--i f ^i  "I'm not blaming you, Charley," lie  assured. "Until you've been up here  a few years, ail-Eskimos look right  much alike."  "Can't I start after the real Avic at  once," pleaded the constable. "I'll  make no second mistake."  La Marr was as eager as a hound  held in leash after its nose has rubbed  ti-io scent; But he could not -"nst  then, bring himself to confess his  oversleeping.  Seymour did not answer at once, but  set about taking off his heavy trail  clothes and getting into the uniform  of command. He was a large built  man, but lean of the last ounce ot  superfluous flesh owing to the long  patrols  that he never shirked.  The scarlet tunic became him.  Across the breast of St showed lines  of vari-colpred ribbons, for his service in France had been as valorous as  vigorous. He had gone into the war  from his Yukon post and, almost  directly after the armistice, back into  the Northwest Territories to establish  one of the new stations of the-Mounted in the Eskimo country.  The green constable chafed under  the silence, but he did not make the  mistake of thinking It due" to. slow  thinking. With Sey-fffbur many had  erred in that direction to their sorrow. The sergeant ^certainly was  slow in speech, but when he spoke he  said something. He might seehi  tardy In action, but once started he  was as active as aipolar bear after a  opflj  "No hurry about taking, after this  Avic," he said at last. "Likely he'll  not travel far this double-thermometer  weather."  .   The  reference was to a  fW-*_S_H' f-_7_8        W  'JL J-i  . Iff , y ou\ telephone: ^ 'metely;  for-tea 'Without' specif King  r^ontzgtfoc&t may' tMnkVota  are not very jjarticMar^^Thls'  _J___>S.*_,*_-   *__������*_*_:*.  A   Marketing  Expert  *n* '  "Manitoba No., 1 hard wheat.  toba Free Press.  -Mani-  tiny guard  room,  a part of the one-j jocular fable of the region that to get  story   frame  structure  that  sheltered ; the temperature one had to hitch two  the   small   detachment,   the   constable  started for the post    of    the    Arctic  Trading Company a few hundred yards  \ away.      He was young, La Marr, and  I pleased with himself over his first cap-  j *.ure  oi* importance.      He anticipated  I satisfaction   in  discussing   the  arrest  I with Harry Karmack,  the  only other  J white man at Armistice now that Oliv-  i er O'Malley had passed out.    |     Bur. he did not get across.the yard.  Will Be interested in Mrs. Thomp-1 , Thft r?port ������,r.V!nfle rr?m d_-,w*Vt_ie  ..... *������, uuvim^mvw. um *.������.������.._.������.-.������-   u.ozon river, which flowed north, halt-  SOIl * Recovery by Use Of Lydia _>.   ed him.      He saw a dog team limping  "At  worst  thermometers   together.. ,  he can't get clear away���������no one fever  does, except when old man Death  catches him first. We'll hold our inquest, tkien 1*11 issue a warrant."  "An    detail    me    to    serve It?" La  Marr's   question  had  that breathless  interrogation  point ,ofvsecret  self-accusation.. "''������������������'��������� ���������"������������������       ���������''���������'���������  (To be continued)  Pinlcham's Vegetable Compound  Winnipeg-, Man,��������� "Lydia E. Pank-  ham'a Vegetable Compound haa done  me good in every way. I was very  weak and run-down and had certain  troubles that women of my age are  likely to have. I did not like to ao to  the doctor bo-I took the Vegetable Com-,  Found and arn Ktill talking it rig-lit along,  pe'eornmend at to my friends and to any  one I know who ia not feeling well."���������-  Mrs. Thompson, 303 Lizzie St.,Winnipeg, Man.  When women who arc between the  agea of forty-five and fif ty-fiveare beset  with mich annovtn-* sympt/vrnfl aa ner-  Hot-Weather Comfort For Autos  An automobile top, exposed to the  sun's rays, absorbs an amount of heat  that renders If rather "Uncomfortable  for the occupants, especially during  lhe summer time. Experience haa  shown that the application of a coat  forward to offer salute and greetings  and to help wilh the mHlEimutes, for  nri Eskimo dog team always arrives  with a tlouridli that is exciting anil  troublesome.  Gncfi the animals were off to their  kennel--, and before Seymour fairly  c-ui.*h'. his breath from tho Inst spurt  Into  camp,   iho  young  constable  was  vou-mesa, irritability,"melancholia and I ^l".'1 .V* - <,u,",i illV dt,';H"* oJ" Qllver  heat flashes-, which produce headaches, O "jlJilfty h unllrnely end.  dizziness, or a seme of suffocation,they 7, ������ut l-'ve cripturcd tlio murderer!"  should tnke Lydia E. Pinlcham's Vege- I ������������������-<��������� Mrin' ''-"���������l-ilim-cl Jn triumph. "I'.e  table Compound, ft is especially adapted : ������<>���������" AvI<-- "'<' h������klmo, hard nnd fast in  ���������   ��������� -   . th������- guui'i. iooin.     Come and .see.  ;     With  Inter*.hi. tho ufrgennt followed  ��������� lhe letul of the one and only man in  ', his commnnd.  i     The native h.'id been ho untied on the  Hour   .-iUi   hiu   but ii   u^.tJ'ji.l.   tin:   witJ'  i nr-nr ;i Move, tlio fides of which glow-  In   over   the   crust,  unmistakably   the  detachment's    own    bunch    ol!    mala-  mut.es.      The    man     at  the  gee-pole  could   be   none   other   than   Serges nt  Seymour,   returned   at  last   from   the  long Arctic patrol. . ..<*%��������� .a.  Bore was a vastly more important   <-* aluminum paint to the under side  auditor for his triumph.      He sprang j reduces  the absorption of heat to a  great extent, and painting the outside  with the same kind, of paint helps still  more. Practically one-half of the  heat absorption c&,n be prevented by  applying aluminum paint to either side  or outside.���������Popular Mechanics,  A.  P. McLeain, New Gen-eral   Manager  of Saskatchewan Co-operative  Creameries  The choosing of a new general manager for the Saskatchewan Co-operative Cream-eries, Ltd., is a matter of  importance to everyone interested in  co-operative  movements  and marketings in Western Canada, and of very  special interest "to all engaged in the  nrniln/>HftTi    rf^-p    ni-fiam . at.    -I >i_   wnonnron.  ture of creamery butter.  - The Saskatchewan Co-operative^  Creameries, Ltd., is one of the largest  co-operative movements so far undertaken in Western Canada, and its ultimate success or failure will have a  very marked re-action in the development of co-operative marketing, which  is felt by all -who study farm p"roh  lems\ with impartial eyes, to be the  best hope of the farmers, not only of  Western Canada, but of the world.  The man who has -finally been selected to undertake the somewhat arduous task of managing this organization, which admittedly has .not been  successful in its marketing undertakings in the past, is A. P. McLean, who  has for the past ten .years been a resident of Winnipeg, as manager for the  Canadian Packing Co., Ltd.. and who  has been in the employ of that company for 29 years.  Mr. McLean has many qualifications  for his new position, -but his present  employers   and   his   confreres   in   the  ���������i-ito rf*l jo>    rati     _r-al**,/_������/3 ������*    T-t iarvt     wrt *rTi    iTnt"^*-     crtOihTO 1  abilities along marketing lines, which  will assuredly be a great asset in his  new position. -  While keeping closely in touch with  marketing conditions, and possibly because of that close touch, he has interested himself actively in those  schemes which have tended to give to  the three prairie provinces their present enviable position in the production  of high-class creamery butter, namely  the gracing of cream, the government  grading of'butter and the establishment of a uniform grade of butter for  the three western provinces.  With regard to the grading of cream,  Mr. McLean's stand has been that not  only is it essential in the production  of high-class export butter, but it Is  the only means by which the prbduc-  er, who is careful and particular about  his cream, giving time and thought to  producing the best, can receive the  just reward of his efforts.  Mr. McLean Is also a strong believer in the establishment of a ton grade  of Canadian butter for export, a grade  that shall be the only one entitled to  bear the word "Canada" or "Canadian," and of the rigid inspection of  butter, ch*_-2se and eggs, so that the  His  Objection  Vicarss Daughter.���������"I'm sorry you  don't like, the vicar's sermons. William. What is the matter .with them?  Are they too long?"   ���������  .William.���������"Yes, miss. Your curate,  *e says, 'in conclusion/ and "e do conclude.  *e do last  But t������ vicor says, 'lastly' ������.nd  COULDN'T SLEEP  -HEART WAS BAD  NEEVES A WRECK  Mr. H.-A. Reid, Upper Musquodo-  boit, N.S., swrites:���������"I am very thankful for the benefit I have received hy  using *\j.alburn s Heart and Nerve Pills.  When I canae" home from overseas.  In 1920, my heart, was very badly  affected hy concussion, and my nerves  were a dreadful wreck. I was very  short winded, and could not possibly  sleep at night, in fact, I was in such  a condition I felt as if I did not wish  anyone to speak to me. I thought I  "*"ouId tr*- 3*_iibizm's B"ea**t ?__d "Nf-srvc  .Pills, and before I had taken two' boxes  I could enjoy a good night's rest as  well as anyone.  There are lots of returned men who  are suffering the same as X did, and I  feel sure if they would only try Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills they will  receive the same relief that I have."  Price" 50c a box at all dealers, or  mailed direction receipt of price by  The T. Milhurn Co., Limited, Toronto*  Ont.-  :  If soap is distributed in powdered  form throughout the air of a room,  and ignited, it will explode with violence.  A   man    who    would try to stab a  ghost would stick at nothing.  word  "Canada"   or    "Canadian"    on  these products shall become as sure i  an Indication of uniform excellence as  <-. -  URIN  .     vat*.    _._  jB-y&rir? IQ  Iff lf^f Jp, rffii]H/ hZP  IIUX1TATED   BY  SUN.WIND.DUST &CINDERS  AIC0MMEN������RD aVflOLD IIV DmroOIST-1 6- OFHCIANS  SaWt- 10* -*��������������� ������VaT CARS HOOK  MVIUNI C0.CaWCA������������,VM  CbMPOSED OF PURE PARA RUBBER, HIGHLY POROUS.  Puaimettfl-fes  -������H..  RIDES   EASY   AS   AIR.       DOUBLES  MILEAGE  OF CASINGS.  Write for particulars.  AERO CUSHION INNER TIRE  AGENCY, UMITED  359 Haronavo' St. - - Winnipeg-  Man.  Factory: Wlnoham, Out.  to help women through thin-criwiH, It  is prepared from roots and herbs and  contninsyio harmful drugs or narcotics.  This fjimmi.-- remedy, th<- iwedicinj'l  fri!(������T*vlipnt������i f\f whirl. ****** d*������rfv*������*f fwr\  roots nnd herb**, has for forty years  proved it������ valye in such casetr. Wonu-n  everywhere bear willing testimony to  ���������.im WuIiiiui ml  viimi) in  i/jiiiit h,  jriUK.-  -hnm's Vegetable Compound.  Women who Htiffer should write to the  Lydia I&P'nkhnm lVfcdicinoCo.,Cobourpr,  Ontario, for a free cony of Lydia E.  J-mkhnrn'H Private lex t-Book upon  ������������������Ailments Peculiar to Women."       O  w.   n,   ii.    ir.:io  ed   like fi  i-erl apple.  lie  mul f-r'nj  On their entry,  in   p-utttrrnlr-   thai  moniu no thin*, to the <_onn1nbIe. Bey  motu- fj-ive one f-l'tnee of recognition,  then turned.  "Vou'v'm K',t ft murderer, -.uro  r.-noiiKh, T.n Marr," he nnld with that  HlowneuM of speech bo seldom siceeh-r-  ill*.*) ;������������ in ti������������ ������n *ti i��������������� *i 1 ii rifrfn i' eluirMe.  terlsHe.       "P.ul   IiIh   mime'*   not   Avie  'I    *- -,V"-w-   ������������������.-,.  M^M^ii_fe^mawi^y^^^,^i������"^WMwy^y^*^^  i,������li������iaNi<i*������iWtf������MwaMHaa*Bw������iiiiaaiaiaiia^  *ww*>#wwiii*iiiri*j -   ..-,*'- >  ~     ' 1  THE   REVIEW,   ������?IiESTmsr,   B.    C.  I'  r  \  in 1?������&1"^rg;|f -."  is c*s$Wf������eaS- ~  -fiise  frapf Jm _P11h^  Fiaf-wii*  1   WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  B _���������   _-__-^aa*-k*-*.^-M������^arfa <a������  AB. *_.-ftJ",t3,B,a.**.B.B.|.������  ^  no  leaves no  bitter taste  Oii i-ttsfif-itry a*. Lcthbridgo  The plant of the Standard Refinery  Co., Limited, at Lethbridge, has now  been completed and put in operation.  They are manufacturing gasoline,  kerosene distillate and fuel oil and  have a capacity of 3Q������ barrels a day.  This is a .local enterprise "and" the raw  supplies arevbeing' imported from.the  Montana field. .     .  S. A. Saunders, of Moose Jaw, "Sask.,  was one of .the thirteen graduates ot  the Halifax School for the Blind, who  | received their diplomas June 17.  The Constitutional 'Committee of  the Storthing will report favorably on  changing- the name of the Norwegian  eapi'ial from Christiania, to "O-sle,"  says the newspaper Nationen.  '_ A microphone by which a fly may be  heard walking is one*���������of the scientific  wonders that has attracted much attention "at the British'Empire Exhibition,- Wembley.  Twenty persons, mostly women-and  children, were drowned when the Norwegian mail steamer Haakon Jarl  sank after a collision-with the steamer  ""iii*"* Herald..  The number of Canadians returning through^ Brideburg, Ont., after a  considerable absence in the United  States, is averaging between 500 and  1,000 a month. Most of theni are artisans.  A mud-covered touring car loaded  with 25 pouches of registered mail believed to be a part of the loot of the  ."3.000,000 robbery at Rondout, Ills.,  was found on a farm south of Joliet,  iu.  A family party numbering 377 met  recently at the home of Bernard Ver-  ley.-"Lille, France; who, with his wife  and "19 children, acted' as hosts to the  relatives. They are the descendants  of Claude Bernard, who was married  Trafiic On Canadian Railways  Improved General Business Conditions  In Canada Are Indicated  - Canadian railway^ 'have been having better traffic conditions than in  1923, states a specialt article appearing  in some Canadian newspapers. The  figures with regard to carloadings in  Canada since the commencement of  the year s_ow*what has been happening.     They are as follows:  1923  January    -���������������������������:. 190,077  February '.......... ' 175,537  March    ...:" '..     233,360  April    -...*���������.    205.S20  May  .^    105,026  DONALD KIRKI GIVES  TANLAC FULL  CREDIT  1924  1815,982  204,033  289,389  209,960  Popular Actor Says  Medicine Completely Overcame  , Stomach    Trouble    And  Nervousness.  That Montreal play-goers are literally packing their Orpheum Theatre at  every performance is at once a tribute  to the high standard of the entertain-  110,135 J meg-t offered and to the finished artis-  The figures for"May are-for the first J try of the famous Duffy stock players,  two weeks. It will he seen, however, j noiLthe least, popular of whom is Don  that the total number of loaded cars  moved thus far this year has been 86,-  -y  for the corresponding-  This represents a bet-  "a_*"e-JLa*u*|     -.-a- a���������.���������  679 more than.  period of 192$.  terment o������ wlniGa", lv per  may be taken without question as indicating improvement in general business conditions to that extent.  While the sains during 1924 have  been chiefly in the east, trafiic has  been remarkably steady in the west.  There were' slight increases In car-  loadings during April and May, .for the  most part caused by a larger movement of grain. This would, seem io  indicate that the wheat held in reserve after the close of navigation in  December last has been finding its  way out for- export.  239 years ago..  Viscount Grey of Falloden, Iu an address at Oxford to Rhodes Scholars,  said Britain must take eaa-ly steps in  Egypt to decide whethep she would  "go ahead or get out" an the historic  words of Roosevelt, whom he compar-  ed to Cecil Rhodes.-   -   - ���������  Restore  Beam Wireless a Success  China's unused resources are said  to-she similar to those of the United  States 4.00 years ago.  Pine ilir is Good  For Catarrh, Colds  aid Kirke.  Mr. Kirke is not only a favorite on  the legitimate stage but is a screen  player of note, and it is a further" tribute to his cuiisummate acting: that,  even while tortured with stomach  trouble, nervousness and other ills, he  kept "on with the play" day in and  day out until he found relief by taking  TANLAC.      As he says":  "My stomach had almost failed me  and I wonder now how I ever kept up  I ate so little. Nights I would toss  and turn for hours in nervousness*  piercing sick headaches made me suffer agony, and at times on. the stage  I was so nervous, weak and trembjly  that I could hardly remember nay  lines.  -  "I would have given a thousand doI-:  lars to get the relief Tanlae has given  me for less than five dollars. My appetite was never better, I eat every-  ���������.S>-^-.-ft:  .-.-**>*: y. i-. .. .  r-?H%&? rx"--.  "*S^ .     w....  '^-"7*1  I^STgS*g_-5^=Sv\^'"'  m^^M^zZz^1  ���������n*__a&  I thing and have gained 12 pounds. I'm  never a  bit weak  or nervous, never  havo a headache, and I feel, fine and.  dandy.. ���������   I*will gladly confirm these"  facts by phone or letter,"  Tanlac is for sale by aii good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over  40 million bottles sold.  Tanlac "Vegetable Pills  For Constipation.  Made    and    Recommended    by  Manufacturers "of-Tanlac.  the  Deep  Waterway  Project  Need    New," Rich    Blood   to  Health and Strength " t  .It is an unfortunate' fact that nine  women out of every ten are victims^of  blbodless-ess in- one form or another."  The girl in her teens, ��������� the wife and  mother, the matron' of middle age���������all  know its miseries. To be ' anaemic  means that you are breathless after  slight exertion.' You feel worn out  and depressed. You turn.- against  food and often cannot digest what you  do "eat. Sleep does not refresh you,  and when you get up you feel exhausted and unfit for the day's duties. If  neglected anaemia may lead to con-~  sumption.  -You should act promptly. - Make  good the fault in your blood .'by taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, the most,  reliable blood enricher ever discovered. These pills purify bad blood,  strengthen weak blood, and they make  good blood, and as the condition of  your blood improves you will regain  proper strength, and enjoy life fully  as every girl and woman should do.  Tlie case of Mrs. Mary Trainor, "-Perth,  Ont., shows-~he value of Dr. Williams'  --iHlnk Pills in cases of this kind. She  says:-���������"I had not been feeling well  for some time and had been gradually growing weaker. .."I' found', it very  hard,to do my housework; had severe  headaches and was very. pale. I took  doctor^ hiedicine for some time, but  they jiid me no good. I was growing;  weaker, jj-nd used to faint and take  dizzy spells. In "this conditiqh I began the use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, and after a time found they .were  helping me. I continued their use  until I found the troubles that afflicted mo had gone and I am once more  enjoying good health and strength."  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  through any dealer In medicine, or by  mall at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Bvockvllle, Ont.  Marconi Reports Conversation From  Cornwall to Buenos.Aire&  Using for the first time telephonicai-  ly the radio beam system through  which the wireless waves are thrown  in a particular direction, William Marconi, inventor, of the wireless telegraph, is reported to have spokeh from  the Poldhu station in. Cornwall to  Buenos Aires. The accounts state  also that Dr. 'Thomas Lebreton, Argentine minister of agriculture, who is  visiting in England, spoke to War Minister Justo, and that subsequent cable  messages from Buenos Aires said _������r.  Lebreton's voice was heard there.  . Dwellers in pine forests never  have I colds,' never know the meaning  of Catarrh. Upon this fact Is based  "CATARRHOZONE." which sends  into the- lungs and nostrils the healing  balsams and soothing antiseptic .of the  pine -forest.  - The health-laden jrapor of  "CATARRHOZONE" subdues " the  worst of coughs, colds and catarrh.  The tiniest corners of the lungs are  treated, the uttermost parts of the  bronchial tubes are reached, every  cell in.the noie and throat is bathed  ia the -antiseptic balsam of CATARRHOZONE. -Simply __?3!uab!e Is CA-  TARRHO-ONE because so safe, so ef-  -fectlve, so sure to- stop huskiness,  whooping cough, catarrh, nose colds or  bronchitis���������try It yourself.  Complete two months* treatment  guaranteed, price $1.00; small  (trial )size 50c: At all druggists.  Refuse a substitute for CATARRHOZONE.- By mail from. The Catarrho-  -zone Co., Montreal.  in  B.C.  Agriculture  Agrlcultura.    production   in British  Columbia during 1923 had a total value  | of $59,159,798,  an  increase of nearly  $4,000,000 over the previous year, ac-  Should  Prove to be a   Big   Factor  Development of the West  - Word 'comes from Ottawa that the j  report of the Canadian committee ap- ��������� cording to a statement- issued by the  pointed by-the government to further i P_"BvIncial Department of Agriculture,  investigate the -St. Lawrence-Great  Lakes deep waterway project, will he  ready within a very few months. "The  government    has    followed    a     safe  course," says the* Ottawa Citizen, ''and  the premier has succeeded in enlist-  Dairy  pluuuCia   SCvuuuicu   ivi   -f^-,-*-���������������������,-  576 of the total. Fruit production was  valued at $6,034,976. while vegetables  were worth $5,853,626. Fodder and  grain crops accounted for the balance.  After 10 Years of Asthma Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy proved the  only relief for one grateful user, and  this is hut*one case among many. Little wonder that it has now become the  one recognized remedy on the market.  It has earned its -fame by Its never  failing effectiveness. It is earning it  to-day, as It has done for years. It  is the greatest asthma specific within  the reach of suffering humanity.  the  in  Swiss Settlement In Alberta  A Swiss settlement has been started near Cardston, In Southern Alberta.  Tho newcomers are already on the  land and are can.--Idered a fine'type of  Immigrant.  Highest Building In Empire  Workmen have pulled down  newest building ever destroyed  Toronto |fo give place to the highest  building in the British Empire. The  building; destroyed is the Lands Securities;Building, to be replaced hy anew  22 storey skyscraper with the possibility of the new (structure being \pyen  asiiigh as 24 storeys. ''  A visitor to the *v*v"embley Exhibition taking the four main buildings  alone and merely walking through  them, giving each���������exhibit a casual  glance, would hy the time he had passed them all In review have, covered  some eight or nine miles.  According to an authority, British  children are becoming more healthy  every year. Eighty to ninety per cent.,  lie claims, are born healthy and with*  power to lead. normal and healthy  lives.  ''*������������������������������������ ���������':  The use of Miller's Worm Powders  Insures healthy children so far as tho  ailments attributable to worms ore  concerned., A high mortality among  children is traceable to worms. These  sap" the strength of inf an ts so that  they are unable to maintain the battle  for life and succumb to weakness.  This preparation gives proiniao of  health and keeps It.  IV.    N.    U.   1530  Australian Boya to Visit Toronto '  A party of fifty Australian boys will  bo the guests of the Canadian National Exhibition from August 80 to September 3. The youngsters aro public school boys from all parts of Australia, and their visit to Toronto will  be made on their way liomo from tho  British Erapiro Exhibition at Worn*  bley. ...;-.,  Judaea Speak English Only  None  of the nine new judgea appointed to tho Dublin high courts aro  *-bl������-- lo f-per-lc Gaelic, the eflloial ht,n  guago of tho courts, according to tho  Dally Mall, which boileves the attempt  belli}*  mado   to  give  tho offloial Ian  Kunfge Its 'plnce in the courts :1b doonv  ed to failure. *  ing  the   services   of  some  Canadians  of , outstanding    ability.        Although  there is already a "very elaborate international   commission's'   report "unequivocally favorable" to the improvement   that   will   permit   ocean   tramp  vessels to sail through from the Atlantic to the head of the Great Lakes,  there has been practically no adverse  criticism  of the  government's   action  in appointing a JTurther investigating  body.     It is affirmed in some quarters  that    the    St.    Lawrence    deepened  waterway will eventually prove to be  as    important    as    the C.P.R. In tho  commercial   development   of  Canada.  One thing sure it will be by long odda  the greatest ecor-omic boon conceivable to the west, where It will enable  the farmers to save upwards of fifty  million dollars, a year on transportation costs.     It will cut out the exorbitant    costs    oC    rail  shipments from  .Georgian Bay ports" and Buffalo to the  ports of "Montreal and New York,:..and  give through watdr transportation to  Europe from Fort William and Port  Arthur.     The financing of the project  will be taken care of in its -entirety  through the development    of   hydroelectric    energy,    for   which there is  such an urgent demand in Ontario sut  the present tlmo.      Canada, and especially Western Canoda,  will  never  come to a truly prosperous state of  growth and development until the en-  oi-mous  advantages  oft tho deepened  waterway are realized.���������;S"Wtft Current  ^Herald.  The Old Reliable  " i>_a?T%^iS������.1niV'  JLT������-_L_1?JL JL-fJU" JL  ZtGmZmM&  Cigarette Pk^rs  Large Double Book    J,\  l*_0 Leaves  , '  Finest You Cora Bmy/^JKIi  AVOID IMITATflONST^  MONEY ORDERS  HeraJt by Dominion Exprcs-s Money  Order, II loat or stolen you e������t you r  -money  back.  ���������,,--.....���������.._<������������������  ���������'��������� Co'ok's';Reg.li I all n^.'X;6nip]oun'd'-  Mlmard'a    Liniment  Paltia  for   Ac.iea   and  CHARACTER TELLS  THE STORY!  People throughout this country aro  giving more thought to hygiene and to  tho purity ot remedies on-tho -market,!  hut no ono doubts the purity of Doctor  Pierce ��������� voRotable medicines, for thoy  hove been so favorably known for  over fifty years that every ono knows  they are just what they aro claimed  to bo. These mndtelnes are tho re-  bti 1 ft of Irrtir- I'OHoaroh by n wnill-known  physician ��������� li. V. Pierce, M. D��������� who  compounded them from health-giving  herbB and roots long used In Blcknoss  by the Indiana. Di\ Pierce's reputation us a leading and honored citizen  o������ 'Buffalo, is a sucnclcnt guarantee  for tho puiity of .that splendid tonic  nnd blood purifier, tho Oolden Medical  Discovery., and the equally (lnu nerve  ttvnlc and system build or-for womenV  allmento. Dr. I'I or? .v.-- !���������>.������������������--. rite Prescription. It Is made In Dr. PlerjuaTa  Laborators-, Brldceburg, Ontario."  Three Speed Iron  An electric,-Iron with three different  degrees of heat, has been perfected  and by its use much firne can be saved. From the highest temperature  for heavy clothes it can be regulated  to medium or to the lowest point for!  the most delicate rn-brlcs. The |  change in "heats" Is produced by tbe  adjustment of plugs.  A .*���������.!-, Rtil-ibl<-, rexulntlnp-  <������it-"Jlclne  l<\r *orr>fi\,     S*/i|<* iri'  Vv".- ST, :N������. ,i,.. V,   "sold ".y ������lf  t'i.pi*C.V'   "I -*w'|'l<l>vd fiti'rrcfj/t .  '.'.I jv,'h<V.-   '(*i������f |'.ain>iWfi!.' '-J*-,'/  '.THE COO* MEDICJNC <-0,  -..,' ^.Toronlo t'letmrth WipMt), ;���������   .  ���������IH l'l." CM" a >   ,>>.-..l- ,l,iil .\1i '/f, -,   \<i*  ."-��������� ��������� -,-���������.- '������������������-���������,������.*;.,'���������;: ir i ���������,"���������'>'"-' '/,"" j'yy  .     THE   NKW   rKKNCM_ RttMalDV.  H   HBBH H^*  Fuaa B^^H !^^^B H^H   H"^_i-J- ___!_  THERAPION  39a.i for Bladder Cs-CBirrn.   Ho. a roe Bloo  aklaDlMaa������Ba Mo.stforChroBloW������alineM*i.  -UX.iailV'.KVDtMOCUKMIKrO.rKlCKIM ltlir.l,JkNI>,3������.  "DI.LkClkiC Mad. Co. H jiT������T������������cck *R������3.N.\V.B.t.onrf<>n  or Mall S1.1 O Iran W, FbowtST. K..ToiaOH tO.OMT  OCIM. UCJ-KUAM Sr������KRT. S-KW VOHKClTV.  For Burns and Soa'da.���������Or. Thomas"  Eclectric Oil will take.t|te .ire out of a  burn or scald. It should bo at hand  la every kitchen so that it may be  nvnllnbli. nt any time. Tliei-e Is no  pro!-**va"Hon r*������qu!r*-������l. "fust npply lhe  oil to the.burn or scald, and tlio pain  will abate and In a Bhtvrt tlm.'-! cease  altogether.  .���������������������-*-..  Vllhjnlmer Stofansson, the Arctic explorer, has embarked on a new expedition. This time into the wilds ol  Australia, which Mr. SteTansaon. be-  liovcs may b������- populated with settlers.  tot  m fai .' jm' * ji.  Mlnard'o Liniment for Distemper  II  The laott Wok off Riddle* on lite  ttt-urlc*3t. Mor-ft tbann oria kiaoutiuui  -ap-to-dato conundrum* Gftft on*  ������_m! pu_ale your ������rSajodn. Se*cat*po������t������  pmid, on r#c*3g������t of j  12'CENTS m STAMPS  Cieorin. & Mcl_ebel.I������td.  ������������������W$ Mmi fSemM W4M. ��������� ������������������****������  . 1  r  is.,.  r <  . -��������� ** <"*        ���������>< "- -k**-Vi > -^^    ^^frjrv,;*,;.  i  j. e V,U������J_        2 "-v t-      .   j   "i.      '*'      ��������� __  ���������*>���������������      a   <"U  TEE CKE'S_?0_J  ������EVIBW  7HE NAME  AtVlN E PERKiMS  a strictly independent tuner - 35  yeas-a of valuable factory and other  experience, stands for positevly  the best in the profession  Toning and Repairing  -��������� of Pianos  Honesty Of   Purpose  and   Consci  entibus "Workmanship, and strong  ly endorsed by the best-authority  fn  ������������������"'a_-*d_-���������piano   - manufacturers  who are postively particular where  the-r_put their signature, as follows:  Heinteman & Co.  Morris & Karn Co. - of  Listowell,  Ltd.  ar������ _ ������_   ��������� _        J-. at.   *���������"��������������� f~4~.  &-wxutliiui* vri*Kt*-u ������. rmuu vu,  Gourlay, Winter & Leeniing.  Octavus Newcombe & Co.,   Toronto.  Fletcher Bros., Ltd.  Hason & Risch. Ltd.  K & P.HLerr Piano Manufacturers  ar      ���������-_       a,       rw__ ���������.  a*.    XT.    AX..    XVlJ-p  TljE CRESTON REVIEW  Issue&i-jvery "Friday at Creston. B.<C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  33.00 to TJ.S. pohn-ts.  O. F. Hattes. Editor and Owner,  ORESTON. B.C.- FRIDAY. AUG. 15  flagpole minus, a flag ��������� is about as-  impressive as an Anglican church  service without an organist.  the,late George   Washington ** "and  the   greatness that   has   been   be  ���������i *  stowed on the latter -deceased pat-  Jf������pof.  Mr.   Perkins   has   been  delayed  ,_.*[  a-hsiC3  ing of his wife, but is now in Nelson" and will be in Creston in September.  Assuredly tastes differ, especially  in the matter of entertaining distinguished visitors. Although it  was a scorching hot day oh the  occasion of the visit of Lord By tig  and party toTrial still the reception  a������0������if������ *vt������������6-������L_        mMvitla-l s-ua-B>_f3_       i-l-tan���������,  ^        . -���������������;"*    ���������  ""^*^��������� "*        -������������������ \_  through' the big smelting plant.  Luckily there was no meat packing  platst at Crasi brook or we fear  Mayor Ba]merit"_ would have gone  Trail one better by -ins'sting en  showing the vice-regal visitors  where the hams came from.  "Lord Byng was particularly taken with-the reception accorded him  at Qrand Forks, and the thing  which most impressed him with the  exercises was the fact that it was  held at the school.grounds, which  are one of the beauty spots of that  town.  , At Creston   the   reception  1 _*-***    _T**"L*"'_*''-?f__   -���������-Th'?  ^^;ah*f^S;:b*r^  Z |l^'������3>de; - s fei^-|^>u J. ���������:  riot due to his proclivity  for truth  telling.  ������_������**.*'  'mm'   aa.nu    Aitnaai      ________ A  nOuiit i u HitM aiinuuL ruriLd  keep the visitors as far away from  the local school as possible. But at  that -we feel sure - there . was no  irony in his excellency's request  that the scholars be given an extra  day's holiday to commemorate hi_  visij:. " There's nothing quite so bad  bufe what it might be worse; look  at Alice Sidfcm.    ~  A mm KniHR  p|P������^ m   and  !ilflii-!_  K_-b__-nL   _d ta___f %_)_���������_  PlaceAy our osders now for  Apple Boxes and Apple  Crates.  Our Boxes are all made of  Pine;  no Hemlock used.  Printing  on boxes   done  in two colors.  Anyone -placing  orders for  Apple Boxes with us can ^  get   tbe' Bull Nose"  Apple -i-rate.  gfjAS, 0 RflniH-RS  The reception to   the   governor  general cannot go down   into   his  tory without appreciation-being expressed of ths timely   foresight-   of  Messrs. H. B. Staples and   W. G*.  Xiittlejohra   in donating   generously  of some   very fine early apples   as  well as a crate of extra select peach  plums.    Hats off to  the  Eriekson  district when it comes   to getting a  little timely publicity by supplying,  on special occasions, fruit  that has  no finer appearance or eating qualities anywhere in  the world.  - ���������-.   .     _-     -  I  __aslo*s reception to Lord" and  Lady Byns was original in at least  ope respect, instead, of reading an  official address of welcome Mayor  Kane presented the distinguished  visitor with a book "of photographic  views of - the town and country.  In addition" to the pictures telling  the story of -Kaslo much more  effectively than ~most of the time-  honored prosy addresses the ladies  of the I.Q.D.E. figure the album  may have a great moral effect in  thai, whenever Lord Byng looks at  the pictures of the cherry trees he  will .be   immediately reminded   of  f   I  Do you Carry "_p_oSn Salts  home in a small paper ba:  or a   pasteboard carton  Do   they   spill   out  every  time they are used?^ Bo^  they lose their strength'?  If you could see .the ujattf *  round cans with tin tops in  which we are selling Pure-  test Epsom Salts, you  would not be satisfied to  buy them in the old. unsatisfactory way.  Puretest Epsom Salts are  active  S3id non-irr_taira*|,=  They cannot lose their  strength.  Prise, >. 26������  Beattie-Oatway, Ltd.  W^W^m^^^^^^f^Ji'  Notice is hereby given that*.all pupils  from outside Bchool districts who. wish  to attend Creston IlighrSehc*"*! for the.  1924' 2������te rni "must fflaaKe'-*written application for admission^ Id; tb������-������ under-  sighed on or before Satutdajr, August  23, 3824. S. A. SPEERS. Secretary  School Board, Creston.  - FRUIT RANCH FOR SALE  12������ acte^. witb^4J"J0 fruit trees; 1������  acres cstra-Wberrles; "-.14" - acres raap^  berries?- bal-t>^_" alfalfa. Hn& clover.  and truck-stnffi;'25 head of stock,.  impleniehts .and" toots; 2 horses; 1  am putting 'up winter feed - now.  F-ii!i-i*-'-EiG2iit!i ������ on-nn for ss!llna*t For  'further p-irticulars apply - owner,  ROBERT STEWART, Creston,   B.C.  LmANO AGT  ���������    - i  Kootenay. Land iiistricfc���������District  of  . West Kootenay*-:: -y  _7T_k*t_Hi NOTICE I that I, Burpee  Harding Bentiey, of Creston, B.C.;  .occupation, lumberman; intend .to -  itpply for permission to purchase tbe  following described lands : Commencing at a post planted at the south-east-  angle of Sublot 6 off Lot 4592. Group 1.  thence, southerly along - the westerly  boundary _of    the   British^ Colombia  *W*r>i-������������-*������.&*������������������_     *_-r-mi1-faV-awv    -M������������_-.������-    w*rr    -n-rcx-w ������*-**���������   mm  ah^.Mwaiva aa     Av������*a������  m- ^j-j       ������j^biw    va       -������������������������*������j     am^faV     ->o-  distance of 60 chains   more or  less.  thence_dueJ"*_est.to ,the���������.east,bank,**���������������..  the Goat River, thence northerly along  said east bank of the GoatR-ver to **  the Entei-Rection with the south boundary of Snblnt 0, thence due east along  the said'Sonth boundary of Sublot 6foec_.  o distance of 25 chains more or less to "  .m.J. __������.^^_*    J*47 -*.~.-~^mm^.^ ��������������� ������.������^^____aV- ^mm<A    ^.������������Wfc_ -.__  Hikaitr ^>^fiaaa. ������...   ^.-otajiau.ciu^������ukmw. ������^.tet^.   ^.^^*.-^-.^_  tainings 105 acres more or less. -   7-~  BURPEE HARDING BENTLEY r  Dated July 10,1924. Applicant. ~ ,  In connection with Baron Byng's  Ijproposai that the school children be  given a day off as soon   as convenient after   the. term   opens,   how  would it. be  to  make, it a worthwhile holiday by staging   a day of  sports for both the public and high  school, say on the secord afternoon  of the doming fall fair*   The annual  epdris day is a feature off school life  in all progressive communities, and  now that Creston has blossomed in  to a village would be a most  aus  plcious time to inaugurate the idea  locally.  WHY OUK FKIUIiS Alft HHSH������-xt  I  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  DISINFECTANT  BEpa- ���������&**" |W  ^***^****ffl^*yrESjfiaj***'"b^J  9'  MITES are more prevalent  this season than usual and  are   particularly  harmful  to the younger birds.  CREOLA is. the  one sure  mite-killer,  aud  easy  to  use���������-a   germacide,   anti-  Qseptic; powerful but safe.  A friend of ours just in from Calgary tells us that on more than one occasion, he bought  Raspberries in that city retail at three orates for $2. -Tone of our fruit is ever oons^ned^ "Ttekt  is one reason why we have Been able to pay $2.50 and $2.00 nett for Raspberries.'   > -   -=->-J.    --*  The saiij|&84*ne selling'policy that we 'Sdoiked iV^selling^Rasyberiies^'^&vails. in;iali" other  linea    That,is why we.can so -x>*^fidentlyvas-3������ire yo^^a-*hiEBheif netUreturia -thaVilolias 04J?Ktsifcioh^- ** -.  -r *������������������.-.���������''.-.    -v   *        - ���������   -' *'    -  :  '  -     ~i--<=*���������> y x t. --.-._ -.-,   .  Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Plums, Corn, Cabbage are now-moving and we want all you have  to market.    And we are still short on Currants and-Ripe Gooseberries, and Cooking Apples.  -  We want-ail our customers to call and get what money is owing them,  every day if you wish .it, but Diease don't lee it. run longer thaii one  ��������� i_      ������rcoih  0^,t your money  m_B-E _8____LpL..-j> BS^L ^faaffl H q23I  MJfffM and Hmmw&  Shoos Motto  to Ordot*  New Stock of  . Harness','  , Second Hand Storm-im''  connection  ___* ' a*-*1****   -"*������������**���������   *���������"���������*' f���������my mm iWa* MtW  A^^^^k ffls^^n ^^BjiaMftiHn^HIHft^ ���������WSBtfBSk ^BBJL LWKf Bg MB  j^^^^B ^_ ^9^^^V^a^^p**'^|IiiM^w^RflH^P^n^n^n  tSmwBm mmW fwmmmmW mmWrnrnw       *BBm0ifflWB^^HMB^'WW 99 (Bm  Shoe and Harness Repairing  The Courier is qute right in stating that this year's Cranbrook fair  is     going     stronger     than    ever;  Amongst   the   prospective  epecia)  exhibits  is  a   pen of domesticated  skunks which are now   part of the  output at the  fox farm near  that  town.1 )We trust the  ladies' work  will   be   staged   well   above   high  watermark, and that the-wind will  be blowing off shore fair days, particularly   if the home  cooking and  canned goods   are   displayed   anywhere in the neighborhood of their  exclusive highnesses the   pole cats.  When it comes to patriotically  perverting the truth M^.yor Bal-  rnent of Cranbrook is deserving of  special mention. In his address to  the govern or-general, on the occasion of his/ excellencies visit last  Thursday, the jovial Al. never  twitched an eyebrow when informing that "almost three thousand  men from the Cranbrook district  served in the great war." We  trust the divisional city's foremost  jokestmth placed plenty of emphasis  on the "almost" and '"dietriot"  when reading the words of welcome.  Creston Valley Produce Company  ALF. NELSON, Manager ~  CRESTON ERICKSON  .; -- .���������i.rrf  /  We are Offering Very Special Values in  recently received from Johnson Bros.,'The Potteries,'  Latica-sS-i-0������. ^ These. goods .sire exc������pi_oi_&  ^;:;:!;^_rul:5'fine. . Prices we as follows:  subo  -.a.'. I  . > *��������� -  The ground*- committor- handling  tho local reception to Baron Byng  did at least one permanent bit off  good work in the erecting of the  very imposing flagpole opposite the  Me.rofltitH������ ������*"ore������, 1^ the village  ebmmisoion&ra/ or some community  organization, will only coino  through witg a flag that doer-  justice to the pole, and see to it  ihttv bum inuiltuii *m uowit on itii  regulation occasionnr the* job will be  complete���������but not until  then.    A  Gups and Saiicers,:';iper.''',!4oz...,,  8-inch Platefe  7-inch Plates  6-inch Plates  a  n  u  **������tap(a ���������>���������������������������������*<  .^2������PP 5-inch Plates; per doz:;...  2.20 Cereal Dishes  ... 2.00 Coupe Soups  1.00 8-ib &oup: Plates  i.i  i.  n  (���������a������������������iitMiiM*   ������������������*���������������������,���������.  ���������������������������������**���������������������������������������������>���������������( *���������������������������_���������  *m**pk...m.������.*t������.  ....+���������1������tm  $1.80  i:30  2.00  2.25  Cream and Milk Jugs  ������������������   ��������� " ���������   -  Fancy Cream and Sugars, pair ���������  0%m������'���������;':���������    '': . ; ''������������������' ''g% P*  25c lo 85c.  :.:.; '' ' ���������;'- 'i**.'  ���������    ,'i. ������������������i-7i."l  .   7"-7^-.a(iJ!/|  '���������:l! '���������      ,*��������� - fWAf  ..-'.'.������������������^tJ-M-'J  WV.   .-JlXSZu',':  .���������>,7>i.W,, .,.',.  ./  ,'.:������������������ i**.-!.  Biii'aacx  'I1  .nyin n.' nnii.m.i..ii..i.!|. .������i-  ��������� ���������"*������������:  B wBb_n^esP B ^mtw B ���������       IW1 EaB v^.tWus mB w B! B HsaI  LIMITED  hi  liiWiwi-rriwtMii-ii^  mm  nmmtim.  t^^^^^^^^^^eb^ta^^^^^^^^^  wmwemm .V  iBWy ___g  .0  Creston bnseha������l team got the worst  trimming "of-the season in the game at  Yahk on - Sunday - afternoon,' going  down to defeat by. a score of 24 to 4.  Mrs. Tw'gg an&7b~er friend, Mrs.  Green of Cranbrook; along with Miss  "Phyllis"''���������&_&ailtoSs4-* are away ess %  camping trip on-Kootenay Lake, ih  the neighborhood of Balfour.  .."'Dies KhshSaSi of 7fc*ie' Exchange barber shop���������taJS, is having a couple t est-  weeks Vocation " 'at-.-present, -and. b&  away on a visit , with * old friends at  J*j_airmbre7C*fcdeman and Kiuiberley.  '.4: pounds 5ouncesis-the biggest baas  turned In this-seasnn. on the cohi petition carried on by Mawson Bros. A 4  nbund^ ounces' specimen is reported  from .Wynndel, ,0&]*!&;37ri being the  lucky angler.  n    ,,_-_..   '        -       s  Until sifter the busy season Creston  Public Library willbnly be open once  a week, Saturday afternoons. A fresh  sunnlv of books ba&.iust arrived from  Victoria, including ' some excellent,  works of general literature.  r-> "-Happy'* Eastlstfeb gob back on "Friday last; from >_Cranbrook9 where fee  has been a hospitai'patient- for~a& least  two week**-* and * is  now   in  as good  cha^raa jib _ ������r_������������ tfSS '"__.""'    _���������__   SVe?** CSS?  ergehcjrirj fforist fire fighting.  The swellest turnout locally in the  sedan line is now being driven by  Manager Allan of the Imperial Bank*  who hc%s>traded**in ' his Ford far -an  Oidsinooiie Siar,.   which combines the  as well   as. ap-  inillTiLK  mm ������ pro  ssked Wheat and Wkeatiets;   ������tolied Gsas and  Oatmeal lor Breakfast.  ~ ,.w  -    FULL LINE OF FEED IN STOCK  -    Burns' Ideal Meat Scrap and Crushed Bone,,  Poultry Bone and Digester, Taiskage.  SI^NDAHD FERTILIZER should _ be applied to Strawberry Plant*-, and worked in with the .-nsSdvation.    This  ensures plesaty oS plant food avaHable _������sr next year's crop.  1  I  mi   l  I  s  I  FARM FO*=8 SAULv      - ..  Half section, good mixed farm* 40  miles north, of Calgary. Alberta. 1_  snila^s fa?o!i������ Ji/itwa high sendoi, ���������"$ trains  daily, will take a little property in the  Creston district as part payment. For  full particulars apply E. NOUGTJIEB,  C&rstaira, Alta., or to Mrs. Kouguier.  Canyon, B.C. ". ���������.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  SOBVEVSSR  iRegfstered]  CRESTON,  ������.������.  S!NfiP31S Or  ,:' ��������� *������r  - Pianoforte, Organ ana  ,      _. *>        _  .       ^ , .fear-fa.*^���������v.f^_,      ������_.w^������.������* v-_������'������r  ~ ?~Ax   7 7--    -    &������**���������������> A* '- -  ARTHUR GOLLIS;Creston  P.O. fit-Wat*  Local and Personal  *���������  PRS-SMPTIQNS  Vacant.      nnreowrved*       surveyed  Grown lands may bo pre-empted by  Brttlah subjects over IS Srears of aire,  on& by aliens on floclgrlng Intention  w-'  wSCSS���������C   SrlHsb-   SU***8Ct9L    e������3_I-  -tonal   upon   -foMdencI^-occupation.  Full ia������oraiatien concerning- reg-u-  laticss resardinsr '&re-6mpttone- is  gjrpsn In BuUetln No. l, *_and Series.  "How to Pre-empt Land." copies off  which can be obtained free off charge  by addresalnff the Department off  Lands, Victoria, B.O-, or to- any Oov-  enm������e_t Agent.  Beoards will-be (ranted coveiing  only land suitable i������car_j_xlcultur_B  purposes, and which hfnot Umber-  land, l.e^ carrying over 6,000 board.  feet pear acre west of the Coast Range  alia 8,000 feet per acre east of that  ���������tqnfle.  Applications for inre-emptions are  to be addressed to the Land Com-  mlstrioner of the Land Recording Division, in whieh the land applied for '  is situated, and are mado on printed  forms, ooples of whieh can ha obtained from the "Land Commissioner.  Pra-e-rnptlona must be oooupied for  .five -years and Improvements made  v to value of $10  pet acre,. including  olearine- and cultivating at laaat five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  "B"ar more dotalled Information oee  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  "-and."  PURCHA8K  Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being tlmberland,  ffC? agylGUltiiWil purposes; mtnimutii  price of flrst-ola-ui {arable) land la 98  !mir ocs-cl and socond-olarsa (crosl-i**)  and $fi,C0 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given in Bulletin  No. 10, Land Be-rlcs, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factorr, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may b������ purohAsed.or leased, the con-  dlUons      including      payment      of  .   ������tumpag������,  HOMESITE   LEASED  .Uiwdurv������ytMii urmm. not sxoasdlmr SO  aorss, may bo leased as homosltea,  oonditlonat upon a dwelling being  erected In tho first year, title being  Cbtalnabta after' -residence and tm-  provement oondlUon* are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  .       LBA0E8'  For graslng and   Industrial    pur-  ptfUmmmttLm not oxo^edlng 040. acre*,  company.   ������������������  QilfAXINQ  Under tha draaing Act tha Prov-  Siaus m uivi_eu iiiio Kruwuia -Si-i.';*;^.  and tha range administered under n  wraaing ���������     ..commlmloner.  ��������� ��������� Annual  crroastisg. perpilts 'ore Isaued "baaed on  numbora ranged, priority being given  to estahllahad ownsrs. 8toelc-owne-r������  may form   aasaolationa    for   range  i  Ted .-Mawson left on, Friday last for-1  _TtmhAt-!ey_ }  WAXTTEd���������At Creston Hotel an, experienced waitress...- -   -       - *  Rubber Stamps of every description.  W. J. Truseoifc, Creston.  For-Rent���������Two-room cottage, nice  -location., Apply F.. K. Jackson.  - *--  _ Vl������������ 1    ->   - .   ...  - Mrs. .Cros$3'iiaya't:go$ back tooit=_*tury.  day from.a few days viBii with friends  in,_Te!80_.-,.,    . ���������_    'x~.A   -,"'"'*.7.    .*  Mrs. A. -an'd-Miss Grace Comfort"are  visitors with Spokane friends a few  days this week.  Pigs   For   Saub���������Purebred   Yorkshire, six weeks old, $& -apiece.    R. J.  *l*l_k.Pa_M_M _.  very latest equipment  pearauce_7     ,    _ .ir.,  ~ The village comnusfiioners havejwst  receiv*?_' word.front. the -attorney-se'n--  eral that sb-lung as village a_fafra" do  not interfere withitheeonduct of judical busMBrss (.hecouneil can eoataic.ue  to use th**-' courthouse as clerk's office  and for .the "holding .of council meet-  h������8*������    - ._  Nornouuk Moore,,^-district "forester,  Cranbruoli; was hereon an official visit Wednesday. While the. foreat fire  situation in Creston Valley-has not  a>ee?i serious, &.** Obher points in Eas������  Kootenay things have been bad, a tait-  aljof 168 _res hrtving been reported to  date.  ^tJnder gtbe Bed Robe," which wiii  be shown, at the Grand, Saturday  night, is "h.istory*6 most romantic page  brought to -life on 7t"he screen in a-  gorgeous picture seneation at a cost of  moire tfe__e fti-SQQtO(}0= _ 3?o exnense <������r  effort has been, spared   to   make' this  ���������fiywra     frj_^ga    ns*i*hn#������*rvrtannp  ai������lita^rai-|io������.f   _r__*  the motion-picture art. It is not alone  a masterpiece of beauty, but it is also  0" thrilling action-filled drama with a  story ������f--tfeb8orbing interest, enacted  by one.of tbe greatest film casts ever  assembled; -,\  XKJKJ    VJSJC_ A  REPAIR WORK  1 *  THAT IS  > 1  ""-AIE?   \  E    P-TLB1 "%.        1  AT  ra- -fi,    si  a _���������  C__CVS_OL_aT MOTOROABS AND  TRUCKS  A_������WTS  McLAT-GHLXN-SUrCS  CARS  ������������������>:-.���������*'���������������   rfTi-B-'^,*--w- JZ*?J-&   ������_.?������.".-;_ J"*,  Fob Sax-S-���������Chevrolet car, in perfect  condition, new battery, snap at $373.  Enquire Review Office.  Auto Fob S_i_c-^Overland  80,   in  Mft running order, ,ptic  R. Truscott, Creston.  Three Pillars  c.   :^~~"T*3^"TTr''wr*-*    * ���������������  MEAT MERCHANTS  FRQGRESS*OF PROVINCE  DUE TO MAINTENANCE  OF HUGE PURCHAS-  INO POWER  good running order,, pi ice reasonable.  Vast Development by Land and  Sea Due to die Initiative  of Lumbermen  n+lf  oieimulaa'aVe" available"   for - ��������� settlers.'  *_iuia������iim--AiiA   travellefii,,   up   to   ten  head. _.  Mrs. Jessie I*ewis, teacher of piano,  forte, Royal Academy of Music, London, JLambnt Bldg., Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McLend returned  on Wednesday from a holiday visit  with her parents at Kellogg, Idaho.  Mr. and Mrs. Rumsey and children  of Cranbrook, are here for a short hoi  iday visit with* her mother,  Mrs. M.  Young. - |  Mrs. Robart and young eon of Silver ton, Ore., ararlved on Monday on a  visit with her parents. Mi, and Mrs.  H. Lyne.        ���������.,���������>.  .SAva. Oobbett got back on Sunday  from a month's viBit'with her daughter, Mas. Frank Bunt, at Walla Walla,  Wash.  CJ&wbFor SAUb-tTwo cows, part  Jersey; one to freshen Oct. 1st; other  freshened in May. Prices right. Otto  Johnson, Cannon,  Mrs. Rea Cripps is a Calgary visitor  this week, where she is consulting a  specialist on asthma, from which she  suffers very much.  F. B. Turner has been a patient at  the Cranbrook hospital for the past  week, being rather, seriously indisposed with heart trouble.  Fob SA_*a---White Heghorh cooker-  els from Imported pedigreed Tom Bar-  I'ou SS4 to Q1Z egg ai,t-t.h*t. ��������� $2 each.  Mrs. W, V, Jackson, Creston.  PoB*ra-ON_ao���������-Auction.  sale  of   Implements, furniture,   etc.-  advertised  for McCreath'a batn on August ICth  Is postponed Indefinitely. J. C. Martin.  According to the horticultural do-  partment    estimate    Creston   Valley  fcjj/plc- crop v.-3*1 l������& HVOkJijil 3-^,000 hoxvM  ���������a decrease of about 80 per cent, over  last year.  Houai- Fob 8ai.b���������-Five-room rest-  fienoe on haii-acre lot. woii planted to  small fruits. "Unobstruated view of  whole Valley. Will sell right for cash.  F. B. Turner. Ore*.ton.     ^  Between trucks and antosapproxl-  awa a> f-aaH-an. *������^ (f������iT> HVKI M ^    (���������,������..������.*      t*������      ,������������ *.������������������������������.  cai-o  in   Creston   Valley,   Ten   years  nm* about five Fords was the total of  all antes opi. rating locally-  *��������� "V  'f i  *��������� i*   .-  Vl>  TRY OUR  There are three great spending  forces in the British Columbia forest industries with its purchasing  power of $100,000,000 per annam.  1. The Timberholder���������--the pioii  eer investor in the  raw   ma  r<    *. terial.  2. The  Logger���������the   harvester  of the timber crop.  - 3. . TheManufacturer--'thebuild-  r.ijtt up of markets. ,    .  ,%,  Upon the unimpeded fiuiotioning  of these hranches depends the fair  progress of British Columbia's vital  industry. A set hack to one Bpella  disaster to all three.  The timherlioldera of the pro  vihoe.fti.6ed with lire aaid storm  riaka against which there is no insurance, have contributed over  ,$45,000,000 to the proyinoial treasury durnig th e last fifteen years.  A world's record in similar taxation  The loggers upend nnnualy very  large mime on new and ooefcly equipment to keep pacjc with modorn  soienco and overlbome^ the every;  varying obstaoles "that nature puts  in . Ihmr pat"a, ' HJifiht . bundred  miles ot^ private railroads, now In  actual operation9, is ono memorial  ofthio energy.  The Bnanufactui--era of lumber,  shingles, |Dulp and paper, boxes and  other forest produotH are also  forced to expend mill ion a every  year can n&w ranoliiwcry tottQaS���������ta.En  tho eflloienoy of their plamta. In  that way alone can thoy meet the  keen world competition and juBtitty  their product. The British Columbia ltun her tnanufaeturers, by dint  of- et-remiuous market) exton*.ion  work, ��������� have inorelwed ��������� their.. c��������� port  shipraents twelvefold; in ten years.  'i'hoir efrorm havoJiidiepubahiy Sbeeti  tho ma-in factor in building up the  &l-& ports of British Columbia* '  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An econoiulca} dish, easy to serve?  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  ���������  all. varieties.  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BVRNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg productiop and produces better poultry.   Buy the best.  Are You Going to Travel?  When travelling abroad it is most convenietit  to carry your money in the form of a Letter  of Credit.. It ensures the safety of your  funds; it is readily convertible into cur*  remcy, and acts as an itavafluaMe introduction  in f brelftn lands. Letters of Credit are issued  at any branch of this Bank. 0  IMPERIAL   BANK  ICTS  <C. W. A1LLAN,  or caiscaioui.  af**nfr*a9a*__%r>*iiwi '-_������d ATsrr*"wr  Maas_sr.  Yoiir Irocket! ���������  used as a bank has many dls*  advantages-  Money carried in a iu easy to  spend on trifles or may "be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Saving* Bftnli  will acciuiiaalatc rapidly. -  tSmaii oc im-ae aKCO-intas ase welconiMa  isi  THE CANADIAN 0ANK  ���������iJJr ..   \^\ ������Wm ' Wfl f*. ������\%, _ WJ  Capitol P_Id Up 420/NMMM30  Rcaerve I-und |IZOvOOO_OOa  *3J*cft8io_i mu*ttachi  C ti������ Jt������e_uic������f. m/um*$B*t  MMMMnlllllHIMaiNM  Jl  tsS If"  8*1  ,-  ��������� -Sf-J.: ���������  :*37  If  'Jl  it.  ftfe ���������������������������".;  1'>.���������*:   ''."  H'f '���������;: .  w ���������  21' 'k  W^i'.-A  mk  m ������������������:������������������-.  w-: ���������  _i*' -���������  I  It,:  THE   BE VIEW,    CRESTON,.  B.    C.  1:  Tourist Trade Valuable  pariiaiht people*  P-iir^T   No  chicory  or aojr  adulterant ia  this choice coffee- . ' j c~*  Prospects Are Brighter  'A decided change, has been effected ia tlie feelings of "Western people  during the past few weeks, with the result that a new spirit of courage and  hopefulness lias replaced "discouragement and- despondency^in many homes  and even districts. This change is noticeable in the conversation of people,  in the renewed interest they are taking, not only in their own affairs,-- but in  all matters of public concern, and is being reflected in a more confident note  among business men.  The -cause lor this better tone is not far to seek. It is largely to be  found in one development���������the' rising price of wheat, although there are  other contributing factors. On the date this article is written, "No. One  Northern** cash wheat is quoted at a fraction of a cent under $1.20 a bushel  on the Winnipeg market, as compared with less than a dollar only a few weeks  ago. The demand for wheat is strong in "Liverpool, Chicago and Winnipeg,  and the confident prediction of well informed grain nien is that the price trend  will continue upward, and that the era of low prices has gone for this year at  .'J east.  r The change has been brought about by a realization. j_hat-the -vvOi'id production of wheat last year"-was very considerably oyer-estimajed. coupled  with a- reduced acreage seeded to wheat this year, to-some slight extent in  Canada, to quite a considerable extent in the United States. The Argentine  crop last year fell millions of bush-els below expectations; the winter wheat  crop of the United States shows a decrease of approximately one-seventh in  acreage, meaning fifty million or more less bushels, while the spring wlieat  crop, exclusive of Durums, promises to be short of actual home requirements.  Coupled with this--world situation, and with Canada now in the very front  rank as one ofthe chief .wheat exporting nations of the world, is the fact'that  spring seeding throughout the "West was carried on under almost ideal conditions, while the all-important June rains, with an absence of unseasonable  hot weather, has resulted"* in the wheat rooting well and developing a strong  growth.  The uncertainty which has prevailed for some time regarding the pool  method of marketing has been definitely ended by the success achieved In  securing the required acreage under contract .in Saskatchewan for pool purposes, thus guaranteeing that the pool method of marketing will be in effect  this year throughout the three Prairie Provinces. While actual experience  alone will demonstrate the feasibility of the pool plan, the grain groovers'wall  at least have the-assurance, that their own interests will be well looked after,  and this -makes for increased confidence.  "���������?' Another factor in .the situation is that with the vest oration of the Crow's  Nest Agreement rates in .full force, further reductions in freight*rates on commodities of vital importance -to "the farming community will be in effect.  Still another factor is the rapid development of the Western r^ute. for  grain shipments through the port of Vancouver and the extensive improvements being made to that port, and the provision of larger elevator facilities  there to adequately handle th id enormously increasing trade. The increase  in grain shipments from the prairies to "Vancouver last year was phenomena*1,  and at one-time"last year 42 vessels were in port. The statement is made  that this yfear. will show a still larger growth, and that commencing in September a fleet of not less than 20C������ vessel., will operate out of Vancouver, "in-.  eluding many tramp boats in.addition to the vessels making regular calls.  Whatever may be the situation in other grain producing countries, the  1924 prospects are brighter for Western Canada than for some years past.  "Last year the West had no cause for complaint on lhe score of the size or  quality of its wheat crop; the whole trouble was the low price which left a  very small profit over costs of -production and marketing, and in many instances no profit at-ell. -Given a fair average crop this year, and substantially better prices-���������both of which appear likely of realization���������a marked improvement in "Western conditions is assured. -  Amount Spent Last Year In Sweden  Was $5,000,000  About $5,000,000 was spent in Swer  den last year by".'50,000 tourists,' ac  cording to estimates cqmpiled from  data collected by the Swedish Trafiic  Association .It has been possible to  estimate from the business done by  hotels, steamship lines, railroads, the  larger places'of amusement, etc., that  the number of foreign visitors in Sweden has risen from about 35,000 in  1920 to about 50,000 in 1923.  The mouey brought into a country  hy tourist trade is usually spoken ot  vaguely as part of the "invisible trade  F  a. _ a ���������  ���������JUldXHJC,  u'ui   eXyei ts>   in   SW*",<u.SH  now becoming interested in estimating these expenditures per capita.  "Lieut. T. Segerstrale, director of the  Swedish Traffic Association, has computed the average expenditure within  Sweden by tourists as about $100 for  each person.  A Mother's Tribute  Sent Wild  Flowers To  Be  Placed  On  Cenotaph  *A police constable on duly at -the  Cenotaph was surprised by a postman handing him a package addressed to "The Policeman at the Cenotaph, Whitehall, London."  He carefully opened it and found  that it contained a little bunch of wild  flowers, packed with the greatest care.  With the flowers was a little note,  asking -the policeman kindly to place  them on-the Cenotaph, as the writer  was unable to travel so far to do so  herself.  The constable reverently complied  with the modest request. The flowers  were a mother's tribute to her *4ead  son.���������London Letter.  ���������s-i*:  u rives uibe imeiimausm  NOW PACKED IN  *���������������a������m���������alia   me*  THE SAME  e-*<CriaCM  LIVERPOOL  Millions  f or   1 ermmais  go  Brings.  Ease-   and    Comfort  Suffers-* at Once  to    the  NERVILINE  ,  A King OveJ-..;Pa'i-*i   '  Those, who ��������� seek - permanent relief  from" the grinding -pain of Rheumatism  and Lumbago should read the letter  of F. ID. JMormand, from Georgetown,  who writes: ,-  "I was fairly crippled-' with aching  joints and "Rheumatism. Nerviline  must 'have been what I needed, be*-  cause it cleared up ray trouble quickly."  "If you need a reliable, strong, penetrating pain remedy, one you can depend on, get a 35c bottle ol-Nerviline  today; it will make you well quickly."  Advance  To   Be Asked   For  Facilities  In Vancouver  Harbor  Legislation  is  to be  brought down  by Hon  Ernest Lapointe,. minister, of' high-ways  Prorogation In Jtily  First  Protestant  President  Canadian     Federal     Parliament     Has   Gaston     Doumergue,    New    Head    of  Much Business Yet to Oispose Of  U is expected -hat the present session  of tha-* Canadian   F-ederal Parlkc-  French .Republic, Occupies Unique  Position y>  For the first time in history Franco  *nii������"  c-nt wall no* prorogue before the mid-   has -elected a Protestant president  die. of July at th** earliest.      There ia  ssiiii a considerable volume of work to  Gaston Doumergue, the new head o(*  the  republic, is a Calvinist,  which in  Motor Graveyard  Automobiles sometimes die young.  En the "motor graveyard"���������a lake near  Hull, Eng., ���������which lies beneath a high  cliff���������"workmen for insurance companies have dra'gged up iiiany new automobiles recently.        7..! 7  called    for   the   expenditure of about  $5,500,000.    ���������.,*-.       * <    -  .---.  marine and fisheries, providing for  additional advance's hot exceeding  ?5,000,000 to the Vancouver harbor  commissioners oto* complete construction of terminal facilities in Vancouver harbor, for which plans, specifications and estimates have already been  approved by the governor-in-council.  The advances may further be utilized in the construction of such additional- terminal   facilities   as   are  ap-   oil is prompt'and its application ts ex*  i o increase cXpenmiure  Influenced by conditions of unemployment existing in the province tlu-  Ontarie*- Government has decided to  increase by $l325O,O00, its contemplated expenditure during the summer on  The original programme  For Frost Bites'-and Chilblains.���������  Chilblains come from undue exposure  to slush and cold and frost bite from  the icy winds of winter. - In the treatment of either an excellent preparation is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, aa  it counteracts the inflammation and  relieves the-vpal_.     The action o������ the  proved and considered necessary for  the proper equipment of the Port of  Vancouver.  CHILDHOOD CONSTIPATION  he d*ali with and even hy elimln-Min*-; \ Canada would  correspond to a Prea-  Lhe Wed���������---:-day evening- vacation and i byterlan.      The election of Doumergue  sit."Ing -on Saturday snorningH the busi-  n.<**.ss tiaa. Parliament must deal with  cannot be- cleaned up in 1es������ lime than  a month or six w^-'k-;. "Work o-ra the  pomp"**-'Ion of "ho tower -Stat is io be,  built over -he ninlr* entrance in rhe  main bulMlng on Parliament Hill, ha.s  b������*������-."n, -������'i"d, :t is aixpected, will he fin-  tehed thla year.  I-a ri.s.  -cons -  shows how wide is the breach between  ! the state and the church ,ln France  'and how small a part religion now  ��������� plays in poll lies.  j Previously, the president of France  ! also haa been a canon of the church  j of  Br. John  Latorsm, Rome, but It Is  ���������lo-tib 1 rul   if  the   Dope   will   appoint   a  non-Catholic to this post.  i     As president of France, Doumergue  j receives  a  salary or $350,000- a year,  I ilui.H   ma king him   lhe     highest    paid  ] He-publican  head  In the world.  Constipated children,'������������������ can j find  prompt relief through the use oi  Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets  are a mild but thorough laxative which  never fall to regulate, the ..bowels, and  stomach, thus driving; ouv constipation and indigestion; colds and simple fevers. Concerning them Mrs.  G-aspai'd Datglo, Domain, Quo:, writes":  "Baby's Own Tablets have been of  great benefit to my little boy, who  was suffering from constipation and  indigestion. They quickly relieved  him nnd now he is in the best of  health." The Tablets are sold by  medicine de-ilers or by mall at 25c a  box from The Dr. Williams'- Medicine  Co., BrockyJUe, Ont., 7-;-  Unfit To  Live���������Must  Die  ���������*��������� , .ii  **���������  . This verdict is rendered a thousand  times every week���������ho corncan live, it  must pass out,' drop off, if Putnam's  Extractor is applied to corns; and  warts. Use the old reliable "Put-  nam's" it never falls,-25c at all dealers.  tremely simple.  Growth of Alberta  Although it is only eighteen years  ago that. Alberta became  a. province,  its population has increased four-fold,  ���������while the grain yield has. increased  twenty-fold. "J"*/en at the present low  prices the total agricultural products  of Alberta In 1923 were worth  '$223,000,000.   '7������������������     -7-7:7.-7   .-7,:-  Make Oirt Brick a  Several   hourt'*n   In   and   near  have 'l*i>'--*i constructed  with    a  pressed     brictr     rniido   from   ordUnary I ' '  ^anh,      The. hriclc  wan developed  by j     The route  taken  by C'uplain   Roald  two  Fre-K-h  enqlner-r-.  world....  undei | AnaundHen In   hid   North   Polo   flight  the  aii<*--io*--<i- *nf  the   nr.tional   -roiwnilt- j this month wiii   be  by way of Oenoa,  1ee   for  tion.  H(*leril3'fle.   re.-u-arell and   i'Hven-  Zurich, Zuhh-r Zee, Bergon and SpHsc  i l)e|-K������-n.  CHILDREN CRY FOR "CASTORIA"  A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil- Paregoric, Drops  and Soothing Syrups ��������� No Narcotics[  ���������w������������������ ������������������a..^Ha������..w���������.1. 1 "��������� m  Cnatorut   "iisn k l-if5on  or PnoA;   Elvlnip anlurali Mleegf  yr-r.ru  Co tru- - without c,j.ru"o*).      Tho cv.smlaa  bear4  The Moslems of India believe then.  0 ro seven unlucky days In each month,  on which no.now enterprise should bo  undertaken,  Corns are caused by tho pressure of  light    hootR,    but.    no    ono    need    bo  troubled with*them when so simple a  remedy na Holloway's  Corn Remover  iu uvnliable.  Mothci"!      Fler.ch<-r"fl  been hi uso lor over St) yea.,.  ��������� ._   ; .  Ilevo biilileti nnd  cliLldren of CcuaUpa- , ,1Bnnwr* oc  ..Ion,     Blatulency,    Wind     Colic     nnd] _,-/?  Diarrhoea; allayln������ Vovmistimcaa arla-  Ing  thciafrom. and, by regulating- th*  ������t*>macl������ and ilowiils, ni������l������ tho u������i_ln������l-  C^z^/yfy^tcd^  A Huge Payroll  The pay-roll of the combined British  t'oliunbla  Uniher Interests Is estimated lo he not lf������HM limn $50,000,000. Thin.  reps-enenlr. nl Irnnl onc-IUSri! of \\y\  (nttil iuduiurlHl pay-roll of the province- and, at k conMorvaLive t-Btlmato,  proven, tho numtiH nf Hiipport for at  leant ������ (lunrlev of Ita total population,  Them are over 3,GOO flrmu exclUHlve-  ly eriHuHed in 1.I10 production, wimiu-  rinMuju auid biuidlh������K oi' Urltlnh Coluni-  Ida wood prodrief-..  West Will Discuss  Railway   Problems  . ��������� aw 1 mill tm*m.  Situation To _e Studied At Conference  In Winmipeg During -July  With a,view to reaching Borne definite policy respecting the'"railway situation in, Northern-,, Canada a conference between Dominion cabinet min  isters and represenftitlves of all provinces Interested will bo held in Winnipeg during the month of July. Tho  exact dale of the proposed meeting will  bo guided by guided by adjournment  of parliament.  It will he the purpose 6C the gath-,  eiing to "(.Genre the real facts :|n connection with the railway situation.  Maps will be studied, data collected,  reports of" engineers reviewed, and  costs computed. It is expected that  some acceptable and workable plan for  the futuro railway service oC Northern'  Alberta and British Columbia will he  reached. Together with other transportation questions of importance tho  Hudfion's Bay Railway may come up  for discussion.  Tho promLera of all the western  provinces have signified their, doslro  to attend while official a of Canadian  Pacific and Canadian National Railways will bo pre&ont.  On Any Hot Day  Clarks* Cooked Corn Beef Is read*-  to   serve    and    provides a delicious,  nutritious.meat'course.'"...-~-". '  ��������� No'"bone���������ho waste-r���������Economical..  "Let the Clark Kitchens help you to  do less cooking in'hot-weather."  Meet In Winnipeg  While no place or date has been se:  for the 1925' convention of the Caua '  dlan"-V-anufacturers' Assocititlon, it Ii  understood    that    Winnipeg  will  bt  chosen as the place.  Mlnjurd'a       Liniment,  FSomedy  this      Athl-ete'n  One of tho commonest com plaints of  Infanta la worms, and tlio most effective application for thorn is Mother1  Graves-' Worm Exterminator.  Glycerin makes an excellent lubricant for an e_6 beater or food chopper and does not taato ln the food.  (Vtlnard'o Ll-nlment for Falllna Out off  Hair  Vmm*m���������\m\\\m\m**vJ~\\\*m\������4.  v orLiulareii s batns  Cuticura Soap ia ideal Tor children  btcwuaalL Et- ut> pure and clean-ling-,  and no Habthlng' when the Rid*. Ib  hot, irritated or roahy. Cutlcura Tai*.  cum also Ie excellent for chlldcen..  1 ���������������������������������������]��������� tuh ������������������������������ brlhlt   AtVlrtM 0������n������ai������n  11"������. ������t:   ������������������ Oa-tlawr*. r. 0, ��������������������� -tUliTM-.til-ii-J ,*"  ]IJ5.'CfjJ,lo*I"������Co- OlnlmentSB������n<*Wm.*r<Jeun- 5~o.  ~ vaaaipr       .*������   uu.  uaw  _la_wa.aatf ������ia������_..  >"     (1  \  w.  N.  at  U.    1B30  . **t������_^sw.->* ������������������im i _.-  .  ii������1,1 * j 11 im ���������.-.*'      -_*-i-D-n"C*rnr\>T  "JLJ-JBl       XaV-ll V .LXU WW j       V^XV-1_������ JLksSS .  ,4$  f  Valuable Deposits Of Salts  .And.   Clays   ;A.re   Found   In  JVlany Jrfarts <LJt Daskatcliewan  Looking  for* a   short   cut  to  India, ] modelling or similar work, casts free  "Columbus    discovered   America,   and   ly in plaster, molds  and  works  well j  Large Acreage Signed Up  and  scientists  searching  in   Western  Canada  for potash during the world  on a potter's wheel: It behaves well  in drying, with very little warping  and no checking, and the total shrinkage is low indicating   that   it   wouid  war, while they failed to "find potash,  found large deposits of   sodium    and j prove a safe material to work  magnesium compounds,  such as  sod- i deposit- is within one mile of a railway  ium sulphate,, sodium chloride, sodium t ^v"12"  carbonate, and magnesium sulphate.  Solid salts and brines in lindrained  Dr "r*arti���������I!-- drained basins are miSii-  erous    in" 'Saskatchewan.^ A in-'-*_iany  cases the, name "Alkali lake" has be-en  appropriately   applied   to   deposit?.  *6f  this nature since the early -spring, and  Often into late summer./these deposits  are covered -with water.-      They vary  greatly    in    size,    some * being many  acres in extent; and" ranging-up to 15  feet  or  more in  thickness,  with   the  salts 'generally . found interbedded; oi  mixed, with calcareous mud and peaty,  material.     In a few instances, the deposits are in a pure enough form to  be   commercially   marketble -in   their  crude    state.      Amon*"    the    dc-osit**  which have been investigated by the  Federal Bureau of Mines is the deposit  known as Frederick Lake, in Southern  Saskatchewan, which has a hard crystal bed  averaging over four  feet in;  "depth; Corrol Lake, near the western  boundary of the province    near ' the  main line of the C.P.R.;  Alkali Lake,  near Ingebrlght, forty "miles north ot  Maple  Creek;   Pusiler deposit on the  Lacombe-Kerrobert    branch    of    the  C.P.;  the sodium, chloride deposits in  Senlac   Lake,   Whiteshbre "take.-and  Muskiki Lake, near Dana; Saskatchewan, where Salts and Chemicals, Ltd.,  of Kitchener,  Ontario,  has  erected a  large plant, and is* carrying-on a large'  amount of experimentation on the recovery of the sodium sulphate salts in  a commercial form.  The  province of  Saskatchewan  excels in the quality and. quantity of the  class  of  raw   refractories   known   as  fireclays;     and,    in    addition to -this  valuable material, possesses other ar-  - . gilladeous deposits, from which can be  manufactured    practically    the* whole  range of structural clay products.  -  Among' the most important  of the-  clay fields in the province is the im-  - mense deposit in the Eastern Raven-  ecrag district in the    Cypress    Hills,  near the southwest ' corner    of;  the  province.      South   of  these  hills  the  Frenchman    River    has    cut a  deep  *��������� \  trench in the tertiary    and    cretaceous formation,, and exposes the valuable   refractory   and   semi-refractory  clays which occur at the base of the  tertiary  formation.      For  a   distance  of about fifteen miles the'white band  clays can be seen out-cropping in the  valleyside,  this  band   of  white  clay,  from 20 -to 50 feet in thickness, forming a conspicuous "feature of the landscape resembling ih the distance great  snowbanks.     Investigations   of   government  experts   Indicate    that    the  quantity of raw material is practically unlimited.     Some of the clays contain small concretions of iron oxide,  but these are easily removed by washing, and an abundance of good clean  water can be had from the Frenchman  River for washing the clays.     These  clays in the Cypress Hills have been  found to be less refractory than deposits    located    further   west in the"  province,-and are of the earthenware  and stoneware type, highly suited to  the manufacture of Rockingham, yellow ware and a wide range of stoneware,   including   chemical   stoneware.  They are favorably situated    ns    regards water supply, transportation and  fuel; a combination that makes them  of great commercial Importance.  Mining is comparatively simple.  'Lignite coal is mined for domestic  consumption in the immediate  -vicinity, and the great semi-bltumln-  oua coal fields of Southern Alberta arc  npproxlnyitely 200 miles by rail west  of tho field, while drilling for gas is  In pFogrcss in tho field itself.  The most centrally located  of the  Saskatchewan "pottery clays~is found  in   the   Lake j of "the   Rivers   district,  approximately fifty-five -miles, south ot  Moose Jaw on the Weyburn-Assiniboia  branch of the- Canadian Pacific Railway.      It -is- from these' exposures at  Willows, Readiyn" and Verwood,- that  large quantities of raw clay are being  shipped to Medicine Hat, where it is  mixed with' Eastend clay for the man  ufacture of pottery - and    sewer*   pipe.  ,The  majority-of white  clays in this  "district are of the ball or semi-china  class, 'burning  nearly  white  in  some  cases and to a cream white in others.  Besides these  excellent  light-burning  days, there are -"others of the stoneware type as weii as semi-refractories,  suitable  for   sewer  pipe,  terra   cotta,  enamelware" and   ordinary *fire   brick  lor  stove linings.       The  main lignite  fields of the province, where it ds estimated that fifty billion metric tons of  coal  are  available,   are- located  near  Estevan, about 115 miles by rail from  Willow.biit the lack of a-suitable" sup-  Great   Volume   off   Wheat   Will'  Pass  Through Provincial Pools  The 1924 crop from between 10,000,-  ���������000 to 11,000,000 acres of western  lands will be sold through co-operative  pools. ��������� " * t  The Alberta, pool has been, operating  for the past season under jive-year  contractsT The Manitoba pool is now  an actuality with 750,000 acres signed up, and a campaign under way  which is expected to bring the acre-  This age to 1.000,000. _ Both Manitoba and  Saskatchewan will be organized to  handle this year's crop.  Contract- holders in Saskatchewan  and Manitoba, pools will meet early, in-  the summer to replace, by permanent  boards of--directors, the present interim managements. When this is  done the hoards of- the three provincial pools will meet to discuss the  possibility of organizing a joint, central selling agency to handle the marketing ef the gre;at volume of wheat  which will pass through the three organizations.        This    was    the  Literary And Artistic ExluLits  .Being Staged By Canada At  Britisii Jisnpire Exposition  t the farmers' con  vehtions last winter, provincial pools,  managed hy the contract holders^ selling through a common agency. It was  claimed that such a system would prevent overlapping of efforts and produce econonav 'in administration.  Canada-is staging at the British Empire Exhibition in London this summer-a   most  adequate  and   complete  -v.  representation  of  Canadian life with  the object of picturing Canada, Canadian life and Dominion expression for  the people of other lands. In its  thoroughness and comprehensibility il  is hoped to portray in figurative inan-  n'er, in the fullest possible way, /the  many productive activities of- the Dominion and their wide scope. In striving to attain a concise representation  of Canadian life that will -he a* complete and adequate expression it has  extended its endeavors into novel  channels.  Canada in the past, concerned pra-rr)-  arily with  settling    her    agricultural  plan \ lands and rendering them productive,  ply of water is at present a serious  drawback wnen considering the establishment of a clay plant in this district. : Seams of lignite occur within  close, proximity to this field, but so  far these seams have only been mined  for small local domestic production.  Ireland Lacks Statistics  Dr. Oldham, professor of economics  in the .National University, Dublin, describes the- state of public statistics  in the-Free State as "probably worse  than in any" civilized country in Europe." ,  There has been no census of production since 1908, no census Of population, housing and occupations since  1911, no detailed report on agricultural  statistics since 1917, and no statistics  of" external trade for any year later  than 1921.  exploiting hex  tn espioiLiiig -ier wealth.of -natural  resources, with securing the manpower to bring these things -about, has  -made her appeal a purely material  one. Her exhibits to the people of  other countries have consisted-.of -the  bountiful product of the wheat, field,  of the forest and mine, of fishery and  fur-rich hinterland. Whilst the outstanding necessity was to bring to  general attention this vast natural  wealth in order that it might be utilized, this may have at times tended to  create the impression of the Dominion  as a mere storehouse* of raw products,  where man might accumulate wealth  but only at the sacrifice of the aaaeni-"  ties of life.  In the appeal Canada is making to  people of all countries, all classes and  all kinds to come and make "their  homes in her domain, il has come to  be realized itbat there are other phases  of Dominion life about which they  want to know. Often environment,  culture, the .spiritual things of lite,  means a. great deal more to a man  than, the mere aggregation of wealth,  and .settlers wish to know if in bettering themselves in one respect they  are" to suffer in another. There is  top general an impression that Canada Is a raw, undeveloped, material  land'where"life ������s lacking in culture  and the finer elements and where man  must nnd -his sole satisfaction in material ends.    "  Those who kn>w Canada appreciate  the fact that the Dominion possesses  a real and distinctive art and literature, -whieh, though^ it has suffered,  and. still does, from many severe  handicaps- of,, a peculiar nature, is nevertheless r -flourishing. They appreciate that life in Canada has its fine  and' cultured side, ?nd that in the various arts a worthy and solid foundation-lias been laid upon which may be  developed the artistic expression of a  great and populous nation, such as  Canada expects to be- * For the first  time this is to oe brought to the attention of other-.peoples through exhibits. '.  Two uniquevbranches of Canada's  exhibits in 'tondon are -in Canadian  art and Mterature. Collections ot  paintings have been gathered together by Canadian authorities and will be  on view. Ths only difficulty experienced In'-"' making up these exhibits  was in confining-them within the lim-  itations'.bf space offered."    '   ���������  Canada's natural beauty is" so varied and- unexcelled it has furnished  subjects for a" myriad paintings. Only  the best and most representative  could be chosen to acquaint the people  of other-countries with other and less  appreciated phases of Canadian national existence.  The demonstration of Canadian literary achievement whieh will be made  | at the British Empire Exhibition may  be traced very directly to the activities of the Canadian Authors Association. It was the Canadian Authors  Association-which brought to the attention of tne government the need  of such an exhibit and It was the ma-  , m  cbinery .afforded by, the- association  which the government utilized In collecting the exhibit.-", - The .old adage  "In Union is Strength" is therefore  again demonstrated in the' experience  of the Canadian authors. Indeed,_be-'  fore they were* organized some three  years ago, no one would have guessed that such ah organization would in  so short a time have attained a membership of nearly 900, representing all  parts of Canada from Atlantic to  Pacific.  Canada's brief history has been replete with historic and romantic episode and has provided a host of material for the pens of her own literary  men, ��������� \ ���������  L������ft_     Pah "tldem teat uul ���������tretclt In ��������� JMqr P������-_        -  Uppar Kfarht.    iMYbur ������_.������������������������������ hmkm I<ou"-i������, an*. B������������aw. ���������tarn"i}  ter tfiefc" ba-cka to th* **at ef as as they v������ OTwr ������_��������� _I_U  <o   atltl   nor*   -riortoa*   -lew*.  Alberta  Oil Fields  of  Trail riders of the Canadian Rockies  are now about to be established on a  permanent basis and with a view ot  Interestlpg individuals in the association letters are now helng sent out hy  J. ���������"_������"*. Gibbon, Montreal, honorary sec-  rotary to the organizing committee.  The letter explains that early in  July last a party of trail riders was  encamped on the plateau which lies  between Tumbling Creek Glacier and  ihe Gap In the Vermilion RnuRe, of the  Canadian Rockies known as tho Wolverine Pass. On Sunday nnd following tho nap after luncheon ono of tho  East of this fleUl, near tho southern j pnrty wna struck'with 1 he Idea of the  boundary of Saskatchewan, nenr foundation of a new order to be call-  Knollys, a siding on the WeyWn-* ed tlie Trnl- ���������Rldr-woC the Canadian  Many berries branch. oC the C.P.R.. a (Hock l<? R nn<1 w,1Cn ho propounded his  valuable pottery, clay is tound which,  on chemical imalys-is and in laboratory  teats, compares favorably with clnys  from itosoville, Ohio, nntl coblj.nz.  Germany. Tlila clay works up Into a  Hico,   smooth   body,   W-.-I1 adapted to j  plan at th**- carmpflr*^ the*, seh'-i'ne' wan  enthusiastically endorsed.  Ah a result of correspondence and  Interview.- a strong' couu������"lt������c war-  appointed nnd the xviiolo matter will  bo  thoroughly  dlscm-isr-d   at  the  first  W.    N.    U.    1D30  1'annual   ciunp. which   will  bo  held  In  the   Voiio   Valley,  opyualtu   Tuluilcaw  before the opening of the Alpine Club  of Canada camp.  The post of honorary "president, has  been accepted by Dr. Charles D. Wal-  cott, secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Washington, who hois spent  over thirty summers measuring glaciers and studying the geology" of the  Canadian Rockies. -      - v  Members of the organizing committee include Colonel W. W. Foster, Vancouver, prealdont of ,tho Alg-iuo Club  of Canada; Colonel Phil A. Moore,  Banff; II. B, Clow, president of the  Rand McNally and Co., Chicago; Tom  .Wilson, Endcrby, ' Jp.C., a ���������woll-lmown.  old-timer; A. O, Seymour, Montreal;  and many other prominent sportsmen  and alpLttlsla. ���������    ,  The aim a of tho order are:      "  '  "To encourage travel on horseback  through tlio'CanadBaa Rc-cktei.; to Coster the maintenance and-improvement  of old trails and the building of now  trails; to advocate and practice consideration for h0r���������os, atwl to promote  Falls, on July 17 th next, a few days  the breeding of saddle horses suitable  for high altitudes; to foster good-fellowship amoi-g those who visit and  live in these glorious mountains; to  encourage the love of outdoor life, the  study and conservation of birds, wild  animals and alpine fiowers; to protect the forests against fire, to aBsist  In every way possible to ensure the  complete preservation of the National  Parks of Canada for the use and enjoyment of the public; to create an Interest in Indian costumes and traditions* to encourage the preservation  of historic sites as related to the fur  trad������ and early explorers, and to cooperate with othor organizations with  similar alms.  "To prepare and circulate maps, descriptions, and .Illustrations ot existing  trails, and the country to which they  give access in the Canadian Rockies,  and to publish from time to time literature pertaining to such .trails apd the  worlc of this Order."  The spirit of the Order chnl! h������ v.  reverence for the majesty and beauty"  of nature, and mcnib-.-r-*iiii- la open to  nil, IrrofipocIaV"-- of    sex-,    ago.    rac������.*,  (creed, profession or color.  Province Contains i50,000 [Acres  /.-Potential!. .OitVTcrritory'  That oil exists in Alberta, In commercial quantities and that It is only  a matter of discovering it, was the  statement made by Prof; John A. Allen, geologist of the University of Alberta. He said that oil operations in  Alberta were stiil only In the prospect-  tog staged Altogether in this prov-  ince there were, Im eta ted, about 80,-  000.000 acres of potential oil territory.  which had to be investigated in order  to be proved otherwise. The principal fields which are being examined  now are at Okotoks, Pouce Coupe,  Grande Prairie, Birch Lake and the  Irmn, Fabyan and Wainwright district.  Broadcast'n-j For Farm Help  Radio has been used by the immigration authorities to place farm  laborers in work. The Winnipeg immigration office recently wired Saskatoon and from there the message was  broadcast, stating 300 experienced  farm help wanted work. Within 2t  hours replEes poured in and the men  wero Bent out.  Bookie.���������So y'see. if the "orse starts  X. 15 to ! you gt-t 3 5 eiuld, "JO to -1 you  get 10 eiuld, 5 to 1 five, D'y'see? The  lunocx-nt.���������Oh, yes, 1 see, perfectly.  But what do 1 *.<*! 1f th** homo --tarts  at one o'clock exactly? ',j.vm.2i #,*jw*.*Wi^*m...i .iuhmwat-.." >������tfii>.������������������*wwUMW  ^qj. ., . ���������!���������.-.  -^~...^.. ."..,'.t,^..y.7������ .  '     *S'-"..-������_  iaa.Mii laMi^i,1        ,       -_L___Z__ " **g*BB*8*-B-������������������g���������****''*--mlr*-*^^  ���������7     '   .    A- ���������"*7,->7* .2-'*'^ ~- .    J-~~,     '*_ ,��������� ."*- -.*,-'. 7.   'V *-"- --'^sS-*"*-*----**; - J^Uzi'^  '">x-277-"-^"v> *, iv*<--l  "'        .       -%���������*-,--'       '-*.",      ,"-."--' ' , .' --r--���������"7    >'   A'-> ������*^"       -,.--- ' -." - '*.?*���������',*���������}  THE  CISESTON  RETOBW  iv   f  Local and Personal  The August full moon period, which  set in on Thursday morning, brought  anoteer break in the weither, a welcome all-day rain  setting in about 6  ft.!U.  Shipping of mixed carlots of fruit  and vegetables from Valley points  commenced on Friday last, the season  opening at least ten days earlier than  last year, according to the records of  Inspector Fletcher. The cars are  heavy to crated -t-pples and crabapples  at present. -  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, AUGUST  K-f-n  A,io-lco-.  "^jad** the"  p-������������������  MzdUBbz  ai^EctlM-tiiMa-ttdl.  John���������ttmmti^Timimtmm%  &  JTmBBBSm. Spi  Aiir  atlrlipiaat *r BawKWIto _*������a������  ate Aba*/ ���������_> gt���������jpty1!)*! j ���������__���������  I ������f,_4*( ������r������0**W������***>  ^3 @������������nnopoai������a������. pco*-ttcfti���������i**fe  ifflfflUl-AB PRICES  Mr.   and   Mrs.   J.   M". Carney  and  children of Marcus, "Wash., are Cres-_  ton visitors this week, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. H. McLaren.  Dr. Lillie delighted quite a. large  eouKi-egatton at the Methodist- church  last Sunday evening with a well prepared address on the" 100 per cent,  man, Mr. Robinson taking the _e_  voiional feats-ires. 'For this Sumd-w  Ashley Cooper of "^Wynndel -will- occupy the pulpit.  Had it not been for the rainy spell  of Thursdtiy most of the haymakers  on the fl.-itf* would have finished their  cuts this -creek, more than a. few hav  ing already brought home their mow-  ei*s. This year haying is complete at.  an-earlier date almost, than cutting  commenced in 1823.  f"_ll        Mfa^^Tl-atlAa-k     *\9   -JlAf.mSn  p. a .. ��������� 1 iitiini  g.a'_a������*<(r,  u������.ti'^  T_������������������  .a-aa*,^.  Dun woody of Nelson, were here on on  official visit last week. Revenues at  the provincial police office hero last  year were afooaifc T$100G less than _ the  year previous, due entirely to a falling  off in police court fines.  Miss Laxton has wired her acceptance  of Die position of teacher of Division  IV. of the public school and the.sfcsff'  is now complete. Up till yeater.lay  the trusters had- not signed up a principal for the high tchool, the low salary offered militating against securing  likely looking applicants"  *W. H. Browne of Victoria, grazing  ranger, who has been supervising- haying operations on the flats this fteason,  left for the Nicola Valley onJCfeursday,  where he will have a change of occnpa  tion, hit* particular duty there being  to stamp out the grasshopper pest  which is the worst ever in that section.  Harry Benney and Mitts Grace  Vtf'inch. who -were nnietly ������_���������������������*��������������� ?e������r| **t  Spokane, where Mr. and Mrs. WincK  and family are residisig at present,  motored b������ck to Creston on 'Monday.,  and are at'present guest-off the'-groom's  mother. Harry is being congratulated  on all sides on his graduation as a benedict.  Fred Forster of Edmonton, inpnect*- r  for the Alberta L'quor Control Board, ���������  was a Creston visitor this weeks witSi!  Mr. and Mrs. -Jas.- Cook. - He is on a  motor visit to the coast- wher<?.l ������Tvill  investigate ILC's system of handling  the government sale of liquor, Alberta  having.just,adopted government control, with 1"3 stores **ei*vipg lib* whale  province. ^  The  Attree: Players   were   grated  with quite a laige crowd ������t the Grand  on Monday night.* ��������� The show is after  the style of the Calgary Kiddies that  made-such a, hit at the 1023  Chautau  qii-������e   The Aits-be* company wi!! play a.  return engagement at the   Grand   nu"  Monday,      2*������h,     with    h     c-wupSet***-  change of progr-tFfniiie   mid   co-.tKnie������  and _t*_5 and .25   cents   none   -"ffts-id  miss them.  Gc.  M. Argue, manager nf tht* "Bent-  tie-Oatway drugstore, and Miss "Freda  Green    of"' Toronto,    Ontario,    were  married at the Hillhurt   Baptist   psir-  B<������nage, Calgai-y," on August 6th. Rev.  Mr.    Harper    nfla*-i*-ting.      Tb<-y   are  motoring through-J-o Banff and thence  home via, the Banff- Windermere highway, and wilt pcobubly reach Creston  by tho end  of the" week.    During his  two years in  charge of the drugstore j  h.'-'re the groom has   made   a   hoed.   ������.f  fr ������nd ffiends, all of whom extend the  heartiest of good wishes for a l������ng *md  b.*ippyjwedded life.  So well pleased were Lord and Lady.  Byng wjtb the reception --tendered  them here that. they have presented  President Garland of the , board of  trade' with msfcographed photo-- of  each of thf-mv-with, the tequest that  they Be hung in the council <*h **SBb������r.  Another pje-isa-_t feature of the viceregal  visit   was  the short renewal of  auld acqtiaintartce by a son of the En-trl  of MaiCwho acfsjnvpanjed the fiivfE-  tior-gener'a], stnd Ge*o. Davie of Cnn-  yoss City. Both off- thein -i>_r,������- Srout  the same- part of Scotland and as  youngsters were quite close friends,  Mr. Davie looking so fain iliar in his  kilts that the visitor rcc-ngnizen him  instantly amongst the gu-trd, and had  a long chat or the- incidents of the  days of veal spoa-t before* the visitors  took the auto trip to _h*i**kso__.  FrugfGoiiipaeif  LelfibridPr Atta,  We are.ready,-to  handle ear  lots  of ��������� Mixed  Fruit   and  Vegeta,blesi^  " Growers are  advised   to-see   our  local,  agent, K.arivE3iest.;        ,,-  i������ EINDtEY.  Order Yoiir Fruit Trees Early  D6   IT  NOW  1   Present indications point to greatly increased plant!ng*vof fruit trees 1  .   --prinj?;-   It will, therefore, w������i*"* out to your ailvautjjge" if you will  next  _---������--    ���������      r. T - ���������your.-      . ���������^_.  deciae on  what, you -.-will -plant. And  PLACE".'JSCOuJB *0BDBR  NOW  t*OR   FUTURB   DBLIVEK-**.;.~-  See oW Genera! Agent, WALTER V. JACKSON  of Creston, and he wiii give you good reasons for so doing.  B.C. Nurseries C-osira-panj, Lii_.ited  Nursertss at SardU, B.C. X     Head Offiee: 2808 Sran^s St., VAHGOUVEfl  Bi  Comfort  Demonstration  Foot Comiwi: Bspest fboss_ Torosi$o  WUUt   BJ*C   OtfL   UUU_9   "$COIf$  ..       Half day FRIDA Y, A UG. ISth  ahWnllday SATURDAY, AUGUST 1������*L  .vtn  ������eym,p&GOB& e& f������ mv^ tea S__������e seste a_Eh^jhv__! fsst  conditions.  Amoag tisese mmjerous foot ailments are weals  -Suu  mTCbsis uuwi"  S"*!Cuvs( "wtmuC 3u___���������3f pdfuS 1S3 th-6 ItCSls  and legs, cfamped- oveaia^jicg toes, callouses on tbe ball  of the foot, corns and bi_aao_������.  if you have any form of foot trouble or if your feet ache  and pain upon the slightest p'-'-orvocatioa, you should call  during this Special D^osstralioii and let this Foot Comfort E-gpert sho*s? 3Fou ho^ %&������. troubles can be reiieved ^������u  ���������corrected through the use of  ���������&  Rot Gm^ztA^iwmm  H������ge B_ a aare <^-*ot1 _al������y for the -foot stafetierao. tadb caauaaBto  to secure a full measure <ff Foot Conafott. "Iher������iaa!^-3fe_t������-V3������ charge  for a^iiAT__a___r__ _?ervKe������=. "__u g_1 ha- i������"^������l������? ������-__j.__j������j. -j ������~������������. ,A������a. ���������..���������..v., *Jt  your visit.   " -*..������- - - ���������  *D^i_'& heo|vate--_wa*t^ciay, hue bmgjy&^fOGttmaei wb^&gii&ksm  to thi_.e_pciic������i^_d Sud tinjnw^iSy qvaliScd r^~  i 'S'-P'-E  -*"^^ ������ _| -f W������       '  a-^-.  GENNERAI. MERCHANT.  ������* "T- -a-    ������    Vk  OS AL- PRICiES  "-���������I  It's virtually a case of buying at your own figure, for in many cases the price is but a fraction of the original  cost.  We have no alternative, however���������with but one  thought in  mind���������-that of ridding our shelves of the stock.  Come and see for yourself.     Visit our store and be prepared to take advantage of the exceptional- offerings.  LIGHT or  SALT, 7-lb. sack - 25c.        SALMON, Ensign  Cedar Polish, quart tins,  per tin��������� ��������� 90c.  Rogers* Golden Syrup, 54b. pail���������: . SSc*  Rogers* Golden Syrwp, 10-lb pail 1.05  Baker s Cooking Chocolate, bar 25c������  SARDINES, Juiiana, tin ���������     10c.  Uultlo  ps lor  MATCHES, Red Bird, pkg. -::������������������:r-:^  ^"^v     ow     ���������     2       TJTii     "QQ       _3   ___r^__i     ��������� ��������� i  \jFgsivie s KoJlecl W.acs, pot cu be,��������� ���������-.-: :-rr- ���������:  Men's Cotton Bathipg  Men's Mechanic Cotton Hose, 3 pairs ���������  ivlen's Athletic Combinations, suit ��������� ������������������  25c  50c  a eaaiMi  urn and Tomato craies  -'���������'.��������� * <  We have decided to extend the Clearance Sale one week, making the final day of the sale Saturday, August 23rd

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