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Creston Review Nov 11, 1921

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 I?  1;  l\   :������������������  ������������������V'-*-*''* ���������v-'*,''-"-*-*-,'it''*''--***-w'>*-(  ^ /  /  B ��������� i J? *       _   JDLJD VJJD W  Vol. XIII.  CRESTON, B.C., FB^AY, NOVEMBER 11, 1921  No. 41  Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Loaaby left on  Tuesday for "Vascouves', where tho Sat***  ter ie undergoing medical treatment*  They will probably be away for at  least two weeks. '   ~  The Thanksgiving supper and dance  in the bchoolhouse on Monday night  was a spiendid social as well as financial success, the. proceeds being in the  neighborhood of 960.  J Mr. and Mrs. R. Dennes left on Monday foi Revelstoke. to which city they  had been called - owing to the sudden  death of Mrs. Dennes' sister. Miss  Tunnycliffe. Deceased ^vriiB" an occasional visitor at Sirdar and was ..quite  well-known and popular with those  who enjoyed her acquaintance, and  who will hear with keen regret of her  death.  ���������las. Mannerino was a business visitor at Cieston on Monday. He has  successfully marketed his big vegetable and fruit crop of this year.  Mr. and Mrs. Art Wallace of Cranbrook were  ssotor  visitors  Tuesday, en route to Nelson.  Warren was a third  party. '.        ~ -  The political pot is almost boiling  over at SirdarYand right now it looks  as if the farmer-labor candidate should  poll quite a big majority, vote, at this  point.  Jack Cameron and Jim Doolan were  Cranbrook visitors last week-end.  | Sam Moon of Wynndel has been a  business visitor here the past week,  taking spripg deliyery orders for trees  for the B.C. Nursery Company.  Frank Simister is a patient at the  Nelson hospital, tafcing treatment for  a strain in the back, du* to overBft-  ing���������  8. "Vaness of Alberta arriyed a few  days ago oa a yisit to his brother, J.  W. Vaness.  ' Mrs. McMurtrie was a yisitor with  Nelson friends a few days lastTweek.  H. Stewart is a business yisitor at  Canyon City tbis week���������building a  chimney on the new school.  ajrs. Geo. Cartwrift3it left on Tuet������  -J-..��������� Atr.00 T-IAmmrxmt.mm.    'A"t*>  m.*-y atait ueuu^.Muv.������������, a~x."  tssstts   ub  Leader  JLsmi of fl*������# Miokwi-ms  cast for J. Fenimore Cooper's famous  Leather Stocking tale, "The Last of  the Mohicans,** to be seen at the Grand  Theatre, Saturday Slight, he chose the  best artists.  The beloved Uncas,.last of the Mohicans, could not be  a ^rist  watch-jbfook were Thanksgiving week  *������rear������3g Srosdwsy actor o* tu6 scraps  hero type.  Arrangements are n'ow made for the  loading of tbe soldiers* memorial stone  at the Wilson quarry for shipment to  Creston this week.  Car foreman Tuohey was a visitor  to Creston on Friday having a disjoint  grj Anoratj* nnt    honk    ISltO   mlA������S  IjV  Dl*.  Henderson, and is able to carry on as  ������sfl������-*aMrs snite of Use inconvenience..  ,������������������,.,.     xmmimmxr,    - *-���������     He had to be a spiritual  member of the I character, with a real man to be the  carrier of .ITncas* message. Hence  Tournem- examined .many actors untie found Albert Boscoe, who is an  eighth Osage Indian, ana well-known  %***--������**&������-*��������������������� w**<s������C mm       SMxx,     nl*������ft*vAw9     l������������&������     1%������ii*������  ts%~ vmtmmmrigk ������������������������<������������������������������ ~~^-^       *.*������*������*������������������������*������������      ������������������������������������������       **������������������ #  bared Iris body and made up for the  part.  Magna,  the Bun-like redskin, who  betray* the whites,  is in the capable  hands of .Wallace Beery, noted yillain  carries off aii hon>  will yisit her daughtefe. Mrs. Peck. -  <&H Cameron, who^bas been working at the Fraser ranch all summer,  has left for his hnme\ at Vancouvrr.  Although both the|17nion and Stap  les ffruit  Company^packing houses  ceased of^at!o^jijb%ut the middle of  last weelc -   large company of friends were entertained, dancing being the feature,  with a supper at midnight, and all  present report a fine time was spent.  Lister wonld be pleased,to hear from  any - hunter who * has this season  brought down a finer sample of cottontail deer than the one bagged by Dick  Peterson on Monday. Peterson's kill  shows seyen points on each horn and  when hung up it displays a length of  exactly ten feet. ^_  - Norman Strong, who has been working at harvesting and* threshing operations at Waldeek, Sask.. for the past  three months, returned home the latter part-of the wee&.  -������������������^.nr^s.  ,.t'5A   '���������rr-r-vt..  ~.rrgtr%.Xar^-  tractfepr "building Kuftkanonlt wharf**  in company* with P. MeB&ne, federal  wharf inspector, * w������e .here mat wr-ek,,  when the former had a crew of seyen  men making some repairs to the wharf,  which included moving the wharf,  house to the east side of the dock and  strengthening the. dolphins by lidding  three hew piles to each group. Capt.  Gogle with the to.g Ondonk took the  workmen away on Monday to Boswell, where similar work is being done  on the wharf at that point, '��������� - ���������  While the shipping of ripe tomatoes  on October 25tbf is doubtless, an event  that deseryes special menUonlut Ei-iok  son, such incidents  are  so  commonplace at Knskanook that they get no  attention whatever.    Ely way of demonstrating the super salubrity of the  Kuskanook climate   we  might  state-  that on Mrs. Jones* place they are .still  gathering strawberries  "almost daily  for  table  consumption; if  the  frost  holds off another few days the second-  yield of green   peas will figure in the  dinner menu,  while green beans are  still available  from   the  vines  when  desired, as well as  cauliflower.     The'  last of this   year!s   watermelons   was  gathered    on   November  Uth.   while  plums which were left on the tree to  test out their keeping qualities in that  respect so far show  no effect of frost  whatever.     When the townsite prop,  erty is put on sale-It'  will not surprise  if the C.P.R.  moves the big hotel at  Balfour to  Kuskanook   and  thus  lie  able to operate it as a summer resort  the year around.  there ie still a considerable  export of apptesY Z^Ufa *-he first week  in November nine's&aigbt cars were  shipped. , xx.ZlZ;  S. A. Penson. is busy' at present  witltj ejection of quite a commodious  addition to his residence on the lower  roacfe.   v ^ ry ^  When Maurice Tourneur picked his'"   parties contemplating a- trip to the  Old G-ppntry or whor *nay be going  south-for the winter, are reminded  that steamer or other long distance  trip tickets can be  purchased  at the  Brickson station. - *. s.\  > v..  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. D. Macdonald of Cran  visitors at the home ot the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  TheTJnited Farmers met in Novem  ber session on.' Tu^day night with  quite a large turnout of members. The  oncoming political campaign was the  chief tofJic of discussion, and if the en-  thusiaSfin at present in evidence does  not abate Mr. Humphrey, tbe farmer-  la bor candidate should pcdl a splendid  vote at Brickson.  Hugh" Grahain and Ernest Stinson  are tiie two first yonng hunters to  bring-home a deer this season. They  got theirs one day last week while opera tirig in the regions about the Eby  Ranch at Arrow Creek. Tbe incident  is further noteworthy*-in/-that deer  they got was the Brat \onef seen on the  t:sp; they got it* with '-the--first shot  fired out of; their  No French Poppies on Hand  and bad man. who  w������o ������'cr playing mean parts.  Ttee Colonel's two daughters, Cora  and Alice* played by Barbara Bedford  aad Lillian " Hatf, respectively, are  pretty pictures on the siiyt-r sheet.  It is ssnjust to ca!! ^ny actor in * Thf*  Last of the   Mohicans"  a  supporting  ' *er,,for..sg^J^*a^|tar:,^^n^  Totmi������4r,srfceguTar Jeagm&YmunV and  does ���������3orisefiheitt'ork iti-this pfcture..  Word has been receiyed from G.W.  V.A.   headquarters  at  Ottawa  that} f1*^;  stocks of all  supplies' in  connection  with Poppy Day are .quite exhausted  xJtxmr0.xrmixrt..X    ������\.rx   ?\rxm���������Zm- .-0.S   ���������rx  #.���������������  unuu^iii'iiu vtt*. juuiuiunru, oiiu ttxr ������wither supplies are available this year..  The Women's Institute had made ar**  rangements for the sale of these flow,  ers on Armistice Day. and also the day  before, so that all could have -availed  themselves of the oeportunity of wearing the memorial flower, and very  much regret the disappointment that  will be occasioned. No time was lost,  in replying to the yery urgent appeal  for orders for poppies to help the  French children. ' who are making  them, and 200 poppies and a large  wreath were ordered immediately,  and later SO more poppies wen* asked  for as the sale showed signs of being  very large. Apparently, however,  the sale of thein bas been tremendous seeing the stock was so quickly  exhausted.  A. NelsOn, the local Pat Burns, reports eo|ue slight decrease in the demand for ineat this week, principally  due to quite af large kill of venison last  tveek. '';Asel Bergen got a couple of  deer, and Leslie Mclnnes had the good  luck to bring home- one. Milt Beam  of Erickson*- operating in this neighborhood,accounted for the fourth deer  fdlss Iryiag, principal of the Canyon  school, was a Thanksgiying week visitor at her home in Nelson.  A very small crew of carpenters are  now employed at tbe new school, and  at the Bite it is progressing it will be  aftei New Years' before it will be  ready for occupation* -" R. Stewart of  Alice Siding is busy this week erect-  ling* the bw-Bfe cssiattney*  Alf. Palmer is another JSricksonite  who has purchased Land Settlement  Board land in the Canyon section. He  has just taken twenty acres situated  between the Whimster place,and the.  20 aci^s purchased by-Sam Scott.  The entertainment committee of the  United Farms-re open the 1923 social  season on Saturday night, the feature  of which will be, a whist driye, with  supper at* the dose.  Grand Forks -shipped seventeen cars  in one day last month. Ten of them  were applet and seyen pi-unes.  RANCH FOR SALE  Death of Mrs. Dudley  The Valley lost another of its elder  Sy citizens bv de-tth on Wednesday,  Nov. 2nd.   when   Strv.   E. M. Dudley  passed away at the home of her-son*  ip^law,  Charles   Bliss   near  Porthiil.  Devised was in her 82nd year, and  bad made her home With  her daughter for the last 6>ix years, and is survived by but one son and one .daughter.  The funeral took   place on  Thursday  last to the cemetery at Port hill, the  funeral services being   taken,by  Mr.  Asher    of   Creston.     Although  not  widely known, the litte Mrs. Dudley  enjoyed the friendship of many of the  neighbors, who will sympathize deep  ly with Mr. and  Mrs.   Bliss  in   their  bereayement.  YuclTiUfdrawxybe^ooZ,  Jhciuautaiiyf  the venison wa������' a -partiettlarly -fine  sample, the carcass- weight 20* p������������unds  di-essed.  A serious mishap liefell Dennes, the  nine-year old son of Mr. and  Mrs.   EL.  W. Harrison on Sunday   last,   which  Will probably result in the little fellow  losing the sight of one eya as well as  suffering some  facial   disfigurement.  While playing   abont  the  ranch  he  crime across a dynamite cay, which he  innocently applied a lighted match to,  with the  disasti-ous   after  effects  as  afore btated.   Dr. Hendei-son wasim-  utediateiy shminoned..and  i-endered-  every possible aid,   and   on  Monday,  accompanied by Mr. Harrison, the lad  was taken to Spokane whei-e he is undergoing   specialist    treatment,   and  overy honj* is held out that  the  sight  of one eye only will be lost due to tbe  mishap;  -EnfieM,  and it  ^    ,    -  \zJ^&ta\3&b������*&^^ ���������  cottage: p&nervV*st*ti������?oom,$fQd .oejju^  barns, aud ^baysbed^ .wateivon p*em-  igH-a.    Aleis sis as-rtie cai-tJvYim&sssTe'-d  fruit land.     Terms. * Apply ������HAS.  MOORE, Crestoh.      ~  Get me a successful buyel^and J wilt  -IS-SllrHtVrimtm   ,..���������-   XX   ������������������ mat ������S*  trees 12  pay m&*i cc^mnssion - oa  sieres eommet-cial, m.-chard  At tbe Noyember meeting of the  United Farmers on Saturday night it  whs decided to have meetings twice a  month in future���������the first andl third  Saturday evenings, with the annual  meeting due te be held on. the next  meeting, night, Noy. IStds. , The fea������-  jiireo������ bhe SaUs'qua'y*-ulgm session was  lbe3rep^Vot'.%. VwAckexaii^ who  ^���������Laborniii^^natjiag. ������^y^ji^ovH-������t^J  Neslson on 1^ov~.ifti~,y .His report was  wuuwed -by- ar lively.-informal diseus-  sion of the federal political situation.  Nov. 12  Mr. and Mm. Charles Bliss take this  -means of expressing their  verv   deep  appreciation   of   the   sympathy   and  kindness shown them iu their recent  bereavement.  0*a9Ba~t& mP-ftSoB-f^p  Road superintendent J. D. Moore,  in company with T., Han-is, the local  v������������ad boss, were lnw*y lt,eie on Friday  taking out thV rood diversion to reduce the grade on the Simister hili. ,  The take of venltuiu on Goat moon-  titin, by local gunners is quite plunt*'  ifulthisye.ii-,  MtsM-s. Beaser,  Ban-a-j  clongh and Stewait each having a sup-1  ply to thcir tuvdit. |  Mr. and Min. Constable, aecompai.-,  ied by Miss Alice Cai-i*. were week end ���������  yisit on- with frieiulN inB<inner������ Fcrry������|  The water supply at the school is  failing, and the ti-m-tteeHs are calling tor  ten dew fordeept'itlng *he well.  Llater-  txmm  Jas. Joiy has been awarded the contract for the several improvements and  additions that are being made to the  school buildings.  The United Farmers had a special  sesetion on Friday night at which the  chief business was the completion of  arrangements for the pinning and  packing schools. It ib expected 25 of  the local ranchers wil) take both  comics of instruction.  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the G.W.V.A. Ave meeting this Thursday afternoon In annual session, at. which the  ll>22 officers will be elected.  The financial statement In connection with the school concert the latter  part of October whows the net proceeds  to have been In the neighborhood of  eof.  O. H. Phillips Is here for a few days  from Cranbrook.  Dave Chalmers and daughter, Nina,  were Thankaglying week visitors at  their home here from Cranbrook.  Last week we omitted mention of a  most enjoyable haiiowe'en party whlcl>  was given at thc schoolhouse on Oo  toberSlst by Misses Campion and living, the Lister teachers, along with  MIhs Nellie Chalmers and MIbh Irving,  the  Canyon  City  teacher.    Quite a  [���������.*-  hi  An  Historical  and  Truthful '  Version of  this World  Known  Story of the  French and  English  Early  Settlement  MAURICE TOURNEUR  ' ,'.'���������'<.*'.VU 3  TUT TAQT  OB THI  MOHICANS  An American "drama eternal  ty James Fenimore Cooper  Directed by Maurice Tburmtur  ami Ckorence ������.Bro������m*  I  ALBERT  ROSCOE  as  "UNCAS"  the  Last  of the.  Mohicans���������  a Ptifice  Without  a  Kingdom  ADULTS 75c.  V^JT11Ju1-/������V������Ij1^I   *���������a%S%A>~  Next Saturday���������Mack Sennett in the Five-Keel  Comedy, "Down on the Farm."  i'~,Aiv\,a*gii REVI'KU*.      <"'  French Soldier Will Wear Khaki  -i-f-x-fs-*.-  Always Pur������  and    Clean  and Kept Good  in the Sealed  Reduce Tne Expenditures  4- y  The public debt of Canada is seven to eight times what it was seven  years ago, and the great bulk of this enormous increase in debt represents  money borrowed at a much higher rate of interest than this Dominion was  called upon to pay prior to 1914. The result is that Canada's annual interest  charges are now almost, if not quite, equal to the total revenue and expenditure of the Dominion a comparatively few years ago.  In addition to this tremendous drain upon the revenues of the country,  Canada has a national railway system'v^hich is operating at a loss of more  than a million dollars a week. Sir Joseph Flavelle, now chief of the Canadian National Railways directorate, declared a few weeks ago that the loss for  1921 would be between $67,000,000 and 575,000,000. He added that the system' would continue to lose money and he estimated that it would be from  three to five years before it could even pay operating expenses, and that it  might be ten years before interest charges as well could be covered by  earnings. . *   ������  Canada also has today an extensive Government Merchant Marine which  is operating at a loss, with many vessels tied up idle in harbors, and the  capital value of the ships enormously depreciated as compared with their  original cost.      ,  Coupled with these facts the" country is faced with a declining revenue  from Customs occasioned by decreased world trade, and the decreased buying  _ power of the Canadian people.        '  Faced with such a situationvin his personal business, what would a keen  financier, manufacturer, or business man, do What, in fact, do such men  always do when they find liabilities and debts piling up? There is only one  answer: They cut out every item of expenditure they possibly can; they stop  expenditures on new ventures unless they are of an immediate revenue and  profit producing character; they throw all their skill and energy into bringing their expenditure within-j the limits of their revenues, and rigidly refrain  from incurring any new "liabilities. In a word, they safeguard all their resources and devote careful attention to the strengthening of their credit.  And surely that which long experience has taught the keen financier and  commercial magnate to be good business, is equally good business for the  nation. But is Canada profiting by the lessons of such experience ? It  would seem to be necessary to record a negative answer.  In the press reports we still read of contracts being awarded for great  works, such as drydocks for the Pacific Coast, to cost millions of dollars.  Reports of the launchings of new ships for the Government Merchant Marine  still appear in print although it is an acknowledged fact that there is now a  surplus of world shipping and those now in commission* are losing money.  Only the other day announcement was made that it had been decided to revive the building of wooden ships on the Pacific Coast.  With declining business and falling revenues, a business man loses no  time in decreasing his staff; but in Canada our Governments continue to pay  salaries to a top-heavy civil service, employing two and three men, or women,-  where one would be sufficient for the work demanding attention.  At a time���������three years after the close of the war���������when Canada should  be beginning to gradually reduce the great debt created by the war, the ap-  pa'if.g fact is that the national debt is still inci-easing, little or no attempt is  made to restrict expenditures, and certainly no truly courageous effort is  made to meet the needs of an exceedingly serious situation.  The inevitable result is that taxation is not only heavier than ever before known in this Dominion, but it is increasing, as it is bound to increase  with every addition to the national debt, and as it must continue to increase  until a vigorous and really effective attempt is made to stop all unnecessary  expenditures, eliminate all waste and extravagance, and reduce the total of  all national expenditures to a figure* not only within the revenue, but which  will produce a surplus to apply in the reduction of the existing debt.  This is not a political article in a partizan sense. The situation we  have outlined in regard to the Dominion is more or less true in many of the  provinces and municipalities. The debt of Ontario has been largely increased, while recent figures show that the gross debt of the City of Toronto was  increased by nearly ? -6,000,000 between January 1 and September 30 of this  year. v  In view of present world conditions, this tendency to add to national, provincial and municipal debts is all wrong. It is time the people, who must  bear the burden and who will be the chief sufferers in. the long run if a halt  is not soon called, must emphatically demand a, return to sanity and the  exercise of the same prudence In the management of public business which  the great majority of them insist upon in the handling of their private affairs.  But Not-Until Stock of Horizon Blue  Yls Exhausted.  Horizoft^blue ?will be replaced by  khaki as the^ color of the uniforms  worn by French officers and soldiers,  under a decision reached by the superior war council. The uniform of  the French army will in future be similar in color to those of the British  army. V*        -  The order for the change in the  uniforms of the French army will not  immediately come into effect, but-will  be operative when the present stocks  of horizon blue cloth are exhausted.  These stocks, it is said at the ministry of war, are sufficient to last for  ten years.  Biggest Thing Of It s  Kind IfverSben la New  Says Druggist  ���������v  Select Laxative Medicine  With Great Care  In debility and weakness, medicine  should be mild and far-reaching.  Many plll������ and purgatives are too  hard, are drastic instead of curative.  Excessive action is always foljowejd  by depresisoh, and knowing this Dr.  Hamilton devised his pills of Mandrake and Butternut so as to mildly  increase liver and kidney activity? so  as to flush out the system by toning  and regulating the bowels. Thus do  Dr. Hamilton's Pills eliminate poisons  from the body, thus do they restore  clearness to the skin, thus do they re:  new 'health and strength. To keep  your system in healthy good working  order, regulate it with Dr. Hamilton's  Pills, 25c all dealers or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  The fact that 625,000 bottles of Tanlac have been sold in the State of  New York since its introduction there  less than one year ago, is a big business item tfrat wilf attract unusual attention throughout the entire East,  for nothing like it lias ever happened  before.     It breaks all records.  Mr. George B. Evans, manager of  the Gibson-Snow Company, the well-  known wholesale druggists, with  branches in Albanjy Buffalo, Roches  ter and Syracuser recently announced that the preparation was now sell-*  ing in their trade territories alone at  the phenomenal rate of approximately  500,000 bottles a year.  "If the present rate continues," said  Mr. Evans, "this State alone will probably require considerably over 750,000  bottles a year.' This is a tremendous  figure, but I am really conservative in ,  making this statement."  Tanlac is sold by leading druggists  everywhere.*  Existence Varied.  New Butler.���������At what time, sir,  would yoti wish to dine as a rule.  Profiteer.���������At what time do the best  people dine.  New Butler.���������At different times.  Profiteer.���������Very well. Then I, too,  will dine at different times.  STERN REMINDERS  O^RHEUMATISM  The Trouble Must bc Treated Through  the Blood. .  Every rheumatic sufferer should  realize that rheumatism is rooted in  the blood and that to get rid of it, it  must be treated through the blood. The  old belief that rheumatism was caused  by cold, damp weather, is now exploded. Such weather conditions may  start the pains, but it is not the cause.  Liniments and outward applications  may give temporary relief, but that is  all they can do because they do not  reach its sources in the blood. The  sufferer from rheumatism who experiments with outward applications is  only.wasting time and money In de  Great Demand for Cypress Cedar  Lumber Sells From, $150 to $200 Per  Thousand Feet.  The Steltze Manufacturing Company, Ltd., which operates a large  shingle mill at Rusken and has,extensive timber limits, will probably* erect  a sawmill either at Vancouver or at  Stave Falls to manufacture cypress  cedar lumber. There is a great demand for cypress cedar for making  storage battery boxes, tubs for .washing  machines, etc.; it sells at from $150 to  $200 a thousand feet. It is reported  that the company has about two hundred million feet pf cypress cedar on  their limits at Stave Lake.  . Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will drive worms from the system  without injury to the child, because  its action, while fully effective, is  mild.  _ Y' .,,;,. _  *  Discovery of Borax  Preservative Power Discovered by  Prospector in Yellowstone Park  The wonderful preservative power  of borax were first, discovered in Yellowstone Park, Wyoming. A wandering prospector in that desolate though  picturesque region came across the  body pf a horse, which, although it  must have died long before, was perfectly whole and sweet. Cooking  around for an 'explanation of the  phenomenon, he found that the animal  was covered with a layer,of flSe'tftist",  which proved to be borax. He eeLvr  the commercial value of his discovery  and sold the secret to a large packing  firm in Chicago.  Just Before the Battle.  Miss Sayitt.*���������Oh, is that your husband's photograph?     I knew he must  be good-looking���������your    children    are  so pretty.  DR.    MINARD,    Inventor  Celebrated  MINARD'S LINIMENT  Lift Off with Fingers  It has Many Qualities���������-The man who  possesses a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil is armed against many ills.  It will relieve a cough, break a cold,  . . . . ���������, prevent sore throat; it will reduce the  pending upon such treatment; the ��������� swelling from a sprain, relieve the  trouble still remains, and it is all the ]most p8rsistent sbres and will speed-  New Plant at Chilliwack.  A new milk powder plant at Chilliwack has been completed and operations commenced. It will have a  daily capacity oi three thousand  pounds.  ���������Se^di One- What doe,*.- a bath cost?  AAendant.���������-Twenty cents. You can  have twelve tickets for $2. Seedy  One.---Twelve.'     Say, I ain't a skin' to  be a life f-ubscrib^r. Stockholm Kas-  per.  That's Why  You're Tired  ���������Ou* of Sorts - Nave No Appelllo  Your Liver Is Slatoisfc  cartcks urnx UVER rtULS  will help put jrott ri-jpht  in a few day������.  They act quickly  though gently  ���������nd give nature a chance  to renew your  health, Correct the Im.  mediate effect* ot conmtipatksa, reltovw  blHoum-tm, Indignation and sick head*  ache.  "Cascarets" Tonight  For Liver, Bowels  You're bilious! You ar<5 headachy,  constipated, your eyes burn, skin is  yellow; your stomach is sour; gassy,  upeet. No wonder you feel miserable.  You need a thorough physic with  "Cascarets" to-night to cleanse the  Htomach of sour, fermenting food and  roul gases; take the excess bile from  the liver and carry out of the system  all the constipated poison in the  bowels. Get a 10-cent box now and  1ft "Cascarets" -straighten you out by  morning.  time becoming more firmly rooted  Treat this disease through the blood  and you will soon find relief. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills act directly on^ira-  pure, weak blood; they ptirlfy and  strengthen it, and so act on the cause  of the rheumatism. Mr. P. J. MacPherson, R.R. No. 5, Cardigan, P.E.I.,  says: "About three years ago I was  attacked with rheumatism. I began  taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and  soon the trouble disappeared and I am  In better health than before. I also  know of an old lady acquaintance who  was badly crippled with rheumatism  ily heal cuts and contusions. It is a  medicine chest in itself, and can be  got for a quarter of a dollar.  B.C. Box Factories Busy  fci i l.e   ������������������    mmm  Total Output Fer 1921 Will Be 300,000  Packages  The output of the box factories at  Wynndel and Canyon City this year is  more than double that of 1920 and  fifty per cent, greater than any pre-  in'heFarmsTndTegsi'anV year's.     Of apple boxes alone  Doesn't hurt b bit! Drop a little  "Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift it rightoff with fingers.  Truly!    .   ���������  Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of  "Freezonel-. for a few cents, sufficient  to remove every hard corn, soft corn,  or corn between the toes, and the calluses, without soreness or irritation.  ed very much. She, too, took Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and is now able  to do her housework. I tell you this  in tho hope it may bo of benefit to  some other sufferer."  You can procure Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills through any dealer In medicine  or they will be sent you by mall at 60  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50 by  writing direct to The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Getting the News.  "la my wife going out this evening?" inquired the lord and master as  hc entered the house.  "She Ih, sir," the maid responded.  "And," he further questioned wearily, "am I Going with h*������r?"---New  York Sun,  For f.orn*. yfurH ultra-violet raya  huve been used for fcterllizlnir water, milk and other fluldn. The Idea  hu% been applied to the (Uninfecting  of barrels fend wks.  Hoi I urn dim can be* produced to n  liquid at f.lfc degrees below zero.    ..  M!*-*;ird'������   Liniment   used   by   Veterln-  <*triea  It has been reckoned that a single pair of sparrows and a nest of  young ones consume about 8,000 insects a week.  about 150,000 have been made, some of  them going to packing stations In the  Okanagan while all the local requirements have been supplied, Crates  and boxes for all the produce of thc  districts, which includes apples, pears,  plums, peaches, cucumber, tomatoes,  are made in large quantities at these  factories, whose total output this year  will bc at least 300,000 packages.  * A-Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles.  ���������Many testimonials could be presented showing the great efficacy of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil Id relieving disorders of the respiratory processes,  but the best testimonial Is experience  and tho Oil Is recommended to all who  A prominent woman physician of  Now York city Ib stated to have cleared n steady income of $30,000 annually  suffer from these disorders with the  certainty that they will find rellet   It  will allay inflammation in tho bron-  f^,t^A*l*0*t^d0lltll****i*IUI***jn..*.l'.t'.������Vtx'v..,'..v*0'Sj4v,.to0^  THIN, FLAT HAIR  I      GROWS LONG, THICK  j AND ABUNDANT  ���������\m^>S0St'tt'S/>SsS\t4Slt*ttSttSt'Sia*tt**iAk������>s40SS������H'Sit*^*tm  "Danderine" costs  only 30 cents n, bottle.  One application ends nil  dandruff, stops itching  and falling nair, and,  in a few moments,  vou havo doubled* tho  beauty of your hair.  It will appear a mass, so  soft, luBtrous, and easy  to do up. But what will  please you most will bo  after a few wcelcs two,  when you seo new lialr-  ilne and downy at first���������\  yes*���������but really now hair j  growing all ovcr tho  scalp. "Danderine" is to the hair what  fresh showers of rain and ounBhlno ar������  to vegetation. It goes tight to tho roots,  invigorates nnd strengthens them. This  delightful, stimulating tonlo holps thin,  lifclcBS, faded hair to grow long, thick,  h.wy and htsruriant  for some years.  chial tubes.  ^>*-*,*>y r^vvf' _.  ���������..���������������������������DO'bS%;2^.  KIDNEY *  ferFllrkS '-Mi  THEP)  w. jw. v. nn  Slightly Off.  "What's tho 'proletariat*. I read  about in tho papers, Miko?"  "It's what tho cowboys use to catch  wild horses, yo Ignoramus."  Where fifteen lingHsh women students come forward In any one district, the British ministry of labor Is  empowered to institute classes in  cokcry and general domestic work.  The total length of London. Bridge,  with tho approaches, is half n mile.  The bridge rises to 228 feet above  the water, and cost $5,810,000 to  build.  Mlnard'a Unlr-nent for Dint em per  Baby's Own  P so ���������fragrant-  and refresriifid  4-10-il  liSEflQH^  n^mmtitmtmimttm y?  ������T*TTV"������  ye, -r���������r-r r-w-t rr*  -"���������^���������Rw-oyY.iv   C.  '7'  f ' *. ���������  fitisk Expert Says  Conditions Gradually  Returning To Normal  Or  |: New ::YorkJ���������Reginald McKeaina, *for-  ^ner chancellor of the British exche-  ^ttuer, who has been making a three-  Sweeks' study of the commercial and  ���������".^economic situation in America, declared in a statement "that the financial"  ^horizon seems clear, and thought it  iwiil   probably  be   some" considerable  Many British Flags \  At U.S. Convention  Escorts  Who    M-et    Admiral    Beatty  Greeted With Ch^rs ���������  Ottawa.���������That British flags were being carried arid ��������� cheered by delegates  *tinie before normal conditions are rs-  to 'the'.Convention-of  the 'Aun.erica.ii  stored, I am inclined to say that the | Legion an Kansas City, was'stated in  ..{corner is turned." ..-Y ja'*message receivc-d at Great War Vet-  x "i would like to add, however," Mr. !eran3' Association headquarters here  ?McKenna said, "that it is no time for j from N- B* Maxweif, Dominion presi-  Ispeeulation. Recovery is bound to j dent- and Rev. -G. *S.' Jenkins,-'frater-  he slow, working through a period jnal delegates...representing Canadian  'of moderate fluctuation,- though I j es-service men nt the. convention^Mr.  hope,   and   expect, that the tendency  Maxwell, ia'his message,'declared the  WESTERN EDITORS  :  will be an improving one."  "I   find,"   Mr.- Mclverina   continued,  "that    very    considerable' interest is   _,...,      ������������������  taken in the question of international  Br^h an.(l AmGYics��������� People."  spirit of tho gathering -'would prove  to be one more sure step-towards a  better    understanding    between    the.  ..'debts" between governments. -This is  a subject onYwhich 1 could only venture to speak, from the British point  of view. We "are large creditors, and  in relation to the United States, we  are also debtors. As a debtor, I have  nothing to say except that Britain  .pays her debts. On the other hand,  -.'speaking as a creditor, iny opinion is  that Britain would be selfishly wise  ���������having regard only to. her industrial*  ;and economic position, to remit the  obligations due to her.  "If I dared to tread on dangerous  ground for^a moment it would be to  Say that the influence of "the United  States is indispensable in the councils *of; the������������������ world. You are 'already  tied to. Europe arid the.FarY East by  .;the bonds of trade, arid the responsibilities which arise from this relationship cannot be ignored without  'great, loss to the world and an unfavorable reaction upon yourselves.  In England, the calling of the conference by President Harding is most  Warmly welcomed, not merely for the  sake of the results which it is hoped  may be achieved, hut it is the first  time that a great and powerful government has assumed the responsibility of bringing together the prime  ministers of other nations to confer  upon the means of securing lasting  conditions of peace. Peace and industry are the prime needs of the  world at the present time, and the  world looks to the United States to  lead the way." ||  IL S* Becoming Alarmed  OverJMpid ^Decrease  :-** ������������������'":_��������� -^mmn. \    .  .:;\:.V:v:!Qt Canadian Trade  Has Confidence In  en! Meet  Jas. Stoddart, Publisher of the Globe,  ���������Tugaske, Sask.  Canadian Veteran  >Vhen the contingent of- Britishers  marched to meet Admiral Beatty;  they were everywhere cheered and  no' untoward remarks were heard as '  they escorted the famous admiral]  through the streets. \ y  "Admiral Beatty has made a splendid impression," Mr. Maxwell wired;  "Enemies' of Britain In the United  States are dismayed at the unanimity .of .. public opinion which aci  claims' this British tar as the fore*-  most herb of sea warfare during the  present century."  r io Estate  Information Wanted On  soviet Offer  Note  Mentions Assuming of Imperial.  State Debts Only Y  London.���������Great Britain, it was indicated in authoritative quarters, will  reply to the recent note of M. Chit-  -cherin, foreign minister of Soviet Russia,  offering conditionally to  assume  ���������        . ������       *~  informed of Legacy Whiie Working in  U.S. Public Parks       *.'���������..-���������-���������-  Youngstown, Ohio.���������While working  in parks here as one of the city's unemployed, C. P. Virtus, 28, former  Canadian soldier, received a letter  from a trust company of Edmonton,  Alta., informing him that he had become heir,to .his father's estate valued  at between $40,000 and $50,000.  The letter said a will leaving the  property to Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn^had been found, but as  the will had not been witnessed, it is  not regarded as valid under Canadian  law.  First  Lord  of British  Admiralty   Not  Looking For    Failure  ; New York.���������Confidence that much  good would come out of the Washington conference on the limitation of armaments, was expressed by delegates  from Great Britain, Itajy and China,  on their arrival here on the Olympic.  Lord "TLee of Fareham, First Lord  of the British Admiralty, in a formal  statement said:  "So far as I am concerned, and  here I speak: not only ������as the respon-j^TY^"  sible head of the British Admiralty,  but as one of the official delegates, I  come \in a spirit of quiet confidence  that the results of this conference  will be such as to* amply justify  President Harding's far-seeing initiative, and*., personally, I am not. prepared jeven to contemplate the possibility of failure. To do* so would  be to assume that the world was afflicted with an incurable insanity arid  could not be restrained from suicide."  New York.���������The trade of the UniteeJ  States with Canada "right now is waving a red flag," declared the New  York Herald in an editorial discussing the fact that the value of United  States' exports to Canada is decreasing much more fapidly than that of  United States' imports from the Dominion^ The Herald suggests in this  connection the advisability of* extending larger credits to Canada.  "Canadian values are not very far  apart from our own," the paper "says.  "If; therefore, we lose two dollars of  sales to Canada "for every dollar of  sales that Canada loses to us, we are  moving decidedly in the wrong direc-  Mother! Clean  Child's Bowels With  Seek to Prevent  e  Railway    Companies    Co-operate    to  Relieve  pongestion  at  Lakes  Winnipeg.���������Al meeting was held between the..representatives of the two  railway companies and the members  of the Northwest Grain Dealers' Asso-  Tbe paper declares that this is what  the United States has been doing,  quoting figures to show that for every  dollar that Canada's exports to the  United States have gone down in the,  last year, United States' exports tov  Canada have gone down two* dollars  and'a quarter.  "And Canada, let us not forget, has  become our second biggest and best  customer in,the world," continues the  the Herald. "With our Canadian exports of approximately a billion dollars a year, only the United Kingdom  surpassed Canada in the volume and  value of goods bought from us. The  who)e of South America, with Mexico,  Central America and the West Indies thrown in, did not equal Canada  as a buyer in the markets of the  United States. Now the relative  swing is heavily against us." *  Discussing possible remedies, the  Herald declares: "We have plastered  taste" of "California Fig Syrup." . If  the little tongue is coated, or if your  child is listless, cross, feverish, fuH of  the  debts of old Russia up to 1914, l.cold,__or has colic,; give.a tcaspoonful  .by.J.hcwdispatch.ofa. jaotej pointing out  Banks ;in Barrie Protected  Barrie, Ont.^Ma^or Little and Chief  King have completed arrangements to  prevent any Barrie hank from being-  looted. In each branch an electric  alarm has been fitted which not only  will sound a gong on the street, but  also is connected with the fire alarm,  and a number of firemen have been  sworn in as special constables for  emergency service.  1  HEART WOULD BEAT  LIKE A  TRIP HAMMER  Heart, trouble has of late years become very prevalent. Sometimes a  pain catches you in the region of tho  heart, now and then your heart skips  beats, palpitates, throbs, or beats with  such rapidity and violence you think  it is going to burst.     ; ���������.   '  You havo weak and dizzy spells,  sinking sensations, are nervous, irritable and depressed, and if you attempt to walk upstairs or any distance  you got all out of breath.  We know of no remedy that will do  so much to make the heart regain  strength and,, vigor, regulate Its beat  and restore it to a healthy normal condition as will  MILBURN'S  HEART AND NERVE PILLS-  Mrs. "Chadwick, Delhi, Ont., writes:  ���������"I had palpitation of the heart, and  tho least exercise, such as going up-  Htalrs or up a'hill, my heart would  .boat like a trip-hammer and at times  I was dizzy-headed and had a sinking  sensation as if my time were near.  A frJend suggested I try Miiburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills, so I procured  three boxes, and by the timo the first  one was used I began to Improve. In  all I took six boxes, and now although  in my 66th year I feel like a young  girl; no dhsalness or heart-thumping,  nnd can walk miles without fatigue.  At time of sickness I Weighed 320 lbs.  now I weigh 150,"  Price BOo a box at all dealers, or  mailed dlroct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  W.   N.. XJ.   1393 *~  the Soviet's offer mentions only the  Imperial state debts, wjiich are but a  part of the Russian total.  It will also set forth that the~"eon-  ference "to establish peace desired by  the Moscow Government would be possible only after an allied, or preferably an international consensus of  opinion was obtained regarding the  policy that was to be pursued toward  Russia's indebtedness.  ;  elation, when conditions at. the*  lake  loans all over other countries which  never ear. be'normal customers of  ours while we have been stingy with  credits   to   the   one country destined  tor  companies;   and  the   co-operative J naturally    to    be    our    very     best  elevator    companies    w.ould  lend aa-1 customer."  sistance if called on in'order to pre-' _  California Fig Syrup lfront  witlx  respect  to  grain   storage  ' * *   *'' {were discussed.  Even a sick child loves the "fruity"      It was decided\that, the line eleva-  to clean$e;..the liyer and bowels.     In a [vent anything in. the nature of block-  few hoars "you  can  seeYfor yourself jade at the lakes.  ./  Victim of Wreck Had  Valuable Picture  how thoroughly it works all the constipation poison, sour bile and waste  out of the bowels, and you have a  well, playful child again. L  Millions  of mothers  keep "California Fig Syrup;" They know a teaspobn-  J0..V   i..���������3-^-T   ���������.���������-..,-.   ���������   ���������:~*.   nt-.-lr*   x. ~-.-L: ���������  xu.1   tuucj   oavco   ex ~>x\.t*.  Cxxtixx   xxjAixtJi. eu w .  Ask your druggist foi- genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has directions Yfor babies and children of |* all  ages printed on hottle������ Mother!  You must say "California" or you may  get an imitation fig syrup. ���������  Kamlops, B.b.���������A painting purchased from a German prisoner overseas,  by Geo., Goodwin, one of the victims  of the wreck in the Palliser tunnel  disaster in.October, proved on expert  examination .to be an old master,  whose name was not given out, and  was valued at $60,000.,  'Aesumes Presidency  Buenos, Ai?es.���������Felix Paiva has assumed the presidency of the republic of Paraguay, following the deposition of President Gondora, agairist  whom a revolutionary movement  broke out, says a despatch to La Na-  cion from Asuncion. *  Grain Via Vancouver  Vancouver.*^-'!? en thousand tons of  bulk grain have been hooked for the  United  Kingdom and the  continent.  Goodwin was on his la^t trip as a j ami if the^rate continues as low as at  railwayman,   preparatory ~ to   taking , present,  in  the  neighborhood  of* 30  the picture to Europe, when he was I sHi'l^nsr e^in   men predict a great  Lady Laurier Dies  After Brief Illness  "As far as the    Canadian    Pacific  Railway is concerned,"    said    D.    C.  Coleman,  vice-president   of 'the   company, 'there is no congestion on .'-the {Distinguished  Canadian  Woman   Dies  line   arid Yi?   Jake':*tbririsgfe*J20ri'fa������ues* i ;    *? At A^e Of Eight"  to offer in any; volume at Fort William, loading restrictions will riot be  necessary." /  Australian Premiers Confer  London.���������A Reuter cable-from Melbourne says that a conference has  been opened between Federal Premier  W. M, Hughes and theA Australian  state premiers on questions* of uniform  railway wage throughout tho Commonwealth, disposVl of the wheat harvest,  soldier settlement, finance and future  arbitration in labor disputes.  killed,  dren.  He left a wife and two chil-, movement through this port.  Winter Work for Prince Rupert Dock  P/ince Rupert.���������J. E. Simmons, of  the Simmons Construction Company,  Winnipeg, has arrived here to commence the construction of the ocean  dock superstructure. Work will con-:  tinue throughout the winter months.  Ottawa.���������Ottawa is in mourning for  Lady Laurier. Messages are being  received from all parts of the world  expressing regret at the death of the,  venerable and noble-hearted widow of  the former prime minister of Canada  and great Liberal chieftian.  She is survived*by two brother-?,  Godfrey LaFoutaine, Montreal, and  Charles LaFontaine, of .> Lisbon,  Maine; a sister-in-law, Mrs. A. E. Bro-  deur, Montreal, and sevei'al nephews  and nieces.  Lady Laurier was in her eightieth  year, aud caught a chill while out  walking recently. Sir Wilfrid died  February 17, 1919.  Abandon Loan to China  U.S.  Change Plans On Default Of  Republic  Now York.-���������Default by thc Chinese  republic of tho $5,500,000 loan made  by the Continental and Commercial  Trust and Savings Bank of Chicago,  has. resulted in the abandonment of a  proposed loan to China for $16,000,000,  It was announced by a United States  banker representing tho Chinese  consortium. '  Opposes Withdrawal of Rhino Troops  Washington. ��������� President Harding  was understood to have expressed opposition during a conference with  Chairman Porter, of tho house foreign  affairs committee, to passage of any  resolution providing for immcdlato  withdrawal of United States troops  from tho Rhino.  Fatally Injured In Fall-  Vancouver.-���������Falling from the top of  a British Columbia Kloctric railway  baggage car, Charles Elliott, aged 65,  died a few minutes later from Injuries  received.  STANDING IN HIS OWN LIGHT  Tattooing la forbidden to the Jews.  fACE THE  SUI-KAND THI  SHADOWS Will FALL BCM1WB  FAINS SO BAD  STAYED IN BED  Young   Mrs.  Eeecroft Had  Miserable Time Until She  Took Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound.  Hamilton, Ont--"I have suffered for  three years from a female trouble and  consequent wenknesst pain and irregularity which kept me in bed four or nv������  days each month. I nearly went crazy  with pains in my back, and for about a  week at a time I could not do my work.  1 saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound advertised in the Hamilton  Spectator and I took ii��������� Now 1 havo no  pain and am quite regular unless I overwork or stay on my feet from early  morning until late at night I keep  housc and do all my own work without  any trouble. I have recommended tho  Compound to several friends, "���������Mrs.  Emily Beecroft, 269 Victoria Ave. N.t  Hamilton, Ontario.  For forty years women have been  telling how Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has restored their  health when suffering with female ilia.  This accounts for thc enormous demand  for it from coast to coast If you aro  troubled with any ailment peculiar to  women why don't you try Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? It is  mado from native roots and herbs and  contains no narcotics or harmful drugs.  For special advice women aro aeked.to  write the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine  Co., Lynn, Mass. The result of forty  faars experience la at your ������erv>oe. j-ajj&nnOTWB^^  I  x,i  Wrr  1'HE CEESW&  B3SVIEW  THE CRESTON BEVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. pointe.  C F. Hattes, Editor aad Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, NOV. 11  Engineers Keport  Oraiiia^a Prepress  The most satisfactory Kootenay  Flats "Reclamation conference yet  held; is the optimistic term applied  by President Bevan and Messrs.  Garland, Constable and Hayes of  Creston Board of Trade executive,  who were at Bonners Ferry, Idaho,  6rt Saturday iii connection with another on-the-spot drainageconclave,  attended by Mr. Swensden, the Id  aho superintendent of reclamation,  and' E. A. Cleveland, the B.C.  comptroller of water rights, who  has charge pf the Kootenay Flats  drainage investigation  on this side  It will be recalled that in July  these officials had a meeting at  Bonners Ferry, at which, after  looking over the Idaho side of the  problem, plans were laid for gathering further engineering data on  the B.C. side. During September,  resident Engineer Biker and his  staff spent about six weeks at the  work, which was done principally  between the Creston ferry and the  international boundary at Porthiil.  Mr. Biker has this data all . assembled a������d ready for official consideration.  The import of the second get together on. Saturday was for the  purpose of making a survey of the  B.C. side of the project, and to make  a thorough job of thisMessre. Cleveland and  Swensden  and their as-  Cleveland and Swensden will again  eit in at a conference at which the  next stage of the finish-up investigational work will be .mapped out  and tha work of assembling the  data called for wiii be proceeded  with at the earliest possible date.  While it iiad been expected that  this second conference would be  held at Creston; the change of venue was a particularly happy move.  At the present time work is under  way at District No. * 1, about three  miles from Bonners Ferry, dykit g  the Kootenay River and Deep Cr^ek  with a view _ to bringing under-!  annal cultivatien an area of some  4000 acres of these Kootenay Flats  lands. Part of this area has already been tractor ploughed aud  the visitors were able to get' a fine  first-hand glimpse of the quality of  the soil, and also toinvestigate hay,  grain and rco������ crop yields on the  higher of these lands that were put  under crop this season.  That they were convinced of the  wonderful fertility of the soil was  itest evidenced when Mr. Constable  started in to discuss the wodderful  productiveness of those bottom  lands, and was assured by Mr.  Swensden that a look at the  sloughed "area told the story of fer-  iaterest both Msv Cleveland and  Hon. T. D. Patuiic, minister of  lands, are taking in drainage, and  certainly justifies the optimism of  the Creston"dell|ates-^at ever^r  possible attention is heing given  the project both in Idaho and B.C.,  and insofar as the matter has developed even greater optimism is  justifiable as to the feasibility of  successfully drainigg the area.  Farmer-Labor Organization  When you think of Hosiery for fall and  winter you will- doubtless, be reminded   of   the   word    Penman.  tility quite as eloquently as was  possible by language. And Mr.  Swensden went further than that,  assuring that the fertility of the  B.C. area should be even greater,  due to it being located further from  the mountain streams that fed the  jKooteiiry, and of necessity the silt  'deposit'would he of a rather superior quality.  State senator  King of Bonners  B!erry was host at a dinner at the  International Hotel in the evening  at which  the engineers and   their  . assistants and the Creston delegates  I were guests,.and at  which an in  The Farmer-Labor party in Creston  Valley was quite thoroughly organized at an enthusiastic meeting of the  new party supporters on Thursday  night. This meeting was really an adjourned session of the preliminary organization meeting .held on October  23th, and A. R. Swanson, who presided at tbe initial gathering, occupied  the chair on Thursday right, with W.  B. Embree offioiHtlns*- as secretary.  The Sirst order off business was the  report of the delegates to the nominating convention at Nelson on November 1st, at which L. M. Humphrey of  Nelson was selected as standard bearer- in West Kootenay. After each of  the convention. delegates present had  made bis individual, report, the platform as adopted at the Nelson conven  tion was then unanimously adopted.  After the membership roll had been  signed, the election of officers was proceeded with, the meeting deciding to  have a list of four vice-presidents, thus  giving each centre in the Valley a representative.   The offtcers chosen are:  President-*-W; V. Jackson.  Vice-Presidents���������W.  G. Littlejohn,  Erickson;  O.   !.   Wigen.    Wynndel;  W. D  Tuohey. Sirdar; B. Van Acker-  an. Canyon City.  1 Secretary���������A. R. Swanson.  Treasurer���������Jas. Adlard.  Executive (with .power to add)���������W.  B. Embree, F. Simister, J. A. Lidgate, sr., W. Truscott.. Creston: J. S.  Holder, Erickson; T R* Mawson.  Canyon City; Guy Constable, Alice  Siding; A. H. Piggot,    Wynndel;  C. French. West Ce  We are pleased to inform you that the  following lilies are exceptional  values and qualities. [  in  m  I  Men's all wool ribbed Sox, in Heather  and Black r. $ .75  Cashmere Sox * :75c and 1.00  Women's. Black Cashmere Hose 1.00 and 1.25-  Women's Heather Hose 1.00 and 1.50  Boys' Peter Pan for hard wear 60 to   .7������  Boys* and Girls, all wool, sizes 7, "7J, 8 85  XHi>y3   aaiu OriPiS, Cbg> &i *7jg} SV    A.wl  Boys' and Girls, all wool, size 11  1.20  WE ARE AGENTS FOR  laeger A!! Wool Goods lit Hosiery I  ar  Underwear, Sweaters, &c.  Ask for illustrated catalogue of prices.  erpanfiiftiziiinnflntf  g -ijgjggitgi-*!;'*%*-tfiiipiMij*  LIMITED  sistants motored  from Bonners to formal arid semi-confidential discus  Porthiil via the river "road on -Siui-  day morning, accompanied by Mr  Constable. At Porthiil a motor  launch met them and they made  the trip down the river and along  tbe lake by launch, ao as to afford  ample time to make a study of conditions along the lake shore, partic j  ularly at Proctor, where it is imperative that a widening of the nar-  rows be made in order to assure a  quicker flow of the flood waters to  the western outlet below Nelson.  From Nelson the party will continue the investigation through to  Grohman Creek, at which point it  will be needful to widen the river's  outlet to pass out the flood  waters  as fast as they enter the  lake, and  at which   point,   also,   it   will   be  necessary to erect a dam in order to  conserve the lake water at  a normal level  once  the early summer  high     water   period    has   passed.  With this t rip concluded Messrs.  sion of the whole preject was the  feature. Both Mr. Cleveland and  Mr.. > Swehadien were exceptionally  frank in imparting suofe inform-  6 it w&o  permissible ia  d:s-  auuu aS  Personal  GREETING  Kj/tL MX. .JL/*3 /  Sample books of Personal Greet"'  ing Christmas Cards are now  on display.  Come in and took them over- and  give us your order now.  The designs this year are more  beautiful than ever, and they  will cost you no mere than  ordinary Christmas Cards  later on���������and you will have  your name on each one as  well.  ORDER EARLY, white the  assortment is complete.  LiiHtd  geminate at this stage of proceedings, aud it will he good news to all  to know that the engineers are  agreed that the area will, if neees  sary, stand a remarkably high  charge for reclamation and still be  saleable at a price well below the  actual producing value of lands.  While cautious in assy remarks  as to the feasibility  of  the project  such observations as they had  to  make in this connection were all in  an < ptimistic strain, and "lioth were  agreed that in case drainage is undertaken the aim should be for total reclamation.     It had been suggested that the work might be done  iu progressive stages and   the land  reclaimed by the  first stage  of reclamation    brought    under   culti  Vation, and thus make the scbemen  to.some extent self-supporting, as it  were.    Mr. Cleveland's objection to  this instalment plan effort was that  under it dyking  would possibly be  necessary, while Ma. Swensden argued that in financing it the best  plan  Would   lie  to get the money  needed at one time rather than in  three or   four   instalments.      The  money market was uncertain at the  best of times.  Mr. Swensden was quite emphatic in hit* assurance that the scheme,  had ben������ii very carefully threshed  out wiuh f'he Washington authorities in the past six mouths, and  there was every reason to expect'  the heartiftHt \v ssihle U.S. federal  support in tbe event of th-ainagebe  ing found feasible.  Whether the further data this  week's conference will call for will  lie al! that will lie required to de-  termine the feasibility or otherwise  of the Hcjheme, Mr, Cleveland was  unable to say, In view of the fnot  that hef passed up the usual Thanksgiving holiday in order, to visit the  Kootenay Flat* projects may be  taken as highly significant of the  I  **? mA from all the peopl  spem'mm ������fw������ mome* -~  *am txmsx-stv-. myse&f-  ���������VBTOMBN  OF CANADA,  the coming General  Election will be  one  of   the _,   fV momentous in Canadian history, and Arthur Meighen asks YOU to give th* issue  ,      fair, unbiassed consideration.  Women and men alikevare called upon to decide 'whether political, Industrial ~~\A  economic stability is to be replaced by class rule, political and industrial chaos nnd  possible economic bankruptcy.  The facts are clear, and every Canadian woman will do her own thinking.   Sh* will   1  not be misled by others.   She will not blindly follow family political precedent, neither  will she be carried away by the false theories or empty "isms" of theorists and extremists.   Every woman will arrive at a personal decision hy the application of  practical common sense.  The great issue Is the Tariff and here are briefly the facts.  The present Canadian Tariff, so far as.it affects the necessaries of life, is a Vtajr  moderate one. It is simply a tariff maintained to keep Canadian factories in Canada,  employing a steadily Increasing volume of Canadian labor and developing Canadian  xeaourefs.  Mclghan -stands firm for the continuance of a reasonable tariff. It Is now even mora  imperative than in the past. All other important countries are retaining or increasing  their tariffs in order that they may hold their home markets for their own people.  Under pwwi'i Free Trade policy Canada would be swamped with fou-elgn goods,  , prinelpauy worn the United States, Canadian industry would. ~~z ruined, thousands  ���������of men ~~~~- women would he out of work with all the hardships to themselves and .  their children that must'result, Tlie farmer's great home market would be-seriously  affected, taxes'would-be increased, and Canadian working men would have to go to  the United States'for employment.  While King's Tariff policy Is wobbly it nevertheless tends toward the destruction of  the Tariff and would bring with it practicully the same results.   *',....  MBIGHBN'S POLICY EVERYBODY KNOWS. It is the only means whereby  confidence may be maintained and employment given, to all classes of the people.  The foregoing is a plain statement of logical conclusions arrived at from the facts.  Think tho matter over carefully "without favor but with fairness". ���������  Hake your own decision, stand by it unmoved imd be sure to exercise your vote, ,  Canada Needs Your Vote; and���������  .7  .n-..'-    *   ���������'  The National Liberal aad GmuaarstiAt* ~*mty  Publicity Oommttt**  aaawwmffwe*****^^  &.J."~-'*-jj*iw,e**<H*!������">'t'iean* ee* ,ete*,������*������ M������*(������>������*������*Mt^**wjil!*j*#Sft P'.*.
. SEALED TENDERS, addressed 10
tlie Postmaster General, will-be receh ���
ed at Ottawa until noon, on Friday,
the 18th November; 1021, for the conveyance of His MrtjestyV.-MaiK ��>n a
proposed contract for - four years. 12
t-imee* per week ����n ths* route t���� Ci-vst-
on ��nd Canadian Pacific Raitw.ty Stu-
tioo from postmaster-general's pleasure. ,r ""
Printed notices 'containing further
itifonuation as to conditions of pro-
pi ihed contract may be seen and blank
forms of tender may he 'obtained at
the. post office .of Creston, B.C. and at
tlie office of tbe Post Office  inspector.
Post Office Inspector.
Post Office'Inspector's Office.
Calgary. Alta., Oct. 5. StXSl.
Creston October
School Reports
H;oa School���C. M. Brousson Principal.
Number attending, 23.
Ave!-��g$? atteudsnce JJI.5,
Highest standing: Matriculation���
Rose Cherrington. Advanced���Hazel
Hohden. Violet Morrow Preliminary
���Sidney Bell.
Pei-fect al tt-miatice and punctuality
���Sidney . Bell. Rtoe Oherrington,
Harry Compton. Albert. Davies, Freda.
Division I.~<*. P. Smith, Principal.
Highest wtanding: Entrance Class
���Edith Davis, Charles Holmes/D^an
Peairs. Fourth Reader ���Helen Moore,
Marion ~"Leariuonth. James Oherrington.
Perfect attendance���Ivin Compton,
Edith Crawford. James Cherrington,
For Farm Improvements
eat to bteraue your tillage, your stock or equipment?
the prosstttive farmer, will find this Bank ever
99Sr-\sr to oxtoad reasonable loans for legitimate purposes, ��issues yourplans with onr local snawager.
Yen wtB find him interested, ���a
C W. ALLAN, - - - Meaeier.
mm" ii. n
Wc will cash your Victory Loan
Coupons or place them to your credit
s�� our Savinss Bank where thev "will
��� BI \^m&A ���k^w*�� W   ��� ������^^^^ ^^^^mm^m     ��*���* ���. ^r
draw interest at 3% per annum.   , .- ~%~
PAH>np CAPITAL      .        ���        $15,000,000
RESERVE FUND .        .        $!5,0OO,00-J
CRESTON BRANCH, C G. Bennett, Manager.
Ollie G. ristie. Edith- Dayis, Marion
Learanonth.. Herbert Manuel, Helen
Moore, Olaf Payne, Ivan Staples,
George Winch*
Division'II.���F. B. Pearce, Teacher.
Highest stadding: Senior Third A
���Ina Fihher, Elya Kelly, Harry Smith.
Senior Third. B.-^Ted Bush. Charlie
Cotterill. Ray Oatway. Junior Third
���Will, Busb,: Will Manuel. Edna
$?ichollti. .
Perfect attendance���^Canute Anderson, T��d S-ssh. Bay Oatway, Charlie
Cottferill, Ales. Henderson. Ruth Asher, Will Bush, Bsll Manuel, Harold
Division III.���Miss Irvine. Teacher.
Highest standing: ' Senior Second���
Muriel Oatway,'Arthur Couling. Jupi-
��.��r Second���Lillian Thompson, Laura
H����li��iet��. -
Perfect    attendance���Rophina   An*
dx-obovv.Jonn Blinco, Eva Bolton Hoary
Bolton.  Ena .Christie.  Arthur   Cooling, Letty Couling. Frank Crawford. J
Itionei ' Downes.   Catherine   Embree,' |
Noiman Finiay son. Eupheinia Fisher,
Laura Holinet*, Jean Hendei--*um.�� Jessie,
Leurmonth,    Ada ' Lewis.   Jean   Mc-^
Creath, Madeline  Moore. Muriel Oat- ���
way,  Randall Payne," "Cletus Schade, ���
Bertha Spiers. Doris Spratt. Margaret
Walker. '       -"/    "
- .     >. *
Division IV.���Mins K. Moore, Teacher.
Highest standing; First Keadet���
Evelyn Linn, Cecil Tone, Betty Speers..
Second Primer���Hilda Payne, Beth
West, William Bayle. First Prime.
���Robert Dum-, Mary Sutcliffe, Lillian
perfect att-yJi'Ltnce���V^iHisinj Bu^'le,
,Joyce ^ Burkhardjt, Wilbert Doble.
Mary Goodwin, Hazel Hopwood, Evelyn Linn. Frances Moore, Jack
O'Noil. Hilda Payne, Betty Speers.
Gwen Wehsler,, ^Hal-old Bcninger,
Lyda Christie, Robert Dunn, Thelma
Hayden. Edith Lewis. Katheleen -Mawson, Mervyn Oatw**iy. Laiiiara Poppel.'
Dorothy Smith. i��fit*eo Spratt, Thoiir
M8 Cannady, Welliuan Rollins.
Division V.���E. Xx. Mcl>od. Teacher
Perftwt attendance���Lynn Btwzer.
Erie Benneptt. Mary Bennett, Eileen
Foster. ttonald Gibbs. Albert Hendy,
James Johnston*.; Margcory Learmonth, - France* Lewis, Frank Morrow,'
Jean Oatway. Arthur Speers, Douglas
Spiem.       *^    %jt.        :;>-�� >
ford prices mm mmm
-FrmxmmZt     tTm-xmrnrnJimm.
roru iounog yar
S800 uo.b.
As up to date as any car.
No better  Lighting and
Starting System made,
Call and see the latest.-
Creston Ms* Supply
R. S. BEVAN, Prop.
Men's  Half Soles, $1.25
Wosnen-sKalf Soles,$l.'00;
Guaranteed for 6 months.
* "   : ������*��� Y '''
Alex. Mirabeiii
Shoemaker   - -    CRESTON
I Ford Touring $ 300.00
1 Chevrolet, 1921, looks and
runs like new :.....    650.00
1   Chevrolet,   1918,   newly
over hauled....-.���.-.������.......    500.00
1 Chevrolet, 1917, good running order, good tyres���-    350.00
Price of  new   Chevrolet  is
now $950.00 fob. Creston
I  Trpnofor   I Umim and Eaori Qtdhioc
.       " -="-����� ���    ,9. ^     m  mmtm-rn-     *t~w mmm mm m-^mm
Sleighs and Cutters.     Team Sleighs
Single aiid Double Harness and Supplies
Several  Sets, -of Second-Hand  Harness
Goal and Wood For Sale.
H~  S- WeCREATti
Ph&n& 3S Sirdar Ave. Grestim
���niMirnn fi fBwwwi.minaitmwiJimji
12 Cents
{' ���
y Why ..don't you  place your order for Apple  Boxes
j,        NOW,  and have   them   made  up and
ready for use when the rush comes.  .
''>"' ��� r.. ' ��� z   \"-y       ��� ' " -z ���������������������'./        *   ��� ,*    '���'   ���'������
You can buy them for SEVENTEEN CENTS each
delivered at your packing house.   JPay
\ for them November 1st, 1921.
BOXES MADEOFALl/PINE with full width ftidew.
Nib. Cootonwboi* of. ��eneer sides used;
4-1  ,
Fi-r��jp ?��5kt*r!' h.i*.**a^irs>ppai?tht- pries
of brera to 10 antl 20 cents a loaf.
Boy Kpout troops have again beet,
established at Greenwood and Grand
New Denver public school was closed
for th ee days last week���all tne teachers had bud colds.
The evaporator.^at Vernon is paying
$10 a ton,for culls, windfall-* and No.
3 tippleo this season.
Dr. Rutiedge, V.8., it* at the head of
the Oranhrook National Liberal Cob-
servative Asuociation.
Oranhrook Wonien'ts inntitute made
$180 at their annual bazaar; held the
latter pat tof October.
The Vernon News states that three
special trains carryiiiff nothing but
apples���100 cars���left that city for
New York dtirinft the past week.
latreiwi w
Rioh in Boftsrfef, antf from
Tuuercuiin iesied Sows
at all times :
7 Quarts or 14 Pints for $1.00,
Section 160
IN THE MATTER of Lot 147 of Lot
812, Group 1. Map 730c. Kootenay
Proof having been filed in my office
of the loss of Certificate of Title No;
14401A UV the above inenti< ned lands,
in the name of Sarah Catherine Mc
Kim, and bearing date the 22nd April,
my intention at the expiration of one
calendar month from the first publication hereof to issuelo the said Sarah
M. McCrondle has gone to Calgarv  Catherine McKim a provisional Certfi
of cate of Title in lieu of such lost Certiil
to. Calgary to purchase a carload
milch, cows, and intends to open .up
still another dairy at Cranbrook.
Manager Lnaak of the Rex moving
picture theatre, Cranbrook, gave all
returned 8nldie��;srfree admittance to
the theati-e on Thanksgiving Day*
Cranbrook Baptist Sunday school
has an attendance of 102: scholars
T^when t,hey are all on hand.. Fur last
year the tot iii collection* were $206.
The cannery at"Penticton this, year,
pnt up 0000 caws of apples, no chei'Hes
wen* canned, due to the fact that last
year's puck of that fruit had hot been
whfilly disposed oj(.'.._
YOnedHylaht weeli twen1y-Hye men
yveve ivnioved from a westbound
fright    li-nln    at    Ifernle. The
onsb ciipitalof the lot when searched
by tlie police totalled hardly fid,       /
The Fit*e press ia rather well pleased
with th<�� Khou-ijtig Fernie has just made
In sending two of tlie city-i-aised girls
to ^.(n-jtlpe^to'.tiikdi.K-a.o course
"in training nt ;thti'y,^ly'iitfoti Army
school in the Munitobii'oftpitaK     ?
The Leapsor afl��erts that New Den*
yer HVWjiKep^
tSxivX sugg((>at��ihat iii. y\��k> ��f -th*o; jjaot
ilmt ,th^ 4own hftsjpiltal, tirndtlfpftiney
the right thing to do would be to have
one dance a month for the sole benefit
of the hospital.
cate. Any person having any information with reference to* such, lost
Certificate of Title is requested to
communicate with' the under.signecl.
Dated at the Land Registry Office.
Nelson, B.C., this 5th day of October.
E. 8. STOKES, Registrar.
Date of first publication, Nov. 4, 1021.
Certificate of Improvements
Kirby Fr.,, ^irby Fr. No. 1.   Kirby.
Kirby No. 2. Kirby No. 8. Kirtiy
,   No.,4, Kirby No. 5 Mineral Claims,
situate in the Ainsworth Mining
Division of Kootenay District.
Where located :   At Rionde).
Take notice that I. A. H. Green, acting its agent for A. J. Curie, F.M.C
No. WlgOOot W, T Kirby. F. M.C. No.
ftmc, E. L. Kirhy. F.M.C. No.
H0588CJ Frelda Bnrgeitn, F.M.C, 8��W4<:;
and H. V. D. Guthrie, Frtw Miner's
Certiflcate No, 30580c, intend, tuxty
d|ay�� from dato4hereof. to applv to the
Mining. Recorder for a, Certificate. of
Improvements, for-the purpos���� of oh
taining a Crown Grant, of- the, alwve
clulnw. ��� ;," '..,'* ,.~ ,'e* .'.**'.
. Artd.fUrther take notice that action,
ubder Ht��jit,iou,8B���mu��t bc commenced
before the Issuance of such Certiflcate
Dated this 22nd day of September.
A, D. 1021. A.H.GREEN.
is there any
in the
This is the first question that presents itself-
to "The housewife if  an
unexpected visitor drbps
in for a meaL   But. why-
Shamrock Brand
Hams and Bacon
Finest  Quality
Cooked Ham
Lmtnch Meat
Bologna. &c.
are always to be bad
here. Inoneats - nothing
quite equals 'Shamrock'
& GO., UK.
laam Aet Uneadamrts
nd��e��d to l..
9&.S0 an Acre.
l^e-omptjkm ram
veraA lanOa only.
mmtSt   mm. 0tmm
t*mm~\H~~-rs~  tend
eeoood-ciafie to
ooaflMfl to
lar-4 BQltald* for ��srieoltus��l porpOMs
ana -whUA in eoa-tiiab��r teaefi.
Partnership pre-emptions AbotMhed.
but parties of not mors than four may
www for adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, but eaoh uoaklns
neoeeearjr iasswoyesa-SEts ��s respective
. PrA-esnptos*s nusst oeeopjr ^��nf������i for
artLr6*Fm a3��a buum Improvements to
vntae ot 110 per eeea, fatdndliu-* <3ear-
tof wiA eoltivagea cl st tessts asses.
reran-recemn* *CSn��ir�� Grant.
Where pre-emptor tn occupation not
less than 9 years; antf has made proportionate tenproremesis. he sasy, bs-
c&use of Ill-health, or other cauM. he
granted Intermediate eerUfleate of Improvement and tranafer his -claim.
Records wlthoat persaaaent >��9l-
dence may be Issued, prorlded applicant makes Improvements to extent of
WW per annum and reoords same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture.    Title cannot be obtained to
'y8.,^? B r���*+ ��nd taaiwovemente
of flO.Oc per acre, indudins . acres
cleared and oultlv&t*4, ssA resldsac"'
���otjRf*,east *-y����w.*rs*reattlred.^-
p-fs-sasptor boIdl=*r Cress isass
may ireoord another prv^emptlon. tf he
5^SJl,r^.,5,^.,n ��S��?��w��Mon with hln
ftjrm. without Actual occupation, pro-
**%* *��*****>** lmprorementa made
^m,--flilt^e matnnHnsd on Crown
granted land.
acres, masr ha ltsnefl an hDiiTajJiim
title ^ bTobtauw^Lalur%imiS??j5?:
dentlal and lmproTametnt oondltTona.
var araainar and Industrial purposes
arww   ��u>egto��  M0 aores   maybe
.HU1. motor/ or tndustrlsfjm��e on
UmtHMr land not *SSSSSr ����� acres
'^J^x^^S^iOonmima InSod*
paysuent of ntumpac*.
by ��sisUnc roads may bs purchased
mnditlofuirunon eonsStietlonof Troad
to them.   Rebate of one-half of oostof
K& rmSsr*10* ^ ��* *��"*���
��� .     AOT..   .
ss asa- ^<sss^uStut\S
war.  .Thla prtrllesrs U also made *-*-
No fees relating to Bn4nDiiAn>vwt
or tsxss on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest oo s^vresmsMstcTnur^iaa*
llstment to March W/mSSi    ^^
Proviertoo made for nsraanoe
.Crown gran ts to ���ob-Dorchaswi
Crown   '**iM*ffL Aoqulrlng Hahui <
MMVtf^UsVgs^ggVW    -.^^fcailsi "^*il&lH^^rT^ a,*^^^^^    w-  ��� ���
2? TSJiSL^Si^?18 <* m-Wnai par-
ORAX^NO. tt-
Anosal grastag iMrmlts iM^ed JmuSs
-Mt numbers rangwd; prtortty tor entnb
nshed   owners.     Stocic-owners   may
form Aasoolations for range mannge'
9^^.0$Z** *f P*********** *�����*. permits
for setUjwa campers or Umvu&r*, up ?j.:j:-r-r-:t  ...y.p/L  JEHS     BEVIEW.     CRESTON,     ������>  X.  0o Your Ears Buzz?  !  Have You Headaches?  When your ears ring, your head  aches, and you seem slightly hard of  bearing, beware of Catarrh. Mr. J.  A. Hammil, writing from Greenmount,  P.I., was similarly troubled, and  isrites: "No one could have worse Catarrh than I had for years. It caused partial deafness, bad taste, upset  my stomach, made me sick all over.  "Catarrhozone" cleared my nostrils,  Stopped the cough and gave me a clear  feeling In x~*y breathing organs. I am  now absolutely well thanks to Catarrhozone." Nothing so certain as a Ca-  t&rx-hozone Inhaler to strengthen a  weak throat, to rid you of Bronchitis,  ���������to drive out Catarrh, coughs and colds.  Sold everywhere, 25c, 50c and one dollar for complete two months treatment. Dealers, The Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal.  Th  e  _ *���������*���������**. ���������������%���������������-������������������' ** &.4r*3sr. r. dlr-G.  ��������� BV ~-  ROBERT J. C, STEAD  Published By Special Arrangement With thc Author.  (Continued)  'Can  '* 'Oh, that's nofc far,' he said.  you ride?'  "Everybody here rides horseback.  It's the standarrj means of locomotion. And the women ride astride. I  was a bit shocked at first, but you  soon get used to it. But twenty-five  miles is different from a romp round  the pasture-field, so I said���������I was afraid  not. '  " 'Arthurs is coming down with the  buckboard,' remarked the other man.  'I passed Mm on the trail as I came  In/  "Sure enough, a little later Arthurs  himself drew up at the hotel. I  wouldn't have known him, but one of-  the young men pointed .him out, and  it w;oulcl have done you good to see  how" he received me. 'And you are  Jack and Mary's daughter,' he said,  taking both my hands in his, ana  holding me at arm's length for a moment. Then, before I knew it, he bad  drawn me up and kisse d me. But I  didn't care. All of a sudden it seemed to me that I had found a real  father. tt seems hard to say it, but  that is how I felt.  "Well, he just couldn't keep away  from me all evening. He showered  me with questions about you and  father, which I answered as well as 1  could, but I soon found I couldn't keep  my secret, so I just up and told him  all. He was very grave, but not cross.  'You need time io think things over,  and to get a right perspective,' he  said, 'and our home will bo yours until you do.'  "We drove home the nest day, up a  wonderful river valley,.deep Into the  heart of the foothills, with the blue  mountains always beckoning and receding before us. Mrs. Arthurs was  as surprised and delighted as he had  been, and 1 won't try to tell you all  the things she said to me. She cried  a little, too, and I'm afraid I came  near helping her a Jbjt. You know the  Arthurs lost their little girl before  they left Manitoba, and they have had  J no other children. They both seemed just hungry.  "There's nothing so very fine about  their home, except the spirit that's inside it. I can't describe it, but it's  there���������a certain leisurely way of doing  things, a sense that they have made  work their; servant instead of their  master. And still they're certainly  not lazy,_ and they've accomplished *  more than we have. When they left  Manitoba In the early days, discouraged with successive frosts, they came  right out here into the foothills with  their few head of stock. Now their  cattle are numbered In thousands, and  they have about a township of land.  And still they seem to live for the  pure happiness they find in life, and  only to think of their property, as a  secondary consideration.  "Now I really must close. Mrs.  Arthurs sends a note, and I'm quite  sure it's an invitation. Oh, mother,  what could be lovelier! Nnow don't  say you can't. Father has plenty oi  money; let him hire a housekeeper for  a while. The change will do him  good.  "Love to you dearest, and to Allan,  if he still thinks of me.  "Beulah.  "P.S.���������I forgot to mention that Jim  Travers left Plainville on the same  train as I did. He could hardly believe his eyes when he saw me there.  I told him I-was going West on a visit,  but I don't know how much he guessed. Said he was going West himself  to take up land, but he wanted to call  on some friends first, and he got off a  few stations from Plainville. Between you and me, I believe he changed his plan so that the Incident���������our  being on the train together, you know  ���������could not be misunderstood if the  neighbors got to know of it. It would  be just like Jim to do that."  With Beulah's letter was a short but  earnest note from Lilian Arthurs, assuring the mother of her daughter's  welfare, and pressing an invitation to  spend the autumn in the glorious  scenery and weather of the foothill  country. Mary Harris read both letters over again, with frequent rubbing  of her glasses. Love for her daughter, desire to see her old friend once  more, and growing dissatisfaction with  conditions at home, all combined to  give weight to tbe invitation so earnestly extended. "If I only could!"  she said to herself. "If I only could  But It would cost so much."  The dinner was late that day, and  Harris was in worse humour than  usual. He had just broken a plough-  beam, which meant an afternoon's  delay and some dollars of expense.  When he had started his meal his  wife* laid the full envelope before him.  "A letter from Beulah," she said.  Without a word he rose from tbe  table, took the letter In his hand, and  thrust it into the kitchen range. A  blue flame slowly cut round the envelope ; the pages began to curl like  dry leaves in autumn, and presently  the withered ghost of the missive  shrank away in the dull glare of the  coal fire behind.  tgg ~f  with sensitive -skins, but what dread another Canadian winter? Yet chapped  hacd-}, chilblains, cold-sores and frostbit^ are readily overcome by Zam-Buk.  Tuis famous bairn keeps the skin smooth, *  healthy and flexible under most trying  conditions. Zam-Buk's pure herbal-  essences are so highly refined that thc  pores and tissues absorb them readily.  They take ovut smarting pain and irritation instantly, heal roughness and  soreness, and prevent eczema and blood-  poisoning.  Miss B. Strojsa, of East Hansford,  N.S., writes:���������"My hands bled and became so painfully chapped that I dare not  put them in water. Zam-Buk caused  smarting pain and soreness to quickly disappear and I continued to use it until my  hands were thoroughly healed.."  Miss A. Lepard, of Beaverdale, Ont.,  writes: ��������� " Where other remedies all  failed, Zam-Buk soon rid me of chilblains.  It speedily ended the itching irritation,  drew out the inflammation and healed  perfectly." Also splendid in eczema,  -ulcers, abscesses, piles, poisoned wounds.  Outs, burns and scalds.   50c., all dealer*.  of course, would not be allowed to affect his plans; since Beulah's departure nothing but the most formal conversation had taken place in their  household; yet it ���������would certainly be  easier for him if Mary should give her  encouragement to his undertaking. He  felt that he was entitled to this, for  was it not for her that he was making  the sacrifice? Was not all he had  hers? And were not all his labours  directed toward increasing her reserve against the rainy day? And  yet instinctively he felt that she  would oppose him.  It was the evening" of a long day in  July when, very much to Mary's surprise, her husband took the handle of  the cream separator from her. To  the sad-hearted woman it seemed that  the breach was at length beginning  to heal, and that happiness would  shortly return to their hearthside.  Below the din of the separator she actually found herself humming an old  love-song of the 'eighties.  But her happiness 'was of short  duration. When the milk had been  run through, and the noise of the  whirling bowl no longer prevented  conversation, Harris immediately got  down?to business.^.  "Allan and mei will be leavin' for  the West in a day or two," he said.  "I suppose you can get along all right  for a few weeks until harvest. Bill  (the hired man) will be here."  In an instant she saw the motive  behind his apparent kindness, and the  hopes she had just entertained only  deepened the flood of resentment  which swept over them. But she  answered quietly and without apparent emotion: "That's unfortunate, as I  was planning for a little trip myself."  "You!" he exclaimed. "You plan-  nin' a trip! Where,-in the world do  you want to go?" Such a tfeing as  Mary going on a trip, and, above all,  unaccompanied by himself, was unheard of and unthinkable. ���������  "Yea, I thought I would take a little trip," sheK continued. "I've been  working here pretty hard for something over twenty-five years, and you  may say I've never been off the  place. A bit of a holiday shouldn't  dome any^harm." "���������'-'  "Where do you think of goin'?" he  demanded, a sudden suspicion arising  in his mind. "Goin' to visit Jim and  Beulah?"  "I think you might at least be fair  to Beulah," she retorted.     "If you had  read her letter, instead of putting It in  the stove, you would have known bet-"  ter."  "I ain't interested in anything' Beulah may have to say, and any other  letters that fall into my hands will go  in the same direction. And what's  more, she's not goin' to have a visit  from any member of this family at the  present time. I'm goin' out West to  take up land, and Allan's goin' with  me. It ain't fair or reasonable for  you to try to upset our plans by a notion of this kind."^  "It Isn't a notion, John, it's a resolve. . If you are bound to take up  more land, with more work and more  worry, why go ahead, but remember  it's your own undertaking. I helped  to make one home In the wilderness,  and one home's enough for me:"  "Don't be unreasonable," he answer-  edZ / "There's a great opportunity  right now to get Jland for nothin' that  in a few years will be worth as much  or more than this here.      I'm ready  y Fiiirisss After iiiioi  IP' I! you: hav������Juhk4a������ after meals,,  1) ,&\ bad'-tasst-^ln'yGur mouth in the  ���������g morning, fur on the tongue, flatulence after meals and no appe.  tite, take Motfcsr 8������igelY ftyrap. It  will clean your tongue, renew  year appstits, give ysuJ-sKsh for  food and the power to digeat is  thoroughly and easily. Sold in  50c and $1.00 bottles at drug  ���������tores. ���������-8*1  tt> go through tbe hardship and the  work for the sake of what It will do  for us'. We can be independently rich  in five years, if we just stand together."  ' (To be continued)  Tattooing Is forbidden to the Jews.  WB1NP Nlflh* and Morning*  UtZlZ1**- Have Clam, Healthy*  Eyet. KtheyTircItch.  t^.-t^^aaArss'   -SmartorBurn,5f Sorew  *J^������,������T^3rC Irritated, Inflamed <*  ItJUK tf E������JGranuIated,useMurino  often. Sootbes, Refreshes; Safe tm Infant  or Adult. At all Druggisteand Opticians*  WiiteforPrceEyeBook. SiriKEff Bts-rfyG-^ajan)  Indoor Life  Spending more time indoors  makes women far more subject to  constipation than men.  Thc liver becomes sluggish and  torpid, thc bowels constipated and  the system poisoned by impurities.  If you would get away from  the myriad** of ills which result  from constipation, it is only necessary to use Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills.  Tlie benefits from their use are  as lasting as they are prompt and  certain.  Mrs. John Barry, 18 St.  Amabl* Street, Quebec, Que.,  writes:  "This i* to certify that I wm troubled  Tor years with conttipation sod tried  ���������1) Vindt of medicinei without relief. At  last my huihand luggetteej that ] try  Dr. Chate'n Kte-J-ney-L.iv.-r Pill*. I did  ������o, and mint lay that the-ry have fiven  m������ more reltVf di������n all the medicine 1  have tstktt. duilr*? the* \xtt fifteen yearn.  I msy aldffl add that I hare tmsd Dr,  Chaae'a Ointment for pile* with eicel-  !ent reiulfi."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills, one pill a dose, 25c a hot,  all dealers or Edmanson, Bites &  Co., Ltd., Toronto.  W.    N.    T/.    1.10.1  CHAPTER XI.  The Price of "Success."  At last the ploughing was finished,  and, although the rich smell of wheat  in the milk filled the air, it still would  be almost a month before the ripening crops were ready for the binder.  Harris felt that he could now allow  himself a breathing spell, and that the  opportunity to investigate    the    rich  lands of the Farther West    was    at  hand.   Many nights, while Mary milked the cows, he had walked over to  Riles'., and the two    had    discussed  their forthcoming venture until they  had grown almost enthuslastinc ovcr  it.     Riles, Jt must be said, was the  leading spirit in the   movement;    although already possessed of sufficient  land and means to keep him in comfort through his advancing years, the  possibility of greater wealth, and particularly of wealth to be had without  corresponding effort, was a lure altogether irresistible.     And Harris fell  in with the plan readily enough.     A  quarter of a century having elapsed  since his former homesteading, he was  now eligible again to file    on    froo  Government land; Allan could do the  same, and, by takjng advantage of the  purchase of script, it was possible to  still  further increase their holdings.  In addition to all this, Rlloa had unfolded a scheme for staking two or  three others on free homestead land;  It would bo necessary, of course, to  provide them with "grub" and a small  wage during the three years reauircd  to prove up, but in consideration of  these benefactions the  titles to the  land,    when   aecurcd,    were   to    be  promptly transferred to Riles and Harris.      This was strictly against tho  law, but the two   pioneers    felt   no  sense   of   crime or shame for thcir  plans, but rather congratulated themselves upon their cunning though by  no means original schema to evade the  regulation/!, '  Harris found the task of disclosing  hirt intentions to hla wife more unpleasant than he would have supposed, and it took him Home dny������ to make  up hi������ mind to broach the Aubject.  He felt that he wa������ doing what was  for the bent, and that hl-t binrinenn  Judgment In the matter could hardly  be challenged; nnd yet he hud nn uncomfortable reeling th������tf bin wife  , would not fall in with bin pinna. That, I  A good nourishing* food, ready to serve and inexpensive. Try it cold or heat in slices and  serve with fried eggs instead of ham.  No bone, no gristle, no waste and every can -with  the Government guarantee of purity.  Clark's Good Things are made from Canadian  Farm Produce and sold everywhere in Canada.  -e-ai  sh  "A' jitiA-iWV. *���������*���������!* ���������*>*-���������'iApi-i^A'p-ip'-'Z-- ^i&ZrArfti*  MElLOWAIfc  iSEURNACEl  ti?$j������S!^ io ii how z  ���������a  <i  A  if)  \\\  *i   *���������.]  IjJBflflB&LJifiSSL*^  ���������I WrH**������M^M������i������������������*������'������������'W^^  mmmiMSMtwiSuim  Mi :.rp':  i\  nm    review,    orkston.   b.    a  Manitoba Beekeepers  lW������w   Qp������������������������������!2-ft  Will Work for More Efficient Marketing of Honey.  A movement is on foot to organize  the beekeepers of Manitoba for more  efficient marketing of honey and pur*  chase of supplies. More than 700  beekeepers already have been listed,  and it, is estimated that there are as  many more unlisted In various parts  of. the *. province. At Beausejottr,  Ladywood and Brokenhead, beekeeping is one of the main Industries of  the setlements. These colonies produced more than 25 tons of honey this  year..*  World Happenings  : Briefly Wold  A catch,of 1,630,000; pounds:of fish  was landed at Boston recently. ;.r,It  was the largest in years.  The Prussian ministry has resigned.  Its decision was taken after the failure of attempts by Premier Steger-  wald to reconstruct, the ministry.  Fire destroj-ed the auditorium of the  Kabukiza Theatre, one of the largest  and oldest in Tokio. The loss is estimated at ������1,500,000.  Torrential rains in Western Guatemala have done great damage to prop  erty-and have caused floods in which  18 persons have lost their lives.  Joseph Simonetti was found dead,  head dowmvards,,in a vat of wine, alleged to have been illicitly made, at  Ms home in Los Angeles.  A Reuter's cable from Melbourne  says-statistics furnished by the Australian Government-show that Workers lost ������1,250,000 last year in wages  through 554 industrial strikes.  Terminating her thirty-ninth inward  voyage the Trans-Pacific liner Empress of* Russia reached Vancouver  from the FarEast. She brought in  200 saloon passengers, 75 second class  and a large Asiastic steerage list.  Paper money reaching the enormous  total of 5,750,000,000,000 roubles has  been issued by the Soviet Government,  the latest output being 756,000,000,000  roubles in hew* money for the opening  of the National Bank.  Nicholas Shafer, a. pioneer contractor of.British Columbia, was killed  when a tree fell on him at his home  near Kamloops. He was born in  Woodbridge, Ont., 73 years ago, and  had resided in British Columbia several decades.  , Twenty-four hours after _ they had  thawed, a shipment of frozen eggs,  from China, Paris health authorities  say, they found the eggs contained  86,000 harmful microbes. The officials advised against their use, except  for biscuit making.  Gas, Heartkrs, Sourasss?  Tells of a Simple Remedy  It's really wonderful, the quick relief you get from ten or twenty drops*  of Nerviline taken in sweetened water.  For cramps and spasms, Nerviline is  equally efficient. To safeguard yourself against these ailments, keep  handy on the: shelf a bottle of trusty  old Nerviline. -It will relievfe the  minor aches and pains of the whole  family. Good for internal or external use.     35c at all dealers.  use siojyrs ?o  WARD OFF PAM  TITTLE aches grow Into big paina  ��������� ^unless warded off by.an applies*  ���������^"^ tion of Sloan's. Rheumatism,,  neuralgia, stiff joints, lame back won't  fight long against Sloan's Liniment.  For more than forty years Sloan's  Liniment has helped thousands, the  world over. You Won'tTjean excep*  tion. It certainly does produce results.  At all druggists���������3Sc, 7������3c, $1.40.  **-    -     *   - ��������� Made ia Canada. m.  4$i  imimenf  Airplane Hit Mountain  Small Horsepower Engine Unable to  Clear Peak  Two passengers and the pilot of an  airplane of a commercial company  maintaining an air line between Mexico City and Tampico were injured  near Pacauqa when the plane fell on  the mountain side near a mining  camp. The machine was completely  wrecked. The accident is ascribed  by the passengers to the inability of  the plane, with its engine of small  horsepower, to clear the mountain  peak \rhich appeared suddenly out of  the clouds on the flight from Tampico.  Sentenced to Death '  No Appeal Possible  The death warrant is passed out  every time a corn is treated,with Putnam's; Corn Extractor. It means thei  end of the corn. Putnam's lifts out  corns, root and branch, and never  fails. Refuse any substitute for Putnam's, 25c everywhere.  Chajrtered Thirty Ships  Vancouver Merchants' Exchange Shipping Grain and Lumber.  Thirty deep-sea ships were chartered by the Vancouver Merchants' Exchange to carry lumber or grain from  Pacific Coast ports. Nine vessels  closed for lumber, one for mixed grain  and lumber cargo, and the balance for  grain. They include seven Japanese  steamers, nine British, three American and the balance Spanish, French,  Dutch, Norwegian, Swedish.  WOULD NOT BE WITHOUT  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Once a mother has used Baby's Own  Tablets -for- her little ones she would  not be without them. The Tablets  are a perfect, home remedy. They  regulate^ the' bowels and stomach;  drive out constipation and indigestion; break up colds and simple fever  and make baby healthy and happy.  Concerning/them, Mrs. Noble A. Pye,  Ecum Secum, N.S., writes:���������"I have  found Baby's Own Tablets of great  benefit for my children and I would  not be without them." The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  The Enicker Suit  For Sports Wear  Fed/ Up On Hay  After emerging from a hay mow,  where he had been burled for nine  days, a Hamilton man vows that he  will never eat breakfast food again.���������  Vancouver Province.  The manufacture, sale or keeping  in stock of matches containing phosphorus Is illegal in Belgium.  Bonx borough of New  York' City  is a big as Baltimore in population.  60 Years' Bank Savings.  Sixty-years ago the British Post Office Savings Bank was opened with a  staff of 20 clerks and at the end ot  the first day ?i,500 had been deposited  by 435 people. At Its recent Diamond  Jubilee the department had 13,500,000  ordinary depositors, and between five  and five millions of investors In stock.  Its staff numbered more than 5,000  last year.  By Marie Belmont.  Perhaps one of the most practical  creations for dutdoor sports is the  knicker suit. This model is cut from  a brown mixture tweed which Is enlivened with ^a narrow pin line of  orange. The coat is elaborated with  four large patch pockets tEat will be  appreciated by those who wander  afield. Leather buttons accentuate  its sportsmanlike appearance, while  the belt Is flipped through a leather  covered buckle. An orange felt hat  trimmed with a band of brown ribbon  gives a colorful touch to the costume.  The brown wool stockings reveal  touches   of   orange   In ; their   fancy  4-**-v*"w������  ^xr&o, - - ������������������-���������  rr-^\\  Treatment:  Gently rub  . ..      Cuticura  k VV*w^.*?*Jnen'j*  ���������witnihe eno  dandruff and  itching. Follow next morning with  a hot shampoo of Cuticura Soap.  Repeat in two weeks. Nothing bet*  ter than these fragrant super-creamy  emollients for all skin and scalp  troubles.  Smi-ZSc <Krt������������rt25*������IS0e. T-UsmZSo. Sold  throughout the Dominion. Canadian Depot:  LmttsZUatoti, 344 St. Poll Si, W., MmtraL  ���������"CntUtttm. Somm tkmtm witaetsS s������|>  A* new broom doesn't, sweep cleaner  than ah old one wiUi a new hired  girl attached.-  ., Miller's Worm Powders are sweet  and palatable to children, who show  no hesitancy in taking them. They  will certainly bring worm troubles to  an end. They are a strengthening  and stimulating medicine, correcting  the disorders of digestion that the  worms cause and imparting a healthy  tone to the system most beneficial to  development.  Edmonton Man  Discovers Pure Iron  HALL'S CATAR^^^DroiNJO JwHl do  what we claim for.lt-r-rletl your system ot  Catarrh or Deafness caused by catarrh.  We do not recommend it for any other  diS6SLS6  KAlJL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is a  liquid, taken Internally, and acts-through  the blood upon the mucous surfaces of  the systcm, thus reducing the Inflammation and assisting Nature In restoring  normal conditions.  AU Druggists.   ,. Circulars free.  F. J. Cheney & Co., "Toledo, Ohio.  The first known moving picture camera was made In 1890.  Corns are painful growths. Hollo-  way's Cora Remover will remove  them.  Flies abominate the scent of lavender.  Minard's Liniment for Garget in Cows  BEAUTY OF THE SKIN  fa the natural deiire of every woman,  and ia obtainable by tlie utie cf Dr.  Chase's Ointment. Pimples, blackheads,  roughness and redness of tho skin,  irritation and eczema disappear, ana  she skin Is left soft, smooth mnd velvetri ���������  AU dealers, os Bdmaiteon, Bates & Co.,  Limited, Toronto. Sample free ii yon  mention this paper. ���������������������������������������������  IJnGliill  Oinitiiienti y  MONEY ORDERS  It is always safe to send a Dominion 'Express Money Order.   Fi-re dollars costs three  America's Pioneer  Doc Remedies  BOOH.   OH  DOQ   DISEASES,  and Hov to Feed  Hailed    Free    to    any  Addreti  by the  Author  H.   CLAY   GLOVER  CO.,   INC.,  118    \Ve*t    31st-street,  New York. U.S.A.  Stoic's Cotton Koot XompowOL  ~iaaf~, reU-VU rea-i latino  medicine 8old ia three da*  sftss ej strength���������-No. I, Sis  Ne*. 9. S3; No. S, *3 per box.  Bold by all drufttUta, of ten.  prepaid oa receipt of price.  Free pamphlet. Address |  TMB COOK fMEOICINE CO.  mOIT*. ���������������. 'Jxntrsrtj Wtiwj  ���������MM  The Wlock Signals  Are Working���������  In some respects, human experience  ia like railroading.  Every moment of the business afid  social day tlie block signals are giving  right of way to keenness and alertness  ���������while the slow nnd tho heavy must  wait on the sidetrack for their chance  to move forward. ���������  i  The ability to "go through" and to  "get there" depends much on tlie poise of  bodyi brain and nerves that comes with  correct diet and proper nourishment.  That's why so many choose Grape-  Nuts for breakfast ana lunch. Served  with cream or milk it is completely  nourishing, partly nre-digested, and It  supplies the vital mineral salts so  necessary to full nutrition.  Grape-Nuts has a rich, delightful  flavor, is ready to servo on thc instant  ������������������and is distinctly the food for mental  and physical alertness and speed. At  allg^eL. *"  "There's n Reason"  for Grape-Nuts  Millions  of  Tons  Will "Not   Require  Mining*  A valley of almost pure Iron lying  on the shores of Lake Athabasca with  deep water right to the claims, has  been discovered by N. C. Butterfield  and his son, according to the Edmonton Bulletin.     Analysis of the claim  shows that it is 64.3G pure iron, 160,-  000,000 tons havo been measured oil,  while 5,000,000 tons, in the shape of  i, loose blocks, ard lying on the surface  I' of the ground close' to tho lake, X'oady  for shipment without any mining operations being necessary.  25   pAf &0*foM&/ &XK /owt&d'm  /  w.-t--~s  Good for Asthma. Asthma remedies come and go but every year, the  sales of the original Dr. J. D. Kellogg  Asthma Remedy .keep up. tsJo further evidence could be asked of Us  merit. It relievos. It Is always of  the same unvarying quality which the  sufferer from asthma loams to know.  Do not suffer another attack but get  this splendid reraody to-day.  A Delicate Way. *  Kenneth waa discussing the football team of which he was a member,  and said to the girl:  "You know young Barker? Well,  ho's going to be our best man before  long." *  "Oh, Kenneth," she cried, "what a  nice way to propose to mo."  ������������������*������������������������������������������   iimn���������  Never kick a hornet's noBt Just to  ascertal whether tho family Is at  home.  Nothing Else is Aspirin���������say "Bayer*9  Minard's Liniment for Oolde, etc  W.   N.   V,   1308  Warning. Unlofls you see name  "Bayer" on tablets^ you aro not getting Aspirin at all. Why tako  chances?  Accept only an unbroken "Bayer"  package which contains directions  worked out by physicians during 21  years an 3 proved safes hy mil Hon a for  Colds, Headache, Earache, Toothache,  Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Neuritis,  Lumbago and Pain.   Made In Canada.  All druggists sell Bayer Tablets ol  Aspirin in handy tin boxes of 12 tab*  lets, and In bottles of 24 and 100,  Aspirin la tbe trade mark (registered  in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture'of  Mono&ceticacideotor ,ot Suilcj* Jicucid. ���������  While It Is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist  if., publlo against imitations, the Tab*  lets of Bayer Company will be btampx  ed with their general trade mark, ting  "Bayer Crost."  N ^^m*^**iW������*������*^AW?Wn������WS������IU*ae3tl������.  THE CBESTOS  BS������ISW  '"'ican Church Services  MH&KB?  FOri   reOVE&iSER  ������th  13th  7.30 p. in.  Sirtar  10.3Ua.ia.  10 a* m. and  7.30 p.m.  ^trifjksw  3p.nou  20tb  ll.00a.iDo  and  7 39 p. as  27th  Sirica  10 a.m. and  7L~~p.*~-  EfiekKHk  3 p.m.  Your    photo  Christmas gift.  makes   an   excellent  Asher's studio.  left on Sunday on a  Calgary   and  other  J. K. CHORLTON  TEACHER OF 'CELLO AND VIOLIN  Ab an inducement to beginners I am offering  '21 lessons for $20.00���������$10.00 down and balance at  tbe end of tbe term. Tbis offer not good after  November 30tb, IS21.  Local and Personal  For SAiiE-^Tbree husky young pigs.  $7.   Chas. Moore.  Wanted���������Five   pounds   of   sage.  Fred Smith, Oreston.  C. O. Rodgers  business yisit to  prairie points. *  5Srs. Chas. Moore got back   on   Fri  day from a_three week's visit with old  friends at nasio.  Dbt Wood Fob Sals���������16-inch cot-  tooWood. $4.50 a cord, cash on deliyery.   Fred Smith.  T. B������. Lytle, the   local  spending a, few days this week  his family at Crawford Bay.  the  Creston  Bank.  branch of   the Imperial  jeweler.  with  For  8A7JB���������Kirstin  Apply Box 13. Creston.  stump puller.  Miss May Small left Tuesday on a  visit with friends at Cranbrook.   ���������  Birth���������At Summerland. B.C., Nov.  1st, to Mr. and .Mrs. S. A. Maclionaid,  a son.  For Sals���������Well bred driving horse  in good condition, or will exchange for  good work horse.    Robson, Wynndel.  Chas. Moore left on Sunday on a  an important business trip to -Okanagan points, and will be away at least a  month.  Bulbs���������For indoor and outdoor  planting, we are clearing ont the balance of our stock at reduced prices.  S. A. Speere.:  For Sale���������.303 Savage rifle, nearly  new, $90. Also one Winchester .2*2  automatic, in good shape, 918. B. S.  Butterfield. Wynndel.  For Sale���������Driving pony 6 years  old. well broken; set single harness;  li h.p. gas engine almost new. Mop-  row's Blacksmith shop.  *S. C. Kimberley  eistoke the latter ;  j succeeding Geo. Mead as accountant at  Mattresses For Sale���������14 mattress-  es. all in fair shape 93 and $d each.  Apply Dong Barney, pacific Restaurants next Mawson'e store.  Ted Mawson, who has been helping  with harvesting and threshing operations at WeybuSo,  SasK., the  past  two months, peti&lsed&n Saturday=  ���������--���������" z y  f������he Vaiiey poultry is in the moulting stags  at, present and  the con  sequent shortage of eggs haa sent the  price of hen 'frnit'up to 60 cents dozen.  "' The vital statistics for October show  the Valley to have receiyed four newcomers���������two ' boys and two girls.  There were ���������sio marriages and no  deaths.  ' The November meeting of the Worn  en's Institute ia announced for Friday  next; Nov. IStb, the featui-e of which  will be a paper on a timely topic by  Mrs. H. B. Downs.  Frances, the young daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Chas. Moore, had the misfortune tosustain a broken collarbone  by. a fall from a horse on which she  was tiding on Monday.  Rev. J. B. Stirling of St. Paul's  efaftrch. Nelson, will be the speaker in  Creston Presbyterian Church on Sunday, with Rev. J. A. James taking  the pulpit work in Nelson.  arrived from Rev-  paiv  ANNOUNCEMENT  th������  The undersigned announces that he has opened ������ut in  Transfer and General Draying business.  In addtion, I am also handling WOOD, COAL, and SLAB-  WOOD in both the 16-inch and 16 foot lengths;, and am prepared  to deliver BLACK LOAM. '  Iu a few days I will be permanently located downtown, and  telephone. installed.  My endeavor frill be to give efficient service at reasonable  charges, and I solicit a share of the trade in these lines.  Creston, Nov. 1. STAN WATSON  6. T. Poppel, who re-opened the  Creston Cafe in the: Jackson store on  Wilson ������-?������������������ about six weeks ago.  has closed up shop, and left with the  family for Vancouver on Saturday.  Cockerels For Sale���������Some Barred Rock cockerels for sale, from 200 to  275-egg birds, 93 to 85 each. Try one,  and put some e������g-l**ying into your  flock.   Wm. 8. McAlpine,  Creston.  Massif!  V1UUUIV  The attendance at the Presbyterian  Ladies* Aid thanksgiving supper on  Friday night was well ~up to the average of other years. ~ After paying -nil  expenses the dinner will show a profit  of $50.  Major Mallandaine was a Cranbrook  visitor last week, and during his stay  wai*present jit the big Liberal'rally ������tt  which M. A. Macdonald. General Odium,and the candidate, R. E. Beattie,  were the speakers. . Y  The outstanding feature of Creston's  observance of Thanksgiving Day on  Monday was an afternoon of tennis at  the court on the Presbyterian manse  grounds. "Even in Creston November  tennis rather a rarity.  Mrs. J. R. Bruce, '- who recently  closed her millinery store here, and-  opened in business at Trail, wa* a bus  iness yisitor here oyer the week-end,  She is well pleased with the business  situation in Trail, and likes the town  fine. "  to Me," by Mesdames Oatway and R.  B. Staples, and Messrs. W. Truscott  and Oatway. - ~  C/There was f^uite a rush for hunting  licenses during October, provincial  police McLaren gathering in $755 from  this source for last month. Tbe provincial reyenues also benefitted to the  extent of $88 on. amusement tax * collected at Creston during the month.  Police co*i5-t dues, however, wereii&ht,  only one offender being tried* whose  fine was the nominal $10 and costs.  C. A. Eby, who has been employed  at the Mallandaine mill and later at  the Eby ranch at Arrow Creek, left on  Wednesday for Saskatoon, Sask.,,  where he-will be located for the pres-  ���������**������,���������*.        Rei will |,u~ en,,*������,!*   ������v*itua������k^l ���������xv. m.110^  m.X.~. ..���������tm.     .. ������������������    ��������� rx.       ���������00 ��������� 0100     000.xr.rx.vm  ...    00.x0xr  ieal circles here, particularly in the  Presbyterian choir, where his. solo  work was an outstanding feature of  themusical service for some months  back.  Creston Fruit Growers Union, Ltd.  announces that this year it will ship a  car of apples to England for Christmas  distribution. For $4.50 a box the Union will sell and transport a box of  any variety of winter apple, except  Delicious, and guarantee delivery at  any point in England or Scotland before Christinas. Here is an exceptional chance to send Old Country friends  a timely Yuletide remembrance. Or  dei-s must be in by Thursday next.  Nov. 17th.  During the past few weeks a numb-  ei of citizens have been making temporary plans for an Old Country trip  next summer, i report having been  current that bargain' boat fares would,  prevail via the Panama canal in connection with the world'* fair at Glasgow, Scotland. One resident. Who has  taken the trouble to enquire of both  rail and steamboat officials has been  very definitely assured that the cheapest the boat trip can be made from  Vancouyer is a matter of 9300.  win onjlesert apples   in   the * British  Empire section.  Drainage engineers  Swensden   and  Cleveland broke their Kootenay Riyer  trip from Porthiil on Sunday, motoring over to Greston and spending Sunday afternoon on a look over the fiats  area at Creston.     President Bevan of*  the board of trade, gnptored  them' to  afjl the points of  Vaptage  along  the  flats and to various Bosnia. that they  were desirous of-looking over  along  bpth tbe Kootenay and   Goat   rivers.  They resumed, their trip on to   Nelson  on.Monday mbrnsngrv>i. -._   >.     ���������...  r<LTf  E OR EXCHANGE  I will sacrifice sny. land,  joining   Porihiii,   Idaho,  89-acres ad-  ' in ������J.S. A-,  and will sell on any reasonable terms,  or will exchange for improved acreage  between Porthiil and Creston, Address JOHN H. HALL. 232 Harrison  St., Pullman, Wash., U.S.A.  TENDERS FOR DEEPENING WELL  ���������I      -  !,������������������,  |     | *N  ��������� Sealed tenders will be received by  the trustees of Alice Siding School  District up till 'Monday, Noyeuiber 21,  1821, for the deepening of the school  well. Full particulars to be had from  \y\ MATHER, Secretary.  r  From the list of names already it** a  packing elasa for this winter- seems as*  sured: Creston local of the United  Farmers have tbe matter in hand and  anv who wish to learn the: packing  business should get in touch with  Secretary McAlpine, or give their  name to Mr. Loveday. The fee this'  year will be $2.50 per pupil, which  money goes to Bsippiy apples and paper. The class will be held in the Union packing house, and Mr. Loveday is  treating.us very.generously in segard  to supplies and equipment that will be  required. Hurry up with your name?,  as the list has to be in the hands of the  agriculture department next week.rl  1  HMm  a wedding1 trip Uy Van-  *��������� TVuMmto  The boot bill  comes down  for  TtOUGH   the   fin*   coat   et  HURLBU'fS is a fiCtle more  than others, they save you  money.   They ate made to stand  the handled strains -of playtime.  HURLBUT-i  Sttoes^QiBdren-1  Bigheat trade materials alone are  ttsed in their m-Miufacttiie and  wbea worn they can be ic-batf*  and enltrfed at the factory.  HURLBUTS give loofest xseax.  Ladies  We have just opened  up a new Hne of  consisting of  Pumps  Oxfords and  High Cut Shoes  Do not fail to see them���������  marked at rednced prices  . A. SPEERS  GENERAL  MERCHANT.  Attention to Necessary  "'"Hl'fir'f"*" IF. ft 0f '���������Ijpw ,.,.w,....p.*-���������,���������������������������..��������������������������� -mmm.0mmm~m. ������������������ ���������"���������������������������"������   . .  ���������m 1 .1,1.1,     .   m,,.,, 1 ,...  Repairs  WILL SAVE YOU MONEY AND TIME!  Prices Right. Satisfaction Guaranteed.  AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE.  FREE AIR.    Tires and Accessories.   AUTO LIVER Y  AU kinds of GRINDING done at reasonable prices.  PDCOTHM   OCDUIPE PADAPC  unto luii dtnvlbL liAliAIsC  LIOGSATE BROS.  ONONIS St   WWW1WW11' ..H111WIWW.M* 01 .WttWW,"  turning from  couyfr and Victos ia. spent st few dsiys  here this week with Mr. and Mrs* A.  B. Swanson, on their .return Jo Port-  agela Prairie, Man.,; whei-e they will  reside. /V.   Y*v  The Ladies9 Guild of jphi-iRi Church  have selected Friday,'YjUeceriiber 2nd,  as the date of their 'annual bazaar,  which will be held in the Parish Hall.  In the evening there will be a dance  with the best local talent furnishing  the music. ZZ'       '  A brief but appropriate Armistice  Day service'vvill be held at the sol  diers' memorial tablet in fi-ont of the  Bank of Commerce this [Friday) after*  noon, at 3.45 p.m., at which it is hoped  tbei-e will be .a.' hirge^attendance of  townspeople. :.'p. ���������'  .  Mrs. G. A. Hunt and MJss Schmidt,  teacher at Kitchener, were in town for  the Pre&byterian supper on Friday  night. The attendan.ee at.Kitchener  school this term is nineteen, with the  work spread ovei eight different classes, including Entrance.  This week the concrete base haa  been put in for tl>e soldierts* memorial  on Baiton Any., opposite the Grand'  Theatre. The nine-ton granite pillar,  which will be the central feature of  the-memorial, is still afc the quhrrv at  Sirdar awaiting shipment.  A real old time thanksgiving dinner  will be served in 8peern* Hall on  Thursday night,-Nov. &4t.h, by Crest'  on Methodist Ladies' Aid. Hot chicken and pumpkin pie will be among the  items on the. menue,' and the dinner  will cost adults 60c, children 25c.-  To-night's social feature .is the whist  drive and dance in the Pa Huh Hall nn-  der the auspices of tKli Women's Institute, with curds to utart at 8.80.  LVinch will he at 10.4? . and dancing  will commence at 11. with music by  Mr. Foreman and Mr. Alex. Lidgate.  The Hdiiiirislon is 75c.  Stan. Watson, who has embarked  in the dray business under the, name  of Creston Cartage Company, has secured a downtown oilice in the building opposite the Methodist church,  lately vacated by Mrs. Bruce, and orders for work in his Hne left there will  reeHye prompt attention.  The weather report for October  shows the Valley to hn\e a total outpouring of wetness of'.approximately  one and a quarter inches. The coolest  day of the month was the 28rd, when  tlie mercury got down to23above zero,  while the balmiest spoil xvm the 10th  when 08 in tho shade was recorded.  An attendance of approximately 175  wok in evidence on Sundav night ut  th������- united Methodist Presbyterian  thanksgiving h-tvIcp ; at the luttt������t-  church. at which Hev, 0. Knox was  the speaker. A combined choir of  twenty voices ftirnlwhed the muidc,  fc-Httiii'H of which were tbtt solo by U,  A. Bby, and the quartette, ������������������Come Un-  Adyice has iiint been received from  the Dominion Fruit Commissioner at  Ottawa giving the prize winners in the  different varieties of the ovetveas see-  jtion of the   British   Apple  Show   in  Wjondon'last week tvhich' will be pub-  ished in our next issue.      .The advise  states that the cash prises won by. Mr,  Stark are 850 aa-first on   the  five-box  lot of Cox Ciango, and   $100  for  his  fc*rii\i-s������ i  We are now heated in our  new home* and tope to  give our customers bet'  ter service than ever.  SPECIAL Jar  -SATURDAY  ICE CREAM  BERT NORRIS  Postoffice Blk. CRESTON  Christmas Presentation Apples  ���������iiwraMSSBSS&i- ������������������ mmmJSSSSSSSSSSSSfSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS^  t the  We deliver, all charges fHtid, to tiny part of England, Srot-  land or Wales, a box of Apples for $4.75.   *  Orders must he received by m not later than November 17th  accompanied by money or marked cheque.   Delicious $1.00 extra.  Or if sender provides apples, $2.SQ, fruit to be delivered,  charges paid to Creston, with address distinctly marked on plain  end of bosses, and bessis BSE^r^.'^red 0th'&th:-0ndstP  Creston Fruit Growers Union, Ltd.  '...,.   CRBSTQW,   BtC   .  Coleman Air-Or Lite  GASOLINE GAS LAMPS  " * ��������� ���������**-<*,  mtmmmmtmttmttmm^tm* n, w 11 ���������' uwmjmtmmmmm ttmumm ������w<w<*iw**ww><wiawi<*Mwww#^  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^i^^^^aaa^^^^^^^^^^^^a'm  '   ��������� ' ,__   '���������:.'*���������' *       .'������������������������������������ ^. _j"  ' ^^'"*.  Ribbed or Fancy Dome- Sh^de--$J:2*50.  ���������Generates its own g**s from gasoline  ���������Perfectly simple and absolutely safe  ���������Gives a very bright white light <  A distinctive feature of the Air-O-tite Lamp is that it.  lights with common matches. *  Explosion impossible; every part carefully inspected,  Gives 300 candle power light at about one-third the cost  ,   of operatiug a coal oil lamp.  Requires to be filled once a week;   cleaned once a year.  Gasoline capacity, three pints���������which  will  burn  about  eighteen hours,  MAWSON   BROTHERS  ,*-re  setter Service  .0������neral Merchants  Lower Prices  mix.  &  ..L^.,.,,^^^


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