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Creston Review Oct 28, 1921

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 __" Miss Merle BatSis le������t- on Tue������w3������.y  to join ber sister at Kelsonffor a shor$  visit, and to join in the'festivities that  are to be held at tlie end of the packing-season. "  The United Farmers resumed their  monthlysmeetings on Wednesday* the  business being to discuss rthe advisability, of sending delegates to the West  Kootenay nominating-convention at  Nelson on Noyejiqbeif 1st. ,A;\new  amusement committee had been appointed.      -���������--o ���������     -   - i r  ���������tr%,xx���������Sm0^L   Art...     m-AJ^-LLLx��������� l.������ A.*^** ���������    ��������� A.. .  X?U������liif5 mitt miisncruiuubiis we owuiTreo  pa Wyundel will-close at 6 pjui: '<��������� The  postofiice will also-close st six-o'clockf  on and after November tst.  D."* J. Dewar and sons were greatly  surprised hosts at a most .enjoyable  surprise party last Wednesday, about  30 people dropping in' on' them unexpectedly. The "eyening was spent in  dancing and some'splendid selections  were furnished on the~gran������aphone.  A yery dainty supper was served  abont midnight, after which dancing  - was again In order -until the wee sma'  'oova. -��������� -  "     -.  Mrs.,T. Sadler-left on g*r-*Jiird������������y for  Brocket!. Alta'.* where she expects to  sper.d at -least a month at-the Indian  school there.  ta~~s.  A. S. Joy, who has- bees   in'  atchewan looking after his ciops, re-  .V.W    l^...^^     a.x~.X    VK%T���������JSmx~ ���������  iih/U   un o m������e>  vrt cuelra-  day.   He reports things looking fairly  godd onrthe prairie. *-  The-local bridares a** ynderfiroinir re-  mm mm-m~    mmmmrmmmi    v**"*fJ'r        j. ��������� ��������� --w mr  pair*f at pgessnt,' with  Mr. Hariis of  Creston in charge of operations.     \, ���������'  widening and lessening the grade on  tlie Simister hill will be done this fall-  Tbe delay at present is for the arrival  oi a- spell of wet >������*03.t������ier,���������iiftsr which  Nthe. work cat) be undertaken to better  advantage then at present.  '      .��������� -r , __  " Miss Ml Vaness left on "Monday for  Cranbrook; where she has taken a position, and wlli likely remain for a few  months.  Reed - & Mather" are expecting to  haye the banner crop of potatoes in  the Valley this year..   Digging oper-  0-x~.ft���������A.~-0.^x,   X-.x-m.m-.^- ���������������������**������. m-.00x.m.m*mmmx*vxm0.^jrxa*m\ r0*xmm AM  acre of spuds that' will probably run  not less than sj������ven- tons to the acre.  W. H. Hilton is going back into  dairying again, and this week has purchased a purebred Jersey from W. V.  Jaeksom   -  ^ Messrs. Constable and Suteliffe are  busy on the fiats these days measuring up the year's hay cut. for the  ^Stockbreeders' Association. -If the aggregate cut has increased in the same  proportion as haystacks appear to  have grown in number, this year's cut  of feed must be the biggest eyer.  A-etk&ritJge Baity00raid  '   Mr.^ndMrs. YA: H._ Ki^dd   \e$t .on  ' Saturday-*or Oan von - .City  -j ~rr^���������-4,^.X   ~r\        J   r-0   p   ri-\-fi.-0    m  JoT^^^^morkih'mf^iVs.^  ' Now tbe apple packing season Js. oy-r  er Wynndel will' once more" be able to  hs,vc ecsic da*s-i;sf, nnd bo^e ~ct be ���������������*%!������  to announce one in the near fsstuse.  AIic& Siding  M. Churchill is busy these days  hauling lumber for some quite extensive improvements he intends making  to his barn buildings.  .���������1 -  -  W. Alderson, who has spent the past  week at his ranch here, returned to  Hosmer on Monday.  Now tbfct the fruit and vegetable  harvest is complete the school attendance is hack to nornwl. Miss Wadds  having a daily showing of some fifteen  scholars.   , - ,  Building permits issued this week  include one for a new hay shed which  K. Beazer is erecting on his* ranch  here.  Word ha* again come that work of  6RAND THEATRE  Saturday, November  5  Dainty and Charming  o Tne Trading & SnppTy Comyany s  new premises look very, citified with a  fine display of goods in tht large windows.  1 .  4  t .. r��������� V -xx.m.    Xx .. ..     i mx. r.m.rxrt tx���������ie.        ���������0 .x . i   ,. rx ���������  ������j3i?.   vttit'y   imb     urivcv     xtaS    ^txttf^     via  ���������fiarpeuters oyer to tbe Frank Banting  place tbis week.'        , - *���������  V   - _  The sawmill started up on Monday,  cutting up the balance of the spring  cut tif logs. '-  ..The-Literary. Musical a.nd Dramatic  ���������jf*^S&a&~  . The demoUsli'meii-t-of a bos of  ' apples in ten* minute^by the office  clock was the recoijdf established  by the raemHere-ot|;ine Jtierald  staff yesterday.- ! ,Ij^|wa������. "Apple  Day"   with pMhtey) Cooper   of  ICreston, donating t$e apples and  "editors, reporters, clerks,printers,  operators, ���������������*. > Gevsis, v>, caret a sere,  ' etc., furnishing theTAjppetite8.  A-������*l   tt.v^.'K   rx-**.-avA\ttt-t. L*  Jx0.,,V~t    X.XXXJXX .vmxxmJJIVJKl���������. -.  *     -       IL ***       ~   'r-  Large, luscious be&aties, deeply  tinged with that' peculiar Greston Valley red whicji starts the  saliva flowing hefole' the milk  white meat7enters -the mouth.  The staff voted that there were  apples iind apples, bi)t noise quite  so delicious an Creetmi Valley No.  I Mcintosh Bec|f.v If  -    '   *'~ i\->-  In explaining abo������|t the apples,  Friend Hayes of thejCreston-Rer  view, says not t<*L in-^stiQir bim at  sit  mtt  T3l.mX.   *-  -v-x~ tKi.xxf^t-rtjct  - 0X-        -  *-S&t      xn  X.-t  MIX.  Srx  audi    AoVilow     (*\s*r\rta-r-'   orcvfi      Ameo  ���������r.-x-     ���������xr-.���������  - mr���������xrmrx-m -mr.m.        -~~x.-.0-.  Wynndel,  were  -responsible  the delightftil/snrfHpiae/  for  And   in   closing,..we will just  addr���������*Thanka!r  per cent, of the cost, of these particular road improvements are borne by"  the federal government, which  some  W0.l4X0tS.--tr.   .trmrx   .������.. r-   rt���������m���������SS 3      _:&������.        ~'**   Xtxrx  00.\rix������ vxxjj xv^.S   wnxx* 0*.ittj^riiVSxA     WUvti^  tH.t   *4txtz  engineering' data' necesssary before  calling tendei-s for the work.  Mr. Ramsay assured tha��������� construction of the big new Kootenay River  ferry was about complete and that on  his next visit early next month he  hoped to see it installed. It will be of  ample dimensions to transport^ four  ordinary teams and wagon'loans4at  one trip, and that while the original  specifications on it do not provide for  power operation he will likely secure  the. necessary engine and equipment  to runJtbyNpower. With*~power to  pi-opel the scow, in the average year  the. ferrv should be able to run the  wbole twelve months���������except in ,^he  seasons when excessive high water  prevails.  While instructions from Victoria  are to the effect than an appropriation  nc larger than that available for 1921  should be looked for in 1922. with "the  prospect of the federal' 40 per cent, of  at least $16,000 already spent on hard  surfacing road work; available .next  season, Mr. Ramsay anticipates one of  the- biflr-irest and most* satisfactory  year's highway operations in the Creston end of the Kaslo riding that he has  yet had* And assuredly if his pro-  gramme"goes through intact the main  travelled toads in this -section will  compare quite favorable .with those in  most parts of the province.  ��������� .\  Extensive Roads .  A    M, mtrSZxl- -WHIM.* m*~-������-   am. ma?-*!-!  wa  Gmsay&sg Gsty  Fruit shipping is practically complete at tbis'point for this year, and  the records indicate that there bas  been an export of almost three carloads of apples; and the biggest-ever  year in tomatoes.  Now the crews are working ut nights  between-trains visitors at Creston are  numerous. R. Dennes favored the  metropolis with- a. call on Thursday  and Tardnuaster Loasby made the trip  on Fiiday.  mt ^  Colder weather on the piairio last  Week b������s hustled the ducks and geese  south in a hurry, and - the flocks of  these birds riow in evidence at the  Landing should be attracting the usual squad of hunters very soon.  -Police officers McLaren and Smith  of Creston were through here on Friday, , en route--t-o Kuskstncok. near  which point-they were inyestigating  some George Washington operations  in one of the orchards.  Mrs. Loasby left last week for Cranbrook. where she is spending a couple  of weeks with friends.  Sid McCabe is off on a couple of  weeks vacation, which he is spending  in the Windermere country, .while  Mrs. McCabe is  visiting at Kingsgate.  R. McMastes-s, who has been off  work for almost the past month due  tb illness, is beginning %o feel his old  tini'e self and will likely be back on the  job at tbe first of the month.  Iteport-has it that Mr. Nowell of St.  Paul       -OrVin     hoi  lit the schoolhouse^at S,o'clock. -The  jbesl of the settlenientHpeakeE-s are taking .pai*t and this will assuredly be the  best debate ever held here.  The~Literary, Musical and Dramatic  Olub held a successful meetitig on,  Wednesday evening last in the school*  i&gKton in  Wm.  ^blis>voj  :w:esir>;  flcial visit  and during his. etay "-made; one rof^lus;  thorough investigati;m3e of the:terri  tory between Kitchener and Kuskanook to get a line on the work requiring attention next season, in order to  make ample provision for taking care  A/fltot'y of .I^bVe, Myfttery  akncf, AdventwTO, Glorioufi  j^owiib   and    sumptuous  *   t&eM<*W /   ���������   .  . .  * i     . f  .'   Comedy* _     * \  Tmmrville Trolley that  1 Meet* all Trains  house, with President E. ~~  the chair. The featme of the evening  was the debate on the topic, Resolved,  ,*',That city life is better than country  life." Mis. Alfred R. Webb presided  during the debate, while E. Langston  rallied the city bunch, against T. At-  \\i\������y country people.,* Both sides put  up admirable Hi-KUiiieiiis,* but the decision was in fayor of country life.   ,  % * 0 m  The concert at the schoolhouse on  Saturday for the benefit of Lister  school finances attracted, a crowd that  fHI*(������ahe building to the doors, a num������  ber of visitors motoring out from Creston and Canyon to attend the, event.  The, chair was occupied by Alfred R.  Webb, who, before announcing the  programme, explained that tbe oon-  cert was to help finance,��������� the school ���������  the area not yet being out of.the government's hands j*. not HUbject to taxation. The programme of fifteen  numbers wassail by local talent and  evervone of the pei-formero drew a  hearty encore. So uniformly vigorous was ihe itppliiiiac that it would be  unfair to specialty mention any of the  numbers, so vve will be content with  giying only the nanii h of those taking  part. Vocal solos were furnished by  Harry Brown, K. Langston, Mrs. J.  Johnaton, T. Atkins and Fred.Kunst.  Vocal duett. Mi*h. ,1. -Johnston and Jan  Jory. RecitatiouH by Mrs. G. Jacks .  who made two appuarancesjliiit 'weic  equally popuhii-k Instrumeutai solos  were fui-niKhed by Hitri-y Blown, ylo-  lin; J. Jury, clarionet; J. Finiay, jr.,  cornet; and F. Bagchaw, piano. H.  and T. Yew bury were popular with  their Hiwaiian guitars,- uk were ihey  In a trio with H. Brown in an orchus*  Ual -waltz. The concMi-t concluded  with a hearty rendering of God Saye  the King, and was followed by danc  ing until inldniglit. In connection  with the eiitorialumeiat]pmt&e. to-dtie-  Mi'mlumcH Liddicoatt and John'ston  and Mr. M, Brown uho wen. iWpoii'  Hible for the a������Munbling of the talent,  <wid Mrs. Jory 'And MImh <1, I, Campion  ot Ni'lBon, who ������md������ efllchfot aecouip-  .'nwndKtea, whiJe/>Mt*.,-|ilttrltti������d (Ci-eaton)  wa������ aa fully mh popular flor};'h>r -.ftott  at the piwiu) dtirlpg the dawlng. The  tnHt pw>������ed������ o'f the coaewt vrill bi* In  M������<������ neighborh^K) of $<!W.  of it in the estisi.-ttef  Hf-: s*?;  3i(bitititting  the public works department for 1922'  operations.  Approximately a mile-of hard surfaced road has been put down in the  Erickson section this year, besides the  quarter mile stretch of it north* of  town, and last week saw the stopping  of this work*, 'iiie. colder weather conditions militating against good road  making. As soon as the machinery is  stored fit- the winter fdreman Davis  will continue to employ a small orew  of men net-ambling rock at the site of  the crusher will occupy next vear, so  that .crushing operations���������*un com  mence at tbe earliest possible moment  and the crushed rock in quantity he  available for road .^making at* soon as  the highways are in shape to start  hard surfacing work. Under those  conditions it, is safe to assume the  maiu roads into Et-ickson wiira.ll he  hard surfaced before the season of 1922  ends, and possibly a further.stretch of  good roads laid down north of the  town.  Many of the fiats hay haulers will.  henr with satisfaction that as soon.as  a little more moisture descends und  highway work can be done a little  more expeditiously the jobvtif widening and reducing the grade on the  Simister hill will be tackled mid completed throughout. Due to its quite  excessive steepm-HH and narrowness  hi places this hill has not only', been  dtjngerouH to haul over, bnt has aluo  pteyented tho handling of anywhere  near capacity loado.  On the improvement of the tr^nw-  provimdal highway from Gnat Elver  into Kitchener and tho road divorblons  at Arrow Creek and Wynndel-Sirdnr,  Mr. Raint)iiy miheidtatingly stuteH that  all three piecoH' of now work, will ha  done Itiiiinjillalely weather will pw-  ihlt in the Hpi-ing������ and It, \������ juHt posa������  iblo that If the t)������Md for work to take  eaie of unemployment is a������ gWiit as  N(une nntlclpule some of th������������t** new  Htreti-hoH of lilghW������,y'��������� wiT|i.*;be^g������)n0/;oh  with thin fi������U. ;.IStwly ���������' eo'mpl*p,ti<>n'''of  tills wo'rk'' '.Ih; ewential: ltt'Alew; ������l:;the  i-.wayyttiuri^t .'iraflfk "ah-eady 'In*,'ev!*  .dence���������thlrt trlril^ of IMd ������ti^whe8 of  highway being tii'** ������mly i^nilly .bad  i������pots5n ,thc Cww'S Nwt nvtUi to������r|j������t  'rotite In this 'pwfc of Koot������!lH������y,.     40  at Yahk for a^evv^days*the'Ti������tiier part  ' v., *" -^m.y        *��������� _ x       ^-*     .       ~*m  The bos factory shut dowii on'Sat**-  urday after the' biggest make of crates  and hoxes in its history. Things will  be quiet at the mill' until sleighing arrives,, when thee cut of logs still on the  skids will' be hauled in and sawn.  A. Speaker reports a great cut in  the cost of living���������due to his having  shot a prime young buck deer on Saturday. This makes at least a halfdoz-  en carcasses of venison U cal hunters  hnve brought in so far. .,   , .  T. Mawson and H. Young weie  amongst those from here who were at  Lister for the school concert on Saturday night. The programme waa an  exceptionally good one and there was  a hirge crowd in attendance.  Owing to unfavorable climatic conditions tlie number~^roni here at., the  United Farmers meeting at Erickson  on Tuesday night was small. 0%ne of  the main items of business was the dis,  cussion of the wisdom of sending a  delegate to Nelson for the convention  that may bring out a farmer-labor  candidate in West Kootenay.   '  Lund selling in tbe Canyon City db������  trict continues brisk���������and the buyers  are men who intend to at once get  busy clearing and become permanent  residents. Within the past few days  another 60 acres of the Land Settlement Board area has been disposed of.  MeRFtt-H. Ghii'tland und Laraen have ac-  qulred the twenty arras east of Andy  Wickholm's ttnd are making preparation*-* to build and get busy at. cleat-*  ing operations Both ure married  men and witb their wives are at pier*  out guesth of Mr. Wickhoim. The 20  acvos to the west ot Mr. Wick|iolm  has jtiHt been purchaaed by Hans. An-  duraon, wlio up till lately wur employ  ed at the mill. He will alfo build im-  ������nedlately nnd get on tvl*.b|cleuring op-  orntionH, A third sale <������f 30 acres ia to  Mir, t*ipt*, who had heen ii resident at  tiiatiM', bub who haa acquired 20 acres  ophv the Cleaye ranch, and is butiy at  clearing work. The two.latter buyers  art-returned men.    ,,'Y......     .,,*.*��������� ,*,  Thei-ela absolutely no secret about  the wonderful ability Douglas. Fair-"*  banks displays in doing bis hazardous  s&snts and the x-ay he does them, for  Doug is just like a boy who has never  grown up.' He is constantly trying  pilt new perilous feats thtvtkeep every-'  one around his studio in a constant  state'of breathless suspense.  During the making of his latest production^ "When the Clouds Roll By,"  which will l>e shown at the Grand'  Theatre Saturday, Oct. 29, Doug decided that one scene would be improved if he performed a standing back  somersault. But he had never done'  such a stunt and dijd. not know quite  how to go abont it. For days and  days he practiced in his gymnasium at  the studio nnd incidentally got some  rather severe falls. Still he could not  give up. And when the day flnallyar-  rived for the Aiming of his particular  "set" he did his~b~ack somersault without the slightest bit of trouble.  Lot us frame  your  pictures,   prices  reiiaonable.      Asher'a atudio, Creatnn.  '.������..,*...  *<*.;[ have for" aale one light democrat,  one    heavy  democrat,   two Bets  of  (rtlfighn. rubber tyred- two aeat phae-  U������u aud one kUigt- buggy.     Hortowf������  bkcgmtntth ahop.  Saturday,  Oct. 29  NOAH SAID IT  "When the olouda roll by we ought  to have pood weather," ������airi the  Captain of the Ark. And after  forty daya the aim did shine.  Douglas Fairbanks  ia the eaino aorfc of nptitnist Yet  he has all of life's trouV-lea���������and  then Home, including even a flood  that will sweep you away with  its excitement aud realism. It's ,  all   hit Doug's   newest   piotii^  141^1^      tltG *"' douids  Roll By''  a snappy romance ot youth and  love, full of laugltUir and happi-  ncfift, thriUa a.nd daring.  ���������Mi seiasas&WisasM!**^^  map  II  liSi ' r  m  m  siig&s-sis;  n  tl  '���������A  it  atf**  If-  li"  *������  ^^|*:Y^;|*;^E-J.  ''''ZMyZ-Z'^ZZ. Z  ���������,W:^f^';^vsKi;.*v**  '*" '* ---LM-ii}-:?-���������  *y?*������p  m  ������rffi?3Z:  S?**S������  ;.ca*^*OT.-&'We,:*i-������i������'S.*w������sK  |^iS?it;J?i  feSSSKSB  IflllllillS^  #1  :*:**r*3*M  iill  ;YYYY'  pr^|^|;^|gp^. *'MESfOl^i;;.;Bg:Y'pYi:  27 Years the  Same Good  Tela���������and  Always in the  Sealed  Package  87  Canada Needs Population  ; .'*" ���������������������������  . Although "the results of the census of Canada taken in June last have, not  yet been officially announced, sufficient information is available to establish  the fact that the figures of population are going to prove highly disappointing  to those people who, basing their calculations on the yearly return of immigrants entering the Dominion, had expectations of seeing a very substantial  increase in the number of people in Canada.  Each recurring decennial census in Canada brings the same disappointment. Between one census and the next, hundreds of .thousands, yes, millions of immigrants *re reported as having entered the Dominion. The vital  statistics likewise report the-fact that the number of births exceed deaths  by many more hundreds of thousands. -Yet when the census is taken the  people which are siipposed to be here, and presumably ought to be here, are  not in evidence. They came here but they have disappeared. The question  which demands an answer is: Where have they gone, and why? .,-������������������--  - Tlie Canadian Council of Agriculture, which has been giving some study  to this problem, in a statement recently made public^ points^ out that, according to the returns of the Department of Immigration, no less than 1,812,836  immigrants came to this country between April 1, 1911, and March 31, 1921,  which corresponds with the census period; also that during this same period  births in Canada exceeded deaths by 1,140,000. In other words, that from  these two sources there should be an increase in Canada's population of  2,952,836, which would bring the 1911 census of population of 7,20o,643 up to  10,159,479 in 1921. As a matter of fact it is now confidently* predicted that  the census of 1921 will not show nine million people, and possibly not many  more than 8,500,000.  On all sides the statement is heard that Canada needs a larger population;  that fhe future of its railways, the ability to carry and ultimately pay-off  the huge national debt, depends upon the development of its natural resources, and that such development can only be brought about by a large  .influx of people to do the necessary work. The need for a strong, aggressive  immigration policy is, there?ore, ui'ged. True, there are a few voices raised  in opposition to such a policy, but they are in a minority.  The writer of this column agrees that such an immigration policy is  necessary, and that Canada's efforts to secure settlers of the right type should  not be spasmodic, but permanent, **5?ell organized and continuous. But in  the light of past immigration Returns,'reports of vital statistics, and census  takings, it is apparent that something more than getting people to come to*  Canada is needed. The adoption of policies that will keep them here see-ins  to be required above everything else.  If Canada cannot retain its native-born sons and daughters it is idle to  expect new people to come and stay here. Clearly there is something wrong  somewhere. If our native-born had remained at home, and ifwe had retained the large percentage ���������of incoming immigrants during the past quarter of a  century, Canada's population today would be double what it is, and, like  compound interest, the future increase would be rapid.  Party politics can find no place for discussion in this column. There  are plenty of forums for the discussion of such politics, but this is not one of  them. But policies in the broad meaning oj. tne term���������that,is, i-xe sciencs  and business of government as distinct from party organization, shibbolo'ths  and particular policies���������have a* proper place here. In fact, no good citizen  or true patriot can properly neglect them.  It is our conviction, then, that while Canada does need the most wideawake, progressive and aggressive immigration policy that can possibly be de*"-'  vised, and that full advantage should now be taken of the opportunity which  presents itself thr-oughout the world owing to the desire of millions of people  to emigrate from the old woTld countries, the first step in the framing of  Canada's immigration policy should be a determination of the causes of the"  drift of people away from Canada, native-born and immigrants.  There is a cause for it, or a combination of causes. The cause should  be ascertainable, and once ascertained it ought to be possible to apply a  remedy and remove the cause. Every manufactux-er, financier, railway  operator, merchant, professional man, artizan and farmer is interested, and  vitally interested in this problem. The application of the needed remedy  might upset many preconceived ideas and destroy long accepted and time  honored policies. But what of it, if those ideas and policies are the cause  of Canada's loss?  Suppose some cherished policy of the manufacturers on the one hand, or  The farmers on the other hand, had to go by,the board, would they not both  be the gainers by adding millions to tho population? Imagine what it would  mean to Canada's manufacturers today if all the immigrants and native-born  between 1911 and 1921 were in Canada now. What a domestic market in  which to sell their goods. And what a relief in taxation, and in improved  facilities for the rarnu-r would result if! the Dominion's population was between ten arid fifteen millions instead of less than nine millions!  The need of population is Canada's greatest need. It is tho outstanding  national issue. In it is bound up all-other Issues and through its solution  practically all other problems will be solved.  a ^Ubesrtia's Grain Capacity  Large Storage Elevators Are Found in  *>. * -',; Many Towns.  -��������� The average grain capacity per station for the' whole of the Province of  Alberta amounts to over 110,000 bushels, a������ compared with 89,000 bushels  for Saskatchewan, and 58,000 bushels  for Manitoba. The largest country  storage elevajor is at Vegreville, Al-  tferta^ with, a capacity of 475,000 bushels, although Verigin in Saskatchewan runs a good second with a capacity of 440,000 bushels.- Alberta  .towns are uniformly possessed of  large, storage facilities; Youngstown  has space for 384,000 bushels, Barons  373,000 bushels, Carmangay 320.000  bushels and.Blackie 290,000 bushels.  When Your Appetite Fails  This Is What You Need  When - the very thought of eating  makes you feel dizzy, when you're run  down, stomach * in bad��������� shape���������you  need af real housecleaning with. Dr.  Hamilton's sPills. They tone up the  liver, assist ihe stomach and improve  digestion. The taste becomes aware  of new flavors in food you never noticed before. You'll look and feel a  whole lot better after using Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Many folks used this  fine bld'remedy and nothing else "and  keep iii the pink of condition all the  time, 25c at all dealers or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal. '  lhttky0���������^UfyM<mnomy  A quality atid economy^  has made Magic B.aMnjs  ���������^ Fo-wje* ihe ftahdasrclO  !i" feakhig pm?&g?oi Canada*  Positively* contains no  aksm ot other Injurious  substitutes.;  It$������t$e insures petrfect  satisfaction*  "Costs tu> more ffiaii the  ordinary feind*"        .���������  flMfrh mnttHtt't.tSx   Tonoprro.CAN.     wwrmJui.  Contracts Let For        ������-   *  Irrigation Scheme  H3S9B8B&  Experts  En-  A Scotch cabman, according to the  London Sunday '��������� Express, jwas driving  an American sightseer around. Edinburgh. He stopped suddenly, and  with a wave of his whip,-announced.  "That is Mohn Knox's house." "Who  is John Knox?" asked the American.  The cabman was dumbfounded. After a. ^suss hs blurted out: "But do  ye never read your Bible, mon?"  \   ;���������  * --- I  Hiccup Epidemic Prevent  Don't get tlie habit of hiccups���������stop  the slightest attack at the beginning.  Nothing ..brings such magical relief as  slowly sipping a few drops of Nerviline in sweetened water.     For stom-.  Say   It   Presents   Few  gineering Difficulties.  v Contracts have been let for the construction of the United Irrigation district, which when completed will  make possible .the irrigation of about  fifteen thousand acres of fertile farm  lands about forty miles southwest of  Lethbridge. irrigation experts who  have been over this district say they  have never met with any scheme of  it's size that presents fewer engineering difficulties. It is hoped to have  the works completed in time for the  irrigation of 1923.    -  The Oil of the People.���������Many oils  have come and gone, but Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil continues to maintain its  position and increase its sphere of  usefulness each year. Its sterling  qualities have brought it to the front  and kept it there, and it can truly bs  called the oil of the people. Thousands- have benefited by- it and would  use- no other preparation.  ach pains, bloating, cramps, diarrhoea,  nothing will prove more useful in  every home than a 35 cent bottle of  good old Nerviline.  /  Growing Hemp In Manitoba  First    Year's    Crop    Will    Be    Five  ��������� Hundred Tons=  The hemp crop of Manitoba for  1921, the first year that it has been  cultivated extensively, will be large,  according to a Winnipeg company, under whose direction farmei*s in tha  Province seed rind sow the heipp. Five  hundred tons will be realized, it is  estimated, and at Portage la Prairie;  200 acres were under cultivation.  More than 400 acres have been sown  to hemp in the Swan River district.  Spreading the Glad Tidings.  "Would you give a wayworn wanderer a bite to eat, mum?"  "I will, if you'll do me a favor."    *  "What is it, mum?"  ��������� "Go across the street to that green  house, ask the woman* over there  for a cup of coffee and say you saw  a new electric washing machine in  my house. " She's been going around  telling* the neighbors I couldn't afford one."���������Birmingham Age-Herald.  ' Just So.  "Economy," we heard a man. say  the other evening, "is a way of spending   money ��������� without getting nny fua  out of it.���������Boston Transcript.  xsjftsxx xx<f-x  sjsxixti  iu  Make Child a Dress  Each package of "Diamond Dye  tains   directions   so   simple   any  es" con-  .... _         woman  can dye or tint her'old, worn, faded  things new. Kven if she has never dyed  before, she can put a new, rich color  into shabby skirts, dresses, waists, coats,  stockinps, sweaters, coverings, draperies,  hangings, everything. Buy Diamond  Dyes���������no other kind���������then perfect home*  dyeing is guaranteed. Just tell your  druggist whether the material you wish  to dyo is wool or silk, or whether if.is  linen, cotton, or mixed goods. Diamond  Dyes never streak, spot, fade, or run.  WHAT TO DO FOR :  STOMACH TROUBLE  ,Good   Advice   From   One   Who   Had  ___ Suffered Much.  Nine-tenths of all forms of indigestion or so-called stomach trouble are  not due to the condition of the stom- -  ach. at all, but are caused by other in-*  fluences. The- great contributing  pause of indigestion is thin vbIood.  Good blood and plenty of it is requir- t  ed by the stomach to take care of the  food. * If the blood is thin the stomach functions sluggish, food lies undigested, gas forms and causes pains in  various ftarts ot the body. instead  of getting nourishment from the blood  the system gets poison.  Relief from this condition can be ob-  t-*} JnC."'!       *h*i-      *-*-���������       Artrnttr^      *x.ix~,*~rtrtmt~      ~rr\xtr0,'~.  Mr. D. Shaw, Mt. gtewart, P.E.I., tried  and now warmly recommends to  others. Mr. Shaw says: "I suffered  from indigestion for over four years,  and Jiiave tried many of the well-  known remedies for such troubles, but  never obtained more than temporary  relief.. The trouble was aggravated *  by constipation setting in owing to  the stomach failing to do * its work,  and laxatives only gave, relief to-the  bowels and left the stomach in worsa  condition. The result was-my blood  was growing more and morS anaeinic,  I did not sleep well at night and was ^  growing despondent. I was in-tills  wretched condition when a friend advised me to try Dr. WiiliamsYPinlc  Pills. ��������� I got three boxe3 and ly the  time they were finished there was  some change for the better. This  greatly encouraged me and I continued taking the pills for som������ thres  months, by which; time my stomach,  was all rlglrt-agaln, my blood good,  nerves strong and -life was again  worth living, My advice to all who  suffer from stomach trouble is to give  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills can be obtained through any medicine dealer or  by mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for ?2.50Afrom The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville; Ont.  A French gunpowder plant blows  the fumes from it������ gun cotton factory through n chimney lined with  glnstf, which resists the chemical  action perfectly.  Appetite Keen  and Bowels  Relieved  You can relish your meals without teat  ot upsetting your liver  -ar atomacb if you will  gotyour faith in  Success of Grande Prairie Pioneer.  Henry Robertson, one of tho  pioneers ot tho Grande Prairie, Alta.,  ell strict, pome twclvo miles west of the  city, expoets to thresh from fifteen to  eighteen thousand bushels of wheat  thi������ season, making his twelfth consecutive bumper crop here. His yield  pr-r acre**, during this period has never  dropped below twenty-five bueheJs,  and has run as high as fifty.  If Tormented With Corns    ~~  Use Good Old "Putnum's"  It's really a simple thing to^removc  your corns and'without pain, if you  apply Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor.' It acts like magic, lifts out the  corn, root and branch, leaves the skin  smooth as silk. No failure with  "Putnam's," 25c everywhere. .   ���������.f   Auto Industry in Saskatchewan. .  Expansion of the automobile industry in Saskatchewan is illustrated by  statistics which have been compiled  by the Provincial Government for the  first eight months of 1921. The number of licenses issued foi* private cars  was 59,464; motor cycles 32B; trucks  1,747.  Careful Father.  Young Harold was fate in attendance at Sunday School. ,  "I was going fishing, but father  wouldn't let me," announced the lad.  "That's the right kind of a father to  have," replied the rererend gentfts-  man. "Did he explain why he would  not let you go?" ..'.'..  "Hc said there wasn't bait enough."  A snail, crawling without a pause,  would take fourteen days and five  hours to travel a mile.  Ask for Minard's and take no other  Sbres Flee Before It.���������There are  many who have" been afflicted with  sores and have driven theni away with  Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil. All similarly troubled should lose no time in  applying this splendid remedy, as  thoro is nothing like it to be had. It  is cheap, but its power is in no way  expressed by its low price.  New Zealand has 4,391 registered  apiaries,' representing more than 60,-  000 colonies of bees.  f    "m-Sttk     '^y^^^^SjSmammm^mZMAmmmW  CARTERS  iittuc  Curler'* &J<1tl������  Uvtr  Pill*.  Foul acewmo**  lations that  Bo Is on  the  ood are expelled from the howati md headache,  'diszineta atid tallow wJfin ar* relUwed,  1 -������m���������Sf^rJi SHm���������Smtt'-i f *������*������  W.    N.    V.    :I3JM  Protect t.hn r-hlld from tho rarnges  of vforms by using 'Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator, It is a standard remedy, and .vojiih of use have enhanced lv,i reputation.  Corn and Sunflower Crop Good.  Forty new alios hayo boon erected  by farmers In the Hurroundlng country  tblH y������ar which jir������ aU now flljfd with  8tmfk������wcr������ and com., Bunflo\vcrH in  yield h:ivi. avernKed moro than twelve  torn* to the aef-ren um. tiie corn crop hits  hfien lhe best ever harveated in  Houthorn Alborl-it.  Minard'a Liniment Uaed by Phyalciana  BEAUTY OF THE SKIN  U tin* natural flnuhts of ctwy worn re in,  xna in obtainable hy tho mn tit Dr.  (JhaMii'a Ointment. IMniplon, l)laokbefcd������,  rouj"lui.e������fi iukI roilneHH of tha -Un.  irrUntion rind Bomomii dl������������,i>i>������at. ana  tno ������ekln In left He>ft,*ii������ne-������otli and velvety.  All ii-ihleru, ov KUnmnHon, JliUen A Co.,  Mmltod, -Toronto. 6������mplo frca lf you  JiionHoa tViln paper.  Emphatic,  A sentimental youth, who had been  suffering for some time from severe  lovo-sickness, arrived one morning at  the ofllco looking the picture of abject  misery, "What's tho matter?" asked  his employer. "I can scarcely toil  you," lie faltered. "1���������-1���������X have at  last proposed���������and I have been rejected." "Tut-tiit," said the employer* cheerfully. Ht will turn out all  right in the end. ' A woman's 'No*  often moans 'Yes.'" "Perhaps it  does," was the sorrowful reply, "But  this woman didn't say 'No.' She said  'Ratal'w  Winnipeg Imports Bulbs From Holland  More than sixty thousnnd tulip  bulbs have\l)een imported into Winni*  4i������ff for fall Ranting lnfthe grounds of  public buildings nnd in paries. All of  these bulbs, which'were purchased in  Holland, are of tho Darwin species,  and of many varieties.  Mlnard'a  Friend  Llnlw^nt      Lumberman's  I SUFFERED  FIVE YEARS  Finally  Was   Restored  to  Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound.  Paris, Ont.���������"For five years J. sufc*  feted from paina caused -by displacement of my organs  and in my back. All  of this time I was  unfit for work and  was taking different  medicines that I  thought werev good.  I saw the advertisement in the papers  of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable)  Compound and took  it faithfully.   I am   I now in perfect henlth  my own work. I recommond  it to others, and give you permission to  publish this letter ih your little books  and in tho newspapers as a testimonial."  ���������Mrs. D. CA.89ADr, Box 461, Paris, Ont.  Why women will continue to sutler bo  long is more than we can understand,  when they ean And health in Lydia E,  Pinkham's Vegetable Compo.undi  For forty year*'it has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has restored the health of thousands of women  who have been troubled with such ailments as displacements, inflammation,  Vice*tttion, irregularities, etc.  If you want special advice write t������  Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass. Your letter will  be opened, read and answered by a)  woman and held in strict confidence.   '  and  mmm I.   ti.-,it;-." ���������  ?' -     ������������������*   - r^r . r   \ i- " ,v  ���������/"*\,\  *    _ ...ft  !,*>;   ,' *-.;    ���������������������������*"''\������,V   ^vn*.*" st "��������� Jl<*" ���������**  - fe,- *--������������������������*-^������'v  v $$���������  " ���������* w 1  - /   .*; Y -/( - ',"  ,rP  0 \  '-,���������*������  TTTTT;     . P'inmru'        OP ir^nr-i \r      ,-n        r*  ��������� X -J. J..    ���������  41 e > -������    r-l.**.**-      x-i * t,        i>  J   ������   ,   \ , i>. **;.  Britisli Premier Pleads  For Under-standing And  Beaeec Among Nations  WESTERN" EDITORS  7  Leondon.���������In outlining^the Government's proposal to v alleviate unemployment, .Mr. Lloyd George made the  following declaration in the House of  Commons: ^ ������������- -  "Peace  and  a  good, understanding  ( among -nations is vitaL Let jUs get.  out of the atmosphere where.if you  .talk about a*Germ'an without a'frqwq.  on your brow you are not" a patriot.  Trade cann6t start 'ii^ such "an at-'  mo-pphere. If you intervene to make  peace, your motives are misunderstood^ but "if Great Britain will not  do it,~who will? - .We want to see the  ^nations   begin   again   the   task   of  . peace.".  Mr. Lloyd. George, referring to trade  with Russia, said there had been no  restrictions   on  the .British* side   to  ��������� trading, but that the total trade for  the first eight months of the present  year had been only ������3,150,000. which  showed there was not an unlimited  field in Russia for British or any other  enterprise. . , . . - ���������" ���������  In the debate following*^ the Prime  Minister's    speech,    Mr. Asquith said  in his judgment .the question of un-."  employment- raised the necessity for  re-consideration of, the    entire   prob-,  - lem of international-.indebtedness, in**  eluding the* indebtedness of the A1-'  lies to one--another, and the indebted  ness   of  Allies.  their   late ��������� enemies   to   the  Pacifi  i��������� Nafal Base Not Named  Premier Hughes Says It Will Not Be  Singapore.,/    .  *.  Melbourne. ��������� ., Premier * Hughes,  speaking in the House of Representatives of the Commonwealth, said .the  question of a British naval base in the  Pacific was discussed at the recent  conference of the Empire and that a  decision regarding it was reached."He  added, however, that the .base would  not be at Singapore.  Premier, Hughes'- reference to Singapore may - be taken in connection  with an article in* the London Daily  Sketch reviewing the rumor that  Great Britain was preparing a new  naval base in the 'Pacific and which  stated it was intended to spend ������2.-  000,000 in converting Singapore into a  first-class station. "The Sketch added  that if an agreement were reached at  the Washington armament conference,  the arrangement which' included the  creation of an alternative base of less  importance in Australia, could *������be  counter-mahded.      -  -.   ���������- Cl T  ivauway  aiiG'ps ��������� iu  ��������� lYCUprjlI  A Red Cress Appeal For Peace  Nations Asked to Join, in Campaign  Against Spirit of War.  In virtue of a higher law and duty,  and of .principles, above the,,level of  human| passions,', the helping hand of-  the Red Cross was stretched forth to  all victims thrdughefut the ordeal of  the Great War. >  Today,-vthe Red Cross owes, ,it to  itself and to-all its many workers to  proclaim as an ideal and a practical  intention, a struggle-against the horrors of war, an attempt by * worldwide help and unselfishness definitely to abolish war.  The mere continuation of Red  Cross actyiityvin time- of peace will  no .longer suffice. It is the wish of  the-'Red Cross to work in, the interest of peace.  - ^Therefore, ' the Red Cross calls  upon all whole-hearted citizens, irrespective of\ nationally, religious belief, profession, or social rapk, -to  join, as far as lies in-their power in  a systematic camnaign against that  spirit of war, which is a constant  menace to the world's - peace.  During five years, millions of-men  were killed or mutilated. Today,  thousands of ex-soldiers or. prisoners  at last set free bear indelible marks  of bodily and mental suffering. ;A11  of them believed that the generations to come .would re*ap the fruits  of ytke great ordeal in a new" international life, which would he more  brotherly, franker and more full.  Instead, disorder -and uncertainty,  distrust and greed, hatred and the"  threat of fresh quarrels are re-appearing throughout the world. The  spirit of war, unconquered, reigns  supreme. Its sinister influence .is  evident. It inspires lines of policy  and press campaigns, which lead  public opinion astray* and embitters  the economic competilion_among nations.  'During the terrible years of -the-  recent waim, superhuman efforts, .were  required of the different nations. In  order "to inspire such ^ sacrifices; ��������� a  supreme reward was promised**-���������  namely, the annihilation' of" this  same spirit of war, which is a peril  as**pld as the world ^and a constant  menace to mankind.  Thus generations yet , unborn  would have been delivered from, the  scourge at the p^-ice of the suffering  which the' >var entailed. This hope  sustained nations and armies.  Have they hoped in'vain?  Have millions of human lives and  frsS     R    **   ' m     dm ^a ������������������������'-a. &$**&&������%    %t-x4��������� 6% 4"^%_  n������ %J.p VCUULUOA O   W? i>Ck l*@  F**e?  1-CJL-J  41  tes Forbid  mpment To Frames  &  S. Hartland, rubusher of the Western  Prairie, Gypress River, Man. "  * , . :   Every man, as far as lies in liis power, must contribute to make peace  permanent in tne w.orld.  The individual must no longer see  the world in the "light of his oYn  selfishness, anger, fear and human  passion, but in a spirit of concord  and mutual,jaid.  Thus only can a better future be'  prepared.  -Faithful to the ideal which inspired its^ founders,'and which it lias  ever served, tjie ,Red-Cros's hereby  declares before" the whole world, that  its work does not end with war. The  Red Cross "appeals to the .heart of all  mankind, that,each individual may  find in himself the needful strength  -and determination to make and keep  universal peace.    ". ���������'  Two Minutes Silence  For Aims&e Day  Proclamation Will Soon be Issued to  Canadians.  Ottawa.���������In    compliance    with the-  request of the-British'Colonial Office,  the Canadian Government will shortly^  issue a proclamation calling upon all  Canadians 'to observe the two minutes  of silence from 11 o'clock in the forenoon until two minutes after, on Friday, November 1-1, the anniversary of  the actual signing of the  armistice.  Special   commemoration   ceremonies  will b6 held on Monday, November 7,  as provided by the act passed at last  session of Parliament. *     -  The, two minutes of silence will be  observed on November ll in order to  make this mark of respect to those  who' fell, and in memory of the war,  uniform throughout the Empire. --As  usual, all movement will cease for the  period, including ships and trains.  Oil Light Beats Electric or Gas  Burns 94% Air  Men   Laid   Off  On   C.N., Havc   Been  .'   Recalled.  Toronto.���������A move to relieve unemployment Was made yesterday by'the  Canadian National Railways sending  out instructions to the general managers to ro-employ'tho men laid off in  tho past six, months, according to an  official announcement made by tho  management here."  In addition to the work to bo undertaken in the shops of the Canadian  National Railways, contracts for repair work will bo carried on in the  car building plants of the various Canadian equipment-companies located at  Fort William, Hamilton, Montreal,  Amherst anjl New Glasgow. The announcement states that tho work will  be begun at once.  A new oil lamp that gives an amazingly brilliant, soft,   white light, even  better than gas or electricity, has been  tested by the U: S. Government and  35 -leading universities  and found to  be "superior to -100 ordinary oil lamps.  It burns without odor, srnoke or noise i -rtj     ,  ���������aio pumping up, is    simple^    clean,   \?SHt  safe,    ^urns  94%.air,, and 6% common keresene ^coalKiil). . ', .. '     Z ,   "   _ ... . P.  The inventor. T^ V. * Johnson, 5S5  McDermot, Ave., Winnipeg, *is offering  to send a lamp on 10 days' FREE trial;  or even to give one xftiait- to the first  user in each locality who will help  him introduce it. Write him to-day  for fall particulars. Also -ask him to  explain how you can get the agency,  and without experience or money  make- $200 to $500 per month.  British Boat Sinks  Wrpgel's Yacht  Former Head *>f Anti-BoishevikY Government'Loses. Fortune.  ** |  Constantinople.  ��������� ".General    Baron  ^Trangel's entire nersonal fortune, his  wife's, Valued at 40,000 francs, and  important documents of the Crimean  Government were lost when the ya,eht  Lucullus,xon which the fornjer- head  of the Anti-Bolsheyiki Government in'  South Russia, lived, was sunk by the  British steamer Adria. *  The Lucullus rest in 70 feet_ of  water, and it ,is believed divers -may  be able to recover part- of the treasure. ''-.''-.  Vancouver.���������While an unlimited r  tural market for British Columbia^  exists in** the prairie provincea of C  ada, fishing interests on the Paci*  coast have never been able,to develop .  this market^owing to the unfavorable  railway freight tariffs between Pacific  jjbaast points to points in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, 3. E. Burke,  manager of Wallace Fisheries here,  and the leading salmon fish canner,  told the Board of Railway* Commissioners. \ .  ' '  Although the British Columbia*pro-  duet i3 within a comparatively short  distance of the prairie markets,, the  foreign market has always been more  accessible 'than the nearby domestic  market," Mr. Burke declared.     During  the war enormous quantities-of'B.C.  fresh sea fish were  shi'i'^ed  tOr th*~  prairie provinces but not before the  Government paid 25 per cent, of the  freight rate.     When this bonus was  withdrawn at the "close of  the war  the shipments of fish'to prairie points  fell off to practically nothing and this  Mr. Burke attributed    to    the    high  freight rates.    -He urged the elimina--  tion of the "mountain sciale of tariff  in ''order that British Columbia industries*'might "develop A home market.  . - Comparative   freight   rates as between Vancouver and- Eastern points  s*  and Montreal to Western'points sub-  '-  mitted by. Mr.^Burke* indicated that  ;  the    British    Columbia shipper must*)  paya a freight "rate* of 97.2 "per cent.  ;  higherY * The value of-fish production t  in British Columbia in 1920 was $22,-. -.  ;o29,161,.Jbr*t45.3 -per ������ent. -of that produced in all Canada.  F. G. EvansN representing the fruit  and vegetable canners of the province,  said that the industry he represented  suffered from the same discriminatory *;  freight rates 4s other   fhdusti*ies   in '  British Columbia.     '  Bank Bandits Get  Five Years Each  Sentence  Canada Wins Prizes For Cheese;  London.���������The prize list of, the Dairy  Show In the Agricultural'Hall shows  that the first ���������three.**' places in the  colonial Cheddar cheese class, fell to  Canada. The first went to Mounfaln-  viow Cheese Factor^, Ontiirlo, second  to Ayr &. Company, Montreal, and  third to the Doniinion\3hoofle Factory,  Toronto.. - .  Two Injured In.'Freight Collision.  Brandon, Man.-���������As the result of a  rear-end collision between two Canadian National froight trains at Brandon Junction, 27 miles east of here,  Allan McDonald, Swan Luke, Mau.,  fireman, ia in the hospital'suffering  from a broken inikle, J. L Cooper; j izatiohfl, tho presn, tlio\ clergy,'and  Winnipeg, brakoman, sustained ucalp I ftt,0vo all, Nntlonnl Red Cross So-  wounda. -     jcieliea.   To the union of these-forces  leii'iii i> ������ ������������������iiiii-ei-iiiii ���������- Mwieaiiiiiii.iwiMe,le.l.ili;.l.,e.M. | must    be    added a supromft factor;  W.   N.   U.   1391 Mo power of   In'M^i^unl    conviction,  in vain?  Faced with these "questions, the  Red   Cross  recognized  a  duty. '  At the suggestion of Senator Cir-  aole, Chairman of the Italian Red  Cross, the tenth International Red  Cross .Conference, which met at Geneva on April 1st, 1021, voted the following resolution: ���������  "The ^international Committee of  the Red Cross and the League of.  Red Cross Societies shall address an  appeal to all nations, exhorting .them  to combat the spirit of Siwar, which  dominates the world."  These two organizations call' there;,  fore on nations and    individuals    to  fight with all means in their power  this maleficent spirit.      May statesmen, writers, school and university,,  capital  and labor remember that it"  is their duty, in tho interest of roan-  kind, to help peace to  conquer the"  earth.      Above  nil,   chlldron  should  be brought up in this,  iundafnental  belief.*.,*.. . ��������� .���������,',,' ":'; *__.;;  Ut la .ccsontial that tho human  mind should once more be open to  the broad lines of Ian internationalism, which, while allowing ��������� tho citizen to love his town and tho patriot  his country, teaches nil men r to're'*  spect tho existence and the rights of  their fellows, by bringing into the  daily life the individual light of a  justice, which is to^>o ty all'the  world for all the time.  This true Internationalism cannot  be" attained without the active and  intimate co-operation of governments, parliaments, voluntary organ  Given   Men   In  Elie, ivian.  Hpld-Up  at  Winnipeg.���������Six young robbers who  'set out to hold up tbe branch of the  Bank of H������cheloga, Elie, Man., and  got away with $1,200, were sentenced  each to five years' imprisonment. *  The men are Henry  bush, James Redding,  Roberts, George W. Adams, Clar-  enee W. Adams and David Lefler.  Lefler was the man left in charge of  the owner - of the stolen car which  the bandits used. The others entered the bank.  uimei&idBUEiiig  British; ;AmSa55a������wr  Express Messenger Robbed  ie,   U.S.* Jfwafcrsxr'  SpeciaL-PIea.      ���������**,  Red Springs,' N.C���������Standing under  the Tliijfted S.ta'tes, flag with ,the Union  Jack'to hislTght and the flag of Can-'  ada to his left; Sir Auckland Geddes,  British Ambassador to the United  States speaking _before the Scottish  Society%of America in session" here,  made a plea1 for a* better understanding of international proBlems by the'  people���������the voters of the country���������  whoni he styled as the realrulers in  democratic countries.  Accept Wage Agreement  Chicago    Plumbers   and    Carpenters  j-   Agre-r-to End Strike.  Chicago.���������Five    thousand    of    the  Journeymen Plumbers and   Gas   \..\.-  About   $30,000   Secured   From   C.P.R. ^  Cascarets Tonight  For Liver, Bowels,  ~ Jf Bilious,* Headachy  B. Quacken- \ tGY&, *gnIollf wllo have been on strike  Sydney L. s**nce ^ie announcement of Judge  Landls' wage award of $1 instead .of  $1.25 an hour, are returning to work  under an agreement signed wi^ the  Master Plumbers' Association. Car-  pentqr3, who havo been holding out  for a'wage scalo of $1.25 an hour, now  are returning to work at the Landls  wage scale, unofficially it was said,  though no contract has been signed.  . -\r .Train. No. -A.  ___ Moose-Jaw.���������Investigation by officials of the' Dominion ^Express "Company established fche fact that approximately -30.000 was secured when H.  Bartler express messenger on train  Nd> ������, C.P.R., was held tip by an unknown bandit in the vicinity of Swift  Current. Tlie poMce, it is believed,  are woi-king on the theory that more  than one man was concerned in th$  holdup.  Officials of tho Saskatchewan Pro  vincial Police have been scouriAg the  Province in the vicinity of Parkbeg  nnd Chaplinin quest of the bandit, or  bandits. . inspector Goldsmith, with  several police officers from Regina,  has -been directing the man-hunt, with  Moose Jaw as hea'dquarters.  A cordon of police has been thrown  about the two suspected areas in the  neighborhood of Chaplin and Park-  beg, and police officers have bean  afield in an attempt to round up the  marauder. -. '  5     j.  x'  Pohsoned Candy Sent to Nurse.  Chicago.���������An exhaustive search for  the- sender of a box of' poisoned  candy, responsible for the critical illness of six nurs.es at the West End  Hospital,' Is being conducted by post  office;'inspectors. ���������  Thie box came through tho mall  and was addressed to a 17-year-old  student nuiao. It contained home  made fudge, analysis of which was  said to show that tho deadly poison  pdrmbated all the candy.   "  PAINFUL JMRRH0EA  CRAMPS IN STOMACH  Got a 10-cent box noyir.    -vs  You're headachy. .You* havc a bad  taste in your mouth, your eyes burn,  your skin is yellow, your lips parched.  No wonder you feel moan. Your sys-*  torn is full of bile not properly passed  off, and what you need is ti cleaning  up Inside. Don't continue being a  bilious nuisance to yourself and those  who love you, and, don't resort to;  harsh physics /that irritate and injure.  Remember that most disorders bf the  stomach, liver and bowels arq gohe by  morning with gentle, thorough Gas-  carets���������they work whileYstou sleep.  A 10-cent box will keop your liver and,  bowels" clean; stomach .sweet;. ajid  your head clear for months. Children  love to take Cascarets too because  they never gripe or sicken,  rnlrn. ��������� ������ m,.���������. ���������    '   . ^  Bomb Sent to U.8. Ambassador.  Paris.���������A bomb exploded in the  home of Myron T. flerrick, the United  States amhassfdof, seriously"injuring  the valtit who opened the package containing it. The room,, in which the  explosion occurred was wrecked.  Mr. Herrfck arrived at the house      Give your local merchants a chance,  two minutes after the bomb blew up. i Buy at heme.  Fun.ston, Crnik, Sask.,  year ago last harvest I  Senate Ratifies Peace Treaties,  Washington.���������The eenate has ratified the treaty of peace with Germany,  with the reservations reported by the  foreign relations committee.  They also ratiOed the peace treaty  with Austria by the same vote, and a  similar peace treaty with Hungary,  )complollng the administration's immediate peace programme with the  former control powers. "' - '  Mr.    Fred  writes:���������"A ��������� _  was taken with a sudden attack of  diarrhoea which completely -laid me  out, and in a few* hours 1 had to quit  work. The cramps in my stomach  were dreadful,'the beads of perspiration would stand out on my face at  times I was in such great distress. At  last I got a chance t-a send-to town  for a couple of bottles of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry. I  used it according to thc way I felt  and soon obtained .v great change for,  the better, for, which I was very  thankful. I elon't know what the  cause of my sickness was except the  extremely hot weather and thc active  work of stookinR the wheat.  Several of my neighbors were taken tire same as myself and had the  doctor attend them, but thcy didn't  get any- great relief until I advised  them to u$e "Dr. Fowler's," when  they soon experienced a great change.  Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry has been on the market  for the past. 76 years and many cheap  imitations arc being offered to the  public.  Be sure and get the genune put up  only by Tbe T. Milburn Co., Limited,  TorontoYOaU     Price, SOc a bottle.  >*���������**  '���������*! '%��������� -.t-.*-v  'fr'.t-T.xx-'  .**��������� WV.'vf"������������������������������������������*���������>���������-���������,  -Y \ -. I-7" V?:������Y:V.  ,        .     M   4rx   ��������� ���������   ,j.1,    ,    -  t-Ci  ^���������fS'^-  ' *^&&&ft&?^&������&&*  f-4Lif>l.fn.  v.V'Vrt.  Y-*?'  ^  f-V  ���������ve  wfe;  '���������   t~.0.'r-JJJr  ������������������������������������rr1-    -"* ,  1   -  ,1'HE  CBBSWft  BfcTOBW  -aa!  Issued every Friday at Creston. BLC.  Subscription: &S.6������ a year in advance������  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hates, Editor and Owner.  -CRESTON,   B.C., FRIDAY, OCT. 28  Thus no ssswTc -pe-arls *?iSS be fed you  so far as I'm concex ned.   _  la the Sieantivne- should you want its  Creston town will be supplied  With    bounteous  streams  of   water  pumped froasi ths mountain aids.  T. M. EDMONDSON.  Ki  LETTEBS TO THE EB5TBB |  No Move to Say  The government of British Columbia  uu pu������up to iirriicouS.  While Grand Forks, B. C oi-chardists  do follow to its wake.  And many towns :n C5an������da do pump  their whole supply;  It is the only source on which they  can rely.  But in  the  Creston  Valley   men  of  dense minds and punk.  Refuse to  have  water  forced  them  with a pump.  They   ridicule   light   and   reason;- at  science look askance;  Because things in Canada are uot ���������������������.<;  things in Prance.  Rarefied air, were it condensed, would  giye tha bigger scheme.  For which JL. It. sincerely prays some  day will come to him.  Ths p������cs?s?s  of Oreston   who  have  borne the he.iyy load  Of clearing timbered  1  home and thvir abode;  Those artful,   foxy gentlemen   their  burden would increase  By forcing them to mortgage for the  dew on Gideon's fleece.  You haye been given proofs and paro-  lell information you have spurned.  - A fleliey in Poetry           l - .   00  FD530R ESVSEW;  Sl%���������This represents mv yiew: how  about your readers ?  If all the world were farmers.  And each one grew hie food.  And %.o one made machinery  Farm methods would be crude.  If we were at! machinists  And ~~oGt������e t&wted our tseuu,  We wouldn't need machinery.  For soon we'd all be dead.  WILL BE AS 8000 FARMERS AS THEt WEUBSOLOiERS  From "Unite! Farmttr."  The Camp lister local of the United  Farmers were very much interested in  the article on Camp Lister soldier-farmer colony, which-Appeared in your  issue of August 1. Some of the points  made by your correspondent are., fair.  but he is scarcely .to be eon-emended  for the accuracy .of eomt* of his statements, or-on hie powers of observation  -*-*.* tt  t..~r~  ���������auu  !! of us wei*e* bankers  And wanted eight per cent���������  Well, yery soon we'd all. go broke-  Or else get badly* bent*  And it is just the same, in politics -  Now that o&e hogs the lot;  The rich guy makes a killing, and  The farmer goes to pot.  So why not have a. government  That represents' us allS- .  That takes in all our citizens  In groups both large nnd small.      '  A little group for capital.  A group, for labor, too;  And groups fo? *~\l ths c!:-.3^s.  ineoitKijrag sit*. ������juu you.  ���������OBSERVER.  during his residence here. ' -,Y*-  First your corwaponpent glibly tells  tbe taxpayers that'this settlement has  cost the country $500.-360. ...That statement is absolutely inncfearate and misleading. The , land, "buildings and  cleaning done on this settlement is not  a gift to the soldiers���������pleaBe let that'  be thoroughly understood: We settlers  have to pay for it all. and, though w**-  are grateful for the loan, -we ffgjl that  it is about time that: the   taxpayers  should realize that we are neither asking-foe. nor getting free-gift a, of large  sums of money^ - as so many  people  e em to think.     The results of the <*s*  penditure are here tolet.thetaxpay-ess  aee how their money has been expend-'  ed, and ,the agreements ���������; between, th-s;.  settlers ,and the-government will- bef  plain   business'agrsem������nts.   so   that  their money is guaranteed,. .,        *������������������  -:-f  rl  i  I  * -Why; then. talkTas th'ci^h* Wfe were,  receivers of chanty and the executive  (Continued on Pai?e 5  0.-4OS&  '.!$)  <r-  ti't(y:  p.  i   A|i-fir.fiif%iari,rBpY fii������iT!iE-i%,,9>:  Uldililtil  a. sis,  For Saue���������Six room bungalow, central location; also blacksmith shop,  .-tnd Babv Grand Chevrolet car. Apply  Mrs. W.*K. Brown.  SMALL BANK ACCOUNTS  ll  Mfiinr people put off opening *  Aeesast watfi they feel they have a terse  sum to mske ft worth while.   Tfeto te  Cpen sa ������������Sgsst ^>ftis ������8 \%t dia&^tJ^ SStjSfid  add $1 weekly or montldy until yea fftft fsssws������  the amount of year penwtol acp-Mifc.  Wfm WSUC&Skmmm SMAX& ACODGOTS  TOE CANADIAN BANK  11  ei  1  OF COMMERCE  RESfcttVe. FUND  9l7,*uuu,vw  *��������� e nnnnnA  ^ t jr,wv,vw  CRESTON BRANCH, CL G. Beanett, Manager-  BB  Penman's  ������������������������:���������  When you think of Hosiery for fall and  winter you will,  minded    of   the  doubtless, be reword    Penman.'  \V  e are  pleased  to inform you that  following lines are exceptional  values and qualifies.  in  MenV all wool ribV>e<i Soxr in Heather  and Black             $ .75  <jashmere 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' Peteer Pan for hard wear (50 to    .75  Bovs' and Girls, all wool, sizes 7, 7&, 8 85  Boys' and Girls,        "        "    ���������*������, 0, % 10 1,00  Boys' ami Girls, all wool, size 11  1.20  WE AEE AGENTS FOR  Jaeger All Wool Goods in Hosiery  Underwear, Sweaters, &c.  Ask i'or illustrated catalogue of price*.  I  Creston Mercantile Company  ���������iwiiiiiiiiw ii'iiwiiwaMiM^i^  LiWITCD  Name of Owner  Name of Claim  Lot No.   Taxes    Costa     Total  York & Lancaster Syndicate T~~& - Alice -...���������   Bowser, Frank  rA&acono!a, ...,  Wood, R. G.  . . . ... .-Armstro2ig ..  Ark Mines Co. .^ Ark     WaH, Thos. ��������� y.  Assurance ...  WvOtt|     XV*   %^V*      *w.*mtv,m0m.mm.mm.mmm.mmm.mwt0*0m-**,mm*a.-m**xmmm,0*r*..*s>   080K bv*������������aa**BB  ���������������**������������������*���������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������**<>*���������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������*������������������ wV ��������� tm.  !>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   *������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*       vsAw  ���������" ..  3449      723?  k ... .  648?  Wood, R. O. ���������: .....  Black Night    6486  Miller, R  Black Hawk No. 2   2941  Kootenay Consolidated Mines lAd Blue Quartsk  ~j.. 7073 -  Wall, Thos. %--���������: Celebration    .V .'. i.. 7229  M<^3onald, J. A. et al Chapln  ::   ..  2862  P DfttlOrH f)       mtmWm      -flfc*       ������������>M..������������������WM������m,M������*���������MH������������,ln*i***-l������������������������vlImCtX     mm.m.m0mmmm0imm0m.mm~~-,mm-m.mmmmmmm.m..^.-mm*.m0m*.,0~.^m*m-m ��������� X2t  DOWDBftf        AtTwU&K        ������������������������* M������t....*>������.*.ilik*M*<������**.iVV*l������VUU>"        ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������.���������������������������B..1. m.m~.m.~.m~^m.-~m--~        " AV V *fi  Field, Lusetta.et al ������ .Corinthian  ....... ........Um... 2690  Devlin, G. R. .: .;. Columbia   .  Z  3370  Eitel, G. G.  .���������Dixie  ���������, : ..  10264  Kootenay Consolidated Mines ^l������td .Drummer     4223  Scott, Jas. Di  .. ..... .".���������Eclipse    . ...... 3674  Wall, Taos iSeho   ,   ������~*a-,  Devlin, G. R. .;��������� ....EJdwaTd D  8872  The Stirling Trust Corporation Elk ..... '.. .*. .... 2081  Bowser, Frank : Excelsior. *.   2085  Wall, Thos :....:  Experiment   -.. ?������38  Thompson, P. N. <������t al  Fairri6w  .��������� 2903  Hutchinson, R. A. et al .. -���������-���������Flying Dutchman .       .'��������� 61*46  /^IVmmjm       *e       A "" ** Sl^-������. 0m     mf%*-.3m-.m-.m-r4x, i-^. aaa-i^iim  ViUOVVf      V*      ~--^      ���������wu**������Pi.*.n..t.������������H.n.iM������e������*������������*������ee>.i>10t3       \J%giimmV~-^.Xt      ���������������������������^���������^���������������������������.������������������..���������,*i������������������������������*t***������.������*������������������������������^n.*M 990Q "  JPOAlXmtH&G*      tlOntl.     -m~Z-~.~-.������*+~-^---mi,0m>m~-m*.*wm-*~~~mmm���������*SnrQC3        %S0f^h       ���������������*���������������������������.*������������������!.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������. ���������m)ihwim������,i1> ���������*��������������������������������������������������������������������� 10*1/9%  Thompson, P. N. et al  .. .....Free Silver .... ..........���������.iv^vs.^...T-..  2902-  McDonald, John^D;-1 *. :. iFreemont ...Z .........���������ZZm.Z.'..Z.  3928  Shallenberger, H. H. .". Glasgow    :  6699  Shs!!enberser; H. H. . Glasgoyr No. I Frac .:  6611  Wirt*    13.     A - tSftlaimtn    Iforttt  S-XSSttf    tm.    J~m.    ....m...0.m..m....0...m.................m.....*0V0.vmv4.m     tmmm^mx.     .....  Shallenberger, H. U. Golden Rod    Shallenberger, H. H.' ...Golden Fleece ...  Baskin & Stedman  Greenwood Frac  Baskin & Stedman.,  ^.���������...Greenwood   Campbell, Lome A ���������.....................Humboldt ............  >������������������������*���������������*���������������������������������������������������#������������������������*������������������������������**������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������  Shallenberger, H. H. .................  Hutchinson, R. A. jet al   AlK,    iVtXIaCB      V/0������      ������������������������������������*iT*M**������M������*������������*at������������M**������>e  Shallenberger, H. H. ....;   Shallenberger, H. H ..........International No.  Baskin & Stedman ....v.  .......Jack Pot Frac. ...  Baskin, Max H. ... . ......;.jrosie   L&tulippe, mj .....................................Joint Frac.  Roy, K. Forin, J. A., McDonald, J. A...Jumbo ���������.,  4216  6606  6607  47S7-  4788  3929  ......Hastings  .;...:.      6698  ..���������..Imperial Frac  .'.    3283   ...Independence    '.    6148 ~  ��������� ������������������������������������������*��������� Wm\ VV A St** mO*������ ������������mHM������������������MMHH������HW,������>������������������l#HimM������������H,im,������t,������ V ���������OU  ������������������������*>���������>��������� UHvlTD&UOnSU ~,m-m~*mtm.~mm������x V ������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������ ���������*���������������������������#��������� .���������������������������������*������������������<������������������*��������� OttVv   ...   6610    4789  :.:  3926  8S2H  48?fi  *������������������*���������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������������������������������������������������� *������*<i������e������*������e,*������arf*������������j������������������������#*������������p  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������  !������������������������������������������������������������������*p������B������������������a���������������**������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Shallenberger, H. H. .. . . .......bake View  .  ���������...���������..?���������   6602  ISlbGlf       VKK)*       amWtS       m.mmm.m.pmmmx-.mm*.m.~mmmtt~.mX.~m.x.X.*-mx*mMJ^n\4      UOltOX^     ^TftCt     '>Met������Me.MMMt|*M"������i������,tM*i**������*IM������      *U*OSf  Lindsay, Gordon C. ................mmm���������...;..Long Tom .......... .... ?.:....... .386  Ramsay, E  ........Lulu .���������...................   .....     247  Bennett, T��������� Murphy M. .........................Lucky George ....���������.���������........:���������.................   9345  VyfOWXnOTS,     JOUA      \V+   "���������~.������.***������.*a.������-~.-~-~.---~m~-.---.--^WQl&&       \i\mm       MMt<tMWMIHMI|l>MMraM|IIM<1iMM������HIMMMM VXwV      *  Mulligan, Thos., SSlllott* Jolin .....���������..���������������-Mfljostic  .....................*������.^.-..������^............������....^...*. -   ^02 ;  Hutchinson, R. A. et at...... ......;.Mars  ...   .................   6149^  Shallenberger, H. H. ........ ... . Medoc ........;... ......................:..;...............   6603 N  Stirling Trust Corpbration .... .......Monarch   ��������� ���������.......   2082  Bowser, Frank ............................................wew victor .................................................   suvs ���������  Devlin, G. R  ........ .........Navada ���������    8869  Pool, W. B. et al ���������.&..   Nugget Frac.  . ...���������., . 10406  Campbell, Lome Ai ...Onlx   .'.:... .3925  Bitel, Geo. G. i........ ..;...............Oro HIU w........    207������  Eitel, Geo, G. i  .: ..Ore HiU No. 3 .:..... 10265  Gigot, Roalna ;;.................. ...Peggy    9865  Hutchinson, R* A, Btftl ������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^MM������*%ooutiti   ���������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������*���������*������������������������������ ���������������.*.���������������������������������...������������������.���������.���������..-,-..*  fix4it  XXUtCnlnSOUi   R������   Jb\������   to%  Al   ���������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������rllOw    ������MIOD    m������*w**it*m*������*i,-.t.*9mw*~wxmmw+*9������~~-.~.mt-p*m*-~-~-m'm~- <      DJl^lP  Shallenberger, H. H. Pioneer No. 1 Frac  :  6608  Shallenberger, H. H. Pioneer  .;....  6601  Shatford, B. A P....... Ptolat'Star  7129  Shattord, B. A. ............���������:: ............Polar I...........,....;.....;.... 7128  Golden Reef M. AM. Co. .Rainy Day  8978  Golden Reef M. A M. Co......��������� ...Rainy Day No. 2  . .;...... .ya,_8979  " eH&flmn 0t~m0 ovQuman ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������*-**i������o^i' *oim ������*������*������������k������������������������������������������i-**������-*p>e������*-������������-t������*h*������������������������*������������������t������������������aiw<kt������*w*������������*������. %������vj������  Shallenberger, H. H. ........... ...Renfrew ....;........:................... 6604  Shaiienbofgor, H. H. ���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������..itenxrew jofp* ��������������������������� ....���������.������...������������������������������������.������.���������������������������������.������������������.<������..���������..���������....���������.. *ooww  Thompson, P. N. .^...������............................Koy<il  6822  Downer, Frank ......... . .................Royal  ��������� 2084  Kootenay Consolidated Mines, Ltd. ....Rover ..,. 7078  Thompson, P. N. . ............... ...Ruby ...  _. 2904,  Field, Lusetta, et al ...............���������.........R and L ..; .....I ;......... 2089  Shallenberger, H. H. ���������.Salmo No. 1 Frac ........,.:;;...... 6812  Shallenberger, H. H.  .���������Salmo   6600  French, T. R  ...... ..Shenango .:. , ..r................. 4786  Sturgeon, Mary Ann . .... ... Snow Slide    ,2679  Campbell, Joseph ...........^.......................Bkookum -  9860  Latallppc, E  ...   St. Bugone Frac ������.,'....  8820  lOlvvlf   ltvO������    %M.    ������������*^������������������������#������>#^t������������������t*i'������������*������������������*������������****^������������->������������������***������������*������������������P*|AnM"rff    xxp*t,������t**<44i'.t*.*r.^0m*t,*Ytm    ������*���������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������*#������������������������������������������-���������������������������>*������������������������    Xv������lQf  Wright, H.; WhHe, B. -..-���������...Tamaroc  8802  Kirk, O. A  .���������Tiger .......: ........ 2010  French, T. R .Venango ...............i���������................ ......r.... 4?57  Baskin -ft Stedman ....... Vernamo  ..... ������������������.... 4790  Lucky Boy G, M. Co. i.��������� ...Waffer ���������   ���������.���������,. 2468  JT 011 wUBllMlCl|������       J������        -.���������#t������������#������**.*������^������#-..������#������������*.������'.*������.������*#*--'#������*������*������**������*'#\VftV������*iy        ���������������*ft***4������**#������**ee>*������������*-ft#**������e������������������������������������,������v������a,������v,,,k,v,������������,0,a.������������������W������i vVvO  Ai* Mines Oo. .T.....������������....������. ..Wooloomooloo ...���������.���������......    887  849.60  12.50  13.00  9.25  18.00  v,  4JS0  2.76  13.60  . 13.1)0.  12.00 -  11.75  13.00  l������.vv  11.60  .13.00-  11.50  13.00  8.25  0-X.V.  6.00  13.00  ^ 13.00  9.50  9.75  ,   9,75  11.GG  ,  9.25 .  '     7.00  .     8-76  9.75  3.25  R 4R  m.mva  6.00  6.00  6JS5  8.75  13.00  Y 13.00  12.76  7^.00  ,.960  i      3.00 '  .     9.26  8.00  ;      7,26  13.00  ,10.25  10.25  .26  12.25  4.?5  4.25  13.00  6.25  12.25  12.60  ,'   7.00  10.00  7.60  .75  6.00  11.00  6.50  11.25  7.50  12.25  2.25  18.00  13.00  11.60  8.50  11.75  9.75  13.00  10.26  13.00  84!$.  9&0  7.25  11.60  4.00  18.00  8.50  18.00  9.00  4.00  11.75  18.00  10.60  12.00  7,00  13.00  18.00  18.00  13.76  3.75  8.75  3.75  3.75  3.76  3.76  3.76   .  . 3.76  3.75  3.75  3.75  ~*  C3H-  *-.tt~  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.76  3.7������  3.76  3.76  3.75  3.76  3.76Y  3:75  3.75  3.76  ' 3:75"  ,   3.76  3.75  3,75  ......  3.76  3.76  3.76  3.75  3.75  3.76*  3.75  3.76  3.76  3.76  3.76  3.76  3.75  3.76  3/75  3.76  3.75  3.75  3.76  3.75  "N  8^6  3.75  3.76  3.75  3.76  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.76  8.76  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.76  8.76  8.76  8.76  3.76  3.75  3.76  3.75  3.76  3.75  3.75  8.75  8.76  8.76  3.76  8.76  8.75  8.75  8.75  3,78  8.75  8.70  8.76  v    8.76  8.76  8.76  8.76  8.76  853.26  1&2������  lioo  46.75  imm-  6.50  16.76  16.75  16.75  16X0  16.76  ���������* 15.75 *  16J!5  16.76  16.25  16.75  12.00  S.76  16.75 .-  .19.75  1S.2&~~  13,59  13.50  , 14.75  13.00  10.76  "12.50  -��������� 13.60  * .   7.00  , js.eo  9176  9.75  9.00  12^0  16.76  16.75  16.50  10.76  13.26  6.75  13.00  11.75  11.00  16.76  14.00  14.00  4.00  .  16.00  8.60  8.00  16.76  9^00  16.00  16.25  10.75  18.76  11.25  4.50  9.76  . 16.76  9.25  16.00  11.25  16.00  6.00  16.75  16.75  15.25  12.25  ��������� 15.60  18.60  16.76  14.00  16.75  1S.00  .   13.26  11.00  16.26  7.76  . 16.76  '     12,26  16.76  12.75  7.76  16.50  16.75  14:25  16.75  10.76  16.76  ���������16.76  16.76  Dated at Wel-joj, ������. 0. this Seventh .day of Octohar, 1921,  mmmttmatatmtata  t~  U  2  J. OABTMBL,  Provincial  ��������������� \  .j  I HEREBY GIVE NOTIOE that on Tuesday, the 8th day of November, 1921, at the ho������r pi 10  , at. the-Omrtiiouse, Nelson, B.O., I shall offer for sale afc public auction the" mineral claims iu tbe list  hereinafter set bnt*, of the persons in the list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes hiipasd hy easd persons*  on the 30th daV wf June, 1921, and for costa and expenses, if the total amount due is uot sooner pai������������  The Collector will be pleased to -receive any information respecting the following? list where the owner  was a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 223a of the Taxation Act.    .  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED -''���������-  ���������su-  1  Y  Collector. ���������ifr  asm  THE  CBESTOK  KEVIEW  }  Jxm.  SmL   rmZ-Sx" 1%'-St5        "       -    r^    fZ  ~m:Repavtog  1 -1 './  ���������~m  ' .  t.      ?     ."*.  Men's Half Soles* $1*25  Women's Half Soles, $1.(M)  ;G������aranteeoVfor 6 moiitLs:,\  Alesu Mlrabeils /  Shoemaker    -'* -    CRESTON  Will Be as Good Farmers  there  any  ~m9jx<m *.---.   ���������*  This is tlie first question that presents itself  to the ..housewife if an-  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. -. B������fc why"  worry? , -��������� ���������' -1*-' -  i  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest' Qaaliiy  Co**Ised iHt-nt  -Lunch Meat   '  - Bologna, &c.  are  always to. be  had  here.   In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock  products.  - [(Continued from Page 4~  est .Victoria guilty of squandering pub*  lie money on us?       - ~~       y-__  "Jthe Taxpesyer Repaid    - \- y '  - ZTtie, $& a? day is "tfee. Big attraction  and-magnet and supporter of the col-,  ony,*! ������ja3;"the executive government  bad-spoiled tbese'f t soldier Z settlers' by  oitrincr tJhom fjIieBs'$4* ������ Hu������r -inha ** antrrtt  the* writer, and yet he continues  "witb, S4-������jday,these "men can hardly*  get ahead of the game'of life sufficient  to buy\aoy stock whatever.". : *. :  *     -XXtXxrxm.   0Xx-0~rx       r.t -. XrxmmSrxmx.���������       1. mlrx     mt.x'^xrxJS  tf-.tfots tuttvAOVm    SwiiruicsuS    caft������5..pSc*C*3G  'together so, the last .'one makes* "the  Hig attraction'* shrink -end "She magnet" lose more than a little of its magnetism, don't you think?'-' Of course,  the truth is that the writer was striving after rhetorical, effect at the expense of-afiC'������r,&ey. ZTtas sume applies  fo his statement that, "oui.- nightmare  is the dteadjo^the withdrawal of*the  $4 a day jotk and that it indicates the  hired man's spirit rather than that of  the farmer."  ^~ *  We settlers simply haye not the few  hundred dollars (at pre-^ar^purchasing power) as had the rather egotistical Canyon man who ..would- "kick the  crutches from those fellows at Lister,"  consequently "we had'to work for a day  wage, otrt of which we could save very  little, if any. Bad we those "few  hundreds" we too could buy a cow and  pigs and chickens-arid put in  a potato  Need bnt a FewfHundred  , We~ilaink,iven^1������:iplMfent prices, a  very few hundred would do away witb  the necessity for tbe daily wage, sin-je  ^we haye noW~flye aeres each m asfair  way for cultivation,hest spring, and  some of us have'some implements. In  addition Some trees'areplanted. while  the remainder * "are -'here in nursery  rows readyfoV planting out when the  landispiwpar-Bd;-^'3E4Wking the few  hundreds we %roust^������eeds work for  wages until sucbt'times-^as we can" become producers; *^ TK& kcase of starye  and let-soineone ?else- -utilize the land  youare .making ivady'-for production,  or. work oatnow,*. work at borne too,  and become ttafe" prodn-aer youi self.  By the way, tbe taxpayer will be repaid for the use of those crutches, tqo._  When -settlers, came .into Creston  Valley years ago, they, came in a few  at a time, and, if t.bey were not so  lucky   as  the'Canyo^ farmer,   they  m.-mmmm - Jm     m^\.m.mt.m*xSmm.        -*��������������� *������.������W~f flrlMn tT*T ���������,��������������������������������������� 51 ���������*������������������������ -i -rmr.  W ���������������.#������.*&4A   ������>������,{"&/������ t Sti      rW ������*������������������*������      m-K-X-~~>*m.J "*~* W*6 58 C+ v SS.  government w-ork, tbe"?awij,iillsju the  neigh6l>fhoodY-andi^ey did so y,ntil  tbey h'ad^ii^r.rent'..c^pitall,laid by and  sufficient land clttaredtostar*, farming  proper. Had seventyTor eighty of such,  men come in all ap ojace tney could not  all liave obtained Work here, consequently such large n uEtfbvers did . not arrive.     The"1" govei*jimTentr.   howeyer, 1 neighbors io the^val ley-when are estah-  Land Clearing Idea Splendid  .  ,f To clear five acres'for "each settler .is.  in oui- opinion a splendid idea. Oo-op~  eration m^thisway meant that modern methods'could;ibe" employed to  clear tbe land,' sufficient, for each settler to make a start, and expenses  could be cut down to a 'minimum.  With fiye acres cleared and ploughed  a man could ** begin ~ bis ranching ih  earnest. Had the ^problem been approached in any other way, by any  group nf men, "who had no previous  experience in clearing land preparing  it for cultivation," we maintain; that  very few would have had-fly** acres in  nearly as good-condition us the land in  this* settlement at, the present time.  There have doubtless. tieen .mistakes  naacle, Mr. Editor, but" that is inevitable in a big new vent������ra.������f-this tKP"-  It was impossible that there shouldlte  no slight miRCiilculationB'and no necessity for some alterations and improved  mehts as tbe'work proceeded.  m  ** 0- " r  Can Now Begin Farming Right  We are. however, toow at the stdge  where we can lisgin as 'fanpei-s in  earnest, and, it id now that-we need  the "few hundreds" to boy the cow.*  etc., and put into igractice the'infeirin-  ation    we   have   gleamed  from., our  ested that we who are here, including  those temporarily absent, all fully intend to make this settlement go ahead  and show, ourseiv.es as g������*od and Mid-  cessful farmers as your correspondent  said we are soldiers. . -  4.0-ACEE BLOCKS POBSALE  In Sub Lt>t 54 of Lot 4595, about a  mile frana Alice" Siding school., Prices  3500 to $1250 a block. Apply to G. A.  ���������Bi, YOUNG, Owner, Creston.  if.  BURNS  & GOm Ltd. -  .   r    '~ r  a&mhpam  crloe at flrst-ciaaa luft,  rofttteMd to KS an'-aon; second-ot&M to  $3.69 an acre. ,  Pn-cmptton now  confined  to tmr-  -aye*. lands only.     -��������� ,  S������eorflawija he eranted cov������rins only ^  land suitable for acricultural pvavoaat..*.  -ns- whi������h IS non-tlmbar laajfi.*      *  Partnerefatn: pre-emptions abolished,. -  tvmt -^--j.^- -g ���������~0 jj|0j^ than four asmy x.  arranso   for   witb joist residese  adjacent   pre-emptions- *  For grasliur and induab^^urneoeea  leased to- one person or company;  .**&*. :**&*? 5* Industriar site*  timber land ��������� not  40  on    exceeding  SJSL5?*PJ2TS2S?*{ conditloiui, include  p^ment of Mntaimta. '      "'  ">y ������letinar 'roads may be purohaeed  conditional upon oon.truatlon ������T a raid  lS-ti,om* BWrtajot one-half ef ooet of  PHE-EMPTORf  .nms  UHANTS  t_  Si m. .?.60***^ PM-emptor may apply  e^tffts^vaJBar^"*  on  proyiiiion for return of moneys mc-  ������������������ i*L*iL������l! <M>oount.e5fpaymentSir7ee(i  ^litSSS.f^^^Jsr*' I***���������*-*-*.:.,  interest... on, aoreementa to nuroh^e������  e Allied Heroes, or dependents, aoauir^  Hntment to lfareh M, A~~~,     .  Provielon made, for issuance of  Sown Endi; i������-A������^l>urohMer.. of  purchaaers  aoejuirhi*  ORAXINO.  devMonment of llv������Moolt- Industry pro-  VJ&.J0! ������rM������ll������ dlMrtcts and rmn������e  ennumi^^vedjnriority for ������������tab-  -7-*^  X~^mm\~u\V!-tm T^^ ' ' ""M ^^  ten^ h������������k. mmP*n$ ** t*������*������i������ta. ap  ���������**- and, lx me conld liav them at i������-  --AA  IO   axv.\rvgxa  still b^ve a few-  hundreds at theend^f siaj, months to  buy lots of trees and bushes and still  enough left over; so that we should  not be in need of the crutches to which  he referred.  RANCH FOR SALE  A 1  thought the place suitable and brought  us* here. ' WhatYotbey, possiWe way  could they have'adopted to pit^vCde  work and keep the men here'and get  the Jand - cleaied* -������**" satisfactorily?  The time for the ."credit -at the bank."  ms proposed*'by your' correspondent,  was not in ^hose early days. Co operation was livfdi-d Ui cWr large areas  satisfactorily, and that was obtained  by giving us that $4.a day job to en  able us to live with our' families while  the work was being done.  Getting on Their Feet  Regarding thi* 5 per cent, who have  done any farming, and the 10 per rent,  who haye bought stock. We are  glad tf) be able to_- bring your corres^  poudent up-to-date on tbt������- matter.  Practically everv settler has his garden���������a start���������some haye quite- a bit.  At- least 2ft haye one or more cows; 25  trees 12 years old), on main road, J of  mile from Creston station, with three-  room cottage, pantry, storeroom and  cellar; barns and hay sheds,'water.on  premises.    Also- six acres partlV'~im-   r--    l.        *  .������ . im  proved   fruit  land.     Tesms.   . Apply. ������HV* ������nft, or -���������?������ ���������^"se1s;. nnW������*P*  '---       -x ��������� ��������� aa- .      \.^xrxx   iuieitt������<<    .iinrt    o������\Wal   Sv~rv-~*   rtvero-z  Ch-is. .Moore, Creston.  ' ���������*      \  ��������� .  ������H  MIL  Rich in Butterfatjnd from  Tuberculin-tested Cows  CREAM FOR SALE  &t all times      - A-^  1 Quarts or 14 Pints for $1.Q0..  lished, and from' reading. Strange  that it-should not have struck the  ���������Fils_du Soldat," that we too had  been picking up Information during  our two years heie���������information  which, we trust, is more reliable than  some of that -.vhich he gi7**c* to/'oui-**  paper. * "'<   -  Now is the time when a credit to  the settler, as suggested by your corespondent, would be more valuable,  when we are ready to begin the rea\  farm work,' Whether the government is able to' carry out such a plan  and give us a further helping' band,  we da not know If they ''ran it will  be very helpful, as all thotw of,us who  will-otherwise have ,to work out to  get the f u'l-tliei- fiecessar-y ������-.4piwiJ. can  not hope to obtain it in the valley  Some have already gone to the prairies and mines to gather a stake to see  them through the year.  vfn any case we ean assure the read  necessary .^Improvements on % Respective?;.  ^Pre*-������mpto^cmiMt^&&upy claiina"for^  ������ve years and make improvementa to  value of % 10 per acre. Including clearing aad cultivation of at least lum  ������>e*0i* =������5*SrSas Qs^Ws Graaw.  ' where pre-emptor in occupation not  leBS than * years, and has made pro-  . portionate improvements, he may, because of Ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent* residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent ot  <flS00 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make Improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained-in  * ./iPJK1 B y������a������i and Improvement*-)  of VIOjQO per acre, including 6 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 yzass ays reauiTed. * .  Fre-emptor' holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, If he  requires land In Conjunction .with bts  farm, without actual ocaupa-Uon. pra-  vioea  statutory  improvements  made  ill? /^W������n������������ maintained on  Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 2v  SSC^-S^J^ *&*& ������������������ hOmeeTtea;  ^���������.^ *��������� 2h-Mn*A ***** fulIUUng reel  dential anA Improvement conditions.  MOUNTAIN  irirjir  rjuctvr  >������K*\*-%~rrx  ' WALTER V. JACKSOK v*'  ���������S -0. 2^"1i*J'  mm" Ir-tA *���������-,���������*,   -     ������������������**������J^ A- *t[\     -<** v - C*"."      *       '  FORD PRICES AGAIN REDUCED  Forfl Touring Car  S3G0 f.o.b.  j - -00  t Creston  As up'to date as any. car.  No better Lighting and  Starting System pnade,  <    i  Call ar>d see the*, latest.  Greston Auto & Supply  'R. S. BEVAN, Prop.. '���������"'.-}  have poultrv, arid^seVeral barve.pigsv:  Prt������bab������y this "Soldier's ^ Son" ^ould,  buv a few eggs,- butter. uiiik"and iwita^  ~,.Zr. I���������  at. ,i:-._i   ���������r*..^:.*h������������t   --*ts~... II  IA������ri>  a.l   **.-v* all |������, Uenwi     mxvr-x r%m,tx ^rex,,.*.  fruits- we have no������~YHt least not for  sul������*���������as it js^onlv two, yeai-s since"the  clearing first began here.  We cannot agi-ee'.with  tl\e writer's  i opinion .that to build^ouses, clear five  acres and guarantee3^ job was a ������uhs  tsike at all.     We kn'mv that our wives  would  live in* a-sh.-������nty if neee*ss.ai*y,  but we maintain  that such-<*ondit^)Tis  are not neces&ai-yr'nnr are. Ihey at all  desiral������le.<eithei*in their own interests  ,and ideals, or   in those ,of   lhe   state.  As? "helpmates of their: men  folk, rais-  ei*s and Inonlders of the future generation, tbew sb'tuld. fc^.v.������ ������Lfe l*.ftRt. some  degree of consideration  and help.      A  decent home in   absolutely -neeess'ary  for-thetn if they .are to carry out their  duties prof������erly. eMtp^iftlty afethehofiie^  influences. ea.i-ly iiupKesssons ^nd^sutv^  r4Mindings wiii inevitably influence (he  ivviu;  S.T   r nair- <���������*������������'!/������������������������*������������'���������  mm. m       -am      *b������������    am     w,(t������������������^������������������������B  i7.et������*> of British Ooluitihia  ers and other taxpavers who are inter- J  J  '. ������������������  White   Pine  and  Tar Mentholated  H f x  taken With' Bromo and . -  -    Aspirin -Compound will,  cure the most obstinate ]  .    and  dee,p*seat!ed, cold. ,..>  KEEP   THEM  ON HAND _  aaitis-Oatway  ������-.������������_ is,   -r if m  limited  The Friiit Faifirrter  TtMm  X*0m  4-*'0*  ���������"m-i  the  ^5    *-K*m~la.  fSltr-  I  grower, the frsii farjcuer &i|as ihe  serviees of a bank Indispensable in carrying on his  productive iadestry. ...  If you have to solve financial problems in improvingY  h&rrestlhgr, shipping or collecting payment .lor your  crops, disci������8 we-guestion^with onr local hank manager- MS  > .  0* XL*JSUiMto%~  G. W. ALLAN,  mBmmtmmmmmmttmmm  'Gl.]LJ^-*-0.P~-mii.'mmfm-m*-mmm0^.t *r.\*-.  jrmr-~.m-*a%frt^^.ax:*r   n-tn. a ������������^i*������  3slaaagfik\,  MINERAL ACT  POKM V  Certificate of Improvement*.  NOTIOK .-  -  Kirby Pr..   Kiibv Pr. No. 1.   Kirbv,  .   Kirby No. -.  Kirby No. ������,   Klrbv  . ;No...4, Kirby No. 5 Mlnertil <^1h1ii������h.  situate  in  the AiriHWoi-th Mining  Division of Kex^H'm-y PlstHrt,  Where located ;   At. Rionrt"|.  ,'l'ake tint lee tliwt I. A. H4 Green, ������nt-,  urtg an agent for A. J. Ourle. F.M,0,  N������������  amOct    *V.T Kirby. P.JVl.r. No.  :m&7a      E.   L.   Kirby.   F.M.O.   No,  HOAftBo; FH'ida Bulged. F.M.O. B05������lr;  and  K. V, D. 'Guthrie. Ji������ree, Miner's  jOHittciite No. RQSttOo.  luteMY ������i*tv.  Jdayafriiin.dievte hereof, to npplv to i|ie  I Mining  Reconler Mr a Oertifleitite of  | Improvement s,fot������ the punpone of oh  t Mining a -Crown Giiiht of the :������hove  , cl-iiins. ������������������*��������� '���������'.'���������'��������� '.*������������������''���������'���������   *.*  !    And further t������ke tiotiee, that action.-  j*under ������ocrIon tJ6, nnwt be >->iunm������anced  { he������for������* the j������flimpce of mich tJei-tittnitH  ������������f ImprovefiientK  i     1>a1ed thin 22nd dav of Kept-'inhm-. ]  I A.D. 1021. *        A. H. GHKUN. I  St.  - we going to continue the protective-  ?    That is the Question and that is  ,?What we have to decide is this���������Arc  ,. system of this country or are we not ?    That is the question  j. nut* whoie question. And the great, big, necessary thing is that every voter  * in this country from the Yukon to Halifax knows that this is*tht quesHdm  Jheor she is deciding when he or she votes in this great contest."  - ���������ARTHUR MEIGHKN  T.' e .       -  HE vital issue in the commfelection���������'  in fact, tlie only teaue-^-ia the. Tariff?  and-to every clear thinking Canadian  it should be readjly apparent that a Protective Fiscal Policy is absolutely essentia]  to stability, progress and development.  Every important country in the world  upholds Protection as an -essential economic principle. Even Great Britain���������so  long the stronghold of Free Trade���������has  now adopted, laws that constitute Protection of the moot effective kind. In faot,  the present policy among most nations is  towards nosing their tariff walla, not lowering them; In the face of these facts it'  would.be suicidal for Canada to do exactly  the reverse antf^dfecard the fiscal system  which ha^ been responsible ior its progress  during the p^ forty-three years.  Free Tn������de would mean death to Canadian Industry. It would also result in'  the immediate closing down of Canadian  plants of foreign firms, with consequent  additional unemployment. There are to-day  650 American factories alone in 'Canada. -  Similar proposed ventures would be abandoned   New capital would refuse to come  to a Country lacking adequate protection  and present industrial enterprise would be  promptly strangled by foreign competition.  The preservation of the home market by a  Reasonable "Protective Tariff is vital to'  both city dweller and agrarian alike���������now  as never before. More capital is urgently  needed'for the development of Canada'e  enormous-resources, which will, result in.  a lessening of unemployment and an increased population. More Work and more  workers will produce an enlarged home  market for products of both city and larm,  and the exodus ol^ Canadian men and  women���������and the dollars they earn will  be precluded. ���������'.'*'  * The United States has slammed her trade  door in the face of Canadian farmers by  adopting the Fordney BUI, and the former  is consequently now even more dependent  upon the home market tha^in the post.  Yet Crerar asks you to destroy that home  market by voting for Free Trade.  Kinff'������poKcy���������if he has one���������will result  in the destruction of the Tariff.  T^eighen stands four square for Reasonable Protection���������Protection for aU  the people���������and asks for an overwhelming mandate to givohoth industry  and agriculture..that assurance which will spell prosperity for alL Individ^ prosperity depend, upon National prosperity. Your per������o*������d interests  and Canada's very existence hang upon your vot^ --  st  The National Liberal and Con&ervativ* Piurly PrikMrity' ��������' tinijv ^.A^.tmia^itiii- *l*irm��aXtm*m,iitj^^i.uiiim#im* M~nta^tmit.m�� m^mrm'..A . .m ~vvm ~~..,
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Published By Special Arrangement With the Author.
"I didn't know It," she protested,
I don't believe, either Beulah or Jim
had any such thought In their' head.
But-even if they didf Jim Travers is
as decent a young man as there is in
Plainville district? a^d you've, nothing
to be ashamed of except your own
temper, that drove them away in the
way they went."
"I won't listen to that kind of talk
from you any longer," said i Harris
sternly. "I'll chase the young reprobates to earth, if it takes all summer.
And unless you can clear yourself of
heing mixed up in this���well, there'll
he something to settle on that score,
too. Hitch up the drivers, Allan, and
be quick about it."
"You're not going to leave your
ploughing, are you?" asked his wife.
The words sprang to her lips without
any misintent. It was such an unusual
thing lor her husband, on any account,
to leave the farm work unfinished.
The practice on the Harris homestead
was work first, all other considerations second.
"That's enough of your sarcasm,"
he snapped. "I would think when our
name is threatened with a disgrace
like this you would be as anxious to
defend it as I am. How it Is you go
back on me in a moment like this?
You're not the woman you once were,
"And you're not the man you once
were,   John,"   she   ans^red.     "Oh,
can't you see th^t we're 3��st_reaping
what has been sown���the cVop we're
heen raising through all these years?
Beulah's very life has been crying out
for action,  for scope, for room,  for
something that would give her a reason  for existence, that would  put a
purpose into her life, and weJve not
tried to answer that cry.     I blame
myself as much as you, John, perhaps
more, because I should have read her
heart���I should have, seen the.danger
signals long ago.     But I was so busy,
I  didn't think.      That's the trouble,
John, we've been so busy, both of us,
we  haven't taken time to keep-up,
with her. '"*- The present generation is
-���not the past; what was enough for you
and me isn't enough for our children.
It doesn't do any good to scold���scolding doesn't change conditions: but if
we'd stopped and thought and studied
over them we. might- 'have    changed
them���or   cured   them.      We   didn't,
John;  you were too busy with your
wheat and your cattle, and I was too
busy with my house-work, and what
have we made of it?     We've gathered   some   property together, and our
cares have grown in proportion, but
that which was more to us than all
the property in the world we have lost
���because we valued it less."      The
tears were slowly coursing down her
Helps A Weak Throat
Strengthens The Voice
Relieves Bronchitis
By Breathing the Mealing Balsams cf
Catarrhozone,. Your   Are    Made
Well Without Using Drugs.
You breathe through the Catarrhozone Inhaler medicated afr that'is full,
of healing, soothing balsams; full of
���v-it*-*** **\--r    *nm-s 4-ttrt^mm-xi-tjr.     AnrtAnnAO     4-t\ at -f     VAefOWt_4
��J*JJL<Sjr       ClU *!<&��} 0��JL J. Vr     -CCOOU-wCU      %_A*.XX,*a     A \--Sm.\s��mm.
ble the air of the pine woods in the
Adirondacks. This piney vapor has
a truly marvelous action on weak
throats: It ��� brings strength and
health 'to the bronchitic, stops that
hacking cough and difficult breathing.
You can't finfl anything for / weak-
throated people more beneficial than
Catarrhozone. * It means heaven on
earth to the man that,has had bronchitis, catarrh or throat irritation.
You will realize this the first time you
use Catarrhozone which is a scientific
preparation specially designed for diseases of the nose, throaf and bronchial
tubes. Get the large size, it lasts
two months, costs '$1.00. Medium
size 50e sample size 25c. All storekeepers or the Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
cheeks, and her thin, work-worn arms
were stealing about his neck. "Don't
think, dear," she whispered, "that I'm
than you, or that I would shield myself from one lota of my just blame,
but let us face the fact that if has
been our mistake rather than Beulah's."
He removed her arms, not ungently.
"I never thought it would come to
this," he said. "I thought I humoured her every way I could., As for our"
hpv/l    i*rrtv��lj,.__'tirr-*.ll      mr~a*i.~   w\*\lr*zt,tx    winner
ir-X. V*        TV   -.X. J-m. 1*   \~XAg        er*  vri XX.     *J.4��*Ak.V>0      JLHA/JJC JT 0*
and I noticed Beulah could spend her
share. There was no protesting about
the work that earned the money when
she wanted a new hat or a new dress^
and she generally got what she wanted." ... ���*,.;.*. **>���*.���. -*���������:. . -7���:Y ���'"���-������ ���:,.
"You don't understand,- John.' It
-wasn't the work, it was the making a
god of work, and giving it so much of
the neighborhood was- equally ~ futile, j
Harris shrank from carrying 'his
search. Into the" town, as he dreaded
the publicity that would be attached
to It. He was a subscriber, somewhat in arrea*^, to the local.paper,
and by calling on the editor and squar-(
ing up for a year in advance he^could'
probably make himself solid hi that
quarter, but the gossip of the villagers,
could not be silenced by any such
Simple method. " But as the day wore
on and the search continued fruitless
he finally found himself in Plainville.
If Beulah and Jim were really married ,,the Presbyterian minister would
be likely to know something of the
"matter, andjthe Rev. Andrew Guthrie
was a man of sense and discernment.
Han-is had frequently gone, to 'hear
him preach before the labours of the
farm had grown to *heir present magnitude, 'and he even yet contributed
five dollars a year to the stipend.
Mr. Guthrie received his guest cordially, albeit with some wonderment
as to which member of the family-
might be sick, but delicacy forbade a
direct question.- Now, in agricultural
communities it is something of an ,of-
-fence to approach any matter of Importance- by frontal attack. There
must be the due amount of verbal
skirmishing, reconnoitering, and outflanking before the main purpose is
revealed. Consequently, Harris, for
all his torture of suspense, spent some
minutes in a discussion of the weather, the crops, and the prospect of a
labour shortage In harvest.      *
'���They'll he all well at home, I
hope?" said Mr. Guthrie at length,
feeling that the custom of the com-
munity had been sufficiently honoured
einar&a Die uam in
Weight Reported By
. y This Young<--W6tBaii
,   - .   ^. -e^���'	
"Before  I  begaru-taking  Tanlac/1
.^V.1.,.    ^0.rttr0\x~.Jt    IV t*.    mi~.-m.Jt���      vr     .^- 1 Hv.
xaxxxj   vvgI&iiSia.  (Q pOuuua, x uuvv   weigu
over one hundred and am gaining*
every-day," tjaid Miss L.a Rue Davis,
of Chattanooga/Tenn. N
'��> "I bought my first bottle of Tanlac
at Gas City, Ind., and it helped me so
much that I continued using It. I
have always been very delicate and
suffered a great deal from .stomach
trouble and rheumatism. ~I-rarely
ever had any appetite and simply
could not" relish anything.     I fell off
until I. only weighed 76 pounds and,
��� ~ ~      -trx     Xr-t���      f     1-.���.*. r. S~  rn���- XV r,t^V.,..
waa  bu\uiiu x  luueLcu  ji��cxxcony   3,Willi-.
This is the condition I was in when I
began taking Tanlac.       Z   -
"Dh, I feel so different now. JSven
my complexion is improved. My appetite is, good and I > can hardly get
enough to eat. Tanlac is simply,
grand and ~- can truthfully say .it is
the only medicine that has ever done
me apy feood,"
Tanlac is sold by leading druggists
runaways. There was only one westbound train in the day; he "could not
give chase, until the morrow, and they
would be able to lead him by twenty-
four hours as long as he cared to keep
up the pursuit. True, he might telegraph ahead to the police, but that
meant publicity, and would prolbably
be ineffectual in the end. She had
gone of her o**Jra free will, and although his heart hurt eyen under his
anger, now that she. had gone she
might stay. She had -left a good
home, a fond father, and a share in
the family estate for a-**���hired man-
U.-XXX. xxx-xx xrxrvrxx x,x.x.xvi0x,4xxx.J mxrjnt,t...-tit.   and%she mighfnow make the best of
"Yes, all that's there," said Harris,   her oargain.     Harris assured himself,
with absolute sincerity, that he had
done his duty in the matter, and-that
in exchange for all his kindness his
A Stitch in Time
Quick action is the only hope
when kidney disease appears.
There is a whole train of -dreadfully painful and fatal ailments
which soon follow any neglect to
get the kidneys right Among
others are rheumatism, lumbago,
Bright's disease, hardening of the
arteries and high blood pressure.
In Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills you will find a treatment
which is both quick and thorough.
Mr. C. E. Raymus, Lindale,
Alta., writes:���
"I wai �� are*l wfferer from kidney
<lii������e *r����J l��Kje tuck for more than
a ytxr, A friend of mints one d��y
told we of Dr. Chwe'-i Kidrtey-l-iver
Pills, -fri -K-tina ti<non hi* advice I
tried the:*. After I had taken one box
1 fell better, ro I continued until 1 had
u��ed five hoxet. By this time I felt
���s welt and ��trong at ever, and am |}ad
to recommend Dr. Chaie'a Kidney-
Liver Pills to anyone lufferins -�� 1
^ Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills, one pill a dose, 25c a box,
all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates tk
Co.. Lid., Toronto.
\v.  n.  u.  nor
her. That's why she looked some-'
where elseY-if she has looked somewhere else/Y     ; .''.*���'
"Allan works as hard and harder
than ever Beulah did,; and Allan
doesn't fee! that way about it."
"That's true," she admltted^/but
Allan's: ambition Is w:ork. * He works
and Is satisfied, but Beulah thinks,
and'is"'not satisfied.' It's the difference in their nature, and we didn't
take it into, consideration/" -In every
phrase she tried to link his blame
wifih hers, that the burden might unite
instead of separate them.
"If she'd thought a, little-more before this;'- mad pranb^ it would' have
been better for everybody," he said.
"Well, she'll 'have plenty of time to
think yet." He stepped to the kitchen door, and from the nail above
took down the repeating-rifle.
"You're not going to take that!" she
cried. "Don't take that, John. It
can't possibly do any good, and it may
do a lot of harm." '
"I won't do anything folish," he answered, "but I'll take it along, just
the same." ' ���
. Allan, with the drivers harnessed
to the top buggy, was now atthe door.
Without saying good-bye to his wife
Harris joined him, and the two set oft
on their search. Almost at the gate
they met George Grant, who had come
over to haul water for another day's
ploughing. He stopped in some surprise at the turnout.
"I guess we won't be ploughing today," said Harris. He hesitated before George's questioning look, jind st
certain sense,, of family shame"~came
upon him. But it w*as evident that
he could hardly search for Beulah
without mentioning her departure,>and
he might as well make a clean breast
of the affair.
"Nothing wrong at home, I hope,
Mr. Harris?" said the young neighbour, noting his troubled appearance.
"Nobody sick, or anything?;'
"Yes, there Is something wrong,"
said Harris, trying vainly to control
the bitterness in his voice. "Beulah's left us."
"Who, Beulah? I can hardly believe that, Mr. Harris. It was only
last night I was talking with hev." *
"Well, she's gone. Left through
the night. We���well, I'll toll you,
George���wo had a little disagreement,
but I'd no notion she'd take it so much
to heart. Of course you* know about
the trouble with Jim yesterday. Taking everything together���there won't
be no ploughing to-day." Harris had
said more than he meant; ho could
feel tho, colour mounting into his hair,
and the bad English of his last words
betrayed a Bitbtle recklessness rather
than carelessness of speech.
"Don't you believe a word -of it,"
said George, "I know Jim, And I
know Beulah, and if anybody olso hinted what you've said you'd want to uso
that rifle on thern. Liko enough Beulah's Btaying somewhere around tho
neighbourhood, and who'll be back
when she ha�� time to think It ov��u\"
"That proves you don't know Beulah," aaid Allan. "An for Jim, I wftfl
never able to get below that flmlle,
and I flaw more of* him than you did,
"Hell, I hope you find a way out,"
said George, Blnccrely. "It would
have been liko hftr to come ovor to
our place, hut, who inn't there. Maybe you'll And her at MorrlMonV
"Thafc'H pOKHlblff," Bald llarrln.
''WetVIl fro fivt'r there", nnvwiiy,"
But. MorrlMom* know no'moro of
fteuUih'H wlieri-jihonU". than did
Goorgft, anTl Inrjtilry at oth'f-r homcM In
/'All that's there? I didn't know
any of your folks were away. Perhaps Mrs. Harrises down East? I'm
sure a summer amid the orchards of
her old home would be a delight to
her, and, of course, Mr. Harris, 'you
are able to gratify yourself in these
little matters how*. Things are hot
what:; they, ���'.weye In the early days,,
Jack, when' I preached in Tom Mor-
fison's ibg:hQUse, arid you led the bass
at tlie. services; I'll warrant that
voSfee of -youfafecoiiid sing yet if you
gave it a chaneoie."
Harris received these remarks with
a mixture of feelings. The minister's
reference.to his financial standing carried with it a certain gratification, but
it consorted poorly with his recent
conversations with his wife and with
his present mission.
"And Beulah?" continued the minister, conscious that his first shot had
gone wild. "She's a fine young woman now. ' I see her in church occasionally. In fact, I was speaking
with Mrs. .Burton, the choir leader* a
day or so ago, and Beulah's name was
mentioned between us."
"It was about Beulah I came to see
you," said Harris, with averted eyes.
Then in a few words he gave his version of what he knew. and what he
"I fear-I can add nothing., to your
information," said Mr. Guthrie.. "They
haven't been,here, and, .as" you say, if
Beulah contemplated marriage I think
she would have called on me. Travers, too, I knew a little, and thought
him a, decent chap. But we must
find the girl and talk this over quietly
with her. Is ,there any place in town
she would be likely to go to? What
about Mrs. Goode's boarding-house? I
will just call up on the telephone. I
can make inquiry without the necessity of any/explanations." ,     ,
Inquiry at the house "of. Mrs. Goode
brought a strong ray'of light out of
the darkness. Beulah had been there
during the morning, and had explained that she was .leaving,on the westbound train, which even now was
thrumming at the station. On learning this, without a word, Harris
sprang:, into the buggy, while Allan
brought a sharp cut.of the whip across
the spirited1 horses. They reached
the railway station half a minute late;
the train was already pulling out, and
as Harris's eyes-followed it in anger
and vexation they plainly * saw Jim
Travers swing lithely on to the rear
With an oath the farmer reached
for his rifle, but Allan, ��� wrenched it
from his hands before any onlookers
noted the action. /Don't bo a fool,"
he whispered, and started tho horses
homeward. .
daughter had tfeated him very badly -
(To be^ontinued)
Census    man    (to*   tramp).���No*w,'
let's see, what's your religion?
-  Tramp.���Oh. stick rae down a Roaming Catholic.���Sydney Bulletin.
Morning �����<-L7M,JJ-, ,
eepVbur Eyfes
Glcs&trt - Clear -**- Healthy
Writ* For fre�� Ijfc Care Book Murin* Co.ChJcogo.0-SA
'���~3WI BRHB8IBK98B^i'M*HI tB V * n ^u-jM m m^
t rn
��� -ji^-c-a-art-i
is such a treat *
Fine ripe tomatoes fresh from,the fields giv* it
their delicious flavour, and all you have to do is
to heat and serve.
CLARK SOUPS are made an 13 different sorts,
and include chicken*
Like all "Clark Good Things" the price is moderate.
Made jfrom Canadian Farm Produce
and sold everywhere in Canada,  i
���.���6&- ye^r"j5.'^-e^p^
��� ill IU il****?hsW��&) U-Ts&fi&Sfl ���Tsl-fslEj
Into The Farther West.
Por tho first timo In his lifo Harris surrendered his purpose to th��
judgment of his son, and &$ they drove
homeward along the dusty trail in tho
heat of the day tho consciousness
came homo to him that Allan was
right. To have usod his gun,would,
of courso, havo been madness; he had
novor seriously Intended doing anything so rash, although for one impetuous momon this passion had mado
him irresponsible. And, as he thought
it all over, he concluded that nothing
was to ho gained by pursuit of the
-�� ^n *d|this^p��ir::Y:
Couf>oft for'.lfy
flond mo, free, all partloulara about
HEOLA <Pit>o pr Plpoioaa) Pu-rnftoo*
Hamn...,...i...u....  UddrtMW.
Nothing Else is Aspirifi -^say ;M Bayer''
Warning. Unless you ��c"o nana^
"Bay��jr" on tablets, you aro not getting Aspirin at rill. ��� Why take
chances? . .
Accept only an unbroken "Bajter"
package which contains' directions
worked out by physicians during 21
years and proved safe hy millions for
Colds, Headache, Earache, Toothache,
Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Neuritis,
| Lumbago and Pain. JMtade.in Canada.
AU druggists noil Bayer Tablets or
Aspirin in handy tin boxes of 12 tablets, and in bottles of 24 and 100.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoacetlcacldester ol Salleyllcacld.
While It is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist
the public against imitations, the Tab*
lets of Bayer Company will be stamp--*
ed with their general trade mark, thi
"Bayer Cross." am  ip-pazx jp  . ,v '^   v -  w  :<r\'.-  >i.4+   -  s-  y  THE; ,. BEVIEW,  *<ORESTON.     B.     CL  USE SLOANS TO  f  i? ft e  wif?.-'g|j|^sr*5j  "^t 7*0X1} can*t do, vonr"'besfe'''*hea  J[ your  back and*   every   muscle  aches with fatigue, f '^ .^ 5  ApplySlosh's Liniment freely, tbsVft*  eut.f{tbbingr[ and.enjoy'a penetrative  glow of warmtli and comfort.  Good' for rheumatism, neuralgia,  sprains and strains, aches and pains,  sciatica, sore muscles, stiff Joints and  the after effects of weather exposure.  i For forty yearspain's enemy. Ask  yourneigiibor.   Keep Sloan's handy-^,  . 'At: aU druggists^-35cf 70c, $1.40.  Mad* in Canada..  World Happenings  'Briefly Told  _. _ 0--.^-?*^.P..     __   .iv . ...  Tne ne^Tjx. ii'a.e^xr,eA .u^panoia, ount  *a yearg&g^������t'JaJc������St'orf ?5j?l<l0a-J(>y the  , o wnerii (of^ the Regent -Theatre, -Sudbury, was 'burnedito 'ther gf cfund;  Mines*weet>ers again "have been' called into use, in the English Channel  and on the French coast, following repeated warnings that 'floating mines  have been sighted off Cherbourg. ���������  Fifty Chinese from different towns  in the north of England) have been de-  Y������r\T*fo*1   of  T $irtti*T\rtr*i1 Tt/Tor*tr Vir~r.   csna-nf  msyJ-m myZ\m.   ���������*%*/   juat vaj^u-^ai auuuj     j^uv*    uyvuw  liberal sums to enable their being  smuggled into the United Kingdom.  - For the first time in its history, the  Methodist Church in Canada has received in one year -from its missions  an&jcircuits over one'million dollars  for the carrying on of its missionary  * work in Canada and in the Orient.  Heuter's ' correspondent at Cape  Town, South Africa, says it is officially announced that it has been*decided, subject to certain formalities, to  place the whole contract for the erection of thirty grain elevators with a  Canadian firm." *" ������^-' *  f W. S. Allard, Toronto, and F. Chapman. Clemesha,. Regina, are the successful competitors in the Canadian  battlefield memorial commission com-  ^ petition for designs for memorials "to  be erected on the principal Canadian  battlefields in France and Flanders, -.y,  Losses  f in    earnings ' of worker^  J.-I--���������,~*e,���������.4. j-imr. rr-x-Xr.n a.n4-rtc ^i,������inn  uuuugiiyue,    lug    uuncu    wtawS    uiuug  the la������t fiscal year duetto involuntary"  idleness are put at more than ������6,500,-  000,000 in an estimate prepared; by  economic experts of the National  Conference on Unemployment,  Charles Recht, attorney for the Russian Soviet Government, has giyen out  a cable message he said he had received from Leonid Krassin, Russian  Soviet representative in London, ?*|ara-v  Ing travellers that the frontiers of Soviet Russia are closed.  Liberty Is Britain's  Binding Principle  Empire   Based   on   Goodwill   and   a  Common Understanding;. .___  , "Tho- British Empire is "a saving  fact in.-a very distracted world. It  is the most^hopeful experiment in human organization which-the world has  yet seen. It is not so much "that lit  combines men of many races, tongues,  traditions and creeds in one system of'  Goyernment. Other empires * have  done* that. But the British Empire  differs from all in one essentialTe-  I spect. It, is based not on force but  on goodwill- ������l!nd a common under-,  standing. Liberty is its binding principle. Where that principle has not  Hitherto been applied it is gradually  being introduced into the structure."  "The opportune revelation supplied  by the war of the unity of the British  Empire has, in my judgment, altered  the history of the world."���������Lloyd  George.  lviotneri more  Childl's Bowels Vyith  ���������California tig Syrup  >��������� Hurry mother. Even a sick child  loves the "fruity* 'taste of "California  Fig Syrup" and it never fails to open  the bowels. A teaspoonful today may  prevent a sick child tomorrow. .If  constipated, bilious;-feverish, fretful,  has cold, colic, or if stomach is sour,  tongue coated, breath bad, remember  a good cleansing of the little bowels is  often* all that is necessary.  Ask your_druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has directions for babies and children of all  ages printed on bottle. Mother I  You must say "California" or you may  get ah imitation fig syrup.  Gtm\?  KeefrYoar Skis  By Using Cuticura  The Soap for daily use in the* toQet.  cleanses and purifies, the Ointment soothes  and heals little irritations, roughness, or  pimples."* Cuticura Talcum soothes and  coote the skin and overcomes heavy perspiration.   DeUcstc, delightful, distingue.  Sm������25c. Outine-Bt25sneI5ee Talcnm25c. Sojd  threughouttheBominion. CanadianDcpot:  -    mat, SisatteeS. 344 Si. Pad St. W., MoatraaL  'Cutieura Soap ���������haves without muf.  Taffeta Frock For  Informal Affairs  0.}  Sixty Bushels To Acre,  Good Yield of  Marquis  Wheat Near  Lake Saskatoon.  An average of thirty-five bushels of  wheat per acre for the1 seven days!  .bperations in which his outfit has been  engaged is the report of Grant Bellan-  ger, who has been operating-a large  threshing machine in the vicinity of  Lake Saskatoon. OiJfe field of Marquis wheat threshed sixty hushels to  the acre, a field of oats one hundred  and seven bushels, and a field ef barley seventy-one.  . An Australian Bishop noticed in his  congregation a strange face. A day  or two later the Bishop met the  stranger in the street, congratulated  him upon his attendance, at the cathedral, and added) "You don't live here,  do you?" "No," said the. stranger.  "I live way back"���������mentioning the  name of the place. "Have you many  Episcopalians there?" inquired the  Bishop. "No, sir," waa the reply.  "What we are mostly worried with is-  rabbits!" >  ITU!? EA1I  WUATIIEB  &1JUU     M-~*~M~        ������������ ill* I KlJLtftl  HARD ON LITTLE ONES  HSALINO  SOOTKS64C  ANTISEPTI&  rvftqtm-nt* m wn#tv tt mar.  A Mistaken Meaning.  *���������"* Bofrowly.���������You were very kind to  loan xn������ that five dollar'hote.     I feel  as ii *. can, never repay ycu.  2Lendem.���������Well;- why -the  didn't jon* say that at first,"  dickens  Canadian fall weather is extremely  hard on little ones.     One day' it is | *a������ apron as well as ou  Marie  Belmont,.  This attractive frock is fashioned  from a very' lovely piece of apricot  colored taffeta. The bodice, which  fits the figure snugly, is made in a low  waisted < style,. The skirt shows a  somewhat bouffant apron hack and  front, ,_ These aprons are scallop ?**  about the edges and, bound with China  blue taffeta. The front of the dress  is enriched with blue roses made of  the taffeta.     These are appliqued on  the bodice.  , Dust Causes Asthma. Even a little  speck too small to see will lead to  agonies which no words,can describe.  The walls,of the breathing tubes contract and it seems as if the very life  must pass. From this condition Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  brings the user to rest and health. It  relieves tB������' passages and normal  breathing is established again.  warm and bright and the next wet  and cold. These sudden changes  bring on colds, cramps and colic, and  unless baby's little stontach_is kept  right the result may be serious. There  is nothing to equal Baby's Own Tablets in keeping * the little ones well.  They sweeten the stomach, regulate  the bowels, break up colds and make  baby thrive. The, Tablets are sold  by medicine dealers -or by mail at 25  cents' a, bOSc from The Dr. 'Williams!  Medicine Co.> Brockville, Ont. * Y * \  -    Y      * ^   vY "  Estimate 25 Bushels to Acre.  ���������Twenty-five bushels of wheat to the  acre will be the averagegin the. northern .half of Alberta this year, according to a Government estimate issued.  A rather straight neckline tops this  frock. The scalloped effect is apparent again on the cufl of the-long slash-  ed-'sleeve. A rose'made of the blue  tafleta^ ornaments the lower part" of  the sleeve.  "=        ��������� .. Z ._ ~ ���������'"  ~t ^  _    ly^yS\.  SOAP  fhadrant la+her  be st<^ &te^*jaESX^*dii  \  /  To love and to be love/I -is our happiness. It is the foundation of life.  Flowing from that source are many  specific lovely but of these none are  absolutely essential, although we are  freely given of them all.  Are you stepping on the brake  or the a!ccelerat:or?  The food, you eat doea make d. diffitr������xtoaw  Heavy, atarchy foods often do olbw down  body and mind���������often steal tha energy tlairt belongs tp the day's work. Grape-Nuts la a go-  ahead food. Xt contains tha perfected nourishment /  of Nature's best grain*. It includes aU thoae  elements needed to nourish body and tucalta. Xt  Is easy to digest. It "lives energy without taking  energy.  J&9W about your brwricfost or luncfcr^bss  it give, or take? '.        '  ���������'--s '., * ''."��������� ���������    ���������* ',Z'���������'''''.  Gmpo-Nuts is sw������^, "crisp, dWiighta to  the taste, and ia an id������������l sourca of power fcr ft  busy and difficult day.  'Thcir^'s fn Rcafioa  for CiRAPE-'NUTS  ~-  Catarrh   _  Catarrh l* a local disease greatly Influenced  by constitutional conditions. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic, -taken internally, and acts through ihe blopd upon the  mucous surfaces of the system. " HALL'S  CATAES.H MEBICItTE .a  restoring normal conditions,  All Druggists.      Circulars free.  F. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  1  Christmas In "  The Old Country  - Christmas is a wonderful time tev  visit the Old Country, renew old acquaintances'and have Christmas dinner at home. It is .the one season  of the year when the old family  table is stretched to the ltanit and  ���������loaded with the best in the land for  the yearly family reunion.  This is indeed a year for-a reunion,  and why should it not be complete.  Every* convenience in comfort ajid  service is offered by the, Canadian  Pacific Railway. Through ^tourist  sleepers will be operated from Edmonton, Saskatoon, - Calgary, Moose  'Jaw, Regina and Winnipeg, thus making it possible to go direct to tho port  of sailing without change or delay.  v  Tourlsjt sleeping cars will leave  Calgary," November Ilth, 13th, 21st,  22nd, December 5th and 9th. From  Edmonton, November 10th, 12th,  201b, <21st, December 4th and 8th.  From Saskatoon, November Ilth,  18th, 21st, 22nd, December 5th and  0th. From Mooso Jaw and Regina,  November Ilth, Tstlr, 21st, 22nd', De-  combor 5th, OtU nnd 18th. From  ���������Winnipeg, November 12th, 14th,  22nd, 23rd, December Oth nndlOth.  "."A postcard to any Canadian Pacific  A&ent will bring full particulars re-  gatdlng ratefc, passport* and resorva-  tloSs.        Y '..'.a,-.!*  Miller's Worm Powd<=irs* act mildly  and without injury to the eiSld, ;and  there can be no doubt of-their deadly  effecf-upon /wormef. They.have.Obeen  in successful use "for a long "time and  are recognized ast'a leading preparation for the" purpose:', * They* .have  proved their power ihnumberless  cases and have given rejief to many  children, who but for the good offices  of this, compound, w-ould have continued weak and enfeebled.  HENS  PAY!  Juggs.���������I say, do you think Binks  is*-' a man to be trusted? Buggs.���������  Trusted Why, rather. I'd trust  him with my life. . Juggs.���������Oh, yes,  but with anything of value, I mean.���������  T   rtm. A r.���������.     TJ...  1JUUUUU   J.U.C&D.  One of the best known guides in  Nova Scotia gives this testimonial of  MINARD'S LINIMENT:  Have used-Minard's Liniment in my  home, hunting and lumber camps for  years,- and consider it the best white  llnimont on the market. X find that  lt gives quick relief to minor ailments,  -tuch-as sprains, bruises and all kinds  of wounds. Also it is a great remedy for coughs, colds, etc., which-one  is liable to catch when log driving and  cruising during the winter! and spring  months. I would not be * without  MINARD'S LINIMENT and cannot  recommend lt too highly.  (Signod) Ellison Gray.  This guaranteed  health     tonic  costs yon nothing,  the hens pay for it in  eggs.  It supplies Nature's  egg-making elements.  Pratts Poultry Regulator  -r a-t  ADVICE FREE. Let *s help yoa  Pratt Food Co. of Canada, Ltd.  Toronto .  i  MONEY ORDERS  ���������r. Buy your .out* of town, supplies*- \with.--Do-  minton Express -Money- Orders. * Five> "dollars costs three cents.  A -^12 VALUE FOR A ?5 8JLL.  U/UV when you can %etTLe?ral Advice  .Will   FREES for 2 years <$4), "Cana-  pft/fPf fYV*  dian   Business '&   Law.  KaiyirL.\J S .- New   Edition   .<$*3).   ar  A "Business Methods," monthly, 1 year  (53), .or "Canadian Farmer,"  weekly,  imt/WV IEK, Regular price $12. You  save 57 and, possibly, hundreds of dollars  In Lawyers fees. Write for details.  Send no money but, name this r������aner.  Direct Sales Service (Dept. MV. J?.)', Toronto, Ont.  Cook's Cotton Roof Goin0OM!&  ���������J. info, rtliahltt reoulatinif  medicttix. Bold in tUrao dt*>  ktms of strength���������No. 1. Sit  No. S, $3; No: 3, *5 par box.  Bold by tM druftuU, or sent  prepaid oa wc*s*pt of price.  Fret     pamphlet.      Addrem |  THI COOK MEDICINE COu  TftBMIO, ORT, {rtraiirii Wsiiti..  Maize, seed thirty-eight years old  has proved fruitful, and there "are  certainly some seeds the life of which  is vory much .greater than this.  America's Pioneer  Dog Remedies  BOOK ON  DOa    DISEASES  and How to Feed  Mailed    Free   to   any  Address by tiie  Author _  H.   CLAY  GLOVER  CO.,   INC,  118    West   31������t-street,  Nifw York. XJ.S.A.  If one be troubled with, corns, he  will find in HolIowUys's Cojrn Remover  an application that will entirely relieve suffering.  .The Japanese aud the Dutch have  ono peculiar custom in common���������  that of marriage by proxy.  tsttm-maaaamsiamm^  Two captured German gua,8 have  been placed In the grounds of Buckingham  Pftlact. by   order  of  King  q-eorge.   ���������  Keep Mlnard'o Liniment In the houeo  J������m,  Have it always  ~ jii the house  WISE mothers keep a jar or  V������ atubeot"Vaseline"White  Petroleum Jelly in the housc for  many childish ills,such as bumps,  bruises.chafed skin, cradle cap.  It Is sootlungtfhcaling and grate-  ful to the most irritated skin.  Bo prepared for winter colds,  too. "Vaseline" Capsicum Jelly  rubbed on the chest, and '���������Vaseline" Eucalyptol Jelly snuffed  into the nostrils will check them  quickly.. ���������  CHESEMOPGII lire. C0HFANY  (Consolldati^!)  t*S# Ch������h������t Ate., Mo������tre*t������ V.Q.  Vaseline  ��������� "*������������������   tradat/lark '  trtlfmrnm-mmma 0   m  White  ���������TtTROLEUMJEUV  W.   N.   U.   1891 fl*'  1,1  Fob Sams���������-Three husky young pigs.  $7.   Chas. Moore.  Wamtbb���������Fresh  ���������mew      V  p, Srlcksos.  milch   cow,   state  and  -Cosnplete new stock of men's  ladies* rubbers.   S. A. Speers.  MissTallbn of Kellog, Idaho, is here  on a visit to her sister, Mrs. R. McLeod.  Members of the Rod and Gun Club  are reminded of the next regular meeting, jvtrich will " be held in the  ������. W. v.A. hail on xnureday, Nov. 3rd,  at 8 p.na.  *"*!_  & ���������  ana  Fine stock of ladies* and men's pure  wool sweaters.   S. A. Speers.  Fob Sai*k��������� White' Wyandotte cock*  erels, $2.50 each. Richardson. Ericsson.  Woo������ Fob Sax.s���������-Id-Inch dry eot-  ionwood, 9-2* cord at the ranch. F. B.  Pearce. Oreston.  Cow Fob Sale���������Milch cow for Side,  just freshened; also heifer 15 months  eld    J   Handley, Creston.  aaa*naam.-%fsr   uid        -*t  ia~m.9    *h#a*������w������ wvhvou  visit to Creston on November 1st. and  will remain udtil Saturday.  Mrs. Martin of   Vancouver,   was  a*  visitor with Mra.   Jan. Coob.   a   few  days the latter part of the week.  Mfce Susie Hurry,, who is attending  business -college at Nelsoh, was a  week-end visa tor with Creston friends.  Fob Saijb ob -Hire���������Two heavv  teams of horses,-complete with harness and wagons^ -could be hired by day,  week or month, yery reasonable price.  Afsply Creston Cafe, Cres^oa.  Postero are' up tot1 the Armistice  Day dance under Women's Institute  auspices, which will be held Id'"the  Paiish Hall on Friday night, Nov. 11.  Cards at 8. and dancing from II" to 2.  left  on  Mondav  Candies  We cany the most complete line  of Chocolates and Home-Made  Candy in the Val  TEA, COFFEE,   COCOA  and HOT DRINKS served  BERT NORRIS  PostofficeBlk. ORESTON  taerara a wuiunw  mm x~m-mm\^mt~*      tmQ ~t W-*������*-4**������&  ���������a**???   Sire. Oherrington  for   Begins*  Sask,,   w&ere  spend the next'month visiting friends.  Fob Sasjs���������Well bred driving horse  in good condition, or will exrhange for  goiid work horse.    Robson, Wynndel.  English Church services on Sunday  are announced as follows: 10 a.m..  Holy OossrauEUon only; 7.30 p.sa. evensong.  Wanted���������Will buy buggy suitable for one feorsej. v?il! P"5' c^sfc, or  trade light farm wagon gear. Enquire  Review Office.   '  Mattresses Fob Sale���������14 mattress*  es, all in fair shape $3 and $6 "each.  Apply Dong Barney, Pacific Restaur*  anC nest Mawson's store.  Mrs. Hedger arrived from Golden  on Wednesday, io join her husband.  Dr. Hedger. who' haa' opened out a  dental practice at Creston.  Rey. Milton Jack will be her*- on  Monday evening, Oct. 31st, and wil!  give an address on Missions in the  Presbyterian Church at ft p������m., to  which all are invited.  Fob SAjLE���������A beautiful mahogany  case upright, piano, worth $600; for  $275 cash, and $900 time.  Terms could  tr-ymf*      u ���������������*������������������* *-��������� trm*a*-.       -T/r-a.      ������M-K**vw%.wiic������1r-atA      *U&f*f V  Creston Cafe, Creston.  Creston churchgoers wil) be favored  with another united service on Nov.  6th���������the Sundav immediately proceeding Thanksgiving Day���������at 7.90  p.m.  According to tne  VJttOfAnmvf     VJX   . US\������l.<m     mxAJfIX**-     xmvimmvm*im*t*m  much attention at leetbhridge last  week. On one of the plates were some  Valley King's that weighed 15 ounces.  Miss Mcltuhans public health' nurse,  accompanied by*"her sister. M������*. Mc������  Kay, left on I-Viday for Edmonton,  where theiforsser wH! take an ejtterid-  edresb to recuperate her health before  resuming work in that city.  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid annual  thanksgiving dinner* is announced on  Friday evening next in Speers' Hall.  Supper from 6 to 8 p.m., with an ad-  mission of TS cents: 'The ladies ure  preparing their usual bountiful spread  and a large attendance is looked for.   Haird, surfacing- road ..operations  were shut down at tbe. end of the  week* arid , the machinery iias been  stored away f on the winter. > Some cf  the crew will he kept bitsy for a.few  weeks assembling'rock so as to-get an  early start nest spring at crushing op-  erations.7 "        **���������'.*:>  At*, the ^Jnited Farmers meet ihr o is  Tn-esday night ,W_~Q. Uttlejohn'.-jVas,  selected as the delt-grte, to attend 'k  Farmei'-Labor^convention *, at Nelson  on Tuesday, at which a candidate may  be named to contest West 'Kootenay^  HJH 5AU:  /.  I Ford Touring-  .$ 300.00  JX  Ghevfolet, 1921, looks and.,-,  ,    ;:  runs like new ���������- ���������~-    ���������50.00  Meeting of all interested in  t.t������*  tin  -.  R. J. JLeong left the latter part of the  week on <T business trip to Trail and  Nelsonr '      v ���������''���������'",--''r- ~ >������������������ _  curing of a public health nurse for the  *������TC   *B8__ S 1* 2   B.-JH  -*Tt(. 3..-..^....   ������,Sr������K*  v itutry sa veiucu ������������������������-   vr ruuw<������������ji uigul-,  Nov. 2nd, at 8 o*cl<k>k, in Speers Hall.  A i-cpr-raealatfve turnout is hoped for  so the whole public ,nurse wit-nation,  present and future, may be thoiough-  Iv. discusseds  The sale of French poppies to com-  niemorate Arniistace Day,' will be  handled in Creston by the Women's  Institute, who are arranging to haye  them on sale on- November 10th and  Ilth. Fuller particulars of the patriotic innovation will be giyen next  week.  uGiffiigfiss  I  A IIIM  LAmrs  flillAlf_l ifO  l|lllliA"Li|IS   '  1 L~ UTrmifi  LAifllllN&  LAMPS, complete $12.50  LANTERNS, complete 10.50  -   ���������The Coleman Lamp can be lit with'a match.  ���������It gives 300 candle pewer light.  ���������It makes and bums its own gas from common  gasoline.  ���������Costs less than   half  a cent per   hour   to  operate.  ���������Has no wicks to trim;    no chimneys to wash.  The Quick-Lite will last a  lifetime with ordinary use  rnsmuriiv .uct<*"*���������*     us     tur     uuatii    vax  Trade, who is keeping clone tab on this  year's apple export, states that up till  the end of last week* 141 cars of this  fruit had been shipped from all Valley  points. As the winter yarieties ,are  only now beginning to move it looks  safe to say the year's shipping will be  | over the 200 car mark.  provincial police MeLaren, who .was j  at Kuskanook at the end of the week,  reports having '������ liberal supply of  fresh stt a wherries and cream for dinner at Mrs. Jone's ranch that day.  These were of the eyer-bearing variety, and their availability this late in  October is very striking evidence of  the salubrity of the climate that obtains at Kuskanook twelve months in  the year���������almost.  <*  J. F. Spaulding of Fernie, commissioner of the newiy~j->i-gHui;eed Southern B.C./fonrist' Association, was a  Creston visitor on Monday, when he  had an interview wittm a board of trade  committee relative' ��������� to Creston becoming a member of the.organization. Mr.  Spaulding states that the C P.R. boat  records show that v'&hnost 300 cars  were handled east and westbound at  Kuskanook wharf this season.  r  It is to be hoped there* will be no  strike on the C.P.R.. but should there  where would the Valley be regarding  flour and feed? We. in-order that you  may prepare for an^ emergency, are  offering Roval Household Flour at  $4.40 per 98 lb. sack, and will keep the  cars rolling in. Ogilvie's advise me  that this flour is made from this year's  wheat, and ia even better^ flour than  formerly. It ia the' best ���������n the west  by test; make it your gussts buy your  winter's supply now. T. M. KD-  iMOMDSON.   -    "  mvv. Hunt- and Miss Schmidt of  Kitchener were week-end visitors with  Mr. Hunt at the ranch here.  ���������, Rev. H. "Varley announces that he  will be here for Church of England service in the schoolhouse at 3 p.m. Sunday. .   .   ,- ���������   ��������� - ~  ,  Amou-z the banner vields of a miles  * * tm -. .. -    m  in the Valley is one on a. local ranch,  where over 100 boxes were gathered  from three trees���������most of them North-  ern Spies.      . y_r  Mrs. F. Putnam and three of the  children left on Tuesday-on a month's  holiday visit with friends * at Medicine  Hat and other Alberta points/  D. S. Timmons and family are moy-  ing to town this week, and will ctpend  the winter in- apartments over the  Auitorium building.  1   Chevrolet,   1918i,  newly.  *   overhauled..-.���������..-..-.Z.......  1 Chevrolet, 1917, good running order,* good tysres���������  Price of  new   Chevrolet  is  - ������ow $950.00 tab. Creston  500.00  qsa r~r\  OeW,V������  -mH  nibres's  MAIL CONTRACT  Both the Union and - .Staples fruit  packing sheds are operating with full  staffs, but the end of the month will  see the latter with tbis year's output  pretty well all wrapped- and most of it  ghinngel, -     ���������i-     -1- '  ' The Herald states t ^at the Penticton apple^rop will lie 100 percent bigt  ger than the yield of 192QY  SEALED TENDERS, addressed fo  ths Po-tmaster ���������Qesiep.i!. will be resets* -  ed at Ottawa until  noon, on Fridav,  Ahie 18th November, 1921, for the conveyance of His Majesty'* Mails, on a ^  proposed contract for four  years,  12 s  times per week on the route to Crest- *  on and Canadian-Pacific Railway Station from .postmaster-general's pleasure. ���������"���������"  Printed notices containing further  information as to .conditions of pro-  pot-ed contract may be seen and blank  fornisof tender may be obtained at.  the no$t& ofl!e������ ������������f Crestos������" B.C. asd txt  the ni&i-e of tb������* Post Office inspector.  D. A. BRUCE,  >,   ' P������������st Office Inspector.  Post Office Inspector's Office,  Calvary, Alta., Oct.S. 1921.  A  t-.    wXfvsiTi-ci  W-mtGrtwten  1  *y c  &  Why  don't you place your order for Apple  NOW,  and hav������ .them   made up and  ready for use when the rush comes. '  Boxes  I  It is solidly built of brass; heavily nickled and  carefully tested by actual lighting before  sold' from factory.  <5L    A      SP PPP^  t-~Tm       xT%.~ m*?    ������       AL-4    Em~    sV^*-'  GENEBAL  MERCHANT.  Attention to Necessary  Repairs  mmmwum-maaaaaaaaamawm  WILL ������AVE YOU MONET AND TIME!  Prices Right. SatisfacfJon Guaranteed.  AUTHORIZED FORD 8EEVI0E,  FREE AIR-.    Tures and AccessorUsa   A VTO LIVER Y  *AI1 kinds of GRINDING done at reasonable prices.  KtoIUN otitVlbi: bAKAbt  UOQATie BROS.  PHONM 01  A great improvement has been  made by regrading the approaches to  the ferry, and hay haulers can now  get on and off the scow jvith the minimum of discomfort.'".  Jim MooreH of Ocitemun was here a  few days l������Ht week on a visit to his  parents.  y Pete the Packer was down from his  ranch at Summit Creek on F-iday, and  atates that operations have been re*  Rume'd at the Bayonne. a crew often  men now twjing at "wtirk on develop'  ment.  Angus Currie has his new house  well along to completion on the land  he recently purchased from G<������o. Seymour. ' * ' Y  Walter Muir la repotted to" have  leased his cabin up Corn Creek to Jack  Smith of Crenton, who will operate a  line of trupu in that* sucstion this win-  tei% ���������..,.;  '���������,���������'/���������  Hay baling opoil������tibn������ at the Reclamation Farm were cijmpletAl lit the  end of the week, Mr* Bltolr having put  up about 100 toiiB for a Kel������on feed  merchant.  mm  The Bartlott geolifgicat survey out-  Ut������ that has been at work on thinr side  of the K<a������u*nay Elv������r for almost  three nionthn, will coinr*lete th������* ������Wtt-  mou's work at the e������������l of the month.  The ontttt ia lieing stored here itor the  winter, *        *"  Oeo. Seymour is busy on land clear*  Ing operation* on ibe 480 wcret he 'ate*  ly purchased from llurnctt bixithet's.  Mutt* Moorrs left this wwk for  Coleman, Alta. where be expects to  make au extended bueineti ytaEL  You con-boy them for SEVENTEEN CENTS each  delivered at your packing house.   Pay  fer iltesTi Nemmke&ls*9 ifiM.  BOXES MADE OF ALL PINR with full Width sides.  -���������* No Cootonwood or Veneer sides used.  Canyon City Lumber Company  4.IMITED  woiawt,  atss  Coleman Air-���������)-Eite  GASOLINE GAS LAMPS  Ribbed or Fancy Dome " Shade ��������� $12.50  ���������Generate*, it* own gas from gasoline  ���������Perfectly simple and absolutely safe  "���������Gives a very bright white light '  A distinctive feature of tlie Air-O-Litc Lamp is that it  .   lights with common' iiaatches.  Explosion impessible^ every part careftilly-inspected,  Gives 300 candle power light at about one-third the cost  of operating a coal oil lamp.  Requires to be filled once a week;   cleaned once a year.  Gasoline capacity, three pints���������which  will  bum  about  eighteen hours. '.:'..  MAWSON   BROTHERS  B������ttcr Service ^ General Merchants      *    Lower Prices


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