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Creston Review Sep 22, 1922

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 EVI  Vol. XIV.  ORESTON, B. a, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1922  No. 33  Arrangements for J  Fali Fair Complete  At the meeting of the directors at  the office of Seecretary "Walmsley on  Friday night every arrangement was  completed for the 1922 fall fair on  Wednesday, October 4th, and from re  ports presented by those in charge of  the various departments it now seems  certain that the 1922 exhibition will  present the biggest list of ^ntries and  the -finest display in all lines ever seen  in mitt, luniu uuuuiug.  -Particularly attractive awards are  offered in all the classes and with the  added -features in the way of special  prizes certainly the fnu it section should  be bigger than ��������� ever, while special interest centres In the special offerings  of Mrs. Downs for the basket or plate  of fruit .for table decoration.' R. S.  Be van's' special for the three largest  apples, and Canyon Local United Farmers prize for the best four plates of  apples grown, in the Canyon City district. The $10 added px^s by Erick--| ranch.'  son Local of the United Farihers for  the best collection of vegetables -will  assure a big entry in that section,  rivalry being particularly keen this  year to take the cup and the prize  money back to Erickson again.  The" ladies' sections at the fair,  which haye been- ligght the past two  years will assuredly be heavier foj*  1922, particularly in-rfche line of cooking and canned goods, whilst reports  reaching the secretary's office would  indicate that a whole lot of needlework  has been manufactured and will be on  display this year. .-.^  The poultry class is another depart*  ment that should show an encouraging* increase. At Lister the soldier  farmers haye gone extensively into  this line and   Director  ton and Bonners Ferry teams. Last  July Creston trimmed the visitors  very decisively and as Creston will  Held an exceptionally strong team on  the fourth the best ball game ever  seen here may be looked for.  Exhibitors will oblige by turning in  their list of entries early; 10 p.m. Sat-  uiday, Sept. 30th, is the latest entries  can be made, and all hail exhibits  'must be in place by noon on Tuesday,  Oct. 3rd, so that judging can be started that aiternoon. " The department  at Victoria are supplying all tne  judges again this  year.  Omitted front Prize List  In the prize list for this year's fall  fair there are a couple'of omissions to  which the attention of intending 'exhibitors is called     They are:  Class 1, Section 56���������rPlate of pears (gi).  Class   4,   Sections-SB���������Barred Rock  Pullet. -~Zr  In Class 1. Section 68, this should  read basket or plate;'' of fruit for table  decoration.'  ���������'Shorty" Adams, who has been off  work for at least the past six weeks,  due to a broken collarbone, is back in  charge of one of the teams on the  Company's apple box haul.  ���������34  Grover Kifer and i_. Mo berg have  just closed a contract for taking'out  **o!es for A= E= Samuelson in the timber he is operating in  near the Lyon  Mi. Hummel of Cranbrook is the  latest land buyer in the- Canyon district, his purchase being the ten acres  back of the Pochin ranch which R.  Latoont acquired about two years ago.  The new owner is getting ready to  build and start clearing work. >  The union shipped its second  straight car of apples from Canyon  orchards the first of the week, the  consignment beinsr practically aii  Wealtbys.  Mr. and Mrs. C. "Waldie of Fernie  are here at- present on a yisit to the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wear-  {ii������outh.  couver. Mr." McLeod is secretary  treasurer of the Lister Stockbreeders.  Association.  The-eunflowers on the John Huscroft  ranch and C. O. Rodgers No. 2 have  never looked better from' the ensilage  point of view, ranging from seven fco  twelve feet high throughout the entire  field. John Huscroft being busy with  a new fiftv ton silo which will be  ready for use this week.  Frank Alexander is now on the  packing staff of the Erickson branch  of Creston Fruit Growers union.  Select Exhibition  Helpers for  - There was quite a large crowd out  ���������for the dance' in ;the McConnell Hotel  on Saturday nigh^and all thoroughly  enjoyed the affair throughout.  Mr. and Mrs. Chester Paulson of  Spokane are spending the week in  Kitchener. '  Mrs. T. Rogers and c-hjtdren of Sirdar are here on a visit to Mrs. Fransen.  Mr. McFarlans of Lethbridge, Alta.,  is a business visitor' at .Kitchener this  week, buying poles and ties.  Mr. and Mrs.   Shear and familv are  the   newest " residents   of  Kitchener  Mr.  Shear   being  employed   by   Mr.  Schonnert.  Key. J. A. James resumed Presbyterian services here   on   Sunday   and  -t-.K/oi-a n?sic    s-itiif-o    a.   trt-*rtr\   ifrsa-icrt^xcrafvrtr*  out to welcome his return to duty.'  Geo. Young of "Creston and G. A.  Hrmt have just spent a week on de-  yelopment work on their claims on  Iron mountain.  The outbreak of Colorado -potato  beetle in the sett-lem-eni- Is a thing of  the past according to local authorities.  It is supposed that the outbreak was  the work of a single female of the  grjtjcie who had Sc?  great distance.  ��������� n       ������_._���������*-*  \  The Jap  who owns the thirty acres  i        h     1 ������PPos-ite the "Wood and Blair ranches  ��������� _^i .,       -mm     ^.^ 5.-^?^-,.  -f   nas i^sfc  arrived   with   his   wife   and  dey^d^nBM^hte^ffo&^r^fce^^cat,��������� fi^^Kifefadi to; make his home  a representative - displa-y -from  both  Lister aud the Huscroft district*. Z  An added feature tbis year\ is the*  sect-lens far milch goats and ktdsirfor  both of which attractive prizes are  offered and word has just come ~that  the "B.C.. Goat Breeders* Association  will also make awards to the prize  winners. There are quite a number  of goats owned in the Valley and  these will help draw the crowds to inspect the livestock display.  If a sufficient number of boxes of  apples are loB/ned the directors intend  sending possibly thirty or more boxes  to the fair which opens at Bonners  Ferry the next day for competition in  the district fruit display class at the  big Idaho fair.  The big outdoor attraction  will be  the baseball  match between the Cres-  of  Mahogany Furniture  and other Household Effects  I have receiyed instruction from  H0B0 DOWNS  to sell by auction at his residence  Fourth Street, Creston  on  WED'Y., SEPT. 27  at 2 p.m. Prompt  Mahogany   Sideboard,   Bookcase-  Tables and Chairs.        f.. _.  Enamel Bedroom Suite.  Wicker Chairs and Rockers.  China Dinner Set and other China.  Kitchen Cabinet, Tables and other  Kitchen Utensils.  Garden and other Tools, and  **���������      numerous other articles.  Fverything must be sold as owner Is  leaving; town. TERMS CASH.  J. V. ROSE, Auctioneer.  here for the,,present ana   geU- on with  land -clearing operations.  Principal Kolthammer of Canyon  school has just moved into. his .new  house on the ranch property he purchased from H. Young, opposite the'  Hale place. He has occupied the  Gilbert house since coming here early  this year; ���������  The Vickers Company expect to  complete the repairs : and' improvements to the C.P.R. bridge at the  Canyon this week, and are moving on  to Cranbrook.  Elmer Chambers was a week-end  visitor with Canyon friends.  The Company pert-table mill at Camp  3 supplied the ties for the spur to the  Union warehouse at Creston, the timber being delivered last week.  The business before the United  Farmers meeting on Saturday night  was largely routine. The local is interested m the moving picture proposition for its social eyenings and a committee consisting of Messrs. VanAckeran. Knott, Bateman, Nouguier.  Young and Kolthammer are lo investigate and report at the next regular  meeting. ,   '  In connection with the solcliers  memorial unveiled at Canyon City'  school on Empire Day, the Review is  asked to publish tne financial statement connected therewith. Total  contributions to the memorial were  $210:35, The expense in connection  with the project are as follows: red  oak trees, $10; 2 brnnbe tablets,  $70.08; Express chnrpfob on trees and  tablets. 8-L55; . W. Wearmouth, fencing trees and erecting cement footings  for tablets. 805,73; G. Strong, painting fence, $13.20; Paint, $7.00; Regimental emblems for tablets, 60c j  Cah yon City Lumber On, Ltd.,  cement, $1.50; Water Users Community, cement, $2.70; P. Burns,  hauling gravel, $3.50. Total, $170.40.  The balance of $30.80 has been turned  over to the school board as . per ar  rangemont mado with the trustees  who yotcd $00 for the memorial on  the understanding that Ifthere was  any unexpended balance it would rover to thc school district.  Geo. Jacks, who took charge several  weeks ago of 0, O. Rodgers stock  proposition at Hnscroft. last week  moved bis family 55wer"for-the winter.  The" Jack   Head    apiary?, probably  takes the honors for.highest produc  tion of a single, hive this season .here,  &9S&& Siding  The young people of the district enjoyed themselves immensely  at an at  home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Marshall on  "Tuesday night,   at which dancing was  the feature of the evening.    P  Stanley Paul left on Wednesday last  for Cultus Creek, where he has joined  the Harris road crew putting in a trail  to one of the mines in that section.'  .   ��������� A "* ^ ���������-'-   *  J. H. Webster was a business visitor at Crows Nest points a few days at  the end of the week. Now the mines  have resumed operations the country  generally is feeling a little more prosperous.  A. Anderson of Victoria arrived on  Sunday on a surprise visit to his son,  Tom. ZZ     ;*.";.:/' -'     '  Mr. Sandvig of Washington state is  here at present on a visit to his sister,  Mrs. Victor Carr.  F. Taylor, who has been working at  Crows Nest points for some weeks* ar-  1  Those who * have been placed in  charge of tbe grounds and buildings  have already got things lined up, and  .the committee on decorations, particularly, assure that when the 1922 fall  fair opens ou "Wednesday afternoon,  October 4th. exhibition visitors will  view the biggest, beBt and most attractively staged fall fair ever opened  ih Creston.  Ji. W*. Humphrey, M.P. for "West  Kootenay. will formally open tbe  show, and an efJort^s being made to  have Hon. E. JX. Barrow, minister of  agriculture, who will be afNelson the  week previous, to come on to Creston  and assist witb the opening, along  witb Col. Fred Lister, M.P-P.  At the directors' meeting on Friday  the ladies and gentlemen who will  supervise the various departments  were chosen as follows:  XMXtVJXtCA.  gGO*������x. ^ajuaTicig^  VXXXXA    UVOU   - XrXP.XAXA-Vf  .ment bringing two hundred and'fifty  pounds of honey.  A rather pleasant surprise was given t|ie ranchers who have hot arrived  at the fruit producing st^ge when.  Bev. Ml-. Knox visited all the homes  with apples and plums which he had  selected from the ran chers of the valley during the past week.  John Bird, Wm. Beard, _ Fred  ^Thompson, Fred Powers, and G. Malthouse are the gang repairing the roads  here. They are using the Land Settle ���������  ment Board's team and the one owned  by Messrs Bird and Thompson.        \  A picnic of the basket variety will  be held at Deachauips Camp at Huscroft on Sunday week. Eyery one is  welcomed.  Charles Huscroft haying gang has  returned front operations on the flats.  They report a good  of hay.  Word has been received from 11 reliable source that, the death occtu-ed  last week in Vancouver of William  McLeod, due to lung trouble contracted in the war. H*o has a ranch in the  settlement opposite the- store, and  went away last. May to work out the  summer.   .He leayes a   wife   in. Van-  <3t. E. Van-  W.   Searle,  rived home at the end as������ tb^^^^-.,. ..  Local haymakers haye all about  completed operations for the vear, and.  from all accounts  been put up in prime condition.  X-ll.ll   .mvx-t  ElfiGfcSOK.  <  season'and plenty  ^*_t>*-  Your Duty to  Yourself and  Your Family;  -_~ri-  ���������"V..1  Cow Fon Saoc-  good milker,   $75.  flftown   w-eelcR   old,  LiHter.  Grade Shorthorn  Also   heifer   calf  $16.    F. Powers,  Join thie Creston and  District Fifteen Hundred  Send application to Secretary,  Creston, B.C  Miss Hazelton of Calgary, Alta., is a  visitor here at present, the guest of  Mrs. R. J. Long.  Mrs. M. R. and Miss Ruby Palmer  are visitors with Nelson friends this  week, taking in the annual fruit fair.  Mi^. G. P. Smith, who has spent  the past two months with friends at  Silver-ton and Slocan points, returned  on Saturday.  Good roads making operations are  going along at top'speed and this high  Olass highway should reach the Erickson station by the flrst of the month.  Shipping at Erickson is reaching  record proportions at present, the  daily export being about three straight  cars. There are still some vegetables  rnoying but the bulk is apples���������mostly  Wealthys.  Painters are busy now, on the new.  E. W. Klingensmith residence this  week, and when this bib of exterior  finish is complete the home will  certainly be the"most attractive 3n the  Erickson section.  Clarence Maxwell was a business  visitor at Nelson a- couple of clays the  latter purt of tho week. Mr. Beam  got back a few days ago from a short  stay with ttfejson friends.  Mrs. and Mies McKinnon of Summerside, P. E. I., who are returning east  after an extended visit with B.C.  friends, tu-e here for it short^utay with  Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Smith.  Mr. WIclcHtrom is the Hrsfc of the  local hunters to bug big game this  season. On Snnday, in company with  the Gobbett boys nt Creston, he captured two brown boar ^yhile operating  up Russell Creek In quest of rteeiv  The residences and buildings on the  R. J. Long and George Cartwright  ranches are now lighted by electricity.  Mr. Fuller, a Vancouver electrician  was hero last week installing Delcn  plants ut both places. This le the flrst  effort at electric lighting In this section, and It ts likely at least on������ other  plant will be installed thia fall.  ^ JFeuit^W. H. Holder,  Ackerap, - W*. Truscott,  Sam Moon.  Roots and  Vegetables���������P. H. Jack*  son, G. partwrighfc, J. H. "Webster.  Poultry���������C.<3> Bennett, Sam Moon.  BZ. Andrew* Jas. Adlard.;.  Horses apd Cattle���������-G. *'���������'*.-: JohhB-quV  Victor Carr,' -Geo. Hood.  Needlework���������Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs.  Hayes, Mrs. G. E. Smith. ""'  Cooking���������Mrs. G. Cartwright, Mrs.  Maxwell, Mrs. J. E. Hayden.  Juvenile���������Mrs. Garland, Miss Muriel  Knott.  Honey and Plants aud Flowers���������Mrs.  F. H. Jackson.  Canned Goods and Butter and  Cheese���������Mrs. Lyne and Mrs. F. Knott.  A .committee to assist tbe decorative  artists in tbe way pf providing cut  flowers and plants to generally brighten iip the" hall display has been -named  with Mrs. Bennett at the head, and including Mesdames, ~~t. B. Staples, C  [O. Rodgers, VST. A. McMurtrie, Garland. Speers. Henderson. Taster and  Miss Muriel Knott.  The directors will have a final session at the "���������* secretary's office on  'Wednesday night to make certain no  detail has been overlooked to ensure  the success ofthe Valley's fifth annua!  exposition. Indian summer weather  has been arranged for'for the entiie  fair week and with a large entry list  in practically every one of thex249 sections assured certainly the 1922 exhibition should break all records both in  display and attendance.  Fall Fair Night  in the  Grand Theatre Ballroom  FALL FAIR NIGHT  Wed., Oct. 4  Dancing at 10 p.m.  ' Largest and Best Dance  of the Sea sail  SPECIAL MUSIC.  Largest and Best Dence Floor  in the Kontenays  ADMISSION $1.00.  .**",, II     4- rx.    t-vr*.    -f fo '"���������"-Vf' 1  t*i������i     Li>   .Ji~4    ^inJw*4iw<  *-f> ,-..... N  A.~*4J>ll   tr  \  WwSSmWHSiNMMMMmiM L9EHB bj&veew* ckjeston. s. c  ~%!  m-  As   fresh   and   sweet   as   the  morning breezes from the mount alas  and the plains. _  16  e A.   1 rue Sportsman  The shooting season In Canada's Western Province Is at hand and young  and inexperienced sportsmen will vie with seasoned old huntrs in. taking toll  of wild duck, prairie chicken, geese and bigger game. In many respects-the  West constitutes the amateur hunter's paradise. In other Provinces? to a  very great extent, it Is necessary for sportsmen to travel far afield from home  io enjoy the hunting season, but in the Prairie West "wild duck are to be  found on almost every pond, slough and lake, will}e prairie chicken feed  about the stooks of grain and roost in the little wooded bluiis which dot the  farm homesteads. "-.... -     '   . - - ���������".  These game birds are one of the-assets of our Canadian West, and an  asset worth protecting. Apart altogether from the sport of hunting, these  birds have a high food value and are a delicacy much enjoyed'by. .alL During the close seasons their presence adds to the picturesquen.ess of Western  life and call forth expressions of interest and delight from permanent rest-  dents, visitors and tourists-  It is in the interests of all, therefore, but perhaps more particularly in  lhe interests of the sportsmen themselves, that restraint should be exercised  by all hunters at the opening of. and throughout the shooting? season. Laws  have been enacted restricting the period of the "open season," limiting the  size of the daily and seasonal "bags," and imposing penalties for infractions  of these ordinances. Violations of these laws are, however, not always easy  of detection, but it should be a part of every true sportsmen's code that he  observe these laws which have been enacted tor his own and the public good,  and that he should actively interest himself in seeing that such laws are  obeyed by others, and offenders brought to book.  Old-timers can recall'when the buffalo ranged over these prairies in countless thousands;-so numerous in fact that any thought of the possibility of  their extermination never entered the mind of anyone. Yet a comparatively few years of wanton, wholesale slaughter and the buffalo disappeared and  3s only to be seen today in zoological gardens and in specially prepared Government, reserves. In like manner the industrious little beaver, Canada's  national animal, was in danger of extermination until the killing of beaver-at  any and all times was prohibited. __    ���������  A report recently issued by the British Columbia Government states that  the  famous Fraser  River,   the   greatest  river  in the world   for years  in. its  Hew Flan to Exterminate Rodents  Use Poison Gas to Cl**ar Fr*nch Fields  . _ of fviios  The valley of Ajoie, on the Swiss-  French frontier, has been invaded by  thousands of mice, aad the rodents  are doing much damage. They are  believed to have come from the  trenches .in Alsace, The village authorities have arranged drives by the  people, offering half a cent for each  dead animal. ��������� Poison gas Is being  used and the'method Is to inject this  Into the subterranean galleries built  by the mice. It has proved most  effective, 27,000 dead being fche record  for one day.  Meaning of Conservation  C?* Our  CORDIAL  NVITATldN TO DISEASE  This is an" apt description of Constipation, it's an unnatural condition to begin with���������but it's dangerous  because it leads to indigestion, nils  the System witK poisons, brings on  anaemia. 'You don't need a purgative, you don't want, to weaken the  system by a: liarsh griping medicine  ���������what you need *is mild natural stimulant to the bowels. You get just  .what you need in Dr. Hamilton's Pills  which tone up the liver, restore the  bowels to perfect action and postively  end .constipation. You'll feel tiptop  after regulating, your system..with,.Dr.'  Hamilton's PllIs. Good for young and  old���������r-a real family medicine, 25c all  dealers oV The Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  How to   Make  the   Best   Vbo  Natural Resources j  Curious how many people entirely]  misunderstand the meaning of con.-1  servation. We overheard someone,'  uot long ago, talking glibly ot~ the  need of conserving our forests; and  lt became evident that his idea was  that someone should prevent the lumbermen from cutting down the trees.  Conservation means-use; intelligent  use as distinguished from wasteful  use. " Canada hafc been, endowed by  nature with incalculable natural resources, but it il mere folly, to brag  of ~'those resources, tsr pat ourselves  on the back as -thought-their possession were In some way a -merit 'of  our own, unless we are prepared to  get to work and put them to the best  possible- use.: Our waterpowers  might as well be in Greenland unless  we are determined to develop them,  and to develop them '"intelligently. Our  timber resources are inexhaustible  if *we practice cons err ation in their  use, and; that* does not mean let ting  them alone* hxiP cutting scientifically  and adopting "a policy of reforestation. Our enormous coal resources  are capable o f add! ng immensely to  the national wealth, and making us in-  dependent^-of outside sources of supply, It' we put our experts to the problem -of, how fo make them economically" accessible to the country as a  whole.���������Ottawa .Journal  Many thoughtful rrso'chers erst  give their children  D  Nil  Snotf'gEmi  regularly���������and then take it  themselves. It is a tonic-food  that contains elements as needful  to an adult as to a child. Build  up your strength���������try Scott's,  Scott & Bownc, Toronto, Out. 19-4  Executions In  Russia  Britain Scraps Si k Ships  In accordance with the Washington:'  ���������naval agreement the Admiralty has  ordered six" large capltal._shlps scrapped. They are the battle cruisers  Lion, and Princess Royal, and the battleships. Orion, Monarch, Conqueror,  and Erin, all "among the most'famous  warships in the British navy.  Mothers���������the surest way of keeping  your    little    ones    wetl    and    happy;  t whether it is the new-born babe or the  yield of sockeye salmon, whose waters only a decade ago were so crowded at j growing ���������child'.is to keep their bowels  spawning seasons-oC the year that a person'could literally walk across a.solid I I'esular    and    their    stomach    sweet.  i Nine-tenths  of all  childhood ailments  The Druggists All Agree  That /'Putnam's" Is Best  The oldest corn remover pn the  market is Putnam's Corn Extractor,.  and it is the-best. Your corns' will  all drop out after a few treatments  with this painless remedy. Failure  impossible. "Refuse a substitute Cor  Putnam's."      25c everywhere.  -l  mass of fish, is now fished out ol" sockeye, and tliat the Skeena River, for de  cades second only to the Fraser in "its salmon production, lias practically  reached the same condition. Arid the salmon industry was not so long ago  one of British Columbia's greatest industries, and one - which. advertised that  Province all over the world. . The men who have been responsible for thus  annihilating the* salmon in a hurry-up get rich Quick scheme have ruined not  only their own business but have inflicted irreparable loss on their Province  and Itominion.       . __  There should be an object lesson in these things, the force of which  should not be lost upon every man who takes out a hunter's license in the  Western Provinces this year. Some men may think it. smart and an evidence  of great skill and marksmanship, lo bring down an unusually large number  of birds, and to boast ot'jheir achievement, but it is something" over which  they should hang their heads in shame, rather than boast about aloud.  Shooting for the mere sake of shooting is not sport, and the man who indulges in such a practice Js not a true sportsman. And most assuredly he  Is not the friend of sportsmen, because sooner or later the inevitable result  will be to deprive everybody ol' a legitimate means of sport, ancl to rob this  country of what has already been described as a very valuable asset.  Game guardians should be accorded every possible support by all true  sportsmen und lovers ol' wild life. lnsiead ot" assisting offenders against.iHir  game laws to escape doted ion and the just penalty for their infractions of the  law, people generally should co-operate to expose these lawless ones and  bring them to justice.  The West can ill afford tu have our game birds go the way ol" the buffalo,  the beavpr and ihe sockeye salman. Si rid observance of existing game laws  by sportsmen, and the exposure of the few who consider their, momentary  pleasure to xho rights and interests of others and who by I heir acts jeopardize the future, will assure 10 the Western Provinces an ever-continuing pleasure and tcuarantee a retention of one of the picturesque features of the eoun-  11- y���������irs wil..!  bird   i i;' e'T"  ��������� ' - '..."' .    "   '    '. ' ' '     "l'*1 *  are the result... of clogged bowels and  sour stomach. The most necessary  and tlie best siiedicine for little ones  is a -gentle laxative���������-something that  will relieve constipation; sweeten tlie  stomach and promote rest and natural  sleep. Such, a medicine is Baby's  Own Tablets. They are. a gentle but  efficient laxative; are absolutely guaranteed free from opiates or other injurious drugs and may be..given to the  youngest infant with perfect safety.  They banish constipation and indigestion; break up colds and simple fevers and give the baby that health and  happiness which all children should  have.- They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail* at 25 cere's a box  from The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Japan-ess Excels in Brains  The   brains  of   the   Japanese,   both  male and female, average greater  weight than those of the. Americans and "English.  1,766,1+8  Persons Said  to   Have  Seen  Executed Under ihe Bolshevik  A Klga dispatch to tlie London  Times says that according to official  Bolshevik figures, the Clieka executed  1,766,118 persons before being re-named the supreme political administration last February.  The total includes 6,755 professors  and  teachers,  8,880    doctors,    355,250  1     Itf* mx���������Sr-nt.-  ~,,A4-XtA        ������21   -fCTOCCtp  650 officer's. 260,000 soldiers, 59,000  policemen 12,950 land owners, 19*2;350  workmen, 813,100 peasants.  During the civile-war the BolslievHc  have had more killed than all Russia  during the great war.  A Duck's Speeci  The speeei-at which a duck can fly Is  much greater than tlie average person would suppose. For instance, it  bas been estimated by a competent  authority that the speed o~ the canvaa-  back is ninety-eight miles P������er hour;  that of tlie blue-winged teal duett,  eighty-nine miles; and that of the  Canada* goose, seventy-six miles.  These speeds are-probably in excess  of their average flights, however.  Why suff-u- from corns when they  can be-painlessly rooted out. by using  Holloway's Corn Remover.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting- Aspirin at alt  h&t^  Restore War Devastated Regions  Reported    Hugo    Stinrves    Will   Enter  Pact With Fnsrtch Interests  'v industrial leaders of Berlin, who are  credited with being 'well-informed as  regards the plains of Hugo Stinnefl;  Germany's leading industrialist, predict lhe early conclusion of a pact between [Terr Si innes atid' a group of  French intcret-tlH, represented*-by the  Marquis de TAtber.sac. which will have  for Its object the scientific working  out, ol' a plan for tho restoration of the  war-devastated areas.  The*, negotiations, which have been  going on virtually over the heads of  Ilia tier man. and French Governments,  will make II. posHlble for local co-  operatlonli-ilH and larger uhlla tr������ the  for'm-ftr French zona to. contract  direct with the Franco-German syn-  dloale-. I'or building and other mater-  ialH, which will hr, delivered chiefly  by (-iHr-rnany,  Praise for the Sparrow  Much    Maligned    Bird    Is    Promin-ent  When the harbinger of spring, the  robin, incurs the wrath of the farmer  for its incursions into the orchard or  the strawberry patch, the despised  English sparrow will have difficulty-in.  edging Into his good graces. This  maligned bird, however, has a friend:  at court,, and "Its virtues.are ,.*r������cited^in.  an official report of the biological survey of the department of - agriculture. ���������  Tiie report explains that studies of  birds as insect destroyers and of vermin and parasite pests, extending  through a century of observation,  show that many so-called bird bests  are active aids~to"tFie farmer as Insect destroyers. '     ������������������  The survey proves That the sparrow  is ,oue of the prominent birds which  feed upon the seventeen-year locust,  asparagus beetle, locust lead miner,  caterpillar, canker, army and drop  worms, and that the quail, usually a  seed eater, also feeds on the locust  ttie olive scale. '��������� W. L., McAtee. ot  the* United States biological survey,  cites cases whereTloeks of birds have  I destroyed Insect, plagues and their  eggs and larrae so completely that  such species never have returned to  the localities where they were causing  much damage. Ordinarily, of course,  the birds are not sufficiently numerous to cope with widespread Insect invasions.���������St. Thomas Times-Journal.  ilf������P  ~Uf~~~~.  I  Made Strong and Well hy  Lydia ������. Pinkiiain's Veg*  etabie Compound  St. Paul^atihhl���������4fl took Lydia EL  Pinkhsm's^&Bet&bIe^���������k>mpcuasd "for a  tired, worn-out feeling and painful periods. I used to get up  with a pain in rny  head and pains in my  ao wef parts and uack.  Often I was not able  to do my work. I  read in your little  hook about Lydia E.  Pinkham'*���������V o-g e -  table Compound and  I have taken it. I  fee 1 bo well and  strong and can. do every bit of my work  and not a pain in vnyr back now. - I recommend your medicine and you can use  thia letter as a testimonial." ��������� MrS.  Phil. Maser, 801 Winslow St.. St. Paul.  Minn. _ *.  JuBt another case where a_woma������  found relief by taking Lydia ���������&.- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Many-  times these tired, worn-out feelings and  pains about the body are from troubles  only women, have. The Vegetable Compound is especially adapted for just this  condition. The good results are noted by  the disagreeable symptoms pass ing;  away���������one after another.  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com*  pound is a Woman's Medicine for Women's Ailments,   Always reliable.   -  Accept  only  an   "unbroken  package" of  "Bayer  Tablets  of  Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by  ���������ph'-sicirm*;  Jnrin"   ?p..   yorw.   -mhI   jirnv-c-d   s**il>   hy  millions  for  Colds Heitdache Rheumatism  -���������41*  Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, FVm  JS.t~.~nly "I-ayf." I xi Sim ui 12 l..ih!VU ���������**Atv> trplhus u. <M arid \[V) -I)rtifttfi*b������.  ,A*u>tr!������ l������ Hi-i r.ri'1*' rrtirU I r<* i;\ ",r-r *i| tn r-;,(r.*.i\ii tit U.*y..r M.kmm r>*<--\ art* mt Monty.  m<i*Hci*nt<,i.ist*,r ft Mnllr; vt!<- aolrl, WMl-i U Im v-"-" Uiv.wii I Utxt Awiilrln urn-Mum I lay**  srinmirisr'tHi'-. id mKiMt f li.������ Kiiihllr*! tticilrmi  !mII mtlooit, rtn.   .-miiU'tm ut liUyitr CotupiMK  ~,\\\    !,.,   .miripvl    uiiili    iliiiDr   ttHnnriAl   if.i'ln   i������i������rU,    iti.   ''ttait'ie   t is iA>*t4,'''  At the Yarmouth Y, M. C, A. Boys.  Camp, ln-ld at Tuskct Falls in AupfURt:,  I Found Minard's Liniment most ben-  cftciul For sunburn, an immediate relief for colic and toothache.  Alfred Stokes,  General Scc'y-������  End!a ha,B perhaps' a greater vartftfcy  ol' plants thiih any other country In  the ���������world, having 1,500 native spoelos,  or about no ppr_cent. moro than h* nn-  hraced Jn the flora at tho whole ol'  Kurope*,  Bigj   Fna   Ranoh   For   Minneapolis  Oriiiml/atlon ol" a -fR,000.000 Hllveiv  I'imc rn rich ini? and I'ur iiiarlcetlnis voin-  Vimy Iiuh Immmi cornpfelec'l In Mlnn-n*-  miolkM., Minn, T\m. com puny nlana  on 3i;ivlrij; m'-v-i'-rut Ilnouiiitnd palra of  I'rliKwi l<Mwt-ird .Inland I'okhh bn.Hn  r'tiHilit'ii In a I'ciw rears,  "Vtut hiilldim*  or     Itm    Plmv/,     Canal  bitKiin In   r������r������D  mul   i<thiJk������(1   10 j-earm.  Am'U  for  Mlnnrii'm ������wr<  inUn- nrs, ot^-*)**  A Pouver of Its Own.���������Di\ Thoinus'  Eclcctric Oil has a subtle power of  Its own. All who have UHed It know  thin nnd keep tt by thorn aa I ho moat  vultmbh*! liniment available, tin iiRoa  arc. InnmnfM-abVo- anil for many year:-.  It basi bocn pii/.ctl an th-a biadlnR llal-  metxt tov man upd bcaHt.  In (lulana, when a iu������llv^ hi atumg  by a b������-o, he procoutlu. to catch* tm  tnauy ol' tho Inaootu aa Uo can and devour tlxotu In rcvcnK-o.  W.    N.  TI.  'MR 7  FOR. Spring: Flowering tn thc Garden  and In the House during the winter  months Flowering Bulbs such ns  Hyacinths, Daffodils, Tulips, Nac-  clssus arc unequalled*. Very easy to  grow. Instructions with, every  order.   Moderate in price.  PLANT IN TUB BALL  Out illu.narcd descsitHls*. catafisgue FR BE,   Soul ci  Itost cAtd for a cat*..  SPECIAL.  CUOCIJS MIKCD COI.OI1*      ,     .     ,     .  C������ocua fflerMiA.ru cotona    .    , .  Muciuva EMfttcua *--li.~~-   , .  l_Krir~-~i*.ii Vohbioi* weuLOwr    ��������� .  nrun white*   r   ..... ,  ItllM-H BlMOLB MIKCO couxra  Kilicj. bimoLm ts-K.knt.Tt Coloii*  HULkfi t>OUOIUB M>KKI> COLOM*  tuKi'i rvniini B Bn������m������T������r Cn,r*ai  HVAUINIMU li������Nl,Ull aUfMUIH Cltt-OHd  " iiy*ciNTM9 noiiMi.it ot.xn-tt. ccvi.niKS   $.1 .on  cxiMBue LiLi.ca     ,...,.. je.oj  ren ~c,t.  .   sac  .   491:  .Qf.  03C  . tl-QO  .    4.-C  .   no.?  *  .   30-;  .    <%n<-  AnOVC   PRICES  POSTPAID  JOHN A. BRUGE   &. CO.  ' UWITMI*  EiKMlillNh-ed t~.<io  GUBD    MBu.cn A NTS  HAMtL-TOlsr       - n       CANADA.  ~~t~~~~i~  ~~wi~m~imm  W~ft~mt__  *m  mtdrnttot  'mmmmm reaicts Revolution In  ������^^dC~~&L~&������~*~ -ij ~m ������$    U$ jrsmiitA a Hi-    &\4������  islT Army Successes  WESTERN  EDITORS  o-  TLOTf-e.���������A dispatch to ihe C torn ale  ���������eSTialia from/1 ferny ma says ihe gates  et' the City have' been closed ^--exclude Lhe Tiordes of refugees in "fiight-  Setore the .Turkish Nationalist army.  Britiali subjects^ are leaving aboard a  .British ship, and the L'amiJies ot Ch-eek  ������Ificials''and' officers are. departing.  FVencIiT and   Llalian   flags, have   been  -hoisted over many houses to indicate  Ihat lhe> are under the protection of  those countries.  The    dispatch    adtls    that    reports  ^ronT Athens; predict a revolution in  Greece and, the - return of lorm-er  Premier Venizelos to power.  . The advices say that Mustapha  Kemal -Pasha is" personally directing  toe advance oi" the Turks against Lhe  Greeks and has shown _extraordinary  gilts of-strategy and military tactics.  Considerable feeling .va. caused  here by the repoiU. that two Italian  soldiers, returning from -Constantinople, had been attacked by Greeks at  Piraeus, ant being killed and lhe other  wounded. Following'the attack, the  Greek premier visited the Italian lega-  tion-and expressed regret. He assured the" minister the men who attacked the Italians would he punished and  toe families of the victims compensated.  London.���������The Times learns thai  King Conslantine has left Athens. No  suggestion is made as lo where he-has  gone, or why.  Constantinople.���������While the Turks  are hastening "to press their advantage  over the Greeks in their advance towards Smyrna, the latter are rushing  reinforcements to th e scefie and i f G en-  eral Tricoupia can restore the morale  of his men, the Kemalists may yet be  -brought to a standstill, it is helie-ved  here.  NEED AGGRESSIVE  MIGRATION POLICY  CAPITAL   FOR   DEVELOPMENT   OF  WEST   IS   FORTHCOMING  Ottawa.���������"Immigration and development of our natural resources are essential to the progress of Canada and  to the solution of many national problems," declared'Hon. Charles Stewart,  gtfiaister of the Interior, in discussing  has recent western tour. . Tliat a-national and aggressive -immigration  policy has been developed and -will  shortly he announced, is now definitely known.  "Capital Ts re-quired ior development, especially in Western Canada,  where the great natural resources  furnish a great field for intelligent investment," Mr. Stewart added. "The  Govermnetit is prepared to encourage  investment for development, but not  ���������lor exploitation or stock niongering.  Every year Canada sends out of the-  country ?4O,O00,0OO for petroleum and  petroleum products. AJberta may, in  the near future, furnish a home product that may check in some degree  this drain on. our capital. The steady  development of lhe United States oilfield north has brought producing  wells to the international boundary,  and it is .confidently., anticipated that  discoveries, will be mads this side of  the line that-will bring activity and  prosperity to bar . western territory.  The sa"hae is true or other natural resources in the west".  Fred Stevens,  Editor  and  Proprietor  of The Gazette, Baldur, Manitoba.  Sentenced tn Death  For Counter-Revolts  Railway Employees  Recent Wage Dispute  RUSSIA CONFIDENT OF  PEACE IN TAR EAST  OUTCOME OF CONFERENCE WITH  JAPAN   IS  CONSIDERED  1        HOPEFUL  Moscow.���������Russian    Soviet    officials  appear    extremely    confident that the  conference    with    the    Japanese    at  Chang Chung will bring peace to the  i*ri *���������     Tprt^.*     -0,0  Russian   Newspaper   Announces   Conviction  of "Fifty-Five   Persons ,,  Moscow.���������Fifty-five persons -have i  been sentenced to death in South Russia upon conviction of counter-revolutionary activities, the newspaper  Pravda announces. The Ukrainian  Court at Kiev sentenced 48 members  of Pctlura's Cossack bands which, in  connection with General Tutunuk's  forces', arose against the Ukrainian  Soviet. All the convicted persons appealed,   v "���������--.,  -i'.z.   '"-..���������      ,*-. ;    PZ  At   Simferopol,   Nieolai   Bozenko.i a  sphere of influence to Vladivostok.  The railway administration is^un-  derstood to be preparing to restore  service on the European-Asia route  with- direct through trains from Moscow to Vladivostok while the newspapers announced the formation of a  limited company to operate airplanes  from Petrograd to tlie eastern city.  Already Russian trains de luxe are  operating again as far as Chita and  Moscow now for the flrs,fe time since  1918, foresees the Russian or a Russian allied flag waving again on the  Pacific.  Ottawa.���������Before the matter could be  "discussed and decided upon by his  Executive Committee, Charles Dickie,  Secretary of Division No. 4, Railway  Employees' Union, Montreal, sent a  telegram to Hon. James Murdock,  Minister of Labor, protesting against  the Government accepting the majority award of the Board of Conciliation  adjudicating the dispute hetween the  35,000 railway shopmen ahd trie" members" of the Railway Association ot  Canada. . The telegram pointed out  that jLhe award was not a settlement  of the trouble, and demanded that the  case be re-opened.  Toronto.���������James Simpson, a member of the Board of Conciliation,  whose other two members. Alex  Smith', Chairman, and Isaac Fitblado,  K.C, representing the railroads,  recommended tentative wage reductions to shop workers of seven and  nine cents an hour, believes the 30,000  affected employees wilL fight the majority award.  Mr. Simpson submitted a minority  award, which pointed out that the  hoard did not properly inquire into  the wage-reduction. "On the ground  that the principal issue was not-dealt  9 with by the board, I    feel   I   can   ex-  ���������Expedition From Arctic ipress the ������^irLfon that toa a������e������ed  Return Of FviacHiiiiaii  Says Map-of North Country Wi!: Hav-s  to be Revi&ed  . -Sydney; N.S.���������i*rter penetrating into  t workers will fight _Jiua. ruHng," said  Mr. Simpson, although he was not  prepared to ..say the -eeiing of -the  men would lead to a strike.  the. frozen    Arctic along the western  young officer who, under an assumed j eoast ot Baffin's  Lan<Tto'appoint;  he  ~.m.C4j������.a.*K~--       ------    - -  ctf    Russia  ",,JJac-" ...'-"������    v^1j claims, never before    reached    by    a  several.months, ago," was '  white man, Donald Cr-MaeMillan, Ar'e-  'The     Government     i������  prepa  protect and  encourage' legitimate   et- [ fol1owers', ^Ue  toits Sn   development and   to  discour-   fe6r,,ea    others  red   to[ sentenced to deatfi, together; with :^* j t������e  explorer,  reached   Sydney   on* the  srs nay a,  icks  er aeasoia  Saskatchewan      Government      Issues  *VA-V XAtm I -   tXA,  ivi/ci#*aivi[   txi i  Regina, S?ask.���������An order-in-council  has been issued hy the Provincial  Government making it legal for farmers to sHoot, out of season, wild ducks  which a^e damaging grain crops.  . ^..,Manyr-.' reports . have heen received  from ;d|stricts where the "birds are  causing t much h&yoc ��������� in the grain.  fields ahd at Duval, itafek^'^tK-eyv; are  said to be so plentiCul that tlie efforts  of two . boys employed for the sole  purpose of driving them -off proved  unavailing^    .*���������'���������" *C>  to  age stock jobbing brokers. Lease  conditions wiii be carried out "to the  letter-hy the Government and invest  "ors i!ieed'~pot fear retroactive legislation ^imposing unexpected conditions  or exactions. Successful develop-  "ment will repay the Government under  present conditions and 3n .the prosperity that- \o3Iowb in iti wake."   _"  Mr. Stewart stated "that there "was  a feverish activity in the Southern  Alberta country hy powerful^ ami.  legitimate companies In development; caused in a great measure Jsy,  the success immediately across the  line. Across the internationafboun-  ;dary 40 outfits afeTSt^f work . ������nd on  tthe Canadian side drilling is-already  in full .hlast:-r Dr. Dowling, in charge  of this '.branch of th*e Mines Department;" is on the ground watching  developments^""v.; ' i'Z ' ���������":'���������'  Mme.' Dozenko and i  were     sentenced     lo  xpfet ItaiiaE ImmigraMs  le    Now  British Coal for. Boston  Bostoti.���������British coal is pouring into  Boston in. such quantities that 14 laden vessels are riding in tho-lower harbor awaiting opportunity io' discharge  their, cargoes, while two others aire  In theI*'-.upper harbor. Their loads  total'"ifG.'-OOO tons. Nearly one-quarter  ofc.ji mil lion ton b have arrived In th i is  port since the first shipment following thci; American milters' strike.  . Thirty-six-steamera are en route from  British-port s for. Boston, carrying up  wards of 200,000 tons.  prison.  German Pajroll."  ���������   ' Shows Increase  Civil "Service    Employees   Get   7*hfrty  Per Cent. Raise  Berlin���������Germany's civii_bervlce pay������  roll   for September  will   show  an  increase  ot one hundred   billion  marks  over August in consequence of negotiations    between    officials    and . employees held at the   Ministry of  Fin-  ������ance.      A 30 per cent, raise in" wages  was decided upon^ due to the increased-cost of living.*" '��������� ".* ZZ'   'Z'  ;-���������.-.  *-jr~ ��������� .,r-.r- x-.-:--...      .,*.-;     -..-���������-.-���������-,      jl ���������!.--'��������� j-���������������������������  "-^*The index ;fiiBUre pn^- the dost :or  living'lthrbugK6ut Germany rose 40.d;  per ceiit. in August as compared with  32 per cent. I  ���������"Tr-Mi-i*.-*  vj m.j .  Agree to Offer  Loan to Austria  by  F-aW'Mining Accident  Fernie, B.C���������Dan Bodjik Is dead  and -tJccrt-gc Mc Andrews slightly injured, following u cave-in ait No. One  Coal Mine, at Coal Creek. JJpdnlc, nn  unmarried RuHslan, warn hit bsr a boom  when, the slide occurred. Hc was"res-  ene-d-wtthrii u few mlnuton, but di*������d  later of Injuries. McAndrews alnd  wap-hurled liy the cave-in, but lii������ injuries are negligible,  M-oratorium of  Five Years  Asked  [;    ���������*;��������� ���������;..- Zii;..London;Bankers  London.���������A group of London bankers have agreed to offer Austria a loan  of hefween 200,000,000 and 300.000,000  krone according' to the Daily Express.;  Thibloatn, which would require the  Approval of the Reparations Commission wouhj be secured by Austria's import revenues,, and would be granted  only on condition that Austria be giv-  ,   Irish RepasMitan Cause  Wid-ow of Mayor McSvvlney In   States  to  Raise Money  . New"York.���������Mrs; Muriel. MeSwinei-y,  widow of former Mayor Torrance Mc-  Swiney of Cork, who died of starvation in Brixton    Prison,.   London,    In  '3 J>20,* arrived on the President Arthur,  She was accompanied hy Linda* Mary  Kearns, Irish    reupbllcan,    nnih   said  1he purpose or be^ vJsit was to raise  funds    for    tiie.   dependents and -Orphans or the Irish   republican    cause  en iv ..moratorium \of five years oh her   ������nd "for    hospitals' of .the  wounded  Huge    Colonization    Scheme  Under Way  Montreal.���������A      huge       colonization  | scheme to settle Italiaff emigrants in  ,,    .  .. ..     J i Canad.a    Is    projected by the Govern-  that thf  salient1 ,. ...   ,        - , v   v. .  , ,  .xrx;--,ir.    .rt      ~. .       . rx  I** ,t 0        ,~~-<~~t_. ot. Italy, wnlcli has sent Joseph  points    in    and    about    the    western',    _,.  ,   .^     ��������� . r*. .    . -   x r-.   Ttrtrr-^    r      n t - I De Micheus, General Commissioner of  coast -of BafSn's J^and  ai e astronomi-1    ��������������������������� .       A.   - ' *. .     ,  j,n,ivr -iv*rtr,,.v0rtr.. ��������� o.  ��������� i i-i,   .   -   .-i*���������    ut-- c Emigration, tQ jaaKe a minute survey  cally incorrect," said Captain'MacMu -,    . ���������    ,   - ��������� *. .      *. ���������       .**.'.  i^^  tr* -istrt-tr. -n   t       ~~ t- t of 1ec1 ������&triai and    agricultural    conds-  lan to the-Canadian Press on his ar- s.. .    J1     -^     >-, ,,^        ,  rival" here ' tions-:il1 ttte.Dominion, with a view to  schooner   Bov deyn,   on  his   return   te  civilization    after    14    months in thei  north.  "I    have    learned  ������ "The-geograph-y of that country has  been wron*g" for years back owing tc  the fact that the    first   explorer   who  ascertaining the quota" and ;the type of  immigrant mbst heeded "here?:*.  \     Mr. * : De    Michelis   passed through  "���������went  known to the world" ns I  J Montreal  en route to  Ottawa^ %here  there  "Northwest" Fordid not'give'science ! he���������11 feet ^frnbers <>^ the Cabinet  correct data.      I was the first white \ ^confer with the heads of all de-   ���������   r.  x-���������i .        . _, ,   ������partments of labor and immigration.  man in  that country since Fox made i     ^, ,,      . ,_ ���������*...���������'..  ,.��������� .���������,���������.  ������������������ . T   .   ���������.  ..,   4lv        , ,,    i     Following    these    meetings he will  his trip, and I went lurther along the! . ~ ���������.-   - ��������� ,  coast than he did. Onr party spent \^\er ^h ������f ������ie provinces from On-  SOO^^ffi on the ice, making observa-1^������ ���������t^! ������cc������mP������nied by Jules  tion^from points never before reach-1 f*0*���������*1' ^*^ Consul to Canada^  ' When Mr. De Michelis completes this  survey In Canada he will make a similar, one of the United States.  . Iu explaining his *niJssion,_ Mr. De  Michelis declared It had three chief  reasons: First, to ascertain the class  of immigration most needed by the  Dominion which Italy could supply;  second, to secure Canadian capital,  which would be joined to Italian capital with the view of establishing Italian farmers on Canadian land; and,  thirdly, to collect  first-hand data on  ed by a white man."  -M   ���������> TV-*)*-.  The " entire   .map  would    have   to   he  MacMillan  declared.  of that country  revised, Captain  -Bennett BaHoon Race  ... Geneva?���������Lieut. Ernst de Muyter, of  Belgium, was officially declared the  winner of the recent international balloon" race for the James Gordon Benr  nett cup. Captain H. 42, Honeywell,  one of the  American    entrants,    was  ranked second, and Maurice Blenaime.   actual eondltlons ln t]le DomtBlotlf an<3  French entry, was ranked third, |0 d<!termlne whether |t is ,��������� ihe best  Interest of the Italian CSovevnmeut to  embark upon the contemplated colonization scheme.  war Indemnity payments.  Irish'republican army.1  Extend Governor's Term  London.���������The Colonial Office, says  a Reuter dispatch from -Sydney, Aus-  ti'aliat, litis "agreed to a year's extension of Sir Walter Davidson's term as  Governor,of l^Jew South Wales. All  the parties In the state express satisfaction.  IT COULD BE WORSEN  Amunde-en'e Air Pilot Returns  Vancouver.-���������Lieut. 03, G-. Fuller ton,  Edmonton, formerly ol' tho Canadian  n.ir nlafr. hern1-, who wiih to hav*,- piloted j  'Capt.������lA:'Auiumli$enpb monoplime from  AhiiMkH. to SpltHkiereen, Iihh arrived  IiilcIc Trorn Alnnka. CTjiptjiln" Amuml-  ������'.rn will Tiiitlic 1hc filnbt. v;1th one pilot  -only,  Wood Alcohol Pol-GO<i|no  ���������Mew York,*���������The deaths of three  irmm nn������l two women and a t-mn- t*x  hlhulBMi&iH h.-1-rvt) occurred lu th-e Red  3lood bc������t:thm of Broorflyu, which poll tw n1triliu1e to wood alcohol polflon-  tr\F,.  Old i    - -  France May Utilize  German Materials  Plan    to    km   Considered    by   Special  Government Committee  Paris.���������An agreement for tlie restoration of France's war-devastated te-  gl<-us utilizing chiefly German materials ctime up for consideration before  ihe Special Governmental Committee  charged with consideration of deliveries o. .ti-hv<.lui_k*~_~**_ by Gi-tiimiiy.  The plan Ktis bcen under negotiation at a scries ot conferences between Hugo Sttnnea. Germnn industrial magnate, and Senator De Lub-  ereac, Preaident ot the Federation of  Co-operative Socletlea of the French  Liberated Regions; nepresenllng 130,-  {>ti<- (j-crsoas wUli war lostis agKre-  gating more than lS,000,<J������f������O,0fiO francK.  W.   *N.    V.    Ha"?  -���������Chicago JSIewa  Explorers Return to Halifax  Halifax.���������A dispatch trom Sydney  stateis that the exploration schtjon-er  Bowdoin, CHrrylng Donald 01. McMillan and party, arrived in the harbor  Sept. Hi from Baffin  Bay.  Th* expedition net out from Boston  & year ago and ha.- been in. th* Arctic  rcetono uJnce ihat time. MS  -,'-;. j-S^mff *K< ���������������������������A'.****--"**-*^  -^ss~"=������w  1:1:  K*S  li *i'j'  .LB  m  'S-  K:3  lit  Ji  iv 0-  VL..'  li.  V  V  1    s.  r 5  li  i***. -*  it  il"  THS   CKESTC1S   BKY3EW  CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. Hattes, Editor and"Owner.  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 22  Indian Trading  Via the Cranbrook papers Indian agent Helmsing gives notice  that the hitherto somewhat free  and easy, eateh-as-catch-eanmethod  of trading with the Indians must  cease, and in this connection advises that legal complications 'will  be encountered if Si wash cattle or  horses are trafficked in without  first consulting himself to establish  ownership. Merchants, too, are  cautioned not to supply the reds  with flavoring extracts, perfumes,  etc.  Mr. Helsmsing does not state just  what the penalty is for acquiring  an Indian cay use or bovine without the official permission having  bcen first obtained, but this selling  of extracts and perfumes would  seem to be a worse offence than  bootlegging as the Indian agent informs that the penalty on such a  charge is a $300 fine and six  months imprisonment.  Even the hire of an Indian to  take part in a show of-any kind,  whether the performance actually  takes place or not, without official  permission is liable to millet the  promoter in a sum of $25.  "While it is illuminating to learn  that the indian is so amply safeguarded as against the-whites, it  would be equally interesting to  know what pains and penalties are  provided the indian who sells short  cord wood and short weight hay.  Iiittle apprehension is felt for the  fruit section, and in spite of the dry  year there is certain to > be a gord  exhibit of vegetables, while in fche  livestock classes at least an average showing may be looked for.  The weak spot in the last two  fairs has been in the needlework  and cooking classes, and in the latter, at any rate, there is still ample  time for the ladies to see to it that  the culinary display is in every way  equal to the other classes in the  main building, j^,  "���������* Too, with the needlework open to  articles, made at anytime���������provided they have not previously taken  prizes thereon���������there is no good  reason why the show of needle products should not, also, be very  large, and the fair management  urge the ladies particularly to see to  it that their departments in the exhibition in ample measure reflect  bothjn quantity and quality their  well known ability in   this respect.  Next to the local newspaper the  fall fair is the very best medium for  strengthening and confirming the  faith of all and sundry that the  Valley is worth while, and this  year, possibly a little more than  any other, this outward display is  very desirable in order to reassure  that we have a goodly heritage >nd,  that our lot has been cast in pleasant places. / ���������"���������  come simple and elemental. The endless timber lands of 'God's country*!  give just ekactly the right setting to a  story such as Curwood has written.  The loneliness; the dangers from natures-man a-rid beast, the vast spaces���������  all these fkt in and become a Vital part  of the atmosphere of thestirring drama,. "Where in another sittinec the actions would appear to border-on'melodrama here it is startlingly realistic  and true to life. It is a canvas on  which the deeds of people may be  painted in bold strokes, and Curwood  does it with" a power and resjerve  which are tremendously'"effective.  ���������'God's Country arid the "Woman"  has been done in a big way and  features William Duncan, who is supported by an all star cast.  Sale 'Investiiieiit  This Bank isot 9ialy gives.you. a e������m^i������li@its&?e  foamting service, but, with our ������w& -Betid ue-  psrtKaent constantly dealing in st^ssglsr pr������=  tected securities, we are in a position to advise  and assist clients in procuring safe and profit-  sni.V' ��������������������������� V.;-' ���������; '.-'-'-p.  i-a>t~rAB*~--~- tmnta  SS������  I1S4PE  C. W. A1XAN,  v������F CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  J&eneger.  P  ./  v  ^SBW-WWi___������*-__������*  A shipment of Jaegar All-Wool Goods from Eiiglasid  God's Country and the  Woman  Boys'Coat Sweaters, size 26, 3.00; size 28, "3.25; size-30, $3.50  Entertainment Essential  It is a true saying, and worthy  of all adults to be so received, that  we should learn to relax as well as  to work; that the old saying about  all work and no play makes Jack a  dull boy applies alike to grownups  as well as those of less mature  years.  This is a doctrine we have  preached in connection with the  early-summer Chautauqua in par  ticular, and the argument applies  just as effectively in good old fall  and winter time, and the Grand  Theatre is the place you'll forget  your troubles.  Manager Rodgers has just adopt  ed the policy of presenting fortnightly some of the best in pictures  at the half dollar ^rice, and if all  his bookings are of the wholesome,  entertaining sort as those presented  the past sis weeks the standing  room only sign should be in evidence on all future occasions.  In addition to bhe splendid pictures, Mra Foreman is now presiding at the piano, and the musical  accompaniment provided rounds  out an evening that none will begrudge the four bits admission,  which, by the way, is the charge at  the movie houses in similar-sized  towns throughout B,C. that are  not paying so much attention to  playing such fi rat class attractions.  Variety iB the" spice of life; season  yours with a little Him fun and ed  ucation and you'll he the happier  and healthier for na copious prirtak  ingfl of tho admixture as your  revenues will admit of.  James������>Iiver Curwood, the famous  author,   has  written manv stories  of  the North Woocls and ofthe big-heart  ed men and women who live there. He  Kno    ~rt-~A *!-**- rxvev   vrtrxtntrx       \vr^vxrx>~V4XV~        mr\ti������h   -vS**-****-**���������  XXXm���������J     .V 0 . *J*J��������� ..     .. xr~mX0.       .0-xr w. 0-  J ���������0 f       mM-.x-m xr     x  -g^  orous, compelling and characteristic of  the frozen outdoors than "God's Country and the Woman," which has been  visualized by Vita-graph and will be-*  shown at the Grand theater on Saturday, Sept. 30th.  QRt>mance*������,wd adventure may occur  in the big city and the small town, but  ib is "Sway from tbe softening influence  of civilization that the real nature of  people asserts itself and passions  be-  Children's Sweaters  Size 2Q, in white, saxe and navy.... $1.50  Size 22, in saxe, navy and brpwn..  1.75  Bize 24, in brown, navy and saxe......... 2.00  Size 26, navy and brown... .1... 2.25  Size 28, navy and brown.  2.50  Size 30, navy and brown.  2.75  Size 32, navy and brown..  3.00  Men's Sweaters and Sox  Men's Sweater Coats, in grey and  heather , ... ...6.00 and $ 7.50  Men's Sleeveless Sweaters.  Men's Heather Sox <c.���������.....75c. and  Men's Black Cashmere Sox...7������e. &  Men's   Black   Sox   in   Silk   Embroidered .... -..  .....  5.00  1.00  1.00  1.25  x    Ladies' Hose  in black, brown and heather mixture.  Ask for an Illustrated Jaeger Catalogue and Price List  CRESTON  tj!II11 I ILL  MPANY  ���������  LIMITED  Holders of Five Year  J      9 y  t C&~~\H%Ji.*cL e������  Victory Bonds  Issued in 1917 and Maturing 1st December, 1922.  CONVERSION    PROPOSALS  8  THE MINISTER OP FINANCE offers to holders  of these bonds who desire to continue their  investment in Dominion of Canada securities the  privilege of exchanging the maturing bonds for new  bonds bearrao 5$ per cent interest, payable half yearly,  of cither of tlie following; classes:���������  (a) Five year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1927.  Ten year bonds, dated 1st November,  1922, to mature 1st November, 1932.  (b)  Entries Make the Fair  Tn le������a than   two wcbSc'm Crew ton  Valley's   1022   fall  fair wilt be  a  matter of history.   Everything that  a hiiflt]in# and   intellipcenb hoard of j  directors could  do   to   attRiire   th������- j  succeflfl of   fcho exhibition   haw bom* \  crown their eflTortw with" ������i������eee������fl in j  ���������n Sjjk Uul of entricn in  avroy one of  the 2if* floo.tionR. in   tho pv'tv.i- lint.  Holders of the maturing bonds who wish to avail  themselves of this/conversion privilege should take  their bonds AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, BUT NOT  LATER THAN SEPTEMBER 30th, to a Branch of  any Chartered Bank in Canada and receive in exchange  an official receipt for the bonds surrendered, containing  an undertaking to deliver the corresponding,bonds of  the new issue. A"  \ *    ���������  Holders of maturing fully registered bonds, interest  payable by cheque from Ottawa, will receive their  December 1 interest cheque as usual. Holders of  coupon bonds will detach and retain the last unmatured  coupon before surrendering the bond itself for conversion  purposes. ���������     , a       * *  The surrendered bonds will be forwarded by banks  to the Minister of Finance at Ottawa, where they will  be exchanged for bonds of the new issue, in fully  registered, or coupon registered or coupon bearer form  carrying interest payable 1st May and 1st November  of each year of the duration ofthe loan, the first Interest  payment accruing and payable 1st May, 1923. Bonds  of the new issue 'will be cent' to the banks ter  delivery immediately after the receipt of the surrendered  bonds, |  The bonds of the maturing issue which are not  converted under this proposal will be paid off in cash on  the lat December, 1922.  W.   S.   FIELDING,  Minister of Finance.  Dwteil at OMMa, 3th August, 1923,  WWW* Hi* maturing bonds will carry interest to 1st  December, 1922, the new bonds will commence to earn  interest from 1st November, 1922, GIVING A BONUS  OF A FULL MONTH'S  INTEREST -TO  THOSE  AVAILING THEMSELVES OF THE CONVERSION  PRIVILEOB,  This-oMmr is made to holders of the maturing bonds  and is not open to other investors. The bonds to be  i������������u������d tmd������* this proposal will be substantially of the  same ohtfmoUr as those which are maturing, except  that tha ������x*m#tton from taxation does not apply to the  n*w kttua.  iisd  itil  ���������iitvtstfc* tf&W1 tAM*'*-*r-mm..v&m-*-iti**v>r' vU&  ������ '  13  The Right Place  and the  -   fhe Right Price  for anything in the  PIumhin09~*ti  Tlnssnltlwihff  lines.  Shop opposite G rand .Theatre.  r>  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  A Plea for the Milch Goat  n  ORESTON  ^    Synopsis of      ���������  land JiM ilmeisimeiiis  '���������-������������:���������*>."  ��������� Minimum jprico of llrst-class land  reduced to $B^ian aore;>aecond-oIasa to,  $2.50 an acre. Z.  Pre-emption no-w confined to surveyed lands qrifyy  Records -will be granted covering-only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which Is non-timber land.  Partnership pre?-.eniptl6n*s abolished,  but .parties of not more than four may  arrange-  for    adjacent    pre-emptions ���������  with joint residence, but each making >  necessary improvements on respective  claims. *-. -,.: <_ *'.*'  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and "make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including' clearing and cultivation of at least 6 acres,  before receivings Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not'  less than 3 years, and has made..pro-  . portlbnate improvements, he may, because of 111 -health* on 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 of  $300 per annum and records same each  year. . Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years* and improvements  of $10.00 per acre. Including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required, to -  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  n*av record another **re���������einT>ticn H ii,���������  requires land in conjunction with his  ..-farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained" on Crown  granted land.  ..--.* Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesltes*;  title to be obtained after fulfilling resi-  . dential and Improvement conditions.  For grazing and Industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 "acres may be  leased by one person',or company.  Mill, factory or industrial 'sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of st-umpage.  ��������� Natural* hay-meadows Inacqesslble  j>y existing roads may be purchased"  conditional upon construction of a road  to them.' Rebate of one-half of cost of  road,  not exceeding half of purchase  .   price, is-made. . . -~-  Editor Review :  Sir,���������I wan ������ to write you seiiously  on what is generally considered a subject for humorous treatment only; I  refer to the humble goat, -and more  particularly to the milch goat.  Just -why the goat has been selected  by alleged humorists as the type of  everything that is mean, dpstruetive,  obstinate and all devouring it wonld  be interesting to learn.  But that need not concern us at the  moment, though there Is little to  doubt that the prejudice that many  people have a-gainist goats has been  fostered by the comic artists' efforts  fco be funny at the goat's expense.  Sufficient to sav that if properly  handled a goat -will do  no more dain-  B.A.MOORHOUSE  Provincial Land Surveyor  Suryeys and PJans of. all Descriptions.  Enquire  R...Xatnont*^t Office  '     ORESTON, B.C.  I ^---1  ������_____- t_i~  ���������b_    _\r~r~r  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each    month    at    Mercantile^  HalKs  Visi ting brethren cordi-   '  ally invited.  /  /ERIC OLSON W.M,  V.  CANCELLATION OF RESERVE  Notice is hereby given that the Reserve  covering portions of Lot 274, Group 1, Kootenay  District, situnte in the vicinity of Creston,  B.C.. and "subdivided as Lots 9553 and 9554.  Group 1, Kootenay District, is cancelled for the  purpose of disposing- of same at public auction  oh a. date to be later fixed by the undersigned.  G.E.NADEN.  Deputy Minister of Lands*.  Victoria, H.CZ, August 7,1922.  age and be  no more difficult  after than a horse or cow. ~^  li4s true thkt a goat will go through  ciTjj-v&t a.  poor   fence,   but   so   will a  horse.    It is equally true that a goat  ���������will take a fancy to -chew %   piece of  laundry wear, but many a good clothes  line full has been ~ ruined ��������� by   a   Cow.  While as regards the .consumption of |  broken bottles-and ~ tin   cans,   well   a  horse will eat quite as many of these  delicacies as the most voracious goat.  In  reality the milch goat is a very  clean and- particular __feeder,   though  she will probably eat more varieties of  weeds and brush  than either horse or  cow.    Milch goats are now extensively  kept at the coast, 'and it would  seem  that more  might with advantage -be  kept in  this district, ��������� where  so many  ranches are too small to carry a cow.  A goat  will thrive where ~~ cow  will  starve and a fair specimen  will give  enough milk for an .average-family at  an extremely.lo.wNcost.   It is estimated*  that if all-foods' cbhsuihed has to  be  purchased the cost will not exceed ten  cents per   day; - Where   one   has   a  weedy fence line bra. small acreage in"  brush the goat's keep will be practically nil. Z.-P-ZPZ* .     .*"'*.-  The quality of milk given is of the  highest and contrary to the preconceived opinions pf many people it has  no objectionable taste or smell (if any  interested readers desire to be satisfied  on this "point I will be glad to have  them call and taste the milk). It only  differs from cow's milk in that it is  generally richer, -ax~A yet is more read  ily digested: the latter quality makes  it"particularly -valuable for weak or  sickly children. Many children's lives  have'been saved by its Use, and in the  cities it is being largely prescribed by  medical: men. ~"  A medium .quality' goat will give  from one and a half to three quarts  of milk.per day. and can be bought at  from $40 to $60. Tbe best specimens  are giving up to five,,, six and fjven  eight quarts, but such' goats, naturally, are iiitieh higher in price, being  kept" mostly for raising high class  stock." '������������������;"."���������'". .-yZi..  '���������"  The three principal milk-giving  breeds, and thejnnly ones that can be  registered in this country are the  Toggenburg, the Saamen, and the  Angle-Nnbian, the former being more  readily obtainable" in this province.  An interesting booklet on Milch Goats  B.C..   Bulletin No. 64,   is issued by  to look ]    Nectarines, $2;   Freestone perches,  $1.10.     H. W. MacDonald, Oreston.  For Sale:���������Colony  Crosthwait.  of bees.     Mrs.  CANCELLATION OF RESERVE  in  G*^ A  (^.r^i.l  PRE-lMPTORS'      free  a     Zpj?    ���������'        ACT."  Thewsope of this Aot is enlarged to  Include all persons Joining, and serving with. His Majesty's Forces. The  time -within which tne heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act Is extended  from .for ono year from the deatli of  such person*, as formerly^..until one  year Bitter the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege la also .made ~*~- '  trgactivq;j  due  No fefer relating to pre-emptions are  or Ipayable  py soldiers on    pre-  Notice is hereby given that the Reserve  covering Lot 491, Group 1, Kootenay District,  sUuatedT in the vicinity off Creston, B.O., toy  r-eason Of. a notice pnhlished ih.;,the British  CcluKiMaGazette on the27tn Decfemtoer, 1907,  is caneeliedrfor't'lie purpose'tsf -di^tjosing off-the  subdivision of sa,m.e by public auction on a date  to be later fixed ~by the undersigned.  '      G R. NADEN.  ., ' Deputy Minister of Liands.  ���������Victoria, B.C., -Aflgust.. 1922.  the   Livestock Jtfraach of the impart-*-*  ment of Agriculture at  Victoria, sindUj  will be sent, free on request.  I am glad to r.ote that- for the first  time in the history of our fall fair"  prizes_are beingoffei*ed for tnileh goats  and kids.    It is to^be hoped tha^t evei-y  !goat owner in the Valley will send in  one'or more exhibits. Gocsdcp-Cizes are  offer* d and the. B.C. Goat' Breeders'  Association wUi^wad; its awards;-- I  will conclude by'qujbting the������.slogan of  the said association; **Gefc-y6ur own  goat.?, ���������;: ?Z   Z- '''''*���������& &J~fi������Z EP-BTJTT.  emptlonfi: recorded after June 26, 1918  Taxes tjftSi remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due acid been bald since Augrust  *, 1-914,. on ftccount 3H\ navments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on asreements. to purchase  town or oity lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 81; 1920.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF  CROWN  -9 LANDS.  Provision made for Issuance of  Crown Brants to sub-purchasers of  Crown -Lands, acquiring: rlarhts from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, Imvolvins forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase. Interest and taxes. Whore sub-purchas-  , ers do npt claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes maj  bo distributed proportionately over  wholo area. Applications must be  mado by May 1, 1020.  GRAZING. &  OraslnB Act,  1010,  for    systematic  development of livestock Industry provides for erasing distrlots and ran ere  administration under Commissioner.  Annual Kraalnu. permits Issued based  on numbers ranered: priority for established owners. Stoclt-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free; or partially free, por ni Its  for settlors, campers or travellers, ui>  to t*a u*ad,  Is there any  Meat in  th������  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to, the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  wtJrry ?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, <fec.  LOST-rOn Saturdav,  Sept.   9th��������������� be  tween Creston   ancd   Lister/  a   child's  sweater, dark   blue  with buff stripes.  .Reward to������-party -leaving same at Review Office.       '     ^'  Fob Sale���������Purebred Rose Comb  White Wyandotte cockerels, Man-h  hatch, fron\ exceptionally heavy laying strain.'"5B2.50 each.' Mrs; R. C;  Eakin, [Wynndel. :  ���������:���������-���������; : ; _��������� ������������������'fe  are Always to  here. '���������In meats  quite equals^ 'Shainrock'  products.  be   had  nothing  P  BURNS  & CO., ud.  W*SM!*MM*P  General Change in  Train  Effective SUNDfcY, SEPT. IT  Times for trains at Creston  will be,  Westbound, Daily, No. 67. B.22 p.m,  Bastbound, Daily. No. 68,12.35 p.m.  To Investors  MMM  I  1  IF you wish, to buy or tell Victory  Loan, or otlicrboiula, wc would re^  mind you. tliat we have a department  especially organised to hmsmie snch.  tranftactiorift*  Call at our nearest branch* Our  Manager will be pleased to undertake  this buslne^ fbr you* ui  TKANS CANADA LIMITED, Nos.  a 7 and 8, beUvQen Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, will be  withdrawn. Last ti-ain leaven  each of these pointu on Sept. 10.  SOO-PAOIFjq .EXPRESS, Trains  13 and 14. between St, Paul and  Vancouver, 'Will be withdrawn  west    of   Moose    Jaw.     Lust   "'  through tralri:R  froui   St.  Paul  ���������incl Vancouver, September 10.  For further  particulars   apply to  any Ticket Agent.  .T. E. PROCTOR,  Diatviefc "Passuncer Agent,  CALGARY.  L  THE CANADIAN BANK  \JP   yAJ.LV1 iVIrL..rvv __������**  PAID-UP CAPITAL    '.        - $15,000,000  -   RESERVE FUT455 - - $1 S.OQO.OOQ!  CREST OH BRANCH, C C Bennett, Manager.   -  i  EXHIBITION  Sept. 18���������Sept. 23  e Extraordinary  Qualities of Dr. Price's  tFhcstfWholesojnfnesss Thefag^ltMalpgog"  -erties   of    Dr.   Price's   Cream    Baking  Powder are proelaknecl hy most eminent  physicians*  Second, Leavening Powers Dr. Price's  Cream Bakissg Pewder is so scientiBcally  balanced that it leavens any kind of  dough to precise perfection 'wnlthont puffing it on the pan and letting it fall in  the oven* *       .    '. "j':i-?  IR  I  mird, M~~eonpmys ur. .rcice's pze&sssSs  'waste of good materials and sa>ves enough  eggs to pay for itself.  Insure the success of your oaking by  always using���������  i  MADE IN CANADA  The pure, wholesome Cream of'tartar Baking Povoder,  Su-x-rS *^r������|!P (T--M--B11- IPt���������Ir-'���������.*-���������T~m~\xt~~ **������-** ~~";*-Pk  BUM IQj;   t   K P-l-t ^vrO>������k ������*V~*XJX~X ���������=        m ZS+rZvm ���������...���������.  ���������������-.-���������������>-<  ������������������������sS ^fctsrs ws^2i*s Sss*"- 'Wf!EsisiT*������cr-A^5iiis  ������������������:'- s-  1  Try the Drugstore First  I  1. i| m~M  1   Vl^  USE  DON'T OVERLOOK THIS!  We have a limited quantity of Parke-Davis'  Vanilla Extract specially ncianufac-  i tured from Select Vamlla R������  specially adapted for  Flavoring Cakes* Candies. Custards  \- ���������       :     '���������' .... *     ,  Regular 75c.    Selling at 50c. until end of week.  BEATTIE-OATWAY*  Mail Orderstm  Specialty.  Phone Service  Prompt Attention  . (*.������ *���������.*  GOINO DATES  SeptomV)or 1ft to September 23  KETUBN LIMIT  September 2ft.  Inf-orwutt-i-ou anil TioV-ftt.H Prom  A.R. 8'WANSON, Tkkot A������ent,  C neat-cm.  F-^MjQ tsA 0fS -^ *������������������"     . B���������^ ^^x '*mMyr j^^ 4**+  jTU IT, DOXcS  We would advise placing orders now foi  " Fruit Boxes and avoid the rush and  possible disappointment later on.  We will be able to give a very low  price delivered to the orchard, and  will give till Nov. 1 to pay for thew.  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  I M Mil'��Hlfcfrl]: *"-*��*'
Ilmjircents Won't Relieve
Pain Between the Eyes
.That pain is not rheumatism or neuralgia. Many folks thinks so, it is
Que to Catarrh, plain ordinary Catarrh
and needs attention right now. Catarrhozone is the name of a wonderful invention that Is daily fixing up
chronic cases of weak ..throat, bron-
-chitiss "and catarrh. JSvery breath
through the Inhaler is laden- with
soothing, healing, substances that destroy-all diseased conditions in the
breathing organs. J.t can't fail to
heip, because it goes where the J
trouble really exists���and doesn't at-1
tempi to relieve an iimess in the head [
or throat by means of medicine taken
into the stomach. There is no sufferer from a grippy cold or any winter
ill that -won't find benefit in Catarrhozone, which Is employed by Physicians, ministers, lawyers and public
men throughout many foreign lands.
Large- size lasts two months, and
costs $1.00. Small size 60c,-sample
size 25c, all storekeepers or the Ca-
tarrhosone Co., Montreal.
Published  by  Special Arrang-em-ent
with the Author ._���;_..
Bar B Ranch, ���*��>.-
August 14th, 19.���
I am so angry With Mr. Livingstone
that I could revert to the days Of my
unregene^ate childhood  and kick and
scream.      Not  Lor-years have I  been.
filled with a rage so helpless, so hopeless,   and   so   unreasoning.       I   flatter
myself that I  can stand teasing with
tbe next one���but Don Livingstone is
the most  exasperating person I  have
ever met!       He seems to  consider it
his mission in life to plague me to the
limit of my endutauce,    and   when    I
have reached that point he adds^insult
to injury by laughing at me;    Perhaps
he is  merely trying to  pay me  back
for the blunder 1 made at Elba.    And
that  reminds   me  that   Mary  did  not
know who  he was  at that time;  she
had never me! Mr. Bingham's partner,
and, not being particularly interested
in him, did not connect him with the
Don   Livingstone   of   Elba   until   after
Mrs.  Bingham  went to   Winnipeg last
month.       Then,   when  it   occurred   to
her that I might come here, she could
not resist the temptation  to keep the
secret   from  me',   in   the   hope   that it
might be productive of amusement for
her and embarrassment for me.
When 1 1ry lo put the cause of my
anger into words, it seems a very
small thing indeed, and'I am ashamed that I allowed my annoyance to be
seen. I do not know what Mrs. Bingham will think of me.
Last night. Saturday, Mr. Paget called.       He   is   rather   an   extraordinary
The   extreme    depression   and
discouragement which  comes over
one at uirne;  is the  most alarming 1
symptom of nervous exhaustion.     I
Thi, letter is a message of hope!
to al) who find themselves in this |
unfortunate condition.
Mrs. Geo. T, Tingley, Albert,
N.B.. write*:���
"For year* I  wai in  ���  very nervoui,
run-down condition. w���� much d��p-r����-
rtl in npiriw and nuflVrc-d ��� great deal
al lime*. Th�� lent i��oi���� would irr��"
tale mr. and al linnet I felt a�� though
I certainly wo��iE<J ro ctazy. I con-
tutted  different   doctor!   lo   no  ��fleet.
"A hs-n<l adviirr! the tin" of Dr.
Cha*-r"t Nerve Fa-ad and I can l��uly
le*t<Iy to<Jj��y to \h~ great benefit* received. Tli-ere -watt u imuiked ch-fahg-c
befoie I had fmiihed lhe lecond box
and when 1 had ~tc.il a doittti !>gx*��
my nerve* -fere rhn-rowirhly tttini.tl and
��� I w.ni enlirely relieved of thrit*- tetrihle
Ij lerliiiu* i uted lo have. 1 ib*ll ever
['.*�� tr.��t.y fo ittt't.y lo i?*.e benrfil* i-A
| this -wonderful medicine, feeling lure
\]..\l iii -tviJI |(ive lo tiihrtt thr. ~j~kk and
p~rn.~r��~ni   relief  il ha*  given  mn."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Fooil, 50c
A hox, ��H dealers*, or Efimanaon,,
Batea- Hi Co.. Ltd., Toronto,
being, I must admit; still, even if h&f
ie painfully lacking is a s^nse oi humour,' he is a gentleman and English.
He. plays; beautifully  and   sings  not
too badly, and with    Mr.    and    Mrs.
Bingham as an. appreciative audience,
���we sang several duets, and were hav-1)
ing a truly enjoyable time untangling
���"Oh that we two were nmying," when j
the serpent appeared.
Not that Mr. -Livingstone, with all
his faults, has anything of the serpent
about him! Forgive my scriptural
metaphors. He came in through the
kitchen, dressed���spurs and all���just
as he had come off his horse after a
day in the saddle, a big mug of milk
in one hand, and a wedge of Leo's delectable raisin pie in the other. And
as he came lie sang/ in a sympathetic
tenor voice that should be put to bet-j
ter tises, "quite the silliest and most
sentimental of the popular songs of
the day. Really, the contrast, between him in riding-clothes and Mr.
Paget in evening-dress was very striking.
Our duet stopped suddenly and Mr.
Paget slipped into an improvised
accompaniment to the interruption..
He evidently knows that when Mr.
Livingstone begins anything he dqe-s
not stop until he has finished it.
"Don, I do wish you ���would not sing
that insufferably silly stuff," said Mrs.
Bingham when the song was ended.
"Miss Eliot has never heard you sing
anything worth while."   "
"Did you get track of the horses?"
asked Mr. Bingham._ ...-?'   y
/'Evening. Livingstone," put in Mr.
Paget���'jolly good song', that.      In its
own class,-of course, Mrs.. Bingham."
The three . greetings, were characteristic, as was the c.ompound reply.
"Gee, I wish you people would go on
with the dance, and let me eat F My
apologies, Mrs. Bingham; I'll sing
Tosti's "Good-bye1 for you just as soon
as I finish this pie���^but you must cry
into your handkerchief," 1 don't want
my spurs rusted. The horses were
at the Agency, Jack. < Glad to see
you, Paget; do the orchestra stunt
while I feed -the brute, there's a good
All this was said in one breath.
Then Mr: Livingstone returned to his
light refreshments and-did not speak
again until ihey had gone the way of
ai! flesh. .
But we did not have Tosti's "Goodbye" (I was not sorry���I hate water-
soaked sentiment), for Mr. Livingstone was in a teasing mood, and as
soon as he was ready for action he
began to guy Mr. .Paget, telling him
the most awful "whoppers" about
pioneer days in the West. And -the
worst of it is that he is sufficiently
clever to add just enough truth to his
stories to make them seem probable
to one who is incline^ to be credu- j
lous. For a while I rather etrjoyed ���
the novel experience of_ seeing some- j
-one else get my usualr fare; but at
���j last my patriotism overcame me and
I entered the lists in the interests off
Old England. Mrs. Bingham occasionally exclaimed, "Oh, Don!" after
a more than usually direct shot, but.
Mr. Bingham paid very little attention
to us. Finally, Mr. Paget began to
realize that" he'was being butchered
to make a Roman holiday, and I was
indeed glad to see him rise to go
home, for I feared a scene. Mrs;
Bingham assured me. afterwards that
my fears were groundless, and "'-.that
last night's performance was a common occurrence, in spite of which the
principals were the best of .friends.
"Well, what do you think of dear
Lawrence, Miss Eliot?" ashed Mr.
Livingstone when our guest had gone.
"He Is very nice and gentlemanly."
I replied sweetly; "he made me feel
quite as If I were at home again. And:
he sings and plays so well���when he
has a chance."
"One   for   you,  Don,"   laughed   Mrs.
"Rotten bad  taste, I call il, for him
| 10 come here In his war-paint when, he
knows   that   we   never  dress   for' din-
j ner."  remarked   Mr.  Bingham,  to  my
I great surprise. '.
"Oh,'I don't think so," replied .Mrs.
Bingham.       "1   consider   It   a * compliment to us���cj-pn't. you, Miss Eliot?"
"I certainly do," 1 agreed.
"You   know,   Jock,"   Mrs.   Bingham
went   on, "we Canadians are careless
about   such   fhjngs.       And   you   have
caught the habit from your Canadian
wife. I  suppose.      I always put  on n
| fret-ill dreaB lor dinner    nnd    so    ddes
Miss   Ellol,   and   f   have   never  heard
I you  complain  that we  are overdre-ns-
1 ed."
"Of course I like to see my women-
Co Ilc decently ��� dressed," """said Mr,
Bingham grudgingly, "but a m^n
, . . " here he paused nnd loolce'il
lo Mr. Livingstone for assistance.
"Pngel's not half bad," began Mr.
Livingstone, "but. he does lay It on
rather thick at 1 linos. Reminds ine
or th�� man who wouldn't, shoot a rabbit bedauH-e he was dressed for
r rouse. But If our clothes malm
!\fl*'H .Kliot homcnk'lt, w^'ll havo to,.He*)
what we can do about It. Vou have
a dre��p-nulf, haven't you. Jack?"
f "Y.-k," ��iJd Mr. 11 Ingham; "but; I
{ havf-n't bad It on since thc summer I
i tv;��.�� twftjrlfd-   pnalne h.-\"
"J'll Hfo, Dial, you Hf. It out to-morrow, and I'll dlHlnier my own. loo.
And what rbrunt L<**f? W�� mny wh
mi-II dr> sIiIh liUriK pi'tiprriy wkiiie w*
;���*.���>-  .ii   li."
i  y-Litit  goofl-nlKbt  and wcnl   fo )i<*~\ f
("ft- bo ronlhmicd)
. <�����
Chlidreo Cry For
Special ^are ot
That Sa^by.should have a bed of its ownTaXL are agreed. Yet it
is more reasonable for an infant to sleep with grown-ups than to use
a man's medicine in an attempt to regulate the delicate organism of
that same infant. Either practice is to be shunned. Neither would
be tolerated by specialists in children's diseases.
Your Physician will tell "you "that Baby's medicine must be
prepared with even greater caret than Baby's food.
A Baby's stomach, when in good health is too often disarranged
by improper food. Could you for a moment, then,, think of giving
to your ailing child anything but a medicine especially prepared
for Infants and Children ? Don't be deceived.   -
Make a mental note of this:^���It is important; Mothers-^ that
you should remember that tb function well, the digestive organs of-
your Baby must receive special care.   No Baby is so abnormal that
'the desired results may be had from the use of medicines primarily
prepared for grown-ups.
Bears the Signature of
ExacS Copy of 'Wrapper.
"I had pleasure in Quebec'on my
way. to Japan," said Mme. Anna Pav-
iowH., Russia's daueiwg  sprite,; a& she
landed from ihe Empress of Scotland,
and It took the strange form of a ride \
in the queer pld caleche, a two-wheeled vehicle which has  be<*n  climbing
Quebec's  famous Mountain Hill" for a
century or    two.        Charles Hodgson J Canadian Pacific on her way to Japan
waa the proud chauffeur who initiated the drive into the mysteries of
caleeheing. Then she started her
3,000 mile trip across CanacTft. via the
Middle Ages Period
Ext��n-d��d From the Year 476 to the
Year 1453 A.D.
The Middle Ages was a period of
about a thousand years in the history ol Europe, beginning with the
fall of the Western Roman Empire in
476 A.D.. and ending with the fall ot
the Eastern Roman. Empire in 1453
A.D. The Middle Ages include years
between the clone of Classic Tiuws
and the dawn of the ModerU Era, and
constitute the epoch of feudalism,)
chivalry and the crusades. TDurJnK
this lime the German barbarian tribes
overran Wenlern Europe. Upon the
ruins or Roman civilization they imposed their own eultttre and inftlllu-
lioins and founded the states of modern Europe tis they exist today. """*
j..   :j.    j 4 ay
In  Hi* run ton of VmIhIk,  in t.witu~r:
li< rnl. I If-.'i a nmnll body or watfr, Lsikfl
i Mn.rjtdn.ri.   whUh  at     Irrrwuhir     Iriter-
�� vain, fivery liiri**** or iour y��nra, com-
I pU'Afly (ili".n|ii|��*-iii.rH.      Tlir g��h*f!Momi-��u>ii�� |1
alw��>��    tiet'Uiri    ttisrhhi: 11 if lam dayn
rut  Aii#t.U'1.
Quite a Slow Train
������A'fUHsy old fellow was makln�� a
journey on a branch line. The train
had slowed down again after stopping
several times. The old man's
patience became exhausted, and, talcing out. hhi watch, lie said to a fellow
pasBcnuer: "How much is this train
"We'll.     Hlr,"~<-<w!m     the     reply,   "a
\ watch ain't wo Kood; you need a -ifal-
fcFor Pmeinaiing Ey*$ f
ttitiU-i thr uic of Murine a
-dally liiibilr. Thii r�� fii-c��Tihi.|f
��V* loit-on noon inkli-ra rttt eU*r,
1-Kllaiit. heijujKuH >|*twl��M.
BnJo����bJ��. Sold by ����� dfuaaUt*.
Using Volcano As S&eam Engine
Boring    Into    the    Earth's   Crust    on
Island of Hawaii
An observatory, under tbe direction
ot Professor Joggen, has been established for some time at the crater of
Ivilauea, on the Island of Hawaii.
This volcano Is remarkable because,
while at all times manifesting a tremendous activity. It Is not an explosive, but keeps its fires hidden-underground.
ft. is believed that Kilauea's fires
come from a great subterranean
"t)-o-ol^* so to call if, or molten stone
and metal that has puahett its way up
through the earth's crust from the inconceivably hpt interior of the globe.
Experiments, long " contemplated,
are now being .undertaken by boring
holes down through.,the rocks Jn the
neighborhod of the crater, it is hoped! by this means to tap sources of
volcanic Hies in, wblcli coulcl.be used
to great advantage for industrial purposes in Hawaii. There are no deposits of coal on the island.
The Hawaiian. Islands are wholly of
volcanic formation, having heen
thrown up In an ancient epoch from
tho floor of the sea. There Ss plenty
ui- evidence to show that iu former
times Kllauea was much more violently eruptive than it is today. It emitted vast lava flown, and threw out enormous quantities of aehefl, deep beds
ot which remain to toll the lale.
In these ash-beds are found millions
of "'volcanic marble^," many of them
perfectly spherl-cal, whlnh nr* nstsni
eirJous because nobody can tell why
or how they' wexs~ tcxmeA.
Investigate Coal  Deposits
A party of explorers, including Fro-v
feasor W.'G. Worcester, Provincial
Ceramic^Engineer, and Professor C. J."
MacKenzie, of the Saskatchewan University, and W. G. Hastings, of the
Bureau of Labor, left for Red Deer
Lake to investigate sources of origin
of coal deposits found on tire banks of
the Red River,
To Teething Babies
II III   ���������I.���!!-���**"*
Ho? weather ia -a dangerous time for
the babies when cutting thetr t��eth>
and all mothers should watch very
closely foy any sign of diarrhoea, dys-
entry, cholera infantum, or any other
bowel trouble. .       ���. .
There Jh no remedy so safe and effectual lor diarrhoea a�� Dr. Fowler's
Extract 6t Wild..Strawberry, and all
mothers who have used it speak of It
with thc greatest of confidence.
Mrs. .Tames E. Green, Vermilion,.
Alta., writes under date of Aug. 18th,
1923, aa.follows:���"A week figo ray
baby boy, just one year , and r&ur
months uHil, started t-MllJug Uvo stomach teeth*, and wss bo sick he couldn't
eat or oloop*. and had the dlairrhoea
most terribly bad; hlHr rectum was
raw and bleeding, but after* giving
him Dr. Fowler's Extract o~ Wild
Strawberiy regularly for three day��
he was an well as any boy could ho.
t wouldn't be without ymir grand remedy for untold gold,"
"Dr. Fowlcr'a" Is for aalo at all ileal*
oro; price, tiUo a bottle; putt up by;
The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Torontov,
*tirt1'trf,hr~-i--*->��� ���
V. p
l__\!2_iA__ iPl  XffiSSS -BBYXaWft CTtESTONo-3. ���������U  /  UJl  rf -  iiiKg^^  ^M^K^^ERFEeT-B Rt  JPrisce. Not - Wealthy  Financial . Derrtan-cfs   Absorb    Greater  Piart of Vaarly Income  _ Although probably nobody -will  maintain that the Prince of. Wales  should be classed aa "a poor man, yet  he Is by no means so' affluently situated as many ~ may" imagine. If is  true that his apparent income "runs  Into about 200.000 a year, but the  financial demands upon him are ao  heavy that this slim Is very "considerably shrunk before he can*really  call any part of It his own. Incidentally, it may be of interest to know  that, although parliament granteef  certain sums for the Prince's - east-  era tour, he was considerably out of  pocket as a result of his somewhat  extensive trip.���������Christian Science  Monitor.  Gen. - Sir Pertab" ^Singh/regent of  Jodhpur-State, British India, died suddenly on Sept. 4 of heart disease.  A  severe  earthquake   wrecked Tai-  .iboku. Northern Formosa,  Sept. 2, according to advices received at Tokio.  The late Prince of  Monaco left to  the - French   Aeadenij"   of  Agriculture  his model farm at Salute Suzanne, in  "the Aisne Department in France.  A Moscow message: states that it is  the -intention   of   the   Soviet   Government to sell the crowns of the Tsars,  , which have been kept in the Kremlin.  The German Government has sent a  note to'the League of Nations, entering a fresh protest against the pres-  ���������ence of French troops in the Saar district.  Nearly four thousand farm hands,  were placed on Alberta farms during  August, according to-the���������monthly report Issued by the Alberta Provincial  Tjwuua  Bureau.  A   syndicate  which   Is  promoting  a  .steamship service between France and  Ireland, has -bought  a  vessel, in. Am-  -.stessdam .with- accommodation for 350  .passengers, in .addition to cargo.  TLouvaln. University Library is gradually being built up again.    -It already  contains 261,6<J0 books.      In 1914. beforef-th-a**-'Germans."set fire to the^own?-  it contained 500,000.        ...  -A"plot -to kill the Rumanian Royal  Family while attending the_ races during a Festival has boen uncovered, and.  a' number of ^former Hungarian .army  oflicers were arrested.   ���������-  The Chinese Government has., informed the Chamber- of Commence  that the ordinance prohibiting ex-  enemy altens in Hongkong, which expired on August 20, will not be renewed.  Rumors circulated in Berlin of the  death of former Crown Pdnce Frederick William of .Germany, who is  :staying at Doom, Holland, with his  father, .were denied by the latter's per-'  ���������serial physician. ^     ��������� %  A service of motors-omnibuses is  now working between Bagdad aud  Aleppo. The Journey, by way of  Mosulr. takes five days, and the desert  ���������sheikha have accepted a .lump sum to  restrain their tribes froah raiding the.  .omnibuses In transit.  Georger Robert Sims, journalist and  'dramatic author, died at his home In  London on Sept. 5. He observed his  75th birthday on Sept. iZ iieTliad  conducted a column in the Referee under the pen name of Dagonot, since  the founding of the paper in 1877.  Do Large Breaths Hurt ?  Is Your Chest Wheezv ?  proper treatment is a vigorous rubbing of the chest, neck and sore side  with good old Nerviline. This won*  derful liniment sinks into the tissues  where the pain is seated and gives fn-  r.X.0���������.      M.li^ii mx. _ 0      ^__J._1-       _..._   xrx.j.10.    ��������� cuvi. -L iLn-t   *o*t������1.CLi   Ukd&l������pe&r5,  all sense of soreness goes . quickly.  Just try Nerviline for chest tightness,  coughs, colds, arid soreness. It's a  wonderful liniment, saves the whole  family from numerous miner ills and  should    be    in  every  home,  bottles, 35c at all dealers.  L������arge  Why th* Rush?  A remarkable Increase in the volume of motor^^raflic in Canada is  shown by returns compiled by the  Department-of Customs. According  to their registrations 617,285 automo-  mlles" entered Canada to tour during  1921, as compared with 93,300 for the  previous year.  OIL LIGHT BEATS  ELECTRIC OR GAS  ^     BURNS..'.94%  AIR  A new oil lamp that:: gives an amazingly 'brilliant, .sort, white light, even  better than gas or electricity, has been  tested ihy the ITS. Government and 35  leading universities and found to be  superior.to 10 ordinary oil lamps. It  burns without odor,- smoke or noise���������  no "pumping up, is simple, clean, safe.  Burns,94 per cent. alr���������and 6, per cent.  common kerosene (coal-oil).  The inventor, T.-V. Johnson, 579 Mc-  -Dermot Ave.,-Winnipeg, is offering to  send a lamp on 10 days' FREE trial,  or even lo give one FREE to the first  user in each locality who will help him  Introduce it. Write him today for  full pkrtlculaf3~:v Also ask. him to explain how you can get Ithe agency, and  without experience or money make  $250 to $500 per month.  France a Scapegoat "  France finds Itself in the position  of a man who has suffered simultaneously from a.fire,, a highway robbery  and a defalcation: whose debtors refuse to pay what they owe, and whose  creditors not .only���������insist on collecting  their claims but throw obstacles in the  way of his getting- f������pm his- debtors  the money with which to pay them.  It may be that ^ there is nothing for  such, a man except ruin and bankruptcy, but he can hardly be- blamed  for -standing- out against that conclusion as long as he can.���������Youth's Companion.  Internally and Externally it is Good.  ���������Tlie crowning property of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie OH ts that it can  be used internally for many complaints as well as externally. For  sore throat, .croup, whooping- cough,  pains in the chest, colic - and many  klndred'aiiments it has qualities that  are unsurpassed. ' A bottle of It costs  little, and there is no loss In always  I hpv|ng it -at hand.  att.-UJ.-a  VVT711 K SJVfS. Jblj  i* atmrnaLAim   au.~-.ajr   i"8aiBa W WW  Cart  The Fruits of the Earth  New    and  New    Being  Old     Fruits  Cu Iti vat$d  Out   of    100;000    known species of--  plants, man has brought Into cultivation only' about 3*00 species.      During  the past two thousand years'-we' have  not discovered and cultivated a single  plant which can rival maize, rice, the  sweet potato,  the date,,smalt grains  <*plaiats    nnd*-  -v,    -      <s     '       '   -  source of relief and comfort  and the banana, which was discovered three or four- thousand years ago.  Among" new fruits that ' have " been  found recently Is the fiejoa, a South  American fruit which is being grown  in California. It possesses the refreshing taste ot the pineapple and  the sweetness of the strawberry. The  Jujue is a new fruit which has been  cultivated in Northern China. It was  first know some years ago and is  now being grown In California and  Texas. It is usually eaten in candied  form, and is preferred by many people, to the date, whieh is resembles.  The sapote, a Central American fruit  O KrhVV t fUd. ~ai"rm-tm ~n,f *%tm **_*.*-. *>_ ***,_ tr. U*^������������^_  v~*-mrix~"mmxA       w-ftVr       UMJV      X~>3~      f~V~~L      VJ������������. aUgC*.      *9       UCIUg  grown in Florida r while the roselie,"a  new acid fruit grown, in Southern California, is used .JTor jellies-and in the  making o? refreshing he vers "~s.  Thousands  "in   _Th"is    Condition  Easily   Help  Themselves  There are thousands of people who  bear.the pain and discomfort of minor  Ills In the hope- that the indisposition  is    only    temporary    and wilt be outgrown In time.      Often such illnesses  are not serious enough to require the  attention    of    a    doctor, but  will reaped J o,,imeiiig_ent    home.,   treatment  "IT* a reliaoTe'remedy Js -itsed.'^Womenj"  busy ' with\_ar muitiude of household  cares,    or    girls    studying    hard     In  school, easily, fall a~ pre;y to that condition of btoodlessELess known-as anaemia.    The ^ rouble" need, hot be seri:  ous If prompt measures, are taken to  check it in Its early stages.    Dr/Williams Pink Pills will restore the elements needed to bring the blood back  to    strength,    and   once the blood regains    i(:s    healthy    quality the entire  body    will    soon    show    the    benefit.  Among the  many    who    have    found  benefit  through  the use  of  Dr.   Williams    Pink    Pills    is Mrs. Albert W.  Smith. Miscouche. PiE.I.,, who says :-���������  "I    was    very    much broken down in  health^ had pains in the region of my  heart, and was ao short of breath that  If t went upstairs I would have to lie  down  as  soon  as,,, I   reached   the   top.  Then a strange nervous twitching of  the muscles took    possesion    of   nie,  and every muscle  In iny body would  apparently  be   twitching.      I   becaine  very emaciated, and my   family   were  much alarmed as to my condition.   At  this time I read an article in our home  paper concerning -Dr. Williams' Pink  PUls and deckled, to give "thelm a trial.  The result was that lu*,a short time I  felt much  Improved, and    under    further use of the pills'I felt like a new  woman, had gained In weight and was  in   every    way    better.    1 would urge  anyone afflicted as. I was to give Dr.  Williams' Pink PHla a trial."  You can get these 'pills through any  medicine dealer or by mall at 50 cents  a box, or slx'boxes for $2.50, from. The  Dr. Williams Mod I cine Co., Brockville,  Ont..  Handel's Appetite  Said to  be  Able to Eat a   Meal That  Would  Satisfy  Five  Ordinary  Appetites -  Many great musical composers had  exceptionally large appetites. When  Handel dined alone. at a restaurant  he generally took Che precaution of  ordering a meal for three. Once, on  asking, "IS3 de tinner retty?"~"at a  tavern..where_Jtxe^wa4.. .little . known,  he was told, "as soon tas. the company  conies," and he astonished the -waiter  -by seating. himself .with the remark,  "Den pring up he tinner���������I'm de company!" ~~"  Handel, always voracious, delighted In dining alone, and was known to  consume a meal that would havo-satisfied five ordinary appetites.  Dye Old Dress  OV Drapery In  Diamond Dyes  Buy "Diamond Dyes'* and follow the  simple directions in every package.  Don't wonder whether you can dye or.  tint successfully, because perfect  home dyeing is guaranteed with Diamond Dyes even il you have never  dyed before. Worn, faded- dresses,  skirts, waists, coats^. sweaters, stockings, draperies, hangings, everything  become like new again. .Just tell  -your druggist whether the material  you wish to dye Is wool or silk, or  whether it is linen", cotton, ov mixed  goods. Diamond Dyes never streak,  spot, fade, or run.  Indigestion <Ai*d'  epsta  Overcome  Victims of stomach trouble, indication, dyspepsia and their, allied ,co-j**-  T-ainlac an ever-ready  Thousands- of people have re-found the joys  -of health by its' use aft-er everything  else they have tried had failed.- Stanley Gibbons, 26S Chambers St., Winnipeg," Man., says:  "For the first time since I had the  'ilu' I ani/feeling:like my old self. For  nearly-three years I suffered so much  with my stomach I dreaded to eat  anything. I -am never bothered with  stomach trouble since taking Tanlac  and I feel good to my finger tips."  Tanlac helps the stomach digest tho  food properly and eliminate waste.  Soon the^ whole system Is built up, the  blood is purified and the entire body  takes on new J;one, vitality and energy. yQot a bottle today and start  on the road to health. For sale-at all  good druggists.  Coaching Through London  Miller's Worm Powders prove their  value. They dojtiot cause any violent disturbances In the stomach, any  pain or griping, but do their: work  quietly and painlessly, so that the destruction pf the worms is Imperceptible. Yet they are thorough, and  from the flrst dose there Is improvement in the condition of the. sufferer  and a cessation of manifestations of  Internal trouble.  ,**���������  BEAUTY OF THE SKIN  ii* .tho ni-Unral <lo������lr������ of ovory woman,  and lit nhtiilniiblo l>y tha ������������������* nf Dr.  OUaHn'H Olulninnt. lMiuplun, blaakhtiAcls,  srouithimrw   anil' 1-niinonn   of   tho   nklii.  irrituBlrttr ttwl ocv.omit ai(JftPi������o*r, and  tliffl Htttn In Jrtft Hoffc, Hin-AoUi and volvetp.  At   (itiwiot-H,  <H-   IC-dUMQi-tDU,  Jtniotf &   <.'<>..  x.lmltixl, Toronto. ' B������im������Io froi* tf you  moutlou tliln t>������|H-r,  ������������������JLlw^-JL1--^ *-~^������L*^^f,Mto':M.-i4Ci������l*-1������3^ ������^������������w>-^'-������-**?*-  W.    I**..    V.    1*3.7  The U.S.  and Europe's Plight  Th>8 Reluctanoa of America to Hold  Out a Helping Hand  Wo sit yawning .on the, behcir~and  criticize the stroke of drowning mTv"  tions. If our observers are accurate"  they must at each recuifriug;; conference- report -that continental Europe'  la 'drifting from b&ttf^to. wot'sa, ''with  no relloi' In Bight; the- " statesman of  our lately associated nattons almost  at the end of tliolr resources/, civil  war with anarchy and ruin to"fallow,,  audibly "muttering around the feornor.  And we go on observing. Aa for  holding out a helping hand, before it  la 'too .late, _o~ uuv 'friends, our neigh-  bora, our 'cuslomora in trade, and  our fellow-truHl-ooB of tlio garnered  frmll.a_of centurdeo of culture, that  would he forming ���������"entangling nlll-  ftnc^B," and is not tp bo thought of.*���������  From the New York World.  New   York   Radio   Conipanlies  Figures    just    announced    Indicate  that in New York State alone, during  the month of March, 1922, 1,717 new  radio corporations were organized.  Pat's Interpretation  His neighbo.r.���������-'"Why - are  ye   wear-  in'     so    many     coats  on  such  a  hot  day?"  Pat.���������"Wei!,   ye   see,   O.'im   goin' ..to  paint me barn, an'    it    says    on    the |  can,  'To  obtain   the   best  results  put  on at least three coats.' "  Enthusiasts     Pay   for    Privilege    of  Handling Ribbons  One of the most  entrancing sights  of    London    to   "many visitors is the  fine      coach-and-four      which      every.  morning makes its    way    along    Piccadilly    and    so    out on to the highroad, with a load of    happy   .passengers-   for    Hampton    Court���������a    three  hours' run.   ��������� But few "people who see  the coach and listen entranced to th&-  guard's cheery blast on his posthorn���������  few  Londoners   even���������know   that the  veliieits  is   driven  each   day by   a  ui������--  ferent man of means, a coaching en-.  thuBlast, who pays  so  much   towards"  the maintenance of the service for the  privilege   of being  allowed  to   handle'.  the ribbons.      It is quaint things like  this���������and  there  are  many  of  them���������  that    make    London    so    fascinating.  alike to the visitor and the man who  '"belongs.JJ���������Overseas Daily Mail.  Nights- of Agony come in the train  of asthma. The victim cannot He  down, - and sleep is, driven from - his  brain.       Wliat  grateful  relief  is   the  immediate effeet ^>f Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Renfedsv- -.It -banishes. - the  -frightful conditions,^ clears -the passages, and enables the afflicted- one to  again sleep as soundly and rest fully  as a child. Insist on the genuine at  your nearby druggist?  A baby hippopotamus, age four  years and weighing a ton, was recently transported from the Philadelphia  Zoological/Garden to Boston/ Mass ,ln  a specially built motor truck. The  animal was purchased with $5,000 in  pennies arid other small coins contributed by the school children of Boston.  MONEY ORDERS  A Dominion Expresa "Money Order for &������������������  dollars  costs three  cents.  mmmm^mm^^in^mmmm������������������^���������^~^rmm~0.. mmnm,  BELTING FOR SALE    .  BTew and used Beltfngr of esr-ery description shipped subject to approval. Sin. 5-  ply new Rubber Belttngv Jiijgrl*.- grade  xjiialliy. at 40c,per Jit. All.others a-t lowest -prices ������n Canada.���������Xorlc Belting- Co..  115 York St.. Toronto. Ont  yK^^p^pUri..  Nearly all children are subject to  worms! and many arfe born with theira.  Spare, them suffering by using Mother  ���������Graves* Worm Exterminator, an excellent remedy.  CATARRHAL DEAFNESS  Is Krcatly relieved hy conattfcutlonal treat-.  meat. HALL'S CATARRH MKDICrNDl  Is a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal  Deafness Ih eauHod by an Inflamed condition of tho mucous IInine of tlio Buata-  chlan Tube. Whon this tube. Is Inflamed  you liuvo a rumbling- wound or Imporfect  hearing, and when It Ib entirely cloned,  I>eafnesH Ss the result. Unloisa tho In-  (lamination can be roduee-d, yonr'-lioarlnp  may bo destroyed -forever. HAHjIVS Ca-  TAERH MEDICINE nets ��������� tiirouKh the  blood on tho mucous surfacea of tno aye-  tom. thua reducing tho Inflammation and  wsHlMlnii Nature In rogtorhus normal coui-  ditiona,  CErculn.ro freo.   ���������   Alt Drufffflsta.  F. J, Cheney & Co,, Toledo, Ohtb.  A consignment of ostrich skins for  shoe leather recently arrived in Boston, "it is claimed they Will, outwear  leathor footwear and coat less.  Safety Ships  New Device Overoom-^s Difficulty of  Launching Lifeboats  Lifeboats arranged on declc-cn rails,  so that thoy can he run to that part  of the ship, from -which launching Is  possible, are features of the new  steamship Meclclenburg, claimed to be;  the last word In safety ships, which.  has just made her maiden trip between Folkestone and Flushing.  In many-nasos of disaster at sea it  has been found impossible to launch  all of the boats on a ship because of  the list. By this new device "this difficulty la an Id to he overcome.  ~r2*5^i  y'Yp  ,UtV.i.*.^'Kc^i-',*ai!������t-L:la'-f*;'-i'l*,!'*;-.';-,--'V"'**^-^ 'S-^-p   *'*V   **S{>i*s''l>*'.*.;*,.(-'J "^"p' 4 t-y-rlA-tyra.,. (**.  .....��������� ;;i**^_Bulrns...;.Spr,es;.Gu.-<Si:fctc. '. ...  Got fineo Sa'tthp'fe '/from. YottrDrurfffJil  MtRiii  *i(f������l!lteia������(or������fwii<w^^  Mfii������ard,'B       LEnlmenft  Friend  Lumberman.'*  Keep Minard's Liniment In the house  Kepp Voungcr LonQjoir .. ..  So far as we can size tho situation  up. the man of sixty or seventy years  of nge"?tciday la much younger than the  man of the ������nme yearn was a quarter,  of n contury ago., When you look  around it Is remarkable' how much of  tho work of tlio world, and much ot It  very hupoiTunl, work, you will ~um~I Ue-  lug done hy men who are rubbing up  to, or have, pattaed,, the. throe rjAiarter.s  of ii century mark. And who will say  Ihat tldfl chango Irm't to the good.  What ia the use coming to the carpet  nllpper ago nntll you have -\o!���������Christian Ouardlan,  tifrnmWu.'M'-t.iiMVHVtlA^l ^'���������Wi'- ^-m'M''"'r______M'r_______l������PF^'__pl  MAGHJNERY  aORONi:o  The  "Home Comlort"   RANGE  I*   tiavr   *fi1'l   to   ���������'���������*   ������*���������������������   <������I������r������������'t- .from   tmr  f������ctorjr. .... . ._  ���������rUou*������n.U   at   ~h~~ts  3*������nr������*   hv  ttn������  titer  150  yeara ,tviw1   tsllll   (.(trul   llan^t-*.  ~ltsty~\rt for *v������iry Horn* Comeort n*n������������ m*il������  ... ii   '��������� ?.  ������l������ic������ lBOU  Quickly tmppUoA.^  The Wrought Iron Bang������ Co of Ca.na.da,  Xiinmit-ftd  t*l) TCInir St   W. TOIIONTCO  Ml-nard'tt Lfnlmont u~s������~t by PhyalcUns JL  Amflrlc*'*  Vlane&r  kA1At(    X4.vt,4*tit.iU)m  HOOK ON  DOG   I>I^KASR9    .  nnd   How   to   P-m-ed  Uallnd    Fftra   to any  Addrftan by -ttio  Autlior  wl clay ������r.ovwn  i:o��������� I no..  Ill    Wtcnt    24th    m.,  ft.;-.     ~"c--'t".     f .H.A..  mm Nectarines,  $2;   Freestone perches,  $1.10.    H.   TV. MacDonald, Creston.  TFA R(1������������.  _LH  SSUUIfB  Moir, Heifson and Wlllard's CfibcolafIs  I   V& m~.~~mu-m~mAmx-im     KLm max aa-amm ~ux~\~m  jdamiuay apGUiais  ,���������Cream Puffs  ���������Bath Bans  ' ���������Butterfly Buns  Candy Special  Butterscotch... ��������� 20c.  Peanut Brittle... .30c.  i\aixed. ChocGlates.0 0.4Ge  (text Bevan'sSarage  Ernest Driffle got back on Monday  from a few days' business visit at  Biacieod, Aita.  . Mrs. John Eastwood was a business  visitor at Nelson a cQuple of days the  latter part of the week.        ���������/  Miss Hail of Edmonton, Aita., is a  Greston visitor this week, the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. W. S. McAlpine.  .* .        .   .     - _ y  - Miss Frances ������jyne left ou Tuesday  for Vancouver to commence her  second year course in the Uuniversity  of B.C.  Mrs. [Rev.] Jathes returned on Tues  day from a three weeks' holiday stay  with    friends    in     Vancouver    and  i Victoria.  Mrs. Mallandaine is spending a few  days with. Nelson friends this week,  v and is a visitor at   the  city's   annual  fruit fair.  Mrs. Stewart and children of Wen-  atrihee. Wash., are here at ptesent on  a visit to her "parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Barrigan.  Miss A* Doyle, accountant with the  Staples Fruit Company. Ltd.,"spent  the early part of theweek  with her  .    j^MisWaB-VO     S-K������   .~~-..m^--~~.0~='---m  For  Sale���������Good    team    of   work  horses, weight 2800 lbs.      No reasori-  ��������� able   offer   refused.      Thos. "Weaver,  . Camn Lister, B.C. ^  for  kitchen   work.  Apply Creston Bakery.  Mrs.    (Dr.)    Asseltine  and  young  daughter, Mona, of Fernie, are visit-  .X.VI,  gU���������S&S  -* !Wi  r. and  ors here at pre;  Mrs. G. .Davidson Mead.  We have quite a complete line of  sheet music in stock, and we will procure for yqu any piece of music yon  may desire.   Beattie Oatway, Ltd.  C. B. Garland was a Boswell visitor  on Monday, attending the annual fall  fair at that point, which was officially  opened by Col. Fred Lister,, M.P.P.  H. O'Hallorhan, who has been in  charge of the provincial police work  here while Mr. McLaren was on vacation, returned to Nelson yesterday.  Owing to a lack of space letters to  the ed|tor dealing with the west road  and our last week's Women's institute  editorial are held over till next issue.  Mr. Wilson, who has the contract of  erecting the soldiers' memorial, expects an expert letter cutter here this  week to cut in the names that will appear on the granite pillar, and this  feature of the work should be complete before the end of October.  The provincial Liberal convention  opens at Nelson on Thurday next and  Oreston will be represented by its  quota of five delegates, the Kaslo end  ofthe riding contributing the other  five representative the Kaslo riding is  entitled to seat at the convention.  -fl. B. Downs, who is leaving in a  few -days to reside permanently in  England* is having a sale of his household effects at the residence on Fourth  Street at 2 p.m., Wednesday, Sept.  27th. In the list is several pieces of  splendid mahogany furniture as well  as considerable rare china.  Anglican GSiursh Services  SUNDAY.  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  SEPT. 24  YAHK  Sand 11 a.m.  We run the Pick of the Pictures only  BMm THEATRE  Regular Prices  JAMES   OLIVER' CUBWOOUS  famous drama of the North Country  Mrs Atkinson of Invermere, who is  a Creston visitor with her son, who is  attending the East Kootenay deanery  meeting, is a guest of Mrs. Varley at  the vicarage.  - Householders-are this week beginning to stoctt up with the winter's supply of coal; H. S. McCreath delivered  a car of the -; Gait article, wh ich is,go-  ing at $11.50 a ton.  ~t3lrv.-m.- C,   . m.~~:'-'-Hi.'������\~t*. t-   ���������A  JL.'vjx.~   *J������x~0je4���������~\Z4Axt*XX &   iiHHXil  Ki~  the  featuring WILLIAM DUNCAN  A tale of courage in red blooded men, wolf dogs and  Indian guides.    Spectacular scenes, thrills and  daring deeds in the heart of the wilderness.  LARRY SEMON Comedy  THE RENT COLLECTOR  Special music Jt>y the Creston Orchestra..  Suitable foe*  tB~~~~~WfJ~W~^S . WtS* ^M     rs&^w ^nj^pBB EJ_IB  18x 30   ��������� $ .75  18 x 36��������� ^-  ���������    .90  24x48   ���������  1.00  30x60   ���������  1.75  36x 72   ��������� 2.00  M x 84 ���������  ���������  3.75  72 x 108������������������  ���������  5.60  Assorted Colors  _ eg        SSnih ~-0_ _& j^. ....  *^3������3<mu'        P     jst^j S P������^p0^  j^'i^t^^^  Wgggm     Mjp    L^      B ^  I   HJp    ^"lHh  <~������ -tra-yr- vm-vryt   at. -0 at mv* tr*. f-r-i w   i   -.mrm.  i-rXLti*. h~i_j%.jl~   m t~ii\ijj~%j\is l.  Ui  JiCrt ��������� J*  miralty serge, will fit child of five or  six years, $6. Also Aladdin hanging  lamp in good condition $4. Apply  Mrs. C. Q. Bennett. s:  Fob Saxe���������Mare. 7 ye-ars old,  gentle, gd5d driver and also good for  light work, weighs 1000 Ills. With  harness $65. Without harness' $50.  J. Penson, WynndeL  Sunday is rally day at the Presbyterian church, and a very attractive  service is arranged for 11 a.ni., when  the Sunday school children and adulti  will ha*ve a united service.  ���������**-*-  School pupils are reminded that the  English History ' and Dominion  geographies are no*^ in stock -at  Beattie Oatways. Sumriy is limited  so buv at once to he sura of vours.  Miss M. Barrigan, who has been  working at Wenatchee, Wash,, for the  past six months, returned at the end  of the week and^ has rejoined the clerical staff at the S., A. Speers* store.  *.-. -      ���������,    *.*��������� -   "-'--.*���������" "-- * *      * ���������-..���������-.- .*-,--  H.S. McCreath, local representative of $he Imperial Oil Company reports the deman-d-for gasoline heavier  than ever this .Ffsar. Oo Thursday  last almost 900 gallon's constituted the  day's shipments.^ t  "Mrs. W. H. Crawford got back on  Sunday from an enjoyable six weeks'  visit with friends at F&rfc William,  Ontario. She is accompanied by Mr.  Crawford's mother, who will spend  the winter in Creston.  Cranbrook Herald: An application  for naturalization papers made by R.  R. Piper, formerly of Creston and  Cranbrook, was up this week before  Judge Forin of Nelson, and the application was duly granted.  Eric Col ton arrived from Princeton  the latter part of the week to take the  work of cashier at the Bank of Commerce, Mr. Hutchinson having been  transferred to that point, to report at  the end of his two weeks' holidays.  The grouse shooting season opens  on Saturday, and from all points in  the. Valley report conies that the birds  are thicker than ever. * The daily bag  limit is twelve, of which not more  than six shall be of any one variety.  The school board is calling for  tenders for thirty cords of dry 4-foot  cord wood, tenders to close on October  2nd. Delivery of half the fuel to be  made by the middle of November, and  the balance by the end of December.  Fon Sale���������324Q Winchester repeating rifle, carbine, new, ffiSO, 85 calibre  Steven b repoator, used very little, $25.  32 Winchester Special repoater, slightly used, $25. 82 Marlin repeater.  good condition*, $20.      Mawson Bros.  The deer season opened on Saturday,  and although quite a number of hunt*  ers were out so far there are no reports  of venison being brought in. Harold  and Arthur Oobbfttji, who were oijt in  guest of big game bagged two bear up  ItnoaoH Crcolt*.  A couple of gipsy caravans travelling  by McLaughlin ours wese hero at the  end of the week en route front the  prairies to do tbe Kelson and other Interior fairs. Thoir financial Intake at  fortune lelllng while tn town wsw  rather slender.  The flats haymakers have had an*  other week .of Idoul Indian summer  wnathor and quite q. few of thorn have  already finished operations and are  back busy nt tho apple harvest. Cutting wil) bo completed by nil by the end  of tho month Iff the present flon  weather holds.  D. H. Liinn, who has disposed of his  (Fairhead) ranch to Billy Hall, gave  up poseession of the house at the end  of the week, and with Mrs. Linn and  family' has moved into the Bert  Arrowsmith bungalow, where they  will probably reside this winter, leaving for Ontario early in the spring.  The Tatter part of.May a canvass  was made for funds in ord^r to ^send  Creston's intermediate baseball team  to v~iV--i~i.Toos. to compete in the Victoria Day tournament. Unfortunately  satisfactory terms could .not be t~v*s  ranged and the trip had to be cancelled. The funds so raised haye been  turned over to the Creston Baseball  Club.  The deanery of East Kootenay concluded its sessions on Wednesday, the  delegates from the east leaving on the  noon train. Rev. F. V. Harrison of  Cranbrook, rural dean, presided oyer  the sessions, which were held in the  Parish Hall, arid the others in attendance were Archdeacon Graham of  Nelson, Rev. Mr. Oswald of Fei*nie,  Rex. F. B. Atkinson of Invermere,"  Rev. J, S. Mahood of Queens Bay,  and Rev. H. Varley, vicar of Creston.  The Indian population has furnished a little business for the police court  the past week. Indian agent Helm-  sing had Louie Luke before the court  on a charge of failing to send his boy  to the mission school . at   Cran brook,  i\    **   l -      *      ��������� ' \-      -   ���������     ���������-. ���������  ahd the delinquent patent wns fined  $1 and costs and ordered to send,the  boy to be educated. Andrew Paul!  had the _ same injunction issued on  him. but ther<p was no fing attached.  Three Montana' Indians who were  suspected of being part of a small contingent of invading: reds who have  been doing a streak of gambling with  the Creston reds, and to the locals disadvantage, were ordered by the court  to get out of the province and stay  but permanently.  Mrs. Henderson was hostess at an at  home on Friday af tornoou, in honor of  Mrs. Floyd Bodgers, when a host of  the matron and girl friends of last  month's bride gathered at a miscellaneous shower. .Dining the afternoon  musical numbers were contributed by  Mrs. Rose and Mrs. Garland. The  gifts for the bride were brought in by  little Misses Kathleen Bundy and  Margaret Henderson in a very attractively designed wheeled carryall.  The ices were cut by Mrs. Speers,  while Mrs. Rose served th*"- tea, assist  ed by Mrs. Broley and Misses Nellie  ���������Wilson, Stella McKelvey and Alice  Embree. The house was lavishly  decorated with cut flowers, and the  aflair was quite the most enjoyable  social gathering' of the season.  TENDERS FOR C0RDW00D  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up till Monday,  October 2, 1022, for thirty cords qf  4 foot dry cordwood, to be delivered  to the Cieston Public , school. -One  half to be delivered on or before Nov.  15th, and the balance before December  31st. 1022. Full particulars from S. A.  SPEERS, Secy. Trcaa., Creston Scoool  Board.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  iBfH iiii  at  liil  Tt*  JttS.    mm*-.<.*%. M~i^m.m  l~.~-aJ~M*--Aijf     W������-*������#w* ^  Canity to make quite a substan  tial saving on "-wanted  goods."  With the pickling season just  at its height vinegar is a real  necessitys and at a ^reduction of  25 cents a gallon we haye stocked up for generous buying.  This   is   our regular  line   of  Malt Vinegar -whose purity and  "strength is  well known.    There  is none better on the  market at  any price.  This week buy your week's  su pply of ^Groceries here. You  will be greatly surprised at the  savings you oan effect. A dollar  saved ������b as good as  earned.  S ��������� ..   uuuai*  Better   BBflTUES^ ^  Ser?les BiW I HEila g������g  timer  iwe������  Wliy let luxury (that you  do not need), size (that you  do not want), Speed (that you  cannot lawfully use), lead you  into buying a oar that you  cannot sSbrd to ������wis.  * ������  The new Excise Tax has  come into effect, so laid down  price of Ford oars are:  Touring... $770.59  Light Delivery 732.5"'  Chassis ... . 637.0  (with Starter in each case;  ^Bhy a Ford, it is lowest in  prioe, Lowest in maintenance,  cost lowest in depreciation,  and provides ary thin ff you  can ask for.  Greston Mo & Supply  R. S. BEVAN, Prop.       |  \~%l~rm  RELIABLE REPAIR   WORK at  Consistent  Prices  v A well assorti&d stock of  Tires- Tubes,  Accessoriesp Spare Parts      ,  MflWj^S wMWw.nM m  e������3xp* MpW.WWMTE*������W  AUTHORIZED FORD SERVICE STATION    .  Thc Best Livery Service in Tawn  ilfco I llll   OLilVlilt" UWllltut  LtfOGtATSS SSiR���������S>^-a  p>M&m~ &���������������  y


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