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Creston Review Aug 17, 1923

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Array Vol. XV.  CRESTON, BL C, FRIDAY* AUGUST 17, 1923  No. 29  Institute Having  Sewing Instructor  Being- the busiest time of 'the year  for the average trtiiSsewife, the^ittendr  ance at the AilgustT session of Creston  Valley Women's Institute on Friday  afternoon in the Parish Hall, was nofc  quite up to the usual standard. The  president, Mrs. Lyne, occupied the  chair. ��������� *  For the batter community committee, Mrs. H. McLaren, convenor, "reported on. the status of - the public  tennis cfab that the Institute is  indirectly interesting itself in. The  club hasa. committee of management  at work securing members, and the  Institute^voted. $5 of its funds to assist  witht the*,financingof putting the  grounds in shape, provided the club  gets under way. ZZ'. .-iy. i-Z '';'���������-.'    ������������������ ~  For therconimittte "on home industries   Mrs.  ..-James   Max well - regoited  'that Mrs. Dunk of Nelson was expected^- here in September to give a  practical course in dressmaking,: and  that the fee for the course would be  two dollars, ladies..*. wishing to avail  themselves of the instruction to notify  the. secretary, Mrs. Cherrington.   .  The feature of the': session was a  demonstration on ..preserving" raspberries with & GonserVo, w bleb - was  given by Mrs. Maxwell, who did a  ���������ery expeditions job of canning a  canning a-couple of jars, of that fruit  by this new labor leaving process and  had a busy few minutes of it answering  questions of yery sorts regarding the  process. "'  ~ .-*>*������������������"'  The two jars   of  fruit   were  subse*  quently raided and were won by Mrs.-  John Hall of Erickson. the raffle pro  ceedsof $1.60   being   donated   to   the  _ crippled children fund being raised at  '~ -Ya-m-o^y***^  Sl.BOtaken fi^m the t^a, served  '- adjouimi-h^i^^  charge ; cf ZMeM&vhea'-'y~Pt^Z:iB^hffsn-  smith. Morrow, James Johnston, and  H* McLaren.'  "-;���������       ZZ-- j ZyiZZH  with Hugh Brock ~at the levers. T.  R. Flett, divisional superintendent,  met^the party here and accompanied  them east.  We hear the woi k trains are to be  put back at work here about t"h������ 20ih-  They will get the bridge fill for use at  the Landing at a point five miles cast  of Sirdar.  Mrs. Morrison and two children of  Cowley, Alberta, arrived on Saturday,  to visit Mrs.   Sid  McCabe a. couple of  weeks,  Mrs. G. S. Moore and children, who  have been here for two weeks, returned  to their .home in Cranbrook nn  Wednesday- Miss 3|olly Johnston  has also returned to the divisional  city.  Sunday Kuskonook was a veritable  Coney Island minus the merry-go-  rounds and'-~ peanut vendors. 'Z. Many  picnic parties were in 'evidence, while  boating and bathing parties were. So  be seen" everywhere. Passengers "on-  theNasookin, wnich loaded six autos  there that dsiy, remarked, "Where do  all these people come from; vdo they  live at- Ktiskanook." Two of the  autoists were from California, who  expressed themselves delighted with  our scenery and the courtesy and  kindness, -shown here, biit~^eplored  the absence of a tbntist camp site at  Kuskanook.*''     "������������������     ���������'������������������  Forest Fires are  Few This Season  <*ta*sr  Nonn^n Moore, district forester of  Cranbrook. was through here on Friday on his way to Kuskanook, investigating possible site for the auto camp  ground that will be put in there this  fall. '    r:Zy:-Z. ZZ        y .    , ~ ;Z.~Zy  Trainman Rumsey, who was married  at Bonners Ferry, Idaho, on August  7th, to Mrs. Evans of Creston, passed  through on Thursday last on the  honeymoon camping trip at lake  points. ...- ^  Mrs. Heapof Coalhurst, Alta. t Tins  been a visitor here with ber sisters,  Mrs. Whitesides and Mra. Martin.  - Rjpv. vH."Varley* will be heire on  Sunday evening for Church of England  serylice in the schoolhouse.  ,i  ". Mrs. Dennes, who has, been keeping  close to the house due to an attack of  tbhsolitift, ia around again as usual.  Mayor Daly .is home again from a  few weeks1 visit with old friends at  Kaslo; and is a great booster for the  cherries that grow in that town���������some  of th era taking but ten to menuuee a  foot.  Depot master WaltftrsTs expecting  to get a wav at the end of the week for  a couple of weeks' vacation.  Mrs, Cam was hostess at a miscell  aneouM shower in honor of Ml������������s Par-  ento on Thursday night, which was a  much enjoyed affair, the guests  remembering the guest of honor with  many articles that will be useful In  her married life, her marriage to nn  Italian "Wotn, Frank, Alberta, being  announced for the 18th of August.  Mrs. Martin was a betweon-tralna  visitor at Creaton on Friday.  Mrs. Price and baby,of Cranbrook,  who spent several tlavs here, guests at  the O.P.It. boarding house, returned  home on Wednesday. "*  D, C. Coleman, vice-president, and  O. CottoillI, anal stunt superintendent  of western linen, with, their private  nurs, wri'lvi'd nt ~Kot.tiprii.tr T**.n'������linff rstx  Sunday and after a two hours inspection   left   on   Lhc   eastboiwid   express  Mrs. Geo. Cartwright got home.at-  the end of the .week from a month's  visit with .friends at Edmonton,  Alberta.  Mrs. D. H. Linn and daughter,  .Evelyn, arrived home on Friday from  sTVisit with reltati vei������ at Lethbridge  and other BnMthei-nAlbei^a. centres.  : ' *?."*- ?. - * *-. / ��������� ��������� ���������*a*/;/W'^^7.,������,,flKv* -Zy".- -���������-'"-.* -..;������->.'-"j- ���������  . ������������������ ���������������������������;"*'-'���������".. ���������-',*' ���������' ���������:.--  <^^.^-^-^^^^Zs ��������� ZP~r- -  >T**-*t**s'-J^Vjs'-v^''*'*"i'-:':"**'-'"''".*-'-'*- -���������*���������*'*'��������� '-  to -Sandi^intl   IdalTo,  spent avweesf visiting with  her ������on{;*-JDprne..:;';;:-*:'rp^;--77r iZiPypyy  ��������� 7* ;^a-y ^cKelyiRyJ^f~\ :��������� Oh*rH������f^|tteTv;  ill ;*������������ -tie:S.jBi������t%t<v j iea wsjiereU to: help  with the prairie harvest. They., left  Mori*day for Saskatchewan.       "*  It. R. E^,yeqi*Ee and two children of  Medicine_Hat.- Alberta, are" visiting  here this.week with Mr. and Mrs. L.  T. Leveque.  Charlie Linn of Lethbridge. Alberta,  is a visitor here with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. D. EL Linn.  Mrs. Jenner is spending a few days  with Nelson.friends*this week.  Miss   Margaret   Iteiil    of   Macleod,  Alberta, is a visitor with Mr. and M*������s  Bundy.   'Mr. and Mrs. Reid are spend*  Jng their summer holiday on a trip to  California.   , --'.'.    ' --���������  _ /'..'������������������ ���������  ���������\ Dr. "Mcintosh,  of Vancouver, one of  the higher-ups of Provincial party,  had a meeting with the Valley support-  ���������r������ of the new party at the school-  house on Wednesday night lust, which  Was quite well attended.  xbs. pi A.tigust> _ tne  decrease in the dumber of forest fires,  and attendant cost ~x~f fighting same,  in East Kootenay. is almost 400 per  cent., according to iSforinan Moore, of  Cranbrook, district, forester fer "the  East Kootettayjdistrict, who was hers  on an official visit Friday. -^  "Up till this time last yeffir 218 forest  fires-were reported, whereas Jpr 1S23  the total is but 63, of which seven  were reported in the Creston Valley  area. '     ���������. -   -~~  The- expense in connection with  handling forest fir.es this year has been  practically, nil, except for the salaries  of the patrol mem 7TOnly one serious  blaze has resulted so far. This-was at  Luinberton towai-d the end of July,  when7 a crew:.of 120 men were busy for  t"*o3ftf8 preventing thc spread sfi  flames, that broke ont in about 600  acres of .slashings in an area operated  on by the; B.C. Spruce Mills Company  at that point. The two pumps supplied  by the- forestry department did great  work* at this fire one nf them Jthrnwing  a atreani through_.a 1000 feet stretch of  hose, and the other handling a. stream  through S00  feefti SiNo   merctiant.-tble  tiiniuu,   ���������.���������i  * Jv.,���������te^rJl:     :^.'   ������������^_   *.: . ���������-tt.--���������.-..   '  V.V.,V4~o~  ��������� vrvmx.   IIUUbUGU       IU     <rUC     UUUUflKl ������.-  tion,   which  r wa^^handled~  by   the  lumber company ihen   for   the  most  p������s*t. -     :.':'' *   . ������������������-...'Zy ���������.., ���������*'���������-���������"������������������   ���������������������������- Z.Z Z ������������������. Z���������  Of the fires in greston Valley re  ports state that three of these were  caused by lightning, two from camp  fires, and the othertwo froni ���������unknown  causes. No expense, -however, - was  incurred in extinguishing them and  none of them burded over ' more than  -an cigth of an.acs^|:* *'r[i^;.'. ���������  Djae to Z the   <^-������ioom*y. it   has   been  -|K^ibic *^  ;.pf:fi.|^-the;^PMei^^''^^ "will  haw a; cojasidembie ssi������*pl������>s this fall  and Mr. Moore ts^juit** confident some  jof the unexpended balance will be  used for improving old and putting in  new camp sites, and part of his mission here was to look over the Kuskanook section in order to see just  what sites are ������.v*ti!abl������ there for a  camp, and as soon as authority is  given to go ahead witb it he-will  consult board of trades interested in  the matter. At Arrow Creek the site  is .now in use but will require some  improving and more equipment.  ln the whole East Kootenay district,  which, by the way, is the first to put  in these tourist camping spots, there  are now fourteen camp grounds, each  of which will comfortably handle four  antes und their .average passenger  capacity of five persons.  More of them however, will have to  be put in, ,particularly on the Banff  Windermere road north of Cranbrook.  This year-.it is modestly estimated  that at least eighty cars a day aire  trayeiiing-Jthe highway, and-for the  most .part are using camping"; grounds  somewhere along the route, and a  great increase is looked for ^ next  season. "'  In connection ./with the auto-traffic  it. is quite safe to say that forty, percent, ofthe cars are carrying American n tun ber plates. California and  Washington being very largely  rfepresedted*, and present a decidedly  mute prosperous appearance than the*  1922 motor visitors through the  Kootenays. ���������   '    ."..".    ...-'?>>  1923 Lunsber -Cut _  Will be Lighter  Mil oo SMInff  Mrs. Andy Mattheue of Nelson, an  Alice Siding 'resident tip till{- three  years ago(_>vas renewing acquaintances  here last - week, the , guest of Mrp.  Stace Smith,    '-i* -  Mrt*. J. W. Parkin is away at present on -a short holiday visit with  friends at Michel. _  Frank Simister, who hns been hove  for so too weeks making improvements  on his ranch property, returned to  Butte, Montana, last week.  * Mr. unci Mrs; R. Stewart undvfam-  ilv, along wi*h" their berry helpers,  were plcnicero at, Kuskanook on Sundav* making tho trip by motor,  -   E. Nctlson, who has  been "working  at ibi- PtwkS n raracb Sot the past two  months, left for his home at Klmbor-  ley on Snturday.  The Complin, tractor attached to  ecrapor and grader wan at work the  flmt of the week levelling down some  of the high spots between the Beacser  and Smith'corners, oo hs to assure a  *t4im������"l>n--f! ������rr������d<F>"foT> tht* tiMy.' y-wsh rfJiifS  that is being put down through this  Election,  A Father in Wynndel  What is probably the-largest family  in the; Kootenays is that of Mr. and  Mrs**.;Matt. Hagen, Who make;.their  home at Wynndel. near Creston. Five  boys and nine girls, all/ with the  exceptif������n of a 'married* daughter also  living also in Wynndel, making their  homes : with their ^parents. - The  youngest of the Hagen family is a girl,  a baby, a few weeks old. Besides being the father of 14 healthy sons and  daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Hagen also  boast of 12 sturdy grandchildren, the  offspring of their son. Paul, and ��������� his  wife. The Hagens are successful  fruit farmers.���������Cranbrook''Courier.  A Writ for $10,227.00  Matt. G. Wilson, liquidator of the  property, of ��������� the Okanngan United  Growers,* Ltd.. hai. 'entered suit  against the Creston Fruit Growers'  Union. Ltd., for the sum of $10,227.  The Imperial Bank of Canada, with  a branch ut Creston Ik- also being  proceeded against by Mr. Wilson.  The action is to recover monies advanced by the O.U.G. in-excess of the  net returns due the CreKton branch of  the old marketing organization. It is  stated that Creatou Growers formed a  new organization under this name  and that asseth of the .former local  were turned over to the new one and  further, that the, Imperial Bank had  taken a Hen,on the assets, when the  bank will have to be brought in as the  party in suit. ���������Vernon -News.  Evans���������Ritmse^ Nuptials  4   Godfrey F. E. Rumsey of Cranbrook  B.C.. una Hirell 0. D. Evans, of Crouton, B.O., were married ut the St.  Mary's Guild hall at It o/clook Tuesday  afternoon, Rev. George' Fowler pep*  forming the ceremony in the proaence  of & few of tho intimate friends of the  couplf. . during their a-tay here Mr.  and Mrs. Burusoy wore guests at the  homo of their olote friends, Mr, and,  Mrs. T. Catiston. They left today for  Cranbrook where they will make their  homo. Mr. Rum noy ia a conductor on  the Canadian Pacific railway. Thf  bride has made her homo ut Cieston  for many years ������nd Is a charming and  talented lady. Both Mr. and Mrs.  Rumsey havo many friends in Donncrtt  *������rry who take pionsuro Kin extending  heartiest congratulations ancl beat  wiwhes.���������Bonner's Ferry Herald.  Umima* ."."'���������--  Harold . Langston: arrived from  Klockmann, Idaho, on Sunday last,  and will make quite an extendedlstay  on-his-ranch here.  At a meeting of the school board on  Saturday,' F. B. Pearce of- Crireton  was named ^fincLpa,! of List er -school:  Miss Bra ndei^-afcFort Steele is to'take  charge bfDi vision II.',- thus making  the full complement of teachers/'  George Niblow of Saskatoon, who  motjired to Lister on" an inspection  trip.some time ago. has purchased-the  ohL-Atkins ranch, and will take pot-  efsion this fall.:  - W. Johnston left for Copeland,  Idaho, on Friday last, and' will be  employed in a mill near there for some  time. ..'���������'-.        ���������������  , E. J. Malthouse and Cr-Frampton  have finished the cut of oats and  alfalfa on the former Mav ranch,  which tkey leased from the Land  Settlement Board last spring.  Mr. and Mrs." B. Helme of Vancouver were weekend visitors with tie  Helme boys here.     "       -"*--  John Davis and Jos. *W. Bell, the  local honey ' kings, are very busy  extracting at present, and prophesies  are for a sn bstantial yield.  - The question of affiliating with  Crevtnn high school has been occupying the minds nf a number of residents  here recently. The majority appear  to favor the move but nothing can be  done until 1024 when this district -will  be regularly assessed.  Although the output of sawn lumber  in the East Kobtenr.y forestry district -  this year may be as much as forty  million feet less than last year, due to  an increased cut of ties and mine  props, the value of the year's forestry  output will moat likely equal the  figures of 1922. .according to Norman  Moore, Cranbrook. district forester for  East Kootenay. who was here on an  official visit at the end of the week.  Last year East Kootenay sawmills^  had a total output of 168,000,900 feet  and had   it -not   been   for   the   later  season experienced   this* year,   along  with a more acute 1;> bor shortage, thai  figure would,, have been equalled tbis  season, which has  about   twenty one  mills in   o^erat-lon   und   ssow   sAwrs*"  about 12,000,000 feet a month,       ,  ���������   i*'or the  first   time in   some yeais  there is a decided improvement in the  prairie lumber market, which is taking  a    considerable    quantity    of   lower  grade lumber for  granary   and   such Z  like consCrtiction. and  is  leaving   the  aiillutcih the better grades,  for which  the Eastern Canada demand is excellent.    Tliere is a very light demand for  the   20 nnd    ^fopt   poles,   but   the  market   wrso    sever   better,   than   at  present for poles 30 feet and over.  If present market conditions ������re  maintained available stocks wilt be  -pretty w������ll depleted before the end of  the year and rjght now it looks aa if  Jbhepreisent winter will be a very busy  one in the woods,. absorbing consider- -  able of the extra, labor that will come  into Alberta to help with harvest  ���������work in Jthat province.  school   education    altogether,   or   go  elsewhere.   .��������� "--.-  "Tke Creston School staff for-1823-2&  is as follows:  Principal High School*"*-C. M^BroOs  son. B.Sc  Vice principal���������J. D. Siddons, B.A.  Principal Public School���������G. S. Simmons.  Vice-principal���������Miss Vickera.  Division III.���������Miss Wade.  Division  IV.���������Miss Brett.  Division   V.���������Miss Luxton.   ".  The trap-shooting department of  Kaslo's Bod and Gun Club will have a  trap shooting tournament on   August  20th.  At Penticton tbe public market  building is now found too" small to  accommodate the throngs of Saturday  shoppers. - ���������  LOST��������� CHBLD'S SWEATER  On Sunday. Aug. 12. between the  Gooseneck And Kuskanook, blue and  white child's sweater. Reward to  finder leaving it Review Office.  School Staff Complete  At a regular meeting of tho Creaton  school board on Monday. August 6tht  a conference ivas held between the  Creston trustees and trustee Walter  Hall-ijf Erickson, on the subject of the  high jhchoo! and it was decided to en 11  a meeting of the trustees of local  schools from Sirdar to Kitchener some  time in November to discuss the advis������-  abllity of having a central high school.  ' It in thought that as so many pupils  from points outside the Oreston school  area want to attend high school the  time is ripe for such action, and that  the trustees of the local schools should  tulk the matter over and agree upon m  policy to put before their ratepayers  bo that a school could be erected.  At the present time outside pupils  have to pay a fee of $60 per annum to  attend Oreston High School, and there  is oft*n difficulty In nccommodatlng  them, and at any timo much difficulty  might bo come losapcrs-tlc xvlzl: tS.������  result that pupils woidd either have to  go   without   the   advantage   of   high j  INCOMPARABLE  VALUES!  The place to establish values ia in a store���������not in the  advertising columns of a  newspaper.    If  GROCERIES  of the quality you want for a  great deal tees than you expected them to coat���������or muoh  better quality than you expected for what you intonde-d  to pay���������youVe Retting great  value.  This at-pre ia brimful of  vahtoa of thia sort for the  shopper who is looking for  quality Groceriea.  05"ve*Ji!B a call, &*nd prove to  your own antiafaottoii that  buying here presento extra"  ordinary opportunities on the  baaia of what you get for  what you pay.  V C&tl^*Vii.i3^1JF 119  ^^^S Ahc-  pocket  'size  Welt,  worth  15*  The brilliant Bead���������a  bund of blue, tipped with  red���������is the mark by  which you can always  distinguish a MAPLE  LEAF MATCH.  This distinctive head m-eana  to you that the matches are  sure  and safe���������always  no glow, the kind cats won't  ftnaw���������stronger and longer,  different and better.  Look for the bead���������a band  of blue, tipped with red. It la  the symbol t~������ match excellence.  LEAP  .MATCHED  ���������  *Diggemmt dmxl-6ettert.  "SHE CANADIAN WATCH CvUMtTEDJTOrfTOEAl.  HIDD  OOIL  -BY- .,-.  WILDER ANTHONY  Canadian    Bights    Arranged   Wiih  "Publishers.    F.   S>.    Good-child   Co.,  2G6   Kinff   St.   ���������West.   Toronto.  (Ccntinued)  "You. had better leave us," Rexhill  said "brusquely to Dorothy. "You are  not wanted here.      Go  home!"  White they -\vete talking, Dorothy  had looked from one to the other with  tbe contempt which a good woman  naturally feels when she is impugned.  Now she crossed the room and confronted the Senator.  '"Did you telL your daughter, that I  was caught in your office with Gordon  Wade?" she demanded: and before  her steady gaze Rexhill winced.  "You   don't   deny   it,   do   you?"   he  j have you absolutely at my mercy. I've  f caught    you! Yoa    are    trapped!"  There was no doubting that the girl  believed what she said, and the Senator's affairs were in a sufficiently precarious state to bid him pause.  "Nonsense!"^ He made his own  tone as -unconceriied7"as>he could, but  there was a looKof haunting dread in  his eyes.      \.    .?.: ���������     :y  "Senator Rextiill/'-^-Dorothy's voice  was low, bvit there was a quality in it  which thrilled Jfier hearers^"wh**en my  mother and I visited your daughter a  few days ago,-she gave my mother a.  blotter. There was a picture on it  that reminded my mother of me as a  child; that was why she wanted'i't.  It has been on my mother's bureau  ever since. I never noticed anything  curious about It until this evening.-"  She looked, with a -'Q.v4fit ; smile at  Helen.       "Probably   you" forgot   that  jttju. iiau   juot   uiui*.eu   tt   jneiLCl"   W-lLli_.il..  Helen  started ������nd   went   pale,   but  not so'pale as her father,  who went  so chalk-white that the wrinkles in his  "skin looked like make;up, against its  ^pallor. '"'     ��������� ~<f.        - -  "I was holding that blotter before  the looking-glass this evening/3 Dorothy continued, in. the same low tone,  "and I saw that the Ink had transferred to the blotter a part of what  you had written. I read It. It was  this: 'Father knew Santry had not  killed Jensen.    .   .,-..'"  The Senator moistened his lips'with  his tongue and stroye to chuckle, but  the effort, was a failure. Helen, however, appeared, much relieved.,  "I remember now," she said, "and I  am well .repaid for my moment ot  sentiment. I was writing to . my  mother and was telling her pf .a scene  that had just taken place "between  Mr. Wade and my father. I did not  write what you read; rather, it was  not all that I wrote. I said���������'Gordon  thought that father knew Santry had  not killed Jensen."  "Have you posted that letter?" lier  i father asked, repressing as well as he  could his.-show of eagerness.  j     "No.      I thought better about send-  j4ng ft.    I have it up-stairs."   r  i     "If you Hadn't it, of course you could  j write it again,    in    any    shape    you,  i chose,"    Dorothy    observed'    crisply,  | though sh.e recognized, plainly enough,  that the   explanation    was    at    least  plausible.  "There is nothing Jn that," Rexhill  declared, when he had taken a deep  breath of relief. "Your championship of .Wade is running away with  you. What other���������-er!���������grave charges  have yoa to bring against me?"  "I have one that is muth more  grave," she retorted, so promptly that  he could not conceal a fresh start of  uneasiness. "This morning, Mr.  Trowbridge and 1 were out for a ride.  We rode over to the place where\ Z&n-  sen was shot, and Mr. Trowbridge  found there a cartridge shelL which  fits only one gun in Crawling Water  Colds Sapped In  Ten Minutes  There -:is" a*, -new  ���������remedy ' that is very-  ide-a^ant-^i^fills tlie;  ���������nosje*! ijiroatsf:^nd:  lungs _witn!"'"'"a"r~heal-  Jng-palsam fi*om the ,i~ixy,J������.Q_ forget what-lias past. ���������   At least,  pine woods, and  utilizes that marvelous' antiseptic of the  Blue Gum Tree of  .Australia.  - The ��������� remedy c .is!:  "CATARRHOZONE"  ���������and 3*-ou^can't: find  its* equal fbf^colds, coughs-*br catarrh.  Composed of .medicinal pine essences���������a remedy of nature, that's  .what " CATARRHOZONE is, and  you'll find it mighty quick to act  and certain to stop your cold.  Don't dope your stomach with cough  mixtures ��������� use CATARRHOZONE,  which is scientific and certain; it-will  act quickly. Two months' trea-fcment  guaranteed, costs $1.00; small (trial)  size 60c. Sold by druggists -everywhere. By mail from The Catarrhozone Co., MQptreal.  go wild,  me-"  "I  know you will not  stop-at any  thing.      I have seen that," -Helen admitted.      "A woman who can do what  you've already done    .    .    ."  "Ilelen!" Tlie Senator wits carrying with him a sense of gratitude toward. Dorothy<; anid in the light of her  ���������spirit he was a-little ashamed ofthe  part he had played against her. "Let's  woman   is   offering   us   a  cried out sud-  Borothv  W@& MWMMW������������������  blustered.  "I don't deny being there with him, j That gun belongs to a man namedTug  Bailey  By    now    Rexhill    was    thproughly  aroused, for although he was too good  a jurist not to see the flaws in so in-  She  turned swiftly to j complete a fabric of evidence Against  him, he was impressed with the influence such a story would exert on pub-.  lie opinion. If possible, this girl's  tongue must be stopped.  "Pooh!" He made a fine show of  indifferen.ee. "Why bring such tales  to me? You'd make a very poor lawyer, young woman,"if you think that  su<;h rumors  will serve to impeach a  and I won't deny anything elSe to such  a man as yoxx. I'm too proud to. For  your own sake, however, you would  have done better not to haxe tried to  blacken  me."  bis daughter. "Perhaps you don't  know all that I supposed you did. We  were in Moran's onic-e���������Mr. Wade and  myself���������because ve" felt sure that  your lather had some criminal purpose hej*e in CrawUng Water. We  were right. We found papers show-j  ing tho location of gold on "Mr. Wade's |  ranch, which showed your father's rea- "  ���������sons I'or trying-to  seize  the  land."  ITelr-n   laughed   scorn full'*?.  "Bo you expect me io-'believe that**'  "No. of coursti nor."' her father  srowi������-ii. "Corn*- on up to our rooms.  "Let hPr preach her*1 until she is put  out." T"T* was on his way to the door  when fhe vibrant command in Dorothy's voter.- halted hirrrr  "Wsti-;. You'd beit������-r listen to me,  for it's ;h������- Fasr  rlian^e you'll have.    I  YOONQDAUQHTE  ! man of my standing."  |      "There is a warrant out for Bailey,"  j Dorothy  went on  quietly.      "If he is  MoOser -Tells How Hjer   Daughter  Suffered and Was Made Well by  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  Vrmcnuvr-r, h.C. ��������� " My fla-ufchber fa a  yonritr p\r\ who hap b^'m'-havinp: severe  pains"anri vr*.tt'*- and il'v/y.y t"t.<-\m}>������ -for  atitnt- time and hnd ]o.<-t h<-r appot.ite.  Through an t.tit-r <*:������������������������; ^bt-t-r who had  heard of n woman who war.   i.stK-inpf it,  itt.t the   V.I-Tilt"   \.tt\.\.\i-,    W*  WTi'  \.t:hi   of  LydJa   E.  Pinl<ham's*   Ve^rlrible   Compound,    My dntifrht^r has iw-r-n t:������l-inpc it  t*.T������4.\t-.'i.i[ tr~i,\--\.i'.\ and v.. ([.uito all right  now.   It hu-.-J tUt.mr all >������������������ wuh j'-prr-Kftritcd  to do anrl ww hnvr; told   a   number  of  fr'-t.nt.K about it.     I,!!..';) ia-v.-.i*  without  a bottle of it iu tht* Tj������uH������������, for J rraywif  take at for tliat w-ak, lis (.���������<], worn-out  ���������frcUmir v.-hii-h rr.~::f 'im"" (���������<���������*���������-.< -��������� (<���������< '������������������' ni!  3 flnrl it is builetiri^mn up rind 1 .������-,*������ niv-j/ly  rpfr.r-;rn<-.n<l ir. To v.*orn������*n; v. ut, :m* s4jlFf*r- !  i'Bip as 1 and my dinu/nter hfivo, ''"���������- Mr.s.  -  J.  Uici>(>\.s\.\.   _:.'!'!Y   :���������?������������������������������������ h   Ave.   Ka':t,  Vfini'onviT,   If. ('.  From tho :iw of '������-<-��������� Iv������- ri ^.rlrl n'.-rP.y, u\\ ���������  thn t'iirc a t.l.e^.^litt'ui  r:.o!.h<*|- can (.rive. \  Many  a  woman  lias s\ijfr>- i yonrw  of  P-i\T. and rr-vr-.y     - Y.*- :':������������������' ;.-j. <���������( - houprK- -  if, ,.,,iTlf.^ .'.   r,*0    ';���������<>-. i .���������10   -it. i:f   **���������*.'���������   t-4t. ,*}���������*,.f v.-l   , .,  BlmnLrl hnve* (.ruid^d hor fiiji-iri^ tht.**- t.irno.  Pf .-.hr- '"ore r*:'iiri������   .vf \-.'-;.i\;irhi'.?   iJnli,-  in I he hai'lr and ]ovv<-r iimk-.H, or if .-you  nof.ic*-*. a hIowuomh of f l.ouprh*", ~������*-'~ vow .-  ftfRU or ifritaliilitv on th������--j.nrt of yty-.r  (luu^ldirf, tmsUi' lifo r-jini/-r for h*.*r.  T,y'������!*ia vi. J'iril;haro':i Vetfotabio (U,m-  j*ni'n>- in nHpf.c'iuW'j udap.ini far i~u:h  (^jiiditioiiM. CJ  W  r.  i  caught, and I choose to make public  what! know and can guess, I am sure  that you will never    reach    a    court.  You underestimate the people?here. I  would not have to prove what I have  told yoyi. 1 need only to proclaim it,  and���������I dcui't know, what they'd do to  yoit. - It makes me a bit sick to think  about it."  * The thought made the Senator sick,  too. for of late he had seen .that things  were going very badly for him. He  was prepared to temporize, but there  was no need for him to contemplate  surrender, or flight, so long ns Bailey  remained' at large. If the man were  captured, and there was likelihood of  a confession being wrung from him,  ihfm most decidedly discretion would  bo the hotter part of.valor.  "Oh, of course." he confessed, "l am  willing to admit Ihat in such ::... community as this you might, v. lake  i trouble, unjustly, for me unci my  ! daw'hu-r. I an) anxious"to avoid .that,  ; because my interests are valuable here  i and I have my daughter's safely to  ��������� eonsider."  ���������'Don't, ihlnk ol" rue," Helen interpos-  , ed (julelily. Above all fear i'or her-  ! self would be Die shame of being  i beaten hy hnrothy nnd of Imvlng."lier  , triumph  go  to  the  making or Wade's  h;i|>plness, The thought oT that ap-  ! jii".ti,'i\ inr worms lo her mind than any  | piiv i'i'-ii I    xuiTering,      "I>r>    what,    you  tl.-inli j.*--; right. \.V������- tire not cowards,"  ! "I luf t fiii is i i lii ii I*: of you, my.-r'lea p.  fl .ini /������-.-t������o(i,*-i|i,j<' mi .\our mother," lit*.  , lamed  lr>  lioroihy again.     "How much  du   you  v. -i i'i i,', "  "How much? (di" "Who Ilu plied  i  hotiy  beneath   l lie In.-'Ult, bill  slut** ellOHO  '������������������I i^iioii- ii.      "Tho'e ;.-. *jjj 1 y imi' price  i hi-1    'a i'l   J i ure J r.i <*.'-   my   mIciioo, ���������    Tell  '���������  rn"   V. lie.- !���������   Mi*.   W-.tl.i'   I;- '.'"  !      ' lil'-o-*  my :;oul. I  don't know."    The  ; r".er..-!.-or  n iti*r*tim!   -.,.   display   of   injured-  ni.i.oi . -:.. .-. v. iinli tat mills**, H|ii)U ii|i*.  1 ���������-:���������: i 'J',   i -ou nr< -aatiee.        "J   auu   wIIIIju^  'o '.:<,  -.���������Pj.i.  1  ciiri   tr, nave   ii'oiild*-, but  ' I i j u -��������� do  ' ii'- lmponf;lbU'."  |      I'oi  u   itiotiK ut, In a  wi������-������elied ������' louj'li  'tif   li'dpU'ii.iic'-.*'.   J;oiorh,v     f������.iuii<l     h*T  j t iii?. li ������������������ Ion   wavi'i'Iiii-:.       C'oul*)!! It   H-Jilly  be po.*i;.ihle lit;*I .,*��������� win*; ..iH't.hliir, tht*  Jfni'h; *h(il he did not kuow'." ITIil  , -wiMiThe   dre.'idrtfl   thouj'hr   eamo   alao*  I   Mil*    I ������*:t uly* I Umi     ilinC     i*ln>     MilMf     mil     III  him fathom her mind. She told, herself that she, must keep._her countenance, and she did so. ^-~*  "There is not a man in Crawling  Water who doesnot believe that Race  Moran Is i-esgonsible for Mr. Wade's-:  disappearance," she declared. "That  is another thing that you should consider,' for it is one more link in the  chain of evidence���������impressions, you  may call them, but they \toll be ac-"  cepted as evidence by Wade's friends."  jtcexhili was considering it, and  swiftly, in the light of the visit he^had  had from Trowbridge. The cattleman had left .him with a distinct feeling that every word .spoken had been  me&nt. "If we can'prove it against  you, we'll ride jrou to hell on a rail."  The language was melodramatic, hut  it seemed very-suggestive as the Senator caile'd it to mind. He regretted  that he had supported Moran..>in his  lust for revenge. The lawless spirit  of the West seemed to have poisoffed  his own blood, but somehow the feeling of Indifference ss to suffering*" T)er-  sonal violence had been left out, and  he., realized that the West was no  ,placte for him.  "Even so," he said pompously, "even  if what 3rou say of Moran should prove  true, it does^not follow that*^ know it,  or am a party to* it. Race Moran is  his own master.'-.  "He is your employee���������your agent���������  and you are Responsible for what he!  does in your behalf," "Dorothy retorted desperately. x "Why do you bandy  words with me like this? You may  be able to do it with me, but don't  think that you. can do it with Mr.  Trowbridge, and tlfe others, if*E tell  them what I know. I tell you, you  can't. You feel safe before me alone,  but you are-in much greater danger  than you think. Y6u don't seem to  realize that I am holding your live.s  in my hand."  -Helen's cheek-s blanched at this.  *I do realize it." Inhere was a  slight quaver in the S-������hatpr's voice,  although he tried to speak with ea,sy  grace. "I assure you, I do and I  shall be very grateful to you"���������his.  anxiety was crowding out his discretion���������"if 3rou *\vill help me to save my  daughter.    ..."  "I say just what I said before,"  Helen interposed, courageous to the  last. There is, many t^imes, in the  woman a finer fibre of^.courage than  runs in the .man.  Dorothy regarded the Senator scornfully, her feminine intuition assuring  her that he was weakening. She no  longer doubted that he knew; she was  certain of it and happy/to feel that  she had only to press liim. harder .to  wring the truth from him.  Grateful? For helping you? I  am not trying to Kelp you. You deserve any punishment that could be  inflicted upon you. I would say that,  even If you had not In'stiltcd me and  Jled about me. You are an evil man.  I am offering you your safety, so far  as I can grant, only for the sake of  Mr. Wade. If it were not foii him^ I  should not have come here at all."'  Her sense of appi'ORchln^ triumph  had carried her a little too far. Tt  aroused Helen to bitter resentment,  ari<l when she began to speak, Dorothy, was sorry that' she Had not kept  silent.  "Father, don't do it!" Miss Rexhill  burst, out. "lt Is iriKUfCerabki that!  this woman should threaten tis so. I  would rather run any risk, I don't care  what, than give In to her. * I won't  tolerate such  a  thing."  "You    may    be   'urging  him to hlR  death." Dorothy warned her.      "1 will  nol. stop tit anything now.      If I  trill,  lli.o cut I lemon what I know they  will  thi^- youn&  chance."  "-Listen!".  denly.  Outside, in the street, a galloping  horseman was shouting to., some one  as he rode. The girl ran to the-win-  dow and raised the" shade, to * look * ottt. *  The lusty voice of the horseman bore  well into the room. "They've caught  Bailey at Seridan. He'll be here tomorrow."  "Senator Rexhill," said Ddrothy,  turning... away from the window,  "you'd better take the chance I've _of-  <ered you, w*hile you can. #Do it for  the sake of the old friendship between you������ and Gordon Wa^fe, 4������ for  norther reason. No matter how bitter, he may-feel, toward you, he would  not w_ant you in Crawling Water when.  Tug Bailey confesses. It would be.  top awful." She shuddered at the  thought. *--z"Tell me where he it and  get out of-town at once."  "Bailey hasn't confessed yet," Helen  cut in .gamely. "���������  "Nof but he .will," Dorothy declared  positively. "They'll    put    a    rope  around his neck, and "he'll confess.  Such men always dor' Tr-������ to rernem-  "ber the-position you are in. . You'd  be sorry if your father were lyflched.  Qo witrrMiim, while 3rou can. I know  these people better than you do."  The Senator swallowed hard" and  mopped his damp forehead with his  han^lberfrii^ef. There was nothing to  do but follow the girl's adVice, and  that quickly, he knew. After sQJ, in  the face erf de*ath, financial ruin seemed a mere bagatelle.  (To be continued) .__  Hi  ';*fj  "'"���������Jl  Something About Gardens  A lady- yv-ho greatly admired the-  f-unous singer~wrote to a clipping  bureau and told them to send clippings about Garden. The boss turned the order over to a-new" clerk with  instructions tp. forward Garden items.  . The subscriber got "a sheet by next  mail.' On it was pasted two clippings.  The items were listed:  Garden.���������How   to   raise- cucumbers  in a barrel. **  Garden.���������Ma������j- scores success in la  -Tosca.  ^KilERlitilS Rl������ D  Fox   Farming   In' B.C.  Woman Is Pioneer In Profitable  Industry At Coast  Vancouver Island is ideal for the  breeding of high-grade foxes, according to Mrs. Beaumont Boggs, who,  nearly threeyears ago, established the  first fox farm on the island. , The  farm is owned and'managed by Mrs.  Boggs and her daughter. .   *      -���������-  With' an. intimate knowledge of  conditions on Prince Edward Island,  they have taken ah intense interest  in the raising and care-of their furry,  charges. Not a single fox has been  lost through disease or accident...., ~"  Chased and worried nearly out of existence in its wild state, Mrs. Boggs  declares, thV fox leads anr easy and  well-cared-for life in captivity, and has  a painless death by chloroform.  Tliere are now three fox farms on  Vancouver Island, and they "have "all  proved the possibility of making the  industrf profitable. -  Settlers From U.S.  " Bringing with them effects to the  value of $78,852, and monetary" wealth  totally $342,832, aptirpxiutately 880  settlers from the United States came  to Canada between Kinrgsgate and  North Portal during ,A**prIl, according  to-the Federal Government immigration report. *  X'  hildren  ., _.?S5S:*>:SS*<K:::::^  f'-0&i\ ���������-:���������" r.yj~.0'.'.rL<-��������� '.'  'y...:^  for  A pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing; Syrups, especially prepared  \for Infants"from one month old to."Children of all ages.  MOTHER j Fletcher's Castoria contains n'o narcotics.  It has been in use for more than 30 years to safely relieve  Constipation          ,    Wind Colic  ������.         Flatulency                   To Sweeten Stomach  Diarrhoea                   Regulate Bowels  Aids in the assimilgj-ion of Food, promoting Cheerfulness, Rest', and  Natural Sleep without Opiates   -^      '   To avoid imitations,, always look for the signature of   ^Cc^^/1%<w/^*'  "Proven directions on each pneknpre'   Physicians everywhere recommend ib  ���������*t<ruu������a?-i  TRADE MARK  REGI9TE������eO  ~-f  iii  13  I'wrv'i *...* -���������...���������  ^uumm  mtmm r-Aa  THE   BEVXEW;    CRESTON,    ~B.    G~  -j  vi,-.-  Neuralgia Conquered  Its Paiii Destroyed  Virgin Islands Have  Three-Year Oroui  Magical  Bk. I  8%. ���������  Results   Come  ������ -     ��������� Apply....  ��������� r-vi -a i i  tt m- m- m--  When    You  1 Bk   1  B    ������*������  >1  ��������� I 1 VILIHL  IT'ACTS^QUICKLY'  /'  Mr. tV. T. GreenWay, formerly connected with the Guide newspaper staff, has  written: "For twenty years -we have Tisecl  Nerviline in our home, and not tor ttip.  world -would we-be without it. As a  remedy for,all pain, earache, toothache,  cramps and disordered stomach, I know  oL.no preparation so useful and quick to  relieve as Nerviline." '��������� Remember this,  wherever "there is pain, rub on Nerviline,  will  pret  pr&nipt  results-���������35c at  and  you  will  get  pr&nipt  a.11 dealers,  1     i  WORLD HAPPENINGS  ,,      BRIEFLY TOLD  It is not the-intention of the Gov-  ernment to  introduce legislation this  session to assist the woollen industry  ,���������la Canada,  lion. W.  S.  Felding told  the House of Commons.  .The     schooner    Bowdoin,     bearing  Capt.v MacMillan and    his    party    on  ���������    tlieir way  to  re'siume  scientific  work  v   and explorations in the Arctic sailed  frcwn Wiseasset, Maine, on-:June 23.  With the departure oj^twgflve huri-  d-red emigrants from the.. Clyde, for  Canada and the United States, a total  of 4/5?>0 left Glasgow for new lands in  vtwo days.  A   convention    extending    for   five  years, the Anglo-American Arbitration  Treaty  of  1908.  has  been  signed  at  Washington by Secretary Hughes and  ��������� Sir Auckland Geddes, the British am-  i   bassador.  Petition  U.S. Government  For  Money  \    *    To Build Reservoirs  The Virgin "islands, which the,  United States bought from Denmark in 1317, have suffered greatly  in the- last three. -years���������' from lajck ot  rain. Both the sugar cane and* the  cattle industry, on which the prosperity of . the islands largely depends,  have been "near complete failure, and  the commerce of the islands has been  at a low ebb. The islanders are ..asking Congress Ah appropriate" money for  a system, 'of dams and reservoirs to  preserve tlie islands from future mishaps of the kind.  'Have you  shinedyour  shoes today?  ..-.   Strengthens   the  Stomach"  Improves  Digestion  By    Clearing    the    System    of    Sour,  Fermenting    Wastes,    Or.    Hamilton's   pills  Quickly  Restore  Health    .       ~ '..*���������.,.  Red Cross Outpost  ~������"  Auto Monopolizes   "^  , Accident Column  Horse  as  ������n  V  %  iiiiwiiwiihliiwriiiwi^  s.  The United States Treasury wil]  "collect approximately $550,000,000 in  customs receipts this year,. Frederick  J. H. Kracke, federal appraiser;' rd*  ports. This -wil! be the largest sum  ever taken in.  As a ~*sesult of the assassination of  Vaslav Vorovsky. the Soviet representative at the Lausanne Peace Conference, "Russia has decided to boycott Switzerland. All business deals  with the Swiss are to be cancelled.  ��������� If fermentation of food in the stomach can be prevented, you go a long  way towards stopping the most frequent ailment of the day. After once  using Dr. Hamilton's Pills the stomach  is cleared of the sour^fermenting matter that causes gas',*"* heartburn, indigestion and'-headaches. You will be  pleasantly surprised at the smooth,  easy way in which Hamilton's Pills  tone up the liver, kidneys and stomach. Tc>secure the aid your- system  needs, use -Dr. Hamilton's Pills. 25c  at all dealers.  Railway Accidents In May "7  Railway accidents durmgirhe month  of May as reported to the'Dominion  Railway Commission, numbered 195  and caused^JS deaths and injuries to.  191 persons. Out of 14 railway  crossing accidents reported, automo-  biles'were involved in 11, resulting in  three persons being killed and ten injured.  Sick   Trappers   to    Have   Hospital  -Northern -Saskatchewan  To provide a .haven, where si<:k  trappers, .half-breads and other natives of tlse northern woods'" of the  province may rest and receive medi- \ traffic accidents  cal treatment, and to provide a maternity home for the wives of settlers, residents of Big River, a town  at "the end of live steel" north of  Prince Albert are busy at work remodelling an abandoned hospital that*  was onee an adjunct to a lumber  camp. "' When alterations are completed- the hpspital will be operi"ed as  a Red Cross outpost. ,     \  The opening will probably not take  place until fall, as that fs~the time  ���������.���������riigTj tvaa north counti"������' begins to show  signs of activity. A hospital is needed constantly during the winter, for  scarcely a week passes that there is  not a case of frostbite or other accidents.  . ���������*,      *���������>  \  Used   to   Attract   Attention  Source of News  A horsp ran away in Perth County a  few days ago. The driver was thrown  from the buggy and was instantly killed.  , Is the horse coming back into the  accident columns of the newspaper?  Many people may have forgotten  that there was a time when the horse  contributed liberally to the news of  the day. That was" before the coming of the automobile. For a time,  while the automobile w^s seeking to  establish its elf, the horse continued to  fight .for recognition; but eventually  he seemed to give up the struggle and  in time he ceased to attract attention  as a source of news. The automobile  acquired   a monopoly  as   a  cause  of  .Even the railways  recognized that a change had come  and they "settled*'down to the business  of carrying people instead of killing  them, with occasional protests.  It seems necessary to remind the  present ^generation that before the  age of motor vehicles there were accidents.���������"Woodstock Sentinel-Review   -..  _~ Catarrhal Conditions  Catarrh is a local disease greatly influenced hy constitutional conditions. It  therefore requires constitutional -treatment.        HALL'S   CATARRH   MEDICINE  Corns,  Warts,   Bunions,  Painlessly Removed  ZEMA  , FOR 9 YEARS  i On Scalp, Armsand Limbs.  Lost Rest* Cuticura Heals.  *** Eczema broke out in a rash oa  -my scalp, arms and limbs. The itching and burning were terrific. My hair became lifeless  and dry and fell out in hand-  fills. My clothing aggravated the breaking -out, and  } I could not rest at night on  account of the irritation.  ���������-' The trouble lasted about  nine years. - My mother tried many  different remefiies btg they did no  good.' We began using Cuticura  Soap and Ointment which completely heated me." (Signed) Miss Beatrice M. Closson, No. Sedgwick,  Maine, Feb. 20,1922.  Give Cuticura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum the cate of your skin.  S-unpUEaehFusabiaCitl. Address: "Xyniynt.T.lm-  itad. 344 St. ?Ml St., W, ~������m_~~~ttl." Sold everywhere. Soap 85c. Ointmeat 25 and 50c.T������.leatn25c  Taticara Soap shaves without mug.  Don't iimp any longer, don't suffer  another hour from -corns. The oldest  remedy and the best, the one that for  fifty years has proved a true success,  will lift out your corns in a hurry.  Putnam's Painless Corn and Wart extractor is the one remedy to use. Refuse a substitute, 25c everywhere.  Good Price For Wool  The Ray Knight Ranching Company's wool crop, amounting to approximately 220,000 pounds, was sold  to American buyers at^Sl cents a  pound. About $75,000 was involved  in the deal. This price is higher than.  last year.   -       '  -^ "Was  Paid   In   Counterfeit  The Evening Mail published-&-story;  of a young Halifax ship's captain who  fs taken internally and acts through the   spent   the  winter and   spring months  Blood   upon   the  Mucous  Surfaces of  the I .r .  System.      HALL'S    CATARRH    MEDI-   ip. the St. Pierre-American trade, who,  ��������� Wise and experienced mothers know  when their children are troubled with  worms and lose np time in applying  Miller's 'Worm Powders, a most effective' 'vermifuge. It is absolute /n  clearing the system of worms and restoring those healthy conditions without which there can be no comfort for  the child, or hope of robust growth. It  is a most trustworthy worm; exterminator. - -    *    V  Veteran Editor Retires  Sir JGhn Merry "Lesage, managing  editor of thi^ London Daily Telgrapn,  retired at the end of June. -^ He is  now eighty-six yr:ars old and until the  last few weeks had been in daily attendance at his office. His period of  control of the newspaper, however, is  almost equalled by C. P. Scott, matt-  aging editor of the -ft'lanchcster Guar-  ~dian since 1S72.  There  are   3,000   commercial   orchard in the Okanagan Valley, B.C.  THIN, IMPURE BLOOD  Means a General  Weakness and Loss  of Health  If people would realize the importance   of; keeping   the   blood   rich,  and  pure there would    be    less    sickness.  The blood is the .mean! through, which  the   nourishment    gained    from   food  reaches   the" different   parts    of   the  body.      If the bjpod is    impure,"    the  nourishSaentr that reaches the nerves,  and ^organs    of    the body is tainted  with poison and disease follows.    The  blood is^also.the medium by which the  body fights off disease.      If the blood  is thin and  wate-cy, the  power of resistance to discase^is weakened.     Jf  you are weak and run down, if your  nerves are  frayed, if you  lack ambition, have no appetite, and are short  of   breath   after   slight   exertion,   the  trouble is almost always due to poor  biood.      In    cases    of  this  kind you  should  take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  to build up the biood.    vThey help to  enrich (and purify the blood from first  to    last    dose,    and in this-way bring  ne"w health and strength to weak, run  dowtupeople.       Mrs.   John  Timmons,*  Elmvale, Ont.,'tells of the benefit Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills were  to her, as  follows:���������"I   became"*'*?%ry   weak   and  was  hardly able to walk" and had to  be helped upstairs.      1  had no appetite ������|nd slept poorly at night.     I finally went to a doctor who told me the  trouble was lack of blood    and    that  my condition was serious.      He gave  me   medicine,   which I took faithfully,  but did not improve.      1 was advised  to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and did  so, and after I had taken, two or three  boxes felt that they were helping me.  I  could eat better, and I  slept better  I  continued using  the  pills  for  some  time   longer and  quite  recovered  my  old-time strength and feel that I have  to thank Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that  I am not an invalid to-day."  You can get these-pllls through any  detiler ln medicine or by mail, postpaid, at 50. cents a box. from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine , Co., Brockville,  Ont.  OJ*-������       CINE gives- the patient strength by improving the g-eneral health and assists  Nature in doiiig its -work.  All  "Druggists.       Circulars  free.  F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio.  CIRCLE TOURS OF  when he came to Halifax to deposit  his $100,000 profits, found the bank  would take only $*20,000. The rest  was counterfeit.  If you will paint your bed springs  a white or very light sliade you will  not be distressed by rust stains on  your mattress.   r���������r-r  Unless worms be expelled from the  system, no child can be healthy.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  fs an excellent medicine to destroy  worms. ���������'.."'  I  Surface  of the  sun is  12,000   times  that of the earth. -   '���������  After  Every Meal  Have a packet in your  pocket for ever-ready  refreshment.  x  Aids digestion.  Allays thirst.  Soothes the throat.  For Quality, Flavor and  ��������� tho Scaled Packago,  ~^t~-       "S������t    ***  zmr -*���������*������������������*������  New Rumania Capital  *^***r������.  m ,\ ������������������>% 'J~ t^mi'^^m^^-M^-^  JFL-AV0R^AS?S^  W.    M.     U.     3479  Hermannstadt Is Consid*red Much  Better LocatSon Than Bucharest  Hermannstadt, a city in Tmnsly."  vunla. 16 miles novthweHt of Buchar-  eHt. is being^conalderod as the new.  capital of Greater ���������'Rumania. For a  long time many Rumanians havo ("elt  that tho ��������� enormously Increased ' fron-  tlnrs of I 1h������ country demanded a capital nearer'tho western sin tea of Europe than Bucharest. They want to  make of HerirmnrBtadt, which In Rumania ia called Slbilu, a sort of executive capital.     ,  HeriHtinnstalH wiih founded, In thii  twelfth century, nnd lias been splendidly developed by tho Austrians. ,^-Xl  ih thoroughly modern and has a series  of fine public squares, parks, schools.  churches*. llbrarSe.s and theatres. It  In much cleaner than nay of tho cities  or Old Rumania, anelljaa a much more  healthful jpllmiite.  ENDLESS'      SCENIC        PANORAMA'  AWAITING TOURISTS  OVER  C.P.R. LIKES1   j %,  Picture   the   ciuiet   "beauty   of   England's Lakeland,  the grandeur of-the  Adirondack^  and the towering splendor of Swiss mountain's and you will  be able to form'some idea of the endless scenic panorama    which,   awaits  tlie- vacationists taking THE CIRGLE  TOURS  OF  THE   CANADIAN- PACIFIC. _ -  -���������  These delightful tours may be made  through Calgary, entering the Rockies  at the  Gap,  through  beautiful  Banff,  lovely Lake Louise and Glacier, leav-  Uug the main  line  for a  cruise down  the Arr&yr Lakes, Kootenay Lake and  back via The Crow's Nest Line.     The  second tour takes in the same resorts,  but    extends    further   through    Sica-  mous and down"** the picturesque Okanagan   Lake    ter   Penticton,    returning  through the''Crow's Nest Line,    (Both  totirs apply in the reverse direction it>  desired.)          *                         !  v These  wonderful tours  are  moderately priced, and offer (as well as a  princely feast of    scenic    beauty    ot  'mountain, ^lake  ancl    woodland)    unrivalled- comfort of travel.     From the  moment "or starting until the hour of  returning Ihe vac-Mionist is'assured'ot  a holiday -long to be remembered, for  the comprehensive nature of the holiday   entertainment   and   the   de   luxe  travelling arrangements which eni^ble-  the  fullest possible enjoyment to  bc  had fro tii start to finish.  Excursion fares for these tours aro  on sale dally ly September 30th, allowing stopovers at any of the delightful resorta, The return limit is  October ?.lst. 15-23  UElft BA.BY  SUFFERED WITH  SUMMER  COMPLiAINT  Time has Tested it.���������Dr. Thomas*  Electric Oil has been oa the market  upwards of fifty years and in that time  it' has proved a blessing to thousands.  It is in high favor ttiroughout Canada  and its excellence lias carried its fame  beyond the seas. If it were, double  the price it would ^be_ a cheap liniment.  A fact mothers" must face is* that  summer complaint "with the prostration, often verging on collapse, which  sometimes accompanies this disease,  makes it One-of the most sei-ious and  dangerous to contend with during the  hot months. ���������'' '  Thousands of infants die annually  whose lives cou>".d have no doubt been  saved by the timely use di Dr. Fowler's Extract of "Wild Strawberry, and  it has been the experience of thousands of mothers during the past 78  years this valuable preparation has  been ou the market, that it Is the  safest and most effective remedy for  use in all cases of looseness of the  bowels. " .      -  Mrs. S. Lafontaine, Great Desert,  Out., writes:���������"My babjr, when a year  old, was suffering with summer complaint. Two" doctors attended him,  but nothing would stop the vomiting  and diarrhoea. A friend told me to  try 'Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry and after the second dose  tho baby was better and I can say it  saved my baby's life.  I wouldn't be without a bottle of  'Dr. Fowler's' in the house for untold  gold."  Price 50c a bottle; put up only by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont. "'  N������t a Big One  A    rather    self-centred   young man  was talking to an outspoken girl.  ,   "My face is   my  fortune,"/said  the  egotist. "* ,  "Well, there's one thing sure���������you  won't have to pay any income tax,"  was the girl's reply;���������Chicago Tribune.  sargloa! operation required.  Dr. Chaso'5 Ointment will relieve you at odoo  5>o  not  j~~~Sh������  another day vim  Itching. Bleed-  tax, or Protruding Piles.    Mo  sargloa! <  ation required  and afford lasting benefit, too..a box: all  dealers, or Xdmanson, Bates * Co., "Limited,  Toronto. Sample Box free U you mention tain  paper and enclose 2o. stamp to pay postage.  ihr* i ���������.  MONEY ORDERS   The safe way  to send money  by  mail ia bf  Dominion  Express   Money  Order.  Catch of Sea Fish  The total tmunlJty of sea fish landed on both coasts during lhe month of  April was *lft7,SI(J cwts., valued at  $932,216, compared wills 251,3-11 ewLs.,  valued at fJl,L21,-IG5 In the same  month last 3 oar. ^  Coming to  Canada  m  "ime  Many    Ex-Officers    of    British    Army  Have  Decided  to Settle  Here  The movement of ex-offlcers of ihe  British array to Canada conlinues, according  to  a  disj>atch  received   from  London, England.      Major Asliton reports that 85, with an average capital  of ������:i,000, have been acceptod by the  settlement board, with    *I0    more    in  sight.      LU-Col.   Innes,   of  the  Canadian Government, who recently arrived tn "London from  India, states that  10  ex-Indian  army olllcers    are    also  going to Cimuda.      Thoir average aso  Li SO and   Ih..*! iiveiuge capital   ������2.000.  ITalTof them ave taking their families  witli I hem.  7 Successful in  stubborn, feeding  cases, and with  puny babies  when other foods  have failed*  ������   l3onien$ *  2������-EAGLE BRANPi  B CONDllNStiD MILK  1 FREE BABY BOOKS  n Write to The Borden Co.  ��������� Limited,   Mbntrea.1,  for  ��������� two Ba.br "Welfare Books.  fl-w-nwwmei iwtswnm.itm*Mmmm*0mwM*immm>i,itm  MOSQUITOEg  MlnnrtTs    lnkea   Lhe   Itch  aad   aiina   out   of  JilsucL  bites.'  Keep Minard''* Lirtiment in the house  Soft corns ar.-* dtltlcult to eradicate,  bul. I-Iolloway'K Corn Remover will  draw the'm out painlessly.  ~M~m~~~~~mf-m~n'rf  I  Ancient Ink Preserved  From curliest times writ I ripe Ink luus  been matto mainly either with soot or  lampblack mixed with sum and water,  or with gallic acid, sulphate of iron  and Rum, Ink of the latter kind was  found amrvuR" the ruins of Pampell', Rtlll  liquid after havlnpr remained untouched In Jts contaluer Cor 1,700 years.  (Vlinard'tt Liniment Heal������ Culm  ..         ...   t-.t-.mtis.   . ~.  mor* thin forty yenr* ���������* Kendall'* Spavin  Cure it li-i������ l������r������-a rrmovmit apuvin*. ������r>lii������t  rinebooe.  thotou|h[������tn   and  ������ll  lundt  bodjr growths.  Gttilatiiour itrugfltl't foJat/ralstt the fret  Ixtmlc   '.4 -Tttolltt 01s thm Ittrte and his  Dlsrasej", ar urite dirtd t<������  DR,   B.   J.   KENDALL  COM f> ANV,  Cnosburo f'������IU, VL, U.SJl.  Kendalls  mgm  '-'���������" ���������*��������� ^"-^���������-J .afaaliiA.  ~xj~~~^~~4Aaaii.iii4ll~~i  iiiitfitfiilairliNin^^-'*^^*--1"  niiiyiliiiiiJ^lMmihiiJfif^**^^^^^1*'*^  .l JjM.j-jw^u.^ji.n.ii, i*~������~*~~ai~. THE   CRESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIE  Issued every Friday at Creston, JB.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. AUG. 17  A Reclamation Picnic  It is to be hoped that everyone  who owns a car, and who can  possibly spare the time, will make  it a. point to attend the Reclamation picnic that will be held at  Bonners Ferry, Idaho, on August  24th.  The object of the picnic is to give  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  Moir and Neilson  Chocolates  Fruits in Season  Bread, Cakes  Castries  those interested opportunity to  inspect the productive possibilities  of the Kootenay" Valley lands as  sh(-������wn by the hay and grain crops  that, are - growing this year in  Drainage District No. 1, just north  of the town.  The_pienic will be held at a likely  spot adjoining the cropped lands,  where harvest work will be underway, so that inspection may "be  conveniently made and any and all-  information "desired gathered firsthand.  In addition a live committee of  town businessmen are taking  charge of the 'picnife and will have  many other attractions to hel-p  make the time pass pleasantly, and  from some extended experience the  Review has no hesitation in saying  that the people from Greston will  receive a splendid welcome^ and  thoroughly enjoy the outing.  Plenty of good drinking water;  coffee, lemonade, etc., will be provided by the Commercial. Club  officials but visitors are asked to  bring a picnic Ijasket With -"them.  If there is any truth to the old  saying that seeing is believing,  certainly the Creston visitors will  be convinced of the productive  qualities of the Kootenay Valley���������  atid the lands are just as fertile at  this end as they   are farther south.  and   by so   doing   save   both  time   and  money.  A Central High School  We carry a  supply of all parts J^  . *"  '" ���������"  -^"     ��������� ���������".'������������������..���������.  SECTION^,  GUARDS  and  LEDGER   PLATES  "��������� "~ .'���������'' -also.' y"- ..... . . -    -* ���������������������������:';��������� J-    ������������������-'-..���������-*���������������������������.  LUBRICATING OIL in Heavy, Medium arid^Light  Call in and let lis fill your order  &  IERCANTILE COMPANY  LIMITED  Is there any  Meat in   the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. "But-why  worry ?  Shamrock Brana ]  Mams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  BURNS  & CO., Ltd.  Now that the statutes made and.  provided for the handling of a  central, high., school h&ve been  amended so that they tit. into the  situation that exists here, and the  all round need for the higher seat  of learning acutely felt, it is to be  hoped a workable agreement can  be devised at the proposed conference of trustees of the Valley school  districts to be held shortly.  Just why any outside school district should be averse to cb operat  ing is hard to understand. In addition to being a-splendid thing for  the parents and children directly  interested better educational facil���������"  ities���������or lack of them, indirectly  effect us all.  Without a good high school that  can be depended upon to each year  take care of all the students offering there are some who in order to  give their children the desired ed  ucation will be forced to leave the  Valley, and by the same token  prospective new residents -are like  to give the community a wide  berth.  The time is surely past when  ratepayers in outside districts not  directly requiting a good high  school will stand in the way of  advancement of other people's children for the sake of saving a few  dollars.  If Crestoii citizens are willing to  beat* an assessment sufficient to.  ensure higher education for the  children within the looal school  area, the Review hesitates to think  that the oth^sr districts, which^are  just as much interested will be  found less public spirited.*  This is a matter, that every parent will sooner or later be interested  in, and-it is to. be hoped those iu  the ''later" category will not deny  to- those now keenly interested  what they hope will be their good  fortune to experience-at a not "distant date.  If all the parents in che outside  school districts back"* the' central  high school project as they should  its a*ccomplishment^ should not be  long delayed. -���������->-���������������������������������������������  Forestry Safeguards  B LWLW Jf Mt       jm  n 0@ "     Jr*.   By J"  Er*2*        E mW~mW ff ffisj flyiak  of the power the Growers could develop if they persistently  and eonBiRtently supported their organix. ation.  Time  Was  when the position of Labor seemed  more   hopeless than the  position today of the Farmers and Fruit Growers.  We all know how relief wasi obtained by Labor from  the sweat shop conditions.  LOYAL ML"RPORT of organized effort, headed by  i-n.rt\t*ut, ntfollij/ont: l^wrb-fr^V^n'Mipd th<������rn from poverty and  oppression tri* a position of affluence and control of tho  policy of Nations.  rNDrVlDUAL OROWEKH-it is Ll* TO YOU:  We CAN" and WILL HXJCCKKU if yon maUf united ������.ffi>rt  possible.  ASSOCIATED GROWERS of B.C. Limited  Announcement is just-made that  the province of New Brunswick lias  just got into line with Quebec in  enacting regulations tliat make it  compulsory fot\all who visit forest  country for the purpose of "travel  ling, camping, fishing, picniciug, or  other purposes," "must register with  a local tire warden pr other official  authorized to issue such permits.  The regulation remains effective  from May to the end of, October  and is deemed n.ecesary in order to  prevent immense forest tire damage  resulting from the carelessness or  thoughtlessness on the part of  those entering the forest on pleasure  bent.  The adoption of the registration  regulation is .pot an attempt to  keep people out of the woods or to  deprive^ the fisherman, camper or  hunter of any sport. It is a regulation, it is pointed- out. whereby  each individual is reminded and  encouraged to be careful of* fire  when in ths forest.  While it will he extremely hard  to have the average rancher adapt  Iniiiselfto'" sueh a condition, the  theory could be put into practice  here to excellent advantage by the  drainage of Kootenay Flats which  would provide the necessary acreage  upon which to grow all the hay  and grain feeds needful for- practical mixed farming, "and not only for  the present resident dwellers on the  benches but for a very great many  more.  If the comback of the fruit industry is to be as long delayed as  many anticipate "tKe reelarnation  project, if feasible, may well" be  urged to ease the lot of growers  already here, as well a3 to attract  needed new population.  $3300 has been set aside by the pub-  lie works depar-taieiit for the repair of  bridges at Goatfell, Curzon. Kingsgate  a-nd Aid ridge.  Provincial police Laird   of Yahk has  been transferred.to   New   Denver   to  succeed. George������l*Junn   who   ia   trans  f erred to the coasts  .   - ���������  " The Associated Growers is advising  the Okanagan growers to be prepared  for disappointing prices on cherries,  and possibly apricots.  The. Gazette figures that around  Grand Forker some of the wheat will  run 40 mtshels to the acre, and oats  from 90 to 100 bushels.  Living Closer Off the Land  Now that the Fruit farmer ia having considerable trouble to show a"  profit 6n liis yearly operations on  the land, atrcsa is again boing laid  on tho necessity of devoting g*roatr  or attention to mixed farming���������  keeping two or three cows, ohiok-  enn, pig, etc., and in general making a more pronaunoed effort to live  closer c IF thi" farm.  In   opposing   the idea wo again  see in  print the oldtime   argument  about ten   acres   being   altogether  too limited   for   sucooasful   mixed  f farming even on   a limitod scale, to  j say nothing of the high price ofthe  'soil still further   militating against  'your     ������������wn       huU.urHftm3-MggM-ii.jiu"  pork   proportion.  A temporary swimming'-pool is now  in use at the park at Fernie. It is  quite safe for children with a depth  ranging from one to.five feet.  The Penticton Herald hears that  Wenntehee Winsups, wrapped in oiled  paper; sold this spring at a price that  netted the grower $3.44 per box.  Further proof that there is money  in hotelkeep'ng at Pernio is furnished  in the robbery of the.Rnnia House one  dav last week, when $150 was taken  from the safe. ,  Kaslo and Slocan Anglicans haven  rttbfcor for the summer months in Hev.  T.  IS   Rowe   of   Vancouver,    who   is  favoring them with a series of sermons  on faith healing.  Wm. Liddicoatt is the -champion  Mveet pea grower at Grand Forks.  "Last wenk he showed "Rditor Love of  the Gazette some atoms with seven  largo'blooms on,  < ���������  With a showing of 830 marks out of  a poss! bio 1000, Miss Nora 13 ran dor of  Fort. Steele leads all tho students in  Bast' Kontonay writing on jui.Ior  matriculation this year. *-"*"  . No quotations aro at. prowM. available in the Okanagan, but it is tinder-  stood some doals are being negotiated  whieh promise good returns for apples  bo be placed on the European nmrkctn.  * ��������� .*g  The Shriners are having another bi"  ceremonial at Nelson.early^in Septem  beiv ..'"'���������������������������"  Grand Fmks will spend $3750 in a  new auto fire truck for the town's fire  brigade.;  Ora-nbrook figures it is having visits  from at^least iOO auto tourists daily  this inonth."      -  ���������Mor-e than 125 new telephones have  been installed in the Okanagan Valley  ih the'past'*six'months.  At the peak of the season the Kootenaian.. claims   Kaslo   was   shipping  two tons of cherries a day.  Now that the boom of two years ago  is over Penticton police force is being  reduced frotuflhree to two men.  '.���������"'CiCRESfdN'  -"  PUBLIC   LS BRARY  BARTON AVENUE  ������>PEN���������Saturdiiys 3 to 5 p.m.  Tuesdays 7 to 8 p.m.  Membership: $2 Year.    3 Months, 60c.  Loyal Oranp Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each    month    at    Mercantile  ' Hall.    Visiting brethren cordis,  ally invited. -  -    fcERIC OLSONZ W.M.  Per  Pianoforte,  Organ and ...  Singing Lessons  X-tPh-  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Btx 76  Men's HalfSole...Z.^~..$l. 00  Women *s Half Soles      75  %-inc'h Haime Straps      25  1-inch Haime Straps���������--���������-���������    30  li-inch Haime Straps      3$  All other parts of Harness at  corresponding prices.  5% is our profit on all Niw^arness  Shoe and Harness Repairing  i. ..    ���������      . i        ,.       '  WATER  NOTICE  There  intuit at  ts considerable dlsappoint-  VovHon that the Associated  Growerwdo not intend to operate tho  old O.U.G, apple evaporating plant iu  that city. Duo jto hailstorniH. and  Htrir'������,*i������r orMdlnp; the OkanRRan t.vt!l  havo a lot of apples that, cn'nnot. bo  Hhipp-f'd.  \V~~~~ AND STORAG-n,].  Take notic������ that William Burling,  whoso addrettn is Oreston, . BfC, will  apply for a license to take, and use 250  ffallons por day of water out of Burl*  ng Orriek, which Hows easterly, and  drains tflto Corn Creek, about, tho east  end of Lot Number 214. The water  will be diverted froth the stream about  150 fo'efc off Corn Creek road, nnd will  be used for domestic and Irrigation  purposes upon the land 4������,B������i'*>h-e*'.l as  Lois 214 and 215. This notice was  posted ou the ground on r.he 15th day  of July. 102W. A copy of this notice,  and nn application pursuant thereto,  and to the Water Act, 1014, .will ho  filed at Nelson. Olrjocdona to tho  application may bu Hied vvitb the Maid  wator Recorder, or with fche Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria,..... 13,0.������ wlLhln  thirty days after the Hrat appearance  of thia notice In a local newapaper.  The (\-.U. of the first publication of  this nnticft ia July 20th, I02JI. .���������-  WTI.LfAM  BURLING, nppHrnnt.  -~L.l0r~.  ������������������-"���������"*' * *���������* * *'- '"-" ^*^^-^������*a^MUa* fip^ifj?*!  V*  ;THEy-i?l|E$3?0K .REVIEW  y 4 r  C  AnglicantStiarch Services  SUNDAY. AUGUST 19  OBBsAn.    ~       -, SIRDAR  8 and 11 a.m. -��������� - ������,.30 p.m.  imi M kmmimwh  irie-e   erf  first-class   land  second-elMta tc  bow 7 eoaftoed   to  sur-  'MiBlqroga  ve������ae������4 to t  - 93.B8 .a&am.  'P*re-������mptlo-a   __  vajr������d tana������ oaty.  "Records w������a Im granted cove-rbisonly  land suitable for**a^ctstturaa purposes  and-which 3= asa-tSsarbss1 lafiS.  Parcel-ship pra-emptloods abolished,  bnt parties of-not more than four may  ���������SS"** 'or a^jaeent pro-emptions  wttb Joint reaEdeoMt, but eaob maklos  nsc-eacary fenprbTe-m-onts on respective  claims. a: '���������'.'.���������*������������������������'������������������"������������������*.  ^ Fre-omptorc smut oooupy elalnui tor  llTOyewi aad zajkm improvnoants to  value off 910 jmr aontL Inekidlne eteas*.-"'���������  las and ctOtlyaUqe ot at toast 6 acres  ������������������������������������������������ noahtai Cnwa Grant:,  ��������������������������� prc-empte? to occupation not  '���������" .flian ������ Wan, imd Mb ma������������ pro-  porttoaate tyDiirwemonta, he may. bo-7'  ca.ua* of JU-heaith. or atbw etuiaB. be  eraate-d Intermediate eertiOcate of improvement and tra-oofer nte claim.     -'""*���������  JRaeorOs -witfeout 1 permanent reel- ~  denco mar bo iasned. provided applicant aaakee Improvements to extent of  ���������aoo per annum'and records same each  year. Failure *to make improvements  or record same wiH operate as forfeit-ore.    Title cannot "be obtained  in  iSP"**^1?? 5 y***"- ������"������*' lmprovementa  of #10.09 per aore,,. tadudhig--5  acres  cleared and cultivated,and residence  or at least 2 yeara.. are required. **������,  ._    Pre-emptor    noldtae? - Grown*   grant  __snay record another pre-emption, tf he  requires land  In conjunctloa with^Kls  HS-^U without aetualoocupaEton, provided   statutory   improvements   made  ���������and   residence   maintained  on   Crown  -granted land.  ITnsurveyed areas,' not exeeedlas 20  5^.11 ** obtained after fulflllityr resi-  aenttal and Improvement conditions.  *w ffraElns; and Industrial purposes  ^aa exceeffta* 840 aeres malr^be  leased by one,.pe������o������ or company.  tji^J- St~~fny-0~or ������^Oftr!aI altcs on  timber land not esseodliur 40 acres  may be pur������*taa->d; eoadlUons Enslnde  payment of atumpagro. ���������  ~J^SSStL~~ivr f������������������1^ toaoeeasible  ������y ^lBtln!B *������a~~a ma? be purchased  conditional upon constructionpe*s >mw!  to tsssas. - ftebate of one-half of cost of  road, not eat-seeflinsr half of purchase  price, ts ma4e.- "    *^  and Personal  Mrs. Mallandaine and Miss Rarnjsay  left on -'-Tuesday "for a holiday visit  ���������witb friends in Fernie.  Mrs. Coffey of Lethbridge, AlbertaJ  is a Creston visitor this week, the  Kuest of Mrs. George Johnson.  C. Gf. Bennett left on Saturday* -to  join Mrs. Bennett and the family for a  three weeks* vacation at Invermere.  This is_ holiday week at the Grand  Theatre, ahd there will be no show of  pictures Saturday night, August 18.  Miss Alice Embree. who has been at  Slko and ~ "Wardner the past few  months, returned home on   Saturday*,"  The Review is issued early this  week, the^editor leaving oil Wednesday on a   business   visit   to   Calgarv,  Alberta. ������������������->'.'���������'>'   ���������-��������� _"���������.���������-���������     .-"'>-.'���������  -- Forft Sale���������Holstein cow, due to  -freshen August 15th, quiet, in fine  shape. Geo. "Leaeh. Canyon, (Erickson P.O.) ���������  -Zi-    y y ;.  p-- -,.' ~���������.-:  Lost���������From Chautauqua grounds,  -probably taken away for safe keeping,  Perfection oil heater. Please return  toE; O. Gibbs^.- ��������� ../:  : Wanted���������Sprang chickens, roosters  and ducks. . Highest cash price paid.  Dong Barney, at the Ding Laundry,  Fourth Street.       .  Fob Sabe-Two'mares, about 2550,  sne ���������wagon and  lot   3&20. John  GRANTS  f������RE-EMi������TORi^ rase  A P.?      A������T.  -  nciuat aUMTsonaf jolalns; and Berv���������  ing with PmaiSpSei^Bwis^m. ^  time within wlJoh^thehai������^rSevisbes  ��������� title under-this Act to^ctenfi^  from for one year from the death ������J  such P������non. as formeriy. uStUTone  year a^r the ooaslnaloa 6t ttl* present  war. This prLvilese Ip"-Mboimade *^-  troactlvo. - - Z^ ���������*"���������^~  No fees relatlns to pre-eaapttona are  due or payabls- l~r ^53l^ra orT pr������?  emptiona reaorded ~~~%e~eimo~~m. {SlB  T^������5.������������fe remitted tor five y^rs*"-���������  Provision for return of bimws ac-  cro^due and beep i������Wjafco*Tu^it  4. t������l������. on account of payments. r������ea  or(taxes on soldiers' prlTemi^-^ ���������^  Interest ^on ^agreements to purchsae  _ 8UB.BURCHA8&RS  OF CROWN  & LANDS,  ^Provision made for Issuanee of  Crown., mrants -to suh-purehasera of  Crown *Laa4s. aoquu-ing- riiAts from  purchaaere who failed, to eomplete  purchaso, involvlM forfeiture, on if^-  flUment of conditions of purehaae Interest and taxes. Where Rub-purchaa-  ers do not elatm whole of original par.  Cel,   ������������"W������*H*M*o*������   0.001-0.   *-.~ _������   ^_ a-  be    __  whole .. _,_  made "br May 1. i$30.  ORACINA. *  -   ���������   "'  . Graalnv Aot, 1919, for simtemaUo  development o*-i*^8Btock indnstxy provides for sraslxw dlatrlots and>an������e  administratton under Oommissioner  Annual grazing^ permits Issued based  on numbers ranged: priority for estab-  Ushed owners. Stook-owners may  form AsMMuattons for. range manage-  ment. _froe. or partlaUy froe. pennlta  jMC^wjtUkj^ eampers or traveJlers. up  -both five yfears o!U; sane wagon and  set of harness; the ln+ ������riwi i������hn  Qavis, Camp Listier.'  Mr. and* Mrs; S. Jt. -Speers and their  guests,JMr.and Miss McMahon, were  motcirjrisitors to.Spokane this week,  leaving on Tuesday. .'������������������-;'  Mrs. H. McLare-n and two boys left  on Tuesday for Spokane where they  ���������will spend a/two weeks' vacation with  relatives near that city.  **      ~"Z~      ���������**���������* ' ���������  '  Mrs. FsBslsyse?n and Mr. and Mrs.  B������ish and par* y ssf yoisng - folks got  back- on .- Saturday from a week's  camping at Cultus Creek.  Mr. and Mt-fs. Floyd Hodgers left by  Motor on Sunday for a short holiday  with Mrs. Rodgers' parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Heath, at Invermere.  Mr. and Mrs- Brousson. and Mrs."  J. W. and the Misses Hamilton got  away on Saturday for a two week  camping vacation at Boswell.  VBanny .Google," Yes, We Have No  -BannaB," and "ILove Me," and all  the^ other latest hits���������in, sheet nansic at  Beattie Oat way's. 50c. per eopv.  F. B. Pearce has just-been notified  of his appointment ah principal ofthe  two-room school at Lister. He taught  at iSoswell for the first part jof 1923.  P6*ox.T*R*-*r Fob- SAr,B-��������� Laying' 1922  chickens, well "bred, good laying  strain. 35 of them,-wil I sell the lot for  $30.    W. Ferguson, West Creston;  s do not elatm whole of original par-  ��������� BSP^?*? Prtce due and taxes mas  distributed    proportlonatoly   Sw  ^���������i*?"S***       Appireations   must   be  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  1st Class Honors I.S.M.  -     PIANO IiESSSONS  Advanced Pnpils only  J. A.vP. CROMPTON  Singing Lesson a Piano Tuning.  WYNNDEL   LAND   FOR  SALE  Clear title to two acres ������it Duck  Creek, handy to school,and station, on  Government road. $300 c~sh. Enquire  A. H. PIGOTT. Wynndel, B.C.  IS  1  I  Keeping timber for B.C. industries?  Keeping alive a prosperous payroll?  Keeping fur and feather in B.C.?  Keeping   .timber    for   manufacture?  Keeping a green forest for posterity?.  \ * -���������������* *  Then��������� -  Prevent Forest Fires  IT PAYS  i      ... i.,..,.,,..i.. .ii... mM0t040m^i0imiiaMt0m0i0i400mm^t4������l~mi~i~myt~^t^^  For SALE���������Gaulifltovrer. Fred Lewis, Creston.     7   -  ��������� ForSaib���������Holstein cow, first-class  milker, just .freshened. E. Nouguier.  (Brickson P.O.) panyon.  QFob_B*s*nt' or Sale���������Four room  cottage on Park Road. For particulars enquire Review Office.  Mr. McMahon and daughter. Miss  Bessie, of~ Fort, William';.';' Ontario,  Arrived   on* Thursday    last   and   are  guests of Mr.  and  Mrs. S.- A. Speers.  v -'���������*.*..  Mr. and Mrt������. Geo. Nickel- and family  ���������were.motor visitors to Spokane, where  they spent a fesv days the fore part of  ���������the week.  Mr. and Mrs. James (nee McCiarty)  and young son of Vancouver, were  visitors ~-ith Mrs. Stocks a few days  last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodwin of  KelloRg, Idaha, motored in in "their  Ford on Monday night for a visit with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Goodwin.     "7- '""-���������; ^ '-'J*' ~;'  Mrs. Stocks and Mrs. J. E:* Hayden  were vi������itors with Oranhrook friends  this week, motoring up with Mr. and  Mrs. James .of Vancouver at the first  of. the week.    -      .       .  '*' ��������� "''"���������tr-^-- ...        ���������'*������������������-  Art. Atkinson, of Creston Growers.  Omited. ^Warehouse staff, was a week  end visitor at Crakbrook, where Mrs.  Atkinson js on the sick list at the  home of her parents.  "Mrs. H. West is in charge of a party  of a bout tt*n young people who left on  Mondav intending to camp for a week  at Cultqg^Lake. which is reached from  the Klockmann mine road.  All- Methodist services in CrestdiV  are withdrawn for Sundav next, but  Miss Johnson, who is visiting - at the  J. P. -Cook ~ home, will take the  services at . Canyon and Lister as  usual. jj-.h .'���������..*.  The decidedly cool evenings we are  experiencing at present is making a  slow growth oji the flats hay'terop. and  jn'st now it looks as if it would be near  -the end of; the month before cutting'  will staff."-  C. H. Hare, accountant with Can-~  yon City "Lumber Company, Limited,  left on Fridav for a two. weeks' vacation with friends in "Winnipeg, -Man.,  where Mrs. Hare has been spending  the summer.  Osborne Stephens, who has been  junior clerk at the Bank of Commerce  for the past year, has been, transferred  to Cranbrook, and left-for his newpostr  on_Tuesaay. - His .successor- is a Mr.  Towgood of Nek on.    _  -���������; The Methodist bible class -students  and friends, .making up a party of  about thirty, with Pastor Knox at  their head, left oh "Wednesday for  Cultus Creek,- where they .will camp  for a week or. ten days,  W- O. Robinson of Nelson, Dominion fishery inspector, was here on an  official visit, but could get no evidence  toTBubstantiate the. complaint made,  him Of dynamite being used in. fishing  'operations on Goat River. **  " Prices on apple boxes this year are  19 cents at the faotory, or 20 cents  delivered at the ranch. By using local  boxes ranchers will he sure of a supply  of.extras in case the original order is  short of actual  requirements.  A representative specially trained in  Dr. Scholl's method of font comfort  will be at S. A. Speers' store half day  August 30th aud half day August 31 st.  You are' invited to hnvis a. free foot  comfort demonstration- during his  visit. ~-     ""'  -Mr. and Mrs. Rumsey, (nee Mrs.  Evans) who were married at Bonners  Ferrv, Idaho, on Tuesday of Inst week,  were' guests of her mother, Mrs. M.  Young, n couple of days, leaving on  Friday for a camping trip along  Kootenay Luke.  The O.P.R. is experiencing some  trouble due to spikes and nuts being  placed on the rails between Cieston  and Erickson. The company is taking  steps to end the trouble and parents  will bo well advised to keep youngsters  from playing along the tracks if they  wlah to avoid police court action.  Norman Monro of Cranbrook, district foreator for Eatit Kootenay. was  here on an official visit Friday. Up to  the present there have been but seven  forest fires In the Valley this year, all  of which were handled without cont to  tho department. For all East Kootenay only 02 fires were reported up till  August lntr'"  Mr. and Mr*. 0. Bate*, who occupied  the^Fiuia place on Goat River bottom  for a few months two .yeara ago. and  who have since bien living ih Indiana,  wete visitorn hero last wei k with Mr,  and   Mra.   John  Arrowsmith,   before  IfOlkiM'        *J*I       *0~n>*.>~0.*.'ii*L,       '., iai'Ji *~4     iivj     .<���������������  accepted n position a������   iriannger   of  a  wholeHrtle ho������������n.  m  *  -b b:. m  m 1 %3 W%& BjSiJIto*, 11   ' -%&%& Bw ������%J>%������mm  ��������� -, --.��������� , ���������:*&& "--y-".i ':y-?* .-������������������-" --*;-..:���������-���������:--*--'���������  Tliat means going thoroughly over every part  of the  1    car and being fully satisfied that  everything is light.    |  That is the kind of service you get  at this zGarage  Our Experts Satisfy Themselves;  We Know You'll bs Satisfied.  STAPLES & PIERSON  Sending Money Away ?  Those desiring to transfer sums of money  to other countries will find it advisable to  use Bank Drafts. They are the safest  and most convenient medium for transferring money abroad, and the cost is  moderate. Bank Drafts are issued at all  branches of the Imperial Bank. (  C. W. ALLAN,  OFCANAHA  CRESTON BRANCH,  Af answer.  Afcliievem ent!  M-C  649  A Savings Bank balance built  up by careful economy and  self-demaJl will give you greater  satisfaction than an equal sum  secured    without    dif&culty    or  exertion* .-..'**.  The advantages of such, a reserve -are  ���������w<3rth a genuine effort  Wswelcome accounts, small orla^ge.  THE CANADIAN BANK  l~  PAID-UP CAPITAL      -        ���������        $15,00000������  RESERVE FUND^ - - $}5fi0QJ0&9  CRESTON BRANCH, C tt. BetMMt-V Maxugir.  .   Hot Air  Steam  Jand  Hot Watex  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  IJind Pipe Fittings on hand.  iu*  0 ���������^i*.  E. W. RYKMAN,-- Creston  Apple Boxes  Our Box Faotory is ruitning full time, and we  aro in excellent position to supply all your needs in  Crates or boxen of any variety.  Our price delivered on Apple Boxes equate anything; iu B.C. and when you consider, the advantage of  being ablo to secure promptly from us any extra  boxes you may need, we Believe the service we give  and price we quote cannot be equalled.  For tho oonvnnience of growers who will need  but a small supply we wish to inform that they can  get all they need at the Company's office  at Creston.  BOX PRICES: 19c. ai ihe mill; 20c. deliverd  i  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  MMMriUAttUU  ^MftAMMilUtfH if-  THE    REVIEW,    GRESTON, * B.    G.  -fttlttS  J~-   %~.JL  ^particular per^Se-  sparkling clearness and  a. smooth, ricfiraess, for all the  cliaff and! dust is removed by  our special process.  /c  Tlie Holiday Season  The summer holiday season has arrived. City and Iowa schools are closed Cor the long vacation and yonng Canadian boyhood and girlhood are'happy  over the prospect on long hours in the open. Thousands of people are'moving to summer cottages at lakeside and other resorts, while -other "thousands,  including Bor Scouts. Giij: Guides. C.S.E.T., GrC.I.T. and various groups are  going into camp.  This is as it should be. Here-in Western./Canada where long and cold  Winters make it necessary to keep the houses closely shut lor many nionths,  it is of the utmost importance that during the summer months all people, and  especially children, should live as much as possible in the open. The health  ���������- of the people demands it, and every possible encouragement should be given  to the .development of-outdoor lire and living, with plenty oi' exercise and  amusement, -in the cities and larger towns where it is.not possible for many  l'amilies to get away, supervised playgrounds for children should be created.  There are, however, certain dangers to be guarded against at summer  cottage resorts and camps. The sanitary conveniences and arrangements  do not exist, as a rule, at such places to which city and .town people have been  accustomed. There is danger of a too great laxity "being developed regarding  this all important matter during the camping season, and neglect along this  line may easily result, not in an increase in health and strength, but.in the  development of disease. It is important that strict attention be paid to sanitary conditions by alL parents and those responsible for tire conduct and administration of summer resorts and camps.  Another matter calling for watchful attention and care is ^h*e 'water supply. People drink more water in the heat of summer than during the cold  of winter, and life and exercise in the open further encourages water consumption. The drinking of lots of water is a good'thing. providing- the water  is pure, but danger lurks in every cup if the water is contaminate^., Many  a case, and even epidemics,-of typhoid fever have resulted from an impure  water supply at a summer camp. Extraordinary care should, therefore, be  taken regarding this matter. # -     '  Full advantage should be taken.... of the summer camping season to instruct boys and girls in the art of swimming. Every child should be taught  how to swim. . it must be remembered, however, that most children in this  country live remote from bodies of water, and are ignorant of the dangers of  |: bathing, and lacking warning and instruction are���������.inclined to take risks which.  to the informed are nothing short, of foolhardy. Young children should go  bathing only when accompanied by an adult who can swim. The provision  of such a simple safeguard will keep sorrow from many a home and save valuable little Jives to Canada. Young children, too, should be strictly prohibited from going out alone in canoes.  Everybody, old and young alike, should be on guard against one thing���������  fire. If a camp fire is started, take full precautions against its spread and  see that the last spark is extinguished before it is left. Smokers' beware ol  throwing matches, pipe ashes, c-igiir and cigarette stubs into grass and leaves.  Carelessness in these matters may result in enormous loss of valuable property, and even life.  During the summer holidays spent at resorts and in- camps, boys and  girls should learn to know the flora and wild fruits of the country and be  instructed so that they can distinguish between those that are poisonous and  harmful and those having healing properties or are good to eat. %  In a word, .the summer holiday season should not mean a complete relaxation from all study and the gaining of useful knowledge. True, it is a  time for rest, fun and outdoor life and exercise," but while enjoying these,  and blended with them, there is a wonderful and beautiful Opportunity for  learning many idling:**-** which may prove ol" immense advantage to a person  at some unexpected turn or ciisfs in their lives.  Locating  Ships Automatically  \    ���������.*.��������� .-.������������������������������������  Instrument   Invented. In   Austria  Con-.  sidered  Distinctly Valuable  Austrian   inventors   have   perfected  an instrument which automatically  -*] and accurately records the passage of  any vessel over a. given body op water,  alight or day, to observers who maybe  .located on ^hore. As an aid in  catching smugglers, and a help to  coast defence iii "w&r ��������� lime, the-inven-  tion is regarded as distinctly valuable.  The device consists of/ a small  searchlight sending a ray no bigger  than a pencil across the space to be  controlled^* aa-d a receiving apparatus  at the other end containing a light-  sensitive ceienium ceii. Whenever a  passing vessel interrupts the rays of  the searchlight, the selenium cell  closes a relay which starts a. bell  alarm, or operates,.a recording- device.  The instrument was tested i*ecently  between two points three and one  half miles apart, in the outskirts of  "Vienna, and the passage of every  object, as well as every person, was.  duly recorded. These tests were  made in broad -daylight, with a 50  candlepower incandescent lamp as  the source of light.  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother* knows how iatal tlie  hot sumnfer months t are tttl* small  children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea,  dysentry, colic and stom"ach troubles  are rife at this time and often a "precious little life is lost after only a  few hours illness. The mother who  keeps Baby's Own Tablets in the  house x feels safe. The occasional  use .of the Tablets prevent 6tb*mach  and bowel troubles, or if the trouble  comes suddenly���������as it generally does  -rthe Tablets will bring "the baby  safely through. They are sold by  medicine Sealers or by mail at 25c a  "box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  C%m8 a CA&dem tAe&>  do  mpressive  you    think of liis lec-  "What  ture?"  "It was very impressive." ^  "True.      I    couldn't    understand  word of it. either."  Wretched from Asthma. Strength  of body and vigor of mind are inevitably impaired by the visitations of  asthma. ��������� Who can live under the  cloud of'recurring attacks and Iceep  body and mind at their full efficiency?  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  dissipates the clOud by removing the  cause. It does relieve. It does restore the sufferer to normal bodily  trim and mental happiness.  '  Transparent  Horse  , Rudolph    (who    has   never seen af  zebra before.���������"t say, Claude, look at  the transparent horse.      You can see  the    railings    through it."���������Pearson's  Weekly.  A popular novelist is never a genius  to his stenographer.  Free  Medical Advice  "Don't    buy    thermometers  in.  the  ***. jT-  summer���������they are lower in. winter."���������-  Journal American Medical Association.  Js- raw potato cut in half and rubbed  over the surface of the fingers' discolored by vegetable N^tains will remove  all discolorations.  irf Ci/w?  Fine -feathers do not make fine  birds, but they attract attention to_  some birds that would otherwise go  unnoticed.-  Mix Keen's Mustard" with water to the  consistency of a thick paste. Add water  until the desired thickness is obtained, i  If a milder flavor is desiwfd mix with  milk. Mix; mustard freshly lw every  meal.  **  eens  231  Grand Prixc Winner  Yankee Doodle -can put another  foathe-r in Ills cap. South America  haa roro^nized the world supremacy  or a f.roiiux-r. long known a-* a. leader.  A c-ib!������������cri.*ij������n ��������� r->m PJo De* Janeiro  briti:*~  tb^ n-fw- thai   Phillip-*' Milk of  Ma2;nI..*-i'i ii;*-.  Friz--**  ;������'.   "she  ���������trv-ii.viivnrt"! F.r  h���������������-"���������������n awarded slie Grand  Brazilian Cfnu-nnial   Itt-  :po*-ir'on.  $60,000 Pearl Found  The discovery at Broome of a pearl  of 3 01 grains, or (rouble-button shape,  5s  reported by  the  chief pearling inspector ol' West Australia.  The pearl, which is valued at $60,-  uOO, surpasses the famous "Star of the  West," winch weighed 101 grains and  wa.s valued at $50,000.  For Catarrh.���������It is one of the chief  recommendations of Dr. Thomas*^Eclectrie Oil that it can be used internally with as much success as it can outwardly. Sufferers from catarrh will  find that the Oil when used according  to directions will give prompt relief.  Many sufferers from thisailment have  found relief in the Oil and have sent  testimonials.  I  Many Battleships Broken Up  Growth of Poland !     Nearly  one   hundred   dreadnoughts,  .if pat rhvion and immictruMon to- \ cruisers, destroy era and submarines  F,-i-i":)���������>!��������� v.-ir-'i natural (,'rnwi;, ha\-*> add- ' h;ivv now been withdrawn from active  <-d ><-) ih������v popu:-itir>r!..<v' Poland, in re- ' spi'vice by the British admiralty and  cnt, yt-'ar-'. uruii t.r������rhiy the republic j hitv** boon sold for breaking up. Many  rmmt.n ov-m- '!i',n������.i''.<><>0 jnliabiiants. iwlll  become  razor blades,  Pat's Argument,.  Pat in an argument maintained that  the sun did not revolve round the  earth.  "How. 'fh-^n."' asked his opponent,  "after setting ia the west at night,  does it rise in the east in the morning? Why, if it does not travel  underneath the globe do we not  see ir. at night coming back?" "Have  sense, man." said Pat compassionately.  "How could we see it in the dark?".  OPPORTUNITIES IN THE  VETERINARY PROFESSION  If yon .desire-to enter into a profession yovi should consider what the new Held of  Veterinary Science has-to offer. Graduates have splendid opportunities for a  successful career.'      You   should inquire.  Session [Begins October 1st, 1923 *  -Write for-Bulletin and  Calendar to C.   D.  McGilvray.  *M.*D.V.,   "Principal  ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE  AfflllatedUwlth  University of Toronto  OUE'LPH. ONT.  Under the Ontario]  "Dept. of Agriculture!  Nerves So Bad. That  Stie Would Sit and Cry  Minard's Liniment for Dandruff  British Law On Solomon Island  ,-\w8sfe~\i  1 tmstmtii  Mrs.   Maury  Hocking,   M&doc,   Ont.,   writes:  "!Dr. Chase's Nerve Food has clone me a wonderful lot of good.  I suffered from general weakness ancl was so run down and my heart  and nervea were in such bad shape that I would sit down and cry  and not know what I wat crying about, I also  uied to have weak spells, Thanks to Dr. Chase's  Nerv-a  Food,  inowever,  I  am   real   well   now.   I  shall  always keep  a box of lhe  Nerve Food in th������a House, and recommend   them  to   my  friends:  they are a wonderful medicine."  ("Mr. J. W. Vince, Druggist, of  ^Vladoe, Ont., ������ay>r *'l have sold  Mrs, Mocking your Nerve Food,  awl the meeJicin-e  has dono her  much goodt.")  Eg'W'BjITjj ^TNIEST   a   <f?*at3T%% ttr-t     tf^t*'ym**irig^ *������������ tpiapm    "tW^TIki^r^-W^  initx **utn>Ml m ~\a*a~~p t~%*. %~\*~~t*f.fi4t i.f  -.{4ti.aam1Hi.Mat4, inttmi~htt 4*. SMa., ttitit, 'tkHfrrttttttS'   " - -���������-   Mataita Natives Know Flag Stands for  Sternest Justioe  Perhaps tho queerest job ia the  world Lb held by W. R. Bell, district  officer of Main Ira, one of tlie Solomon  Islands-; in ibp^'Piiolfic. He is tlio only  white nuin^in a population of fiO.000.  He rules IiIh littles kingdom with 20  police boys. He ndminlfltera Britisii  law wtili u duo roffru'd for the Islimtl-  ei*H' outlook; Ue knows -that a cdmo  in tli'o ey������vB of the law may be none in  the cyi-iH ol" n*. native���������that a heavy  h'uid wou!������l rulse i>������bolllon nnd n.  Klaek ono permit It; and so the flag  that 11 on I a above hin canoe stand a to  Ihe Solomon Islamic'r Cor aterncat dua-  llce and tiiohI perfect undei'Htandtne-"  Mutuliu In ISO inlleu 16i������k by -10 miles  ulilo.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer"' on tablets, youx  arc not getting Aspirin at all  A~k for Mlnard'a and take no other  ''" ������������������w. "it."ij? im  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin/' which contains directions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions** for  Colds -   Headache Rheumatism  {Toothache        Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache .   f      Lumbago Pain, Pain  Handy "Bayer" boxe* of 13 tablets���������Al������������ bottlns of 21 and 10(1���������Drag^int-s.  Atplrln t������ tlio tra<I������k mark (rff������lnl-ftre-il In Canada) of ���������"rin.y-sr ICanufftotiiro of Mon������-  ac������Ue������cl(\������-iiter of aaHcyllcacld.   White tt la-well Ecrowbi ihat Aaptrln meana Hayor  ni*XXi^.M.C lUrC.     t Cr   ULr-i.-rl.   ^LlW   Viitl/liiJ   M*fc*MbKKkM4   i !��������������� 1 ti* i-MUIJW.    ill**   *J'������.UlL)*W   Vft    l~0.j/i44  will !>��������� ataaipad witb tUalr e������narai traJ* mark, tins "Bayar Cim"  HtiaH  es*m TE~E   BEVIEW,   ORESTON,   B.C  ^IctliDds Used To Secure^  Best -Results In lS4akiiig Hay^  From Clover Or Alfalfa  * ** i - -."-.Jl*'  ��������� *.��������� ,    . y ..? ���������  _; One of the  difficulties  in  tli������; "way  Ot the adoption  of sweet" clover und  aOfalfa''   in-  a    niore     general     way  ' ������*������liroughout the-west is the fact that  they are more  difficult  to "handle  in*  Mmrifig for hay ,than the grasses. They  are much harder to dry out and more  subject-to damage^.:-* "^hile it.is hardly accurate to consider the "two'crops  i~\ the "same way yet there is enough  similarity that the    same    treatment  ���������may b&vgiven    for    both.      The    difference is one of degrees rather than  kind.      Sweet    clover    presents    the  same kind of difficuTties. as alfalFa but  in a much greater degree..  I; These, difficulties_are due to a very-  heavy juiejr.stem which is slow to dry  -  out and to the leaves which-dry very  <niieEly and when dry become brittle  and    break - off.    -The    stems of the  SWeet clover  being  much*  larger  and  jtijcifir than those -jpl the alfalfa **and  the "leaves, fewer,    the    difficulty    is  greatly^ increased with that crop.  77 Now    these    difficulties    ar'e by ho  ���������oleans ������������������insurmountable.      They   have  vbeen presented frankly   so"  that   new  growers    o~\   these    drops will, understand., why .they have  to   be handled  differently.      But^if they are" handled  ~" proi*erly-Nalfalfa~at last ean be made  into the very finest quality of hay, and.  sweet clover into whatsis at least reasonably edible and.palatable.  The crucial point in curing is the  g>Jrevention of too rapid drying of the  leaves. The moisture that .must" be  expelled before-the greeii J"o<lder.becomes hay is mostly in the stems.  ^ The leaves are the means of pumping  this 6ut of the stems. So-long as the  leaves are moist they are evaporating  X^ESTERIsT EDITORS  Destruction of Forests by Fires  U.S. Owns 25 Per Cejrit. and Canada 85  ~      P$r Cent, of Nation's Timber  \: Lands  An- indication of the situation that  will be faced by Canada in a very  short time, if the destruction of forests by fire continues in such widespread fashion as during the -oast few  years, is seen in a report by Di-., Richard T. Ely; Professor of the University  of "Wisconsin, on the "Forest Crisis,"  in the United States. "Dr.,rEly has  made-v.a recommendation for^ government ownership of all forest lands in  the_States and the creation, of a block  system in^-timber areas" so thafr-admin-  istration and fire ^protection would be  economically conducted, j In this connection, it is pointed out that, whereas the American: peoghe own just 25  per "cent, of* their forest estate, 85 per  cent, of-all timber lands in Canada belong to the people of the Dominion,  which means that every time there is  a forest fire-in the "Dominio*h the  whole rnatibn suffers���������.not "5-^Jst  the       lumber   "companies.",* In  dustrial, "economic ahd employment  conditions are also directly affected  by a timber conflagratiofa. Z  Dr. Ely, in his statement, refers to  thje fact that there are 80,000,000 acres  of burnt-out forest.- country 8in the  United States which are lying absolutely .,Wle.      He    also    stresses    the  and  for  recreational purnoses. '*-,   '-���������-'���������"  "The Grea*t Lakes Section will lose  75-per  cent, of its  charm  when 'the  moisture, but when they dry up they I forests-are gone," he said.      "Recrea-  are closed as avenues of evaporation,-Ltlbn.means' an actual money income to  Sy-I?, Mayr   Editor    of The Review,  Cardston, Alberta.  Renovated Butter  stresses  economic value ol" maintaining  protecting   natural*** forest   beauty  _and the juice in the stenis remain.  Then the- leaves are the most valuable part of these plants for feed.  They are rich in food- elements and  more digestible than the stems? If  they become so bi-ittle as to break off,  which they.jreadily do? the loss of food  ^value is seriousi  The way, therefore to handle these  crops is, to dry^ them in coils, and not  'spread  but.   / They -should Jbe  raked  up and  coiled before the leaves dry.  * In bright hot feather "ihey should) be  raked, and ceiletS^the same day as cut,  In cloudy iweather the next day will  ���������*be about right." Hand-made coils are,  of course, best,. but under present  labor conditions/hardly practicable if  any considerable area is grown.  Bunches made hy the horse rake are  not so good-but are very much better  than- not coiling at all. Small coils  are best; large ones become too solid  so - that the bottom becomes airtight  and instead of drying the hay turns  yellow. The, Kay should be left in  the coil for several days depending qrt,  the weather. In judging .of th^������iit-  .ness of alfalfa hay for storage the'  moisture*" in the stems should be judged rather than that of the leaf. It  should not be possible to twist; juice  out ������f the stems. The day that hauling is tq'be done,'the coils should be  ���������upset and the bottoms'loosened'out a  few hours before hauling ao that the  dampness may be-dried onjjt'of life low-  ���������er layers. - '  In order to make -the .best use of  sweet clover for hay, it may be grown  mixed with Brome grass. This mixture is much easier to make into^hay  than the sweet clover alone. It is  not necessary to mix alfalfa with a  grass to make the finest kind of hay.  If it is mixed with grass, western rye  grass is the best to mix with it.  the state. It is estimated that Michigan pi-ofits to theexteat <6f $75^000,000  a year from the people-who visit that  state for recreational purposes."    ,    \  London's. Smoky Atmosphere  The Wool Crop  Contracts involving  more  than  21,  OOCrfchccp in Saskatchewan and Manitoba have  been received  to date  by.  the     Canadian     Co-operative     Wool  Growers, Ltd. ���������   In all, about 325>,con-"  tracto havc boon received from sheep  hreedei-H, an estimated 170,000 pounclH  of wool.      This I.s in  excess by  several  thousand  pounds of the amount  or the  contracts  filled  with tlio  concern up to the flrst of June, 1922.  Constitutes ^ Real Problem in World's  Metropolis '-./'  The injurious effects'Tof coal smoke  were explained "by Sir Arthur Hol-  brook in a lecture before the Royal  Society in London, y He said tha������,.air-  men had asserted they cpuld^see and  smell a London smoke fog -a^-* distances of over 100 miles.  The smoke pVoblem, ~ he declared, has harmful economic, asthetic  and health aspects. In every house  now being built only one smoke-producing fire should be allowed, and an  effective law in place of the present  "inoperative absurdity" should be devised-to deal with the nuisance.  Indignation in London against a  'smoky atmosphere was very ��������� old, Sir  Arthur said, for in 1307 a man was  Executed for th������ crime of burning coal.. . The damage to buildings  was mainly due to the sulphurous and  sulphuric acids, present in the products, of raw coal combustion, their  effect being enhanced by uniting  with the tarry and aclhersive particles  of soot.  .The elimination of both smoke and  invisible impurities was made possible'only by the use ol* gaseous fyel  oj* electricity and the knowledge  of fuel experts was now great enough  to justlfy~"the hepe that in the njjar  future smoka would he banished.alike  from Industrial and residential districts. " " *    v  Manitoba Good Roads  Expenditures on roa<Js.An Manitoba  tills year will amount to $5!>6,500, according to announcement by Hon. W.  R."Ciubb, Minister of Public Works.  Of this Jium $273,000 will be contributed by\ho province, -JGO.OOO by the'Do-  mlnlop, and $2"28,500 by the municipalities*. No extensive provincial  highway undertakings "will be started  this year and expenditures will be  limited to linking up short stretches  and repairing bad spots Jn the roads.  Strong      Opposition     to      Dairy     Act  Amendment     Permitting     Its  Importation  "Renovated  butter versus   oleomargarine," was the  subject of? a- debate  in the House of .Commons in connection with the resolution of Hon. "W. R,-  Motherwell,   Minister   of   Agriculture,  to amend the Dairy_Act.   . .The reso-;  lutioh,   which   proposes   to   allow   the  importation, manufacture and sale of  renovated   butter   in   Canada,   aroused-  much opposition, and after two hours  debate  the . minister  proposed that it  be laid over, at the same time intimating that he  was wijlihg. to  consider  amendments. "^  Hon.. S. F. Tolmie, ex-Minister ot  Agriculture, led the opposition to  the .bill, while;'W."P. Carroll,"Liberal;  Cape Breton South, who moved the  resolution, "favoring the sale of oleo,  joined in warmly- ���������  "The minister is ..creating a new  industry,"     said     Mr.     Carroll;     "we-  -    ���������      . .      . . ���������    - . f     ���������*  ���������   .   .        ' - ���������.  used to" have people going about cry--  ling 'old rags smd bottlesi' No\*? we-  will have them coming about our backyards,- crying 'dirty butter, -""dirty butter.'"  ��������� Mr.^-Motherwell defende5 renovated  butter as a solution of the problem of  "a cheap spread on bread,' 'and defined it as "about half-way between  creamery, butter and oleomargarine."  Jaffa municipality and Mr. Rutenberg,  ������������������������������������-���������I"!   *~*        "l-***. rtl /! n        4- V������   0*0        ~.rv. <a*a *-il^     ,*3 * *-.  j-.-*-*****��������� nn ������-w ������������������"I *n*"V T*****  ������������������> ������-������ i~*  wxiO   n\jL\~.a   ������.EL*c  juiu->.u-uis<.uooi;u   CwILv-co-  sion   for the  development of electric  power throughout Palestine.   *  *Mr. Rutenberg has not yet utilized  the water power or other natural resources of the country, but has ei-ect-  ed a large power station at Telaviv,  near Jaffa. Cables foj* conveying  power have been laid throughout Telaviv, and to the central square of  Jaffa, but notwithstanding steady progress in the work the deadlock between the municipality and the Jewish concessionaire is unsolved. ;  The population of Jaffa, almost exclusively Mosleii>MDr Christian, reinain  imeompro-SBising in their attitude to;  What they regard as. a purely political  concession fastened upon" the country  by certain official .Jewish influences.  All the efforts of tlie Government  to  -* . -a.* . ���������  persuade the population to participate  in the scheme have failed, as well as  every endeavor to "allay the suspicion  that the concession is political.  At a meeting of influential citizens  of Jaffa it was resolved to oppose  every effort by the Governlnent to  compel acceptance of the' scheme. The  peo*ple of "Jaffa have been wearing ribbons inscribed, uLamp-pests of Rutenberg are a gallows of our race."  may Build Railway in China  .Says Tarantula Not Dangerous  ...--   '      >. "��������� .  Healthy" Blood   Immune   From   Poison  * |  ���������  Theory of Arkansas Professor    ..  A professor of the^niversitj*- of Arkansas thinks a tarantula little more  dangerous to the ordinary healthy person than common spiders. To prove  his theory he induced a- tarantula to  bite him. several times. The poison  caused his fingers to swell a little, but  no pain remained after two hours.  The professor believes that, if illness  results from the bite of a tarantula,  it is because the victim's ^.blood Is in  an unhealthy contiition.  Reported    That    Canadian     Company  ������^ay* Secure Contract   For  New  Road  According., to word received from  <Jhina, ( the Northern Construction  Cdmpany, of Vancouver and "Winnipeg,  has secured a contract to builcl, 1,200  miles of railway -from Canton to  I Chengtu. Mr. C. V. CummingC Vice-  President of the company, who recently returned from China, will  neither confirm or'deny this report. It  4s believed, however^" that if the- Sun  Ya.t Sen Government can arrange the  financing, the undertaking-will be assured.! V        '"'    ���������  ���������  Heirs of many of the largest  estate in Emgland are going to Oxford  University to take a speclal^bourse in  agriciUture.  (ho  Construction in Saskatchewan  Dumi-K die uiotuh oi April, li>2o,  iimount of bulhUn^construetion actually Blurted in the.province of Saskatchewan totalled $500,081. of,which  brink. hulhllngH conslsteel of *f2<1,000,  i-e������Irteniral $21,200, commercial $30,000  nnd the bailance Industrial.  UT~r-.~~-~z.:~...:.,:: .:'.^.i y-ra.";1.".'?  .".:        -; H  W.    N.    V.    3 4 79  lncrea~B������ In Butter  Offldial returns from Ottawa show  tho following JncreaseR������*-liy p������'f>vlm'r������H  of the manufacture of creamery l>ut-  U.-r in 1.922 compared-with 3931:  Prince Edward Isiand, 165,070 lbff,;  Nova Scotia, 201,798 lbs.; Xcv\v BrunK-  wlck, 6C.801 lbs.; Quebec, <l,0f.0,D<l  lbH.; Ontario, 7,528,4*68 lbs.; Manitoba,  1,801.307 lbs.f Alberta, 2,120,807 lbfi.;  and BrltlBlN Columbia, DD/US lbs.  The Atlantic Outlet For  1 ne .-AAresterii Provinces     ���������-  By \Vay Of ~t Huason s Bay  Jaffa  Is   Opposing ������������������-* J     The.alternative   route   upon   which  xv."'.  .     n ni     -\ Ibere appears, to be unanimity on the ���������*'  fclectriC   tHiWer   flan j pi airies>    Is    that    Via Hudson's Bay.  0- ���������      r-. .   :'-.    Z .-0..    .       J\-    ���������    ���������-^It has been, promised by Tup-  Concession  Regarded As Political and   ���������0���������    r^��������� . ,   _     , *.       h  _      ,     .      ���������  .    .-���������     ts. Per,   "Laurier and Borden.      It is  ap-  People Are Rejecti-ng.lt ������������������~   ,^ v.    ������������ .  ���������*. , ^-.  ^ ������������������ a -.     1 Proved by Meighen and King. ;��������� About   ~  A    message    from Palestine states i ?i5,000,000*   has    been    spent on the  that for the present    there; is    little ] road> and ^,000,000 on its terminal  prospect of a settlement between the j construction Jxas  proceeded sporadic-  ;  ally until the; road is within one hundred miles of tide water.      There has  been  little 'open   opposition,   yet   the  men in the west feel there has been  but half-hearted support.      And now,   *  with the problems .of marketing more 1  insistent than ever, there is a concert-  *  ed movement being-fostered through- I  out the prairie provinces for its completion.      --.     ���������  .tin support of their contention, they," 7  put forward, many  strong arguments. ?  One is the fact that such a huge/sum-  had already been   expended    that   to  abandon it now wouid be a shocking  waste of public money.      An  equally,  -  strong argument is that the" road has  actually   been   fim need   by   the   west,  being paid for out  of a, special  funcT**  for which  provision" was  made  years  ago.      "Large  areas in Saskatchewan,  Alberta aiid^Manitoba were set aside  and the. proceeds from which sale earmarked  for this     special    enterprise.  A statement by the Department of-the  Inferior, submitted in 1922, shows that  $28,000,000 has been realized from the  sale of these lands, and that half of it  has already been paid in cash.  The    popular    distrust'of Hudson's  Bay as a route for regular sailings has  no doubt had some influence in delaying   matters  up   to   the   preesnt.       A  special   Senate inquiry  several   years  ago dissipated some of tjiese misconceptions.     It developed that in a century and threequarters,     750;    vessels'  .had entered the bay, ranging from a  seventy-gun ship to a pinnace; of "ten  tons rand=*ihat only two had been lost.  Tljis was in the face of the fact tti&t  all the vessels in question were sailers  and  hence somewhat helpless in  Ice  It further devloped that the period of  navigation is  determined  not   by ihe  presence of ice in the bay itself (from  which    it.   Is /'comparatively free) >or  evenia the straits, but in the harbors,  porfsV, and   roadsteads/ in   which   fhe  services of icebreakers can* materially  lengthen    the    season.      This    would  seem to  last  for about four months,  beginning in July.      The Senate committee   declared   that   the   route   was  feasible and probably would be profitable, especially if proper aids to navigation were installed.  Given ..ttfat the route is. feasible on  the ground of safety of navigation, tbe  prairies have "jr very strong case based  on the tables of distances as compared  with existing routes. The distance  from Port Nelson, -One terminal of the,  Hudson's Bay Railway, to Liverpool is  almost exactly ihat from Montreal,  namely 3,000 miles. This would save  the 3,000 miles from Port Arthur to  Montreal, as most of the prairie shipping station are as near to Port Xel-  son as they are to Port Arthur. fn  conjunction with the Pacific route the  use of this outlet Would overcome the  present congestion and excess freljilit  rates on the Great Lakes, which during last season eauied.. such resentment. It would bring Calgary, Edmonton and~Sa ska toon more than on.!  thousand miles nearer to Liverpool  than Is possible by any existing line.���������  John Nehsc n in Maclean's Magazim-v  , jL.  Land   of  Midnight  Sun  Revellers Throughout Yukon Witness  Interesting  Phenomenon  The end of the longest day sound  hundreds of revellers Huoti-jrhout the  Yukon 'out of doors at midnight 10  celebrate the midnight .sun. Thr- bte  red dii-I: of I'shc Mvuii*, i-Amw n,v  horizon at mirinlpht and Mar ted iiKuin  for the zTniih without setting and daylight saving became su;-err)uou.-\  !t Ih ���������estimated i!i;-.t IT.,000 to 2'V>i>0  touilHtH made ih,e pilgrimage this year  to the land of ihe midnight nun. Th������*y  come "from all  the i*oa<t oiti*<'->  iuin������i-  I'.-O!*-,    .'ill     IJ-:     ,1     ftrv*      ii h v (*���������,)* <.'    i'ur-,1  farther    <asr.    to    witn-r-j-K  t!.������- i-Ik jhi-  m-enon.  Boom in Steel Products  Financial writers are commenting  on the improved outlook for steel  companies in Canada with the reentry of the railways into the market  for steel equipment.. It is pointed out  as an example tl at the" Sault Ste.  Marie plants of the Algoma Steel Corporation are working to capacity���������  dou'blt shifts of ten hours each���������on  the manufacture of rails and pig iron  for Canadian railroads. Between  30,000 and 40,000 men are employed.  In France it is penal offence to give  any kind of solid food to a baby* under a year olel, unless it is prescribed  in writing hy a regularly qualified  medical man.  JL"| THINK 1X1, HEAD  IT  AG AIM.  -New  Vork  World  "Biting" Retbrt  "I )V.ir> eheerfulne.���������-���������:<-. I jiduiiin- any  one wlso sings at  liis work."  "Uow you must love tt iuo.-:cjuito."-���������  T'ctorj Trans-nipl.  ������L  mttm  ^00^0^000*0000..  MIUI  ^0^0000^00.  -"'"--"������������������" THE  CSESTOH  REVIEW  ~\*  ,2 u   ~  y~~~~~v- idver  Salts  aids greatly in the relief of stomach,  liver and intestinal disorders. A dose  taken before breakfast acts naturalty  ^nd easily shortly after.  Very pleasant to take and mild in  action. Effervescent, GQf*wn������������������n+ rim.  cup with every bottle. ~~  40c. Bottle  Ted Mawson left on Monday for  Efttevan, Sask,,, -where he -will remain  for the hai-vesi and' tjireshing  season.  0������7ii|^_-to a shortage of space"a  report of/ Creston Board of Trade  August session on Tuesday night haa  to be Held orer till next week.  Friends of Capt. H. Venus; who left  here a couple of ..years for Penticton  will hear with satisfaction that he has  been eppointed-to the. post of acting  chief of police in th*~Jbowh at-*, salary  of $145 a month. - He ' has been night  policeman in that town since - leaving  Creaton. - ~  The O.P.R. is experiencing Borne  trouble due to spikes and nuts being  placed on the rails between Cieston  and Erickson. The company is takings  steps io end the trouble and parents  will be well advised to keep youngster*  1fro.ui playing micing the tracks if they  wish tp avoid pi������lice,court action.  T  ATTIE-OATWAY, Lti  le  T  FTY  ���������;'  Local and Personal  m;  S������"  wvr* a      cm  A    Ot.  ���������were visitors   with   Nelson   friends   a  few days this week.  Mr. McAlpine,  sr.,   is   away   on   a  well earned vacation with   friends   at  "Proctor and Nelson.     ���������-.,*  Mrs. Henderson and children left ������m  Tuesday for a few days1 visit with  friends in Spokane.  Miss Chute of Vancouver is a holiday at Creston this week, the guest of  Miss ������*yda Johnson. *"**   .  Fob Saije���������Cauliflower. Fred Liew-  !P, Creston.  Fob Sale���������Holstein cow, first-class  milker, just  freshened.    E. Nouguier.  (Erickson P.O.) Canyon.  Fob RE-ffT or Sale���������Four room  cottage on Park Kernel. For particulars enquire Review Office.  Miss McChu-e of Nelson arrived on  Saturday |o join her mother, who is a  visitor with Mrs. Jas. Cook.  <The inferior of Christ Church 1s-  receiving some needed interior repairs  as.well as being re-kalsomined by Mr.  Bush this week.     - ������^j '  Everything in store is priced ter meet   the requirements of thrifty  people, as the,  ^following sample offerings abundantly demonstrate��������� -      ~   r     ~ ,.*������  CHILDREN'S COVERALLS at $1.25  regular 1.50 to 2.25    /** _  CHILDREN'S LEATHER SANDALS at 95c  -regular 1.50  LADIESV CAWVAS OXFORDS at $1.85       -  .;"���������*' '; "regular 3.50.     ; -   Z'zi"~'ZZy _; r..-< ."*'."*���������  Make it a point to see not only .these special offerings; prices   are sufficiently  low J;o interest the most careful buyer. i' !    . :J~ -  Some people are born with the gift  of calculatingthe cost -o^l^ipgsj-^iiiie^  ^buy* from a reliable house and jjet along very well.      i     Z-y   ��������� -^  tW  THERE'S NOTHING HALF-HEARTED ABOtHf OUR DETERMINATION TO lilAKE  fl!  y Its m ui  which closes at 10 p.m., August 18, with a store-wide bargain day in which everybody should share in the savings.    Seasonable goods at,the  prices all our lines are marked at will not be available again this year.     Get yours on Saturday.     Here are some sample Saturday values:  Men's Khaki Combinations  reg. 3.7 5; Saturday only $2.75  Magic Baking Powder 2^ lb. $1.00  Rogers  Golden byrap, 5 Ib. .65  Ramsay's Sodas, pkg  .25  Braid's Ideal Cocoa, 1 lb.��������� .20  Christie's Sodas, pkg���������  .35  Dominion Brand Macaroni,  3 pkgs.  .50  Quaker Rolled Oats, tubes .30  Carnation Wheat Flakes��������� .50  Rolled Oats, 8-lb. sack  .45  jf**g...*gi!r?'a?eye   3TJL ^2^*^.  -LflCiLdLy ID OtlC.  GEM, pints-- -$1.25 doz.  "   - quarts���������1  ���������   1.50   "  "     half-gals.���������   1.95   "  ea  p  Perfect Seal; pint  quart  *Cf      *&.%������.   Jam.  half-^al, 2.65  "  Lightweight Tumblers  $l.Ou doz.  Men's Woollen Underwear  r^g. 1.7 5 garment; clearing at $1.00  Table OiBcBotn  Colored 45c.  White 55c. yd  ^^^gfflt  ESS


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