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Creston Review Sep 7, 1923

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 Tt.V^    -  -ar    i ^n  I**.,��������� | J     ������  **J e/* 1/" "���������*  ..*"-'  --/   ^  "vH  /  / ������y,  '/%;/:fi  e  -,/��������� * ���������*  mmi  '.i^L*'"'.?.-   ���������-.%.  0. V  S"-  Vol. XVr  CRESTON, BvC., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7,  1923  No. 31  Wynmdmi  Mias P. Poxall and Miss Z>. Penson  left the latter part of the week - for  Nelson, where they will attend Jbigh  school this term. -���������_  Tom Mountford of Hillcrest, Alberta, was here on Sunday- looking up  old friends. -  The steam shovel is nbw^at work in  the gravel hank below the Andestad  ranch, the material' being hauled to  Kootenay Landing: for the fill the  C.P.R. is making on the trestle at that  point.       ��������� _    - Mrs. Dalbom returned   on   Monday  from Nelson, where she   had   been   a  patient at the Kootenay Luke General  _ Hospital.  Fishing foi black bass is Btilfgoing  strong and many fine - specimens of  this^fish are being taken.    ~~  Mrs. Dunseath. accompanied by her  son, Clarence Wilson, left for Nelson  on* Monday, where he will attend high  school this year..  ���������T. P. Brooke, who is at present  working at Crescent Bay, was . here  over the weekend. ~ -P_  Miss Inow of Fernie and M|ss Walsh  of Nelson are WynndeiV new school  teachers* and arrived on Monday to  take charge of the school, which  opened on Tuesday morning.  There will be a dance in the old  schoolhouse oh Monday 7 n ight. The  Happy Five orchestra from Cranbrook  supplying the music. The. charge is  $1.50 par couple^ extra \<~~~\j 32e.  Everyone come and have a good time.  engine, is away on a month's holidaysy  aud ~~'during his absence Percy  Graham of Cranbrook -is in charge of  his engine.  Jas. Wilson, who has   been   at   the  coast for several weeks, returned home   m, *-***.   UU   AJI>UtOUM>f.  _Mr. Walthers. -C.PJB. agent here.  who is on-his annual two weeks* vacation, is in-Spokane ior a few days this  week. Mr. Andrews; relieving agent  for this divisions is in charge here during Mr. Walthers' absence.  M������������&@ ~&IifI~~9ffl  Mrs. Campbell and daughter, Jean,  whcrhave heen work ing for R. Stewart  this season, left on Monday for Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. . Downs arrived last  week from Hosier to help with the  fruit harvest on the Alderson ranch.   11  BUiau  \4~.^*n  Miss Riddle of Calgary, Alberta,  who^has-been- a visitor ?berev*a.t?*t$*e.  O.P;R.' 'Hotel for. a- week, ^etorned  home on Monday:'' _        y '���������*  Mrs. Sid McCabe and two children  left on Monday for a 'two weeks' holiday with friends at Cowley,  Alberta.  Mrs. Moore and two children, who  have been the" guests of Mrs.-Loasby  and Mrs. Martin for six weeks, left for  their home in Vancouver on Friday  last.  Mrs. Heap and daughter, Eileen,  who were guests at the C.P.R. Hotel,  with the former's sister, Mrs. White,  side?, left for their home in Coalhurat,  Alberta, on Friday.  Mrs. Dennes was a bet ween-trains  caller at Oreston on Saturday.      ~  Mrs.. Morrow of Cranbrook., who  was a visitor here for a few days last  week, returned home oh Saturday.  Mrs. George Cam was a Calgary,  Alberta, visitor a few days laBt week.  ..        " *- ��������� *"vil  Mr. and^Mrs. Jack Cameron are receiving congratulations on the birth  of a daughter on August 31st.  Mr. Nell,   engineer  on   the  switch  6RAND THEATRE  Saturday, SEPT.  8  wort a couple of days building a road  at the' K.V. to give Mr. Kelly an  entrance to  his Hummingbird ranch.  Hen roost robberies are becoming  8 >mewb������t frequen fc here of late, tins  week^s theft being at the Rose ranch  where quite a number of birds were  made off with.  R. Alderson is here ^ again from  Hosnier for a few days, arriving on  Thursday, and with Mrs. Alderson  spent the weekend at Nelson.     7  "Mrs. J; Corner arrived on Thursday  from Michel. .>      __._  Jeffrey and Marion Collis- were  visitors at Boswell a couple of days  last week, attending the juvenile  water sports at that point. *  _ P. Andestad is-making his- home  witb Victor Carr whilst in- charge of  the steam roller on hard surface road  work.        __* .  Fall Fair Looks Promising  The committees ���������>, handling this  year's fall fair, which will be held  September .24, 25 "and 26th have  things coining- along nicely in all  directions; and if the weatherman is  in good humor there is every indication that the outdoor features of the  exhibition wilt-be the' most" preten  tious ever.  For the afternoon of the second  day there will be the, championship  school** sports in which the crack  athletes from all the Valley schools  will participate, whilst for the after-  noon,of the third day arrangements  are being' completed for indian  sports atid features that have never'  before been Seen in West Kootonay.  Prize lists have been  mailed to all  likely exhibitors,   but if   any   nave-  been overlooked these can be had at  the Review office.    Right now indi  cations are fbr  a* bigger  than  ever  snowing in the cooking" and canned  goods classes, with  the  needlework  well up to-other years,  and  due  to  an    earlier    season2  certainlv   the  flower show will be better.  -Special prizes still continue to  come in and announcement will be  made next week nf the sections in  which these attractive, prizes will be  offered.  Local and Personal  OnioJts���������Dry and pickling, for sale,  orders filled as received, Richardson,  Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs���������C. G. Bennett and  family, who have been Invermere  visitors the past few weeks, returned  on Sunday.  Rev. J. A. James was- at Nelson  a  Wealthies arejiow being picked in  this section and are showing good size  and considerable color. They are  being handled through the packing  shed at Erickson. ,  School opened on Tuesday with a  fairly large turnout of scholars in both  rooms. W. H. Kolthammer and Miss  Sadie Wood again comprise the staff.  E. Nougier and -Charles Burgess  left at the end Of the month for  southern Alberta, where thev will  help .with threshing and harvest  operations.  Miss Frances Knott spent. * few  days last week with Kaslo friends  before going on to Victoria to attend  Normal school thjs year. -..'".      ~~  Mrs. George Strong is around again  after sustaining injuries to her  shoulder, arms and' face when she  missed her step and fell down cellar  with an armful'of canned goods one  day last week.  - The Ladies' Community Club netted  almost $40 at their cafeteria tea and  concert as well as the raffle of a quilt  at the schoolhouse on. Saturday night,  Mrs. Guy Browell being the holder of  the lucky raffle ticket. The concert  features were numerous, including  recitations and vocal and instrumental  music, Messrs. W. B. Embree and  Percy Truscott of Creston helping  out in the latterline, while"the recitations of Miss May Littlejohn of  Erickson. and Mrs. George Jacks of  Lister were also much appreciated. ���������  es  of Kootenay  2���������0-4-  -   -     - .       -0 0.-3~i * -*-.--      '-,-.  School ^ opened "on Tuesday ~ with"  Principat Lallamond in charge, and  the usual ^opening day attendance in  evidence.  " Misses Gladys-and^Eva "Webster got  back on Sunday from a month's holi  days with their sister in Calgary.  Tennis Nearing Finals  It is expected that the finals in all  sections of the 1923 tennis tournament  will be played off this week. So far  but one class has been decided. This,  is th* B class men's.singles in which,  Benadetti of Wynndel won in straight  sets from G. M. Argue. 6���������0, 6���������0.  In thn mixed doubles-A chtes. Chas  Moore and Misa Hoyle won from Mr  Meldrum-and Miss Vera Lister, 6���������1,  6���������2."   *-.*-     ���������' '""���������;'  In the men's doubles,, A class. Wig  en and Benadetti of Wynndel beat"  Corp. Smith and Walter Longi 6���������I  fl���������2. Hester and Bill-Long lost to  Benadetti and W'gen, 7���������5. flr-8.  This leaves Wigen and Benadetti sure  of place in the finals.  Rev. J. A. James lost to Bill Long  in the Men's singles. A class, while  Wigen went down ~ hetore Mot re in A  class siugles, 6���������3, 7���������5. 0���������4.  YOU'VE SEEN  . *���������  iOMMIX  ���������in trouble.  ���������in misery.  ���������in hot water.  ���������in happiness.  ���������in right/  Now see the Fo;x star  I um Mia in  Blflftl  REGULAR PRICES  An August Wedding  was  80th, "at  A very pretty house   wedding  that of   ThurndayT" August  the residence of   Mr.   and Mra.  8.. A.  Bpeera  when Mrs. Speers' sister. Misa  Elizabeth   McMahon    was   united   in  marriage with  Mr. Alexander J. Mc-  Eacheron of' Hor tain,   Ontario,   Rev.  J. A. James   officiating*    The   bride,  who was given away   by   her father,  was gtfwned In grey canton cvepe, and  the   only  attendant   was   little ' Mies  Betty Speers, as flower girl.    Follow,  ing the ceremony, whioh was attended  by just the cloae friends of the contracting purtien, a buffet luncheon was  served, the happy   couple���������leaving  on  the afternoon train for u honeymoon  trip to  Vancouver   und   Seattle,   the  bride tru veiling in n  auifc of blue nnd  grey with hat tn match, returning via  Prince Rupert and Edmonton to their  home at   Hortnin.     The   bride,   who  waa a- resident of   Creaton   for   about  three years prior fco 1012, has numerous) frlenclit hereabout*),    nil   *>f   whom  join   in   extending best wishes for a  long and happy w-e4cu*d lift..  attending the fait session  Presbytery.   ��������� ��������� |  Lost���������At Kuskanook,   on   Sunday,   yisitor at Vancouver  August   12th.   Eastman   kodak.    JRe  warn to   finder   on   leaving   same   at  Review Office.  Fob. Sam���������$225 cash takes Lot 251.  BlcKsfelO;-: coniaining������^tbout2 ten-acres^  near Creston. Apply'Box 450.. Medicine Hat. Alberta. %<  The Presbyterian Sunday school  scholars had their usual big time_at  the annual picnic at Goat River on  Labor-Day afternoon.        ._ _   ���������  Mrs.-McCreath and children got  back on Saturday from a two months'  holiday at the old home at Kincardine,  and other Ontario points.  For Sale or to Lend���������For winter,  good horse, well broke, five years old,  weighs 1000 lbs., can be had at once.  H. W, McDonald, Creston. Z~-'Z  Miss Thelma West left at the ead of  the week for Calgary, Al der ta, where  she has enrolled ns a student at the  the provincial Normal School.  Poot.tky For Sale���������Laying 1022  chickens, well bred,- good laying  strain. 35 of them, will sell the lot for  $80.    W. Ferguson, West Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Hare and  little  "Miss Ruth got back   on   Friday   from  Winnipeg,   Man ,   where   they   have  been holiday visitors for a few weeks.  - Miss Rose Oherrington left- on  Monday**foi* Twin Butte, southern  Alberta, at which centre she haa  accepted a school for the ensuing vear.  Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rodgers got  back last week from a two weeks'  niotor holiday trip, which took them  ab far as Banff and Luke LouIpo. The  Banff dance orchestra are taking to  the road early this month and will  make their first appearance in Creaton  on October 16th.  fM*~~i-:  on  Ganyon Oiiy  I v 1 ���������������������������mn ��������� mmh ������������������.;*'  F. Knott  nnd   son,    Jeffrey,   were  vlBifcoru at Nclnon, Kttclo ..and Slocan  points lust week, "arriving in the  former city for* the hu~~\, day of the road  opening celebration.  j, W. Wood, who ia again working  at Birch bank, and Tom Hickey of  Yuhu. were Labor Day *weekiond visitors at fehelr ponies here.  - Mhtt. Clayton.-who has been working "fc Kimberley fche paafc two months,  is home looking after fall work on the  r..nch.  John Anderson left1 at the first of  tlio week for n visit with frienits at  Calgary and other Alberta poinfca.   .  Jni'V MeRnhh mmn "horo fr-nm Klockmann for a few dnys visit with his  family IhhL week.  Mrs. Johnston,   who    has    been   a  for the past few  weeks, returned'home on Wednesday  last. . Mr. Johnston's condition shows  little-sign qf improvement. i  CoL*^Listeirvwai', & .motor-: v-isit^-:HJb,  the opening-._of^tS^7^Kt!^^roa  Wednesday last, andTwas .a." guest7&t  the   official-Juncheon   Sri" connection  with the affair. - -.*������������������-'   "'  Jack Head, who is working at the  flume camp at Klockmann, Idaho*  was honn for the week end looking  after his ranch. Due to his enforced  absence from Lister he is going put of  .bees. .     _y.-  Mjj38 Redpath of Nelson, a former,  teacher of the Lister school, -was here  a few days last week, the guest of Mrs.  Johnston. She has taken a school at  Salmo for this. year. ""*  Harold Langcton is*-a visitor with  friends in Winnipeg. Maru. at present.  Most of the residents of Huscroft  are away at haying operations on the.  flats. Charles Frampton being ut  work with one of the crews?  Miss Flossie Evans is a patient in  the hospital at Nelson at present,  recovering from an operation for  appendicitus, which she underwent  early last week. Mrs. Lister accompanied her to Nelson.  School re-opened on Tuesday, with  most every child of school age In  attendance. P.. H. Pearce of Creston  is in charge, with Miss Brander of  Foit Steele takings the second division.  She is stopping with Mrs. Noble, and  Mr. Pearce expects to move'the family out here in about six weeks.  The special committee which interviewed Hon.W, J. Bowser, on the  Occasion of hiB visit at the end of June  regarding fche purchase of live acrcp of  his land near here for a community  recreation ground, have just been advised that he is willing to sell the land  provided aiitiufaetory taraua can be*  arranged.  . Mistes Huzel and Agnes Hobden  and Vera and Ruby Lister are attending high school at Creston this term������  H. Banfleld, who has he-en working  for   John    Huucroft    tho    punt    few  men thn, left li-tnt week for Alberta,.  where he will help with harvest, operations for a few weeks.  Thveahing operations ure under way  at the Jim Ilnnoroft rrtTTch thin week,  with the wheat averaging 40 bushela  to tho acre.  C. II. Phillips, who has. been w-ork-  lv.\* m\t of Cran brook for tha pust fcrr  weeks, was at  the ranch  here for the  week end.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jensen, who  occupied the Helay ranch up till about  a year ago, but who .are now at  Lacombe, Alberta, are rejoicing on  the arrival of a son and heir on  August 27th;  Frank.Botterill left by motor afc the  end of the week for 'southern Alberta,  where,he wilt help with harvest and  threshing operations.  Mrs. Bundy got back on Sunday  from Macleod, Alberta, where she has  been visiting with friends for a week.  Mrs. H. M Whimster returned to  Nelson on Monday, after a ten-day  stay with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.  M. R. Palmer.  M. McCarthy is the latest Srickson-  ite to invest in an auto, taking delivery  of a 1923 Chevrolet from Lidgate  Brothers af. tits end.of tfse *S3aont-h-  EL W. Harrison is a daily visitor to  Creston, where he is in charge of the  BeattiejQatway drugstore in the  absence^ of Mr. Argue.  School re-opened on Tuesday morning with a regulation turnout of pupils  for opening day. Miss McCaslin has  charge of the senior room, and Miss  Edna Holmes is back in command of  Division. II " ���������   ���������   <  Mrs. Dolf. Weir and Mrs^ Sexton  are spending a^few days with friends  in Spokane this week.  Mrs. Kemp was hostess at quite a  large house partv on the 24th in honor  of Miss Phyllis Small of Creston, who  left next day to attend Normal school  at Vancouver.   "  ~fiSteft&nmg*  :FowstjBres'-th  eHoi^at pre&ent; and  this section7-jare. very  ^fea^'^iaJn  wbufd'be inostwScoHie.    Allfcho  jtteahuV down-^and alf available������������������":men  are fire fightingv,      ..      '.??-. ~: -.-.'.  M rs. Halbert of Moosejaw, Sask.,  is here at present on--a: visit to her  parents, Mr. and Mre. Fransen. ...-.;.,*  Kitchener school opened after the  summer vacation on Tuesday with  Miss Willougbby in charge.  Mrs. Geo. Young.and two sons of  Ci-eston. were here last week on a visit  with Mrs. Driffll. '-.-?'  Mrs. Carney of Butte. Montana is a  visitor with Kitchener friends, the  guest of MrsT McGonegal.  Mrs. Walby spent a couple of days  with Nelson friends Inst week.  Z. Geroux was a visitor with his son  at Salmo last week, and was amongst  those piesent at the Ymir road opening on the 20th.  W. Talbot, who is in the government engineer in charge of the new  toad construction, was also away for  a few days at the Ymir road opening  ceremonies. Jrv "  If your Piano io worth  anything it is worthy.  EXPERT TUNING  Any other kind will ruin it  Alvin E. Perkins  a strictly independent tuner, and  the best-recommended man in  Canada, with 35 years of valuable  factory and other expeiience,  stands for postively the best In the  profession of timing and repairing  of pianos. Honesty of purpose and  consclentioua workmanship, and  strongly indorsed by the best  authority in Canada���������piano manufacturer*, who are -positively particular where they put their  signature, nc follows: Morris &  Karn Co., Ueintziniui J~c Co.. -Hour  ay Piano Co.. Dominion Piano Co...  Newcombe Plana Co., Flo teher  Bros., Gerhard HHnt-rman Ilouve.  Vancouver, Prof. J. D. A. Tripp,  Vancouver., Mason it Risch Co..  and others. Mr. Perkins will bo In  CM-flton within four or'live weeks  and will make his regular coIIb.  Leave orders at Review office THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON.  Pise Air is Good  For Catarrh^ Colds  wrong'people," said Wade. He could  not forget his earlier friendship for  the Rexhills, and to him the word  friendship rheant much. "He not  only got in with a had crowd, hut he  got going at a pace that wrung money  out of him every time he moved. Then,  colds, never know the meaning of Ca- I in the lasf election, he was hjt hard,  tarrh. Upon this"fact is" based "CA- and I suppose-he felt that he had to  TAltRHOZO"N'E,"  which     sends     into i recoup, even if he had to sacrifice his  Dwellers in pine forests never have  the    healing  antiseptic  of  of   "CA-  worst of  tne Jungs and    nostrils  balsams    and    soothing  the pine forest.  The health-laden vapor  TARRHOZONE" subdues the  coughs, colds and catarrh.  The tiniest corner ot* the lungs are  treate-d, the uttermost parts of the  bronchial tubes are reached, every cell  in the nose and throat is hathed in the  antiseptic balsam ot* CATARRHOZONE. Simply invaluahle is CATARRHOZONE because so safe, so effective, so sure to stop huskiness,  whooping cough, catarrh, nose colds  or  bronchitis���������try  it  yourself.  Complete two months* treatment  guaranteed, price $1.00; small (trial)  size 50c. At all druggists. Refuse  a. substitute for CATARRHOZONE*  By mail-from The Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  HIDOE  GOLD  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian    Rights   Arranged    With  Publishers,    "R    ������>.    Good child   Co.,  266  Kine   St.   West,   Toronto.  ���������  (Continued)  "Nothing."  "But'--" She loked at him curiously. "You were going to say something, weren't you?"  "Yes; but I'm not going to do it until 1 can get to a hair-brush, and a  wash-basin, and a clean skirt," he an  swered lugubriously. "What I've got  on my mind is a church-going sentiment and I want to be in church-going  clothes." The expression oi" his countenance contributed more than his  words to the humor he strove tor, and  Bhe laughed at* him, merrily with her  mouth, very tenderly with her eyes.  - "There's the house." She pointed  ahead. "Even though -I'm riding  bare-back, I can beat you to it. Come  on!"  Once Wade was within reach of  food, his hunger became insistent, and  he could not wait for the cook to prepare a meal of... fried chicken. He  foraged in the larder beforehand, and  then did full justice to the meal put  before him. By the time this was  over, Mis. Purnell arrived, and he hqd  no chance to get into his "church-going clothes," as he called them. He  had to tell the old lady all that, had  befallen him.  "I never would have thought it of  that Miss Rexhill," Mrs. Purnell declared.  "Jt wasn't Miss Rexhill, it ^as her  father and Race Moran," Dorothy interposed.  "Or, the Senator eiTher, speaking  merely from ihe looks of him," her  mother retorted. "And think of the  position he holds, a Senator of the  United States!"  "That's nO hall-mark of virtue these  days."  Wade laughed.  "Well, it should be. li' we're to  have people like him running; the Nation, there's tio telling where we'll  end."  show how an honest.  Rexhill wns an lion-  first knew him. can  ���������assor-jtu.jn"-!   with   the  sriends to uo il. vve diiusiix l juuge ������,  man like that too hard. We live differently out here, and maybe we don't  understand those temptations. I'm  mighty glad they've gone away. I  can get right down to work now, without any qualms of conscience."  "But think of you, Dorothy, out all  night in those mountains!" "Mrs. Purnell exclaimed.  "Mother���������" Dorothy, smiled tenderly. "You always think backward to  yesterday, instead of forward to tomorrow."  AJ>     urcu,    cuO   Hioc   oi    nie   HCJgllDwi l������-l**S*i  ranchers were drifting'in, in response  to Wade's summons. When all were  present, and Trowbridge had wrung  Wade's hand in a hearty pressure of  congratulation, they -were asked into  the living-room, where Santry stood  in a corner, munching slowly on a  mouthful of tobacco and smiling grimly to himself.  "Gentlemen,? began Wade, facing  the little group of stern-faced men,  "you all know why we are here. To  a greater or lesser extent, we've suffered from Race Moran's depredations,'  although until lately none ot" us kneAV  his motive. ' Now, however, we know  that there is gold here in the valley���������  on our land���������which Moran is trying to  get possession of. He has proved  that he is willing to resort to any villainy to get what he wants, and'while  he and. his men are at. large our lives  and most of our ranches are in danger. v ' '  "We have tried the law, but it has !  not helped us. Such little law as we  have here is-entirely in the hands of  the enemy. We must now assume the  direction Of our own affairs. Many  of you all know the purpose of such  an organization. My idea is to form  one uow to take possession of Crawling "Water and run Moran and his hired bullies out of the county.% Between us, we can muster about a hundred nren; more than enough to turn  the trick, and the quicker we get to  work the sooner we'll be able to go  about'our business affairs without fear  of-'being shot in the back. My plan  is this: Let-US' assemble our force  quietly, ride into Crawling Water, capture Moran and his followers, arid escort them out of the county. There  must be r-o lynching or unnecessary  bloodshed; but if they resist, as some  of them will, we must use such force.,  as is needed to overcome them."  He stopped speaking, and for -some  minutes silence prevailed. Then Bill  Santry shifted the quid in his cheek,  spat unerringly through the open window, and began to talk. His loose-  jointed figure had suddenly become  tense and forceful; his lean face was  determined and very grim.  "Being as I've suffered some from  this skunk, end have lived here some  while, so to say, mebbe I can horn  in?" he began.  "Go ahead!" said Wade heartily.  "Gordon here, has stated the gist o'  this .business a whole lot better'n I  could, hut I'd like to make a few additional remarks. We've all bpen  neighbors foi*"some years, and in the  natural course of things we've been  pretty good friends. Until this teller,  Moran, got to monkey-in' around here,  there wasn't no trouble to talk about,  and we was all able to carry on our  j work   calm   and   peaceful   like.    '* But  Cuiiciira Healed.  "Abouta year ago a few small pim-v  ples broke out on my face. A month  later my cheeks" and chin ���������were entirely cohered ���������with large, red^pimples  that festered and scaled over, and  frequently caused irritation. I tried  different leaiedies .without success.  I read an advertisement for Cuticura Soap and Ointment and sent  for a free sample. After using it I.  could see-an improvement so pur-,  "rfiased more* and sftejr usinc two  boxes cf Cuticura Ointment, together  with 4"he Cuticura Soap, I was  healed." (Signed) G. Marcoux,Laval  Hospital, Ste. Foye, Quebec.  Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum for all toilet purposes.  Sample Each Free by Mail. Address: "Lymana, limited, 344 St. Fata Bt.. W., Montr.U." Sold every,  ���������where. Soap2Ec. Ointments and 60c. Talcum25c.  ~* T-utftEura Soap shaves -without znusr.  cattleman shuddered to think what his  state pf mind_. would have been had  Dorothy and Mrs. Purnell remained in  Crawling Water. --:  "You'll be entirely, safe here," he  told them, when he -was ready to leave  for Crawling Water on: the "following  evening. "I shall leave Barker to  look after your wants, but you won't  re*allj:,i need him. There isn't sheep-  herder, or any-of the "Moran. gang, between here and- Crawling Water. The  fighting, will ail be in town, thank  goodness"  At the word "fighting" Dorothy  caught her breath sharply, too" proud  to urge him against his duty iand yet-  afraid for him. He had not been able  to muster courage enough to speak of  what was in his heart, foolish thought  that was in him, and he sat there in  the saddle for a moment, looking tenderly' downZ~. on her ias- she stood  smoothing out his horses's forelock.  "Do be careful of yourself, Gordon,"  Mrs:   Purnell  called  to  him  from  the  porch, but he did not hear her.  (To be continued)  "It just gws 'O  man,  for 1  think  est   man   when   I  go    wroruc    by  mumc  I since this skunk damped among~us, wo  j ain't ha idly knowed what a decent  i sleep is like; he's grabbed our range,  | butch ei ed our stock, shot up men,  \ lied '-nil carried on high, in general.  | We've given the law a chance to do  ihe square thing by us.      All we ask-  When the other stock men assented,  Wade smiled, for he knew their type.  Honest, hard-working, peace-loving  men though they were, when aroused  they possessed the courage and tenacity of bull'dogs. ' They were aroused now, and they would carry on to  the end, with a step as firm and relentless as the march of Time. Woe  to whoever attempted to thwart them'  in their purpose!  Wade's neighbor to the north, Dave  Kelly, spoke up in his slow, nasal  drawl. "You say there's to be no  lynchin'," he remarked. "How about  Tug Bailey, when he gets here from  Sheridan? According to what "Lem  says, Bailey shot Jensen."  "Sure, he did," Trowbridge put in.  "We'll just slip a noose over his head  and make him confess. That'll publicly clear Gordon and Bill. Then  we'll give him a good coat of tar and  feathers and run him out of town."  "That's right," said Santry. "Jensen was only a. Swede and a sheep-  herder. This'" "here committee's to  protect men."  Kelly chuckled. "Have it your own  way," he said. "I'm not particular.  As it is, there'll be plenty doing."  For an hour or more the cattlemen  went over the plan of their campaign,  which wcrked out into simplicity itself. Early the next evening they  would marshal their force outside of  Crawling Water, each man armed and  mounted. After dark they would  ride up the main street, where they  would halt at each crossing, while a  s-cmad detailed fOr the purpose Searched each saloon and other gathering  place for members of Moran's gang.  After the prisoners were rounded up  they would be assembled in a compact  body and marched/to the railroad,  where they would be.set free, under  threat of instant death if they ever returned to Crawling Water.  Although counting on superior numbers and the morale of his men, Wade,  who had been chosen to command the  little army, knew that there would be  considerable hard fighting. Moran's  people would probably be scattered  and otherwise, unprepared for the attack, but many of them would resist  to the death. If Moran should attempt an organized resistance, tho  cattlemen meant to storm the town.  Once the first shot was fired, the fight  would be to a finish,, for any other  outcome than victory would spell ruin  for 1 he cattle interests-in that section.  The prospect was more than serious.  Moran had established himself in  Crawling Water and practically ruled  . Woman Fliar Makes. Record  Mrs. Bertha Horchem, professional  aviatrix, of Ransom, Kansas, established a * new official altitude record  for ..women by ascending 16,300 feet at  St. Louis; The previous record was  15,700 feet and was made by Anciree  Peyo, France woman flier, in California, last May.  Corns Between the Toes  Painlessly Removed  * A real sure, dependable remedy-' that  has been lifting out corns for the past  fifty years will surely lift yours out.  Putnam's Corn Extractor is the old  reliable corn remedy���������it stands the  test of time and never-fails*-*, 25c everywhere.  1  Testing World's Best Clocks   "  France,  England,  Denmark  and Switzerland      Have      Entered \  Competition   ������  One hundred and forty-four chronometers have been deposited at the"Db-  seryatory of "Neuchatel to undergo the  International Breguet chronometer  competition test.  Thirty-one' of them are to be tested  for marine* service and 113 for land.  Four countries have .supplied the entries for the test, France .England,  Denmark and Switzerland, represented by 20 competing firms', 1 French, 2  English, I Danish and 16" Swiss.  The results of the te���������������t wi*J;,be made  known in September at a public gathering to commemorate the centenary  of A. L. Breguet,- the famous Swiss  cloekmaker of Neuchatel.  Build  Many   Elevators  Milling  and   Elevator  Company   Have  Ambitious Programme,, for. This  -* -f '*'  Year  The greatest elevator building: programme for Western Canada SB-years  is contemplated this summer, according, to milling and elevator companies.  IE the present programme of the estimated touilding is carried out there  will be 175 to, 200 additional elevators  erected in the prairie provinces before this year's crop begins to move  from the farms, at least this is the  number now on the programme as laid  out by the different companies.  1  Children Cry  For "Castoria"  e  Especially  and  Prepared  Children  Ages  for  of    All  Infants  Mother! Fletcher's Castoria has -  been in use for over 30 years to relieve babies and children of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colie and  Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising thereirom, and, by "regulating the  Stomach arid Bowels, aid$ the -assimilation of Food; giving natural sleep  without opiates.  7The genuine bears signature of  eil was a lair shake, and Ave turned the ' it, surrounded as he was by some sixty  Tells How Lydia E. Pinkliamts Vegetable*: Comp������H!*ad Relieved Her of  \~~i\i~~zt~h~-\itj-Xi and Great Weakness  ;.s *n ti  low iny  HU!  \Vc:--t F-t. John, N, !H. ��������� "I wi  %iriv..:;i\ jnu/j-down <-������>ri������!il.iori foi  the birth <*-1' my twin Uoy.s. 1 bar! a tfceat  den I of ir.thaujrri'ition. with pftins iind  v/i'-al-cm :���������������������������.-. \'':*i'j..\\y \::-r doctor n-cnin-  tnendfciJ J,;, ilia 1:1, i'inl*:Fisun'H Ve^utr-.-ble  Compound. He said that your medicine  would he the oniy thinf? to build roe up.  1 nm i-vnT<.' )���������)���������- in rij'lit., t'nr I nsn fen 1 inf.;  murh Utter arid ;~.:n yiuinii*., in v.-r-ijt*;l.t,  his-, ini.' l-jom:; down to ninety-three  pounds. 1 wan in Led for ovur amorth,  but am up n^rim now. i havo recommended tho Vcpetnhlo Compound to my  friendH [md j������ive you permission to i'.v������  my lotb-r. "'���������-��������� MrZ I*.'j,*,-h:,k A. 1-irrriMK,  H'J, Uodm/y tit,,   .Vust St. .Jonn, iS. ii.  Then* ���������������������������rn many women who Grid their  household rit:lien airix^t unbear;������hle ������-*w-  icift to ~rii-it~ weakness or deranjserneril.,  Tho trj-uble  may Im   flight, yet cause  ������ujch 'lii.oyinir Myniptrvmrt  at? ilruuirjiiy, : v,he;i*   we've yt,\  ���������������������������ikrt(!HM,'indariin-dowi;fo*)':|inj;. [ mv  ,.K{t,.ti,.,uZ-, 1  o-.her cheek, as the Bible says, hop in'  tin;' we could win through without too  much rjtfht'n', but we've been handed  The muddy end ol" the stick every time.  li 'k corne io a show-down, gents. We  eiilier tfot to let, Moran do as he damn  ph-stE'-K 'round here, or show him Ihat  lie's tackled a buzz-ffnw. Most, of us  *.v;ts weaned some earlier than the day  in lore yisterday. We gradooated  lroni the tenderfoot, class some 1hno  t.;o k, (ind it's up to us to prove if."  He paused and looked around him  earnest ly for a moment; then, as his  jiiidien.'o remained silent, ho went, on:  "I'm oluei'n you men, an' I've lived  .-! h'*:ip in my time. For nearly forty  years I've been li?io.:kin round this  Western  noun try  without, no nurse or  .  pa in vi, we i  1.yd ia .  pound i.'i  ���������l\r->  l.������  \-r. I'ir.kh'm'i'H V'**ej*retafc.il*������- Corr,-  ~\ n pie no'id  medi'-ine  for j<uri-  r    J I*  |,-...i    .������*,    I*-,-,;, |"..;   I  ��������� J  *���������'*   r<'*lj/*if.d  rdeen to look nl'ter me.      I've mixed   with   all   kinds;   nnd   I've   been  in  ."Oiiie  m n*pi h;   i here's notches on my  vmxi h.moles lo prove that I nin't ho<'U  no HUJitej-.       I've rode with  thn vlgi-  lat-trs u.f K-'p onne, nnd the VI/?ilanleH  l:ris   rode  siiu-i***   me���������more'n   onee;   Jii  mv   ytiiinir. diiyu   I   wn.'n'l   exactly what.  '. o'l'd   e;i!l   it   ni'*l<el- plated   sninl,     7tu1  never   kltPd   a  man,   'cept   Jn  a   fair  an'   r   don'l    believe  In   vhdynee  ���������:  it's necesKiry.      It's ner.M'Ksiiry  now, t>*l!ei*H!       Moran";; p'one too  'I'hinj'M  ii'ive drawed   fo ri   pf>'"1  to  flghl  or (piU.      in  ain't   never  ne������-n but  !  t'i r'\ll,  U rile;  'h������  frl.f  .1  :<U-'e  .   an  thot-io jiymfjt.ornH hy  <r������f  them.  but. ti:\i', nf  You rniv  MrH.  i:  many,  lit U.  if  reir.iivinf.? the s'.nw-t-  f.i'i--' '-  e.:-(p������-rienee  i.'  fhat     eouldn't     bo  Ini'uen* e    dop'l  '.    l.lrr: t ' '      '  all  know  boughI;  enunt     n  .Ind;-''     foil.  him;   tin' with  ean    r<Jtind   up  adherents, the off-scourings of a doz  en lawless comttmnities. The decent  citizens held aloof trom*15im, but. on  the other hand the lower element  viewed his reign with favor. The  gamblers, particularly Monte Joe, who  proclaimed himself Moran's lieutenant, had welcomed him, as had tho  saloonkeepers, to all of w'hom the  presence of his men meant gainful  trade. The better class, Jn the town  itself, was in the minority and unable  to restrain the unbridled license which  flourished everywhere.  "Cnjo matter how stiff Moran'a resistance proved, however, Wade felt very  sure of the final result. He knew  the men in Vila party and Vie knew that  they meant business. He was relieved to believe that. Dorothy and her  mother would be safe at the ranch until alter the 1 rouble was over, -nnd tliat  Helen and Senator Rexhill had left  Crawling Water. Tho two fad ions  were now array* d against each other  almost  lfi-io opposing armies, and tho  Mmmmmm**������*mM*wmmimmmmmaKatmma*rK$a?x^  n'.j- ..iur^rrs~~~nTs,z~~~m  Serve Mustard  .Mustard neutralizes the'Tichness off  fat foods and makes them easier to  digest.   Mustard enables ybu to enjoy  and assimilate food -which otherwise  would burden the digestive organs.;  hZitmust be Keens  BSfc  \d-ded reach  means  The added length of MAPLE  LEAP MATCHES means greafer safety  when lighting ranges, Btovca or lanterns.  Thcy will net clow after use. They nx<s  not poisonous. Rats won't finnw them.  Thoy withstand more moisture.  They nro Different ami Better.  Ask for tkem  by name  -Weltworthffia box  MAPLE UEAF  THE CANADIAN MATCH~C9  ���������6    UMITED-MONTREA1-  m~~w~t~aiSux~^KKaai-KS~~\  'mU.Ti-"..l*!(l in x*<".i<.it,'/,  Mr.M. I'inkhnm'si I'rivate'Fext-I'-f^k upr-n  the* *" AilirwntH of V/f������mt.-n."     Yn\s ran  if ft n enpy irei> by  writlnj/f tht:   l,v<lia  ..   Pinkhtim   Medicinu   Co.,   Cohour^,  Ontucio. <;  of /-tin-lij'lilfr'H, nrr  ��������� rount ry i'or lceep:t.  'I h������> <\\i\rhi-r we get  4J,  l, if. I  y.'Xi. - . \ i  :.\iu nn our "-.UU-  .VJoctft ;in" i>im t-yi'V,  '?.,iV '*-ui mi' nf rh<  ; ,'r,\v':< i he lime !  t.ij'v, i tie rptt'-tcej- Hif jiIj* In. llwr.i- IiIHm  will li**' fit for ii wl������it������' iir.iii 'n brent he."  I      "i\'',\   a   wi    wiih   un-."   i.ntn   Trovv-  j  blbi^-fi  ������t������*ej;ui-(|   |-;|-|||i|y.      '"I'hnt'll   WlllU  J Pro  hf-re  for        How ���������ibnuf  *ho rt-nt  t.tt  1 you : '  TS-P.OE. MARK  REGESTeWED*  73.  EH THE   BEVIEW*  J2BEJST0JST,   B,   a  '^^qip^loj^M  zSiwe^-W^iz  S8toePolish.es  SB  Human Sacrifices In India  Many   Slaves   Burned   In   Naga   Hills  ���������ii     "Every Vear  Slavery and .human sacrifices are  still going on in some of the mountain  districts of Northern Burma, accord--  ing to the annual report of the commissioner of the northeastern frontier,  published by the Government at Rangoon. It is in the.territory known as  the Naga Hills that the sacrifices take  place.  Attempts by th$ Government to  eradicate these practices have not  entirely succeeded. The redemption  of''slaves intended for 'sacrifice has  only resulted in the use of money  saved Jicsje a bigger anct more expensive sacrifice later on.  By a recent Government investigation, it was discovered that the number of human sacrifices inr-the Naga  Hills is never less than from .six to  ten- a year. Sometimes when funds  are plentiful,., the number in a year  . amounts to 20 or 30. The mast com-  snotr victims are Indian children.  Purchases  Glengarry  Rancla  P. Burns Again Turning Attention to  ,~Z      the Ranching Industry  .   Although some years"&go, p. Burns,  millionaire, rancher and packer,  sold  eight of his ranches, the new turn of  *t*T~IO        lT*4~* ttlc.    .*in/?ttC.f������rr       f40.1*00 ���������t-vr���������       4-X. ���������        ���������r-  I.Z-.0ZZ      trt-^~0t0      M04.V01M&*.* J   .   .LVrLftV, rv J.Ug       LUC      AO  raoval of the British embargo, has  turned his attention again to- the  ranching industry and he has traded  his .$400,000 Calgary business, block  for" the Glengarry Ranch, west of  Claresholm, a property that was owned by. British investOKS. - This ranch  consists of 22,000 acres of deeded  land with improvements.  For Stomach Troubles  Pain After Eating  For     Men    and    Women,    the     Ideal  Restorative   That   Helps   Quickly,  Is :  WEAK DIGESTION  DUE TO POOR BLOOD  DR. HAMILTON'S   PILLS  A   Medicine   Which fcEnjoys   a   Sound  Reputation  Because It Brings^"  TGood Health Z  These vegetable pills possess in a  truly remarkable way the power to  strengthen and tone the stomach, the  liver and bowels.  Thousands use Dr. Hamilton's Pills  every day, and derive Sxi-ia this wonderful medicine the assistance the system requires in order to run as nature  expects. -  IE you have headaches, bilious attacks, indigestion, get Dr. Hamilton's  Pills to-day and learn what this wonderful vegetable remedy can do for  you.      25c at all dealers.  The German Governor-General '"ol  the Rhine provinces'ltas^ posted a proclamation strongly condemning sabotage..: z~'":'' .'���������"���������'������������������  The Rumanian-Jugo-Slav defensive  alliance has been renewed for three  years - in a protocol signed' at  Bucharest. ' y  Mrs. Bertha Horchem, avlatrix.  Ransom, Kansas, established a new  altitude record for women by ascending 16.300 feet.  It cost-,the province of Ontario approximately $20 for each vote polled  at Moose Factory ih the recent election.  C. A. Magrath, liead^ of the Government Advisory Committee on Fuel, is  issuing a warning to householders to  lay in next winter's coal at once  Paper manufacturers in the United  States are becoming alarmed over the  bill passed by- the Canadian Parlia;  ment which empowers the Government  to prohibit' the,.exports of pulpwood  The   German   Government itself  fs  responsible   for  the   catastrophic  de  preciation of Germany's  currency,  is  the  finding  of the |Reichstag's "Com*  mittee of Inquiry.  ���������wA  I  IP you  ioll>our  own,  ask fir  When food riots started**at^Mowa-  was, near Potsdam, thousands of angry people besieged the butcher shops,  compelling the dealers to sell meat at  10,000 marks per pound instead of  40,000.     _  Perfect   Digestion   Will   Come   If  the  Biood  is  Made  Rich and   Red  There is no tonic for the stomach  that is not a tonic for every other part  of the body. But th'e stomach depends, as does every other" organ, on  the blood for its energy.    !  There can be no perfect digestion  unless you have rich, red blood. Tftis  is scientifically true. The way, then,  to tone up the stomach is <io enrich  the blood. ~-  Most stomach a-emedies try to digest-  your food for you. How much better  it is to tone up the. stomach so that  it will do its ,own work, as nature intended. There is no pleasure in eating predigested food.* Tone "tip your  stomach, thenyyo.ixr appetite and digestion will soon be normal.      ������������������"*������������������ >  If your digestion is1 weak and your  blood thin, you need Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to 'restore the strength  to your blood; in addition use care in  the selection of your diet and your  stomach trouble will soon pass away.  Mrs. Charles, La Rose, Fruitland, Ont.,  suffered severely, and tells what Dr."  Williams' Pink Pills did for her. *She  says:���������"I was a terrible sufferer from  stomach trouble. The doctor called  it nervous indigestion. Everything I  ate distressed me, 'and I became so  weak and run-down I could hardly  walk. I had a pain around my heart  most of the time, and I slept very  poorly. "_I was afraid "I would not get  well, as tire* doctor's medicine was not  helping me. In this serious condition Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were  recommended and I decided to try  them, and I can truthfully say that  they made me feel like a new person.  I will always give this'** medicine a  word of praise when I get a chance for  I think there is nothing to be compared with it for dyspeptics, or anyone  weak, nervous or run-down."  You can get these Pills from any  medicine dealer or,-by mail at 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Send Written Messages By  Wire  New     Invention     May     Revolutionize  Sending   and   Receiving   By *  ��������� ���������- - Telegraph ~  A new selective apparatus has been  designed and patented by Irving Nac-  "humsohn, a young Winnipeg electrical  engineer, who is employed at the present time as supervisor of the Canadian Pacific Railway telegraphs at  Moose Jaw, Sask., which, it is stated,  will revolutionize line telegraph sending and receiving apparatus and will  make it possible to send written messages over the ordinai-y telephone connections.  The apparatus consists, of a new design typewriter, electrically controlled and operated on the permutation  code principle. The sender will sit  down at his machine' and type^off. a  letter or message as he would on an  ordinary typewriter and the receiving  apparatus will record it in printed  form.      The invention is already pro-  ; Change ofrWater  Change of Diet  Change of Climate  Cause DIARRHOEA  Mr: Fred Palmer, 217 Dalhousie St.,  Brantford, Ont., writes:���������"When* I  first went out to the North-West the  water played havoc with my bowels^  and being In a remote spot I could not  get anything to give me relief for any  length of time.  r- I wrote and told my** wife about the  time I was having and she sent me a  bottle of Dr. Fowler's Extract of "Wild  Strawbeiry, and I caimot speak too  highly of it lor what it did for me.  Whenever the children have any  bowel trouble from eating fruit* or  drinking strange water, which they  have done for the past five y-fears, liv  ing in the counfiw, the only remedy wo  use is 'Dr. Fowler's,' and nobody  should be without it as it cannot be  beat for instant relief." r  -*fc  Household. Hints  Valuable    Recipes    For    the    Bus?  Housewife  Yellow Sauoe '   '       "'  .i-- 2 egg yolks, % teaspoon salt..  2 Tablespoons sugar^ 1 cup hot milk*.  yz teaspoon lemon extract.  B.eat egg yolks and add sugar and  salt.. Add hot milk and cook in  double boiler until mixture . thickens.  Cool anh add flavoring.        "'  Activity In Building  There is much home building this  year in Canadian,, cities. Starting  with $9,840,800 in contracts during  January, the record for June is over  fifty million dollars.  tected hy five patents recorded at the I     Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Straw-  Spirited Conversation  Lono Diner, (to make talk)���������George,  are you a Spiritualist?  The Waiter.���������Ah do' know, sab; but  I does believe in Inble-tlpping":      Yes,  sah!���������New York Sun.  Ottawa patent office and applications,  have been made for patents in all  other countries of the world.  The inventor is the son of Mrs.  Mary Nachumsohn, Redwood Apartments, College Avenue. He., is a  graduate of St. John's Technical  School in Winnipeg and a member of  the local radio club. He also organized the radio club at Saskatoon. Recently Mr. Nachumsohn graduated in  electrical engineering from an American college.���������Manitoba Free Press.  berry has been on tlie market for the  past 78 years, you don't experiment  with new and untried remedies when  you buy it, but be sure and get 'Dr.  Fowler's' when you ask for it as a  substitute may be dangerous to your  health.  Price 50c a bottle; put up only by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited,- Toronto,  Ont.  Fruit-Cream Filling  % cup heavy cream,-1-3 cup figs.  1-S    cup    powdered    sugar, 1-3 cup  prunes.  1-3 cup Sun-Maid seeded raisins.  Few grains salt, 2 teaspoons lemon-  juice. -        V*  3 tablespoons chopped walnut meats*:  "*"��������� Beat cream until stiff and add  sugar, salt, nutme-sfts, figs, prunes and  raisins, cut in very small pieces, and  add lemon juice.  Excellent    for    Croupy    Children.���������  When a child is suffering with croup  it is a good plan to use Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil. It reduces the inflammation and loosens the phlegm giving  speedy relief to the little sufferer. It-  is equally reliable for sore throat and  chest, earache, rheumatic pains, cuts,  bruises and' sprains. * Dr. Thomas"  Eclectrie Oil is regarded by many  thousands as aa indispensable of the  family medicine chest.  *-*Y  History Of Tea  Mrs. Hokus.���������Do you ever darn your  husband's socks?  Mrs. Pokus.��������� Darn is a mild word  when I do the joh.  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because oi" corns when  so certain a relief is at hand as Hol-  loway's Corn Remover.  British Will Erect Arch  1 A, British firm has secured in public  competition the contract for the erection of an arch,.almost as large as the  Arc de Triomphe in-Paris, across the  Menin Road, to commemorate the <le-  fonce of Ypres. " It*, will cost 10,000,-  (���������00 francs  (.E1-10.84G).  ~~L  Used After SltaviMsr  Keeps Skin Soft and SmootH  Many "men suffer from irritation of the skin as a result of  shaving. With some it assumes  a form of eczema and becomes  most annoying and unsightly.  By applying a little of Dr.  Chase's Ointment after shaving  ihe irritation is overcome and  Barber's Itch and Eczema are  prevented or relieved.  The Usual Question  Ship's Officer.���������Some ship, isn't  she?      And all driven by oil.  Fair Motorist���������And how many miles  does she do to the gallon?���������London  Punch.  TfflT"te|TBno        ^r%*Wrwr JL\ ������~tmU!7t9^m!^     Jtt^btmtsraWBL.wm^imBUtt,'ttiK0^ttMk..t0trttttm  WM Er_ffl**K__u_   ..  tm*. .4 |]1M"*H   ������^m *^"^& Hi,   ?"B5i       WM W9 H   llBi     WM    K|/������"������   B.'4    a^ml     ���������W  BO OontA n "box. uU dealer*, or Kdmanaon, Rates & Co., lata., Toronto  Catarrhal Conditions  Catarrh is a local disease Krcatly Influenced by constitutional conditions. It  therefore requires constitutional treal-  ment. . HALL'S CATA.RRI-I MKDICINJ3  is tulcen internally and acts through tho  Blood upon tho Mucous Surfaces of tho  System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE gives the patient strength by im-  nrovlng the general health and usalata  Nature In doing Its worlc.  AH  OrugglHta.       Circulars   free.  I**. Jx Cheney & Co,. Toledo, Ohio.  A  Flying Wing  Aeroplane  Bodyless  Machine  Expected to  Prove  Faster Than Previous Type ���������  An aeroplane whlcli will be nothin***:  moro or leas than a flying wing is  shortly lo bo tested. The body has  .heen so shaped that It has itself become a lll'tIng surface and instead of  so much dead welgh-Tln. Jllght It will  carry moro than a tall. This body-  less machine Is expected to prove raster and more economical than, any-pro-**  vlous type. It will bo mul ll-on glued  with a saloon I'or twenty-live passengers and additional up ace iov,., mails  and baggage.  Industry     Was     Established     in     the  Fourth Century, B.C.  "The history of the tea-growing Industry is said to have commenced in  Korea before the Fourth Century before Christ, and to have reached Japan more than 1,000 years la������er. Tea  was unknown to Europeans until the  Sixteenth Century, when- Mattel, a  ^Portuguese, mentions It in his "His-  torlae Indicae" as a product of/China  and Japan. Not until 1615, however,  was it mentioned by an Englishman.  During "that century small quantities  found their way as .presents to  wealthy Londoners, or' later into the  markets. The,'first direct importation from Japan came from Yokohama  to San Francisco in 1868.  In conservatories and greenhouses  tea is often grown as an ornamental  plant and as ah object of interest.  The plants are managed like their  close, relatives, the camellias, but are  less popular because more limited in  their uses, especially because their  floweru aro 'auxiliary, and hence less  useful for cutting than those of the  camellias.  Do -nofc    suffao  another day -v.������:ift  Iteta ing. Bleeding, or "firotrnd-  Ing "Plies. No  surgical operation required.  Dr. Chsse'a Ointment: will relieve you at once  and afford lasting benefit. 60c a "box; all  dealers, or-Jtdmanson, Bates a Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sample Box free If you mention tsis  paper and endoso xo. stamp to pay postage.  MONEY ORDERS "  - Buy your out ol town supplies with Dominion Expresa Money Order*. Five dollars costs three cents.  Be Safe!  Don't wait for someone to  be in pain to get Kendall's  Spavin Treatment in the  house.  For all external hurts and pains  ���������for all muscular troubles.  Kendall's Spavin Treatment makes good.  KKNAStOX", Sask., Doiv-ratwr8th. 1911  "PImhb Bend TnoonecopjrorrourTKK.VTISKON TUB  ITOttSK.    I iinve mml your Kendall** Spivla Cura for ovor  elnveii yea.��������� and fonnil It on������ ofthithevt llnlmnnUI hara  e������et-uj������l Tor nil Idiidi of sores.      CSIj-pKxj.) ~L. ZKMAN.-  Gel a boUle at }fOUt druggist'������today.   Regular  for Horse Treatment���������Refined foiHuman use.  DR. 6. J. KENDALL COMPANY, .  Enosburg Falls, VI., U.S.A.  KEN D ALL'S  SPAVIN ,  TREATMENT  Doing Nothing Hard Work  "The laay man has a wretched  time; doing nothing is tlie hardest work In the world," Louis "Witey.  manager of Ihe New York Times, said  in a speech to hoys broadcast for the  Now York Boys* Week Committee.  A man la apt to forgot his good  breeding when u fat woman alepii on  hla corn.  Mlnard'a Liniment for Dandruff  Use MUIer'a Worm Powders and the  battle ..against worms la. Won, These  powders correct 1he morbid conditions  of Lh������ stomach which nourish worms,  anil tht������3-y> destructive parasites, cannot exist after they come in contact  with tho medicine. The worms 'ire  apeedlly (evacuated with other refuse  from Uiu howelti. Soundness Is int-  ���������"jiairlcnl iu ihe organs and the heukii  of the child steadily Im proven.  *"I Hhould like to know when you are  going t.o pay that bill. 1 can't -come  here every day in tho week.*" "What  day vvould uu.Lt you best? "Saturday/' "Very well, then, yoit can call  every Saturday."���������Tit-131 Ib.  W.    N.    U.    1481  Ask for Min^ird'oi and take no other  After  ���������-.^^���������0.0r..K.ji.:'n,,r,:/...-f-ft0.-i.ii\  Every  Pleal  Take it home fo  the kids  Havc a packet in  your pocket for an  cvcr-rcady treat.  A delicious confection and an aid to  (ho icclh, appetite,  digestion.  Sealed in ils  Purity Package THr  CRESTON. REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3,00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  ORESTON, B.C, FRIDAY. SEPT   7  This- JR~n W~  nobn or twooff, but should combine  a certain amount of profit in the  way of prizes captured, with the  satisfaction^ that a successful exhibition establishes that in Creston  "Valley we have a goodly heritage  and that, by and large, our lob has  been cast in pleasant places.  mMWMmSm  Creston Valley's annual fall fair  is-less than three weeks off. This  announcement is made more  especially for the benefit of some  considerable few residents who  during the progress of previous  exhibitions have been in the habit  of asserting that they had better  stuff at home'than even the prize!  taking  exhibits.  The Review has no desire to  quarrel with the good opinions held  by non-exhibitors as to the excellence of their fruit or other products,  but after all the only way to definr  itely ascertain whether this superior excellence really exists or not is  to place it on exhibit aud let the  judges do the deciding.   .  ln compiling the prize list some  care has been taken to confine the  awards to what may be termed  standard lines, and so far as funds  wouid permit the prize money has  been allocated the more generously  where the heaviest work is entailed  upon the exhibitor  The list is far from being perfect  in many directions, but it must be  admitted that amongst the 221  sections in -which prizes are awarded there is ample scope for both  townspeople as well as the country  folk to lend a. big helping hand in  making this year's fair the biggest  and best of the five previously held  The directors have done and are  doing their part in every other dir  ection to make the exhibition a  banner one. What is needed to  assure its success is a large entry  list in all classes.  The fall fair is Creston Valley's  one and only comniunity celebrar.  tion. If everyone will dp his. and  her part by contributing to it in  the way of a generous entry in its  several departments fair visitors  will not only have a splendid after-  Potato Grading  The Review is asked to publish  the following ruling in connection  with Section 19, Clause A, of she  Root and Vegetables Act:  The correct jnterpret ation of this  alanse concerning what are gener-  vlly known as New Potatoes, ie of  pit al interest to the growers of  aotatoes and their marketing  ggents, insofar as the placing of  erading tags upon the sacks" is  concerned.  The "above named clause which  exempts New* Potatoes refers only,  to those potatoes which are in the  early green state and are marketed  .for early table use Such potatoes  are exempted from the grading  regulations under the Root Vegetables Act, for the period between  June 1st and September 30th of  each year.   Z-y  All other potatoes which are in  a cured or matured condition are  not exempted from the grading  regulations, and when, potatoes  have reached such stage of maturity, they must be graded throughout the whole of the year.  Yes- we take orders Isv teleohone  and tii 1 them promptly and cbrrecfcly with  the same care as though' you came^here   -   ;  personally to have it Sited.    Our stock is      _  complete to meet the demands of the  ~wm~~ ^xwjmi wmmt.   i  ���������a  I  $Fi$riM  Drainage and Haying  Following last year's exceptionally heavy cut of hay on the flats  comes the ^report that the 1*923  crop will be considerably ligh ter.  This may be due to -the seasony as  some allege, but certainly this  year's lighter crop cannot be  charged to a lessened supply of  moisture, as our recollection is that  1922 "was about the dry est season  the Valley had ever experienced.  ..,.* If, as some argue, this continuous cropping without anv oppor-  Jiuiiioy.*,beiug given the lands to re-  jseed^is beginning to have its.effect  in a shortened crop, deoision as to  whether these lands can be reclaimed or not is all the more insistent���������that is if   the stockman is  whiqh are coming on. ....*.-_  Mixed Pickling Spices,     hillies. Root Ginger  vi *a������v i  SAVE TI ME BY BU VING EARLY 1  11  LIMITED  to continue in business, even on his  present scale, in the future.     >   **,.  If the desired   total  reclamation  is out of    the   question  such announce ment   is  his   livestock   the feedJqnestion -is  assuming   serious proportions���������the  ..exact extent of,  which  would   have  the sooner   been felt  this"   year   had    not   th������  made   the bench lands yielded so abundantly.  bettr, bo that experiment can Be  made to see if. a crop of green feed  oats*, or other Suitable grain, can be  produced between- the disappearance of the high water and the  coming of the more severe frosts of  early fall.".'    '"Zi,.-'.?'  Judging by the five-foot growth  attained by the dyked lands at  Bonners Ferry ^up; to the middle of  July .* the cro pping vbf these -same  lands after the high water period  to oats should   be entirely feasible.  With stockmen unwilling, to reduce their herds and the rancher  constantly adding a head or two to  New Lamp Facilitates Nigfkt Wprk  I  ���������ml  >.   *ni.*a  oi   witem mm  ���������uumir-iateu  ay  itnaman'a  la mi*  T*N the past interruption* to t-elef-frapli service caused  * by damnpje to outnido wiires. ���������ecu Id only. In the majority of cases, be rectified by daylight, when tho  fln.mngi4.~~ section could canity he located. There in no  ���������doubt thin wan a -dinadvantage which delayed the ro-  ccvcry of interrupted services. Where tho trouble may  hnve hr>en< anywhere -alone; the (ire between, points  some 20 to 100 mileu apart it waa not posalble to  take carta of the interruption especially at night. To  overcomp the cMsacivnntn.R'e' duo to night interruption!!  to Its wires., the Canadian Pacific Rail way Tele-  .ftTwipho p'a-ovMf.-d u ipcem) -tlai-lrlc 13&LI and iui fche  linemen on the System were equipped with it, enabling  them to success fully take care; of interruptions and  do their worJc >_. nijsht as well n* by tiny. The Hpfie-  3a] light la provider) with its power from the locomotive dynamo turbines with whkh all Canadian Pa-  cifie locomotive������ nrp equipped.  The special light in Ifnelf in of timpli. conntruc*  tion, the power ifl derived from felh-f- -dynamo turbine  from the locomotive which provides el-ectriciLy for  ���������the Illumination of the headllghti* and cab 'llffhta.  A heaeiiiffht ^ione ia uaefll and on oapo������iaily clfeaiprnod  reflector thrown a benm. sufficiently Hfcrrnift to. aMow  wi^rklna  operntions   ������.t   ������  diatnnc* of *!.0tt   Cent.     Tho  v. moUihu ������* Us* enema in thn name Itprhi.    4 and 9, th* lamp.  conducting wire attached to a socket in the cab of tho  loconaotivte iB of bulficknt utruutfth to enable thu  operator to work any place within two car lengths  of the locomotive. Thcro is also a eoml-periwanent  stand to which the Inmp can be attached for the convenience of men working at night on bridges or, in  fact anywhere that recjuircs a steady flow of light.  Tho lamp can alwo by in tor chango of globes bo used  whore there ia a domestic current, but not with such  good effect,  As thoro in* ao much that can affect tho Telegraph  Synl<cm, ~iuch mlh I'nu aurora, Jigiiiening, snow, wind  and rain, the advantage of being able to locate tho  mowico or troubEo cannot .bo overestimated and timo  nnd time again, when tho lines have been Boriouflly'  damn get) during Mho night, it hn������ boon found that  tha electric hand hnunp, which is now used thrcaghout  thr? Bysrtom, hns boon - of gront benefit During tho  puii\ winter whew tho service cxiiorlenccd a 'Conaid-  ���������ernhte number of Interruptiona tho lamp waa often  lined during snow arid alcet storma and not in ono In-  al-anco l(������ It Scnowsra of Ita bavin ir fulled to mt*~*k ������.!! ner*  viam put upon :lt Thoro In no doubt that tho perfection of thta lamp has been a decided progreuatva  ntA-ms in tollflgraph maintenance at alglit.  Making Real Roads     .  "When this road^_is completed  you will be able to' drive from Nelson to "lhe international boundary  without changing gears."  This significant remark was  made by Engineer Ramsay-at the  luncheon in connection with the  ofiening of the Ymir road last  week, and when one sfcbp^\-:tO-;think  of the clas^3 of country the road  traverses for its entire length of 42  miles some idea may be gleaned of  the uniform grades that have been  maintained and the excellence of a  roadbed that will permit of a trip  of that distance on high, or even  intermediate.   .  And-the qualitv of the Ymir road  is no exception to tho high standard  of work done by Mr. Ramsay right  here in Creston Valley. The Sirdar Kuskanook road, and the Wilds  ���������*������- ���������  Creek diversion   are   of  the same  excellence.  The Goat River to Kitchener  highway will be equally good, with  the Arrow Creek diversion due to  receive similar attention next year.  And in addition to this we have all  the hard surface road complete or  under construction.  This year, as last, it is quite safe  to say that in new roads and re  pairs the season's outlay will not,be  far short of $40,000 in Creston  Valley, and in the same Creston  Valley it is doubtful if more than  $15,000 is paid in provincial taxes,  yob in spite of this policy of returning-two dollars for every ono dollar  paid there is no let up to the shout  about high taxation.  If good roads are an asset to a  community Creston  Valley , haa  a  poor way of  showing appreciation  for value received.  wasteful behaviour. It is true that  in this district the bass are not  protected by law, but surely common sense of���������./gpud sportmanship  should suggest that a valuable food  fish should not be taken -from the  water merely to be left as food for  crows, ietc.  There is among... some of ^ the  younger jnembers of our community a spirit of wasteful destruction  that is exhibited sometimes' in  window smashing or other wanton  damage,, and sometimes in destruction of fish or game "witliout the  mtentioj^^^ing^iti*,'^-yy -zZy:'-P ...  : Would it not be possible for 3roa,  in your valuable.paper,~ which gets  ���������.into-every home in the Valley to  endeavor- to check this foolish  spirit, and .. bring home to the  youth���������-.to whom , these remarks  aPPly���������;-what.the3r are, in a way,"  trustees of the common property*,  and tltat their own ir.terests, as  well as those of the community,  are best served by care of other  folks property and sportsman like  behaviour. SPECTATOR,  The M������*st- potato bugs ever seen in  Cranbrook were gathered in the  Baynes garden on Hanson Avenue  last week.  Poor S]/yort8~Tt���������~nshtp3  Editor Review:  8m,���������On Sunday ovening, Aug*  26th, soino "sportsman" left quite  a number of good-mirzo bass lying on  ttyo ground, oloso to tho cribbing on  th������ lonjr wlou^h nhovc Ns-clt'ebridfrc.  It seems a shame something can  not he done to put a atop   to aiieli  For  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons ���������  AR7HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Box.6  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  \        1st Class Honors I. S.M.  PliNO IiKSSONS  Advanced Pupils onlj^  J. A. P   CROMPTON  Singing Losflons, Piano Tuning.  Loyal Oranp Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  eaoh month at���������Mercantile  Hall. Visiting; brethren cordially invited.  fcERIC OLSON .W.M.  WYNNDEL   LAND  FOR  SALE  Clear title to two  acres   at   Duck���������.  Crook, handy to school and station, on  Government road. $300 cash.  Enquire  A. H. PIGOTT, Wynndel. HO.  Men's Naif Sole..: $1.00  Women's Half Soles      75  l-hi-ch Halms Straps      2$  1-inch Haime Straps        30  l\-inch Haime Straps     3S  AU other parts of Harnena at  -correnpondlng prices.  5% Is our profit on all How Harness  ^SttMS JOB|ljM|   ^tttgttt    JttAT |U 4^���������   ^^. ^^^  40k*a ~W   m~wM BBS   ~_-~9~W-~w v-U~tBOB  fih&e and MameM Repairing THE  GBESTOM  BEVIEW  Anglican Ohurch Services  SUN DAY, S^PTCRtiiEB 9 .  atCRESTOIS  CRESTQN  8 and 11 a.m.  7.30 p.tn^���������  imi Id  WftZ-Z-rZ'O':---.  Si. ���������'rZ&:--^j'ii-'-.  :*!���������>  ������f. firat-olaas- land  : Moond-cZas* te  ���������wdfeMd to '  S3.E0 aa a������  ** Pre-aaiptlon -aaw  eonfiaod  to ewr-  vajrcd laadajMtlr.   "  Rfes-orda irfB to granted covwrlos only  Tana suitable fbr agricultural purpose?  andwbiefa is non-timberlaad. -  FasrtesrshJ**? &r'Z-eBi&~io~a������ aiwiiaaed,  out. parties, of not more tfeaa fopr opty  arrana-e /or adJao������at -vr-e-empiio-iis  Wfttt joist roaid-aeec. bas* each mafctftg  ������������������ taoproveaseate cm reapaetlve  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  j. Commencing September 1st the  sawmill at Banners Ferry* is running  ja day erew'only.  i-v** -    -,,^THo bay crop in the Farming district  sr&snd Cranbrook this ye.  Tut-least 1000 tons.  year wiii total  In most parts of Bast Kootenay  both, bird and biff gameAt. more abund-  ani^this year than ever before..-  2������^-^W3>*o������������  ^^S������  Maapgr ateliw tor     |  -wain** c~t )UMr Minn. tMtedHiMr oSsar- -  in* ~ma onttttaitaft a? at teBti nam.     ,  bofare re-eet-ri&s Cwea-Cttsiit., -    1  ��������� *Wkere pra-*a������p^������-&n ocea-pa&tea&ot  less Uuua S -ree7S,v:aed--feac -made pro-  rnii'ii t Ctd ��������� fcj~< f ���������> l-wninj'iwiiiinwiiliiiL ba* asajr, ba-  ccLum ef ttl-h-aaitti. er oater eatus, toe"***.  -srsated tetarmadlmt-a-aarafloatg d tm-  prov^MBt aad tracufer Sftta data*.  ������������������"'������������������"Ilpoarda   urttk-oot .ponsaaent   real- --  jlnfifm tnny tun tmnnn"L prmflrtwil axujfll  u������ mafe������*������ intHwanwalr-to carteat of  f880[ per uutwu and rtaerds uuaa eaeb**~  year. , Veilta*������ to oaalM tmproTeaaanta  or; record same  wfB m-mratar. auTttsr-  feit-ura.    Titla oaaaot 6a obtained  In  tow ilu^ fr y-c-M^ f  erf i*Ue.-84 p������r aorc;���������to������*udtT\������ S aom  e]������ared and evltiratad. and r������aldehe������     f  of ������t laa^cs rears are raaa*trad. a^^ r  *Rre--ampt6r. . boS������in* Crown; s������uat  ntay rweord anotb������^ prarjtxaptlon. tf aa  requires laiui i% ooalaiMttloii wiUa ils  fapza. -nritiaout actuaC ooeujiiaUoEi, "pro-  vidad at&tutotr iaxpravanMats made  axUL reatdaaea aoalntalaaa an Crown  grafted land.  pQatarraqraa areas; aat fivmim.\iur 3-9  *������fli%iB,i,;:n������a^7l>������;^*laaM!--:*';--* *���������*������������������'���������-���������*  $������ft������^ F^tS^ilS&ltS^^  daatial and isanrovsmaat ������ossattu������a~t.  Par Btaalns and Indttatrlad porpoaas  B~res-~~~. ero-caqtay .; 040  aa-re?,��������� mar   ba  feaaad- tar baa -ponmi ������r eaaapanr-  jUs-aber land -aot -agaajwti-ac 4ft ������������������������������������'  may .���������fca .pwBfcfiaunt; .epadtttfeaa laoludc  payaaaat of ~~~~mug~~99.' '-'  Kat������ral fiasr aaaaoows tnaocaatrtMa  by aatatlhy roada vagr bar parebaoad  condltfonal upon conatruottea oS s. road  to tbem. Batata ac ooa^lMtf af cast of  road; aot eaeoedtnc baaf of  price, la nuuSa. ���������"  PR'S? EMf������T<6'f������a������-  ������f ���������: .*.���������-���������:������������������  AOT  Tbe Mono  Include afl -j  OnANTS  Tfee aoopo "of this AiGi la  Sag" w���������������a *aS~|fete^^^  tfyno within wh^*^?  foi.-v-tl-Ua- uadar thte^A^ft aT   ^*-   t***?P^Sa&W^^^if!50^*t  troactlva.   ^T   .~T^    ' ^^ ���������**V^-  '3*o' fee*jfgatl*a������ to -^jj^n^  Tasas aa* raiaittadnte^SS^SuJ?1?.  Uatment to Metrofe aj^er   *"��������������������������� ���������*-  Crown  LaadaTaootSfeurtoSSl??^-*   ���������'  purcKaee.Jtavotvtag forfettara v^m0  ���������rs do notSS^whdS^^StelBai SS*  ���������������������������'r^."- '^w/i^Uk^.-'    " ���������'  daSSKSLatoV i^i^in~^SK^������  vldaa for; sracltur duSrlata anS^iS*;  rtT-ffiiSrtS* ������J?*T^talM5?S^Sd  form Aaoaalatloaa for^raS?* TanSS^  ���������������.   ������������������������. or partially fra*  b^JSR?:  Is there any  Meat in  the  House?  _ This fs the flrat question that presents itself  to tbe housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why -  worry ?  Shamrock Brand |  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality   .  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  are   always ,to   be  had'  .here.    In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  CRESTON  and  TEA ROOM  lie Orfiam  ��������� ujWj^       0mrm ^mw*mmmm~t  Moir and Neilson  Fruits in Season  0~~' ?-;.--'  -  J8read5 ii !c es   ^  Bert Norris  IS IT WORTH WHILE  Ke������ePing timber for B.G. industries?  300 tonsi of Pentk ton's peach crop  will go to the cannery this year.  ���������Geo. Stott of Kaslo claims to have  produced some .Lambert cherries this  season that wept S4 to the pound.  -The co-opejrati.ve fruit selling  agency's box acccusnt at Penticton this  year will amount id almost $100,000.  Nakusp board of i rjtue has just decided that^tha tirae is nob ripe For tne  incorporation -of- that place into a  village.  Announcement^ has just been made.  of a cut of JS.centa a box in the freight  lis on - apples going to the Old  Country. "  The Okanagan apricot crop has been  a disappointment this vear. For  some unexplained cause the fruit did  not obtain norm-aXsize.  Trail council ^'ill buiid its new fire  haH by_.day Jabor. Only one contractor bid on the-job, -and his offer of  $13,543 looked too high.  "Harvest help was short this year.in.  the Greenwood   section, necessitating'  Alex. Waddjgll putting up 225 loads of  hay with"one team-of horses.  si  -*"*"������������������  The AssociHtt'-dt' G^rowers figure on  handling 4174 cars of fruit out of the  Okanagan tbis season, and possibly as  many as 2000 cars of vegetables.  As soon as the hew Ymir road is  surfaced it-wilt be possible to inake  the 42 mile run froui'Nelson to the  boundary without sbifting gears..  The Aspociated   Growers -is   fcrving  out-"the Minneap(������its. Mississippi  an<1  inlddle west states markets for part of  t he Okanagan Transcendant crab crop.  >Nelson7 "$^ocBen?s. institute- hVis  entered a sti'onSF protest ag i inst the  allowing of children under ten years  of age to swim across the hike at that  point, j ",..:y  ���������  The Courier claims that the wheat  crop iu   the   Cranbrook   district   will  average 25 hushels-'fco   the   acre   this  year, with .at  leasts 1000  acres   of   it  pnow being cut.  N. B.: 8u*ddaby of "Fernie last week^  caught a fchree-and a-balf po^nd trout  with a. fly in Sand Creek���������the biggest  fii*h ever caught that way  in   the his-  t-orv of Fernie. ?.'??.  '  ������c. *. . ���������'- -? .     .---..  J. "W. Cockle, Easlo's cherry king,  claims to have.shipped   at   least   five  tons of cherries this  yea iy and estimates that his two packers handled over  one miUion' cherries.  _���������  - A. B. Fenwick/of Fort Steele, who  spent hiSTTsum tner vacation in the  Windermere country, complains of a  decided shortage in, fresh fruit and ice  -cream at most points. Zy  In the prospective redistribution of  seats in the B.C. legislature it is now  reported that . the -Greenwood and  Grand Forks' wnd. Trail nnd Rossland  iTdidg will be merged. 'Ppy      Z-'Zi  ThievcS sntsred the ga>rage at the  home of E. S. Hume, Cranbrook one  night last week and made off with the  i ear-wheel of his Dodge car. as -well as  an extra tire and.rim.        ���������'"?''"  Men are now at work connecting up  the telephone line between Wasaand  Windermere, thus giying telephone  service all along the" route of the  Banff Windermere highway. -  In order to assure a clear marfcet.for  [the   Duchess   apples;   the' Associated  Growers are  arranging   to   send   the^  front end of the 'Wealthy crop:" to.the  I Old Country and eastern markets.  ��������� In the Okanagan the Mcintosh Red  stands second to the 7 Jonathan in the  esti niate of the 1023 crop w i th a total  of 704 cars, as compared with a total  Jonathan7 movement of 802 carloads.  It will cost $8.80 per dav to pay the  cost of operating three motor trucks  to h*uiL.chiUlren to school at Penticton  over three routes the coming school  year. A.total of 70scholars will be  transported.  In its expected tonnage from Okanagan points this year Jonathans lead  the winter apples the Associated will  have to dispose of. There will be 862  cars of these. The "next heaviest  winter vuriety is the Wagner of which  there will be 204 curs.  -B.fi  Thorough Service  it  That means going- thoroughly over every part  of the  |^ car and beine fullv satisfied that  everything Is right.  That is the kind of service you get '  at this Garage  Our Experts Satisfy Therqselves;  We Ktio^Youll be Satisfied-.  I  ffl  M  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  Tom Mix in Arabia  IT*   DAVC  ���������    w w     n^^9-  w  <��������������������� *. i"  Tom Mix, the popular William Fos  atur, gathers additional lmirelN in his  latest picture, "Tom. Jttix in Arabia,"  a fast combination pip thrills and  laughter, which will be shown at the  Oiaud Theatre Saturday night. Good  as tlie other Mix pictutea have been,  this i������ probably the moht entertaining'  of tho lot.  Aa usual. Mix taken a number of  chances that are real thrillers. Ue  denconda a mountain, for csamplo, by  tho simple but dangerous, process cjf  lassoing a tree and swinging from tlie  tree to the grounk. Ho doea all this  irery casually, 119 though It' were tho  regular method of proc������dui������o.  But the thrills, many of them ftp  there are. are outnumbered bV tho  taughs. Mixatarts as a rnncii owner  who, through a seriea of at ran go  circumatitnceB, goes to Arabia, where  ho ia takan for the heir apparent to  th������ throne. He begins Immcdlatoly  running the . harem on a atrlctly  American plan, b<5Uts up a shirk or  tnyo, r-atS ���������ar.r.icss.'.irliJ.-IvvIjHU ^kw-Ny  w.th tho girl of ilia choice. A picture,  all in all, that you will thoroughly  enjoy.  STAPLES-M PIERSON  i| it to the Bank  No matter how far distant you may l&  from this Bank you -e&n" always noake ^**  posits bymail. Sums of aiouey maxt to 19B  by registered mail will be credited to yow  account and immediately acScnowleoged.  Do not keep a large sum of mosey at  home���������mail it to the BanSc. -  426  IlVfPE  C W. ALLAN,  CRESTON BRANCH,  -Mgaafe*.  ���������tSu.-  Il  consists in. spending less than  vou earn.  If by careful ec^norny you catt  save moneys ^ypfU h^yetakpc a  Ipiig step toward coshes traeat.  \Ve pay interest on Savings _bal^  ances   and   shaE   welcome your  account. *'" -::j������������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COlVfivlERGE  PAID-UP CAPITAL.        -        - $15,000,000  .       RESERVE FUND , ��������� s     - $[5.O0Ot������JO  CRESTON BRANCH, C ������. BctmetC, Manager.  a  f^^^^E  Air  Steam  *and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  ������and Pipe Fittings on hand;  M  E. W. RYCKMAN,--Creston  Apple boxes  Our Box Factory ib running fiill time, and we  are in excellent position to supply nil your needs in  Cratoa or boxea of any varnoty.  Our prioo delivered on Apple Boxes equals any.  thing in B.G. and when you conaider the advantage of  being able to secure promptly from ua any extra  boxes you may nedd, we believe the service we give  and price we quote cannot be equalled.  For the convenience of growers who will need  but a email supply wo winh to inform that thoy can  get all they need afc the-Oomparjy'e offltrsi?   at Creston.  BOX PRICES: 19c. at the mill; 20c. deliverd  -tuftsmnm^tufmu  Kihi  lumbar  *QpP -0 81 Xm RLg|KMHrai| E^B -jUl fl  IrnmiifQiiiif  LfliwiveD  ^^^���������^^SWw^w,.^*, books, that the Habeas Corpus Act,  that palladium of pur liberties recently invoked in the case of the Irish deportees, pame upon -the*"statute book  foy way of a jest, says the Manchester  Guardian. Not even Macaulay mentioned it (though itfe must have read  it in a footnote of Bishop Burnet), but  his brilliant grandnephew, G. M. Tre-  velyan, has too unerring an eye for  the picturesque to let it slip.  At a critical moment the bill only  just passed the House of Lord because  the tellers, as a jest_, had counted a  certain-fat lord who voted for ttie~bill  as 10 votes, and in their m������rth over  this excellent witticism had failed to  rectify their figures "until it wds lob  late, i A fitting origin for the one  good measurepf-the Merry Monarcl\'s  reign.  "It was," says Trevelyan, "the best  joke ever made in England.      The fat  lord's vote secured that even James II.  could    not    imprison    his subjects at  -pleasy-fe."  *~ ���������������������  ������*~~l\~-  cj-u all ties ;of superfine  coffee:���������roasted, to a. turn, crushed-  to small, clean grains-every can  coffee*  -:   2C  Beads and Ribbons  The   Senate  Hold���������Op  The destruction by the Senate of the whole branch lines construction  programme of the Canadian National Railways, is one of the worst blows Canada has received for some time. It is a blow at immigration, at production,  at even holding our present population, not to speak of the direct blow at  transportation and the future success of the national system of railways.  .The action of the Senate is the reverse of patriotic; and if the men who cast  their votes against the C.N.R. programme were responsible to the people, and  had to go to them for re-election, it is safe to say that the majority of them  would have voted exactly the opposite way, and in accordance with the wishes  of the electorate.  It is small wonder that the Governments of all four Western Provinces  are vigorously protesting the action ot" the Senate, tltat Boards of.Trade, farmers' organizations, and business interests generally are alarmed over the pros-  spect of the country's development being retarded and its future jeopardized  by an irresponsible and autocratic body.       ""*  The action of the Senate does not mean a saving of expense to Canada,  but added expenditure and consequently increased taxation. Many of the  proposed branch lines are already graded and tlie refusal by the* Senate oi"  authority for the laying of steel on these lines and their early operation cannot but result in deterioration oC the work already done.  Hundreds of settlers who have gone into districts and commenced clearing land and begun farming operations must stop, because it is worse than  futile to raise crops if they cannot be marketed, or if the cost of hauling long  distances to" a railway are greater than the price that can be realized for  them. Scores of these people anxiously waiting for railway facilities, and  living from hand to mouth in expectation of their construction, are now losing  all hope because what an irresponsible Senate will do in 1923 it may repeat  in subsequent years. The movement of these settlers away from their holdings and into-ciiies and towns, or oui^of the country altogether, has already  begun. And even those who cannot move away and must perforce stick it  out. see their children denied schools and an education, and must look ?o  ekeing out a bare existence and possibly being forced to accept relief from  Governmental or charitable organizations.  Immigration is bound to bp checked, because people cannot be induced  to come to Canada and settle on its vacant but at present remote lands when  tiiey cannot be given a guarantee by the responsible Government of Canada  thar. tlteir transportation needs will be met owing to a reactionary and irresponsible Senate.  And what of tiie effect on the Canadian National Railway system? Tliat  sy-sumi is now being operated at an enormous cost to the people of Canada.  l'.-~ weakness as a national system is that it has extremely long main lines  to operate through sparsely skilled parts of the Dominion. It must havo  man;.- sri-.i1! feeders in the form of branch lines into productive districts Sn  order to ci\>in>) and provide a sufficiently large volume, of traffic to make these  main lines pay. A responsible railway directorate decides that certain  branch lines are n-fedet-L and will add to the earning power of the whole system.. A re-rp*on.-fil>5e Governmeai and a representative House of Commons  ftp pro ���������.-���������"> th* raUwtiy directorate's programme. Then our reactionary and lr-  r>->gK������n.>jb!r> -*-���������.���������������< n a i <--��������� s'.eps in ami vetoes it. and puis an end to all C.N.R. branch  line's ronst.ru-ojion in a y*-ar when the country is faced with the largest crop  in v:.   hKiory.  Ia tlie mean*.hue, ih.* Canadian Pacific Railway is free to go ahead with  it.-, ais'-ibhiau.-' progr:-*mni������'- ot" branch lines construction. And lt is proceeding  In lo sn wtMi thf vic-or, vision and business-like administration which cha'rac-  ti--riz*-r. r ii a r i������;yri'. Company. Every Canadian welcomes the activity being  s-hown hy th������������ C'.P.T*.. Thr*! lines It is building are all needed. But-it i.s a  f;ioi tha.? .-.oine ol these -extensions are into territory from which the Canadian  K������ih>nai now tiiav.���������, iiit*.- built of t.h<- ira'Tic. Ilnwevi r, competition is a good  tiling and is h.-an lly welcomed. Tbe C.N.R. cannot'be given a monopoly in  Hn.v portion rn ih<> country. Therefore.there is nor, nor cannot, be, anything  but   wi'lcoru.- ami approval of C.P.R, activity in branch lines construction.  l:tt������ what \. to In- Wn* -funji-f of tiie Cnnadia.n National if, while its big  rival \. in a isio. i l'nisin*������-sH.-like maimer extending Its branch lines and de-  vehn������ing new bus In-ess tor its main arteries, <M-en to .some extent nt the expense ol* tiie CNR., tlie nation-ally-owned .*,*.. siem is to be kepi lied hand and  loot hy the Senate? Tliere c",%n be bin one out<-orne, and that is tlio failure  t������t ilc- nai i(j|i;ii .-.;, .-.lem, tiie? plllti^ >-ip <������-*" --*���������''i'- lj.i~.fl- defii.iL*> Utt.HI the puilU I->  reaclied where ihe people can lj������-ar the burden no longer, and. 1n <llsgust anrl  desperat Ion.  turn tlie  system over  to .some  private  corporation.  Is that  wb.'H   tIfc*- Senate  In At. riving lo artompti:ih?      Hli-m!' :������*"���������** uot   luclc-  Jng iU.i;  :lu- .:'enal*-  ',v ".*uM r-'y'Ai. -���������  .������'   .-���������n,!i ;in <.??.������������������'i'.i: ���������������������������,      Tlie nut joy's' '? 'if Hen a  tors  w  opposed  to  public  ownership  and   would   I lite   to  see   Canada'H  greut.  evperlmeni  end in  failure.      Th.** r|u**>.~.?ior)  i.s, are tie* people of Canada going  (���������* permit   th*-- Sena*;,.  :,*  have  its way'.'       I:   no', the  people mtial   be,stir tlieni-  (vKi'S   ,1/hi    ill.'ii.'W     UJ,MHi    .1    l    lllljl. ���������** ?;'   uli'i    ..irii.-i:    LjJ'l.il    <>.     II.f    I *f / ,'f,*, I i I Ij i i llll   ���������</ld  p<iw.-er . of  1 hat'  body.  Joint Soreness Subdued,  ���������Swellings QaiickSy Reduced  Wonderful Results From Rubbing The  Sore  Parts With  NERVILINE  "My testimony should convince anyone that 'Nerviline' is a splendid preparation to use on swelled joints. Rheumatism left me badly crippled," writes  Amos P. Pleury, from Kingston,, "I  went to McKay's Drug Store and they  i*ecomniended Nerviline, which restored me completely?"'"*  For Rheumatic pains, "Lumbago,-  Sciatica, you will get lasting satisfaction from a 35c bottle of Nerviline.  Sold everywhere,-  Fish From Alberta  A recent survey shows that the lake  fisheries of Alberta, are worth $390,000  annually to the province. Forty-four;  thousand hundredweight of fish were  marketed last year, the greater proportion oi" the catch being whitefish.  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  IILL LITTLE ONES  Farthest North, Railways  Arrangements are being concluded  according to report by the Alberta  Government for the financing of the  ejfrensions of railways in the Peace  Riyer-and Grande Prairie districts, the  farthest north railways in Canada.   4  Driy.es Asthrrta Like Magic Tho  immediate help from Dr. J. D._ Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seems like  magic. Nevertheless it is only a-  natural way. The smoke.or vapor,  reaching the mogi remote passage of  the affected tubes, brushes aside the  trouble and opens a way for fresh air  to enter. '. It is sold by dealers  throughout the land-  Different Boss^ Tli-en  May.���������I don't understand men.  Pay.���������What's the matter now?  May.���������My husband.ran a tank during the war, and now he can't even  run- a vacuum cleaner for me.���������London-Answers. -���������*.     -   ...  REMEMBER  Don't* forget Minard's  on the summer trip.  The best,-remedy for  Cuts, Bruises, Sprains.  Fashion's latest decree seems to be  beads and ribbons. This dinner  dress of black canton crepe shows  both in great luxuriance.  - At the first sign of illness during  the hot weather give the little ones  Baby's Own Tablets or in a few  hours he may be beyond aid. These  Tablets will prevent summer complaints if given occasionally to the  well child and will promptly relieve  these troubles if they come on suddenly. Baby's Own Tablets should  always be kept in every home where  there are growing children. There is  no other medicine as good and the  mother has the guarantee of a government analyst that they are absolutely safe. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  The cheapness of Mother Graves*  Worm - Exterminator puts it within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  druggist's.  The Straits of- Dover  The Straits of Dover ard twenty-two  miles across at the widest point.  Adoption of tho twelve-mile limit  would, as the New York World point!*  out, causae them to cease to be regarded as high seas. They would become  the private property of France and  Britain.  .   Natural Resources Bulletin  Muskrat  Pelts Taken  in   Alberta  Last  Year, Valued at $779,562  The Natural Resources Intelligence  Service of the Department of the Interior at Ottawa says: ���������  From record based on reports from  licensed fur dealers and buyers, there  was a  tolal of 7-12.4.-10 'muskrat pelts  taken in Alberta Ir.st year, valued p.t  $779,502,  equalling in  value  all other  classes of pells of wild animals combined.      Tlie muskral. pelt is used for  tbe manufacture of what is known in  the fur trade as Hudson seal, and tho  fact   that,  this   fur  Is   at  present  exceedingly  fashionable   has  led  to  tho  intensive    trapping    of  the  muskrat.  The Chief t'.nmo (iuardiun of Alberla  sees danger of tho tiupply of this animal becoming depleted, and HURgeats  that   it may be necessary to limit the  trapping of the species.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  Wt>lNFYtonCam~*mvty \  ivjiz.y***     m&w EyfiiB       '  ( Hitif y������������ t,nx% Promnfft ������  , Clean, Ileal! try Conditio a  Ufa Murine Ev-o Hemtdr  NlBht and M-ornlna."  ���������������r������������"l ������������.������������ (^������������.������ r������*������������     -T-lm-...   0.0.4    0.~BlMnf  "* ' Wrltatci V-Zi~VrT<������C*.Z������lZ������kZ' ""  ~~mto~~tviiUcativt~..9tmlQhi~tBittcUtbit9i~U-  A  Nature-Faker  T*-:������.ciiei    -N'oft',  cliildi i-n,  v. I������1������  what  jijiri  fit  iM liody  ii's(-:i a b������������e buy.//'"  T'Hiiinv      U'iih    hii    hir//.imi,    fdr.  Powerful Medicine.���������Tbe healing  properties In six essential oils are concentrated in every bottle of Dr.  Thomas' Keleel Hr- Oil, forming ono of  (lie most benollelal liniments ever offered to tlio use of man. Many can  testily as to Its power in allaying pain,  ami many more i-nn certify Hint they  f������,ve lle-h ht.'illb to 11. 11;;'wonderful  power Is not oxprcHMed by the small  prlc������- at   which  It  .sellw.  Kmn-rs   Mtn-ir-rl**   t Inimftnt  In  tit*   bou&o  W.     N.     i'  IIHI  Very  EmbarraBalni(j  Tlu-re m*������  lew things more crulmr-  ra:;:;ln>; than h:ivlng your grocer drive  up whllo you are paying eaiili for your  KiiHoltne. Norristown Tim on.  Mlnard'a Liniment Heals Cuta  i  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin/' which contains directions and dose: worked out by  physicians during 22 year*? and proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia   - ~~    Neiuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain'  Handy "Baycir" box������������ ol 12 tablotH���������Alao bottles of "M and 100���������DrugfcfotD.  Amtlrln la Ibo trn4������ mitrlc  <ritBl������ki������r������(1 tn Canadi������-| nt Ttuynr "M(*mtritotur������ of M������n������-  *������cMlriir1<t.>iil������r i,f HnltrrM'-nrtrt       Wt������������l* tt   In w#>ll   kti-rkWd   \ti~~   Anpirln   WlOJl.������\n  ������������ycr  ma-nuraatur*. ta tuinl-l t)i������ nubllo *.e*tn������t ImUotlon*. ������liw,t������M������l������ *������~ kmt~t Cui*������������������������*.u������  ���������will twi Nttrinped  wltl������ thoir iroa*<-ru.t trad* mark,  tho "Bfty������r Cro������������.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ,/l
THE, REYIEW,    CRESTON;   B.    C.     ~>
Saskat c he wan Glay\ Deposits
e Present Time
Ai% ractiiig \J^de Att eiStion
Saskatehewan?s natural resources
are at the present moment attracting
international attention* to Waldeck,
Sask., where der.osits''of volcanic ash
and Kieselghur clay are now being investigated by minerologists in' an ef-
* fort to ascertain theextent of the deposits and .their potential values.'"In.-,
dicatiohs at thp present moment, show
that the voJ.can.tp as*h deposit is the
largest fieild on the -North American.
continent,' while the Kieselghur clay
deposit is the only known one in
America. - . .
Development of the Kieselghur,clay
field will���'result in a reduction of Canadian imports by approvimatel-y\" $8,-
0.00,000 annually. Estimates submit-
ted by outstanding -Canadian mineralogists and technical experts indicate
that there are 10,000,000 tons of the
clay in the Waldeck field, while another..', expert, after an investigation,
declared there is sufficient clay to last
Canada for the next'hundred years.
The fields were discovered two years'
ago, but active steps in their development are "now being undertaken for
the first time. Several experts, including Professor L. HI Cole, Mineral
Technologist from the Department of
Mines, Ottawa; A/Worcester, Ceramic
Engineer from University of Saskatchewan; and Dr. D. B. Dowling, Chief
(Geologist <qf the Geological survey,
Ottawa; have visite^d the fields within
the last few weeks, and^ a party* of 12
men, with rotary drill equipment,'will
shortly be placed at work to discover
the exact possibilities of the deposits.
Volcanic ash is used, commercially,
for clarifying crude oils, as a base for
paints, talcum powders, soaps, cieans-
r. ers and other staple articles. --Scientists, who have visited the field, esti^
jnate that the deposits occurred during the volcanic period, preceding the
glacial era in the " world's, history.
Kieselghur clay, ���which'is-also known
as^.tropilite, is rsed for dynamite
packing, ceramics, abrasive soaps,
medicine, lining steam boilers, 'blast
furnaces, fire proof r&6ms and similar purposes, and for the manufacture
of-polishing materials and imitation
rine*.erKchaun-i. No other deposits of
'""Kieselghur. clay, have been discovered
:��� on ...the American continents, and all
supplies at the p��esent time, are im-
' ported*, both in Canada and United
States, from Germany and Tripoli.
Imports into Canada, in Kieselghur
clay and its products, annually total
$8,000,000, so the importance of the
Waldeck deposits can be gauged from
this fact. . y.P''
Professor Cole, Ottawa, who has already made wide investigations of the
deposits, stated he believed 10,000,0*00
- tons of clay are available.
Mr. Worcester stated that, according to an estimate, there is sufficient
���-material in the Waldeck field to last
a century, Tests by Professor Cole
, show that there are 37 feet of volcanic ash, while the Kieselghur clay
deposit is known to be 30 feet fleen.
Federal and provincial governments
are taking a keen interest in the fields,
.and flie Natural Resource Department
cof the Canadian Pacific "Railway, is
also assisting in the exploitation of
the fields. Analysis of the clay have.
been made by individual firms, in tooth
Canada and United States, and_an-
alysts have declared that the Waldeck
clay is even better material thajn that
which is now being imported from
-Germany and Tripoli,     v.        *""
Since 'Confederation
Dominions Take a  More Conspicuous
-   Place   in   Dealing* With   Foreign,
' Countries
During this fifty-six years there has
been no revolution, or even an approach to a revolution in the relations
of Canada and other.Dominions tb the
Empire. Through a gradual and by
no means rapid process of evolution,
the Dominions have taken a more .conspicuous.place in dealings with foreign
countries, though if we look hack to
the early days of the Dominion we
shall find that in actual practice thev
were in commercial relations about as
independent as they are now. The
greatest change in external relations is
shown in fhe conferences and inter-^
changes of opinion among the oversea
statesmen as well as between them
and the statesmen /of" Great Britain.
Conclusions of these "-conferences are
worked out by the concurrent legislation^ and not by any surrender of authority, by either Great Britain or the
Dominions. Yet ft goes without.saying that in the development of close-
union within the Empire, there must
be on., the part of each nation a con-
siderati6n\of_the interest and opinions,
of the rest. While the Dominion of
Canada develops a national consciousness she fully share's in the consciousness of Empire.���The "Vancouver
Province. '.-
western editqrs j Ability To Muddle Tkrougb
Stick to Your Job
Exhaust AH Opportunities Before
Changing to Something New
You s,peak of changing your job.
What are your reasons? Have you
stuck until its possibilities for you are
tested, until you must give it up and
go your way? Stick and work and
learn. The difficulties of getting
more out of your -job are wholesome.
The exercise. in patience is good for
you. The necessity of looking about
to find and learn new things is true
education. -JThe chance to grow in
business knowledge, -in skill, and in
character is. more important to you
than.money. The new job may pay
more for a time. But your"*progress
there will depend on the same principles. .By giving up before you
have exhausted all opportunities,
you go back a little and are not quite
so much of a,man.���Collier's Weekly.
,T\ H. Keays, Eoitor and one of the
Proprietors   of   The   Clarion,   Kinder-
sley, Sask.    *,
- .    '. -���
Manuring For Grain. Crops
A National Cnaracteristic
Of Tlie Sritisk People
Manure Should  Be Applied in
the Spring Before Ploughing
Experiments have been carried on
at the Scott, Saskatchewan, Experimental Station, to determine the value
of manure applied to grain crops. .-��� A
comparison, extending over* seven
years, has been made between rotted
and fresh "manure on wheat, oats and
barley, applied at various times and
under different conditions. The highest average yield was obtained when
rotted manure was applied in the
^spring before ploughing. " The yield
was practically 26 bushels to the acre,
which, was eight bushels higher crop
than when ~T6 manure was appliecL  ���
The disadvantage of applj-jng-fresh
manure    during    the    winter on .fall
Fifty-Two Years  In China
After fifty-two years continuous residence in China as a medical missionary under American Board ���of Missions, Dr. Leonara Howard King, accompanied by her husband,_JDr. King,
has returned to Canada, to visit her.
birthplace in the township of Yonge
and Escott, Ont. She has been medi-
...cal adviser to three generations ofthe
Chinese royal family and is now in her
eighty-first year.
Western Exhibits of Relief Maps
Exhibits of the new form of relief
map, prepared by the Topographical
Survey of Canada, will be made for
the first time at-the Brandon, Tlegina,
Saskatoon and Edmonton exhibitions
this summer. A number of these
maps were on view at the Central
Canada exhibition at Ottawa hist year,
when they xaused much favorable
comment, bcinK-awarded a diploma on
account of their finished
Settfer  Makes  Good
S-tartlnFfv'lt""! �� borrowed -of.pUn! f>��
110 in this Wiislcntenau dlHlrlet, Alberta, fifteen years ago, John E. Vance
now has a fine farm of 400 acres, well
stocked wirh cattle, Ltytt year, although drought prevailed. hlH wheat
average \*(w 24 hiihlu-la. io tho acre and
In tho yi-tu' i��rovli>ua 31. wan -17 but��helB.
t~~:: :  ';.:���.::��� ..:;,.���������;: ';::.:: .r~?rr :'v " i\, ; ." :'::,:,;;,::;:::>
Some men boast tliat they can't be
fooled    twice    in  the  same way���but.
ploughing was . that the volunteer
growth from the grain and weed seeds
not only robbed the crop of nourishment and moisture, but fouled the
land. The Superintendent' of fhe
Scott Station,., in his report for 1922,
makes the observation thatjf it is desired to obtain clean seed, or if registered seed islfeing grosvn, nothing hut
well rotted manure should be used.
While there is considerable loss in the
value of th�� manure in the process of
fermentation, tlie destruction of viable
weed seeds is necessary when growing
clean crops.
As compared with ploughing under
green crops, rotted manure gave better results. At the^Scott Station it
has been found Utat any green crop
grown on summerfallow J-ends to increase the yield. - Cultivated summer-
fallow, receiving no manure, gave a
higher average yield than any of the
plots where a green crop was ploughed-under. The rotted barnyard manure produced an increased yield of
four bushels and 13 pounds, as compared with the highest yield obtained
by the ploughing unUer of any crop
under test. The green crops used in
the experiment, wftich was conducted
for eight years, were peas and vetches
ploughed under at different stages of
Fattening Lambs In Alberta
Conclusions Drawn From Eight Years'
Tests at Lethbridge  Experimental
Station      '
Western Iambs have been commanding a good price on. eastern markets.
Some useful conclusions are to "be
drawn from'"eight consecutive years
(3911-12 to 1918-19) of feeding tests,
given in the annual report for 1922 of
the Superintendent of the Dominion
Experimental Station at Lethbridge,
Alberta, as follows:
It is profitable to stubble-graze rand
fatten range lamb's in the fall and
winter months.
It is more* profitable to dispose of
alfalfa by feeding it to fattening lambs
than to bale it and shi=p it off the,farm.
Owing to the high cost of production, roots are~n<)-t likely to be raised
for fattening range lambs." When fed
as an extra in the form of an addition
to alfalfa, slightly higher gains were
secured than when'"alfalfa was fed as
a. sole roughage. Hoots aTe therefore
valuable as a supplement.
When a ration of two-thirds alfalfa
and one-third-oat sheaves are fed, the
lambs ate more roughage and made
greater gains than, on straight^alfalfa.
Screenings (No. 1 stock food) are a
valuable substitute for grain, When
alfalfa was the sole roughage fed it
was* found that it took 105.9 pounds of
screenings to equal 100 pounds of
grain (equal parts barley and oats)
t&at is, recleaned screenings are 94.4
per cent, efficient as grain.
...Screenings, owing to their low price,
produce cheaper-.gains than grain.
In order to finish lambs satisfactorily it is necessary to feed grain in
addition to alfalfa.
The only protection necessary for
fattening lambs is~"shelter from winds
and a dry place id bed.
Homicide In New York
Statistics -Show Average Lower Than
Other Large Cities
\According   to   figures   published   by
the   Spectator,   an   insurance  journal,
there were in 1922 more than twice as
many killings in Chicago in proportion to population as there were in
New York. Nashville, Tenri., had a
homicide rate five times as great as
New,-York's, St. "Louis and Cincinnati
a ratfe, nearly three times as great.
Baltimore, "Washington, Cleveland and
Dayton ran far ahead of New York.
New York's rate-���5.8 homicides to the
3 00,000 inhabitants���was 3.2 to the
100,000 below the -average for twenty-
eight of the larger cities. The positions of Boston, Rochester, "Minneapolis, Milwaukee and a number or
smaller towns were better than New
The ability to "muddle ihrough" is
a national characteristic which continues to stand Great Britain in good
stead, says the New York Times.
With no blowing of trumpets or any
very "clear notion, apparently, of how
all .the things that need to be are going to be done, the British people and
Government continue to pull* themselves out of trouble. The unemployment siiuacion, for example, has tor
mor^'than two years been regarded as
menacing. Only; a Tew months ago
bands of unemployed men and women
were march ing upon "London, demanding an interview with the" Prime Minister in ., pferson and holding great
meetings of protest when their request was refused. The Government
admitted that it had no definite plan,
although it ventured a few proposals,
but in one way or another the number
of unemployed has been going down
week hy week. A strike of farm lab-^
brers drifted along for a month or so,
to be finilly settled by a practical
compromise in which, oddly enough,
Mr. Bamsay Macdonald appeared as
mediator. The British war debt to
tbe United States was an irritating
subject whiejiji'he British taxpayer did
not like to hear discussed, but a working arrangement for the payment of
the loans was finally reached and that
sore spot ceased to hurt.
The Englislr'Government seems now
to be recovering its political influence
on the continent.     "When the Poincare
ministry came into power in France,
eighteen months ago, a section of the
French press rejoiced that the "weak
yielding"    to     Lloyd     George's     persuasions    would    cease,    and    when
French troops occupied the Ruhr and
Fiance  s*et  about executing parts  of
the  Treaty  of  Versailles   for  herself,
the   "isolation"   of   Great  Britain, was
spoken, of as an    accomplished    fact.
The    short-lived-   Government of Mr.
Bonar Law, if it had a policy, did not
proclaim    it. _  Nevertheless,    Britain
floundered     along.       TThere    was    no
'breach wiih France, though the Ruhr
policy   was   not   approved.  ,    Contact
with Berlin was kept up, but German
shortcomings   and   evasions   were  not
condoned.      Now, it would seem, the
practical bunglers of Downing Street
are    making    progress.     The French
agree (to another conference of all 1ho
Allies, and tliis is plainly the result of
British urging. --
As for Russia, formal recognition of
the Soviet Government seems as far
away as ever, but the British representatives stay on at Moscow, Russian
representatives remain at London,
and trade~between the two countries
is unfettered.
Trinity House ���'���has authority over
British lighthouses and pilots.
;,> Parsimonious Bug
Prof,   (in   zoology  lab).���"What
sect lives on the least food?"
Bright Pupil.���"The moth.      It eats
holeB."���Upper Iowa Collegian.
Naming Prairie Lakes
Death of Veteran Big Game Hunter
Recalls Interesting Episode
The death on May 2S of Viscount
Chaplin, the veteran English parliamentarian and big game hunter, at the
age of S3, recalls feme interesting-
reminiscences in connection with the
large Jafce named after him lying to
the west of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan.
In IStJO, Viscount Chaplin, then at Oxford /with another undergraduate named Sir Frederick Johnstone, planned a
bunt to We.sio-ii Canada, bin ibe lai.-
ii.'v being- a Chancery ward an arrangement was made by which Sir
John Hue, the famous Arctic explorer,
accompanied them. This was accomplished ihrough the kind offices of* a
relative, the Rt. Hon. Edward K!H-ce,
al that time Chairman of ihe Hudson's
Bay Comiduny. whose memory is perpetual ed in several place-natnew in the
west. Tlio hunt juried at Fort Carry
(WinrdpeE) wiih tho Cypress Hills as
the objective. The Blackfeet. Indiana
happened, however, to hi- on the warpath and* 1 ho m-Cnins of line's pany
insisted on a detour, during which
Lakea Chaplin and Johnntono wero
discovered. .      'v
Th-n Geographic Board of Canada,
which Is char��pd with the duly of du
clillmc upnn mil mntii^re rnpnwtpd -wlfTt
Canadian place-names, nliso endeavors
to aHcertadn the origin of the name,
Ap indietujvo ot the labor nnd patience
tliat are "Involved In following theno
matter!? up, it Ik noted that It was not
undil 19-lfi ihat the board were nblo to
confirm nutho'rSintively the reaKon Jfor
g-tvlni! the rr^went names 1o theuc Iwo
1mm. <���-&*, THE  CRESTON BEVIEW  ������,  Local and Personal  Port Sale���������Cauliflower. Fred Lewis, Creston.'  Piano Fob Sale���������Terms if desired.  E. W._Ryckmun:,   tinsmith,. Creston.  Mrs. J. A. Lidgate was a visitor  with Nelson   friends  a few   days   last  Mrs. Elsdon of Nelson'was a Creston  visitor last week the guest of Mrs.  J ames.  Fob Rent���������4-r*oom bungalow on  Park Road. Apply Mrs. Arrowsmith,  Creston,  For Sale���������Wicker   baby   carriage.  Apply K. B. McLeod,   Speers*   store,  Creston.  For Sale���������Upright heater, wood or  coal, 87; -sroall pJow, $7. extra shears.  C. "Moore.  For Sale:���������Gentle Jersey ccw and  calf, fresh, $110. Apply to Mrs. O.  Davidge. Wynndel.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  "Our Own"  Brand  Ii000������  in one pound packages 25c.  Packed expressly for us. A  sample will be given anyone  wishing to try it. Your  money back it it does not  satisfy.  RED HEAD or  RED BIRD  Mrs. A. I*. Cameron is awav on a.  short holidays visit with ~ friends at  Penticton.  Honey and Bees���������New honey 25c.  ?er pound;. Bees $15 per hive. Apply  '. Goodwin, Creston.  For Sale���������Cow, milking now will  freshen in December, this is a bargain.  W. B. Searle, Canyon.  Godfrey Helms ing of Cranbrook  was a guest of Master Frank Crompton a few days last week. _  Miss Violet Morrow has gone to  Victoria, where she wiii be a student  at Normal School this term.  Mrs. Grariaiid got bank on Thursday  last from a six weeks' holiday7 with'  "Vancouver and "Victoria friends.  Miss Grace Cottifort left on Mondav  for Johnston's Landing hear Kaslo,  where .she will teach school this term.  Mr. H. Wood of Pincher Creek,  Alberta, was a visitor here over the  weekendrthe guest of H.. W; McDonald.  2 packages  Soap  ROYAL CROWN  3 cartons 85c.  PALMOLIVE, 3 for 25c  m" BROTHERS lwr  Ssmise  Piicas  Mr. and Mrs. -Shirley Macdonald of  Sunimcrland ai-e frieing congratulated  on the arrival of a daughter on August  24th. '.��������� ��������� -->*���������.;  Miss Phyllis Small left at the end of  August for Vancouver, "where she will  attend    Normal   School   the   coming.  term.  Members are reminded of the  Septeni ber session of Creston Board of  Trade which is&nnotsnced for Tuesday  night;  -���������������������������������������������.--     __    - ^'    -    ,  Miss-Lyda Johnson left on Tuesday.  for a three weeks' holiday   visit   with  friends at Vancoitvcr and  other coast  points. '" ���������   ..  Rubber Stamps���������Also supplies.  New Grade stamp sets are now-a-eady  P. Ft. Truscott, agent   for   Dickinson  stamps, '��������� ������������������    .. ���������    f-i  C. O- Rodgers is a business visitor  at Lethbridge, 'Calgarv and other  Alberta points this week. He left tm  Monday.  Christ Church Sunday school which  has been on vacation the past two  months, will resume on. Sunday at  10.30 a.su.  Mrs. C. O. Rodgers is a Spokane  yisitor this week,, for the annual fruit  fair which is in progress in that city  at present. ���������.'._.  Creston public   library* will   not   be  open     oh   Tuesday    afternoons   until  further notice.    The   Saturday   after  neon hours are e-rtsntted from 2.30 to  5.30.  H. Price of the Fernie branch of  the Bank of Commerce is here taking  the place of Accountant W. E.  Thomas, who is relieving at Greenwood.  E. W. Thomas, accountant at the  Bank of Commerce, left on Sundav for  Greenwood, at which point he is ie-  lieving in the absence of the manager  on yac-Htion.  Ideal weather has prevailed for the  haymakers since the cutting season  opened on August 20th. The number-  operating on   Lhe   flats   is   almost   as  large as last season.  11  v Found���������Near town, Ingersoll radio-  lite watch with fob. Owner can have  same at Review -Office, on proving  property and paying advertising  expense.  Mr." and Mrs. .J^ W. - Hamilton and  the Misses Hamilton, were at Boswell  a couple of days at the end of the  week visiting friends and taking in thi  aquatic tournament.  Miss "Mildred McDonald, who has  spent theVsummer with her parents,  Mr.-and Mra. JBL. W. McDonald, left  on Monday for Ensign, Alberta, where  she wiii (teach this term.  Mr. and" Mrs. J. D. Siddons arrived  home frotn their, honeymoon trip on  Tuesday of last week, and are now  Vfcelx .'.'settled  in   the   W. K. Brown  ���������residence on Vaiacouver Street.   "'*������������������'.'-.*"  Ca nuck. Imperial. TJ. 9. and Western  Super X? shot gun shells at Ma wsou  Brothers, pur prices are righi. with  very special price on 250 lots^^'Watch  for our announcement next week."    *  Mrs. Lyne was.a visitor at Nelson  list week on Institute business.. It is  expected.the annual conference of the  Kootenay Boundary institutes will be  held at Nelson^early in November.  Lost���������Oh Saturday morning. Sept.  1st. on road or lane between rny place  and T. Goodwin's, an English���������'.' horn  handled clasp pruning knife. Finder  please return to R. G. A. Hockley,  Creston.    Reward.  Mrs. H. McLaren and ��������� children  arrived home on ^Monday from a three  weeks9 holiday visit with friends -in  Spokane,-Nelson and Salmo. Mr.  McLaren is also back on. duty again  after two weeks' holiday.  G.~M. Argue of .the Beattie-Oatway  drugstore.^left-on Saturday for Cranbrook for a short stay after which he  goes to Toronto, Ont., for a yisit with  friends and will be away all month.  In his absence Mr. Harrison is in  charge of the store.  "Mr. andl   Mrs.  W. H. Crawford and  Mr. and Mrs. R. S-r--Bev;sn miotored to  Honners Ferry, Tdahor for the community picnic on August 24thi- and  had a: most enjoyable outing, Dick  being called upon to speak at The  affair on behalf of the Canadian visitors.   ' '-,:"���������  --'-".'. .'/-   *  _��������� A silver tea in aid* of Hoi'v Cross  Church will be held at the home of  Mrs. Crompton rin ^Tuesday afternoon.  Sept, 11 th, frpui;'&30'-to - 5.3Q p.m.  During: the afternoon the -drawing  will take place for the rug which is on  raffle, and on which. there still a few  tickets available.  Mrs. Cherrington has received and  accepted the appointment of -judge of  needlework and cooking at the "Boswell and Nelson fairs. The former  opens on the 15th, and the latter on  thel9th. Mrs. Cherrington has had  previous experience in this worn and  her selection is an excellent one.  School-re-opened on Tuesday morn*  ing with the usual large opening day  attendance, especially in the primary  room, where there are almost^two  dozen beginners. Mr, Siddons has  been relieved of the- Entrance class-,  which is this year in charge of Principal Simmons of the public school.  Messrs, C. W.- Allan. C. FJf Garhand,  BUCL Gibbs. C. F. Hayes, Geo. Johnson, _H. McLaren and G. O. Rodgers  were the Creston -delegation at' the  opening of the Ymir road on August  29th., Col. Fred Lister, M.P.PValso  attended the affair, and was one of the  guests ab the official luncheon following the opening ceremonies.    - 4 -t      L r     r ^^  The September meeting of- Creston"  Valh������y Women's Institute will be held  in the Parish JBalL On. Friday afternoon, 15th. Mrs. F. B. Pearce will  demonstrate raffia work, making  baskets, etc;' The committee in charge  will be pleased to have the names -of  those who wish to take the dressmaking course to be given bv Mrs. Dunk  of Nelson the*early part of October, to  enable them to make arran ere ments..  Particulars will be given later.  The August meeting of the_Rod and  Gun Club on the 27th was very largely  taken up with a discussion of routine  matters with a decision 7 to- forward  another letter to Col. Mc Mullen, chief  of provincial police, urging upon him  the necessity of immediately appointing a game -warden"for this district.  The club will also plant out wild rice  nn niore of the neai-by sloughs, and in  this work it i������~ expected the Nelson  Rod and Gun Club will .co-operate.    "  The always inviting appearance of  the interior of tne P. Burns & Co.  butcher shop is made still more  attraciive"t)y the placing of a three-  foot strip of linoleum around the walls  and on the" windows. The. pattertris  a light blut* and white check tha*-  matches the general appearance of the  shop admirably. This finn may have  bigger shops in other parts , of- the  country, but certainly it^lias no  branch that presents a , better ������kll  round appearance than - the Creston  store. : . ZZ' .  CRESTON-"    Zr--?:ZZ.j.,  LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE Z?.  OPEN���������Satiirdays S to ������5 p.ni. \  7       T-uesdays 7 tO;8 p~~m._..*.'���������?���������  Membership $2 Year.   3 Monffes, 60e.  MEN'S DRESS and WORK SHOES  Nothing develops and stimulates confidence like giving the public more  thAn they anticipate���������that is what is happening at this' sale. It's the^ biggest  demonstration of value-giving thsit the people of Creston Valley ever witnessed.  Consider what these genuine savings mean to you:  100 pairs Men's Dress and   <t>  Work Shoes clearing at..... $ . ���������r m  A nd when we flay "clearance" we mean a complete clearance of every pair  of Work and Dress Shoes in the store, hence our prices have been fixed to completely clear them out. Yet] can't go wrong. Every pair in worth alfuoab double  the price now asked!.    Sec our window display.  Dry Goods  Crn.~r]~<~  **#> * W.WIU-U **U4-U  SJ^^Bs fj^^^jy ^J^TH) tO^^y H^^^^ HHp^^^H  Furniture  UttaWttAsata*.*--.  -tti-\~\~1fl~.%~  ance  TfTTT -TT -      TT*.T^       TTIST   -fl-x     '    'a* wr%  VVAJLrJU H*Ej   ITLEJu-LT AT  DUCK  GREEK  Special Music will be played by  THfc HAPPY. FTVE Novelty  _ l.  Introducing a,ll the latest Dance Hits.  s - aiprc^ssioN&l MmidL^^ s  DANCING XM19.30 Sharp. ^      LeP~rGpl  r&Sk������Sk$  One EAGLE   Simplex  EVERSttARP PENCIL  and all the SCRIBBI.ERS you want  with every $1 ~worth of School Supplies purchased here.  Kiddies, don't overlook this bet to get a real good  pencil free.     Regular price 35c.     This offer is for  cash business only.  See us for School Supplies  and Text Books  BEAniE-QATWAY, Ltd.  PLAF YOUR  Summer Vacation Excursions  to  Eastern Canada and United States  either All BaiPor vin tho Great Lakea.  Now on Sale.        RETURN LIMIT Oct. 31st  VISIT THE BUNGALOW CAMPS    .  at Lake  Wapta,   Lake   O'Hara,.'Yoho   Valley, t Emerald   Lako  Chalet, Moraine Lake, and  Lake Win dor in ore.    Open till Sept. 16.  SPECIALLY REDUCED*FARES  Information as to farew,   and   a^aiBtauee   in   making your   plans,  will ho ohoerfuHy ������iven V������y   any Tiokeb Affont oP the


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