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Creston Review Aug 24, 1923

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 Mi*������������������*���������  VoC XV.  CBESTON, B. C.;; FBIDAY, AUGUSTS, 1923  No  30  MJmims*  on   to  Mr. and Mre. A. P. Lye and family  left on Monday for Cardston. Alberta,  where .they will visit for two weela  with relatives,, and -will attend tbe  official opening oi tbe new Mormon  iempte.   .        "        v .,%    -.  J.IS^Robertson, provincial horiieul-  tnrisVf Victoria* and IS. C..Hunt,  Kootehay horticulturist. Nelson* along  with C. BL Twigg-, of Creston,' were  official -visitors to Litter on Friday.  Mr. Robertson expressed himself as  well pleased with the showing of the  young orchards in the taster section*  At a meeting of Lister School board  on Monday it was stated that the  department of education had granted  an additional $60 to meet incidental  expenses for the coming school year.  This will enable the trustees to carry  on quite efficiently.   Muss Doris Yer-  HUj   *.0vX*t  0^J^XM..   i*.UBWftft  Msss Johnson, as Alberta yisitor at;  Creston. took the morning service at  LiBter.on Sunday, and was greeted  with a room packed full of worshippers.  Mnh. A. W. Brain and. family left  on Saturday for Cranbrook, where  they will reside in future.  The old settlement sawmill ia now  denuded of lumber, the last lot having  heen disposed of to three local pur-  chasers.   .-     '  Man., arrived on Wednesday last, for  an extended stay with her daughter,,  Mrs. SI. L. Langston.  after a short stay here will   go  Vancouver in quest of work.  Canyon orchard* supplied quite a  number of boxes in the first car of  1923 apples which was shipped from  Brickson about a. week ago.  Mra. "Kolthammer got back early in  the month from near Moosejaw. Sask.,  where she bad spent' several weeks on  a visit to her parents.  Jim Turner ifc herefrom the Brittan-  la Mines, near Vancouver, and will  remain to help out with fall work on  the ranch. '  Mrs. and Miss Edna Hickey are  home, after a. month's visit with the  former's parents at Claresholm.   Alta.  The Ladies* Community Ciub will  have the drawing for the quilt on  Saturday night. September 1st, *t a  cafeteria tea and concert they are to  hare that night. There . are a few  tickets left yet but the lot will be disposed of before tbe drawing takes  pise**  Geo. Davie is reported to have  purchased the ten acres alongside the  Huygens 8. VanAckeran ranch from  the Land Settlement Board. His new  lot will give him a convenient supply  of pasture.  |     NO PAPER NEXT WEEK  Following esir usual custom  of taking a week** holidays each  year there will Bs no issue of The  Review next week. August 31st.  _ i   v,      Board of Trade  Has Bti&y Session  Mr. Johnson and two daughters of  V������tnon are here, on a visit to Mre.  Fransen.  and consent to proceed with the  work. "With this determined as  betwean Canada and British Columbia negotiations with the U.S. author*  sties, could take definite shape. The  matte? was dispna&tl nf by a motion  authorizing   Mr.    Constable  to   wire j    Mrs. Br W. Payne of Creston was a  Premier Oliver,  who   is   at Ottawa, {visitor here over  the   weekend   with  to   make   arrangements  for  such .������  Canadian conference, and the follow*  Ing wire has-been despatched:  Oliver,  *\  The handling ol a large and varied  budget of coj-Tespondence occupied the  major portion of the August Mission of  Creston Board of Trade on Tuesday  uight, Aug. Mtb,K which wsb in charge  of Vice President C. B. Garland���������  President C. 43. Jfeanett being absent  on his usual August vacation.  To She   board's \flre protection com*  Boh Fosall and Oscar  Ofner  haye  gone to Cranbrook. where tbey expect  Ml wucn mar*  J. P. Brooke has  gone  to  and Expects to be away -from  <3ei for tbe winfcsr- -  Nelson*  Wynn-  H. Stewart was a business visitor at  Kitchener a couple of davs last week.  Mrs.; Baarkinj, who has been, vM^:  -with'* f&e������jij*' a^Miehdfcr ngiurnei& -home  the! latterpartofjtbe week**,    --iv'  T. M.Anderson was here for a. few  days last week f trom Ktockmann, toox*  ins after his ranch, returning again  on Monday.  Olaf Payne left on Wednesday last  for soutnern Alberta, where he will  help with harvest operations.  Mrs. Corner, who has been a visitor  at the Parkin ranch, has returned to  her home in Michel.  Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Beazer are  visitors at the old home at Cardston.  Alberta, at present, and are remaining  for the formal ceremonies'in eonnec  tion with the opening, qf. the new  Mormon temple.  Alice Siding; now has the aecommo  dation afforded by a blacksmith shop  W. H. Watcher having re-opened at  his old stand early   this  month,  and  appears  to  be  getting   considerable  business.  This week saw-the start at putting  down tho first coat of rock for the  new road. Pending the completion of  the roadbed through to almost Creaton  the rock Is being placed at a point  alongside the Boss ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. Davidge And party of  friends were at Creston between trains  on Sunday last for the christening of  their infant son at Christ Church.  UIIbR.C������3 WHO    VJttWUl  Herchmer & Mitchell of Ferdie, advising the board that as injunction was  being issued restraining  the   sale or  loan of certain fire-fighting equipment  atHosmerto Creston   or any   -other  town, and tbctfrtn any <leal that might  be nuule no h^m could come of advis-.  I ing Creston of tj^e legal status of the  Hosmer fire bri^de apparatus.  " The lettee  frem  tbfc ���������Co-Opsrativ������  Fruit Growe������ Association asking She  hoard of tesde to^asaist" with an effort  to induce some party or firm to locate  a jana factory *>or^canninff-plant some-  where in Cresi^YaU^y was favoiAbly  recwviBdi    'JMJ^^e^  necessity of-audl&a&hrndu8trys and the  .matter will b������:h*-udl-e&b**r a eognmiSSeie:  of. C F. Haye^l^ A. Speers and* C.  W. Allen.   The;/coinBnittee are taking  steps immedteitely  tf)   ascertain just  Hon. John  Ottawa.  Creston Board of Trade requests .  whi n in Ottawa you will endeavor  arrange with Dominion water power  branch,    depat tment public wo?ks������  and navigation department, external  affairs, for a conference with your  government  whereby the true interests of Canada in reclamation of  Kootenay Flats may be determined.  Understand no agreement for inter  national co operation passible until  Dominion and  provincial   interests  .in power development and jsaviga-  ' tion on  Kootenay   waterways and  agricultural development of Kooten- .  ay Flats have been determined*.  A hearty invitation was read from  the Commercial Club at Bonners  Ferry, for a delegation from the hoard  as well as all others interested to  attend the Reclamation picnic at  Bonners Ferry on the 24th. The club  are seeding personal invitations to  citizens of Creston Valley and a  representative attendance from here  is hoped for. A special committee of  E. C~ Gibbs, R. S. Bevan and**��������� Geo.  Johnson are making arrangements for  the    Creston   contingent    that   will  A letter from W. T. H. Smith  complaining that the road cutoff at.  Charles Huecroft*s to give al better  road for tourists entering B.C. desired  by the board was not in the beat interests     of   the    community.       Mr.  Mrs. McGonegal.  There'havebeen quite a few men  fighting Are' around Kitchener for  Paulson-Mason Companv.  Fred Belanger and family have  moved out. to Kid Creek, where he has  a large contract.  Mrs. R j.:Long and Master Bobby,  of Brickson. and Mrs. Heis������ and family of Cranbrook, have been visiting  with Mrs. Hunt.  .. G-. A, Hunt was a business visitor  at Creston   on Tuesday*  '���������_. J. D. Moore of Kaslo, general road  foreman for this district, was here on  am official vlelt. j^t tjie first of the  week. He is quite confident the new  road will be ready for traffic by the  end of September.  Charles Moore of Creston was here  a few days last week, doing some  survey work of new timber lands that  have fust been acquired by the Paul-  son-Mason Company.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Kirkham and  three ehiKlres, ���������������X^thb3*f dge^ A!bert������s  arrived in Sirdar on Friday, fora visit  with Mr. and ^.&JS& Loasby. _ The  Kirkhanish&ve been -motoring over  the BanS-Wi&dsrmeTO hsghwsy.  They left for Lethbridge on Tuesday.  With the number of eare travelling  what the<>MC^ra^*|^^ been: forwarded M r. | through Kootenay theaedays consider*  orders  The M. Wigen box factory was in|  %permion last ~'yt������sek~y getting  supply of boxes to   meet  the  already in hand. ^  Mrs. PUtHroofce* Mid Mrs. FTW8UV  iAiDS have moved into the H. Bat-hie,  Jr.. house. Mr. Brooke having sold his  house on tbe Butterfield ranch to  Douglas Butterfield: _  The home of  Mr.   and   Mrs. Matt.  Hagen was the scene of a quiet house  wedding  on    Wednesday  afternoon,  when their   second  daughter  Marie,  was united in marriage with Douglas  Butterfield  also  of  Wynndel.     The  ceremony was performed by Rev. J.  8. Mahood,   with   the  bride's  sister.  Miss Agnes,  as bridesmaid, and August Benadetti supporting the groom,  the bride being married in her travelling costume of blue.     After the cere*  mony the young   couple  left  on   the  westbound   tram for a. short honeymoon trip to Nelson and'lake points,  and on their return will make their  home   here*     Both    Mr. -and    Mrs.  Butterfield  are   popular members of  the Valley's vounger set and a host of  friends extend he-arty congratulations.  have in mind as a suitable plant, and  lust -e^hat 6nai|;cial-assistance   might  *.���������*.   ..I.--?-   ... .-.-M.. ���������.     - *^- ���������-rSr,rr~-0.-w0j:--.-jJ's y^-i>.'H;,)iS,.i,-i.  ca*se..itrv^in^be^nec������s-  lb^ !-,*gapital in sttch  S'A*t"i������Ei2i*=.*-  in  interest  Tennis Tourney Under Way  -Wm~MQf*m 1M&  Norman Strong is home from Wasa,  the sawmill there  In   which   he   was  "working having completed the season's  cut.  Miss Johnson, a prairie visitor at  Creston, took the Methodist service  here on Sunday afternoon in most  acceptable fashion.    At  Lister there  ���������wao &���������������'exceptionally lftrj������o turnout to  hear her,  C. Blair is commencing the season's  out of hay at  the ^Reclamation  fatm  tbis week, and expects to   ba   putting  upas much feed as lust year.  Ted Strong has gone to Kitchener.  where he has taken a job with one of  the lumber firms operating there.  Mr. and Mrs, Bail Browell and  family of .Yellow Gi-hm?, Sask.., have  been visiting here with nls uncle,  "Dad11 Browall. for a short time,  returning oast on Wednesday  last.  .  Marry Lo-e of Sunderland, England,  The first round in the 1823 tennis  tournev was played on the grass  court at R.J. Long's on Saturday  afternoon, when the B. class talent  played down to the eemi-Hnuls. In  two very closely contested matches  G. M. Argue won from R. Meldrum,  and H. Benadetti of Wynndel' was  the winner in his contest With W. R,  Long. The next round will be played  Saturday afternoon, August 26th, at  the Charles Moore courts and all who  are Interested In tennis are cordially  invited to come along and witness nil  the games.  The first of the mixed doubles was  played at the Long court on Wednesday. C. S. Hetrtor und Miss' Long vs.  Mr. Benadetti and Miss' Florence  Bathie. Both sides showed symptoms  of nervousness at tlie start  but  soon  JMTtttlcd    liiOWU    tO     KMIIO    hllO    tCUUlis.  After a hard-fought game the result  was a win for Miss Bathie and Mr.  Benadetti*. ft���������1, 0���������8.  In the Men's Blngles, A Class, Corp.  Smith beat Efastcr, fl���������1 0-43. Owing  to lateness the contest between C.  Moore ind Joe Wigen waa undecided  each player taking one  set, 0���������3. *~���������7,  m ,  awry to  ~tni������aap~ac^~t^Zy .-ZyZZyiZZyPyi ZiyZiZZ  ZJ. J. Underwood, managing director  of  the  Leadville    Mining  Company,  which  is   developing- the  old Scdtfr  Price group of^silver-Iead claims above  Kitchener,    wrote    asking   that   the  board back up the company's effort to  get in the district mining engineer to  examine the property as  soon   as  an  expected showing of high grade ore Is  struck,   before the end of the month  Mr-. Underwood believes he wilt have  a showing that will   warrant  such  a  visit, which   will   be   followed  by  a  formal request from the r ompany for  the usual departmental assistance for  the building of a wagon road to bring  out tbe ore for shipment. * Mr, Underwood will be advised that the board  will  lend   every    possible  legitimate  assistance En the iHat-tesv.  Nelson board of trade was heard  from pointing out tho desirability of  having a tourist camp site put in by  the forestry dep irtment In the Kuskanook section. The whole matter  was investigated last week by Norman  Moore, district forester, and Nelson  board wi^l be advised that Mr. Moore  has promised to favorably present the  case to the.departnsent and as soon as  Victoria authoriasea construction he  will start -work on the camp ground.  Guy Constable, chairman of the  Reclamation committee, reported at  some length on ths present position of  the big drainage project, stating that  It was his opinion that apparently, all  the engineering data has been  assembled, nothing further could  oventuntfa until the province and the  Dominion had come tp some agree*  ment as to just how far and in what  direction each were directly interested  In the project, and  liable  as  to  cost  Graham,   the * customs  inspector  at  Calgary,   Alta.*. and Mte, Smith-suit   " -V -*'  %i.?>gr    -s  Mrrivml at. Cunvon at the end  of the  week ou a visit to hlu cousin, Hilton land ths third set will have to bepluyed  Y-aurvg.    He is a seaman by trade and I later.  Haymakers, Attention!  ~i  HAYING   SJSASON   OPENS  on WEDNESDAY, AUG. 28th.  HAYING PEEMITS WILL BE  ISSUKD by. tho Seoratary at  CKKBTON oa dat4������ AXfQ,  26, 28. ������������. DUCK 0B1BEK:,  Aug. 27th (altemoon).  Jf A. 'IIIXstATK, Bac^r,  , O. V. Btookbiwe-di-era Ahiui.  Bona���������On August 17th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Frank V.- Staples, a daughter.  Mrs. Topliss of Winlaw. arrived on  Tuesday for a visit with friends here,  and U) the guest of Mra. Jamea Maxwell.  Melt Beam was a Kaslo visitor on  Wednesday, where he was competing  in a trap shooting tournament in that  town.  Miss Edna Holmes, teacher of Division II. ofthe Brickson school, artived  home at the end of the week after  spending about six weeks at the summer school at Victoria.  The school baseball team is keeping  In shape to take a hand in the junior  baseball tournament which will prob  ably be a feature of the school sports  in connection with this year's Creston  fair.  Brie Woo*), who Is working in  Cranbrook, was a week end guest at  his home here.  A. Lindley of Lethbridge. Alberta,  and formerly In the fruit business at  Creston, spent a few daya here this  week interviewing growers regarding  the selling of their crop this y<par.  The first round in the Valley tennis  tournament was played off at the  court of the SL J, Long ranch on  Saturdry afternoon, a number from  town motoring out to witness tha  games, which were quite closely contested.  IS. W. Kltngeiuttaiilih*, who lw^l>4i4-iA  working at Blrchbank, got back a few  days ago to look after fall operations  on the ranch.  Word has just been received here of  the death at her home at the coast of  Miss Vaughan, who hadchargo ������*f tha  school until Obristmas time, fmrn  blood poisoning which foklowad a  mosquito bit*?.on the neck. She was  popular alike with both pupils and  parents and news of ber passing ia  heard with great regret at Ertirk&oM.  syiBLCH cow croc* qale.  Oi-rtirwl mllrth w������w fn* (K*Se, t,8*-nN*#������ fnairfc  Jersey, and -bred to Jersey bull* 910.  T. W. Davlet. vVynndet.  able surprise is expressed by motorists  that thejre is not some.accommodation  M"r^t^ii~~awBif"-off. a tonriBt e~~mp a*  fjtas&aao-ok. \J~~~i} o^aite ������ few cars  arrive after the boat, has -gone that  necessitates a 24-hour lay over atrthat -  point, and no camp or place to stay.  The switch crew started night duty  -on Thursday laei*. with one work train  at work <m the Landing fill.  .*���������-.*". ' -v   ���������      "'���������'���������_'������������������'*"���������  Mr. and Mrs. Rumssy passed through  on Sunday's train, en route to Cranbrook. after their camping trip of ten  days at Cultus Creek.  Mrs. C M. Goodman,* Mrs. Mana-  han and Miss Goodman of Cranbrook,  were weekend visitors here, returning  on Tuesday.  Mrs. Morrison and two children,,  who have been holidaying here, left  for their home in Cowley, Tuesday.  Mrs. Tanner and children, who have  spent the past six weeks here, returned  to their home in Calgary, Alberta, oa  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Simister of Creston  wore Monday and Tuesday visitors  here with Mr. and Mrs. Whitesides.  Sid McCabe was a week-end visitor  with his family here, returning to  Crows-nest on Sunday.  Miss Dorothy Bradley, who has  a visitor with Mrs. T. Rogers, returned  to her home En Cranbrook on Thursday.  Mrs. C. M. Loasby and her visitors,  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Kirkham. of  Lethbridge. spent Sunday in Nelson.  B. J. Whitesides has returned to  Sirdar and is In charge of the engine  on work train. Jack Moirow Is in  charge of the work train gang, while  Conductor Briggs is En charge of tha  train crew.  In coasaecfcl-aa "with the t3rarsB-pro"95T6-  elal highway, Mr. Kirkham of Lethbridge, an Alberta-born Lethbridge  resident, admits that this section of  BLC.'Is a beauty spot and eye halm to  the tourist, with the trip on the boat  a delightful change and rest after  wrestling a tottring ear over the route  5wt*P������ss*a TT&hS: tuaid! Crectois. H������*  claims Alberta Js suffering somewhat  from the criticism of ths road through  ths Cfowe Nest Pasa, but ho believes  they are considerably better than the  pressat road from Creston to Yahk.  Numbers of Albertanft would travel  through Grttwtsiru to thc lake, but have  been warned of the almost impassable  concntior* of kfatv runUSi* ������uxm������������������3  ���������a*'*,    v  Jt~.tW4..*f  oner. ~.~~.~~..04.,~~*t~&^_.--.m.-)iiW--*- ���������������������������^^"������������������^^'������������������"���������'���������^"���������"^.���������^^���������nriTii,;-.;.--! ui. ~w:'u  K:^SSSSS3S3*Sft:ftSw������*3w5ii  ���������M:-l-r.~J~~-~~_J~~~_*~  m  THE   BEVIEW,  'CRESTON,   B.   ���������?.  Straight Talk On  Danger Of Colds  Let yodr cold gain headway, <.and  you can't keep it from running into  Catarrh. Z f.  Catarrh never stays In the same  place���������it travels down into the lungs���������  then it's Consumption.  Drive colds and Catarrh right out of  your system while you have the  chance.  Easily done by inhaling CATARRHOZONE, which instantly reaches the  true source of the trouble and gets  right where the living germ of Catarrh  is working.  CATARRHOZONE is full of healing  balsams and essences, and is able to  patch up the sore spots and remove  that tender, sensitive' feeling from the  nose and throat.  Hawking and spitting cease, because  the discharge is stopped. The nostrils are cleared, headache is relieved,  breath is purified. Every trace of  Catarrh, bronchial and throat weakness is permanently- removed.  Get        CATARRHOZONE       today;.  - months'   treatment   $1.00;   small   size  EOe.     Sold by all druggists, or by mail  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montroal.  (V  HIDD  GOLD  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER ANTHONY  Canadian    Rlghtn  Publishers,    F.    JD.  266   King  St.   West  Arranged With )}  . Goodchttd Co., {{  "Vest,  Toronto. ll  .���������.0���������. 7   -    .   - ... 0. m  .-.~\l '  (Continued)  'So   far  as   I   have   been  informed.  Wade is confined at Coyote Springs,  somewhere in the mountains," he said  bluntly. "That's all I know ot" the  matter. I hope you will find him all  right there. He ought to he very  proud of you."  Dorothy    caught    her   hands to her  breast in a little gesture ot* exultation, > the  CHAPTER XVIII. ;  A Rescue and a Vigilance Committee  At the end of an hour, or so, the  lion withdrew and Wade thought he  had seen the last of it. He began to  pace uiSfeiand down the fissure once  more, for now tliat his triin shirt was  damp -js-rith perspiration^ s-ft flowing by  the neiVous ..strain he .hadgbeen under,  he began to get chilly'again. He had  just begun, to warns up, when he  heard the animal returning. He  crouched back against the cavern -wall,  but the lion had evidently lost the zest  ( for such impossible prey.. It* walked  about and sniffed at the edges of the  fissure for some minutes; then it  sneaked off into the timber with a catlike whimper.   '        *.   .  The exhausted ranchman kept his  feet as long as he could, but when the  first rays of the morning sun cast purple shadows into the depths of the  hole, he could no longer keep awake.  With his hands, he drifted the loose  sand about him, as travelers do when  exposed to a snow-blizzard, and slept  until Goat Neale aroused him, in  broad daylight. The Texan performed this service by deftly dropping a  small stone upon the sleeping man's  face.  "I just stepped over to inquire -what  you-all'd like for breakfast this morn-  in'," he said with a grin. "Not that  it matters much, 'cause the dumbwaiter down*5 to where you be ain't  waitin* to-day, but it's manner, kinder, to ask."  Wade looked up at him grimly, but  j said nothing. Just awake as he was,  i liis healthy stomach clamored for  j food, but since none would be given  j him, he knew that, he might as well  try to be patient.  "Mebbe you'd like to step over to  our hotel an' take your meals, eh?"  The Texan went on, after a short  pause. "I've got a pot of coffee bilin'  an' a mess o* bacon fryin'. No?"  He grinned sardonically. "How'd  you like me to give you some o' this  here earbareet stuff, while you're -wait-  in'? I ain't no great shucks as a entertainer, but I'll do what I can. Mebbe, you'd like to know how I happened to catch you that clump on the  head yesterday.      Huh?  "I was up in the low branches of a  thick   pine   where   you   was   moseyin'  | along.       You  was  that busy watchin"  I   +1-i /-i    rrt:  and the expression on her face was a  wonderful thing to see.  "You'll go?"  "In the morning," Senator Rexhill  answered.  Eager as Dorothy was to reach the  big pine with her message, she could  not leave without giving Helen such  a glance of triumph as made her  wince.  Then, hurrying to her pony, she  rode rapidly out of town into' the "black  night which cloaked the trail leading  to the pine. She knew that her  mother would miss her and be  anxious, but the minutes were too precious now to be wasted even on her  mother. She did not know what peril  Gordon might be in, ancl her first duty  was to him. She was almost wild  with anxiety lest th.e courier should  saot be at his post, but he was there  when she dashed up to���������the pine.  "Take me to Mr. Trowbridge.  Quick'"-she panted.  "He's somewhere between Bald  Knob and Hatchet Hill,'' the* man explained, knocking the .ushes from his  pipe. "It's some dark, 1oo. miss, for  riilin" in this country. Can't you wait  until morning?"  "I can't wait one sf-eond. I have  found out where Mr. "\Va<]e is, and I  mean to he wi**"-* you all when you find  "him." ^.  "Vou have, ������-h?" The man. who  was one of Trowbridge's punchers.  Bwung into his sruldle. "That be-in'  ko. we'd set there it this here night  was* liquid <:oal." z  ;round, you never thought to raise  BACK  Mrs.   McMahon   Tells   How  Slae  Found ReEief by Taking* Lydia E.  PinkKams Vegetable Compound  Chatham. Ont:...--* "I took Lydia E.  I'ink ham \������. Vp-tj-p table Compound for a  run-down condition after the birth of  my b.iby h/>y. I h.-td te.rihlt. pains nnd  backache*, .-.md u.*,-.j.s 1 ir-c-'i nuti weak, rwi't  fit to do my work anrl caw for my three  little children. One 'lay 1 received your  little hook and read it, and Rave up ta'k-  intfth" medicine I had and hc^rm taking  tho V op; eta hie Compound. 1 feel much  belter now and am not. anno mod to toll  what it hfiH done for mo. I rncornme-nrl  it. to .tny worn.ii) f think f-fcoEa as J din."  ~- Mrs. J, rt. .Mr-rvJAHO.M, U*:i Harvey  tft.., ('tint hum. Ont..  Lydia K. I'inUharn'H Wiji-ctahlo Compound, made from roots ;itA herbs, han  formerly tifiyy'-arsh'-c-n r<-������; tori nj.? Rick,  ailing women to health and strength. Ii;  relieves th*- trrvuhl^H whileh cause .such  Hyiriptornwns backache, pmrif'iji porno<jH,  irrpguJarhicH. lired, worn-out. U-n-linv.n  an rl nervr.i i a n t-<-.i. T h i.Hi i u aho wn uy,u i n and  nf/nin t<y y\i*-h V'trerH :m f\fr������. McMahon  writ*'1*5!, riFi wf-U afl bv nni> vvosrnan fce 11 i n p?  another, Jhr.se vjnnn-xi know, ami nr������  willing ���������('������ t������"tl oTivr.'-i. \vfi:i;������. it r.'ul for  (.hern; therefore, it in j-ircly worth  your trinl,  Wr>i-������if������n who milTer wh oui rl write to the  Lydia fCF'inkhnrw! ~Jl*'<\iv\ii4'(~ti.A',(A^iury,  Ontario, f<jr ;t I'rce copy of Lyil'm K,  I'ink hn m*m    Pr i vsite   Tca t- Hook  them eyes o' yourn.      I just reached  down and lammed you good with a  piece ot" stick, an' here you be, safe  an' sound as a beetle in a log. Here  you'll stay, too, likely, onless you get  some sense, and I don't know when  that there dumbwaiter'll get to runnin'. It's a shame, too, if you ask  me, 'cause a man needs his three or  four squares a day in this here climate."  "How much do you wTant to give me  a hand out of here, Neale?" the cattleman demanded abruptly, tired oi" listening tc the fellow's monotonous  drawl; and after all the chance was  worth taking. ���������-'  The eyes oi" the Texan glittered.  "Got the money on you?"  "You'd get the money all right."  "Sure, son-,'I kno>v that���������it7 you had  it!      I'd just hold my gun on you, an'  you'd   toss  the  roll  up here,   without  put tin' me to the trouble o' givin' you  no hand."      He chuckled in appreciation of his own humor.      "But I know  you   ain't  got  it   on  you���������we   frisked j  you down yonder in the timber���������an' 1  j don't deal in no promises.    This here  is a cash    game.      If   I    thought    tha  He whirled about suddenly, look-  l-ing behind him and seemed to listen  tor an instant; then his hand dropped  to the gun at his hip. He never drew  the weapon, however, for with a horrible facial grimace, as his, body contorted under the impact of a bullet, he  threw his arms into the air and reeled over the edge of the hole. A. second afterward ���������the report of a rifle  came to Wade's'ears.  '���������Hello;" ihe rancher shouted,  springing from under the Texan's falling body. The instant it struck the  sand, Wade snatched Neale's revolver from its holster and waited for him  to iry 1o rise; hut he did not move.  A bloody froth stained the lips, while  a heavier stain on his shirt, just under tho heart, told where the bullet  had struck.      The man was dead.  "Hello! Ilello!" Wnde shouted re-  peat.edly, and discharged the revolver  inio lhe sand. J-Ie realized that, although a friend must have fired the-  ride, (hen-- was nothing to show where*  ho whk.      "Hello!"  "Hollo!" Tlio hail was answered  by l ho now comer, who. thus j������uldecT.  sipproiich-fd thi' npot until hiB voice  was roar ai   hand.      "Hello!"'  "Hollo! Come on!" The priHonor  throw    hh-.    hat    up    oui. of the hole.  *"��������� Ailmenl-H I'-cculiar to Women.  tup-on  c  M  ���������I Hi  "Herr' I  am!"  Thr; next nioiiionl Bill Santry, with  I oars st roaming down his wonihor-  hoaW*n cheeks, was bonding over the  o(h.-o oi tho fitt (-*, m*e with down-st ret died hands. P.oncath liis Kelf-eontrol  the old man was nol'i-iioarlod as a woman. ;n.i! iii ids <1<-'Iij-'Jo Jio now' iuadi1  no at t***mpi   to leslniln himself,  ���������"lri;inl( Cnvvil for this rniiHile!" Iip  ���������nxclainji-d. "'live mt' your harirlH,  boy. J fart Jtiyt reach 'cm jl" i stretch  a li'iie im' y on c������mp," Wade did mi*  and was drawn up out ol' the hole,  "Thank UhwiI! Tlmnlt tlawil!" lln*;  o!ri lo'iotv kept eielaiminj', patting his;  employer on rt,e back. "'Dldn'*! hurl  ���������, ou  ii. .ici;,  litt]  I iiey ':'."  J!(*'ore M';i<"e could firn-wci', n pat'ei*  ot iiool;-, raiinrd Jilro to nun, .ta Iioro-  tii.', i.llppcrl fiortt <t.ii'?\ '.-��������� burr; back  and ran !o\v';������n*fe hirn. She hB urn bled  whr-n .'���������.he- had nluioi.t reachod hJm, tuitS  lie   e;is|J*;||t    lid-f   Jll    hltl   JH'JJl."..  Air* jrm aii rl^h'? (th, yottr head?  "If";! hurt (ir*c, Ihe. blood **" f'lirt rhnip,  to hi ai nnd Mcnr-ched hli*t fiice;  with ln-r  I *,*',.*'     4.,-Cihi.    he    lr*|ed    t e>   nenfOe   h-er  "It's nothing, jMSt a bad bruise, but  how���������?"      He  checked   the  question  upon   his   lips."'. "We   mustn't    stay  here.      Moran may have    .    .    ."  "There ain't nobody here.      I wish  to  Gawd hre was here.      I'd    .    .    ."  Santryjsf faee*"wlEts -twisited', V&th^ ^age.  "'Causse*". #j������  ad^cl, 'Zl kneipjfwas  hinoi|iso'il ^m T^wbr^ge^ftffat we  corne right'',lnaa^>ithro^:h fl������eii\^-mp,  and  there was nobody therer*'*  This'  here skunk, that. I. plugged, he must be  the only one. .   I got him, I reckon."  *!'Yes^'"7 Wader answered, simply* ;as  he watched three men from the Trowbridge     ranch : ride     up     to     them.  "Where's Lem?"  DOfptftyc'explained that-.'ehe, had-set  out to find him in company with ihe  man shethad met at the big pine; but  on the way they had met Santry and  the three cowboys.      One of the men  had then ridden on to Bald'Knob after   Trowbridge,,  while ^th^, rest   had  come straight to Coyote' Springs.    She  tried  to speak quietly, but-she  could  not keep the song of happiness out of  her voice, or the love out of her eyes.  "Then you did  this,  too?"      Wade  wrung  her-,h^ndSj and? looked, at her  proudly!'    "''But'how���������- "I don't" uiicler-  stan-d,?'.',., ..._'P   ........ ,., "r.,,%  ' "FH iell'you, when we're iii ^ne saddle," she said shyly. "There's so  much to tell."  "Santry!" The ranch owner threw  his arm fondly across the shoulders  of his foreman. "You, too, and'litem.  I've got all my friends to thank. Say,  dig a grave for this fellow, Neale.  There was a -lion around here .last  night, and I'd hate to have him get  Neale, bad as he was. Then���������" His  voice became crisp with clA-fcermina-  tion. "Hunt up Trowbridge and ask_|  him to pass the word for everybody to  meet at the ranch, as soon as possible.  There's going to be open war here in  the valley from now on." He turned again to Dorothy. "Dorothy, I'm  going to take you right on home with  me."  "Oh, but . . ." The gleam in his  eyes made her.pause. She was too  glad to have found him safe, besides,  to wish to cross him in whatever  might be his purpose.  "No buts about it. I'll send for,  your mother, too, of course. Town  won't be any place for either of you  until this business is settled. George!"  lie called to-one of the three cowmen,  -who rode 'over to him. "I suppose  it'll be all right for you to'take orders  from me?"  "I reckon so."  "I want you  to ride into - Crawling  Water.       Get a buckboard  there and  bring  Mrs.  Purnell  out tq^ my  place.  Tell her that   her daughter is  there,  and   she'll   come.       Come   now,   little  girl."    He caught Dorothy in his arms  and lilted her on to Gypsy's back. "All  right, boys,, and much obliged."      He  waved the little cavalcade on its way,  and swung into the saddle on the extra horse, which Santry had provided.  On the way down! through the timber, Dorothy modestly told hirn of the  part she had played, with the help off  Lem  Trowbridge.       He listened with  amazement  to the  story   of her generalship, and was relieved to hear that  the   Rexhills   were   probably   already  out of Crawling  Water,  for  that left  him a free hand to ao| against Moran."  This time the agent**niust suffer the  penalty  of his  misdeeds, hut greater  even than his pleasure at that thought,  was Wade's gratitude to Dorothy for  all she had done for him.      He was  filled with a wonderful tenderness for  her, which made him see in the play  ot* her facial expression: the shy lowering of her lashes;   the color which  ebbed and flowed in her cheeks;  the  free use which she made _of her red  lips,   a  greater   fascination   than   she  had ever before    exerted    over    him.  There, In the fissure, he had expected  never to be at her side again, and now  that he was  so, anel knew what she  had   come  to  mean   to  him,  the old  friendship between them  seemed  no  longer possible; certainly not from his  side.      He  felt,  in  its  place, all the  confusion of a lover, anxious to speak  and yet struck dumb with clumsiness  and the fear, never absent no matter  what   the   degree   of   encouragement,  that his suit might not find* favor witla  the lady when put into words.  "You're a wonderful girl," he hurst  out. at last, with a heartiness that, in  bringing a flush to her cheeks, made  the old phrase seem new to her ear������.  "I'm not at oil," she denied shyly.  "I just had to do It, that, was all.  People always do what they have to  do."  "Thoy do not. Lots of them can'1:,  but you���������you're always capable; that's  what makes you so wonderful, Doro-  Uiy!" He pulled his horse closer to  hers, meaning 1o put his arm around  hor, but he dared not, attempt it, when  her dross brimhed his 'sleeves.  "Yor?"       She   was   trembling   now  far more 1hcm when she hnd faced the  Rexhills.     "Whnt is it?" ^  JIIh arm dropped to his side, and ho  suddenly became acutely conscious  of his appearance, what with his  blood-matted hair; his blood-stained  and soiled face; his generally woe-be-  guilts   ciiiu   ucapciaic   aictie. ju,   icaSi.,  before he risked his future on such a  question, he ought to make himself as  presentable as he could.  (To be continued  Many mothers have reason to bless  Mother Graves* Worm Exterminator,  because it has relieved the little ones  of suffering and made them healthy.  The English language is spoken by  more than 150,000,000 people.  The Yellow Peril  Whether the corn be of>������ld or new  growth, it must yield to Holloway's  Corn Remover.  Too naslny men are unable to recognize their obligations when they meet  tbem.  Claims Every Ninth Child Born In B.C.  New !s An Os*!*snta! ^..  Quoting statistics to show that  every ninth child born in British Columbia is an Oriental and declaring the  Japanese did not- hesitate to say they  were destined to-be a dominant race,  Mrs. V. S. MacLachlan, British. Columbia Secretary of Women's Institutes  and national convener of the Child  Welfare, appealed to members of women's institutes to use their influence  for relief from Oriental occupation in  an address before the tenth annual-  convention of the Quebec Women's  Institutes in Montreal.  Felt and cloth are being made out  Of spun glass in Italy.  Always   keep  BOVRIL  in the   House  Bovril  prevents   that   Sinking  Feeling.  l������susJara is~vwt/abf&  . f    ' -  *   -r- *   ��������� '  zm./fiejolfief'ys^  Did you know that mustard not only  gives more zest and flavor to meats,'  but,also stimulates your digestion?]  Because it aids assimilation it adds  ^nourishment ta.foods.      '<  bat it must be Keens  229  I  iLeAye,  IIIIflHIMIfflMMHrtl ���������>?���������  THE    BEVIEW^    CBESTON;    B,  /<?c  G.  Homesteads In Northern Alberta  That Northern Alberta still lias a  lure for the homesteader is evidenced  by\ tire" increased business which is being handled by the Edmonton Dominion Land Office. During. ..May, 83  homesteads were filed upon, and in  addition 13 soldiers' grants were also  made. Patents applied for numbered  fifty-one.  Water Power Development  pSig Saving of Coal is Effected Through  iZZy Water Power in Canada.  :"^The water power now developed in  ;Canada represents an investment of  oyer $620,000,000, according to a re-  "ort' of the Water "Powers Branch of  tlie Department of the. Interior. In  1940, should the rate of growth in ih-  !v������iallatt6n during the past fifteen years  be   continued,   this -, investments   will  ^|tve grown to over $1,100,000,000. The  present development represents an. an=.  jTual equivalent of 26,700,000 tons of  coal, which valued at $10 per ton, represents $267,000,000. Ia the year  1940 these annual figures, with the  foregoing' assumption, will have become 50,000,000 tons in Quantity and  $500,000,000 in value.  Headaches Disappear���������  Stomach Gains Strength  Whole     System     Braces     Up,    Vigor  Returns,   Appetite   Increases  SISqS,^^  ������j������^i^Bii0^^i<^mM  Twin Evils  DR.  HAMILTON'S PILLS  Brings  No       Regulating       Medicine  Results So Quickly  Half    sick    men    and  women   who  scarcely know what ails them, will be  given    a   new   lease    of   life with Dr., x<riJU  Hamilton's   Pills.       Depressed   spirits] +Il* ^  as     arc      Frvrtrnttar.   I tliat  MOTHER'S HEALTH  NEEDS GREAT CARE  Care of Home and Children Often  Causes a Breakdown  The woman at home, deep in "household duties .and the care of motherhood, needs-occasional help tp keep  her in good health. The demands  upon a mother's health are many and  severe. Her own health trials and  her children's Avellare exact heavy  tolls, while hurried meals, broken rest  and much indoor living tend to weaken her constitution. No wonder that  the woman at home is often indisposed through weakness, headaches,  backaches and nervousness. Too  many womenv have grown to accept  these visitations as a part of the lot  disappear, headaches are forgotten, 1  appetite increases, blood is purified  and enriched, pains'at the base of the  ������pine are stopped, the nerves are toned up, ambition to work is increased,  and day by day the old-time health and  vigor return.      25c at all dealers.  Disease   and.!  Poverty   Appear   to   Go  Hand in Hand  Disease and poverty are so closely  related that the prevention of disease  and sickness would mean the practical elimination of poverty, according to Bailey B. Burritt, General  Director'of the ^ New York Association  tor 'Improving the Condition of the  Poor. ������������������  "Most poverty," said Mr. Burritt,  addressing a general session of the  National Conference of Social Work,  "now being'dealt with by family welfare organizations is inextricably  related to families in which illness  is a permanent factor. A six months'  report of the association indicates  in 3,785   families under care the  IF  Housekold Hints  :^  Valuable  Vi  Recipes    For  Housewife  the    Busy  Times Raisin   Pis  ���������-"' 1 cup Sun-Maid seeded raisins.  3 tablespoons  butter.  2 egg yolks.  -Vi cup dried currants,  2 tablespoons lemon juice.  1 pint apricot juice.  Sugar to taste.  Stew the raisins and currants in the  apricot   juice.       Add   the   butter,   egg  yolks, lemon juice and sugar to taste:*!  Put in a shell that has been previous-  of motherhood.     But many and varied j'ly baked, cover with a meringue made  as her health troubles are, the cause is   with the whites of the-eggs and four  simple    amT   relief at hand. j \Vhen   tablespoons of sugar.  well,   it   is   the   woman s   good   blood ���������~  that keeps her well; when ill.she must  make   he.r   blood   rich   to   renew   her  health.       The  nursing   mother   more.  thrfn any other woman in  the  world  needs rich blood and    plenty    of    it.  There is one way to    get    this    good  blood so necessarjr to pea-feet health,  and   that   is  through  the  use  of Dr.           Williams'   Pink ,Pi lis.      -Mrs.   W.   T. I   "ZZ  ..'-.. - 1  Riley; R.R. No. T, Apple Hill, Ont., has  proved the great value ot Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to mothers, and tells  her story as follows:���������"Two years  ago, after the birth of my boy, I became very weak and run down.  Gradually I lost /weight and energy  until I was" unable to do my housework. I could not sleep, my nerves  would twitch and jump so that I arose  in the mbrnlng with hea'vS' aching  limbs aud head. Indigestion helped  to make the misery worse, and my  heart would palpitate terribly. I doctored steadily for a year without getting better, but just dragged along  feeling that I would never he well  again. But one lucky day, on the advice of a friend, I began treatment  with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. 1 have  taken only six boxes, but I wish you  coiild see the difference. I am now  able to do my work, go about and enjoy myself. I feel so entirely like a  new woman, that I advise every weak  or ailing woman to try Dr< Williams'  Pink Pills and I'know they will get  beneficial results."  IC you are ailing, easily 11 red or depressed. It la a duty you owe yourself.   ,  and your family to give Dr. Williams' | \  Pink Pills a lair    trial.      What    this  mecliclno  has done  for others  it will  surely do Lor you.      You can get Dr.  Williams'    Pink    Pills    through    any  dealer  in medicine or by  mail  at  00  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50 Irom  Tho     Dr.    Williams'     Medicine     Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  visitors and nurses listed 5,613 separ  ate health problems *whieh they had  to deal with, including tuberculosis in  539 families, cardiac problems in 163  families, mental or nervous disease or  mental defectiveness in 299 families,  rickets in 236 families, etc., in a decreasing miscellaneous group."  Disease and poverty are twin evils.  Intelligent direction of effort wilL  lessen, if not eradicate, them.���������Buffalo Exi)re3s.  CHOLERA INFANTUM  jrx.  ���������JL- A jl sr%.~~_  T\1t~~T? A Cf-gTi  ~LP~-t~>m.~~\~~t~~u  Cream of Raisins  1 tablespoon gelatin, Vi cup milk.  2 tablespoons cold water, Vs cup  sugar.  y-i cup chopped Sun-Maid seeded  raisins.  Vi cup finely estopped nuts.  1 cup hot water, 2 stiffly beaten egg  whites.  1 cup whipped cream.  Soften gelatin in cold water. Cook  raisins and hot water slowly 10 minutes. Heat milk and add" sugar and  gelatin. Stir until dissolved and add  raisin mixture. Chill. When mixture begins to thicken add nuts and  egg whites and fold in cream. Mix  thoroughly and pour into molds. Serve  with yellow sauce.  For Rheumatic Pains.���������The pains  and aches of Sciatica and Rheumatism  should be treated with Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil. The soothing and healing properties of this famous remedy  have been demonstrated for fifty  years. Use It also for inflammatory  pains, cuts, scratches, bruises and  ;h'prains, either In human beings or the  lower animals.  OF CHILDREN  Cholera Infantum or summer complaint of children -is one of the most  dangerous bowel complaints during  the summer months.  It begins with a profuse diarrhoea,  the stomach becomes irritated, very  often accompanied by vomiting and.  purging and the matter excreted from  the stomach-has a bilious appearance.  The child rapidly loses flesh, is soon  reduced to languor and prostration,  and in a great many eases death ensues.  Mothers, if any of your children become sick with cholera infantum do  not endanger their health, perhaps  .their life, by experimenting with some  new and untried remedy; get one-that  has stood the test of time; one that  will quickly offset the vomiting, purging and the diarrhoea. This you will  find in Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry, a remedy that has been  on the market for the past 78 years.  Mrs. W. A. Harrison, 10 Elevator  Court, Halifax, N.S., writes:���������"Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild StrawbeiTy  saved the. lives of three of my children when all other remedies failed.  It stopped the vomiting and~ terrible  diarrhoea with which tiiey were  troubled. I always keep a bottle of  it in hand in case of emergency."  "Dr. Fowler's" is 50c a bottle; put  up only by The T. Milburn Co., "Limited, Toronto, Ont.  ��������� According to the News of the World,  Lloyd George will probably visit  America at the beginning of October.  Z The Inter-Parliamentary Association will hold its 21st annual session  in Copenhagen early in August.  7 F. Jj Dixon, leader of the Labor  group fn. the Manitoba Legislature,  Zand one of Winnipeg's ten members',  has resigned his seat In the House.  The United States Government closed its books for the fiscal year 1923  with a surplus of approximately  $310,000,000.  >;. By the bloodless capture of Gen.  Pepilaiey and his staff of 100 officers,  the last resistance of the "Whites" to  the Soviet regime has been overcome.  ���������Z J. W. Broatch, of Moose Jaw, captured premier honors for Marquis  wheat, hard spring wheat, white oats,  fall rye and flax at the provincial"fair  at Brandon.  Great Britain offers an unrestricted  ���������market for Canadian cattle of the  feeder type, in the opinion of Hon.  Duncan Marshall, Commissioner of  Agriculture, "Who has just returned  from some four months study of the  overseas situation.  Ladies Remove Their Corns  _ s la A Very Simple Way  No pain, no trouble, costs only a  quarter's. It is a very simple thing to  paint on a small application^ of good  old "Putnam's" night and morning;  To remove corns, to get entirely free  from them, use Putnam's Corn & Wart  Extractor. It is~ guaranteed, 25c at  all dealers.-     Refuse a substitute.  Where He Is Great  "Brown is a great thinker, Isn't  he?"  "Yes; he thinks he knows it all."  For Both House and Stable.���������There  is? a good deal of similarity, physically  speaking, between human' beings and  the lower animals. Both are subject  to many ailments arising from inflammation and to all manner of cuts and  bruises. Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil  is an entirely reliable remedy for such  ailments and mishaps in both human  beings _and the lower orders of  animals.  One Of-Life's Mysteries  We    wonder*-   how    many of those  who put the Bible among    their    ten  favorite boks ever open its covers?���������  Detroit Free. Press.  Catarrhal Conditions  Catarrh ia a local disease greatly influenced by constitutional conditions. It  therefore requires constitutional treatment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE  is taken Internally and acts through, the  Blood upon the Mucous Surfaces of the  System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE gives the patient strength "by hn-  ^roving the general health and assists  "ature In doing its ���������work.  AU "Druggists. ���������    Circulars  free.  F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio.  S?  The flrst English theatre was begun  in" 1576*:   previous  to  that  plays had  been   given  on' temporary   platforms  J erected on the courtyards of Inns.  When Canada Had   Slavery  Another way, lo get on your feet is  to use them on the sidewalk, instead  of ot^ the clutch and brake pedals.���������  San Francisco Chronicle' '  A   Minard's ��������� King of Pain  ^ r Excellent for Rheumntlt-un.  Mjk'f Neuralgia, Backache and  E        kindred ills.  ?  tw -i-~y-j.ZZ^^^I~t^^^  Until 179-3- Importation of Slaves Was  Not Forbidden  The following advertiHement appeared Jn a Montreal paper of Juno 3,  1778: "Ran away on the 14th inst., a  slave belonging to tho widow Duffy  Desaulnlers aged about 35 years,  dressed in {striped calico of the ordinary cut, of tolerable stoutness. Whoever will bring her back will receive a  reward of $6 aud will be repaid any  costs. , The importation of slaves Into  Canada was forbidden in 1793. lu  1800 there were 1*12 slaves in tho  Montreal dlatrlcL. .In 1S11 the .slavn  trade was. forbidden under tlie Union  Jack. In 3S33 the lant slavery whs  abolished when the British Govern-  mvui YuMd 4H*5*t>,U00,(*O-O to buy tho  slaves In the British West rndlen after  seven yeara "further apprenticeship.  OladHtono mode his flrst speech In  ( Parliament on this bill, defomling the  ' treatment, of slavoa on bin father'u  West Indian plan I at ion. ��������� He favored  gradual emancipation.  W.    H.    U.  tl������0  Mi-nard'-a Liniment  Heals Cut*  B.C. Eggs For Glasgow  A carload of 500 cases of eggs have  been shipped by the British Columbia  Co-opera live Poultrymen's Association  to Glasgow. This marks th'e flrst attempt of the British Columbia shippers to enter the Scottish markets  trom which a permanent-trade Is  hoped.  Cuticura Heals Rashes  Bathe with plenty of Cuticura Soap  and hot water to cleanse unil purify.  Dry lightly and apply -Cuticura Ointment to uoothe and heal.  -SutiZSe. Ol������l������������������2S*������������aSBv. T*lcii������. 2S<*. Sold  tlirouicliout the Dominion. Canadian Depot:  Umama, Mnalltii, 344 St. P������ul St., W.. HCnrir**!.  L'" ' -   Cuticura Utrnp ���������h������f o������ without mutr.  Miller's Worm Powders act mildly  and wLthout injury to the child, and  there can be no doubt of their deadly  effect upou worms. They have been  in successful use for a long time and  are recognized as a leading preparation, for tho purpose. They have  proved their power in numberless  cases aud have given relief to many  children, who, but for the good offices  of this compound, would have, continued weak and enfeebled.  1  The Hope of the  World  Necessity For Friendly Relations  Between U.S. and Britain  Tho world Ja better oft* because  America und the British commonwealths are In good relations. It Is  far better off, because there is a  United States of America, and because there ore states such as Kng-  land-Scotlantl-Walos, .tho Irish Tree  State, Canada, Australia, New Zealand,  with which Amorlcnns oan trade and  visit In all amity. Thone who would  fawn on Brliuin are as contemptible  as those who cringe for social favor or  money or political aid. But those who  would, neetllcbsly and -for petty ends,  put our good relations in jeopHrdi-,  play with such lire as tliat which  lights world wars and wivcksT ctvlllwt-  tlons. For when America and tlio  ���������j British commonwealths come lo blow*.  tlie hope of western civilization nnd  our modern white man Institutions  will flicker low In its socket.���������Now  Orleans Times-Picayune.  Keep Minard's Llmmont In the houses  *  OFFICER COUL  HARBLYSTANDU1  Arthur Tache. 424 Rachel St,s East.  Montreal, a well-known policeman on  a busy traffic thoroughfare, is another  who upholds the merits of Tanlac with  his  personal endorsement.  "My experience ^with Tanlac has  been of such great satisfaction," said  Offieer Tache, "that I am glad to give  out the facts in mj^gase for what they  may be worth to others.  "I suffered from rheumatism in my  legs during a period of six months,  and was in such bad shape that I could  hardly stand on my feet.  "A friend told nie about Tanlac and  besides I saw statements from so  many people praising it that I determined to try the medicine myself.  It's a fact, the treatment has rid me  of rheumatism completely and has me  feeling perfectly well in every way  now. Yes, Tanlac has been so con-  vincing in my case I am glad to give  tt my highest-endorsement."  Tanlac Is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over  37-m.tllion bottles sold.  Tanlac Vegetable Pills are Nature's  own remedy for constipation. For  sale everywhere.  Wilt Erect Oil Refinery  " Faith in the ultimate discovery of a  commercial oil flow in Southern Alberta is further indicated in the selection of a site at "Lethbridge for an oil  refinery which Is to be established to  handle,Montana crude oil until there  are Southern Alberta producing wells.  You are nos  > experiment-  jlng when  you use l>r.  Uliase's Ointment for Eczema aad. Skill Irritations. It relieves at once and gradu-  aUjr heals tits sJtir... Seuapia box l>r.'  Chas*a'3 Ointment free if you mention this  paper and send 2c. stamp lor postage. COc. a  box: all dealers or EdmanBon, Bates & Co..,  ���������lamited,. Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS  Send   a   Dominion   Express   Money   Order.  They   are payable  everywhere.  Keep. Stomach and Bowels Right  -   H? giving baby the harmless, purely  VSKetable. Infants' and children's razulator.  brines astonl ah infir.snatifying-results  Sn making   baby's  -stomach digest  food and bowels move as  they should at teethlne  time. Guaranteed frea  from narcotics, ,opt������  ate*, alcohol and all  harmful ineredi-  ents. Safe and  satisfactory.  At All  \pt~tMS-_tB  ttEiMiMsls:  TREATMEOT  Keep Kendall's  always in the barn.  A strained muscle, a  sprung tendon, a jolt  or a knock demands immediate  attention. A few hours* delay will  result in a long lameness���������perhaps  in tho loss of the horse. Kendall's  Spavin Treatment has saved more  horseflesh than all the other known  remedies. Under the name of  K-endall's Spavin Cure, it is the  forty-year-old standby of horsemen,  farmers and veterinarians.  Gt~t <~ bottle of Ktndall'a today.  Ask. too, for tha Free Book or  taritefor it to  DR. B. J. KENDALL COMPANY,  ENOSBURG FALLS, V������.. U.S.A..    *   .  After  A universal custom  that benefits evciy-  frj     fl    A'd* digestion,  Pf6cll   cleanses the teeth,  *r soothes the throat*.  & good thing  ^remember  Sealed in  ils Purity  Package  ^Ejji^H   ^^^i^^PtWtF  ^RjM^S    H    ^^^L ^tebJ jEj   ^fcai.  Rifl  >*������.,,  IMHSH Igt^jtegtm  THE   CRESTON  BEVIEW  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.  CRESTON. B.C., FKIDAY, AUG. 24  This is Encouraging  Some encouragement can be  taken from the opening prices asked  by the Northwestern Fruit Exchange for Extra Fancy apples.  An f.o.b. price of #2.75 . per box for  Delicious, $2.00 for Winesaps   and  $1.75 for   Jonathans is   an  augury  of better conditions.  It may well be that   the opening  prices will by.no means be sustained  throughout     the    apple   shipping  season, but at all events   they provide reason for a little more optimism than has existed.     Snch   prices j  as quoted above would    mean    net  figures   to    the   growers   ranging  from well over a   dollar   for   Jon  athans up to   over twc  dollars   for  Delicious.     But even if the growers  get an average of 75c.   per box for  all varieties, they will  do very well  for this season.���������Penticton Herald.  Is there any  in  the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock Bran& J  Hants and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  r.  & CO.. Ltd.  Parents are Careless  ��������� I  Apparently  the   average Nelson  parent has great faith either in hie  neighbors or in the local police  force. Or so one would judge from  the number of children of tender  age who are allowed to run "at  large these days. There must be  some truth after all in the observation that children are sent to  school to geit rid of them.  Frequently of late, there has been  complaint   that children  are about  the streets and accidents are narrowly averted.     It is   not    unusual    to  find Ismail    children   at   the   park  without parents or an older  child,  sufficiently responsible to look after  them.    It may be the modern parents* way ofrteaching them to take  care of   themselves, but it   has become   a terrible, anxiety to   bachelors, maiden    ladies   and   childless  c uiplep,   who often   have   occasion  to father them or mother them   or  rescue them from   being run down  by motor   cars.    After   all it   is  a  privilege to have the   care   of    the  future citizens of "the country, and  the    responsibility     is    being   too  lightly considered   these   days   to  provide the virile and   healthy race  vertis  You can rescue yonr industry from disaster and bring  prosperity to every home in this District if you and the  friends of the Fruit Grower will  living in Western or Eastern Canada or the United Kingdom and get them to buy a box of apples packed by the  Associated Growers of British Columbia aud in turn ask them  to write to three of their friends, suggesting that they help  with their purchasing power to bring prosperity to your  District  A littHe individual bnt united earnest effort and! the luxury of prosperity is ours. Let us all get busy���������Copy the  following letter���������Spend nine cents and BOOST FOB BETTER TIMES���������THEY ARE  COMING.  Associated Growers of B.C., Limited  DEAR FRIEND:  If you would keep the Doctor **������r���������Eat an apple a dav nnd  copy tnis letter. Rending it to three of tour friends whose* largeness  of heart will eaten the Hpirit of the effort and ant on the fliiRgestion  tn buy a box of one or all of the following:  Tranmcendant Crab*  Duchess Applet  These will he available   in the fitores of WcHtern Cwnann, August  15th to 9Tri.  fwfttls-iosh Apples  Available in the fitores of Western Canada after September 20th  and in Eastern Canada after October l*t., ������ntl in the United Kingdom aftiT October 15th.  Available in the wtor������������ of  Wealem Canada iifter October iHt,,  Jonathan Apple*  -Bant-em C-Hnada after October  after November ~t\t.  10th., and  in the  Unitod  Kingdom  If you do thi* -mnd do not break thin chain of Ipttnr* LUCK will  tmrely follow yon aw it most certainty will the Fruit Cro*w*r������ of  Britiah Columbia. But may VOU he sum unlucky aa will bo my  fri*ncl who i������ growing fruit if vou buy applen that nr+ not packed  and shipped by the* Associated Oro*r#������rn of B.C. Ltd,  DO IT NOW���������Pl������-c*> ytsnr oi*d*r with yr������ur flr/t(*������r arid wnnd the  counter Hlip to the A������*o������iat������������d Grower*, V~rnrsn B.C., giving tlnmi  thr information aw Ut nr**<1*������ aad prion yotj jui'ul; tlii* will at mictt  stimulate courage and optimism   in   nn    Indnmtry   wh������re   Grower*  *���������������.���������*���������#*���������������.. f* *t1   it* ft*   ts ������*���������������*"������<,<���������������������**$ rfhtf* #*1 *> m  %������t-ntmwit   H tlf^-Hr-Ml \ P   t\rr*m*~*  + 4+00      -      *    ���������**       4~0t 0~t   *  4 *���������*���������������       *    ' ������ *Hfc  j*������"    *���������       *������      ������������������     "I        M~,     *-l   *    v.   f ������j0 ��������� '   -     "      ^ *    *     *       - '���������"     '     '        ���������"'      * ���������>���������**���������  Ymirn nincerrly,  Yes, we tafee orders by telephone  and fill them promptly and correctly with  "the same care as though you came here  personally to have it filled.    Our stock is  complete to meet the demands of the  mm; m  Q m   -^g .  PRESERVING SEASONS  which are coming on.s  Mixed Pickling Spices, Chillies, Root Ginger  Mustard Seed, &c, &c.  SAVE TIME BY BUYING EARLY!  _ ETQTnM  !~*~~~e-%������ iyn  MCt>hA-ilT]| C  uvifiFfini ���������  LIMITED  ai  th?6      country  Times.  needs.���������Kootenay.  Civil Service Comparisons  Answering charges of extravagance on the part of the Oliver  government -made hy Mr. W. J.  Bowser, Hon. J. D. MacLean acting premier, has issued a statement.  The minister maintains that instead  of increasing administrative expenditures, the ' government has  economized. His. statement .shows  that for 1915 16 the -Conservative  government paid in salaries $1,555,  000. Other salaries^ which should  have been included in the civil ser .  vice list, and are now : so included  amounted to $620,000 or $2,175,000  in ail for the last full year- of the  Bowaer-McBride  administration.  Hon. Dr. MacLean states that  the increased cost of living necessitated the payment of $870,000  more in salaries. New depart  ments cost $156,000. Totalling  these items, he claims the Conservatives would .have spent  $3,201,000, while the present  government for 1920 21 paid out  $2,800,000, a saving qf $401,000.  Regarding travelling expenses,  the acting premier states that in  1912-13theMoBiride-Bowser government employees spent $563,000,  while for the year 1922 23 the administration expended $428,000.  The old government spent $47,000  per month and the present government $35,000. In addition the  minister claims that travelling  expenses are one-third higher today  than in 1913 14.  Dr. MacLean also issued a statement showing the number of persons employed in various ways by  the Conservative government during their last year of offibeand the  present government during the  year 1921. In each instance a  reduction is shown, the following  table giving first the employees of  the old government and secondly  the number of persona employed by  the present administration: Legislative employees, 37 and 29; land  registry, 149 and 115; court regis-  ! try, 52 and 45; police and game,  | 258 and 1S3; *printSTiR of-Rwt1*, 75 and  W5; museum, 8 and 5; library 15  and 11 ���������; legiulative buildings and  grounds^ 61 and 41.���������Vanoouuer  Daily Province.  The Herald  has   it figured ont'-that']  the    tourists    trade    will   he   worth  $50,000 to Penticton this year.  Almost $5.000,000 h������ 8 been spent on  tlie new concentrator at 'Kimlieriry.  ���������which is now ready for operation.  Grand Forks council has bought the  old Granny smelter buildings and land  r������e?'.r that town for .$5000, and has just  sold one of the steel sti-netnres* foj  $1500. to be shipped to  Burke, Idaho  At Penticton a Mr. Mutch is aaklr.g,  compensation from the town council  because of damage done hiB orchard  du-e to seepage from too much irrigation applied by a ranch -owner higher  iip on 1h������* sidehill.  CRESTO&  PUBLIC    LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturday** 3 to 5 p.m.  Tuesdays 1 ta 8 p.m.  Membership: $2 Year.    3 Months, 60c.  " For  "it.  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons  l-fit>h  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Be* 76  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  1st Class Honors I.S.M.  PIANO "LESSONS  Advanced Pupils only  J. A. P- CROMPTON-  Singing Lessons. Piano Tuning.  Loyal Orange Lodge, Ro. 2095  each month at -Mercantile  Hall. "Visiting brethren Cordially invited.  ; ~ fcERIC OLSON .W.M.  Men's Half Sole....���������.-���������SIM  Women V Half Soles-���������---     F5y  %~ineh Haime Straps-----.    25 '  ; 1-inch Haime Straps���������---      30   '.  ll-fyick Haime Straps^ .?:35.y  All other parts of Harness at  ���������corresponding prices." ,  5% is oar profit ob all Ilea Harssss  M* MSraboUS  Shoe and Harness Repairing  WYNNDEL  LAND   FOR  SALE  Clear title tb two acres at Duck  Creek, handy to school-and station, on  Government road. $300 cash. Enquire  A. H. PIGOTT, Wynndel. B.C.  1  PLAN YOUR  Summer Vacation Excursions  to  Eastern Canada and United States  either All Rail or via the Great Lakes.  Now on Sale. RETURN LIMIT Oct. 31st  VISIT THE BUNGALOW CAMPS  at Lake  Wapta,   Lake   O'Hara,   Yoho   Valley,   Emerald   Lake  Chalet, Moraine Lake, and Lake Windermere.    Open till Sept. 15.  ~~-~r~~j%~-i~f\~~4~~a M   ~fc~~~i~~~v%s%-.-~~tE~*m  ~r~t\\.B-*������~,~~-  Information ae to faren,   and   asBistanco   in   xnaking your   plans,  will be cheerfully given by   any Tioket Agent of the  %m^ ifr-i Wv-t 'if*!! PsttT I Ir^. Wv-t'  Thorr la n conKid^ruhle conLroverttf  wnging afc Pnnttcton because the co-  (������|in>M | i w *- c-tfiiiKcrri iycmfthii kiw ������j ������{.���������������������*  l������oxe������ ont  of   (own,   ot   ,\   saving   of  mbottt ime cc*Bi8 |>rr boa.   *  II���������iII%^HjIp Li ������ Kiw dllu roull dluUltio  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  193? IfiW /^BS&k fjffisa JSSjjffl'    ^_    *^Sffife| JSfHBffii fflSSBBl   ^^ffl   mSW&S* JHf BI  JPSmm������ MS Sirdar Ave.  lt������~~mS&&wtB}t~~.    I HI  THE $B������STON  REVIEW  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. AUGUST 26  CRESTON   \ 1  8 and 11 sum. ������.39 p.m.  ���������md fM'MsM-mife-  Campsd at Boundary Lake  .Boundary Lake,   which   is reached  by it live-mile trail   detour   from   the  [Da-^tgtfroHd to Klockmann,   Idaho, has  fc-^e-jjual for camping purposes accord-  I-J^-I^tp every one of the partv who got  back on Monday from a week's stay at  the-luke. and during their outing ������ere  'shown all through the workings of tbe  .bag*Continental-8iIver-lea<l mine where  :.^out 130   men   are   now   employed.  Wjfch the exception of the trail lead-  ibgvto the lake   the   party   made   the  trjp^bv motor truck.    The lake, which  is about three-quarters of a mite long  by a quarter mile wide is just as nature  created  it,  being densely wooded on  i three sides* a furnished cabin  at the  lake helping out the party, which was  in charge of Mis. H. "West, who had  tin-charge   Misses   Lucille   McMHIxn,  ; Ethel and Thelma Wet������t and Florence  and    Hazel   Oannaday,-and   Messrs.  Murrel Death,Z\ Ed. Gardner, Vic.  Hawion and Sherman Cannaday.  Sn^MiS������ii\'JiM^raJ^'''^:^^^ *22l  ������*������^& ������^S^^^P j^L���������ySSmm. fe������  S~m~~t~_~\ iatcCTB������6ta-t-* asrafleato eff ta-  proy������aMot and tea~~mt~~r haa40td~~~. '  ���������. Mauavia wttfeovt imnmnniiiiiiiii raii-  doww B^r-6* ~~~mo~% p*P**d������4 a-ttSt-  cant mtfctte inwrnnsMBte toostSi et  it* ai (v.  obfeateaed   ta  NMpttUB������mi������������ row  y6~~*. ~n~S~~~~rm to maJM  ������ weort earns wtil ot  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  -Tit***  teltur-o.      ____^. _  lesa than 5 -jr-aav-a. and .  e( (������.H 9������- ten/ -&B&x  ctocrad act* -writ-tv-taST-i  o*,** l������ost S rows sew rogeieva: a  Paw-Mnptor   8uddln������   <db������wa ^ssaat  may r������^oi^ ano������*o������r3^*->������m8>Uora.������Hs  rtniaires ia������ia~iaoonjunoUda witSi Ma  -farm. witbovt eataiaa: oeeraettora. sro-  and   rwtMATC*  mB^SdB^Tlai  Crtfera  -crantaa ana.  -J~~~~~ar.4trt~~ areas, j|ot **������"^it*v^*hti*CT SO  tatttol aatf tapKwmanft  *Ver Kraaintf and Sn-Ota-st  areas   e^oca&o? - ������������0   aeros   mfe*-  *fea  tsmbw l&of not  -j?5?-"������s?������- ������w��������� ������������������������  by  ooadli  to tbem.  road, not  priott Is  prk-bmptor*'  "rHMO eoaatrasttoa  Rebate off   a 3>6a���������  half ������ff fast ������f  yoas*  "Tha  iDflT   WttfaTff  time wltbSa  oS a ase^aaea pp������-__  fw title aa^ar Uito  frena fos* 0V4'-*F������av irni7  Trail school will hare a manual  training teacher this year at a salary  of $1750.   "-  Qf une whs not the month of brides at  Nakusp. For that month the town  had neither births, marriages nor  deaths.  99 per cent, of the ranchers in the  Penticton ..district are electric light  users. This includes an area over 11  miles square.  Hungry dogs did away with 53  Rhode Island Ked pullets belonging to  policeTchief Clark at Vernon in the  early hours of morning one day last  week.  St.   Joseph'sAcademy   at   Nelson j  has been enlarged and can now accommodate 150 pupils'."  Hossland is coming back. A brand  new restaurant, opened for business in  that town last week..  "'The Courier puts forward the name  ex-conductor Joe Jackson of Cranbrook for the vacancy in the Dominion  Hallway Commission.  1080 catalogued was Vernon post-  office's quota of the fall and winter  catalogue just sent out by a well  known mail order* house.  There were nin������* entries in the baby  show at Kaslo last week, four of the  youngsters being adjudged 100 per  cent, efficient, whilst four others tallied  95 percent.  Both the -Methodist nnd Anglican  clergy at Nakusp have just been  force to retire from that town. on  account of poor health and the other  transferred.  .The pomoters of the tourist and  children's park at Rossland are need*  ing about $600 to clear the undertaking of debt.    The  original   cost   was  about $1500.  At Midway and Rock Creek the  citizens are now enjoying the luxury  of a one-da yra.rwepk barber *hop  service given them by a tonsorial  artist from Greenwood.  In connection with the prospective  provincial redistribution The Herald  will not stand for the suggested shift  of Penticton frost Biniilanaeen to the  South Okanagan riding.  Kaslo eherrie were so tremdous as to  girth " this' yrar-"-'-that the Kootenaian  solemnly affirms that in some cases it  took only ten of them laid alongside  each other to cover a foot cpace.  troaetive.  Mo ioeu  duo. or p  cro������dr"4a������ ~m~.-bt~������Be-f~~~mlm-^macsm,,_���������  4, 1914, oa aeeottnt ������r paymenta. z  or taxoson srtdierarjhhh^mo.  aihsxj mansea. tor ������Men4gg0,faeQefred  ���������$.-**-.  direct   HBtBasat.to  Protrtoton    matf* ; for '.'' Imuhihhu    ������# -.  Crovtm  mania to a^-poraaiAssn    ������r  Crown  Laate, aeon-Mas rtflfata fraea  curcliaea." u-f-otvtnc to*U~tut+Z oo fSl-  terost aa������ team.. Wher������ ra^-puN^as.  era do art Main wkolo of ortebmrnar.  ������ftJ* V_������__$t22 5rlce *������������ ������>������������ twtes Sum  be   <a*Urtctp9tea   proportloaatotr   one  ������MAXIN������.  Jpatwnattc  _ '.'Vf+~ -   , nuute  abeni rcuoffdd: nirtorltr for ostab-  ownora. Hvoata-own4ura siay  form AaoMitataoaB for ran** mMDg*-  ~~~~���������h~~-~fE2?'������* PMHany free, pormit*  TC? EiGaXfl&SL O&QspATfi Or travelffirs.  un  m^- a iii a.   miailaM' -"~-    *���������.'  and       ^  TEA ROOM  fcOreain  - * ,   i    '"' . ..       *     .'.*..''.. ' '."-      '"'"  Moir aaid Neiisbn  Chocolates  Fruits in Season  Pastries  Here and There  Bert Norris  A discovery of excellent ochre  (raw sienna) wat> recently made  ������ear Eiiershouse Station oa to@ 'Dominion Atlantic Railway. The color  is uniform throughout, with very  little gritty matter in the main  body. The -material can be burnt  to produce a varie<y of colors from  -reddish brown to dISc^l. Prospecting is still goins oni  Canadian Pacific S.S. "Meta-  Eama" westbound "from Glasgow  via Belfast, ^recently docked at  Montreal and Qpebec with the record number of 382 cabin and 1,078  third class passengers. This constituted a record only for ships of  the size and 'type of the "Meta-  gama"- the   Canadian   Pacific   Em.  Sress   liners   often   having   a   far  -arger list.  Canadian Pacific Railway officials estimated that .61,000 men  would be required to harvest the  western crops this year. They expected to supply only 9,000 from the  prairie provinces and British Columbia and made arrangements to  carry over 50,000 from Ontario,  Quebec and the east.  United States factories turn out  chewing gum to the value of $41,-  000,000 annually. The extent to  which this product is used in this  country can be appreciated when it  is known that at the Canadian Pacific Windsor station, Montreal, a  man is continually employed in removing gum staino from the marble floor.  IS IT WORTH WHILE  Keeping.timber for B.C. industries?  Keeping alive a prosperous payroll?  * ������������������  Keeping fur and   feather  in   B.C.?  Keeping    timber    for   manufacture?  Keeping a green forest for posterity?  Then  Prevent Forest Fires  IT  PAYft  fl       fl O        mt^^^L    fl     W^-l-aP  Despite the fact that the new  Basilica at Ste. Anne de Beaupre  is still in course of construction,  many-thousands more have visited  the shrine this year than in former  years, and at frequent intervals tho  Canadian Pacific Railway has been  called upon tb add special equipment  to its regular trains to accommodate  thc pilgrims. The Redemptorist  Fathers are investigating a large  number of cure* claimed to be miraculous.  E. L. Richardson, manager of the  Calgary Stampede off 1023, held under the patronage of the Prince of  Wales ahd Governor-General" Byng,  announcos that, owing- to the enormous bucccbs of the great rodeo  July 9-14.it will be staged annually  instead  of at intervals  of  several  gears,   as   heretofore.     The   recent  tampede was attended by 137,800  people.  Only once In the history ������of Canada was the irold production record  set In 1922 exceeded, and that was  in 3900, when the Yukon placers  reached the peak of their yield.  During 1022, 1,208,864 ounces of  gold wero mined In tho Dominion.  The valuo ia set at $20,110,0150, an  Increase of 80% over the previous  year's figures. In 1900. 1,880,087  wmumm of i������o1d were mined and! ftho  value waa $27,008,168.  Canada's trade ia climbing ahead.  Total trade tn the three months ending* June was f402.644.4S8, an Increase of $110,841,060 ovor the cor-  respondfnff three months of last  year. For Juno alone total trado  was $379,720,510, an increase of  8544.044,782 over last year,    Domes-  ���������4 fc ���������"*       f\ mft^.^-^tt^'ttt       Ti**!      *#* f*\       -H*���������������������������������������.���������** ,*-,      ������.,.., II ������  i_4*t*J~t~0 *-~       *.���������       w**w       WoUVV      ������tlM-U4d lagim      l4|-������>  crnnned   approximately    $50,000,000  ay} imports Apprbximatcly fei^CKKJ,-  cco.  /  J?\L!aV������������?������'2>>  BB  g  ^Es ^K^mS S mT^ sP^  That means going thoroughly over every part  of the  c*&*r and beBD*" fiill"0, -^ttlsfi-e-d. that everwtliiDor is ri^ht.  That is tke kind of service you get  at this Garage  Our Experts Satisfy Themselves;  We Know You'll be Satisfied.  STAPLES & PIERSON  Are You Going to Travel?  When travelling abroad it is most convenient  to carry your money in the form of a letter  of Credit. It ensures the safety of your  funds; it is readily convertible into ' currency, and acts as an invaluable ihtroductioa  in foreign lands. Letter������ of Credit are issued  at any branch of this Bank.  !IVlPriKI/\JL    H  GRESTON BRANC3I,  C W. ALLAN,  Thrift  ~\\  consists in spending less than  voix earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken, a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings hal**������~  ances and shall welcome your  account* &so  THE CANADIAN BANK  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -  RESERVE FUND  CRESTON BRANCH, C &  *i5,Q0<Mm  $15,000,00������  Hot  Steam  >nd  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  Jiand Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RVKMAN,��������� Creston  Apple boxes  Our Box Factory is running: full time, and we  are in excellent position to supply all your needs in  Crates or boxes of any variety. -  -Our price delivered on Apple Boxes equals anything in B.O. and when you consider the advantage of  being able to secure promptly from us any extra  boxes you may need, we believe the service we give  and price we quote cannot be equalled.  Por tho convenience of growers who will need  but a small supply we wish to inform that they can  get all they need at the Company's oflloo at Creston.  BOX PMLES:_J9������. a$ th* mill; 2������c. delivtwd  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  ~~w~~  mm$mmm,. THE ;REVTEWS    CRESTON,    B.    a  v-  The ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY  is composed of the youn  tenderest leaves on the tea bush.  Tke Senate  Periodical I.v the Senate ofCanada places its veto on important legislation,  ���������which has received the approval of the elected representatives of the people  sitting in. the House of Commons. The exercise of this power of veto only  occurs when the political complexion of the. majority in the Senate is different  to that of the majority in the Commons���������a significant fact which would seem  to indicate that the majority of Senators are more inclined to play party politics than they are to adopt that high and impartial attitude which the Fathers  of Confederation designed the Senate should assume as a proper and necessary safeguard to hasty, ill-considered and partizan action of the Commons.  As a rule, the exercise of the veto power by the Senate is followed by an  outburst of indignation throughout the country, and a fillip is given to the  never quite dead demand lor reform of the constitution of the Senate, and by  extremists for its abolition. People in the mass are, "however, long suffering,  and these waves of indignation usually die down with nothing in the direction  of reform being attempted.  Is it too much to hope that the recent action of the Senate in rejecting  the whole programme of the Canadian National Railways for branch lines construction will not be so easily and quickly forgotten, but that, on the contrary,  a definite, energetic and persistent public demand for reform of the Senate  will be inaugurated and carried to a successful conclusion?  The Senate of Canada as at present constituted is about the most useless  governmental and legislative body iu the world. It is a wholly irresponsible  body, absolutely undemocratic, yet possessed of great power which it does  not hesitate on occasion to wield in the most senseless and autocratic manner. Its reform is not a matter of partizan politics, but of national politics  in th^ broadest meaning or that term.  When endeavoring to meet the many objections nnd solve the great difficulties which stood in the way of Confederation more than half a century  ago, the Senate was devised in order to provide the smaller and less populous  Provinces which some safeguard against Unwise and unjust action by the  Commons controlled by representatives elected on a basis of population by the  larger Provinces. It was therefore provided that, regardless of population,  Ontario should have 2*4 Senators, Quebec 21, and the Maritime Provinces -2*1,  that these Senators must be possessed of certain property qualifications to  assure that they be men of substance and standing in their respective Provinces, and that they be appointed for life in order to remove them lroni the  influence of partizan considerations. And for more than fifty years the con-  etitution of the Senate has remained unchanged except that, with the creation of new Provinces in the West, the territory from and including Manitoba  to the Pacific coast was constituted a fourth. Senatorial area,,each of the four  Western Provinces being accorded six Senators.  Despite changing conditions ancl the growth of democratic government  the world over, and notwithstanding that tlie original reason for so constituting the Senate has passed, nothing has been dene-to bring the Senate into  conformity with presentrday sentiment and needs. The powers of the British House of Lords have been restricted in keeping with the march of progress, but not so the Senate of Canada. The Provinces of Canada do not  need a Senate today to protect them: rather the Provinces now require the  introduction of reforms to protect them from an irresponsible and autocratic  Senate.  Apart altogether from the issues involved in the recent action of the Senate on the C.N.R. branch lines construction policy, and its treatment of legis-  tion arising out. of the report of the Ralston Commission which investigated  tiit: grievances of returned soldiers���������important as they unquestionably are���������  tliere remains the great principle and the vital national interest to be settled  ������s to whether a. body over which the people have absolutely no control shall  be continued to defy the expressed wishes and desires of the Canadian  eleeiorAt.e.  The question might just as well be faced and settled now before any fur-  ih-*"!- damage to Canada's continued progress and welfare is done rather than  )���������> again defer it. While admittedly population of a Province should not be  tiit* determining factor in Senate representation, it is nevertheless inconceivable that practically one-half ol" the Dominion, extending from the Great Lakes  to i~iv- Pacific is going to be content for all time to a representation only equal  r.-j *:ia* acrord-e-d ihe restricted area of the* three small Maritime Provinces,  aad ron���������M-:---".! 1311011 t^ach of the individual Provinces of Ontario and Quebec.  "A'Uiiou* assuming to call in question the wisdom.of the constitution as  dra:������--tl in .1 >t>7, which probably was wise and necessary at that time, there  t.tn ~>*' no h������?si<aiion in declaring that in this day it is antiquated, obsolete and  *���������-,-. :i .Li-nxr-i au.. It should be amended without delay if Canada is to avoid  jui. d''vH������:>n>-������T-i! o: ~. situation wherein it may be found extremely dlllicult to  iind a r>a 1 isiaf������������������ ury .solution without endangering Confederation itself.  Giant Parachute  Invented  New    Safety     Device     Will     L-essen  Danger For Airplanes  Attention is being directed again to  ithie carrying of 'parachutes in aeroplanes. It has been, stated that if  the occupants of the air express wlilcl!  crashed in France recently had liad  parachutes, the lives of some of them  would have been saved, writes an air  correspondent.  Types of parachutes are being  tested by the Air Ministry, and  every new war 'plane now being produced has provision for parachutes.  - Parachutes tested have shown themselves more than 90 per cent* efficient,  but the tests are directed to finding a  "100 per cent, efficient" parachute.  A new safety idea is being investigated in regard to' big commercial air  expresses, etc.  Instead" of issuing a parachute to  each individual traveller it is suggested that in the event of a mishap  the passenger saloon should be capable of immediate detachment from  the structure of the aeroplane and left  to the support of a specially designed  parachute of exceptionally large size.  Mr. E. R. Calthrop, the inventor,  has produced and submitted to the  authorities a device by which, within  less than four seconds from the moment when the pilot pulls a lever, the  cabin containing its passengers is  freed from the machine and is parachute-borne in safety- to the earth.  Sour Stomach Risings  Quickly Relieved  The wonderful comfort and relief you  got from even twenty drops of Nerviline  -will ��������� surprise you. Talie it in sweetened  water; it's not unpleasant. Almost immediately you feel better. JNferviline  bring*s up the pas caused by fermenting  food, and at the* .same time relieves that  distressed feeling- in the stomach. "When  colic or cramps strike you at night, when  nausea or upset stomach overcome you,  then it is that you'll And Nerviline a sure  relief. For general use in the family, for  emergent ills, always keep Nerviline  handy on the shelf. Get a 35c bottle today.  Don't Mention It  "I beg your pardon," said the convict as the governor passed his cell.  RED HOT JULY DAYS  July���������the month of oppressive heat;  red hot days and sweltering nights;  is extremely hard on little ones.  Diarrhoea, dysentry, colic and cholera  infantum carry off thousands of  precious little lives every summer.  The mother must be constantly on her  guard to prevent these troubles or it  they come on suddenly to fight them.  No other medicine is ol' such aid to  mothers during the hot summer as is  Baby's Own Tablets. They regulate  the' bowels, and stomach, and an occasional dose given to the well child  will prevent summer complaint, or it'  the trouble does come on suddenly will  banish it. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by "mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  fi  Ih������ JobaocooK*' Qtiaii fry  To Encourage Fishing Industry  Proposed   Publicity   Campaign   to   Increase Consumption of Fish  Eighty per cent, of Canada's output  of fish must find a market outside of  the boundaries of the Dominion, it  was stated at the annual meeting of  the Canadian Fisheries' Association  held at Montreal recently. To increase the consumption of fish in Canada, it was proposed that a publicity  campaign be conducted as soon as possible. The Provincial and Federal  Government* will be asked to aid this  campaign financially.  Dust Causes Asthma. Even a little  speck too small to see will lead to  agonies which no words can describe.  The walls of the breathing tubes contract and it seems as if the very life  must pass. From this condition Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma^Remedy brings  the user to perfect rest. It relieves  the passages and normal breathing is  firmly established again. Hundreds  of testimonials received annually  prove its effectiveness.  =S95S  Railway Freight Tonnage  According to a report of the Dominion Bureau of Statistics 62,273,169  tons of railway freight originated in  Canada in 1922, and 26,581,631 waa  received from foreign connections,  making a total of 88,854,800 outgoing.  Also 62,548,578 tons terminated in  Canada and 25,438,906 were delivered  to foreign connections, making a total  of 87,987,484.  Cleanses and Beautifies  Write MURINE CO.. CHICAGO  tot Fcec Book on Eye Can  The   State   of  Maine   got  its  name  from a charter issued in 1622, calling*  it the "Mayne land."  Minard's Liniment for Dandruff  H-er Error  Mother.���������Jimmie! you've got a black  eye, and your clothlxi-g^is. torn to  shreds! How often have I told "you  not to play wLth those bad boys?  ^Jimmie.���������Do I look Hke I'd been  playing, -mother?  .*\!'"!r observing ihr- aniirs or .sf������tu������*> I Somel imes a bachelor Uvea long  folic* 1 iu- theory ihai man descended 1 enough io I'eol sorry for the man who  Irom   I lie   mo>nk������-y   ,->e������Mi������s   lo*-,.s   ridicu-j won   the   girl   with   whom   ho   was   in  Jous.  lovo.  " I Had Terrible BackaeSie  From Kidney Disease"  -~r  Mm. M. A. McNeill, Ca-  naari Sta., N.B., writes-:  "I wds troubled for years  with terrible backache, resulting:  from kidney disease. At times in  each- month I remained in bed,  tli-e pain waa more than I could  stamj, and to walk wai almost  impossible, i used about $50,00  worth of other mec3icine������������ but  with little remit*. Nov/ E am  completely better, after using  only five boxes of Dr. Chase"*  Kidney-Liver Pills,  J>r* Chase's Hldney-Uver Pills  K>i2*>  i>il������  * dnm������s,  'MU-.-t..  is Uo tt.     All   ~~n~~Usru, -ov   MMmmuukmi*   Hi-.-~~t  A   Oo.,   lit/-,,   T������*VM1������4>  SUMMER EXCURSION  FARES EAST  -Si .  ROUND TRIP FARES TO POINTS ITM  EASTERN     CANADA    VIA  C.P.R.  The Canadian Pacific Railway have'  now on sale, round trip summer excursion fa rea to points in Eastern  Canada. These fares bear a limtt  until October 31. 1923, with stopover  enroute, and are applicable all rail  or via the Canadian Pacific Great  Lakes steamers from Fort William,  Port Arthur to Port McNlcoll or  Owen Sound on payment of additional charge to cover meals and berth  I while on the boat.  The trip East via the lakes is de-  llghtrul to say Ihe least, offering all  the com Torts of ocean travel with none  ol' JU tliscomtoriH, the fresh lako  hreo7.es will Hlinrpen your appetite to  that of your boyhood days, nnel permit full jUHtlca being done to the ap-  pulli-ilnK inealn.  To those pro Tor ring travel by train,  the Canadian Pacific offer three  trains* dally, Including tho fast All  ���������SHe-t'plUK i.'nv Tndn tlio Tram*-Canada  Limited.  AhIc Ihe On nn (I hm Pacific Agent for  IllUfitrated CJreat. L-nlcen mid Tmns-  Cnnridn literature,, and plum your trip  now. 1*1-23  -jnthe,  Striped  Package  ~108A@r  -zsty  THr-NORTH-WESTBISCUiTTCOMPANY I,TO!  \  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer'' on tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  Aok for Minard'* and take no other  pWmnMWi HI--H���������IH*���������11 ii wi mmmmtatmm,4~~a m^wnummi mm-i m ���������iWiWi mum nnwnw***wiwiiiii������wm������  ""  "W.      N.-"U,      LttW  ^^Bj^������*gjjg!B^^  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," which...contains directions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for  ���������Colds  Toothache  Earache  Headache  Neuralgia  Lumbago  Rheumatism  Neuritis  Pain, Pain  llanay "Iliiyer" bo-ecu of 12 tal^Ieta���������Aim* boUIoa of 21 and 100���������Drufl-gtoW.  Anpirln Im th������ trad-s mark ���������fre-staU'rotl In Can ���������ilu) of ~-~.ytir Manufacture of Mono-  M<c������tlt)������cld-������iatflr or HiUlcyilcnclrt. White It I* well tcnovrn that Anpirln moan* liayor  m������**w>jtf������������!turo, to ai.������Ut Urn, ~,i.Miu ~*~i~.'*,,~i -uslimtUdtim. iii������ ~ '������IjI������i-������ w������ iJ������ycr communr  smlll In Mtamped wUU their sonarat tr������.4������ martc, tlio "Bayer Crow*,"* *  auto ���������Shortly-after his arrival in England to deliver the Watson Chair lecturer < at British universities, Dr.  Nicholas Murray Butler, President of  Columbia iUniversity,: gave Tlie London Timesdthe following interview:  In my judgment,-it is far wiser and  more helpful to take satisfactory and  even intimate relations between the  United States and Great Britain for  granted than to be constantly debating them in public and a'cting as if  something particular had to be done  to improve them. As a matter of  fact, there is always in the United  States an element sharply critical ta  England. This goes back to the  eighteenth century and in particular  to the sharp differences that grew up  in the United States over the French  Revolution and the,respective policies  and influences of England and" France  at tKW "time* ; "Every one knows what  instances there have been in the. interval which have added some fuel to  tbis flame; but i& one will take pains  to read ^he-3volu^ng in^ybichitKe late.  Professor jlvJiliafa^Agl^unning pf&cedr  the relations between England and  America for the hundred years following the Treaty of Ghent, he will  see how slight a part, after all, these  influences making for friction arid for  antagonism have played.  .; Deep down in the American heart  there is pi'ol'ound respect ?7i for; the  civilization and the ideal of English  policy. When something cross or dis-  ftgreable is said it is almost always  due either to the temperament of some  individual or to some passing., event  ���������which has been given an emphasis out  of all relation to its real importance'.*  ;: The settlement of the Irish question  removed the one real basis of anti-  English agitation in the United States.  Today almost every important American of Irish descent is open and emphatic in his expression of satisfaction  witli' the ���������erection of the Irisii Free  State. It will riot be possible again  to stir any anti-English feelirig-.Jn  America on thie basis of the wrongs  of Ireland.     --y y  .y        y.rrrjjyyyy  A just cause-pf/complaint bnythe  part of England was the ^unfortunate  character-��������� of some of tne* passages  that used7?;to be found in school textbooks on American history. Some  authors had .thought it necessary to  Illustrate --their patriotism by casting upon , England slurs that were  both unfair and historically untrue.  Matters of this sort are^being steadily  corrected, and the history of the United States is year by year being presented to the rising generation in a  more scientific, a more broad-riiinded  and a -fairer spirit" than ever before.  After making all due allowance* -for  the exuberance of patriotism, it is  really not necessary for-the school  children'of one country to be taught  to dislike those of another simply because their respective Governments  have had sharp differences in the past.  Every American who is familiar  with the facts is intensely proud ot  the way in-^Which England has faced  her post-war social, economic and  ���������financial problems. We well know  the tremendous, sufferings and losses  of England in the war and we find it  little short of amazing that she-is able  to bear the heavy burden ol" taxation  necessary to meet her obligations and  to begin the reduction of her colossal  public debt. This seems to us a  triumph, not only of eound statesmanship, but of sound public opinion.  Some Comparisons  Senator Copeland, or New York,  Bays that it takes 63 dozen eggs to  pay a New York pHisteror's wage  ior eight hours' work, tliat 3 7 bushels oi! corn are required for a bricklayer's day. The painter gels 1lw-  equivalent of 25 chickens, the plumber  gels tho equivalent of 42 pounds or  butler, or the output of 14 cows. After eight months of feeding a hog will  pay a carpenter one day's wage. These  comparisons show that somelhing Is  wrong in the constitution of industry  nnd nprir'nMiir-p.���������Toronto Mai! i\n������T  Empire. " y  "ThlR weather doesn't agree wiih  Hie."  "Thnt'H not surprising; it doesn't  even agree with the weather man."���������  Judge.  Important Experiments  Solar    Cameras    to    Photograph    the  Sun's Eclipse  In the hope of determining whether  there is motion within the corona during an eclipse of the sun, a party of  American scientists, under the direction of Dr. John A. Miller, of Swarth-  more College, is preparing to conduct  a series of important experiments  from .the top of a high mountain jn  Central Mexico next September.  '"~A year or more has been required  to complete the arrangements, and  th actual working"\time of "the scientists will be only 189' seconds, the  duration of the eclipse. If the day-  should be cloudy, all tire labor and ex:  pense of preparation will have ��������� gone  for naught. "f ���������  The largest photographic instru-  mentV*''evct&r':maae' for'""solar observation will be placed in position.  There are two cameras,    in  ..order  that two pictures may be taken at the  time for checking purposes^  '  The ap-  perture of ^eachvis; 6.5 inches, and the  focal length is 15 feet.      The impressions will be made on the finest plate  glass,  each plate  being 18x18 inches,  specially   prepared   for  this  work   by*;  experts.      It is probable thatvnot more?  than-two   photographs   can  be  taken  owing  to  the  brief period   when  the*  face of the sun will be obscured.    "Ai*  dozen  or ������������������'more   plates   will   be  takeni  along,   however,   in   order- that .every  emergency ma5r be met.  The;  Premier At Harvard  Hon.   Mackenzie   King   Gets   Honorary  Degree     From     American  University  The  bestowal  of the   honorary  degree   of  "LL-.D.   upon   the  Righ t   Hon.  Mackenzie  King  by  Harvard   University is a signal tribute to  the  Prime  0-'-"r>i^---:J- ���������' j-r-'-.-rr.irryj'V-r -���������������������������; r'    Minister and an honor to Canada as  wgll"'"'^Hai*var-d,'*''tlie oldest and, in  many respects, the foremost-of American universities, does not confer-, its  degrees with such liberality as to  .Cheapen their value, and in ^cognizing the attainments and position. of,  the head of the Canadian Government,  it has done so for solid a^d"'su.fl3cient  reasons. However Canadian^ may  differ from Mr. Jving in politics and  may be -.disposed ytto:.- questf&ri, j1;js  directions of pjiiblic^ affai^, ,they acknowledge;; his:-!earne;stneBs ,arid industry as a student of sociaM?and economic questions and the brifjjjlanc^.-.of his  scholastic career. His uni|rersity  training was exceptional!^ broild ancl  extensive, and he .lipids*. clegjees from  the Universities of Toronto* Chicago  and Harvartt^aparifei from that,, w-nlch is  now added to an irriposing list.* Harvard, in honoring tt^VPri*������ie, Minister  of Canada, extends at the same time  appropriate recognition to the work  of one of its own collegiate sons, one  who has played no Inconsiderable part  in national and international! affairs,  who holds the leadership of a great  political party and* has7 risen to the  highest office In "tlie gift of his  country. The honor conferred is, in  these circumstances," no empty one  and Is no less a deserved tribute than  an expression of! personal and international courtesy.���������-The Montreal  Gazette. ZJ:';:'-y': '"'���������'  Paul, Editor and Proprietor of The  Journal, Carstairs, Alberta.  The Poor Of New York  Tenement  Dwellers  0/00.  ness of City  Predict Lower Cost For Insulin  Says Drug Can Be Obtained From  Vegetables  Some of the components or insulin,  a recently-developed drug, which  were obtained heretofore only from  animal ancl fish pancreas, may be obtained from long grriHS .onion tops and  other vegetable matter, Dr. J. B. Col-  lip, of the University of Alberta, Canada, one of tho discoverers of tlie  drug, told thfe. convention of the American Medical Asos'cialion at San Francisco.  Ollu-r speakers expressed Uiu opinion that this enlargement of the insulin field would mean Its increased  production," and at a lower cost, to  yju practitioner and patient, tor its  uSe' Ja combat ling diabetes.  Earth Thrives On   Light  that   if   the   earth'a   tithe*    suddenly   in-  thickness    to  700 mlK*'",  rt   Is   ka3d  mosphere    Bhotild  creased    in  the sun could not penetrato it and the  oTi.rih w'ouh! r.ooxs be v'rajnx.d iu ~c*j.  Reveal   Hopeless-  Life     V  I never ride out of New York in the  direction ot" the 125th Street station  that I do not suffer a bit of depression.  From a train window one may-see the  hopelessness of city life. Harlem  streets filled witli spindly iegged, anaemic children fairly gasping for a bit  of the great outdoors. I saw a group  of them chasing an ice wagon just for  a sliver of cracked ice to parch their  thirst. Tenement buildings are packed to suffocation and windows are, filled with tired men and women who  stand there���������-just looking and looking.  ���������Areaways are flapping with wet wash.  Fire escapes are cluttered up with  bedding, but always on the window  sill is a tiny potted plant of some sort.  That symbolizes the hope for freedom.  ���������New York Correspondent.  preference for  It   has   been  Fisheries  Treaty  *    j ,  British Government Deems Fisheries  Pact Domestic Issue Only  British Government officials consider the fisheries treaty signed between  the United States and.Canada as an  affair-between these two governments  and as "not requiring ratification by  the other Eritish doriiinions, it' was  stated in authoritative quarters.  The signatures of Ernest 'Lapointe,  Canadian Minister of Marine and Fisheries, and of Secretary of State  Hughes for the United States, are  regarded as giving the document entire legal sufficiency, inasmuch as  the Interests of the other dominions  seemingly are -not involved by the  agreement.  This entire question, it was said,  was settled last March when Mr. Lapointe advised Secretary Hughes that  the British Government recognized  Canada's right to absolute freedom in  the diplomatic field.  Big   Lumber  Cut  A substantial increase, amounting  to well over 63,000,000 feet, was produced in the lumber mills in the Ottawa Valley last year, when for the  first time since 1918, the lumber production of the mills in fhe district exceeded 300,000,000 feet.  Ottawa is one of the principal lumbering centres in Canada. Large  quantities of pulp and paper are also  made in the mills on the banks of the  Ottawa River.  Civic Motor Camp  With a greatly increased motor  tourist trail!c to Brandon this year,  improvements are being mado to the  civic motor camp, electric lights being installed, firewood being made  available and other additions being affected for the comfort of visitors. The  IncrenHing popularity of the district  to motor travellers hafi resulted in a  programme of $70,000 -expenditure on  local roads.  >v neii considered from the standpoints of relative productive, cost and  suitability for winter feed, the growing of corn and sunflowers can be undertaken to advantage over a much  wider area than is the case at the  present time. Such crops work in  ���������well, especially in systems of farming*  whei-e provision must be made for  cleaning the land. In the western  provinces it has been found necessary  tb summerfallow. This practice aids  in the destruction of weeds and tends  to conserve soil moisture. As a sub-,  stitute tor part of the bare fallow such  intertilled crops'as these have distinct  possibilities in many districts.  Experiments show that wheat requires nearly twice as much water  to produce a pound of dry matter as  corn; hence its value as a, corp in  districts of low rainfall as a substitute for summerfallow. Sunflowers  d raw somewhat more heavily oh soil  moisture than does corn. Each_of  these crops possess characteristics  which establish the  either in a district,  found that sunflowers will withstand  more frost than corn; thus they can  be planted earlier and harvested later,  in case the crop has not matured sufficiently to make a good quality of  silage. "Both crops have extensive  root systems, they feed deeply and require a liberal supply of moisture to  make maximum growth. Corn and  sunflowers utilize moisture throughout the entire summer, the former  crop being able to withstand periods  of continued drought better than sunflowers. While the moisture supply-  is' a decidedly important factor and  contributes greatly to the satisfactory  growth of these crops, the yield of  corn. and sunflowers are not in proportion to the rainfall. It iriust,  therefore, be borne in mind that  climatic conditions and cultural practices exert a controlling influence on  crop" yields. *       "  -When growing corn and sunflowers  on the Illustration Stations in Alberta  arid Saskatchewan, which for the  most part are iri: the southern part of  the province's, the "land is fall-plowed,  or spring-plowed and packed prior_ to  planting. If manure is available, ap^  p(y it at the rate of ten tons per acre.  in order to cover- as much of the Jand  as possible. As corn requires a warm,  moist seed bed, sunflowers can be  planted earlier as they do not suffer  so severely from slight frost. On the  stations last spring corn planting  was general from May 26 ta 31. Sunflowers may be planted two weeks  earlier. When planting, the grain  drill  is used,, blocking  the necessary  drills to render the rows the desired distance apai*t. "While from thirty- ;  six to fort}--two inches is found a satisfactory distance between the rows,  this distance should be regulated  somewhat by the cultivator one has  on hand/ By removing some of the  cultivator teeth and by having the  rows adjusted properly it is often possible to do the work without additional outlay for machinery. The Giant  Russian sunflowers and North Western Dent corn are the varieties planted on the stations. Difficulty is often  experienced in keeping weeds out of  the rows. If the iand is harrowed  crosswise with the drag harrows once  before the crop comes up, and frequently afterwards, a great many  weeds will be cjestroyed. This harrowing may be done until the crop 3s  six inches high. . After this it will  be necessary to cultivate between the  rows at such intervals as will keep  down weed growth. If weeds are allowed to -grow, the value of growing  such crops, as a substitute. for summer fallow, will hot be realized. As  corn makes a shallow*, latteral root  growth, at first, care must be* taken  not to cultivate too deeply close to  the plants, -as these feeders will be  cut off and/growth -delayed. Corn  should be put into the"silo before the  first 7 -frost and sunflowers wli.en ihe  seeds are in the milk stage.  Eleven    of    the Illustration Station  operators filled trench silos this year  ,  and had excellent results from them.  Thes������f| .||iq:������'^ror|ea "in-^sizie   Ketw-een  sevenf and| eighT feet  deepi   taphTand  fourte^ri-'ieeti-wi-dte 7:*and  ^wenity:^ and  thirty-six feet iorig. "   Thi' length' varied with the  quantity of crops available for silage purposes.   /These "were ���������*���������  Opened out wijh a teain arid  scraper  at a cost of from twenty-five-to -thirty-  two   dollars  each,   depending   on  the.,  size.       On  fifteen  "Dbmanion   Illustration Stations, in Alberta and  Saskatchewan    corn    was    produced for an ii  average of $4.52 per ton, and on nine 7  stations   sunflowers   were  grown   for "  ������4.20 per ton, average.  - Results from  the    Brandon    Experimental ~ Station 7  show thafc-the yields, of,:wheati-' on corn <  land have esceedfedt'thoseiprilsumnaer-  fallow by an - average" of"'3.5*8 bushels  ���������per    acre    for    six years.      It would,   :  therefore,  seem  that the growing of  corn and  sunflowers  as a  substitute  for part of the bare fallow has distinct  i  advantages andf might: be undertaken  with profit by m^iiy grain ijarrners who  keep a certain riu-mber'of livestock.  When a spendthrift begins to worry  about    his    debts    his liver is out of  order.  Export Surplus Butter  The Saskatchewan Co-operative  Creameries, Ltmil.ed, has just, conplct-  ed arrnngenientH whereby all of its  exportable butter output, during the  summer months will, be shipped to  Great Britain. This will involve  shipping between two rind three million poundb of butter.  Production from Irrigated Lands  According lo Htallstiott recently compiled It 3d eflllmnlod that $26 per aero  will be the revenue from U10 farm  lands in th������> Bow Itiver Irrigation tract  fcyi'oducctl ia lhc ii'~-~",~~~4l >x*������u.  -.���������������/  A pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared  for Infants from one month old to .Children of all ages.  MOTHER! Fletcher's Castoria contains no narcotics.  It has been in use for more than 30 years to safely relieve  Constipation Wind Colic  Flatulency ITo Sweeten Stomach  Diarrhoea Regulate Bowels;  Aids m the assimilation of Food, promoting Cheerfulness, Resit, and  Natural Sleep without Opiates ^?       ^~~~~~~~~~~~~~.  To avoid imitations, always look for the siRnature of   W'tia^/S^K^  3>iv.-* c-ii i  -*'���������  ov.  ~~~ ~-  ~~~t~  rt ....0;,..* ���������.-.. .t. .t-0 .,,.-���������,........������.���������������  ���������������  ..j  t4.K.**V0,.0l       V.   I   *. *��������� J1   I'V .0*.. *0      0   Lr������VS.0...,*0..*Jl      ~l*.  nmsmivimmssm. m  tics essmo-M rsyisw  ~t:~.  is ���������������  \'������.!i  IK'-  ���������&������������������>.  *MHMBi������MM'MMHaa.M*|..MMWH*'nMMi^HCan������K������  ^   SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Our August Clearance Sale,  which closed on Saturday night,  has been the most successful  merchandising event in the  store's history.   To accomplish   this  in a year  when financial conditions are  as>yvhiisji but average is most  .gratifying to us and, we trust,  has proven equally satisfactory  to the large number of buyers,  whose trade we were favored  with*  We take this opportunity to  thank you all, coupled with  whieh is the assurance that, trading; here all year round will be  found equally profitable, as the  following week end specials eloquently testify:  Gmgier Snaps .. . 25c ~ lb.  Swift's Lard? 5-lb.pail  $1.10  LocsJ 2������*3idi PeirsoBif&l  For Sax-e���������Cauliflower. .Fred Lewis, -Oreston.  Piano Fob Salb���������Terms if desired.  K. W. ftycknmn,   tinsmith, Creaton.  Fob Sai.k���������Light of Dav steel ranged  and child's cofe.    Mrs. C Moore, Crest-  Fob  Ssnt���������*-fooui    bunsraiow on  Park Koad.   Apply Mrs. ArrowainitSv  Creston,  Mrs. Bert Norris and two children  are spending the week - witb friends in  Spokane. ,    .  T. Mawson got back on Wednesday  from a three nay business visit in  Spokane. ���������  Miss Hose Cherrington is a visiter  with Cranbrook friends a few days  this week.  Mrs. E. W. Payne was a weekend  visitor with ' Mrs, McGonegHl at  Kitchener.  Mrs. Mead, who has been a. visitor  at Fernie for the past month, returned  on Friday.  Fob Sale���������Gentle Jersey ccw and  calf, fresh, SHO. Apply to Mrs. O.  Davidge. Wynndel.-  Waktbd���������Woman eook, plain. Ap.  ply Creston Hotel.  Olaf Payne left at the end of the  week for Cardston. Alberta, where he  will help with harvest operations tbis  &Bubb*$B Stamps���������Also supplies.  New Grade stamp sets are now ready  P. R. Truscott, agent for Dickinson  stamps.  ���������ra...��������� ev,t-.-~~0  Passenger traffic shows a decided  increase this month and in order to  accommodate the increased business  in this line from the Arrow Lakes the >  C.P.R. is hauling an extra sleeper east  every Tuesday, Thursday and Friday.  A representative specially trained ii  JKM%~t~\_-  ������     c    o     a     ���������     a  ��������� 10c.it.  Rogers* Golden Syrup  5-lb. pail . 0 65c  Pickling Spices ~ ������ 35c lb.  BROTHERS lmt  frits  r  Members e? the Bod and  are reminded of the August nieeting  an the Mallandaine block-at 8 p.m.,  Monday.  FOB  Saijs���������Hotatein   cow, due   to  freshen August- 15tb,   quiet, in   fine  ahap&-   Geo. Leach. Canyon, (Brickson ~?jo~.y .  "W/ANTKD--Spring chickens, roostexs  and ducks.. .. Highest cash price paid.  Dong Barnev, at the Ding Laundry*  Fourth Street.  Lost���������At Kuskanook. on Sunday.  August   12th.   Eaetman   kodak. .Ke-  wam to   finder   on   leaving   same   at  Review Office.: yZ...". -.... Zyy  , Sirs. Charles Faas and family are at  present fm a visit to Mr. Faas who h::s  purchased a general store business at  Morrin, Alberto.  C*. B. Garland was a. visitor with  Boswell friends a few days this week.  The fall fair at that point promises to  be the best ever.  Misses Ethel and Thelma West and  Florence and H-aael Cannaday are  spending a few days witb friends in  Nelson this week.  Dr. Scholl's method  of   font   oorafort 1  will be at S. A. Speers' store half day  ~\ 10���������00-.- On.%,   __J   t���������.tM J a a. oi->  <s.uHiw������aunu ������1UU  UMSA U*Hjr  auxusii OJLMIm  You are invited to have a free foot  comfort demonstration during - his  visit.  M. J. Boyd got home on Thursday  last from the Nelson hospital; where  he tins been a patient for over a month  following an appendicitis operation.  He is coming along nicely, but it will  be a few weeks yet... before he can  resume work at his trade.  President Mallandaine and Directors  Johnson and Allan of the fall fair  were guests nf honor at a local Indian  celebration on Monday afternoon near  the Goat Ri ver bridge. The affair  was part off a- service the reds have  each year to'-assure good weather for  hay making and was attended by the  fair officials in order to see the indians  in costume, as it is more than likely  indian games, etc., will be a feature of  the second afternoon of the   19*23 fair*  QJThe quite long dry spt-U that has  pee vailed since last week in J uly j whs  broken at the first of the week. i������on������  day's rainfall being in the neighbor**  hood of a quarter of an' inch. A full  inch of wetness would be most wel>  ���������nm. this nsontli to *���������vi* size to the  Weatt hy and other varieties of apples^  H. White, customs collector at  Cradbrook>~.was here on an official  visit on Friday, and took back With  him a Maxwell auto which had^been  taken by the R.C.M.P. fromia PbrtbilB  resident who was apprehended -antes*  ing Canada without reporting. The  ease-was tried before J. C. Rykert a  few days previous,   -      ...  In the August bulletin the Dominion frnit commissioner .reports, ."the  apple crop iii" Creston district*::'is'.*  reported as lighter than last year, but  the average size should be larger as  more moist ure is available inv thesoil  than has been -the -"Case for several  seasons past. Considerable thinning  has been done throughout the district."  Honey and Bees���������New honey 25c.  r pound;   Bees $15 per hive. Apply  Goodwin;* Creston.- ������������������**���������  Mrs. R-B. Staples and Master  Allan are visiting with Mrs. Whimster  in Nelson, this week.  - Mrs. Art Atkinson arrived home on  Saturday after a month's visit with  her parents in Cranbrook.  Aid. Jas. H. Cameron  of Cranbrook  was a weekend   visitor  with  his  par- I formerly in the fruit shipping trade at  edta, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cameron.        J Creston,   was   a   business   visitor   in  Creston during the week.  Fob Sale���������Tnro mares,  both five years old; one  set of harness; the lot  Davis, Camp Lister.  abont 25-50;  wagon and  $2������>. John  A. Lindley off Lethbridge, Alberta,  A. McBachern of Fort William.  Ontario, is a Creston visitor at present,  the guest of Mr...av>d M������s. S. A. Speers.  ��������� In the absence of Mr. -McLaren tbe  work of the provincial police office is  being looked after by John Rycknian.  , Mrs. J. P. Peairs and familv left at  the end of the week for Mullen, Idaho,  to join Mr. Peairs. who has been  employed there for souse months, and  whei-e they will reside in future.  KEEP YOUR  Vacation  W~  with a  We are fwdly equipped to supply your summer wants in  Kodak Films and Supplies at moderate prices.  Our Amateur Finishing Department, with its 28-hour  service is unsurpassed for quality and excellence  of finish.    Lieave your Films with us for Finishing.  V/e are always glad fo help you with Camera  trouble.    Drop in and tell us about it.  BEATTIE - OATWAY, Ltd.  Nelson Business College  ������������������'     ���������'���������'"''"   ��������� ' ' ��������� * ' ^    "  ���������������������������.*, ������������������������������������" - "'   "^ ���������-���������     ��������� " ��������� * --'  TT "BT A  Individij-dl Tuition..   ., Commence anyTSsac  DAY and  NIGHT GLASSES  Complete. Practical Commercial Couraf) in Shorthand,  Typewriting,     Bookkeeping,    Spelling    Commercial  ICngiiHii. Commercial  Law. Fenmatmliiip, Itapicl   Cal-  culatinm, FHiing and OeiierAl Oflic<* Procedure.  New Term Commences  Tuesday, Sept. 24, 1923  For particulars apply P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.  H Bell of the Star go ocery, Nelson,  spent a few days here on a fishing trip  this week, and was the guest- of Mr.  and Mrs. E. W. Ryckman.  Foe Sale oa to Lend���������For winter,'  good horse, well broke, live years old.  weighs 1000 Ibe.. can be had at once.  H. W, McDonald, Creston.  Mrs. Nortuan Craigie has-gone to  liumhas-tati to join Norman, who is  employed there, and where ihey will  make then home for7the present  Po-cxtry Fob SAXJEt^-Laying 1822  chickens, well bred: good laying  strain. 35 of them, will sell the lot for  $30,    W. Ferguson, Weat Creston.  -."-*       ���������<���������   ���������"' *.   ���������*?& -.?  Miss   Lucille  McMillan   of   Beazer,  Alberta, who has been  a\ visitor with  the  Misses    Cannady    for  the   past.  month, left for ber home on Tuesday.  The expected advance iti the. price  of eggs took place, at. the end of tbe  week, She real fresh product of the  hen now retailing at 30 etents a dozen.  Copy for the fall fair. prize list is  now in-the printer's hand*, and'the  book of awards for the 1923 exhibit ion  should be ayailable at the first of the.  week.  Mrs. R. Ernes and Miss Gladys  Ernes of Medicine Hat, Alberta, are  ���������visitors here this week with Mr., and  Mrs. CT P. Hayes, en route home jifter  holiday visits at Berelstoke and  Nelson. ...<���������--.-���������  Proyincial police H. McLaren got  away on .Sunday for his 'usual two  weeks' vacation,, which he will spend  with Mrs. McLaren at Spokane, Salmo and IVdlson, taking in the opening  of the Ymir road on the 20th.  The increased pueaenger traffic east-  bound is crew ting a demand for fruit  that the station platform vendors .are  unable to adequately - Hiipply quite  often, the preference for plums over  apples being decidedly marked.  Miss Florence McDonald, who. has  spent the summer vacation with here  parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McDonald, left. on Thursday lae-'t to take  charge of her Hchool near Irrlcana,  Alberta, which oponecl on Monday.  W. J. E. Biker, provincial water  right* branch engineer, N**Inon, was  here at the end of the week invest!'  gating complaints as to tho ���������QxeosBiye  overflow nt the O.P.R, tank, which he  believes has been effectually, remedied.  Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P., Oeorge  Mawson and Melt Bourn lefton.Tuea  dny for KjisIo. where they took quite  a prominent part in the trap shooting  events put on by the Kaslo Hod and  Gun Club in thst town on Wednesday.  There was a large turnout of grow-  era at the uniting on Thursday .night  whieh was addressed by Mr,,Howe, of  Vernon, president of the A������flocinted  Growers of B.C., Limited, at which he  very fully dIt-cussed matters In connection with the big new selling  nrgnntsmtlon. A. M. Pratt, general  manager of the   Associated   Growers,  t-4*ts\w;*S4i*ti   lanfr.   ttriatvX,t   *t������?I  {��������������� tWCCCtdlTi-S  by the   vice-president,   B, G. Bteuart  is. Halm's* lilt.  :  IF  R WORK  means   efficient workmanship done with  the best materials and shop equipment  that money  ean  buy THEN WE DO  GOOD REPAIR WORK.  Our charges are standard  We aim to satisfy  Creston Service  ImlD&ATG BROS,  CHEVROLET MOTOR. CARS AND  TRUCKS  AQBNT&  rFAXRBANKS-MORSB LIGHTING  .      PLANTS & GAS BKQDi^  m~~  h������  This wide awake store is constantly  seeking but new ways qf giving you a  service that is all the word implies.  At a considerable expense, we hawe  engaged the services of Dr. SchoH^  Foot Expert, who will be here  HALF DA Yon AUGUST 30th, and  HALF DAY on AUGUST31st.  ^^SS^^tiSSi       This expert will work with <nxr regular  t������������������I������}u    Practipcdist and suggest to you, alter eacam-  g������������rfh 4s4thHi ������|    inin8{ youf. {ccU the quickcst ^d most cctv  nomical way of having foot efficiency.  Anyone can sell you a pair of shoes.  Whether they are just die shoes /required  for your feet, whether they fire stylish and,  fait the same time, -comfortable^ Involves the  question of service.  ^JSdbtc~~V~n~w~)M  htmlaast- &aduc������*  ���������nlititn-tDt and'  If yon mxSet firoro ������ny foot ������lhnenttb ftom a ttoy corn oo dm wast  80Bn������v������tcid case of flat loot -you ������re autre to find immediate rcUor  and permanent oorrecdon o  S;   Delay only anatavrntea  bo cdvontc^e of this oppo  oorrecdon by talcing advantage of thlaoppomnv  <bot trouble*.   Make It a point to*  opportunity. ?       ���������     j  . Foot Ex-amituxtictB Free  Keg sMfiifififtsay 6a ^������---���������-^*������ ���������**-���������  Sa      * CL |[> fn P DC  m      itjk~.<������       ^17   Hi        m   ~4 ��������� ���������   ..I*   1^ *J  .GENNERAIi MERCHANT.  mm


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