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Creston Review Oct 5, 1923

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 iv.f-s  ZZs*'-.  X.  P'L.--  Cjyt-  ��������� . s ~ ���������  ���������'���������rt &.*ii  ... -. \  '���������#���������  VOL.   XV;  CRESTOH, B. C, FRfDAY, OCTOBEM 5, 1923  No. 35  0> J. Wigen, who has been   at the  coast on-a business trip,   returned   on  Sunday.  The party of young folks from here,  who went apple packing at Boswell.  have returned for a week, but expect  to resume operations .there again on  Monday next. .**.'���������"���������'  ' *������ .  ' ���������  A. Cameron is having ������ new residence erected on his rar*cb.  A meeting of the directors of the  Co-operative Fruit Growers was held  on Monday evening.  E. Foxall, who has been here during  the past week, returned jto Kimberley  on Sunday.  Clem ^Payette, who has been absent  from here for,.some weeks, returned  last Saturday.  J. *R. Winlaw ib-at ssreseat ensrased  in the building of a new road iip Duck  Creek to his timber limits.  The school teachers have decided to  "bach." and. moved into - fheir own  little domicile on Tuesday. '\...  'Guy Browell was at Cranbrook a  few dayis last week, consulting Dr.  Green about his arm, which gives him  trouble from time to time.  Mr.   and   Mrs. Waldie   and "family  have returned  to Fernie, after a two  weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs.~Wear  mouth.  Jess Filmer, who- is steadily employed at Kimberley, is home for a  short holiday with the family at the  ranch at Canyon.'  Andy   Wickholtn _ and......A*,  of trade, states that no other point in  Creston Valley can -quite equal .the  Jones-Jensen ranch flowers and vegetables at this" time of the year.  Principal   Walby    V>f    the    Sirdar  school,   was at Nel&on for a few days  this week.  Mr. and -Mrs. Loasby were motor  visitors toTKitchener for the weekend,  stopping with Mr. and Mrs.. Fransen,  oldtime residents of Sirdar. -������. ���������  "Red" Maxwell is a member of th$  switch crew here at present. Messrs.  Loasby and Cam both being off duty.  R. McMasters and family, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Swanson, left  for Manitoba and eastern points on a  two month's holiday on Monday last.  There will be the usual morning  Church of England services at ths  schoolhouse on Sunday morning.  8m,g������t&&*  _  _   gtt-J  bitye gone to Kitchener,--wnere*ithesr  expect to-be employed all-winter.  *.. *   ������������������ "r   ">"-���������.���������*... -.' ���������      .'"*��������� ��������� 7  * Al. Larsen is home at present from  Yahk= axti%t. rtviir*. a. Blj,*r in t"^B hftnr������it������  ^^ .0^^^^���������������y    al   ^**^_T^.    --   7-T ������-----��������� ��������� ���������*���������*���������*���������*---------    .   i   ^^ mmf^.Lz~f     ~ " " *       tmr~^^��������� "~~ -^-^'_XT "**  al at Cranbrook-.- recovering from injuries sustained when a tree fell on  him crushing him across the shoulders.  Mr. and Mrs. Blair have moved back  to Canyon temporarily, and are busy  liar vesting the  apple crop at present.  Winter apples are  the   packing    sheds  quanitity,    and    are  better color than the  now going into  in   considerable  showing   much  earlier varieties,  none of which graded as high as  expected, as we hear very few Extra  Fancy have been packed so far this  season.  Sljnf~m~r  George Cam left on Monday on a  few days' business visit at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Tuohey Mrs. Rogers  and Sic) McCabe were business visitors  at Creston en Tuesday, going up in  the former's auto.  Steel barge No. 2, that has been in  the Nelson shipyard for the past few  months, is back again on the run after  a general overhaul, on the Proctor-  Landing run.  B & B Foreman McCabe und his  mien are busy putting together the  large steel girders for the new steel  apron being installed at Kootenay  Landing. It will be possibly a month  yet, however, before it will be ready  to put in place.  Engineer Nell, after a month's visit  Manitoba and Ontario, has returned  and is again in charge of the yard  engine.  O.P.H. Prcsldont Beatty, Vice President Coleman, nnd a party of  directors, along with .Supt. Cotterill  arrived on their special train on the  barge Sunday afternoon, remaining  until 0,30 p.m.. when they left 'for  Cranbrook, Supt. Flett having come  this far to meet them for the run over  hi a di-f!eio*n. "Engineer Brock hud thc  president's special in hand, along with  Conductor D. Burton.  Mr. and Mrs. Bennett, Mlts Dobbin  und Mrs. Varley of Crouton weie Sunday visEtors -with Mrs. Joiu*k at Kuskanook, and enjoyed the afternoon  ���������proud of Htrawberrlea and cream.  Berries at the end of September  certainty evidence!) a very superior  climate at that point. Mr. Bennett*,  who is preHident of the Creaton board  FRUIT���������Box**  20 boxes apples���������P R Truscott.  5 boxes   apples���������P   R Truscott,   1st  and 2nd; W J Truscott, 3rd.  3   boxes  apples���������T   Goodwin,   w J  Truscott, Sain Moon.  Wagners, T Goodwin.  Northern    Spy,���������T Goodwin,   w S  McAlpine.  Mcintosh   Red;���������-T  McAlpine. -.  Greening,���������Mrs.    J   W    Hamilton.  1st and 2nd.  "Wealthy.���������T Goodwin, 1st and 2nd.  Snow,���������T Goodwin.  Delicious.���������PR Truscott, X  Goodwin. ���������    "  Grimes   Golden.���������Sam   Moon.  Spitzenberg,���������T. Goodwin.  Winter Banana,���������Sam Moon.  Gravenstein,���������Sam   Moon.  Peaches,���������Sam Moon, 1st and 2nd.  Best packed box of apples in show���������  T Goodwin,   P R Truscott.  > "Best   box of apples  in show���������w   J"-  Truscott/ :   P      "      ' -  Best colored box of apples in show���������  *w J Truscott.  FRUET���������Plate*  Wealthy,���������Mrs.   Hamilton   1st and  2nd.  Mcintosh Ked,���������L Littlejohn 1st and  2nd.  Gravenstein.���������Sam   Moon,   1st   and  2nd.  Jonathan.���������P   R   ..Truscott.      Sam  Moon. -...^,?yi'-.....-.-.    '-...- ...  7s*3^83e?pl^-*^  John*".'"*" ���������'"���������'-/'''i-��������� -s ":'y.      .yjr-?-     j ������������������-  '    -  Northern   Spyr-Mrs    Hamilton,   T_  Goodwin.  Spitzenberg���������Mrs Hamilton, 1st and  2nd.   ���������  ������ox Orange���������L Littlejohn, 1st and  2nd. ------  Snow���������L Littlejohn, 1st and 2nd.  Delicious���������L Littlejohn,  Mrs  Hamilton. ..'.',���������  King���������Mrs Hamilton, Mrs Nathorst.  Ontario���������Mrs Hamilton, 1st and 2nd.  Greenings���������Mrs   Hamilton,   1st and  2nd.  Grimes Golden���������Sam Moon.   1st-and  2nd.  Winter   Banana���������L  Littlejohn, 1st  and 2nd.  - Tolman Sweet���������Mrs   Hamilton,   1st  and 2nd.  Quinces���������Mrs Nathorst.  Peaches���������F Knott. Sam Moon.  Crabapple,- plate   Hy slops���������T Good  win. W S. McAlpine,  Crabapples, plate Martha���������Mrs T M  Edmondson.  Pears, box, any vaiiety���������M B Archibald, 1st and 2nd.  Plums,    crate     areen    Gage���������Sam  Moon, 1st and 2nd.  Italian Prunes,  crate���������P G Ebbutt,  T Goodwin.  Plums, Gage, plate���������Sam  Moon, 1st  and 2nd. ,  Plums,   plate   Yellow   Egg���������Mrs. T  M Edmondson,  Plums,     plate    Pond     Seedling���������L  Littlejohn.  Plums, plate Lombard���������Sam Moon,  1st and 2nd.  Italian Prunes, plate���������w H Mather,  P a Ebbutt.  Grapes,   plate���������G   Cartwright,   P G  Ebbutt.  Pears,    plate,    any    variety���������w.S  McAlpine.  TKE CUP WINflERS, 1923  20   Boxes   Apples-s*-C.   O.   Rodgers'  '        Cup���������P. R. Truscott.  5 Boxes Apples���������S. A. Speers' Cup  ���������P. R. Truscott.  3 Boxes Apples���������Canyon City Lumber Company, Limited, Cup���������  T. Goodwin.  in Show���������C.  J. Truscott.  F.  Best Box of Appies  Hayes'Cup���������W.  Box   of   Pears.���������Mawson    Brothers'  Cup���������M. B. Archibald.  General      Purpose     Team���������George  Johnson Cup���������Geo. Hood.  Utility Pen of Poultry���������Col. Fred  Lister Cupt���������Speers & Wallace.  Best   Male   Bird   in   Show���������W. V.  Jackson Cup���������Speers & "Wallace.  Collection  of Vegetables���������Board  of  Trade Cup���������E. Simmons.  Dairy   Cow���������Bank"   of    Commerce  Cup���������W. H. Crawford.  Dahlias, Mrs R S Smith. Mrs Speers.  Boquet sweet peas, Mrs R S Smith,  Mrs A Comfort.     '  Roses, Mrs S A Speere 2nd.  Assorted asters, Mrs George Cartwright, Mis R S Smith.  Pansies, Mrs M Young,Mrs RSSmith  Snapdragon boquet, Mrs A Comfort,  Mrs RSSmith.  a\T. ~~ts    *������ . ���������    ^~.~t-~~ -0-0  *���������*���������**������ ft t--~*-  UTIHUlUIiait    ������LB Jl*  O OUIIbD.  Nasturtium, Mrs M Young.  Boquet any other kind.  Mrs a Cartwright, Mrs R S Smith.  ~   Collection  house plants.   F   Knott,  Mrs RSSmith.  BUTTER and EGGS  Butter, one-pound print���������Mrs. T  Goodwin. Mrs E N Holmes.  Butter, three pound roll���������Mrs Good  win, Mrs Nathorst..  Eggs white���������Miss Effie Arrowsmith  Mrs C. M. Brousson.  Eggs, brown���������Mrs Crompton. Mrs  Brousson.  Mrs Powers.       Cockerel, Mrs Powers.  Pullet, Mrs Powers* ���������  HORSES  mare,    foal   at  foot���������Louie  Biood  Joseph.  Saddle horse, under saddle���������Charles  Sutcliffe, Mrs w Bloor.  oener&l purpose ranch horse���������A  Comfort.  General purpose team���������aeorge Hood,  J P Cook.  Saddle pony, boys and girlB���������Eleanor  Bluir^Tom Marshall.  CATTLE  Registered bull, dairy���������A Comfort.  G Cartwright.  Dairy cow, grade���������T Goodwin, lat  and 2nd.  Calf, beef���������Mrs w Bloor.  Calf, dairy���������a Cartwright.  Jersey cow���������W H Crawford, 1st and  2ud.  Glrade tacii'ur, under two years���������Mru  Bloor.  Purebred calf���������Charlie Moimes,  Frank Crawford.  Fat animal���������George Johnson.  POULTRY  Barred 1-tocka���������  Cock.   W S McAlpine.  McAtpine, Charlie Holme������  r*������    mt  tk ������     t*i        * *���������-������        * \  Hen, w S  Cockerel,  w ist mujU-hhu**,    Puiket, ww McAlpine.  W hi te Wj-an dolt-ess--���������  Cock, Mra F Powers, Lister.      Hen,  Rhode Island Reds^-  H?n, A Comfort   Cockerel, A Comfort 1st and 2nd. V: Pullet, A Comfort.  :*Iiegt������ei-r1^i"^^ > * ?.  Cock, Speers & Wallace, Nelson;    F  'J Harbinson,   Cranbrook.     Hen.   F J \  Harbinson 1st and 2nd. Cockerel. Sam  Moon.      Pallet,   Richards & . Procter*  Nelsons"Speers & Wallace.      *  -"White Leghorns, any other variety���������  H������n> A Comfort.    Cockerel, A Com-,  fort.      Pullet, A Comfort 1st and 2nd.  Any Other Variety���������  , Cockerel, A "Wallach, Nelson.    Hen,  A Wallach. F J Harbinson. - Cockerel,  F J Harbinson, A wallach.     Pullet, A  wallach.  Utility pen; Speers & Wallace, Mrs P  Poweia Richards & Pcocter,  Male bird, Speers & Wallace.  Ducks, w Truscott. P Truscott.  Guinea fowl, w S McAlgine.  Turkey hen, Mrs Nathorst.  Gobbler, M rs Nathorst.  GOATS  Milch, C M Brousson, p a Ebbutt.  Kid, p G Ebbutt.  PIGS  Purebred or grade, P R Truscott.  RABBITS  Belgian Hare���������Marjorie Hamilton,  Mary Goodwin.  Rabbits���������Mrs Nathorst,M Hamilton.  JUVENILE  Lemon pie,.Hirell Miller.  Pie, any other kind, Hirell Miller.  INut loaf. Hirell Miller.  Light cake iced, Hirell Miller.  Writing, pupils under 12 years���������  Eric Martin, Laura Holmes.  Writing, pupils over 12���������William  Bush, Charlie Moore.  ROOTS and VEGETABLES  Tomatoes, crate, Sam Moon, L  Littlejohn.  Collection vegotables. E Simmons.  Turnips, T M Edmondson.  Cauliflower, T M Edmondaon.  Beets, table. T m Edmondson.  Corn, oars, L Littlejohn 1st and 2nd.  Cucumbers,.T m Edmondaon.  Tomatoes plate, E Simmona, P G  Ebbutt.  Pumpkins, T M Edmondson, George  Cartwright.  Squash, L Littlejohn, 1st nnd 2nd.  Cabbage, T m Edmondaon. *  Marrows. T M Edmondaon.  Celery, Tm Fdmondson.  Citron, L Littlejohn, Mra w Mather.  Onions any, II  Lewis. A Comfort.  Oniona, pickling, L Littlejohn 1st  and "2nd!.  Watermelon, L Littlejohn 1st &2nd.  Mu&kmelon. L Littlejohn 1st & 2nd.  Sunflower biggest, A Comfort, Mrs.  Archibald.  Fodder corn, A Comfort.lst and 2nd.  Mango:ds. T m Edmondson, Mra II S  Smith.  PLANTS and FLOWERS  Fern, Mrs 8 A Speera.Mra it Young,  tveratmtni, Mi-h m Young Und.  Begonia, Mrs 8 A Spoera.  Any other ornamental Iiouho plant,  Mrs M Young, Mrs S A Speeru.  NEEDLEWORK  Buttonholes, six, on garment���������Mrs  A I) Poceirit'  Darning on worn sock. Mrs . McAlpine, Miss Freda Lewis.  Towel, with crochet���������Mrs -Corp  Smith, Mrs John E Havden.  Corset cover-*���������Mrs Crompton, Mrs  Corp Smith.  Tea cosey���������Miss Marjorie Hamilton.  Work apron, colored material���������Mrs  -4������ Cartwright, Mrs...SL A Speers^ _v s.  Pillow 'casies,^fahcy"���������M^  Pin cushion���������MrsCorp Smith.    Z''Zi  "Boys shirtwaists���������^Mrs~ E Botterill.  Mrs F B Pearcei * -  Baby bonnettr��������� handmade ��������� Mrs  Crompton, Mrs i-Tt-ed Powers. -  Piece of em broidery���������Miss Ev Arrow-  smith, Mrs Corp Smith.  Crochet���������Mrs w S Watson, Mrs*  Edmondson. '  Handmade nightdress���������Mrs Corp  Smith, Mrs Edmondson.  Work dress, plain���������Miss Margeory  Hamilton,   Mrs E Botterill.  Man's shirt���������Mis  Botterill   1st   and  2nd.  Home made rug���������Mrs Crompton 1st  and 2nd.  Collection crochet work���������Mrs w S  Watson, Mrs Corp Smith.  Sofa cushion, made up���������Mrs Speers,  Mrs Corp Smith.  Sweater, in wool, with sleeves���������Mrs  Hamilton, Miss Freda Lewis.  Cut lace���������Mrs Hayden 2nd.  Child's sweater���������Mrs F B Pearce.  Mrs w Mather.  -   W. Millington is down, from Klockmann to spend a week with the family  here.  Mrs. Fred Weston and children got  away the latter' part of the week to  Seattle, where Mr. Weston is now  employed, and where they will remain for at least the winter.  Principal Pearce of Lister public  school is moving Mrs. Pearce and the  children to Lister to reside for the fall  and winter. . They will occupy the  house-on the Chalmers ranch.  All the five acre tracts on the  unoccupied ranches are being ploughed  and will be seeded to clover this Jail.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mitchell of  Klockmann are spending a few days  on their ranch here.  Jas. Jory -was at Cranbrook over  the weekend making his., season's  report and turning in the fire fighting  equipment for the year, patrol duty  having come to an end on Saturday.  About fifteen fires were reported in  the Valley th������s year.  A. R. F. Bernhard, who has, been  working at the Paradise mine, near  Invermere, for some months past, is  back at Lister renewing old acquaintances.  ...... Mrs. Yerbury spent a few days at  Kitchener last week, where Mr. Yer-  bury is now employed.  Sunday was rally day in connection  with the United Church Sunday  school, and there was a turnout of  children and parents for the excercises  that completely taxed the capacity of  the schoolhouse, which had been most  appropriately decorated for the occasion. In the musical features the  ^ildren ehowed v-the careful training  received from Mrs. -Stephens and MrS.  Jory. Miss Muriel Knott of Canyon  contributed a solo during the service*  COOKING  Pan   of   buns���������Mrs   Nathorst,   Mrs  MB Archibald.       .  Devil cake���������Mrs   S A   Speers,   Mrs  C F Hayes.  Rolled   oat   drop   cakes���������Mrs   E N  Holmes, Mrs Speers.  Plain cookies���������Mrs F H Jackson,  Mrs Brousson.  Ginger snaps��������������� Mrs F B Pearce,  Mrs Nathorst.   .  Apple pie���������Miss E Arrowsmith,  Mrs Speers.  Nut loaf���������Mrs Brousson, Mrs Pochin  Lemon pie���������Mrs C G Bennett. Mrs  Holmes.  Layer cake, iced���������Mrs Brouason,  Mrs M Young.  Fruit cake���������Mrs M Young, Mrs  Brousson.  Doughnuts���������Mrs Speers Mrs Holmes  Pumpkin pie���������Mrs Hayes, . Mrs  Speers.  Ginger bread���������Mrs Holmes Mra  Nathorst.  Brown bread���������Mrs R S Smith. Mrs  M. Young.  Cake and nan of biscuits (Magic  Baking powder apodal)���������Mrs F H  Jackson, Mrs w H Mather.  Bread, Koyal . Hcuoehold special���������  Mrs Crompton, Mrs Mallandaine.  Bread, Five Roses special���������Mra  John E Hayden, Mrs w S McAlpine.  Broad, any other flour���������Mra Hayden,  Mrs Holmea,  HONEY  Extracted. 0 jar������, Mrs F H Jackson.  JoBeph w Bell, Lister.  CANNED GOODS  Canned fruit, assorted���������Mrs Bennett  Mra Crompton.  "Jam���������Mm Crompton, Mra M Youn  Marmalade���������Mra,   Hayes,    Mrs  Young. . .  Jelly���������Mm M Young, 2nd.  Picklea, mustard���������Mre M Young.  Picklcfl. sweet���������Mrs Ilayea. Mra  M  Young.  Ketchup���������������Mra Speero, Mra Haven.  Collection canned gooda���������Mrs Bennett, Mrs M Young.  Mlom Siding  Mrs. T. Corner and child*>en, who  have spent the past two months at the  Parkin ranch, left at the end of the  week for Fernie, where they will reside  in future.  Mr. and Mrs. Robson of Wynndel  have arrived for a few weeks' stay and  are on the fruit picking staff at the  Compton ranch.  R. Alderson was here from Hosraer  for a couple of days last week, arriving  in time for the lost day of the Creston  fair.  Miss Alice Carr of Fernie arrived  home at the end of the week for a  holiday with her parents here.  Work on the hard surface road is  held up this week, the crew and  equipment being at Creaton oiling the  hard surface road through town and  out to the Crawford hill.  The Vaness ranch have dined on  seyeral occasions this week off a  second gathering of strawberries from  the Senator Dunlap and Van San  plants.  Mias Marion Collis is a patient in the  hospital at Cranbrook where she successfully underwent an operation for  appendicitis on Tuesday, and is making a verv satisfactory recovery.  I. N. Rhodes, who is working for  the White Spruce Lumber Company  at Femxe, was a fall fair week visitor  with the family here.  Miws Hilda Parkir< and Towt Marshall, both of whom have gone to  Vancouver to take positions, were  guests at a farewell party at the  Marshall home on Tuesday evening of  last week, where the invited guaatn  spent a most enjoyable evening at  dancing to music fumlahed by Mr,  Fi-nlayBon. and oth#m. Mrs. Corner,  who haa since^left for Fernie was  amongut those contributing vocal  number*.  g  An oldtime roller" akating Trink has  j uisl been opened at Bonners JPcrry.  Dan FinJaynon of Cranbrook haa  shown the Courier editor a sunflower  *\      0   .    ,     .      **      I   .1   ~   t,      r    ��������� I  0-;        ������.,*������.      *.   ,  VI    .**.*.   0    4-4    , I0~-..*t.^4    i*4      *UI.'.|^kllt.  K&8.I0 Red Cro-na Society haa a committee canvAxsaiaig thc towo securing  funds for Japanese Relief. V  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  on 'will never taste  r~~~z~~-  You   can   never  tell   zvhen  you   may   want   it  riae  le   In  dan ad;  la thl.-i column last week a few facts and figures���������just a few out of the  many that, might have been given���������were cited to show how unjustified and  how dishonest are the pessimistic utterances as to Canada's present condition  and future prospects which it sems to be the fashion for some people to indulge in just now. Equally reprehensible is the habit of some Canadians, and  ���������Others who have made their home in this country, tobelittle the Dominion-  and its people and to make invidious comparisons  with other countries.  A very little study will prove how utterly unworthy and uncalled for is  such an attitude. Canada is a young country, with but a small and scattered population as yet, and with an enormous area, the development of which  lias barely begun, but which opens up a vista of future wealth and greatness  unsurpassed by any country in the world.  Canada and the Canadian people have no reason to adopt or accept a  position of inferiority to any other nation or people. . Past achievements and  history, present conditions and future prospects all unite to demonstrate  that every reason exists for unexampled pride in this Dominion. It makes  no difference whether one delves into the realms of science, or art, or invention, or government, or of material achievement, to establish a place of real  importance for Canada among the nations of the world.  "What people constructed the first ocean-going vessel to cross the Atlantic  under its own steam power, and who successfully navigated it across the seas  to Europe?      Canadian.  Who built, and are today successfully operating, the greatest single transportation system in the world?     Canadians, as witness the C.P.Rr  Who gave to the world the untold benefits of the modern telephone? It  was given through the inventive genius of a Canadian, Andrew Graham Bell.  What country among all the nations in the world exhibits the most outstanding example of success in government where the population consists of  two great races differing in language, religion and customs? The answer is  Canada.  "Who is responsible for the discovery of the greatest boon to suffering humanity along lines of medical research within the last half century? Dr. P.  {.r. Banting, a Canadian, the discoverer of Insulin for-the treatment of sufferers from diabetes.  Among the many thousands who provide daily-entertainment for millions  of p>'Op!f through moving pictures, who has been pre-eminent for years and  still remains so;.'      Mary Pickford. a Canadian.  Who ranked among the highest of the great railway builders of the North  Anieih-in continent?      James J. Hill, a Canadian.  And it is this joung Dominion which is rapidly striding forward until it  will -0.(101- )>'��������� T'm- greau-si wheat producing country in the world. In the man-  ui'aciu!��������������������������������������������� and -i'Xpoi t of automobiles Canada already occupies second place',**  b***i:i������; ������������������xeeedt.-d -n annual production only by the United States which it is  i-i'---din  overtaking, and the confident prediction of those in a position to know  London's  Experts    Say  Many  Twenty million pounds annually is  thrown to the winds as a result ol  traffic delays and congestion on the  streets of London, according to experts in the art of statistics. This  huge sum, which is said lo be a conservative estimate, is sufficient, however, \o arouse the indignation of  many London newspapers, and to open  a campaign against the present, plight  of the/street traffic.  The members i'or London'in the  Housa> of Commons have agreed to  take the matter u?" and present a bill  designed to regulate aU classes of  traffic in the city.  The most difficult problem in London is that of the omnibus and  other heavy motor lorries. There are  about 3,700 passenger buses an operation in the city," and the number is  steadily increasing. The congested  traffic has caused a considerable loss  to the bus owners, as it is impossible  for the machines to make any speed  through the maze of other vehicles.  The situation is becoming worse according to the newspapers, and it now  takes a bus three minutes longer to  traverse the Strand, about a half anile  in length, than it did six months ago.  A report shows that 53,500 vehi-  -cles pass Hyde Park Corner every 12  hours beginning ai eight o'clock in the  morning, while Piccadilly Circus accounts lor -12.200 and Trafalgar Square  for 4l,t)00.  At the present time only in the City  of London proper, an area of less than  a square mile, is heavy traffic prohibited on some of the main streets.  On all other streets any class of  vehicle may wander at its own will.  There have been many attempts  by royal commissions and select  committees to deal with the problem,  but these have been unable to find a  solution.  Djd you know that mustard not only  ���������gives more zest and flavor to meats,1  but also stimulates your digestion?  Because is aids assimilation it adds  nourishment to  foods.  *  eens  2*9  ~~~-~~m~&~.  i-0 ili-ii.  within a eompara*  i\\-.n\ li*i;   ot.ii-.-;* counts'-'.  i:  \ ,~:\*-i  r*'*--[>.-  iiuirntiaetur-^  l'-s -,.-  Cunud.  ve'.y low years Canada will export more automobiles  oi  pa;������or no country in the world it; making such ad-  u and it will soon occupy the premier position, in this  w i?acK S  Sore Chest Relieved  A     Nova     Scotian     Tells     How     She  Overcame  Her Troubles.With  NERVILINE  "I consider "Nerviline tlie host remedy  for n cold, sore throat or tightness across  the chest," writes IHiss Cucy Mosher.  from    Windsor,    X.    S. "for' yoars   our  home has never l.ieon without" Nerviline.  J liad a cold on my chest thai fourteen  remedies -couldn't break xip. .1 rubbed  on Nerviline three times a tliiy, used  Nerviline as a jyai-jde and was completely  restored." It's because Nerviline is so  powerful, so penetv,*i Ling, so sure to relievo congestion, that it is used in most  homes, for tiie prevention and rebel' of a  .hundred minor ills. Out a 3f>c bottle today.  Manila Likes Perfumes  The people of the Philipines have  spent 14,273,332 pesos i'or luxuries  since the first ot January. Of this  amount automobiles took the major  part but diamonds and other precious  slopes, perfumery and cosmetics show  np largely in the customs records.  London's  Smoky   Atmosphere  Twenty Tons of Soot Average For  June   Days  London's atmosphere is said by experts to lie the smokiest and -most polluted in the world. At 10 o'clock one  day recently 70 tons of soot were.  floating about the capital. Twenty  tons is an average amount for any day  in June.  The smoke and soot are due largely  to the fact that most homes, o I flees,  factories and hotels in the capital are  heated by the old-fashioned coal fire,  which' gives off excessive smoke. The  Englishman loves his open hearth too  much to bother with steam heat or  gas and electric appliances.  Increased Capacity For Elevator  It has been announced by the contractors thafc the additional tmit of  700,000 bushels for the old Government  elevator will be completed by the end  or September. This increases the  storage' capacity of the elevator to  2,000,000 bushels.  h~:-'.'~  in ih" world. New Zealand, surpasses Canada, in the  r head ot population. And at the present time Canada's  -!-!>   ������������������xpanded in all directions.  :*-'i ;*.<< world ia the union of its religious forces, and It  ..*���������- leader in that direction.  im'1 ./: a continuance of ibis recital which might be :il-  ���������i-m'i"!. one more -qucst'ioii may, however, well be ask-  :   -?-.-   .*-i/:<������������������, L'.chi.'V.'d  tho   greatest  results, won the most.  . and wa.s called upon to bear the  te (iieai. "War"? Beyond dispute, the  nil ci  dt-pt-ndable  ivc.- in s 1  It Bids Rain Begone.���������"When neuralgia racks the nerves or lumbago cripples the back is the time to test the  virtues of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil.  Well rubbed in it will still (he pain  and produce a Hen salient* ol* ease and  rest.* A trial of it will establish faith  in it.  HARE ON BABY  A  Hard  Worker  Says  The Terror of Asthma comes like a  thief in the night with its dreadful  throttling, robbing its victim of  breath. It seems, beyond the power  of human aid to relieve until one trial  is made of that remarkable preparation, Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. Then relief comes with a rush.  Life becomes worth living,*and, if the  remedy be used persistently, the disease is put permanently to rout. Take  no substitute.  il   b  ml   ><-n~i   ui  pridi-  and  "verv   son  .'aiiaila,  nut. surely no Canadian  i   i'1-al   glow  of  pal riot ic   fervor  r.*  ami  daughier of Canada may  .rrft   ���������!  ,-i;i[il*iiid  ilu-ir country and its aehii-vements.  1 V.':  Ill  Crji'ied  Somsth;  I    : ��������� i '' < ���������   r I:: i  I-    Willi    bu  ��������� -ll) '* I    f" I  r i 11,11 ir ��������� i i  ��������� >    in''i i-   I h  ii--, in ���������>���������."  : n' ���������  i, if  ���������tii  'In- f a i i < i'.".'  ���������i- W>* -ir -  lc thought."  ��������� i * -1 11 i; j - t .        A  i IIILltV , hi I1  ���������!'     I*. I'l i-v.'     \ ��������� ,11  And That's What It Was  Tii" .-:iiilT clown is gluing impos-  sibb- He lurrnd in a story about a  thb-i v.-im toolc some cloth from a  l">. \< ��������� ���������! -i ;t u's liome and then went  oui li -,:i peeve because Mitt copy's siier v.imMu't bead il, "A 'IJolt From  the   lllti-f." ������������������ S'liffahi  I*'ypress,  No season of the year is so dahgor-  ous lo the life of little ones as is the  summer. The excessive heat throws  the little stomach out of order so  quickly that, unless prompt aid i.s at  hand the baby may be beyond all human help before the mother realizes  he is ill, Summer is the season  when diarrhoea, cholera infantum,  dy son try and colic are most, prevalent. Any of these troubles may  prove deadly if not promptly treated.  During tho summer mother's best  friend is Baby's Own Tablets. They  regulate the bowels, sweeten the  stomach anrl k^ep babv* "healthy. The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mall at 25 cents a box from  Tho I.)r. Williams' "Medicine Co.,  Ilrockrillo, On I.  An   rndlun  spider's  web     only  Inches in width was    found    to  tain over -ll.OOii meshes.  six  con-  Prince    of    Wales    Remarkable  Duke of Portland  "I believe 1he Prince of Wales is  one of the most, remarkable young  men of .our time," declared the Duke  of Portland nt the opening of tho  miners' welfare centres on his estate  in Noftinghamshii <\  "I read not long ago," continued the  Duke, "a statement that the Prince  was not. a worker. Whoever mado  that statement could not havo known  anything about fhe matter. Ten  hours' work in a day Is t/conimon experience In the Prince's life, lie never spares himself for ;i moim-nt, his  spirits and interest in tho people never ting.'' "-**  How "Dumdum" Bullet Got Name  The hollow-nosed "dumdum" bullets  got their name from the place where  they were manufactured. Dumdum  i.s a town in British India, in the division of Bengal. It was the headquarters of the Bengal Artillery in fife  early eighties. At lhe Hague conference the use of the bullets was forbidden by international agreement.  Minard's Liniment Heals Cuts  Horae Again Coming Into Use  Tho pendulum is swinging back  again toward the trusty old harsh, ac  cording to reports made to delegates  Hl.tondiof,' tho 36th annual convention  al. Cincinnati ot the International  Union ol* dourneynien IlorHushoers, It  was reportfcl Ihat. numerous Industrial  concerns are again stdopllng lhe horse  I'or short hauls, on the ground ihat tho  older imlhotl wiih loss, expensive.  Automobiles from every country in  the world arc ex pool ml to bo exhibited  at a great international motor car exposition in tlt'iieva early next your.  Mlnard'a Liniment for Dandruff  VV.    N. "V.    3-185  WEAK, RUN DOWN  AND AILING  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Brought Relief When  Other Medicines Failed  Port Mann, B. C.-" I took Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound because  I was tired and rundown. I had headaches and no appetite andwaatrotibled  for two years with  sleeplessness. I tried  many medicines, but  nothing did mo any  reail good. While X  ���������W&3 living in Washington.! was recommended byaatranger  to tako Lydia R  !J Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound. I am stronger and feel  line since then and am able to do my  housework. I am willing for you to  use these facta as a testimonial."Mrs.  J. G. GrtEAvras, Port Mann, B. C.  i   Feels New Life and Strength  ' ICeeno,N. H.���������"I was weak and rundown and had backache and all sorts at  troubles which women havo. i found  great relief when taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcgetablo Compound mid I also  uned Lydia E. Pinkham'a Sanative  Wash. I am able to do my work and feel  new/ lifo nnd strength from tho Vegetable. Compound. I am doing all I can to  advertise it."���������Mrs. "A. F. Hammond,  72 Carpenter Street, Keene, N.H.  Sick and ailing women every whorp  the Dominion ahould try Lydia E.  uri  riukham'u Vegetable Compound.  <J :^-*\7  J   ���������  THE    ItEVIEWV   CRESTON,    B.   C.  zrz  , /l-pr?  ���������,���������,,/��������� r ...������������������  jExcellence Of Dairy Products  | In* Tlie "V^/cstern Provinces Is  Result Of "Modern Methods  WESTERN EDITORS  (By Professor A. E,  Potts, Professor   of   Dairying,   University  Of Saskatchewan)  The  dairy industry in the province.! ed   States,   the  quality   of   the   cream  Zoi Saskatchewan,  still in its  infancy,"?'sent  in   by   the   farmers  presents   an  >VL ���������-   -- 'P  'jshas been showing a steady growth for  ^Several years. '���������"������������������-It-has grown in spite  ���������|oPtbe fact thats the dairy cow has not  ''������������������been very  popular with the majority  .'of farmers who in many   cases came  out West .with  the  definite   object  of  ^getting-- away    from - the   'ties    and  ���������^"chores"   that,   are  the   necessary  ad-  '"junets to  a dairy  farm.      It is much  ���������3more   popular   to     grow     cash     grain  ..f;crops, and on many farms the cow has-  fbeen, and still is. conspicuous by her  s. absence.       Nature has rebel!ed,-how-  7-ii ������������������'    ���������  ��������� .*.-.- '  '���������* '   ���������. - si.     ��������� :  sever, and has already shown in many  s way's that grain crops alone cannot be  ���������"'.grown   continuously  without  bringing  a load oT troubles on the head of the  Z "grain miner."      The result has been  s&  gradual  chango  to  a more diversi-  Z tied type of ^farming.      This change is  s being made not from choice but from  'necessity.       The keeping of livestock  ���������7 has increased, an'd because;sinfrecenl  7 years, the dairy -cow ha.ssprovee)i the  "Z most   profitable   form  of  livestock:  lo  ���������q keep,  she is rapidly gaining in   favor.  iii     An    idea    of    the    rapidity <p������ the  growth of the industry can be gained  by comparing the output of creamery  butter  in   Saskatchewan   in "the   past  year   (1922)   with that     produced     ini  twelve  months ten    years    ago.       In  1912 the total  production, was reported as 1,009,604 pounds com pared* with  8,901,105  pounds in  1922, an ��������� increase  of 78  per  cent, in ten years.      If  we  look  still "further  back,  we  find  that  ten years previous the production was  almost    nil.        'Notwithstanding    this  rapid growth, the industry is si ill very  small for a province that has 94,000|-  000 acres ot land capable of cultivation;  st-nd   the   possibilities   ol"  increase   are  very .great. ���������:���������7 This very newness has  "^   had" the effect*"'6f"placing'the industry  on a good and solid foundation, since  )  it has been .possible to. control and  direct develop?nenl.alang sound lines.  The result is'that now, although still  being far behind'* in volume of production, Saskatchewan���������...--along., with the  other prairie provinces, leads the Dominion in methods and in the quality  and uniformity of the butter produced. .    "  Where an industry has been established for a long-time and where i he-  procedure has become set audi uniform, it is difficult, when etaanges are  found-, necessary, to make the required adjustments in- equipment aud  methods. Tlie creamery . man starting in the west has not been- confronted with this difficulty, and has  been able to start with a clear field.  It has therefore been much easier un-  der these conditions to start the new  creameries operating on a proper  basis, and t.o ensure that they continue to develop on approved lines,  making, use of all the knowledge that  has been already- gained in other  parts. The results of this are very  apparent and striking, and many problems,, still very acute and hard to  Kolve in the older provinces, have  hardly existed i������ the west, or, il* they  have, their solution has been much  simpler.  Consider, for example*, the question  of the pasteurization    of.  cream   'for  buUermaking.      The value of this has  been, proved   beyond  dispute, and   ihe  practice is by no means universal in  the Dominion.      It Is costly and some-  Times difficult to change an old  plant  over so  that  it,  may   be  equipped  to  pasteurize cream for churning.      This  Ik particularly true with plants where  t.l-10 "make' 'Is small and. often not suf-  Jlcienl. Io carry the necessary increase  in overhead charges.    Because ol' this  ivnd other minor reasons such as conservatism, the change is slow and difficult Io make.     In'Saskatchewan this  problem does not exist ns all creameries    are    equipped  for pasteurization  mid no raw butler is made.      This one  rae Lor in Jlsell' is a great help to tlie  butter trade since it ensures that only  one kind of creamery butler is made,  namely   "pasteurized."       This   i.s   the  lirst   and   a   very   important   step   towards uniformity  of quality, which is  an absolute essential if the product Ik  " to be marketed profitably.  Again, wherever butter i.s made  from gathered cream, and KhtB applies  to most purls of Canada and the Unit-  ever-present problem, since the quality of the final product is absolutely  dependent on that of the raw material.  There is, therefore, a constant endeavor to raise the standard "of cream shipments. All creamery men recognize'*  that cream of a high quality lias a  greater cash value to them than the  lower grade article, and they are all  willing and anxious,to recognize this  extra value bj- paying more for it, so  as to encourage farmers to ship cream  of the highest*quality.  This sounds very logical and simple,!  but it issa difficult matter" to put, into  practice.       If     an     individual     plant  starts to pay for cream on the quality  basis, the result will simply be a loss  ih  business   since   the   patron wht>  is  given the lower grade will immediately send his cream elsewhere.      Sever-i  al attempts have been made by groups  of creamery men to"work by !a "gentle-*  men's agree ment, "but this system lias  n*ever    proved    entirely    satisfactory.'  and   in   some   cases   the   results  have  been almost disastrous for the operators wjio have lived up strictly to their  agreements.  A solution has already been found  for this problem in the west. At. the  request of the parties concerned, the  operators, the produeers_2jnid the Provincial Governments of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba have passed  legislation requiring that all cream  bought foi: butter making shall be paid  for on grade according to fixed standards, and on May 1 of this year, official government graders were Ideated  at the butter making plants in the  three provinces to enforce these regu  lations.  The new system will undoubtedly  have far-reaching effects and will do  much to stabilize the industry. The  producer will ship with more confidence, knowing that his cream Is being graded by a third party who is  disinterested, and a great.", source * of  discontent will thus be removed. The  creamery man'will know that he ean  pay more for a good article and Jesjs  lor. a poof one without risk of losing  Immigration Is Essential  lo Effect   1 lie Economic  Salvation Or Tne Dominion  One of the most outstanding problems facing Canada Is how best to  * speed up the populating of our vast  spaces, the infinite resources of which  are 'well nigh inexhaustible and in  comprehensible, says  Gazette.       A   country  least, the well-founded belief that she  is in a  preferential position with re-  <*��������� . ���������  gard to the British Dominions, are all  factors that have more or less inriu-    enced the decision of the wide-awake  tlie    Montreal f American   executives   of  these   indus-  of  large  areas 1 tries to come to Canada."-    And with  tnem  and  small  populations is  the impres-j  sion left on the minds  of visitors  to \ money.  they    have    brought men and  It is   quite     manifest    that  H. Wv- Betts, Editor and Proprietor  of The Record, Hughenden, Alta., The  Advocate, Amisk,;. and The Clipper,  Czar,s*'Alta.'."'* Theslittle girl shown in  the -^picture   *iis ���������'-. the   s sevens year-oid  this great and glorious land, where  it is computed that there ose one hundred and twenty-six acres or thereabouts to each man, woman and child.  Thousands of square miles ot" territory-  are only partially explored, while millions-of acres- of virgin soil yet await  th'e hands of settlers. Canada, as Mr.  E. W.. Beatty said recently in London,  needs both men and money. A century ago, Canada numbered only some  half-million inhabitants; at tlie time  of the Franco-Prussian war the popu  ' everything is to be gained from a  strengthening of the intangible bonds  which bind Canada to the island centre of that special phase of civilization  which the British Empire represents.  The greater the flow of men and women of the. British race to Canada,  the more assured will the future be,  because of their innate loyalty and  upbringing, which should assist to  preserve the distinctive qualities  which are to be found nowhere in so  I great degree outside the- British eom-  lation   had  increased   to   three and  a   munity of nations.       That more men  haft millions;   whereas today, despite   an<l much:more money are needed in  the fact that she is still a comparatively empty country, Canada numbers  something approaching nine millions  of people. The Dominion, though  some 3,729,000 square miles in extent,  daughter of Mr. Betts. She is just in j supports less than one-eleventh .-.as  her glory if "she can get in the office ' many persons as the United States,  and help -daddy,.fix the type. Yes, j The Duke of Devonshire, speaking the  she  ean  distribute  type cleaner th������n   other  day at  the  biennial  conference  many boys or girls of more experience,   of the British Empire League, review  although she does nothave the opportunity for much practice.  Natural Resources Bulletin  Canada may be accepted as an axiomatic statement, and a a Mr. Beatty amply pointed out when~������n Great Britain  recently, the old land can help very  materially to supply both, wants, and  by so doing reinforce the strength of  the Empire. "If the unity of the Empire in war was of paramount importance," Mr. Beatty suggested, "its development in peace is just as vitalif  tlie   older  parts   are  to   receive   addi-  More    IViuskrats   Trapped    Than    Any  Other Fur-Bearing Animal  The Natural "Resources Intelligence  Service of the Department of the Interior at Ottawa says:���������  During the trapping season 1921-22,  .there were 4,S66,790 pells .of fur-bearing animals taken in Canada to which  Manitoba   contributed ..1,101,556,   Saskatchewan  7&8,066,   and" Alberta   682,-  2j36.      The muskrat accounted 'for almost threequarters of the animals taken,   being   3,060,526   for   the   whole  of  Canada,   5ll;529  in  Manitoba,   685,163  in   Saskatchewan,   and   573,431   in   Alberta,   the   average  price...being   $1.45.  How  intensively  the trapping .-of the  muskrat   Is   being   carried   on  is   evi  ed the European    post-war    situation,!  and particularly stressed what, In hisj tlonal strength from the development  of the new, and the great future of  the newis to be realized through the  support of the old." That sentence  expresses why there should be closer  opinion, would lead to a solution of  the present difficulties facing the. British Empire, more particularly emphasising    the    possibilities  of sound  emigration-schemes within    the    Em--accord between Canada and Great Bri  tain, because the partnership, though  based on sentiment to be cherished,  is also one of practical business.  pire. The fact cannot be too strongly urged that Canada is starving for  population. The,railways, telegraph  and telephone systems of this country, its roadways, waterwaj-s and educational    facilities,    its ' great    public  buildings,  its  public  institutions,   and   Exploding-Mines   During   War  Spoiled  all those amenities that make    up    a  modern .and"* progressive .   state,     are  planned and prepared for a population,                       ..     w     .- * -���������   ,   ,   -  ���������7.      .                       Z    1                               P   ���������! announces the English press indulging  tar m excess ot what we possess to- \ .���������7-rf^ ���������������������������,, ,. ������������������^ *, ���������_*,*���������*., _.,���������-,__���������._,_  day.      "We have provided facilities out |  of proportion to the limited numbers  Placing Fish In North Sea  Fishing Grounds  The Dogger Bank is to be replaiced.  , . .    , .    , denced by the figures tor the past year  Ins  business,  and  the result ot these,. .  ,.       -.    -  ',   , "7   ,>.  ......        ,,.    .   ..,. ,     _   issued ior "Saskatchewan,'-which show  that 3,006,197 were taken.  two factors .will be that the grade of  cream shipped will ���������< undoubtedly improve, with a resulting improvement  in the quality of butler manufactured.  This in turn will react on the price obtained on the market, which will  mean, in short, that the returns will  be greater both to the producer and  to the manufacturer. It is believed,  that tbis'increase will more than offset the cost of operating the grading  service.  Although this development and progress haye been made possible by the  newness and relative-'smalln-^ss of the  industry, they have not arisen spontaneous, but hav������-.- been to ������. very com  siderable extent ihe.result of. careful  direction by the. various agencies  whose business it has been to help  and  foster dairying.  Being a very prolific breeder, hav---*  ing litters of from six to eight young  three or four times a year, there is  little danger of the species being depleted, except in areas where Swamps  or,'sloughs* are drying up.  in its ancient and honorable weakness  for punning.      Since the famous North  Sea fishing grounds    were    disturbed  by   the; bpmb.ardments. and   mine   ex-,  plosions    of    the.war, only half-sized  catches have  rewarded  the efforts  of  j trawlers.       To   remedy   the   shortage  .... .,        t, ���������.,.���������,      _,   ��������� SO,000,000     plaice,     the 'most "market-  try,   especially   wishes   British   people     . ,       c  _ ,        .,, ' .    ,  ^_ -1..,..���������. ...... 4i,��������� -o..;..-^ r.,1 -,*-ia*bIe ot fis:!:i> "vvill he transported from  continental     fishing    grounds     where  the breed is best:  of backs that have to bear it; So that  for this reason alqne, immigration is  es sen tial: to - effect* economic* salvation.  Canada, while not disposed to reject  suitable settlers from any other coun-  Not the Right Answer  "Say, dad. I got .in trouble at school  today and it's all your fault, Remember when I aski'd you bctw much a million  dollars was?"  "Yes, I remember."  "Well, teacher asked- me today, and  'helluva lot" isn't the right answer."  to come here; and the British Isles, at i  the moment possessing a surplus of  desirable folk, the next step naturally becomes how best to attract-them  io Canada. A leading Canadian banker, speaking in London a short time  since, referred to the prosperity that  would follow the establishment oi*  branch factories and other new industries in the following words: "The ur*.  -doubtedly great future of Canada, with  scarcely one-quarter of her natural resources developed, the. tariff question,;  the exchange situation, her immense!  water powers, her satisfactory labor,'  conditions,   and  last  but perhaps  not*;  A system of closed fishing grounds  for the Dogger Bank, such as exist  in all English rivers, also is propos-  i ed, with No Fishing signs theoretically posted around a belt of water 300  miles long off the Dutch and Danish  coasts. Steam trawlers and motor  vessels of more than 50 horsepower  will not be allowed within that area.  Bernhardt^ Home Will  Be   Summer  Hotel  Will Let Italy Have Coal  The German coal operators in tho  Ruhr have come lo an understanding  with the Franco-Belgian authorities  operating the Ruhr railroads under  which the Germans will eea.se their  opposition to the shipment of coal on  reparations account to Italy over the  Hues operated by the Allies. This  arrangement is regarded in French  olik-ial circles as a sign of the weakening of passive resistance to Allies  notion in Ihe Ruhr.  THE DRIVER GETS PLENTY OP ADVICE  J  To Drown Her Out  "Is your daughter going to practise  on the piano this afternoon?"  "Well, then, will you pleupe loan  me your lawn mower? I have to  do the lawn some tlme'-anyway."  "I've been looking for my husband  for the last, two hours," said an -agitated woman to n calm on-o.  "Don't bt* t-.\cited, madam." 3'<*i*31rd  the hitter. "I've heen looking for a  husband for the last twenty years."  :v.   M.   V-   *M������R  A new powder for use in small arms  nnd artillery has-s been Invented, It;  has all the. driving power ol" the type  now used and Ib Hmok-eleuH, lla.shlesH  and impervious to moisture.  No Hope Now of Turning Property  Into Museum  The late Sarah Bernhardt often  tried to sell her country house on  Belle Isle, off the coast of Brittany,  but she never found a purchaser. Tlio  property includes a farm, an old fori  and a rock-strewn piece of shore  front.  "Within   a   few  we.-ks   of  h������-r  death,  however,  a  buyer -\*\a*  found   at   ?.~,<\-  1000   francs,  somewhere about   S20,<m'u>.  j He intends to turn the house into a  summer hotel and will have a ja/.y;  band and dancing on the first floor  before the present season is over.  The Mayor^of Palais, the port of  the little island, had hoped thai the  municipality would atcjuire ihe property and convert it into a Bernhardt  museum, but the sale was put  through before "no could g������-t his plan  before  the public.  "%am  Wiser Than th������ Judge  ,     A  colored   woman  brought   before n  f magistrate on a charge of b<-lng cruel  in her punishment of ln*r boy, asked:  "���������.lu-dge,     have    you     #-v������.-r  l������ei>������   lhi������  f:*:.:hr*r of :l IrouVjV-rarnv T,l'yyi--r boy?"  The-judpe said that he had not.  "Then you don't know noiliin' about  it," she replied triumphantly.  News  Laundry proprietors have employed scientihts to discover some method of doing without starch in their  work.  Si;  m  ~m~~wm~~~m~~m  BBS ',-'���������& ���������'���������  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  G. P.Hateb, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON. B.C..  FRIDAY.  OCT.   5  Keeps Up Good Work  The usefulness of Greston Board  of Trade in tha Valley ivas very  fully demonstrated last week in at  least two instances. On all hands  it is conceded that a very effective  bit of advertising was done at a  most opportune time remembering  the Prince of Wales with a few  crates of the Valley's varied frait  products, and coincidentally inform  thousands of prairie people through  the medium of the daily press of  the kindly aot���������just at the time  when fruit buying is a live subject  in all prairie homes.  The other fortunate stroke of  business was the securing of telegraphic instructions to Mr. DeHart,  who is assembling the British Columbia collection of 600 boxes of  apples for display at nest year's  British Empire Exhibition, that  100 boxes are to be secured in  Creston.  When it is remembered that  Creston produces one* twentieth.  possibly, of the B.C. apple orop and  realizes that one-sixth of the British Empire Exhibition display is to  come from here, it is at once apparent that while Creston's merits as  a producing district are not unknown the team work pf a live  organization like the Board of  Trade is very desirable to make  sure that the Valley's best" interests  are not overlooked in such an important connection as next year's  big Empire displav of British pro  ducts.  Too, it might be well to point  out that in both these cases the  direct benefit���������if any accrues���������will  be to the rancher, coupled with  suggested serious consideration of  becoming identified with this great  and good work. A membership of  $5 is surely not too much to ask  for service of this sort  THg  CBESTOir BEVIBW  Unwise Criticism  CoBsiderable criticism is levelled  at Crestoii Board of Trade for iter  recent request to the provincial department of public works that the  north and south road from. Idaho  be connected with at a point somewhere due south of the Hurry or  Charlie Huscroft ranches.  The objection is that the proposed road does not bring the east-  bound American tourist traffic direct to Creston���������io accomplish  which the abandoned K.V. roadbed  wonld meet the situation nicely.  In connection with this particular bit of proposed highway the  board has been accused not only  of nob acting in the best interests  of the town, but one near-Porthiil  resident has not hesitated to write  letters arguing that, knowingly or  otherwise, board members are  working in behalf of the bootleg  gers who will find the new road  convenient for their operations as  the present TJ.8 customs house will  be at least half a mile remote from  the entrance into Idaho.  So far ao the Review can see the  board huH followed its invariable  policy of trying to do good for the  greatest -number. The route they  ask for will Rerve a nettled part of  the Valley witli a first class highway and will probably be the  means of bringing as much business  into Creaton aw will come our way  from the much-talked of tourist  trade.  For the moat prtrt fche old K.V.  lino would be a tourist anaotnmn-  elation only. *hmi at present tho  authorities at   Victoria   are chiefly  roads for settlers and under those  circumstances the board would have  got nowhere urging the old railway  right of way. The wisest policy is  to look after your own people first;  the K.V. right of way will always  be there to utilize when funds permit arid the situation warrants it  being'utilized.  Inexcusable Indifference  The formation of a council of the  Native Sons of Canada should provide Creston with an organization  for which there seems to be room  in the district.  At the present time practically  all local publio spirited effort devolves upon the Board of Trade,  and with its insufficiency of membership to look after all details that  enter into a well-balanced community life some deserving features are,  from time to time, being passed up.  With the assistance of a live organ  ization like the Native Sons these  deficiencies may be well looked  after.  By the way of illustration it can  be pointed out that right now in  most centres in Canada effort is being^ put fos*th to r&ise money for  the Japanese earthquake sufferers,  though as yet no one has even  hinted. at starting such a good  work here.  With our over supply of churches  the spiritual organizations are  rather hard pressed to make  ends meet and cannot possibly  spare a Sunday collection, or even  the intake of & single bunfeed���������not  oven to give a practical demonstration of their belief in the doctrine  of being their brothers keeper at  this time of dire calamity.  The Women's Institute haa  passed so many resolutions condemning the Japs that the ladies  cannot consistently do anything,  while the, Board ol Trade, with  some show of right, refuses to carry  the whole white man's burden of  community effort.  Creston, too, has been spoon fed  so long from Victoria that with  many, possibly, the idea prevails  that it is up to the government,  and then we have the conscientious  objector who will haye nothing to  do with anything that takes the  money out of town.  Thia regrettable absence in res  ponsible quarters of an utter lack  of confidence in the scriptural  assurance that lie who gives to a  good cause lends to the Lord and  He will repay certainly makes it  look as if little help for the sufferers  will be forthcoming unless resort is  had to the old reliable whist and  dance.  WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY  What Japan Has Done  In Japan's dark days it is well  that we should be reminded of the  kindly feeling expressed by that  country for Canada in the years  gone by. Upon the occasion of the  laying of the corner stone of the  tower of the Parliament Buildings  at Ottawa on September first, 1919,  by His Royal Highness the Prince  of Wales, tho following official  greeting came from the Japanese  Government:  "Tho Japanese Government avail  themselves of this opportunity to  tender hearty good wishes for the  future welfare of Canada. AU  muBt feel that the corner stone of  thft new buildings for the Canadian  Parliament  is   being   laid   at   an  auspiciouH     time.  *eaee  and  righteortsnesn preside at their birth;  Canada may rent aimurod that it  haw no keener woll wishers than tho  Government and p������>pl^������ of tL*������|>uii  who dwriro earnestly to co operate  dUSt  one I  ,we take 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 ofthe  which are coming on.  Mixed Pickling Spices, Chillies, Root Ginger  Mustard Seed, &c.������ &c.  SAVE TIME BY B U YI NG EARLY 1  CREST  CANTILE COMPANY  possible for  the   greater   good   of  humanity/5  Canadians should require no  better reminder than they have a  duty to perform. At best Japan is  a country of poor people, and her  recent losses have been such as to  be well nigh irreparable if left unaided. The thousands upon thousands of dead cannot be brought  back to life, but much can be done  to aid that nation in a material  sense. Japan did not hesitate to  throw her weight   into   the   fight  between 1914 and 1918, we should  not hesitate at this time.���������Toronto  Saturday Night.  Eight auto drivers at Cranbrook  were in the police court on Saturday  charged with running their cars after  8unset without lights lit. ~  Ftr  Pianoforte*. Organ mnd  Stnging^Lessons  ARTHURCOLLISZCreston  r.o. ~U~tT6  Men's HglfSoh.0.   Women's Half Soles���������.  i'inch Haime Straps���������.  I'ineh Haime Straps���������  Pi-inch Haime Straps..  75  25  30  35  All other parts off Harness at  corresponding prieos.  5% Ss sir prefit ������i all lit Rtnm  Secondhand Storm is Open  Shoe and Harness Repssiring  An   Interesting   Bit   oi"Railwayr'"raItor^  concerned   with    providing   better' with aha inhabitants   in   all    ways  Above,  "Ths   Dorchester.**    Left,  tho  "Bampwm."  Another earlr train, nd at AJblas SfJnM, cfehui te t* Um tint laee-  motive and In America.    Right, on* ol the most modern of loeomo-tiveev **��������� ���������*������* *** ��������������������������������� Canadian Padfle UeMtrea ta BMMOser  service. . -.        --  THERE has been considerable speculation as to  what the first railway train to be run ln Canada  really looked like. People have exercised their Imagination considerably in drawing what they thought  it looked like but the most authentic and reliabto ptc-  turo that haa been preserved is tho ono reproduced  above. The original Ib the property of Mrs. A. J.  wight, of .St Johns, Que., who has kindly permitted  it to bo photographed and reproduced. It waa drawn  from careful sketches of tho original engine and cars,  and can bo depended upon ns giving an exact outline  of Canada's first train.        i  Interest centres in tho d.^no which waa named  "The Dorchoater.'1 It la dotwrlhed as follows In  Wlahaw's ''Railways of Great Britain and Ireland":���������*  Cylinders, 9 In. fn dlametan*, 14 in. stroke. Drive  wheels, two pair coupled. 48 ins. diameter. Length of  boilor, 78 tns~ and 87 ins. In diameter. Length of  -tiro-box 18% Ins., width 48 ins., depth 28 ins. Total  weight of machine In working order, 12,544 lbs. The  cost of tho engine was ������1,500. I  Tho Dorchester was built In Stophenson'a work*,  Newcaetlo-on-Tyno, and cama to hor destination via  Now York City, the Hudson River, Lako Ghamplaln  and tho Richelieu River, being transported on a barge.  In after years sho waa rebuilt, fitted out with a funnel, n cab, a bogey truck and a cow-catcher. She fin-  tahed hw days Tn Mm (wrvl-ea of the Lafiorale end Industry R.R.. running botween Lanoralo and Jollette,  Quo., and whon this railroad waa absorbed by another  the Dorchester was ruthlessly broken up for scrap.  With this angina the flrat railway tn Canada, the  Champlaln and St Lawrence Railway, running bo-  twuon St. Johns and Lapralrle, Que,, a distance of.  14% miles, began operation* on July Sflat, 1888, when  It waa formally opened by His Excellency the Earl  -tt Gouford.' Owing to an accident to tho engine a  few days prior to tlie opening. It waa thought aafoat  4 4*      0.44-4.1.���������      f.~.t-t      ..-.,.,.        p.,*-..      0 ���������      ra      It.. ���������������������������*     #-i. ...v. .... ,.  .10   *.-,���������~4-0  tcuiy   .ww   vL.0.10,   **l*j   imi   n.vjx    %4U*~   i~ni*i*uu������   bum.  Tn these the wore distlngulahed guests rode while  tho balance of the 800 -persons who participated to  the function were transported from Lapratao te 3th  Johns In cars drawn tar horses. Tha rate of speed,  was low, but did net disappoint those who had depended upon tho terms of tho prospectus of tha railway which promised to transport passengers at "th*  unprecedented speed cf 10, VS and even 15 miles per  hour.'* On tho day following the opening the engine  covered tho dtatahco between Its two terminal point*  In thirty minutes. -  The road had a five feet six Inch gauge, ths rails  wero of wood with iron strip* laid on top of thorn,  and tho rolling stock of the railway constated of ono  engine, four passenger cam nnd twenty freight cars.  with a capacity of about ten tons each. Tho coat ox  each passenger car waa about ������1,000 and tho cost et  the road Itaelf was estimated at ������38,600.  Commenting on tho Mlffniffcanco of the opening  of this Canadian railway, Che "Montreal Courier/ of  July 23, 1880, n copy of which is preaarved among  the f IIcd of tha Mechaniea' Institute of Montreal,  said:��������� < ���������  "The completion of this now and admirable modo  of communication between tho above water (tho St.  Lawrence and tho RlchoIIou) lo tho first event of  the kind that falls to bo recorded In tho annals of  thia pro-vine������, nnd Judging- fixm* the onward march  ���������ox tn* spirit ttwioMpf ub������ St *HiB.jf bs cousi-dcfifed <yol*y "th-ft  first of a aeries of railways that will bo the necessary auxiliaries tc our noble lakes and rivers in  fostering tho vast commevco of which this province*  is destined to bo tho seat." ,  ������  1 Ao one roads this prophecy, locks upon tho crude  train pictured above, und then considers tho sice,  power, npcod, luxury and convenience of railway  facilities over Canada's forty thousand miles of rail-,  way to-day ho reallices with what rapid atridea railway developments In Canada have proceeded sine*  L-lLwl  susi-utuinCulu  ������lu>, July  Zlml.  ~.~~~*-*,   vyUtm,   [tum HHmi-  railway in Canada was officially opened* THE CRESTON  BBVKW  if^&M^ffBMntiff Tons������  Improves the appetite.    Strengthens the digestive  organs.   Enriches the blood.  Builds up the tissues.  RESULTS ARE���������GOOD HEALTH  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  aBABTOM AVEWUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to S p.m.  tfSRbgfsbfp: $2 Year.   3 Uonffis, SOc.  L  HEWS W KOOTENAYS  WYNNDEL  LAND   FOR SALE  Clear title fco i-sro aerea at Duck  Creek, handy to school and station, on  Government road. $300 cash. Enquire  A. H. PIGOTT, Wynndel, B.C.  4b ���������  ��������� *8ffs9p������l@ @f  imi Jlsl ftgneai^egils  Penticton hospital lost $614 on Aug-  ut-t operations. ....  _,������-heavy rain on September 25th has  filled the reservoir at Rossland and  the town again enjoys a 24 hour day  ���������water service..  The United Church afc Grand Porks  has extended a call to Rev. F. B.  Runnals, a foimer nortoem B.C.  Presbyterian minister.  m At Penticton the P. Burns Company  is accepting weekly deposits of 25 cents  ,or more to applv on the purchase price  of a Christmas turkey.  r~~3^Zi'8?*~F������������*0. ������*   Srst-daaa  land  Jl^Jg s������j������! ** *OPe; second-daas to  v������Jr������4  ��������� now  eoafincd  to  to noi%-titebor"  ~ pee-emptr  aof mora  r<*r  taasrotmaenss ea  mt  .EST* t������BOBll/to(J CbaWKTVto^i-MT  ���������58? aviM. lmiaOTSS������IUtoS>i2������2%  fS^T,t*F-2S������*^^.������i^  SJMr  majr    _  paywint .  ESfA' Ef* *������i������ooah*i������  prlc������, is mad*.  Slap jo  tomcou-os;  tfrosl*  ion*.  purposea  may   be  ���������������  aor-M  taeniae  y������i  lnMc������wthl������  PRE-EMPTOPW.���������*     ������,kaNT*  Tha aeon  Inolndo an  tor with is  AOT.  .SEALED TENDERS   addressed  to  'the undersigned,  and endorsed **Ten-  der for wharf afc Renata, B.C." will be  received at this office until 12 o'clock  noon, on Thursday. October   11.   1923,  ������������r the construction of a publib wharf  atBenafca, District of Kootenay, B.C.  Plans and forms of contract can be  seen and specification   and   forms   of  tender obtained at this Department,.  ������* the office of fche District Engineer,  K.W.O.. Build ing.  Nelson.   B.C..   and  afc the Postoffice, Renata, B.C.  Tenders will not, be considered unless made on printed forms supplied  by the Department and in accordance  with condations~contained therein.  Each tender must be accompanied  by an accepted cheque on a chartered  bank payable to the order of the Minister of Public Worts, equal to 10% of  the amount of fche tender. War lioan  Bonds of the Dominion will also be  accepted as security, or "War Bonds  and cheques if required to make up an  odd amount.  NOTE���������Blue prints can be obtained  afc this Department by depositi iir an  accepted bank cheque for the sum of  $10,00-, payable to the order of fche  Minister of Public Works, which will  be returned if the intending bidder  .submit a regular bid.  By order.  R. C. DESROCHERS.  T.        i.        .    . w .. Secretary.  Department of Public Works.  Ottawa, September, 18, 1*023.  * .* The News is not exactly proud ofthe  fact that Trail has "about twenty or  thirty bootleggers and blind piggers.  ZjP. M. Elder and B. Palmer of Kaslo  brought borne five buck deer as a  result of a three days' hunting trip in  that district last week. -  Five carloads of hay went up in  smoke in a fire last week at Cranbrook  that destroyed a barn used as a hav  shed by the Model Dairy.  The Roval Bank of Canada will open  a branch .J". Fernie immediately,  replaenn-g the Home Bank which went  smash about a month ago.*'  -Rev. F..E.Runnals, pastor desig.  nate of the United Church at Grand  Forks, 1������ to marry a. daughter of  Premier John Oliver this month.  The Graham plant afc Vernon has  just started to put up evaporated  apples and will require as much fruit  for this purpose)this year as last.  All theC.RR. hotels in Winnipeg  and west will use Okanagan fruit  exclusively this winter. In the apple  line nothing; but Extra Fancy will be  used.  Frosts were so heavy at Rossland  last week that on at least two occasions they looked almost like a snowfall on the sidewalks all over the  town.  ',���������������������������*' ���������  ��������� The Amazon, Bonner's Ferry's new  $30,000 moving picture theatre will  open on October 15th. Music for the  shows will come from a $6000 pipe  organ. *  The Associated Growers were only  able to market four cars of crab apples  in the United States this year,  usually 40 cars are disposed of across  the line.  . w- J- Johnson, a Rossland hunter.  ���������������ught "own two eagles thafc measure  slightly more than sir. feet from tip to  tip whilst out in quest of deer one day  last week. .  Owing to. ranchers at Fruit-vale be-  ing^busy fighting fires afc fche middle of  September the display of fruit afc the  Trail fair this year was away below  standard.  * j?* ^_ .  .. By an almost unanimous vote  Grand Forks ratepayers passed the  necessary by-law to borrow $6000 to  improve the city's water supply and  water system.  & ���������2&"ail expects to have a surplus of  S200 on its Labor Day sports, and this  amount will be set aside for a big  children's day_eelebration in that town  next QueenV .Birthday.  Cranbrook G.W.V.A. thinks seriously of devoting funds secured in future  to erecting standard headstones on  thegraves of air the veterans buried  at Cranbrook since the ������lose of the  war.  ""���������*?���������"  A2* T*?** fc**e teachers are so annoyed  with children under six years of age  wanting to attend school that in  j future youngsters applying for admission will have to bring a birth certificate.  The National Park records indicate  that 15 percent, of fche cars travelling  fche Banff-Windermere highway this  were Fords, 10 per ceijt. Chevrolets,  10 per cent. JfcLaughlins, and the  same per centage of Overlauds.  The old Pacific Hotel at Grand  Forks, which recently became the  property of the citv for arrears of  rates and taxes, ias proving a good investment. Last week the steam  heating plant was "sold for $500 and  will be shipped to Trail for installation  in the K.P, hall in that town.  There a������ a bigdifference between merely getting something done  and getting SERVICE. SDRVICE not only sees that you get  what you want, but that you get it as you want it���������when you  want it���������at a fair price. ~  We carry this theory into practice on every repair job entrusted  to our care.    Our custom of doing a little more thafTis necessary rather  than a little  leas has lengthened   the life of  many a Ford in this territory.    It will lengthen the life of  yours.    Run it |n and let us look it over.  STAPLES & PIERSON  Jrk.  Personal  Service  It has been the aim of this Bank,  since its inception, to be something more tnan a mere repository for funds. Its policy has  always been to render a service  both personal and interested to  all its clients. Perhaps this fact  accounts for the remarkable and  steady growth of the Imperial  Bank during the-last 48 years.  41������  IMPERIAL   BANK  OF CANAOkAt  CW.ailan.  CRESTON BRANCH,  To the Dairyman  ARE your .resums as Sasge as they  should be?  High costs make maximum yields aa  essential quality in your animals*  We will advance money to responsible  Carmen to replace poor produsers.   sts  OF CO  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -  RESERVE FUND  CRSSTON BRANCH, CL O.  BANK  $15,000,009  $15,000,009  ;ffii ���������*������������������������?. ���������������*  year aft** th������ i^-aiH������i25,������',������i?m"   *n������  .. i������h������uii j*ai  -, 1914, on  or taxes  *������ 4f ParabU  i  ������mDtIona roooraod a_  dSJS? ^1Si���������ZiuS~~~^^!"^  ll������tm.nt to W ^"SJig*' *������������������ "���������"  ^8u*i.������uiieHg.EB*^o*r onowti  oE������Zu!Sf~0uia0   If   Immtu*.   m  SSS ESStt ^~~S~~~\?^~T_~i  ���������~W~~~*~~?*~&~~te  llllmont of  toroiit an������  ���������era do mot  wholo  SSf1** ^ProporllonmlSlF ovSr  ma&������i5iSiyl>Ajaptlon������  mu*t  fcj  QltAJCINA. 9  ifSa^Sf���������fstr ������"*/i,(..,������r,M-3������5������~"������  &S������*W������~~l  Is there any  Meat in  the  oiise?  ThiB Ja the first ouob-  ttoh that presents Itself  to tho hoiiBcwife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry Pj;  Hants and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  JSoloffnaf dkcm  are always to bo had  here*. In meats notldnr  quite equals 'Shamrock*  products.  MRS. ������i. A. P. CROMPTON  -   1st Olass Honors I.S.M.  PIANO LESSONS  Advanced Pupils only '  J. A. P. CROMPTON  Sineing1 Lessons. Piano Tuning*.  Loyal Orengs todgo, Ho. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  BRIO OLSON ,W.M.  Hot Air  Steam  and  Hot Water  Heating  CANADIAN  "B H B^g HcB ^^^  General Change  TRAIN SERVICE  Effective SUNDA Y, SEPT. 30  TIMES for TRAINS at OI&H&TON  will bo  WESTBOUND        EASTBOUND  No. 07���������8.22 p.ra.       No. 08���������12.86 p.m.  Sheet ������etal Work-    A S������od st������ck of Pipe  i>nd Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,-Creston  TRANSOANADA lilMITBD, Noa.  7 and 8 between Montreal* Toronto  and  Vancouver   will   be   withdrawn.  TZ.vc.nt train Icitvc-n each  of tbe&e oohitti  on Sept������-mber 20th 1028.  TUB MOUNTAINEI5R. Trains Nob.  18 and 14, between Ohleugo and Vancouver have boen withdrawn West of  Eooae Jaw. Oontuhctlona nt Moose  Jaw from and to St. Paul with Trains  No. 1 and 2.  "For further particulars apply to any  Ticket A������ent.  j. R. PIIOOTOR.  Di&trJet Fftfeaenffer Aaent,  OAt^ARY*  APPLE   BOXES  Our Box Faotory is running full time, and we  are m excellent position to supply all your needi in  "orates or boxea of any variety.  Oar price delivered on Apple Boxes equals anything in B.O. and when youconoider the advantage of  being able to Becure promptly from us any extra  boxes you may need, wo believe the service we give  and price wo quote cannot bo equalled.  For  the convenience of growers who will need  , ft..8 .   ! ���������"PP'y wo w"h   to inform  that they oan  get all they need at tho Company's office  at Crmt*m,  BOX PRICES; I9c. at the mill; 20c. deliverd  IjQ-flallwBBIB     bbBBH    S IlEHIIIir     I *ll ITI IB SI IB If  _ ---.������ wwu        *m04~.*.w        mmtmmmtinjtHu.- *������ff"Waf BIlflBiflBII "ff  LIMITED ll '  THE  . K-RVIEW,-    CRESTON,    B     C.  V  Stops Coughs, Colds  Sore Throat in a Night  Think of a medicine so healing, so  balsamic and antiseptic that every  trace of" cold and  soreness goes before  it.  "C A T A R R H O-  ZONE" is so certain  in catarrh, "bronchitis, that every  case is relieved  promptly.  no longer���������success is  you use CATARRHOZONE���������a veritable death to catarrhal  diseases, because it destroys their  cause and remedies their effects.  Delightful and simple to use, quick  to act, sure in results. Better get  CATARRHOZOIiE today. Large size,  sufficient for two months' treatment,  price $1.00; small size 50c. At all  druggists. Refuse a substitute for  CATARRHOZONE. By mail from  The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  Experiment  guaranteed   if  \  '!  ]}  GOLD  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian    Rights    Arranged   With  Publishers.    F.    "D.    Good child    Co.,  266  King-   St.   "West.   Toronto.  (Continued)  "All right, Wade," a man cried.  "Do as you like -with lhe cuss. This  is mostly your funeral, anyhow."  "Yes, let the  go," called out a  dozen voices.  By this time the close formation of  the    vigilantes    was    broken.       From  time to time, men had left the ranks  in pursuit of-skulkers, and iinding the  way back blocked  by the  crowd, had  taken  their own. initiative thereafter.  Wade ?nd Santry could not be everywhere at once, and so it happened that  I^em Trowbridge was the only one of  the  leaders   to  be  present  when  Tug  Bailey was taken    out,    of    the    jail.  Trowbridge had not Wade's quiet air  of authority,  and   besides,  he  had allowed his own blood to *be fired by the  "clean up.7'      He might have attempted to save the murderer had time offered, but when the    confession    was  wrung from him, the mob, cheated of  one lynching, opened fire upon him as  by a   common   impulse.       In the-bat-  ling   of  an   eyelash,   Bailey   fell" in   a  orumpSed   heap,   liis   body   riddled   bv  bullets.  Meanwhile, Wade and Santry were  ���������searching for the chief cause of all  thoir tiouble, Race Moran. They  Wf-re not surprised to find his office  vacant, but as the night wore on and  the saffron hues ol* dawn appeared in  the sky, and still he was not found,  they became anxious. "Half of the  ������������������/ratification of their efforts would be  fcone, unless the agent was made to  pay the penalty of his crimes-. Wade  inquired of the men lie met, and they  too had seen nothing of Lhe wily  :ij-'<*ni. The search carried theni to  the tun her find of the town without  n-sulr. when Wade Turned to Santry:  "ITnnr. up Lem and see if he knows  ;vnv thing," he said." "I'll tne-i. you  in from of the hotel. I'm going to  i id������- ou;  anil see  if  1   can dig  up any  Moran  news  m a v  VV j  hor<(  ���������?���������������������������' id  files !  on  1 it V I  IM'  ���������-U  1.---V .  "P":,~---  Iran ������'.*-:  4ii\i���������<������������������> ion.  "Is*  <!:.'���������  V ������.i'j    - r. * f  ol   town.  made ;i  f-'et-awny." ~~        J  ni     a     nod,     Sanity   whirled  his j  - and iiafli<-d away, and Wade I  forward   ;oward   an   approaching !  -n*, ������������������'.���������id������-fR')y ol" fair.t heart, who j  --. -n v *-'t-'-rue<i, io be in for the I  ������������������.-'*' ev**n !'s.<-*.:^ii ���������������.<���������-- iiad missed j  r ;->-." A ii**"li- r-iimempiuously, j  siii i.:..:::';   ]���������:-<   Ms  <u)������'.s:������on. j  ���������->. 1 ������������������������������������<. n sisu; s**it~iwise, 1 think I  -.,*-��������� -j..-..; ,-.:������������������. --v. *--���������:* ������������������<"���������:. "Ife went |  iny  '....*r-s*  v-.'*.****r, *h<- slioo'in" first!  - i'l.        ' !t.w   .*���������  ���������-   : ?..-   \)0\ <   liiakin" j  ������*   \\.-  vi-Pp  r In*  r-m lie- '  iL'r.Oi'lrsi;   "In*   oi herV* :.  Tlv*    r^'-i'l'-nt    pointer!    Jn "  .   i ,i '?.--'?.   r*-.    'P. ni;: i'i.       "Ar<*  id ���������'.:,  1 --~ \n, m Tii J  J   think it .  dicated direction, puzzled somewhat,  for it led away from Sheridan, which  should have been the ag-ent's logical  objective point. But a few moments'  consideration of the situation made  him think that the route was probably  chosen for strategic reasons, "Very  likely Moran had found his escape at  the other end of the town blocked, and  he meant to work to some distant  point along the railroad. Wade drew  rein, with the idea of bringing his  friends also to the pursuit, but from  what his informant had told him Moran already had a long start and there  was no time to waste in summoning  assistance. Besides, if it were still  possible to overtake the quarry, the,  rafichman preferred to settle liis difference with him, face to face, and  alone.  He urged his horse into a lope, and  a little  beyond  the  town  dismounted  to pick up the traH of the fugitive, if  it could be found. v Thanks tp a recent shower, the ground.was still soft,'  and the cattleman soon picked up the  trail   of  a   shod   horse,   leading  away  from the road and out upon the turf.  By the growing light, lie was. able to1  follow this at a fairly rapid pace, and  as he pressed on the reflection came  to him that if the agent continued as  he   was   now   headed,   he   could   hope  to come out eventually upon the Burlington Railroad, a full seventy miles  from Sheridan.      The pursuit was likely to be a long one, in this event, and  ^ Wade was regretting that he had not  i left, some-word to explain his absence,  i when   he. suddenly  became   aware   of  j the fact that he had lost the trail.  ]     With an exclamation of annoyance,  * he rode back a  aundred yards or so,  j until  he  picked up   the  tracks again,  I when he found that they turned sharp-  J ly to the right, altogether away from (  } the railroad.       Puzzled again, he followed it for half a mile, until convinced   that   Moran   had   deliberately   circled    Crawling    Water.        But    why?  What reason could    the    man     have  which, in a moment of desperate danger to himself, vvould lead him. to delay his escape? '    What further deviltry   could  he  have   on   foot?       There  was nothing to lead him in the direction     he    was    now traveling, unless  .    .    .     !       Wade's     heart     suddenly  skipped a beat and beads of cold sweat  bedewed     his    forehead,   for Dorothy  Purnell and her mother had come into  his mind.      There was nothing ahead  of Moran but the Double Arrow ranch!  If that were    the    agent's    objective  point, there would be nothing between  him and the woman save Barker, and  the "drop" of a gun might settle that!  Never had the big black horse been  spurred   as   cruelly   as   he   was   then,  when Wade plunged his heels into his  flanks.      With a snort the horse bolted and then settled into "his Stride until   the   gentle   breeze   in   the   rider's  face became a rushing gale.      But the  pain   which   the  animal  had   felt  was  nothing to the fear -which    tugged    at  the ranchman's heartstrings, as he reproached   himself  bitterly   for   having  left only one man at the    ranch,,   although at the time the thought of peril  to the women  had never occurred to  him.      With the start that. Moran had,  Wade   reasoned   that   he   stood   small  chance^ of arriving in time to do any  good.      He could only count upon the  watchfulness   and   skill   of  Barker  to  protect them.  Failing that, there was but one  hope, that the rider who had gone on  ahead might not be Moran after all.  But presently all doubt of the man's  identity was removed from the ranchman's mind, for on the soggy turf  ahead his quick eyes caught the glitter of something bright. Sweeping  down from his saddle, he picked it tip  without stopping, and found that it was  a half emptied whiskey flask. Turning  it over in his hand, he read the in  "To Race Moran from'his  tlio Murray Hill Club."  scription:  friends of  vr h ;  iiii!'  ".Va���������)!������������������'- rod**- slowly  ;i>;w*ii*il in lii" in-  CHAPTER XXI.  With  Bare  Hands at Last  In after years, when Wade tried to  recall that n*nd ride, he found it only  a vague blur upon his memory. Ho  was conscious only ol" the fact that he  hnd traveled at a speed which, in saner moments, he would have considered  ���������suicidal. l.'rging the big black over  tlie rougher ground of the higher  levels, he rode like, a maniac, without regard I'or his own life and without mercy for the magnificent horse  beneath him. Time and again the  gelding stumbled on the rocky fooling ami almost, fell, only to be urged  to further elToris by his rider.  Five  miles  out.  of  Crawling Water,  "I Was Terribly Weak  After Baby Was Bora**  Mrs,   H.   McCIure,   Norwood,  Ont.,  writes:  "Af!*-/ my Ijulty was Lorn, 2  was terribly weak and run  down, with pains across my  back. I had heard ao much;  of D/, Cti.uae's. Nerve Food that  1 decided to iry it. Three  boxes proved enough to make  me finite strong and well again,  j aiso medi lJt, Chase"* Ointment foir a r*di which broke  out on the. baby, and the t~nh  <. is-appea red completely in *  ikort  time."  B������H������ CMAS17S MEftVE foob  fiO OitM* h hts-t. nil 4eml*>r������, or KiIm*n������on, fla������*������ <A* ���������<***-#������., fAA., TWftn&ri-  X lb. tia  roITyour  OWTX  1  D-TOH. (SOD*?  (Greer- fabef)  prick of the  The horse's  ous looting  ping animal  the cattleman thought of--a short-cut,  through a little used timber-trail,  which would save him several miles;  but it was crossed by a ravine cut by  a winter avalanche like the slash of  a gigantic knife. To descend into  this ravine and ascend on the farther  side would be a tortuous process,  which would take more time than to  continue by the longer route. > But if  the gelding could jump the narrow  cleft in the trail, the distance saved  might decide the issue with Moran.  On the other hand, if the leap of the  horse was short, practically certain  death must befall both animal and  rider.  Wade decided, in his reckless mood,  that the chance was worth taking and  he rode the black to the edge of the  cleft,  where  trembling with nervous  ness, the animal    refused    the    leap.  Cursing furiously, Wade drove him at  it again, and again the.gelding balked.  But   at  the  third  try   he  rose  to  the  spurs and took the jump,  forelegs  caught' in peril-  and   the   struggling,  slip-  snorted in terror, but' the  ranchman had allowed the impulse of  the leap to car% him clear of" his saddle.       Quickly   twisting*    the     bridle  reins around ono wrist, he seized tho  horse's mane with his free hand, succeeded in  pulling him up to a -firmer  footing.      For some minutes afterward  he  had to soothe the splendid  brute,  patting him and rubbing his trembling  legs;  then, with a grim expression of  triumph  on  his  face,  he resumed  his  journey.      The chance liad won!  There was less likelihood now that  he would be too late, although tlie  thought that he might be so still made  him urge the horse to the limit of his  speed. ITo kept his eyes fastened on  ,*i notch In the hills which marked the  location of the ranch. He rode out  on the clearing which held the house  just. In time to hoar Dorothy's second  scream, nnd plunged out of his saddle,  pulling his rille from the scabbard be-  neat It his right leg as he did so.  From the kitchen chimney a fnlnt  wisp of smoke curled upward through  the Hi 1 ll air; a rooster crowed loudly  behind the barn and a colt nickered in  the corniI. Everywhere was tho at-  moaiihoro of peace, savo for that  Kcream lot lowed now hy another eliok-  and a barking collie, which  about before the closed door  Mounts in the fttlff-Iegged mnn-  ils breed, when excited.  burnt Into the house like a  madman and on Into the buck room.  wheve "Ale-ran, h!s fare "h<vra*'.bs\ ������!!:*.  torted hy imnslon, wiih forcing the girl  tiowly to the llooi*. Uut for the protection with her supple body afforded  him, tlie rnnr-hmun would havo Hhot  hirn In 11If* traeltn,  "(iordon!'" Tho overwhelming relief Jn Iter fare burned Into Wade's  noul M<o a branding-iron. "Don't  Hlioot!       Oh,  thank Clod!"      She  fell  back against the wall, as Moran released her, and began to cry softly  and brokenly.  Snarling with baffled rage and desire, Moran whirled to meet the cattleman. His hand darted, w*ith the  swift drop of the practised gun man,  toward his hip pocket; but too late,  for he was already covered by the  short-barreled rifle in Wade's hands.  More menacing even than the yawning muzzle was the expression of terrible fury in the'ranchman's face. For  a space of almost a minute, broken  only by the tense breathing ol: the two  men and a strangled sob from Dorothy, IVJoran's fate hung on the movement rof an eyelash. Then Wade  slowly relaxed the tension of his trigger finger. Shooting would be too  quick to satisfy him!  Moran breathed more freely at this  sign, for he knew that he had been  nearer death than ever before in all  his adventurous life, antTthe sway of  his passion had weakened his nervous  control. Courage came back to him  rapidly, for with all his faults he was,  physically at  least,  no  coward.      He  took hope from his belief that Wade  would not now shoot him down.  "Welt, <v?hy don't you pull the trigger?" His tone was almost as cool  as though he had asked a commonplace question.  "I've heard," said Wade slowly,  "that you call yourself a good rough-  and-tuinble fighter; that you've never  met your match. I want to get my���������  hands���������hands���������on you!"  Moran's features relaxed into a  grin; it seemed strange to him that  any man could be such a fool. It was  frue that he had never mef his match  in rough fighting, and he did not expect, to meet it now.  "You're a bigger man than I am,"  the cattleman went on. "I'll take a  chance on you being a better one. I  believe I can break you with my���������  hands���������like the rotten thing you are."  He paid no heed to Dorothy's tearful  protests. "Will you meet me in a  lair fight?" Wade's face suddenly  contorted with fury- "If you won't  . . '." His grip on the rifle tightened significantly.  (To be continued,  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  Ing cry,  danced  of   I he  ner of 1  Wade  t  ts  I 'teiky  Acccpi only an  "unbroken package" of "Bayer,, Tablets of  Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 ycars iind proved safe by niilSSoiss for  Headache Rheumatism  Neuralgia Neuritis  Lumbago Pain, Pain  Colds  Toothache  Earache  Handjr "Mayor" boxen of 12 tubleln���������Ahwv liottlos of 24 and 100���������Drwgginlfl.  ABpIrln l������ th������ irad-rt mark   <r������Kli������t*r*������������ In Cannula) of Hay������n* Mnnufnctur* ������vf Mont>.  ������ce U cue Id eater of Ma.llcyllcac!������l.    Will I o 4t tn **w*eH known Hunt A������plrln mean* M������y*������r  rvitt-nanirtuc. lure, to amulet tliti public uealntit Intltat9������rt0. ttm TaliH.ln oi Jlao'er Company  smili t������������ -tluuij'.tj   wiin Ku������ir gemtrMi trutiu >������imik, ism    ju������ju4  Oo*w."  \ a THE    REVIEW-    CRESTON",    B.    C.  / ZZ  /  r\  \p j  ."Lieut.-General Sir Edward . Hutton,  75, who was general in charge of the  Canadian militia iS8S-1900, died recently in London.  _. Richard Tt. Waugh, of Winnipeg,  tendered his resignation as British  representative on the Saare governing  conimission.  Benjamin Suite, well known Canadian poet-historian, and who retired  in,1902 as deputy minister of the civil  service, died at Ottawa, Aug. 6.  The Earl and Countess of Strafford,  accompanied by the Ladies Elizabeth  and Mary By-*g, have sailed from Liverpool on fnfe Montcalm to pay a visit,  to the Governor-General.   .   ,  The Quebec Government will establish an insurance fund whereby families of officials of the superior courts'  and other civil departments will be  provided for upon the death of .the  employees. ~*  sf Contracts have been made by German ' grain importers for 42,795,000  bushels of rye from Russia for the  coming year, according to cable advices to the. department of agriculture.  Part payment is to be made in goods.  King Albert of Belgium administered the oath of office to M. For-thomme,  the new minister of national defence,  succeeding M. Deveze, who resigned  because parliament was unwilling to  approve his idea for a stronger defensive force. -  Very Sore= Itched and Burned.  Could Not Sleep. Cuticura Heals.  "My face became affected >*wlth  large, hard, red pimples that were  very* sore. They scaled  over and itched and burned  so that I could not sleep.  My face ���������was awfully disfigured for the time being.  "I read an * advertisement for Cuticura Soap  and Ointment and sent for  a free sample. My face began to feel  better so I purchased more, arid  when I had used four cakes of Soap  and, one and one-half boxes of Ointment I was healed." (Signed) Miss  -"Lillian R. Ladue, Jericho, Vt.  Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum are all you need for every-day  toilet and nursery purposes.  Buraplo Each Free by* Mail. Address: "LymanB, limited, 344 St. Paul St., W., Montreal." Soldovery-  where. Soap 25c. Ointment 25-and SOc. Talcum25c.  Cuticura Soap aha-rea -without muc.  France Restores Land  Country Is Now Most Prosperous Ope  '; -"    "rinEurope   "  .?Practically all lands in France of  tlite better quality have been restored  tq cultivation.^ Out of more than 5,-  000,000 acres to be re-adapted, 4,400,-  000 acres had been reclaimed by September 1 last, while much of the remaining is unproductive soil, which  will only be put into cultivation again  when economic pressure compels.  France, according to the usual  trade indices, is tha most prosperous country in* Europe today, not excepting countries like Holland ' arid  Switzerland, whose currencies are  practically at par.  Unfit  to  Live���������Must  Die  ,. This vei'dict is, rendered a thousand  times every week���������no* corn can live, it  must pass out, drop off, if Putnam's  Extractor is  applied    to    corns     and  warts.  nam's,"  dealers.  Use the old    reliable  it    never    fails, '  25c  "Put-  at all  Enviable Notoriety  When President Harding met the  people .-of Cordova, Alaska, he was  informed that the town had no grievances to be re^res*sed and had no new  theories of government to propound.  Some new form of civic award should  be created forthwith and Cordova's  name and unique condition should be  suitably engraved at the top* of the  croll.���������Victoria Times.  Shipments  From Vancouver Port  Rapid   Increase   In   Export   of   Wheat  and Flour  v. That this port,is one of the logical  ���������shipping points of flour and wheat  io . Great Britain and the Orient,  Is evidenced by the rapid increase in  exports of these commodities. Two  i.pr three years ago shipments to the  |prient constituted a negligible quantity; today, they amount to several  ���������million bushels of wheat and hundreds  r- ���������       ��������� * r"  of thousand's of barrels of wITeat flour.  .During the past six months the flour  rand grain exports amounted to half a  .million barrels and over ten million  iibushels respectively, according to a  'Statement issued^ by the Vancouver  Merchants' Exchange This is an in-  7crease compared with the corresponding period of last year of nearly five  million bushels of wheat and several  hundred thousand barrels of flour.  A Flying Mail Train  Expert   Sorters   Work   Same   As   On  Railway Train  A "flying mail train" is the latest  type of airplane to be developed in  England.  in tho plane's mail chamber, says  the Dally Chronicle's aeronautical  expert, sorters will be able to carry-  on their work as they might in a railway mail train. It will have a radius  of 2,000 miles and will be able to stay  in the air 24 hours without alighting,  The crew in charge will be provided  with regular sleeping quarters on  board. They will, in fact, work in  shifts while in the air, some of them  sleeping while others are on duty in  the control chamber.  If necessary, when flying at night  or irnmersea in fog or cloud, the crew  will be able to bring into play mechanisms which will endow the craft  with the power of automatic self-balance. The machine will' virtually fly  itself, and all the helmsman will have  to do will be to keep it on a compass  course by means of the rudder.  Due  Blood-  So lely to Weak, Watery  A Tonic 3s Needed  Anaemia ��������� literally impoverished  blood���������comes on so stealthily that it  is often well advanced before its presence is recognized. Feelings ot* fatigue and discomfort" are the earliest  manifestations of the trouble and  these are seldom taken seriously.  Gradually small tasks become an effort and exertion causes the heart lo  palpitate violently. The complexion  becomes sallow or. pale and there is  loss of weight. The nerves grow weak  and the victim displays irritability under slight provocation and is extremely son sii live to noise.^. The appetite is  fickle and indigestion often follows.  A cont tlioh ti������ anaemia calls for a  tonic, one that will enrich the blood  and strengthen the * nerves, and for  this purpose there is nothing can  equal Dr. Willl-tms' Pink Pills. These  pills give the blood all those missing  elements necessary to give strength  to tlie nerves, color to the cheeks, and  nourishment to starved organs ' and  tissues. Miss Margaret J. Fraser,  R'.It. 2, Thessalcm, Ont., has proved  tlie value of this treatment. She  says: "I was very pnle and weak. My  blood was poor and I was very nervous. I lost my appetite, my feet and  ankles wore swollen and I was. in a  A'ery miserable condition. A friend  advised me lo Iry Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills and I got two boxes, and found  before they were finished that they  were helping me. 1 continued the  pills until I had taken a half dozen  boxes, with the result that I am now  enjoying the hest of health, all symptoms having disappeared. I "Feel con-  fldont that what Dr. Williams' Pink.  Pills did lor mrf tbey will do for  others. Jl" given a fair trial.'  You can get. these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mall at 50 cents  a"'box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Uroekvllle, Ont.  Recognized as a leading specific for  the destruction Of -worms, Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator has proved a boon to suffering children everywhere.      It seldom fails.  Miller's Worm Powders are a  prompt relief from the attacks ot  worms in children. They are powerful in their action and, while leavihg  nothing to be desired as /a worm ex-  p'ellant, have an invigorating effect  upon the youthful system, remedying  fever, biliousness, loss of appetite,  sleeplessness, and other ailments that  follow disorders caused by worms in  the stomach and bowels.  Constipated Headache  Subdued Quickly  ^J^^p^^^00Ii^0^6c^z-'  ���������zym$mifyZF?m:  isMiMJii^^isiitiM  Bad  Breath,    Sour   Stomach,  Complexion    made    to  Go Quickly  Muddy  Results  In  One  Night!  This Remedy Works While You  Sleep  It only takes one night to prove the  wonder-working power oC "Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They are the smoothest  acting laxative yet devised, the kind  that a child ordelicate woman can use  with5 comfort:  Folks who are half sick, sort of rundown, lacking in * spirits and energy,  those who find a day's toil exhausts  mind and body���������these arW the people  who can be restored by Dr. Hamilton's  Pills to vigorous health that will outlast old age. Get a few 25c boxes of  Hamilton's Pills to-day. Sold everywhere.  7*^^^;E^'o>r^i^u;:f^  Swims  English  Channel  American Is Third Man to Accomplish  Hazardous Feat ^  Henry Sullivan, of Lowell, Mass.,  has succeeded in swimming the English Channel, according to a Paris dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph  Company. He reached. Calais after  swimming a distance of 90 kilometers,  or nearly 60 miles. A  Sullivan landed in. front of tho  Calais Casino. His time was 2<5  hours 50 minutes.  Sullivan .is the third man to accomplish the hazardous feat of swimming the English Channel. The first  man to make the passage across the  narrow but always choppy course,  with its tides and eddies,- was-Captain  Matthew Webb, and the second T. W.  Burgess, both Englishmeirr Webb  made the swim on August 24-25, 1875.  in 21 hours 45 minutes. Burgess accomplished the feat on September 6,  1911. swimming from South Foreland,  England, to "Letchaielet, France. His  time was 22 hours -and 35 jninutes.  The present was Sullivan's, seventh  attempt.- * There has been standing  for a long time, an offer of a London  publication of a prize of $5,000 for  thp. successful crossing .of the channel  bV a man or woman swimmer: "  Australia's Fruit Production  The annual fruit production of Australia has increased from about -1,000,-  000  bushels  in'1913   to  4,762,876,  the  figures foi* last year.  The fruit finds a ready market in  England, where it has already served  to lower the price on all classes of  fruit.  Waif paintings which have been hidden under whitewash for 600 years  are now being recovered at Paston  Church, Norfolk, Eng.  Fundamentals  The'' right to work, the right to  trade, the right to life, liberty and  the pursuit of happiness, have not  yet been passed over to anybody to  exercise arbitrarily over anybody else.  These things are fundamental, and  the so-called leaders of any movement;  whether.it be of labor or of capital,  or of reform, might just as well recognize these fundamental things first as  last.���������Sprinfield Union.  Keep  Minard's Liniment in the house  The Flying Mosquito  They .say    a -mosquito can fly ten  miles.      -^ut it isn't  the  distance  ho  flies that bothers us. It's what heroes  ,when he stops.���������El Paso Herald.  For Scalds or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil is a standard remedy for  thc prompt treatment of scalds and  'burns. Its healing power quickly  soothes the pain and aids' a speedy  recovery from the Injury. It is also  an excellent remedy ioi'.all manner of  cuts, bruises nnd sprains, as well as  for relieving the pains arising from inflammation of various kinds. A bottle in the house and stable saves many  a doctor's and voterinarv'a fee.  The     I'MHh'st     flowing    river in  thr*  Sul.h\i,    in    India,    which  feel  above   the  sea,  and  feet   in  lhe course of ISO  world is the  rises 15,200  falls   12,000  ���������mil or..  URINE.  for* y/oun EYES  Refreshes Tired Byes  WrlteMurlaeCo..Chlc������go.fo������EveC*reBoo"k  VV.    N.     U.     1185  Discusses Leaders of Literature  Mr. Adcock's New Book Deals With  Prominent Authors  No living critic has more right to  discuss the leaders of modern literature than Mr. A. St. John Adcock, now  editor in eh lor of th* London Bookman. Mr. Adcock Is exercising thia  right in a very fine book by him, entitled "Gods of Modern Grub Street."  It Is now announced by his London  publishers nnd It will bo issued in  Canada early in September by tho  Musson Book Co,, Ltd., Toronto.  <3r>n.>.o thirty-two of the mor.t prominent authors will be dealt with, each  .subject; illustrated with n atudlo portrait by Mr. O. E. Hoppe. Tho following will be included:  Jeffery Furnol. W. J. Loelce, Sheila  Kaye-Smllh, 11, G. Wells, Donn Byrne,  A. S. M. Hutchinson, etc.. etc.  So good does this work promise to  hr-, thai tno demand ior It in tho Dominion should  be consldorablo.  HEE BABY  SUFFERED WITH  SUMMER  COMPLAINT  A fact mothers must face is that  summer complaint with the prostration, often verging on collapse, which  sometimes accompanies this disease,  makes it one of the most serious aud  dangerous to contend with during the  hot months.  Thousands of infants die annually  whose lives could have no doubt been  saved by the timely use of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, and  it has been the "Experience of thousands of mothers during the past 78  years this valuable preparation has  been on the market, that it is the  safest and most effective remedy for  use in all. cases of looseness of the  bowels.  Mrs. S. Lafontalne, Great Desert,  Onl,, writes:���������"My baby, when a year  old, was suffering with summer complaint. Two doctors attended him,  but nothing would stop the vomiting  nnd diarrhoea. A friend told mo to  try Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawborry und aCtor the second dose  tho baby was hotter and I can say it  saved my baby's lite.  I wouldn't be without a bottle of  'Dr. Fowler's' in the house for untold  gold."  Price SOc a hot lie; put up only by  Tho T. Milburn. Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  A'sk for Minard's and take no other  Ottawa Sometimes Breaks Rule   ~   "  Forward   Live   Chicks   Through   Mail  Although Against Regulations.  Although the shipping of live chicks  through the mails by parcel post is  prohibited In Canada the officials of  the post office occasionally receive  shipments of live chicks which have  been accepted in the United States for  delivery in Canada. The officials  have the power "���������to refuse the shipments and send them back to the point  of shipping, but as this in ntost cases  would mean* the death of the chicks,  the officials usually send the cases  on to their destination.  Many people wonder how it is that  small chicks, only a few hours hatched, can go a journey*" taking anywhere  From 12 hours to three days, without  rood and yet arrive alive. This explanation Is that a chick when hatch  ed does not require food for 'from -IS  to 72 hours. Tho chick is ordered by  the pouUrymen some days before it is  hatched and when the batch is hatched it is put into specially, prepared  cases right away and started on its  journey'to the purchaser.* As a rule  all tho chicks tn tho shipments come  through thoir flrst adventure in life in  good health.  N.eeded  Rivalry  There lias not been a murder in  Ulster during the past three months.  There were 89 during the same period  in 1922. "~ "Rivalry between North and  South In law observance would do  much to bring hapipness and prosperity back to the Green Isles.���������Toronto  Globe.  "Do oot auff-M  another day wtU.  I tei Eng. Bleed-  ing, sor Jbroteud-  Ing Plies. No  surgical oper-  a tf o n required.  J)r. Chase's Ointment wHS relieve yon at onca  and afford lasting benefit. 60o. a box: all  dealers, or "Edmansoq. Bates & Co., Limited.  Toronto. Sample! Box'fr^e tf you mention tt~i~  paper and enclose. 2c stamp to pay postage.  ^-*"*-^*,"*'m*"mmm���������m^^m^^^^^^���������m^"*^m^���������" M^M*""^^T^1""T"TTM)"T?   MONEY ORDERS   Pay your out oi town accounts by  Do min..  ion.    Express    Money   Orders.       Five  dollars  costs  three cent* '.  *     .  flnly hns the 1-nwost emir or rate In  the world, according to statistics mado  public by Prof. Lulrarle, Director General'or Public Health.  p R I c k L Y  Minard's       counteracts  the inflammation, eases  and heals the skin.  Hi? /i nn  ���������^^t ^^^s BBS fll  Don't wait for someone to  be in pain to get Kendall's  Spavin Treatment in tho  house.  For al! external hurts and pains  ���������for all muscular troubles.  Kendall's Spavin Treatment makes good.  KKNASTON-, 5>A������k.. D^re/mb-tr 8th. 1921  .     "Vlexia, mul me onoco:>y oryourTKR.vnsKON'TUB  nORSK.    13i*������ve used your K������wlalS"s Sp������vln Cur������ fur ornr  eteren yi-ar-s ajiil rounitlt orw ������rt>>������ best)lnlmcnU ' Siwa  ever ui<>J I\>r������.!l Muds ofjorea.       USi^ueJ) U. ZKM.OV  Get a bolllt at jyour druggiii's today.   Regular  for Horse Treatment���������Refined for Human use.  DR. B. J. KEN DALL COMPANY,  Enosbura Falls, Vt., U.S.A.  KENDALL'S  SPAVIN ,  T R EATRA E N T  Only the uninformed endure the  ngony of corns, The knowing ones  apply  M olio way's  Corn Remover and  get relief.  Substitute  For Flax  I-lnen,  heretofore  niuile exclusively  from flax, has been growing dearer  ���������uul sc;u^'<*j, ia ijjoporliua u.������. tlio Max  planning beet;me rarer and more ditll-  ���������cult to cultivate. Now, It Is saI������L n  Hnlisfactory substitute has been found  Jn the flax: Illy, whieh prows In abundance In N*ew Zealand. The plant wil  , IT vow admirably in many pans of Kur-  ope and North America. it' is tar  eanler to cultivate than llax itself, and  tl, has a yield of 2,240 pounds to tho  ncms.  ~w~w~~~~~~~w~~~~~w~~~~w~m .-W-MwWfa-VA^Wju"^  ~^ji^s-^e^^~~^ssetiasimr40  CMaciisguieiUuts������iiJX~i  n^eaaftcsaftHj-ifj  ^&fe;''*7  :���������-1.  '���������IJ  THE  CRJKSTOB  REVfBW  Local and Personal  5  K. B. Staples was & business-visitor  at Calgary oyer the weekend*.  Appijb Pickers Wa*nte3D���������Men  preferred.   Attwood Ranch, Oreston.  Pigs Fob Sale���������Seven Berkshire  pigs, six weeks old. J. W. Vaness.  Creston.  With the poultry busy moulting; the  -price of fresh eggs has gone up to 40  cents a dozen. *  For Sal-k���������Knitting machine in  good working order, can be seen at  Review Office.  C. B. Garland was a business visitor  at Nelson a couple of days at the  middle of the week.  M. J. Benninger was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends a couple of days the  fore part of the week.  For Saz.~b���������Jersey cow, due to  freshen October 25th, very gentle,  $75.    R. Sinclair Smith.  Pigs For Sa*le���������Tam worths and  Yorkshires, 6 weeks old this month,  $5 each.    A. Comfort, Creston.  For Saxe���������Wee BicGregir drag  ���������aw, no reasonable offer refused.  Land Settlement Board. Camp "Lister.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  s     a  laisieis  Cooler  weather    is    here,   and  more   serious   attention   is  being given   to kitchen operations that were eased off  on during good old summer  time.        Our   specials   this  week   have     a     particular  appeal to the lady who does  her own baking���������  Seeded Raisins  3 pkgs. 50c.  Seedless Raisins  3 pkgs. 50c.  Currants  3 pkgs. 50c  North Wast Sodas  30c. pkg.  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher of piano-  fort*. Graduate of Royal Academy  of^Music,. London. Lamont Bldg.,  Creston.  Bob McLeod was at Neison over the  weekend with his wife who Is doing  nicely at the Kootenay Lake General  Owing to a shortage, of space . considerable local matter is crowded out.  as well as a letter on the fruit markets  question.  The lirst stretch of cement walk in  the town is now being laid privately  by R. Lamont in front of bis office on  Canyon street.  Russell Watson of Vancouver, auditor for the Associated Growers of  B.C. paid the   Creston sub-central an  official visit this week.    S������. B. Archibald, mine manager for  the Consolidated, of Rossland. spent  Tuesday here at his ranch, en route  home from Kimberley by motor.  For SAue���������Brass bed with coil  springs and Ostermoor mattress,  Davenport, small oak table and Queen  heater. Mrs. Harold Kemp. Erickson.  Miss Francse Lyne, who has been  home on a ten days' visit, left on  Saturday to commence her third-year  work at the University of British  Columbia.  Fimtit Wanted���������Twenty ears of  fruit and vegetables ".vanted immediately. Payments made twice a  month. Full particulars from K.  Kleist. Creston.  Ties and steel are bei ng laid this  week on the C P.R. spur into the  Canyon City Lumber Company. Limited, box factory site on the office  grounds in town.  Considerable business of importance  has to be disposed of at the October  meeting of Creston Board of Trade on  Tuesdav night, and a full turnout of  members is asked for.  Mr. and Mrs. Lochead and Mrs.  Adams are at Bonners Ferry for the  fair today and tomorrow. Jimmy has  his two race horses there and will run  them in the open events.  G. Handler and Grover Kifer, each  witb one pound ten ounce sample lead  the trout'fishermen.  garage .lor-Mr. Biehot of  Door Company.   -  the Sash &  Operations hare stopped with  Kitchener Timber Company, and the  shutdown will likely last for/a couple  -, t *.-*_" *.  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, a graduate of the  Royal    Academy,    London,    and _a   teacher of wide experience, is prepared -^f ajonths.  to take piano  pupils  at her studio in  ~      " Ban   McDoiiaiu    was    a    weekend  visitor with Cranbrook. friends.  ftitttr  Stnltt  BROTHERS  Lower  Prim  Up to the first of October Valley  citizens have parted company with*  $445 .for- hunting licenses for the  present season. The open season for  grouse closes on the 25th.  What is believed to be a record for  car loading was made st the Creston  warehouse on Monday morning, when  a car of over 700, boxes of apples was  got ready shipping in 55 minutes.  The packing houses are now busy  on the pack of Wagners, the Mcintosh Reds. being cleaned up at tne  middle of the week. So far the pack  of Extra Fancv stuff has been below  expectations.  Business was back to normal at the  provincial police office during September, the cash intake for the month  being over $700. of which $165 was  collected in fines,. and $42.50 from  motor licenses. ���������  Major Mallandaine was at Nelson on  Wednesday for the laying of the  corner stone of the new Masonic  temple in that city,' the ceremony  being taken charge of by officers ol  the Grand Lodge.  R. M. Beazer is leading in the bass  fishing competition at Mawson Broth*  ers, hi a latest catch going 3 pounds  12 ounces.    It   measured   18������   inches.  the Lamont building.   Sites.   Lewis is]  qualified  to  prepare   pupils   for   the  Associated. Board examinations of the  R.A. '���������   -    Foreman Davis- has the hard surface  road crew and equipment at work in  town this week putting a heavy coating of oil on the good roads on Canyon  street. Oil was tried out on a, stretch  of it last fall and worked fine in shed-  didf? the water and preventing winter  frost damage. .  r Secretary Victor Mawson completed  the makeup of the fall fair books on  Tuesday and Wednesday morning  cheques were being handed out to the  prizewinner. $365 in cash was distributed this year, ih addition to considerable merchandise which was  given as prizes.  F. H. Jackson has taken over the  sale of the Ogilvie flour and feed for  Creston \ alley from T. M. Edroond  son. "Where delivery is taken direct  from cars the charge will be the usuaj  5 per cent., and if the Ogilvie customers will leave their orders earlv it is  j likely a delivery will be arranged for  once a week.  A feature to the display in the  vegetable section of the fall fair last  week was a sheaf of about half a dozen stalks of sugar cane produced on  the C. C. French ranch, at West  Cres,on, some of the stalks measuring  almost nine feet. He also had on  display some Egyptian wheat and  Mirion maize.  All members of * the Women's Institute are reminded of the October  meeting on Friday afternoon, 12th. at  the Parish Hall, at which arrange*  menta are to be made for the Avmis  tice Day entertainment. Announcement will also be. made as to the class  in dressmaking to be taken by Mrs.  Dunk, and there is other important  business to dispose of.  Miss Willoughby, principal of Kitch  ener school, was a weekend visitor at  Creston.  The September report of Kitchener  school has just been issued, as follows:  Grade VIII���������Alice Molander. Grade  VI���������Clara Hunt, Laura Andeen, Mildred Andeen. Grade IV. ZSeatrice  Molander. John Belanger. Grade III  ���������Dorothy Dunn, Richard Molander,  Robert Dunn. Grade II.���������Vera McGonegal, Vivian Langlois. Alice Cameron. Grade I���������Willard Blair, Wil-  bert _Doery. Beginners���������Ruth Dunn,  Hazel McGonegal, Irene Cavenaugh.  Anglican Church Services  8'- .<���������-���������;* C \ ,.>.;' "pi"'.,pzZi z".y.ii "zy"  SUNDAV. OCTOBER 7  CRESTON SIRDAR  7.30 p.m. 8 and 10.30 a.m  TIMBER SALE X4.7*2  -v Sealed tenders will be received by  the Minister of Lands at Victoria, not  later than noon - on the 26th day of  October. 1923, for the purchase of  License X 4712. to cut 2,957.850 feet of  Tamarac Hemlock, White Pine,  Cedar. Yellow Pine and Fir on L281,  Kootenay District.  Twe <2) years will be allowed for  rf mo val of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief  Forester, "Victoria. B.C.. or District  Forester, Cranbrook. B.C.  OOwPtETE SERVICE  We do everything from   the  smallest repair tb the larg  est overhaul, turning put a .  better job at a better price  ���������with equipment that is new  and second to none in the  locality.  Cylinder Grinding  Battery Charging and  Storage  Creston Service  Garage  L-tDiSATE  BRG&m  ��������� AGENTS  CHEVROLET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  FAIRBANKS-MORSE "UQHTING  PL-ANTS -fit ������AB ENGINES  sora  At the trap shooting tournament in  connection with the fall fair last week  Greston marksmen more than. held  their own with the ^rack shots from  Ni?ltton and Crawford Bay who were  numbered amongst f the competitors,  the scores at the two competitions  shot being as follows: 25 birds���������G.  Mawson 21. F. V. Staples 20, M. Beam  19, W. Watson (Crawford Bay) 19.  W. Burden (Crawford Bay) 18, D.  Blackwood (Nelson) 16, Col. Fred  Lister 10, J. Conway 14, A. Muir 10,  Capt. Crompton 0. . 10 Birds���������G.  Mawson 8, Burden 8, Blackwood 8,  F. V. Staples 7, Watson 7, Col. Lister  7, Beam 5, Conway*5, Muir 4.  KStGhmnmr  Mr. Spence, who has spent some  time in Toronto, and other Ontario  points, has returned to Kitchener.  Percy Watson ia busy at present  with the erection of a residence  SAY IT WITH APPLES  THIS GHMISTMAS  sen i.  and I  Your friends in the Old Country will appreciate a box of  Apples direct from the Okanagan Vaiiey. On receipt of price  we will deliver, all charges paid, to your friends in England,  Scotland and Wales:  Jonathan $4.00  Winesaps '-   4.25  Mcintosh -���������-   4.00  Spitzenberg ���������.   4-25  Russets���������    ���������#.'90  Winter Banana   4.25  Grimes Golden    4.00  4.50  Newton ,    4.2*5  Apples will be delivered in. Ireland, Belgium and France  at small additional cost. We guarantee delivery in first-class  oonditon all apples packed by ourselves. We will deliver your  own apples, paoked by yourselves for $2.50 per box.  All orders must be received by onr Locals orat our office  in Vernon not later than October 15th.  Associated Growers of British Columbia, Ltd.  amavatmm  32:  CRESTON  f\ ic  it"* \< \r  jTjLJI s^Jl-m/JL a.    JL  and  TEA ROOM  -Q&SBC^tfiAl  Cream Buns  Sausage Rolls  ~~jt������iluy LuaiMiit  Coffee Rings  JMtoir ���������t~n*d Neitsom Cf-O-eotatme  FLOUR and FEED  We have taken over the  selling of the Ogilvie Milling  Company, Ltd., products,  whioh includes tho well-  known Royal Household  Flour, and the equally popn  lar Grain and   Feed products.  For purchases made direct  froim the car on its arrival an  advance of 5 percent, on laid-  clown coat only will be  charged.  If buyers oan so arrange ns  to place orders aeveral days  in advance of the -stuff b������Sn|3  actually needed we wil en*  deavor U> arrange for weeklv  deliveries���������or often er if required.  We will carry a full line of  all the Ogilvie products at the  atom  J*gol H J[ wn. Si B B* B E3 S&i  remi3N"g-to:n"  ..Nitro Club Waterproof Shells.....  =EE  mas  -���������Heavy Duck load.  ��������� Are fast, hard-hitting and long range.   \  -    - They are sure in all kinds of weath^."  ��������� Remington Game   Load   eliminates guesswork , and  uncertainty.  ��������� Buy them hy the name of the game���������you will be sure  to get the r|g!it load for the game you are going after.  -All sizes kept in stock.  Dry Goods  Groceries  Furs hii ro


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