BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Oct 12, 1923

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174131.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174131-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174131-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174131-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174131-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174131-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174131-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array ?ti  -ft'  <t  Vol. XV.  -*^i'  CRESTOK, B. C, FMBAY, OCTOBER 12, 1923  No. 36  Valley Reported  16 Forest Fires  The three-quarter inch rainfall that  Greston Valley .was favored, with on.  Sunday morning-put an end to the  forest fire menaea .very, effectively for  this year, and the axes, shovels, etc  have ,^^ e^njSfaigpjMl back, tojCran-  brook^roftirage until next seasoin  Aceo-jriing to the r^pordsv of.patrol  man Jam<& Joty, but-sixteen fires  were reported for. the five months of  forestry patrol work. Five of them  were in May, none in June, three in  July, two in August and six in  September.  For - - the first three months no  expense waa incurred whatever in  handling the situation, and but little  hired help was required in August.  but the September blazes all required  at������aiutiuia;-������.&e one ii\ the .slashings of  the Sash St Door Company and the  Paulson-Mason -Company at Kitchener  "requiring as many as 75" men foi* a few  The loss of merchantable timber  was very light, a biaze up Ax row  Creek being the only one that got a  hold in th* standing forest.  Three of the sixteen fires were  caused by lightning���������the two reported  from Porthiil section both being fro^  this cause. Two others were quite  definitely traced to carelessness with  camp fires, and the- balance are listed  asl^ngfrbm unknown^ causes.  The September conflagrations prevented the use ofvthe s patrolmen, on  tourist auto camp site , building as  planned at midsummer when it was  ..evident the absence of fires would  leave quite a slice of the season's^  appropriation available tor improvements of that sort. 7 Sitear " *  camps:, -li|Qrs������';^^4|^^  * and -ftiigti^^  g<nio on w((& at t������������ fh>Dt cn^l of the  ^^aem^Z^P-:"y-:' ^yr~-':- iZyZyZ'^^  For the balance of the   month   MiS.  Jory and Alf. Palmer, who was in f ber���������a  charge of the kitchener atea this  year, are being employed cutting  ���������even miles of, trail for th^ telephone  pole line to a new lookout station that  is .being built near Mov.ie.  The department ts aleo being pressed  to put iii a lookout station near Invermere which would give a watchman a^mn-janfjing v^ew^of the whole  ColumbJ* Vauey- ;^th Jhe. Banff  Windermere highway proving so  popular for ^ra^ei^fpecja"! .effort, is  demanded in the way of preserving the  natural beauty of the route.  20 years, of Camp Lister. He arrived  from England last January, and for a  time resided with his cousin, H8. 3.Y  Milner. Later he obtained work at  the Continental mine at Klockmann,  Idaho, and while at work on Sunday,  September 80th, he fell down a 60-fpbt  snaf t. reciving severe internal injuries.'  He was -rushed tb the hospital at  Bonners Ferry, at which institution  he died on Wednesday last. The  remains were brought here, the burial  taking place on October, 6th. B������ T.  Milner is tne only relative of the unfortunate man in this country.  '- *"7W������?  Trade  ith Roads  W. H. Kemp was a? business visitor  at Nelson a couple of days' nt the end  ofthe week.  A. B. Penson, who has been work*  ing at Kellogg, Idaho, for the past  four ���������months, arrived bouse on Thus'S*-  day last to help with the orchard  harvest work on the ranch.  Mrs. Heric and sister of Yahk, were  visitors here for a few days last week,  with their sister, Mrs. EL W. Kling-  ensmithi  MisstKitty Littltjohn, who has been  a hospital patient at Cranbrook for  the past two weeks, got home again  on Sunday, and is making a very  satisfactory recovery; Her sister.  May, accompanied her on  the return  Mis. Richardson and daughter,  teft   at the   first of the month   for  Y^^uver," where -thus latter is under-  going  specialist . treatment  in   that  city.  "'-   i'z.-**-' * ���������  Miss Tetley   and   Miss  Lupton  of  New and betiei\^roads were prominent ^ S^iurss of. discussion at the  OetabeVmeeting^Of Creston Board of  Trade on Tuesday night, which was  ���������ery" largely attended, and taken  charge of by President C. 6. Benhett.  ABuat od hignway matters was  made with the pacing of a resolution  requesting that the coast-to-interior  highway' be built over the Hope-  Princeton route, and in addition to  adopting the motion a petition will be  circulate*] for signature amongst the  ratepayers of town and district.  A letter from Canyon Local of tht  United Farmers 1 brought the hard  surface road question to the fore, the.  U.F. writing soliciting' the board's  support In having Canyon included in  next year's estimate for bard surface  roads.  The board was informed that a few  days ago the minister of public works  had announced that ;for 1924 much  greater attention would be paid to  building settlers .rosds and that little  hard surfacing would be done. It was.  -feereforaT decided to address a letter  tb Mr. Ramsay* district engineer,  urging a continuance of good roads  making in the Valley and asking that  Canyon's claim betaken into consideration when the work now being none  at Alice Siding ie'eompleted.  The route for tiie north and south  international highway again featured  proceedings, those favoring the K. V.  route re introducing th* subject. The  majority of tfioage spea&ing in this  connection, however, reaffirmed their  pears and peaches to be forwarded the  prince.  The secretary read a number of  letters from people in Alberto enquiring as" to land prices and locations,  and after some discussion, endorsation  was given a resolution from Nelson  board of trade asking for the abolition  of the personal property tax.  Armistice Day observation was  broached and��������� its was disposed of by  the president agreeing to * name a  committee to act with the secretary in  approaching the Great War Veterans  officials and the local clergy to endeavor to have either of those take  charge of fitting memorial exercises;  preferable on Sunday," November ilth.  If neither of these care to assume the  responsibility the* board executive will  piobably see that the day is observed.  Mrs. Messenger and Mrs. Wetherhead were week-end visitors with  friends in Nelson, returning oh Tuesday- - v  Miss Muriel Knott was at Creston  this week for a few days substituting  in Division IV. of the public school  owing to the illness of Miss Brett.  Mr. and Mrs. Miller of Creston.  lately returned, from seven years  residence at Claresholm. Alberta, were  visitors with their daughter, Mrs. T.  Hickey, for a few days last week.  Mr. and   Mrs. Floyd Rodgers,   who  have been residents* of  Canyon   einee  their marriage a little aver a year ago  have  moved  to  Creston   this   week  where ������hey will reside permanently.  Division I���������J. A. Summers. Principal.  -GradeVIII.: Perfect attendance������������������  Ed ward Bush, Marguerite Benny,  Charles Cotterill, Edith Coolina:  Aileen Hendy, Alister Ross. Graefe'  VTL���������W*llsa������������ Bush, AlexiandeFHeB-  derson, Marion McDonald, William  Manuel, Dorothy Byckman.  Division II.���������Missr\ ickers. Teacher.  Grade. VI.: Highest stajjwiinjf���������Brie  Martin. Rophina Andcosow, Jessie  Learmonth.'' Grade I^.,*fec������md' tearm ���������  ���������Laura Holmes, Mary Goodwin, Randall Payne.    . ���������...,.,  Perfect attendance���������Arthur Couj.  ing, Letty Couling, Norman Finlayson, Mary Goodwin;' Lucy Kiracb,  Jessiei Leawnoathi Ada Lewis;, JSthel  LewiSp Erie Marfan, Charlie Moors,  Jean McCreath, Verne Olsen, George  Phillips, Dick.Randall, Alice* Ryckman, Lila Ryckman; Betty Speers,  Aileen Spratt, Dorothea Spratt, Edith  Wilson.  Division III���������Mies Wade. Teacher.  Grade; IV. Senior; Highest standing���������Gwen Webster. Harry Miller,  Marion Bim-bree. Grade IV.: Jbnfor  ���������Ronald Gibbs, Harold Beninger,  Cecil Cochrane. ^  Perfect attendance���������Fred Alderson,  Torn CrosUbiwait*, Minnie Downes,  Catherine Bmbree, Marion Bmbree.  Buphemia Fislser, Jean Fisher. Ronald Gibbs, Jean Henderson, Hazel  Hopwood, Sally Johnson, Francee  Lewie, Raymond Martin, ������(eryl ���������  Nichols, Hilda Payne, Gwendoline  Webster. Beth West..  England, who are   maaing a tour of   preffereaee for &������al thai would serve  western Canada, were here for a few  The first of the Valley supples for the  Bu^iiab market left Growers, Limited,  warehouse the latter part 7 of Septent*  car of Cox Orange, Trasoat  of  which   came  from   the  Waiter Hall  orchard.   Another export car will be  rolling early next week.  * * * s*-*..    i -.-.. ?i ��������� :y..   ���������r.y-.,..  .?*."' ~. .' ���������  ���������    '  Ali~ Palmer is at present located at  Moyie. where he is assisting, with;  forestry department work clearing  the right of way for the telephone  pole line to a lookout hear that town.  Mr. and Mrs. M. McCarthy got back  last week from a two weeks1 motor  trip,, through southern and centra]  Alberta, making a visit with their  daughter, Mrs. Charles Faas, Jttt  Morrtn.  Sam Lasachuk and- Charles Frampton are the latest to migrate south for  the "winter, both golssg to Copeland,  Idaho, for the winter.  Mr. and Mrs. Horace Wright and  family, who left Lister some time ago,  s,re making their,home a^.Cnpelan^,  Idaho, where he-has secured employment In th������-8awmill.  W. R. Beard was a yisitor to his  ranch Ot Lister luBt week':, returning  after a few days stay to Klockmann,  Idaho.  James Huscroft is biisv cutting the  winter sujfply of cord wood for the  Husot'oft school, having just been  awurded the fuel contract.  W, Millington returned to Kloek-  ninnn, Tuesday, after a week's visit  with the family here.  , Edward Langatbn arrived on Tuesday from Kimberley for a few days  vacation ut hie ranch here.  Col. Fred Lister was at Kaslo a  couple of days last week, ofllcially  open-tag the fall fair in that town on  the 3rd.  JatirjHb&; Jorf *���������**������:ptjeta to be uXikirni, uL  Movie until at least thc end of the  inonth, working at clearing the right  of way for a telephone pole line to the  new forestry lookout, station at that  point.  C. H. Phillips nf Cranbrook Is here  for a few riays at the ranch,  arriving  ftvi *9tsf0i0%i.'t'y  The funeial took place on Saturday  at Creston of William Johnson,  aged  One of the most (satisfactory apple  crops reported this year is on the F,  J. Klingensmith ranch. Already 800  orchard hoxes of Mcintosh Reds have  been gathered and a start made on  what indicates a -yield of 700 boxes of.  Wngnerte. This* are from two acres  carrying about 800 trees.   ,  Mre.*Harol#   Kemp, and   children,  %ha^ave,'n|ade ,* '~ht~\j. hom? ���������������- 1^r|������lc  0on for the past ttiree years; left 1^ few  dayiTagb fbr Parkesviile', on Vancouver  Island, where they will reside for the  present, at least.  ranchers at Jester.,. Canyon and  ~~t~th-i%~vaa~. twe^^m^nths-ia^tfae year,  rather than-the purely tourist highway along -the abandoned railway  right of way. AH. * however, seeiaed  quite agreeable that if a middle route  could be. located' that would serve  ranchers and yet provide a more direct connection with Creston for the  north and xouth auto traffic such a  highway might be even more desirable  than the K;V; or the as-yet undefined  route tne board is given to understand  the department has in mind, and the  president waa authorized to name a  committee to investigate this possible  middle route and report at the November meeting. "*  For the tourist camp committee B  C. Gibbs briefly sketched investigational work io date, which offered a  choice of three central sites. No  definite offers in connection with two  of them had yet been placed before  the committee so the matter stands  over until the November meeting.  Progress was also reported the jam  factorv committee.  A letter was read from the Prince of  Wales thanking the board for its  thoughtfulness in sending him fruit  supplies during his stay at the ranch  at Hl*h River, Alberta, and the  secretary will write letters of thanks  io Messrs. P. G. Ebbutt. Robert Stark  and Sam Moon, all of whom voluntar  lly contributed   prize-winning  plums.  Albert Wesling has gone tb work at  Kitchener, where he   has   &  posits������?* I BxvffiiON XV.-^Mits Brett, Teacher,  with Paulsen Sf ason. Ltd.^ s    s   \.* Grade II��������� Senior: Margaret Blinco,  "NqrnjHr|h,:: .f^uw^.jv^^f^^^f^^  monoh.  ���������?~tim  Canyon had close to and inch: of  rain ih the dbwnpour Saturday night  und Sunday morning; thei������ <wet������r,fts  very effectively putting o������vt some flees  that were raging in the New Sweden  section.  Tons Crawford has been working in  this section this week Changing over'  some of the telephone wires that formerly were stretched across ranch  properties but are now being placed  on the poles along the main road.  Great satisfaction is felt here at the  start made thi* week by Valley road  boss Tom Harris at putting in a new  road that will eliminate travelling the  Heavy grade at the school sideroad.  He is following the route selected by  the U.F. at a special meeting a couple  of weeks ago,  Mrs. Hickey very hospitably entertained about thirty friends at court  whist on Saturday night at which the  prize scores wete madebv Mrs. Pochin  and "Dad" Browell, with the tow  scoring trophies going to Miss Sadie  Wood and Mr. Abbott. Seven tables  of players enjoyed this exciting card  Rame until about 11.15 when a sumptuous lunch was served, Mre. Guy  Browell assisting her mother with the  refreshments.  GouHngv    Roland?    Miller.  p.- Pei^������ct^tteha>nc^^Bric Bennett,  Herbert Conling, It win Crosthwait,  Jack Gibbs, Bert 'Hendy, Janaea John-  sotn,r/JlistMel- Jbhnsion; HenryKincln  Marjbrie Learmonth^. Frances Lewis,  Mary Maione. Andrew Miller^ Roland  Miiter, Frances Moore. Frank Morrow,  Allen Speers; Artnnr Sneers, Jack  Young.  Division v.���������Miss Luxton. Teacher.  Grade II., J untax: Highest standing���������Allen Staples, Helen-Hopwood,  Jack Payne. Grade L���������Lily Pendry,  Iris Taylor, Frank Crompton.  Perfect attendance���������Douglai Aider-  son, Raymond Bevan, Lucille Davies,  Margaret Henderson, Holger Job-  ston, Jack Johnston, Heeper Lewi*.  Molly Moore, Hubert Morrbw, Arthur  Nicholls. Rita Norris, Inet Smith,  Iris Taylor, Clifford York.  m  GRAND Theatre.. Saturday, Oct. 13  ssssc  THE SENSATIONAL SPEED  DRAMA  WHICH DELIGHTED ALL NEW YORK  VAW UfciK! I fi"IKfijLjLD !     > AL. 11UN!       SFctt^O !  Hold fast to your seat when you see this Wonder  Melodrama of LoVe and Thrills !  9~-\~\~~T-~~~w~w~~\. ~w~~\~~~f~~W~~~~i~\~W  ���������Mr������. A. Gregory* who has been  ���������pending some time visiting friends in  Winnipeg, returned the latter part of  the week.  Mr. ValHalle was here on Saturday  and gave quite a good show which was  enjoyed by all, especially the youngsters, who roared with laughter at  ���������ome of his card tricks. He promised  to pay Wynndel a return vlerEt early  In the year.  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Moore arrived on  Saturday from Procter, and are guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Matt. Hagen.  Miss Grace Davies and her brother,  Erwin. and MIsT Augusta Benadetti,  accompanied bv hei brother, Steve,  returned to Boswell on Sunday to  resume apple packing operations.  Mr. and lira. Ellas Uri left oo- Friday for Bast Robeon where he wilt be  employed during the winter.  Mi������������ Nora HaRew Reft, on Thtmrfi-clRy  last for Nelson, where eh* will be  residing for quite a time.  Mrs. R. Uri, accompanied by her  sister, Mrs. Q. Walton, left on Wednesday last to join her bus bawd at  Bast Robeon.  The children of the Baptist CThurcSk  at Cranbrook came through  with $������0  at a bjalldiuu fund  sapper  glvea, for  them last week.  %0  WMWMWHMWHttMWW  ijywiwjtiiitowntuw  MHVMMll  ISHMM  ~~mt~m~~m  S-fti iin>rjwim.w><wwwii!imf ^Mmwtm4i~~~vt������Kvgmttam  WB������HHWWH������������iMtf*W*ifW.ii ,.,lli~t4t~-.1~.Sin.i~i-i>&sitMi������i0i'-.-0ii.it,0,.i^n,-^..,T...^~.lM^.,rn���������,.ir,nt. ti^���������r���������;-;���������,-rf.,...--,.-.^...  r^.rtr--,u\-r;^-r:,;0vrpmir~-'~tM0rmrr3*~-j~  ��������� i .- I J-.*  ~**  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  7ruits Grow Well  particular people*  the breezes of tlie  mountain gardens where it  grows���������not a trace of any adulterant in this delightful coffee.    *c  Our Harvest Help  industry    Is    Growing    On     Southern  Alberta  Irrigated  Lands  Displays at the Iaetbbridge fair, this,  year    havessestaijlished the" fact ''tha|;  tree fruits; can "bo grown suGcesst'i-rty  in certain districts .of Alberta.   Z'lxid-r  gation  farmers in the  south  had. dis-  displays of cherries, plums and small  fruits, as well as of, tobacco.'     All. of  these were grown;"on irrigated lands..  One   interesting   exhibit   was   that   of  the United Farmers    of    Alriea-ta^y ,at?  Vauxhatl, which showed fifty different  soih sproducts.      Fruit    growingSJias  been taken up in several parts of both  Southern  and   Northern Alberta  with  considerable  success, and this industry is taking    on    larger    proportions  each year.  Every year Western Canada is confronted with the task of securing an  adequate supply of men to harvest and thresh the large^and increasing grain  crop grown throughout the prairie country. It is a problem of some magnitude and one that calls for careful organization, great foresight and wise management on the part of those entrusted with the work. This year has been  no exception to the rule; in fact, prospects of one of the heaviest crops in the  history of the country only served to intensify the problem and add to the  vital importance of satisfactorily solving it.  Plans for the securing of tens of thousands of harvest hands have to be  made weeks before the actual work of cutting the grain begins. Those plans,'  both as to the number of men likely to be required and the dates upon which  they should be available to go into the fields, must be made on the -basis of  estimates which may later be completely upset as a result of weather conditions. What from all appearances indicates a bumper crop in late June or  early July may be radically altered through intense heat, or a prolonged spell  of wet weather, or severe hail storms, or various pests and blights, until only  an average, or less than average, crop results. An anticipated early harvest  may be considerably delayed with the result that men are.on hand before the  farmers are ready to engage them, or conditions may hurry the crop onward  to a rapid ripening and a clamor go tip for men before they are available in  sufficient numbers.  This year, with prospects in late June and early July of the heaviest  grain yield in the history of the West, with a general concensus of opinion  that the Western wheat crop would approach closely to tho 500,000,000 bushels mark, and with estimated requirements of approximately 60,000 harvest  hands, steps were taken by Government departments and transportation companies to meet the need. As a result arrangements were made to bring men  not only from the other Provinces of Canada and the United States, but from  the British Isles as well. Some four or five thousand men have, therefore,  been brought across the Atlantic to heip in the harvest, in addition to tens of  thousands from Eastern Canada and British Columbia and hundreds from the  United States.  Many of these men  are pleased with their  their future success. Inasmuch as Canada requires additional population as  ' one of the chief essentials of its continued growth, development and prosperity, it is of the utmost importance that everything possible be done to i*etain  the maximum number of these men.  Governments and transportation companies having done their part, it now  remains for the individual farmer to do his. Undoubtedly the vast majority  of farmers treat their temporary help fairly and decently, and, while"^expeet-  ing and requiring of them hard work and long hours, see to it that they are  comfortably housed, well fed, treated with reasonable consideration and paid  promptly and- adequate!y for services rendered. But in past years there have  been numerous complaints, nevertheless, that conditions under which harvest  hands have been obliged to work, and the business relations existing between  farmer ancl employee, have not been all that they ought to have been and cei-*  tain.Iynot conducive to creating a favorable impression among these strangers  in our midst.  Western farmers have everything to gain a-nd nothing to lose by according the very best treatment possible to their harvest help. The letters  which these men write to their old homes, and the impressions they take  bark, will constitute either the very finest or the very worst advertisement for  this country. The opinions of these men will either enormously help imml-  gration, or will hurt it. Their reports on the country and their treatment  !:���������������!-' will either make the ever recurring task of obtaining an adequate supply o- harvest help when needed easier as the years pass or increasingly difli-  culi. And tho nior^ difficult that task, tho more the farmer will be made to  !������������������������������������:���������*  It   must   he  rt-rm>mb"itnl  that the expense to these men in coming long  Wheezy Chest Colds  Subdued Over Night  Trained     Nurse     Tells -' How     Colds  Are Quickly Broken  Up  NERVILINE  A Home Necessity  Spealcing of valuable home remedies,  that every mother should always keep on  hand, Nurse Carringrtou says: "I haven't.  met any preparation mote dependable  than 'Nerviline.' It is the ideal liniment:  every drop rubs in^���������it is absorbed quickly, eases and relieves congestion in. a.  short time. For chest colds, pain in the  side, stlfl" .neck, earache and toothache, I  have found Nerviline invaluable. In  treating the minoi' ills that arise in every  home, nothing' is more efficient than Nerviline."  b'or nearly fifty years Nerviline hag  been a household article in thousands of  Canadian homes.    Get a 35o bottle to-day.  are prepared to remain as permanent settlers if* they  treatment here and find conditions are promising for  Peaches For Great Britain  An experimental shipmenj. ot" several thousand cases of peaches will be  made to Great Britain next month by  the Ontario Department of Agriculture. Large handsome peaches of  good quality are being selected for  this shipment.-which is expected to be  the forerunner of a considerable development in Canadian export trade.  Farmers  Moving to- St.  Walburg  Leave Drought Area in Southern Saskatchewan  to  Farm  in   North  A number of- farmers in the dried  out section of Saskatchewan, southwest*: of Swift.'.. Current* have moved  ���������away and settled in tlie St. Walburg  district at the end ** of the steel on  the C.N.R. northwest of Battleford,  according to John Balfour, who returned, to Regina from a business trip in  that section of the province.  --. Mr. Balfour said that settlers in  this far-Ilung district appear to be  making good. Being a bush country,  he said, the district calls ..-for a different type of farming to _lhe open  prairie, but many of the settlers,  while clearing their land, are making  | a stake for themselves by such side  lines as fishing and trapping.  ..  During last winter, fish valued at  $50,000 were shipped out from St. Walburg, and the fur pelts consigned from  the same pjoint were worth approximately $75,000. "Of course," he said,  "the shippers were/ not all farmer  settlers, some of the produce being  shipped out by those making a living  as fishermen or trappers. The farmers, however, are doing a certain  amount of fishing and hunting, and  game and fish, together with an occasional deer, help them lo tide through  the winter.  Practically every farmer in the district has one or two milk cows, according to Mr. Balfour, though the  dairy industry has fallen off somewhat  during the last year or two on account  of lower prices for dairy produce.  Most of the settlers are clearing their  land by fire and the amount of land  on each farm under cultivation is comparatively small at the present time.  MAGIC  (lisisnc������s-  .or only a few months' work is fairly heavy and they are entitlOd,  t .!���������- cir< umsrani'o.-**.. to good wages.      If adequate wages are not forth-  s. ���������'.!���������---��������������� m.mi will have nothing to show for their labor and the expense  :<���������:*  :Uf-y iiav*- gon������"*, unci not  only Avill they not repeat the experiment,  >������������������   v.:.! discourage others.  '..'- !- n v. ;.., ,;,y : hai t h*������*.st- harvesters are justified in demanding extor-  ��������� - v.--.-.-t.',.--~ nos in adopting any hold-up policy. There is a limit which a  - <.:~r. ��������� ,*������>��������� ���������**ii his harvest help, and, in view of the present economic  uotj <">:  "%'*.'��������� **.*-,t.--n ajxri'-ulttire, that limit is not a high one, and to exceed  rr.mi  r ���������  v.*  Is.-   -  ~ r v.  ���������i.*n>~  SYMPTOMS OF ANAEMIA  An    Inherited    Tendency   to   Anaemia  "    May be Overcome  Some people have a tendency to become thin-blooded just as others have  an inherited tendency to rheumatism,  or to nervous disorders. The condition in which the blood becomes so  thin that the whole body suffers comes  on so gradually and stealthily that  anyone with a natural disposition in  that direction should watch the symptoms carefully. Bloodlessness, or  anaemia, as the medical term is, can  be corrected much more easily in the  earlier stages than later. It. begins  with a tired feeling tliat rest does not  overcome, the complexion becomes  pale, and breafhlessness on slight  exertion, such as going up stairs, is  noticed.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a homo  remedy that has teen most successful  in the treatment,of diseases caused by  thin blood. With pure air and wholesome food these blood-making pills afford the correct treatment when the  symptoms described are noticed.  You can get. these pills through any  dealer in medicine or by mail, postpaid, at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams" Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Thinks  Swearing  AH Right  Yes, providing the provocation  equals the offence of Jones stepping on  Smith's sore corns. Far better to  use "Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor, it does lift out coins in a hurry.  No corn can last if "Putnam's" is applied. Refuse a substitute. 25c  everywhere. '  te acienJif icaily made!  and has never failed  to give tbe maxirwumj  Iteavening efficiency*  13ecause of this  | and the uniformly*  satisfactory resultsI  obiained by i^ use]  we recoroniend it  l&s Canadas perfect  [baking  powder *  PRODUCT  OF  CANADA  wwm.ni  ^iHinuMgis  (CTW  3E  Returned Soldiers' Insurance  Cobalt Produces' Bulk of Arsenic  The production of arsenic in Canada  in "1922 amounted to 2,576 tons, valued  at $321,037, which was an increase of  73 per cent, in quantity, but only 37  per cent, in value over the production.-  of 1921. Approximately four-fifths of  this was produced in the smelting of  the silver-cobalt-nickel ores of Northern Ontario.  Only a millionaire  wear a misfit suit.  can    afford    to  a n .*.  -sn  ;m~ rum tor t U*.-.  '?.-��������� I'.f-'rs o:' ! 'lis  -.. : !\i- irvlividaai  -:n! and boo.-:***s  n. !:n" .'. :n:n;  e]nn  ii 'fn I <-d  l.irnitT.  srik'l". liowin'i'T, is that rjuite apart from the question of  farmer can do much lo make his hired help satisfied, and  i'or  W's-u-nn  Canada .instead  of a  critic and knocker.  ��������� ]]i"n corne lroni good and comfortable homes and they  ���������r\:. tliT-tiiff and burns out of work looking Tor an easy job.  Sweet and palatable, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator is acceptable to  children, and it does its work surely  and promptly.  If-an employee doesn't know his  place ho need not expect ta^ltoep it.  long.  on  . f .*  i'liijii  11 i .-��������� I.  .-������������������M-I   b*i<!  :  liit'is-tor c.  i Tjionc  l rf tn  ��������� t !>���������-���������!���������������, hut   wit  I Ii**tn whit������������������**.  tho majority \VVst*M*n Can-  Canada's  Forest  Wealth  i ly owned.      The Canadian people-gain    .* from  tlu-Ir forest possessions the sub-  Yearly Revenue  From  All  Branchea Is 'slrt nihil   annual   revenue   of   .f^OO.OOO,-  $500,000,000 i "(>(>  repr������-sr-nilnpr the production of all  ri, ,,���������. ,���������,.,, ���������,.,,., of for,..,M iri tll���������i bramiJif.s ol* their forest Industries.  firi-ish i*:mpir(\ ri.naHa holds ov-r .r,o ! Mor" ,llHn I"."" '<������<*������ ji ro cnRngftri In  \i"i:   cent In   '';in,-idn   mor"   tli;in    .  i..T  ccni.  oi   ih"   t'ois'st   'ins'i   Is   (���������ublh  Mi nnrtl's  ;. iin iii'-.  .   1'i.v-i   ���������������:i*  ii ltd     (J Li IJ  RELIABLE  |V������OT     I  Li.o i'111,  U'*a*l* |  ���������    i i|i������  i i 1. 11) i.  I Mor<- t  i diixiilii    <<hi veil im;    lorfst.    products  i into wtsil'h  In nom-n    form    or    other.  'Nf.irly  iimi,uiiii oilier poople depend on  'this  "Ion-si   :inriy"  I'or  their  food  and  _j J[_^ '' l   ..h'-lt'-is       In   i'.i.*  |������nifi and   |i,i(ii'i' inillH  j.   Y"i I : ;<ri- "'*"',oos  .iwii,  drawing  .$ io.imiu.iIim) a  Ljjtj I - y.-nr in  wall's.       Tb������-  lumber industry  ,<i-   is:   ih������- I  ��������� U'*--" ��������������������������� ���������'���������'ssi'j un-ii  .f.������>i>,0')ii,O!U) u*m*,<*s an-  ;ni ii.  Capital    Vcr   Calgary   Dintrict  ii'ifii-'      H>'-      !si rv 'oh l.     iiiiiiih'raiil h  fji:   io   A i-iu-iti  Canada  In   AilKU^l  'K-   '' i ". idf'i n      ."'.'���������'. I l-.ci.-i I      fl'ill vva.Vii  "   ������������������' -'������������������! ���������'-     '.: :i -���������     a  y*-,',-i .:;   fiinni'f  .jt7������','ni'i   io  htvi'j.t. in  a   hirni.     II*'  .'������ ���������       . ���������    i '��������� < '.-1  i ��������� 11       uu      oi     \V i lili i (������>'K    '<i  ilijiry.   /-life.-   ?,���������������   'tii-.-nd.-il   to   Mi-ttlc,  Improve Your Complexion  By Using Cwticura  All -'Members of Canadian Expeditionary Force Are Eligible  The Returned Soldiers' Insurance  Act has a provision that applications  for either new or increased insurance  will not be accepted alter September  1st, 1923, it therefore behooves 'every  ex-service man who is desirous of taking out this insurance to immediately  get in touch with any of*ftce of the Department, of Soldiers' Civil Re-Estab-  lishemnt. or by writing to the"Gornmis-  sioners, Returned Soldiers' Insurance,  Daly Building, Ottawa, Ont., where  the necessary application forms may  be obtained.  AH members of tho Canadian Expeditionary Force, whether they went  overseas or not are eligible for insurance. There is no medical examination necessary as is the case with pri  vale companies. The rales are extremely low and the premiums may be  paid in monthly instalments, and in  the--case of pensioners their first premium must be paid iii cash, but should  they so desire, subsequent premiums  may bo paid by deductions from the  monthly pension cheques.  Tho amount of the smallest policy  in $500 and are issued in denominations of $500 up to a nuixiimit-fli of  $5,000. As an illustralion'oi" a way  In which the Returned Soldiers" Insurance plan works out we will take  an cx-servico man now 30 years of  age who takes out a ifn.OOO policy on  tho 20-year payment plan, the cost of  this policy to him In premiums is,  $0.80 monthly, ut hla .death his beneficiary will receive "$1,000 in a lump  sum and the balance will be paid over  In 5, 10, 15 or 20 years, whichever  period insured deHlres.  Any further parilculars required regarding Ihli* Insurance will ghidly he  furnished on application to either of  tho offiee.'-i of tho "Department of Soldiers' Civil Ro-Esfubllshment In IIiIh  province which ure shunted nf. fhe  Veteran Bloelc, Regina, Susk., nnd Hie  Sub-Unlt Olllcc, ������.1.0 Camilla Ihilldlns,  Saskatoon, Sask.  Keep  Minard's  Liniment in the  house  The Canadian Rockies cover an area  greater than that of Prance, Belgium  and. Switzerland combined.  ",;;   v    ��������� ������������������'" -'''';    . -'    '    ��������� ���������  You   are not  ���������e x p e rimeni-  Ing    when  you   use   I������r-  Chase's Ointment for  Eczema and   Skin\ Irritations,   lt relieves at once and gradu-  ally heals the skin.     Sample box .Or.  Chase's   Ointment  free if   you mention this  paper and send 2c. stamp for postage.   60c. a  "box; all dealers or Edmansoa, Bates & Co.,  ������T,lmitert. Toropto.  A  MONEY ^ORDERS  When  ordering  goods  by   mail,  send  a   "Oo������  minion  Express  Money   Order.  Keep Stomach and Bowels Right  By Kivlntr baby the harmless, purely  V-Beetable, infanta' and children' srezulator.  m%.mmiows syrup  bring* aab-mlBliinfir, gratifying results  in maldnjt   baby'B  stomach digest  food and bawds move as  they should at toothing  time. Guaranteed free  from narcotics, opiates, alcohol and all  harmful incredl-  cnts. Safoand  satisfactory.  At All  Druuai*ta  Also  pocket  size  Bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot  water to free the poren of impurities  and follow with a gentle application  of Cuticurft Ointment to soothe and  heal. They arc Ideal for the toilet,  ob In a bo Cuticura Talcum for powdering and perfuming.  ->.������|.ZS-t. 0Utmr������t25-iB-J5Oc. Tulrnu. 25c. Sold  ttlliiUttll'ltit I In-1 li mn tn nn C:mJif1l������rtl ><"������ri������  l-f'M. l~~.\\t~\, 314 SI. I'������������l Si.. VV.. Miutrol  OV' Cuticura 5om> ���������liavna wllliout *****  ���������J  Th Many-Purpose Oil.���������TlnUi in lii<������  lioiiHo nnd stablo Mhm'o nrc scores oL*  tines for Dr. Tlionui!s'n EcU'-cirlij oil.  I'm. It for cuts, brulm.'s, hurn.s, tuTilda.  Ilio p:ilna of rlieuniatiHiii anil .sclaliea.  More Ihroiu and cht'st. Uorsow uvti  lliibhi vit.v Jui'K������d.v io sfmilar nilinontrt  and iul;,li;i|is as allllcl. iiiankiiul, uiul  ai������������ oqually auumahlo lo tin.1* hoallnK  ���������hitin.mm��������� of Mils >\.m- oh! ri'nu.s.l;, vv]ih';U  liiih made thousands of linu l*i*lt.-wdi������  during tlu- past ftfly ycartf.  Well,  Utorth  ���������15*  a box  Tho brilliant head���������-a  band of blue, tipped with  ted���������Is tho mark by  which you can n I way a  clMlhg-ulsli n MAPLE  LEAF MATCH.  This tlltittiictlva hcail moan*  tn you thnt tlio mmchoii uro  utir������i und isii'u���������ahvtiji*  dupcndablo���������-non-palNonnun;  no Jllow, tho Iclml nun vvou'c  IJiiuw��������� stronitur und Ioimor,  dLfToronf unu better.  Look for tho "h������ad���������o hand  of Mutt, tipped with red. It I*  i lio syniuol or luutcls oxcoll*-  iUWO.  MAPI JE LEAF  ,-Rffl Urn   m fl - o 1*,^  THI*. CANA Ol AN MATCH CSffUMIWD-MONTPFAL  \\\    N.    V.    M30 ,f-  I     ���������***-  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    O.  'i ;.  Agricultural Opportunities  Of Western Canada Arc  In Souii^l Position As Ever  - /       .,  (By G.  H. Hutton, Supt. Agriculture and  Animal   Industry, Canadian   Pacific  Rail-way,  Calgary, Alberta.)  Considerable pessimism appears to  exist in some quarters as to the future  of agriculture and as to business prospects in general in the west.  Extreme pessimism is a disease, atid  a review of the opportunities afforded  in agriculture in the west may serve  buys has been greatest, even during  the yea l;*s when the need for readjustment has .-been greatest, we have a  considerable pereentag-e of farmers in  Western Canada who have been making good. The man who has been  operating a farm within his own capa-  WESTERN  EDITORS  as a needed tonic to farmers and to l city to handle, largely in so far as  business men alike. To the farmer labor is concerned, and who did not  who "may feel downhearted, in that a expand his purchases during the per-  review  ot" the  situation must provide   iod   of high  prices   i'or land   and  live-  many illustrations of those who have  been depressed and weighed down by  circumstances similar to those which  fa'cejiim, yet who have won through;  to the business man, a study of the  present situation must prove of value  in again indicating how wonderful are  the possibilities of the west in agriculture, and how closely related is  success in that d-eiHU'tm-srjt of our national endeavor with success in business.  I should like to consider the subject  of agricultural opportunities, having  in mind what has been accomplished  and "considering also what may be  done to -multiply the number of successful farmers. First let us_set out  a   correct   standard   or   definition   of  success.  The  definition  standard   of   success  which was held up to the incoming  settler for years was. that the west offered the opportunity lo accumulate  wealth quickly and to retire after a  few yearS to spend the balance of life  in ...some other business or in idleness.  I submit that the man on the farm  may be considered a success who, during the course of his active life, is in  a position to enjoy home comforts, has  time to devote to the duties of citizen  stock beyond his ability to pay cash is  in a sound "financial  position today.  I feel sure that everyone who has  studied the situation will agree that  the west is economically sound, and  that a great future lies ahead.  In conclusion, let me say tliat I believe that the fertility of our soil, the  invigorating climate whieh we enjoy  and the energy of our people will enable us to produtfe high quality products in competition with any nation  in the -\vorld.  The opportunity lies at our door for  reducing the costs of production of  our products, the improvement of the  quality of these products and the enlargement of our markets in consequence of improved quality. If we  take advantage of these opportunities  the result will be increased prosperity  in every branch of agriculture and in  every department of our business  activity. "  GreatNj3ritain Chooses  \Vonderful Harbor For  liniiriTTid   jSJaval   J3ass  John Eagle, Managing Director of The  Herald,   Prince   Albert,   Sask.  Six U.S. Presidents  Have Died In Office  "Aerovoi"   New  Invention  9     -     '  French   Scientist   Claims   No   Trouble  For People to.F!y  1     A.._French scientist  points out that  Two  Served  Only Short Term, Three  Were Assassinated  Five presidents of the United States  besides Harding���������Harrison, Taylor,  "Lincoln, Garfield and .McKinley���������died  before finishing their term.  William   Henry   Harrison,   a   Whig,  died    one    month after his inaugura-''  tion in IS41, and was    succeeded    by  John   Taylor,   Democrat,   who   served  out the remainder of the term.  General Zachary Taylor, elected as  a Whig in 1848, died in 1850, "after  serving one year, four months and five  days. " Vice-President "Millard Fillmore, also a Whig, served out the  term. .  Abraham Lincoln, the first Republican President, after serving a full  term from 1861 to 1865, was assas:  sinated    by    James Wilkes  Booth in  leave his farm to the next generation  in as good condition as he found it.  I realize that many of those who have  not succeeded on farms in the west  have failed through no serious. fault  of their own, but through being over  power, as does a bird. Gliders, also,  he says, are no good, as one can only  make them go long distances in warm  climates, where currents of air, passing upwards, make it possible. What  we should do is Lo fly as a bird does.  A bird flies by flapping its wings and,  ship,  time foi- reading, money to edu-wesha,lneverbeabletoflyunt^w������ -,,    ���������    t       ���������.    hw.,*���������   ���������-   a���������h������  cate his children, is able to lay aside j can move through the air on our own   Ford's T heatre, Washing on   on Apm  a competence for his old age, and yet   P���������������. *s does * Wd,.     Gliders, also,   14,1865, one month and 11 days after  J" - -     beginning his second term.      He was  succeeoed by Vice-President Andrew-  Jackson, Republican,-who served out  the term.  James A. Garfield, Republican, was  assassinated by 6harles J. Gulteau in  the Baltimore &, OKio'.railroad station  on September. 19*. 18811 six and one-  half months after beginning his term.  Vice-President Chester A. Arthur, Republican, succeeded him.  William McKinley, Republican, after serving nearly a full term, was  shot at Buffalo by "Louis Czolgosss on  September 6, 1901, and died on September 14. He was succeeded by  Vice-President Roosevelt to serve the  unfinished term, who wes elected in  1004 to succeed himself.  ambitious, or. in many^cases, through j " we ^ish to fly he says, -we also must  have wings to flap.  *  So  he  has  made  having responded during war years to  the appeal for greater production. The  farmer   who   extended -his   operations  what he calls    an  a  little  model  of  aerovol,    and    he  rapidly during these years and who thlnks that with such an apparatus a  made investments in livestock and 'man ou������ht to be able to *^ through  equipment has been faced by such a jt]ie air Just, as ,ie swims in lhe wa.Ler-  rapid depreciation ih values as to test' Tlie aerovol consists of a pair of  bis financial strength to th<rlimit and i *'ings, a tail piece and a. steering gear  even beyond.  in the front.      Getting under the ap-  I do not overlook the fact that a j Paratus, a man - works the wings with  readjustment of the prices of farm ' h]S_arms> Ms .legs work the tail, which  products upward to a point in corres  pondence with the costs of production  is  necessary,  or a reduction  of such  .riiakes the machine go up or down, and  the head moves the steering gear in  front, which decides which way to go.  costs of production to a point corres- " To 13>' wUh BUch an apparatus, says  ponding with the values of the pro- 1he inventor, will not be any more tir-  ducts ofthe farm. Prices of rarir, i*������ than swimming. You are not sus-  products must go up or costs must co Parted from your apparatus, but rest-  down. It is not a matter of vital im- in& oa lt* The ^bows do ������������������s*t of the  portance whether lhe products of the win& work and besides, he says, you  farm be high or low in price if they , ^ not ne<^ to n*V Ll3e winBs vei'y'  correspond in value with the things}niuch or oUen- as~you use the glide  which the farmer lias to buy. Ia ������00<1 deal* Jusi as with gliders.    Be-  ' There has been some improvement | sides, he has put in a little motor for  toward co-relating these values, but | use in chsw o~ the flier becoming tired.  that movement has not proceeded as | u is onl>' ������ small engine, 2,or 3 h.p.,  far or as rapidly as it should. 1 wish j nml -&* Hopos soon to make his model  to point out, however, that even Our:'.56- !>eiTect that il  ing the last few years when the spread j-wHnout it altagelher.  between   the  value  of  farm   products  To Experiment With'  Oxygen Apparatus  will be able lo do  and Ihe valuo of the things life farmer  If ihls new apparatus is made Jn  cpianllties���������iL will cost about as DTUicli  as a .bicycle; so that Jt would be quite  possible for moHt people to buy one.  After  Every  Meal  A universal custom  that benefits everybody.  Aids digestion,  cleanses the teeth,  soothes thc throat.  a "good thing A  to remember   ~������f^%  Sealed in  ils Purity  Package  iRvSg*F  ilO.  utlm ~r~~~.\  4������!S  w  ,tc*-~~2  "i-ifijM  ���������*2������.,  FLAVOR LASTS  "CnndEdate"  Meant White  "Candidatii"   i.s,   originally,  a  Latin  word   which   means   "while."       With  lhe ancient Romans, al: election time,  those     who    were    running for oil lee  wore a "toga   Candida," a while mantle, emblem of the purity of their political   ini en I ions.      A herald  announced   io   tlie   voters     gathered     in     I lio  . fonmi;   "tua.  j es   agllur"   (your  3nU*r*  U'sts   are  to he attended    1o!");     :������iid  j then tin? tribes took    each    candidate  by the har.d and Ir-tl him around, pre-  . f-.cntlng him to  thi*  crowd.  |     Business of  Cordage Co,  Growing  l Tin- Ci.nadn Western Cordage Com-  j pany, til Svw W������.'SUiilnsU'r, btarU'd in  ; lifin, has d*< a sloped Jnio it most thriving Industry. Lam. month wan the biggest month in the history of the company, 22.VHMI pmimlh of rope having  been ������������������hipped. Th������- j'l'oducllon wiih  four tlnic-H thai of thn correH ponding  monih litkt yi-iif,  Another Attempt Will Be Made to  Scale Mt. Everest  Brig.-Gen. Charles G. Bruce, leader  of last year's British expedition for  the conquest of Mount Everest, left  Champery, accompa-rjied by Henry  Fairbanks Montagrier ot Terre Haute,  Inth, to experiment in the aBcent of  the highest peaks of the Alps in Valais  Canton, with a new oxygen apparatus  which will be employed in another attempt to reach the top of Mount Everest next year.  The recent announcement of the  First Lord of the Admiralty that the  Imperial Government has decided to  "build a naval base on the island of  Singapore has directed public attention toward tha** wonderful harbor,  where miles of smooth water, protected by islands, lead up to the sheltered  roadstead in which countless ships  can lie u"ntroubled by the storms and  squalls which vex the tropical seas.  Round the harbor, writes the Singapore correspondent of the Times,  chosen deliberately by the genius of  Stamford Raffles a hundred years ago,  there has grown tip a great and fascinating city. It is the greatest trading centre of Middle Asia, and to it  come innumerable native junks; and  sampans, bringing the tin and rubber  of Malaya and all the varied produce  of the archipelaga. There come also  the larger ships down from the  China seas, with the silk, fruit, pottery and rice of tlie Middle Kingdom,  manufactured goods of Japan, and the  vessels bringing meat and wool from  Australia. This traffic has justified  the wisdom of Stain lord "Raffles in insisting that Singapore should be a  free port.  It is a wonderful sight to see the  steamers surrounded by lighters and  sampans crowded together a few-  hundred yards from the big wharves  and great banking houses, and the  ceaseless traffic to and from loading  and unloading freight. One feels, as  at every step one takes in Singapore  the curious combination of East and  West. Here human labor is abundant, the overflow of overcrowded  China. Boatmen, half naked, with  their wide basket hats, stand -urging  forward with absurdly long oars  their craft, on the bows of which are  painted large eyes that they may see  their way. The heavy labor of these  boats of coolies goes on alongside the  most modern marine machinery, just  as the rickshaws and bullock carts  share tlie crowded streets with Ford  cards and the latest Rolls-Royce.  In the evening when the great heat  is over one can -watch the scene from  the    edge    of    the Padang, the great  grasps  space  running from the Cathedral and the main hotels to the edge  of  the   sea   wall.       Behind   one   is ~a  dense crowd of Asiatics, and a small  but dominant proportion of white clad  Europeans may be watching an exciting football match.      The teams may  be   European,   Malay,   Chinese,   Eurasian or mixed, and may speak any language from Portuguese to Tamil.    The |  final of the Association Football Lea-j  gue of the  Singapore volunteers  was j  played here between the; Chinese and j  Eurasian volunteer  companies teams  Suggests  a  Limit  On Air Armament  British   ExpertH������ay������  Question   Should  Be Considered Seriously  Major-General Sir Frederick Maurice, who was Chief of Military Operations for Great Britain during the war,  declares in an article on the increase  in the air forces of France and Britain  that "it is high time the question of  limitation of armaments is taken up  seriously." He says that the British  Government's recent decision to nearly double England's present air equipment meant a return to competition in  armaments.and that such competition  is not likely to lead to improved relations between the two countries.  General Maurice emphasizes Great  Britain's willingness to enter into a  conference on the reduction of air  ar-mamehts similar to the Washington  conference on naval armaments. But  for the present, he says, Britain must,  out of self-protection, bring her air  strength up to that of France.  "France," says he, "is the only country which within the next ten years  is likely to be able to consider serious-,  ly an attack upon England from, the  air. Today- we are not in the most  remote danger of invasion which  comes by sea. Therefore, for tlie  first time for centuries, the navy has  ceased to be our first line of home defence, and that role has devolved upon  the air force.  Tourists  Buy  Farm  Lands  One American  Purchased Four Farms  For Himself and Sons  Tourists who have visited the province"  recently    from    United    States,  registering at the Calgary Auto Camp,  have purchased lands in Alberta and  will engage in farming here.      Twelve  of  these tourists   in  the   past  month  have  arranged" to  purchase   farms in  this   province,   and   one  of  them  has  purchased TOur farms for himself and  his   sons.       Over   4,600  tourists  have  registered at the Calgary Auto Camp,  a large number of them having travelled over the    new    Banff-Windermere  highway.     They are all delighted with  the scenery provided in the Canadian  Rockies.  /7=  Japan Retiring Many Officers  Japan has retired 850 officers, including seven generals, since August,  3 022. The Japanesfi*"Govei*nmoi)t has  announced that, it will shortly discharge .from the service 1,371 addition  al officers, including lour generals,  seventeen lieutenant-generals and  l li ir! y-thre'e major-generals. Many  retired o/ncers have entered the Department ol" Economies of thn Imperial  Unlverslly to 'nunllJ'y for civilian occupations.  just    won    by    the  . former after an *  exciting   match,   enthusiastically   and  criticaly followed by a great crowd of  all peoples and languages, all imbued  with a thoroughly sporting spirit.  Here    we    are    all immigrants  together.      A hundred years ago the island was practically uninhabited.    No  one has the sense of   oppressed    nationality ;   so  a  new  Malayan  nationality   may  grow  up,  as   an  American j  one    has     grown     up  ln  the   United j  States,  binding  all     the    Immigrants \  together and molded by   the    highest  tradition    of    the    Commonwealth    of  British nations,  of which    it    should  be no mean part.    When one watches  the   football   matches  one   feels   very  hopeful about it!  ^  On the average every man, woman  arid child in Great Britain pays a  little more than $100 a year in taxation.  Our vision, without moving the eyes,  covers an arc of about 220 degrees.  WAR AGAINST  CANCER  Do You Know  that such remarkable success is  attending the administration of  potassium salts by  Cantassium Treatment  to persons suffering from Cancer  th.it medical men in all parts  art- adopting this method for  their patients*?  How You Can Help  The co-operation of every  reader of this paper is earnestly  'requested to assist in ���������fighting  the Cancer Scourge by studying  the Cause and Treatment, and  then spreading th.e knowledge  how this disease can btk avoided  by liu- a-mipi it.>n of i.'������ninninsi-iii-i'  methods.  DO.X'T DELAY, bur send for  FREE "BOOK on ihe mniier,  which will be mail* d to YOU by  CHARLES  51  WALTER  Brunswick   Avenue, Toronto,  Ontario.  ^:  "fl**easur������ ���������!���������*���������*  ~.X'*L    Ul    .-'hOk't  attained  ihu-.tlou.  without    labor  %*���������  J^  77 tl-jdl, J������.  .-.���������..������������������������������������'c.j*. es  THE  CRESTON REYIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : 8>2.50.a._yeax in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C, P. Ha-xtes. Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C..  FRIDAY.   OCT. 12  Where Will it End?  In his letter of September 7th  "Spectator" was too mild in his  effort to put a check on "a spirit of  wasteful destruction." In the light  of incidents related the Review  within the week it would look as if  the grownups had just as little regard for other people's property as  the youngsters toward whom  Spectator's", remarks were chiefly  directed.  The first complaint to reach us  is from stockmen who hiave cattle  pasturing on the flats, two of  whom have already had animals  shot bv hunters operating in that  area. In the case of one party,  who lost a fine milch cow, the idea  will not down but that the animal  was deliberately shot as the killing  was done by a rifls bullet���������the sort  of ammunition seldom used by bird  hunters, and this the only class of  game that could possiblv be taken  in the locality in which the killing  was done.  In these far from prosperous  times the inexcusable slaughter of  dairy cattle calls for something a  little more severe than a police  court fine if the guilty party is  apprehended.  Just as unpardonable though,  fortunately, not as expensive to  any individual citizen, was the  exhibition given last week of utter  disregard for traffic regulations by  persons who put aside the barriers  that indicated that traffic was  suspended on the hard surface road  whilst a coating of asphalt and oil  should "be given opportunity to  "set" in order to lengthen the life  of the road surface, and unconcernedly drove heavy rigs and autos  through the half dried coating  rather than take, possibly, fifteen  minutes to make the necessary detour and thus avoid disturbing surfacing   operations.  Some, too, were also known to  travel the fresh coated surface  rather than take' the trouble of  turning off onto the other half of  the road which'was left untouched  for their convenience.  As this surfacing is about 70 per  cent, paphalt it will be readily  appreciated that where it had got  a grip the pressure of heavy loads  cutting it up is bound to bring up  ���������some of the road surface with it,  not only spoiling part of this year's  work, but also necessitating uncalled for repairs in the spring.  With these examples of parental  indifference in mind ifc will cause  little surprise to read elsewhere the  Trapshooting Club offer of a reward for information leading to the  detection of the youngsters (or  others,) who one day lat-it week deliberately extracted admit 700 clay  birds from their place of storage on  the trap shooting grounds and by  various breaking processes utterly  ruined about $15 worth of this sort  of property.  With the youngsters there is  hope for betterment if more serious  attention is given to the home  training. With the grownups the  situation seenns hopeless. There  are laws aplenty to stop the things  complained op, nnd certainly there  has been no lack of pleading for  kindly consideration of other  people1** rights and proo-frty.  refunding loan, the largest piece of  Government financing, apart from  the war loans, ever carried oh  successfully in any of the British;  Dominions, stands as a monument  to the faith of the people of. Can:  ada in the financial integrity of the  Dominion, and to the stability of  our financial institutions. It shows,  in addition to this, that there is  money in the country in spite of  the cry of hard times, and in spite  of prevailing monetary conditions  the world over.  The showing made by a big internal loan, financed by the people  and the financial institutions of the  country, is remarkable. It becomes more remarkable when it is  considered that, unlike a war loan,  there was nothing of the fervor inspired by a mighty cause behind it.  There was nothing sentimental in  the incentive to���������^subscribe to the  loan. It was the taking advantage  in a business way of the security  behind the loan with a full appreciation of the returns it gives. The  success of the refunding loan should  be sufficient of itself to drive into  the backwoods the pulling pessimists who made bold to profess to  see the Dominion heading for the  rocks of financial disaster.' The  refutation in what the refunding  loan has resulted is there "plain trr  all folks to see/'���������Lethbridge Daily  Herald.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Must Have Free Market  Some Money in the Country  "At thi.*3 iifMiiin-rkl 1.11f full mijti>  <>r $200,0(10.000 Uish U.i.n i~uh.ni-\\������:rh  and thn hortkn for j<|)p!������<*)it ion**-, h������������vr  l>(*er������ olos������-������l."  'fVir*        ���������**��������� l*f**<r������     nifiinr������������r.r>     <��������� *      1 * ������������������  -���������-' ........ .   . r���������i . I i tr r. .....  Fielding, Minister   of    Finance,    in  reftirrtiiC-e      to     ,\\t~     r������Hiilt    of    ihti  Editor Review:  Sib,���������The telegram which you  published in your issue of September 28th. under the heading, "Independents Give Bargains,"- and  which is stated to have its origin  with one of the largest of the  prairie jobbing houses, which is  also one of the principal members  of a brokerage claiming 40 per  cjnt. distribution in western Canada, will have been read with interest as it is a typical example of just  how markets are broken and a set  of conditions brought about in crop  distribution such as growers have  experienced the last year or two.  Messrs. Rowcliffe have only a  ���������mall tonnage to handle and it was  commonly reported in the Okanagan at the time that they . were  signing it up last spring that they  were undertaking to pay growers  25 cents a box more than the  Associated no matter what their  closing pool prices might be.  Making sure of distribution by  cut prices, breaking the market for  the organization with the big tonnage and larger overhead, marketing through the breach with a  select stock and a low overhead,  has enabled independents time and  again to return better prices. In  this the telegram tells us nothing  new except to indicate one of the  goats for 1923.  But the message d6es serve to  illustrate something else quite as  typical and of far more importance  in a marketing system whioh was  recently described by late general  manager Pratt of the Associated  as "the peculiar competitive situation    of     the     prairie    markets."  In our marketing today through  our dual brokerages there exists  nothing to hold the load when any  pressure cornea, as it surely does  when prices are out, or tho moat  productive varieties move in vol-  iimt-. Jobbers and brokers���������thoy  are one and the same in our case���������  squeal for protection when five  miserable cars from a source of  limited supply break the advertised  market, rather than endeavor to  get under the load and hold prions  ttwt.il thr* prefigure h.v?* pswu.~t]t hud  until tho grower has a free market  J am afraid that iny recorded statu  ment before thf growers committee  wilbstitnd and 100 per cent, co-operation amoiignt growum will not  get uh vary fur as long ns the  "peculiar competitive Mliia������.!������������ii *������f  the prairie markets" cxint*.  <HJY CONHTABLlC.  for HEAVIER untl WARMER  Before you do, come and see what #������ are offering in quality goods  for MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN.  MEN  STANFIELD'S "heavy weight in ribbed  Shirts and Drawers, also Combinations.  PENMAN'S fleece lined hr, Shirts,  Drawers and Combinations.  KING ARTHUR Brand in ribbed or  flat knit all wool goods English made.  LADIES  WATSON'S make in spring needle  weave in a great variety of prices and  and every one good yalue^  GIRLS \.      '"*;M." .  -We also feature Watson's in all sizes���������  Shirts, Drawers and Combinations.  BOYS we recommend our VELVA TEX fleeced.    We carry them in Combination  style and odd garments, also All Wool Combinations^at low prices.  UKta I UN MtKUANTlLE:-���������������  LIMITED  CABINS   IN   THE   CLOUDS  ������ *���������IMMMII mtwwwiwli  ....             , 7t%  Updot l������tt allows Ih* ������������������lleelilvo" on the ahorea of Lako Aomea, near Lake Lonlae, In tha Canadian Itocktea.   At the rlirht fa  inoUiar place whera one mlirht drink taa aorved from quaint Unirllali china on top of Mount ValrVleaw. In thk aama dMrlel'  1"*0 climb 0,876 feet above Lolto  Louisa and to enjoy a cup of tea  in delightful surroundings is ono of  the ntfcrnetlons offered visitors to  Lake Louise, Alta. Tea houses on  mountain peaks wore unheard of a  few years ago, but to-day thero aro  at least a dozen of them flttuatcd in  tho Canadian Rockies,  Two of the most picturesque aro  tho "Beohlvo" on tho shores of Lake  Agnes, albout two miles and a half  from the Chateau and tho other a  rustic log co*bIn on tlio top of Mount  Falrvlow. Walking and pony excursions ovcr tlio mountains in the vicinity of this picturesque lako aro  among tho popular pastimes of  visitors from all parts of tho globo  to "tho lakes In the clouds."  From tho "Beehlvo" ono can got a  Correct   view   of   Mirror   Lake   and  alio Louise, which, with Lako Agneti,  ar^ known   aa   "tho   takes   in   the  clouds."    This cosy  little  tea  rooml  Is  owned  by   Miss    B.    Dodds    and]  operated during the season by Mfoaj!  Goddard.   Its furnishings aro quaint  and rustic.  Tho foodstuffs aro delivered every  morning by pack pony from tho  Chateau Lake Louise���������oven fuel for  the cook stoves Is transported in  this way.  In addition to tho tea room there  ta an attractive assortment of antiques from various parts of tho  globo, collected during tho winter  months by Miss Dodda, who usually  goes abroad.  Thoro aro many surprises of scenic  beauty along the trail to tho tea  room, but perhaps tho most Interesting fact Is that ono can obtain a  delicious cup of English tea, with  equally delicious home cooking within sight and sound of whistling marmots and squirrels and chipmunks  that leap from bough to bough, and  often within sight of friendly bears  who cmiin -ruloN-n to i-h.ts Mtchen door  in search of tasty food.  One of tho moat Interesting, trips  at Lako Loulso La by a narrow* wind  ing path-on Mount l������'airview to Saddleback Ten Room and Rest House,  which is 2,600 feet higher than the  Chateau. Thia quaint little log  cabin, situatod on Mount Fair-view,  overlooks Saddleback Mountain, so  called because of Its rock formation  being similar to a saddle. It takes  almost two hours by pony to make  the trip over n ateop zigzag trail,  from which can be seen winding  streams and rushing brooks thousands of feet bolow.  This tea room and rest house, like  ''Beehive," is owned by Miss Dodde  and operated by Miss A. E. Whyman.  Its surroundings aro most artistic  and restful. Tho vlow of Paradlso  Valley and Mount Tomplo from tho  tea houso is ono of tho finest In tho  Rockies.  Daily supplies of food and.fuel are  transported by pack ponies from tho  Chateau te' eorvc Rpprosimnt*"**!;"' 2&  guests a day, who aro well rewarded  for their journoy to $h������ "hlghe-at tea  house In Canada."  -'1  * - ** *. T  *'l  <i _,--l  '-"S  Far  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing} Lessons  ��������� '������*&&-'������������������  ARTHUR COLLISMCreston  P.O. Mmm 76 "'  MB gJRBOTOH  BKVIKW  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  let Class Honors J-fitM.  PIANO LBSSbNS  Advanced Pupfle only  J. A. P. eROWTPTOW  Singing Lessons.   y "Wano Toning;  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.n������.  RSefflbtrsbSp: $2 Y������ar.    3 Mofif&s, 60b.  Loyai Oraoga Lodge Jq. 20S5  Meets THIKI> THURSDAY of  each month at Mercan&Ue  Halt. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON ,W.M.  Men's Half Sols.��������� $1.00  Women's Half Soles-���������-     75  \-mch Haime Straps-      25  1-inch Haime Straps-      30  l~\-mch Haime Straps���������    35  All other parts of Harness at  corresponding prices.  5% is wr profit SB ill In Hants*  Secondhand Store is Open  A* Mlrah&Iif  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Sramtaftft a~~������  tamy  r������q������lr������s  farm. wt  ������������w   stat*  ������U3Fi  414 telephones are now in operation  at Trail.  #  Since the Srst cf ths year telephone  users at Trail have increased 3.2 per  cent..   .      ..y'>:' "-'������������������' l  The Kootenaian states that gasoline  has dropped to 40 cents a gallon in  Kaslo.  At Grand Forks an effort is being  made to revive interest in association  football.  Okanagan fruit i* ^oing out via  Sicamous at from 50 to 65 cars a day  this month.  George Dinor has just -commenced  the erection of a new three-story hotel  at Kimberley.  A sunflower 15 feet 3 inches was  grown nt Cr&n brook this rear by T.  W. Chalender,  Cranbrook board of trade will spend  $400 of its 1924 revenues on tourist  publicity effort.  G. J. Parks, the Fernie chiropractor, has given up his practice at Fernie  and moved to Vancouver.       *  Kaslo fair was rather disappointing  this vear, too, on account of the light  display in all departments.  M. S. Davys will probably move his  concentrator from Kaslo to the Stem  winder mine at Kimberley. _    ���������  Penticton realized Q&fiSOO at its sale  of town property in arrears for taxes,  which was held on October 1st.  At one packing shed at Penticton  the grading machines are how hand-  ling 7000 boxes of apples per day.  The Ledge . states"that considerable  land clearing is being done up Boundary creek, near Greenwood, this fall.  The September ������r������roiInienfc at Rossland school shows a falling off of 85 as  compared with the same month last  year.  The real Scotch and Scotch Canadians around Cranbrook are Irving- to  organize at St. Andrews* Society in  that town.  * High school pupils at Fernie are  allowed to use the coif course in that  &qgm-*dbn~������-> pf charge on Saturday  mornings;      * ��������� ^ ' ^ iZ?i.Z.'.?���������'  ��������� .Rossland board of trade has just  voted $100 of its funds to help defray  the cost of fixing up the town's $1600  tourist park.  Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company are  now turning out a domestic coke at  Michel which is selling at fll a ton at  point of loading.  Telephone business at Nakusp  showed an increase of 78 per-cent.  during August as compared with the  same month a year ago.  Nakusp now has a fox farm. Por a  start eleven pairs of silver black  animals have just been brought in  from Prince Edward Island.  Dressmaking will be taught at the  night school Trail trustees Are con������  ducting this year for the benefit ofthe  ladies and girls of that town.  Cranbroolc haa re-established its  claim to being in the banana belt  according to the Courier, due to Mrs.  Rennie picking a crate of overbearing  strawberries on Sept 30th.  Considerable grief has come to  Salmon Arm growers who postponed  early shipping of Wealthys in order  to let them get color and thus grade  extra faney. Now they are ready to  ship Mcintosh are on the market and  there ia poor demand for Wealthys.  Fernie council faas been ordered to  pay $2800 to Drs. Bonnell, Asseltine &  Garner, who operate a private hospital in that town. The oioney was  paid by the government to the city  but was held by them on the ground  that the hospital was not a public  institution,  The fly wheel of the main engine of  Vernon's electric light plant burst one  da-v last week; badly wrecking part of  of the power house, and the town will  have to get along with 50 per cent, of  its actual power and light supply,  given by an auxiliary engine, for  several weeks while repairs are being  made.  The pG8&MmI~  Climax follows climax and thrill  mounts on thrill in "The Fast Mail,"  the cyclonic melodrama, which will be  shown at the .Grand. Saturday -night,'  and was called "the livest thing  shown on Broadway." . The story  starts at the sensational Dixieland  Steeplechase and follows with lightning-like action until the last scene  fades from the screen.  Whirlwind hurdling, dangerous  spills, steamboat explosion desperate  races by horse, steamboat, ' train and  automobile, life and death struggles in  the water and in a burning building  rescues from death in the river and  from the flanies at a hotel fire, the  human life net and the escape as the  walls crash toearth.  Can any action picture offer more?  mAwm&iAte  Improves the appetite.    Strengthens the digestive  organs.  Enriches the blood.  Builds up the tissues.  RESULTS ARE���������GOOD HEALTH  EAniE-OATWAY, Ltd. I  V>I -O  There's a big difference between merely getting something done  and getting SERVICE. SDR VICE not only sees that you Ret  what yon want, but that yon get it as yoa want it���������when yon  want it���������at a fair price.  We carry this theory into practice on every repair job entrusted  to onr care.    Our custom of doing a little more than ia necessary rather than a little less bas lengthened   tbe life of  many a Ford in this* territory.    It will lengthen tbe life of  yours.    Hun it in and let us look it over.  STAPLES & PIERSON  in  from tor oa* r+mS-iram ���������������������  Its ffess Mtattaa to  iwralite !*> i  tm  rmm.nm.10. m" , a  ��������� ���������  -"**.  QUI   OC  v-rwvw   ng  empUons MMMMTOSd  Tax** are ronalttaa ������������  Provision for rHura  cnt������d, earn aad been pal  4, mi. on aaso-uftit ������f _     . ���������������������������  or taxss on softdisrs' gMSHHWPtiOfui.  Interest on ajrtwsmsnt* lo pdhrtuuw  town or oity lets fee's tr x~~\~-~-~~~~4-^ ti  XS2S. '31~&_%&~~tfo~~~^i  llatmont to Miu^-JjrBaSr  ���������UB-l������U������CHAJII������a^O������r CWOW*N  Frovlilon   ������������������**���������-'   ���������*--  Crown  xrai  Crown ilMM  pinnctiaMrs  j~.*   ~t~ ar JejE&to   tlatmtt  whs 1*11*4   p.    ������om������loto  ivorrlnar rbrfoltaro, cttt tnJ-  ioo41tlfiiis of murohaas, In*  |m|������te    -J^.*..-.**.     ���������4.    ���������---. -   **  ���������rs ������lo not olalm wholo of or-UrtniU  o-al, pturoSaoo nttoa duo ~%~~n& Us~~t~~~  b������   dlstribtttod   gyoporttoaamy  whole  atoa.     jMpilokeions  mv  m&*s hr ~~Uy l"ltio.  per.  xsma  ��������� ovor  must   too  ������NAKI*a.  J~~*~~*~**Z~\*b -W.  -������*  m wuini ~~aw. UMf, tm aqr-otoaatfc  ���������Aovotonmottt ot Itvootoek tn-dastv-y jaro-  vld*������ tor anuria* tflstriets and rmx~m*  ���������dmlnUrtMuttgtt under Cotttnolaolonor.  Annual mabur immin a~.~-.-m ...   ran**  Annualmis^m s^tsTzasrissa  The Trail News is blessing the council for allowing a travelling show of  doubtful repute to do $5000 of business  in that town on a 8100 license fee  charge.  Unless more generous financial support is forthcoming tbe few workers  who keep Penticton board of trade  going are liable to quit at the end of  the year.  The Free Press wants the government to spend $6000 to put a good  road into McBain Lake, which will  tnlBn become a popular summer resort  for Fernie people.  This year's fair at Nakusp fell down  badly in the quantity of exhibits, par*  tlt-ularly in cooking and needlework,  while the fruit display waa confined  entirely to plates.  A photograph album of views of  Penticton and its orchard district io  being assembled and will be sent" to  London, England, for use in the office  of B. C.*a agent general.  Monday, October 1st, was the  hottest first of October experienced in  Kaslo &tnco"10O2, and old timers recall  that the winter that followed was a  very moderate one indeed.  The government liquor business is  stated to have averaged n million  dollars a month for July,, August and  September. The tourist rush la held  responsible for the big summer  demand.  The later season that prevails at  Salmon Arm has caused some, inconvenience to growers in that section  ������������iio iiMvw iiad to obey tha "stop pick  ing*' orders Issue in connection with  DuchcM apples, Transcendent crabs  and peach plums.  Effective SUNDAY, SEPT. 30  TIM ES for TRAINS at CRESTON  a        ������;;wiH:be.-'  WESTBOUND  No. 07���������3.22 p. iu.  EA8TBOUND  No. 68���������12,35 p.m.  TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Nos.  7 and 8 between Montreal, Toronto  and Vancouver will be withdrawn.  Last train leaves each of these points  on September 29th 1923.  THE MOUNTAINEER. Trains Nos.  13 and 14. between Chicago and Vancouver have been withdrawn West of  Eoose Jaw. Connections at .Moose  Jaw from and to St. Paul with Trains  No. land 2.  For further particulars apply to any  Ticket Agent.  ���������������     J. E. PROCTOR.  District Jb*assenger Agent,  CALGARY*  g  The manages-a ot all corfcgancjtea  are in a poaitio-n to obtain ff������������  liable information for tSaose off  onr easterners w&o ������mtem*plat*  making   an   investment.     Th������  Snrcnase or sale of Government*  lunidpat and the higher grade  Industrial Bonds can be av*-  -ranged through any broach ef  this Bank.  IMPERIAL  BANK  CRESTON BRANCH*  C W. ALLAN,  Is there any  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to thc housewife if an  unexpected visitor drop*  in for & meal. But why  worry P "  Shamrock Brand$*2  Hams and Bacon  finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Mizcctt  Bologna, Sec,  are always to be had  here. In meatn nothing  quite equals "Shamrock?  products.  lo fine Oairym.au  jftk.  KB your lehmu  f*i 0    *0   *A tfA  should be?  as las0s aft wBhtttft  High coats ma&e mawJinum -yields aa  ctientlsl qusltey In your animals.  We will advance money to responsible  fiurmers tc rer4sK<e poor pvoducets,   tm  THE CANADIAN BANK  '-. OF-COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       .       .        xMfiWW*  RESERVE FUND *        -        $15,000,008  CBtttSTON BRANCH, C M. Meant**, Msn***.  M      H)     *--   UMtf tfgggf* 88 WBS "S3 t%)f0t  0,    fSff|      I *%J.  m Wt, LEQi  Hot Air  Steam  ['and  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good atock of Pipe  ������and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RVCKMAN,-Crestori ���������>.  THE J KEVTEW;    CRESTON,    B.    C.  i i  HIIDD  OOIL  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian   Rights   Arranged    "With  Publishers.    F.    D.    Good-child   Co.,  2C6   King   St.   West.   Toronto.  m  '���������'-'     (Continued)    .  "No, Gordon, no! Oh, please, not  that!" the girl pleaded. -  "Sure, I'll fight," Moran answered,  a gleam of joy in. his eyes. He gloried in the tremendous strength of a  body which had brought him victory  in half a hundred barroom combats.  He felt that no one Jived, outside the  prize-ring, -who could beat him on an  even footing.  "Take his gun a-way from him,"  Wade told Dorothy. "It's the second  time you've .disarmed him, but it's to  be the last. He'll never carry a gun  again. Take it:" he repeated, com-  mandingiy, and -vvhen she obeyed, added: "Toss it on the bed." He stood  bis rifle in a corner near the door.  ���������with articles o������ furniture, which were  j overturned and swept aside almost unr  noticed; while Dorothy was forced to  step quickly from one point to another  to keep clear of them. Several times  Wade told her to leave the room, but  she would not go. ���������*;  Finally the ranchman's superior  condltion began- to tell in his favor.  At the end of ten5 minutes' fighting,  the agent's breathing became labored  and his movements slower. Wade,  still darting about quickly and lightly,  had no longer much difficulty in'; punishing the brutal, leering face before  him. Time after time he. drove his  fists mercilessly i.nto.Mora'u's features  -until they lost the appearance of anything human -and began to resemble  i raw meat.  But suddenly, in attempting to side  step one of his opponent's bull-like  rushes, the cattleman slipped in a  puddle of blood and half fell, and before he could regain his footing  Moran had seized him. Then Wade  learned how the big man's reputation  for tremendous strength had been  won. Cruelly, implacably, those great  ape-like arms entwined about the  ranchman's body until the very breath  was crushed out of it. Resorting to a  trick he knew, he strove desperately  to free himself, but all the strength in  his own muscular body was powerless  -VWre a fool, Wade." Moran taunt-   to  Vea������   lhe   over's  hold.       With  a  t-d as thf-y came together. "I'm going to kill you first and then I'll take  my will ot: her." But nothing he  could say could add to Wade's fury,  -already at its cold-.st, most deadly  point.  He answered by a jab at the big  man's mouth, which Moran cleverly-  ducked; for so heavy a man, he was  wonch-rfuV.y fji.j'ek on his feet. Ho  (Uickr-d and jvarnt'-d three other such  \ i'.-ious !������--.-*(���������-���������. whr-n, b*> a clever feint.  Wade dn-w ;-n  opt'Tiing and succeeded  crash that shook the house to its  foundation,; they fell to the floor, and  by a lucky twist Wade managed to  fall on top. ,.  The force of the fall had shaken  Moran somewhat, and the cattleman,  by- calling on; the whole of his  strength, succeeded in tearing his  arms free. Plunging his fingers into  the thick, mottled throat, he queezed  steadily until Moran's struggles grew  weaker and weaker. Finally they  ceased  entirely  and  the huge, .heavy  ir.   -lir-ding   his   rieht  fist,   hard   as, a j hoZ]y ]?y *tin\ ,    ,*'*,,,,        ,    .,  t*.vs? or pt.onr.s. iui:' "in the pic of his ad-|     Wade stumbled to his feet and stag-  ;arv's s-rom-icii.      It   wa.s  an awful'  v f-.  t.lO'.v.     *>TV*-  *mali^r n:;[.r~: bui  i-t'. f**,r.ii YiV-iki-' i:\  'Tii- .1 hit landed n  ���������*-"<!*���������   '.:    V ;���������-.'���������*���������-.    v  ���������ha**-   would   have   killed   a  -.Ior-m in*������-t'ely grunt*  iiml   )<>r  an   instant.  ���������j, swinging I*. fi. on the  :-.- jj'.   iv l.i'*h   opiMied   n  ir   arid   nearly   floor,y:\  .',1;  rtitiTLi  * 'J !  .  -).,-,  -   t:  th'  ���������)i  ."* : lii-T  U'fl    fnvh.-1-i'.  I i ' <���������!**<! ' !": ���������,'    '���������!���������.-  '5nil f''������s'th ���������.-.���������::-i>.>. -.he lit.tl.-f  ��������� ".tiiit-h. with lit iU-jtdvantage  uy.     -tthjli    liorotliy "watched  h' I: :������������������������--��������� I V. I?,'.}���������:���������'     ~r..ln]'lHlfsrH  1* >'',   ' :-..'-\i   i-.fl.er.   fominj-*   rn*  intervals v.itli   ih������- .shock of  buSlf        lioih   were   Roon  vr*,������ri-i-   r-til ���������-  ,-pn   -1 If   lien (I  ~: IV!  lite,     .,i;i.    J]'*i!h������,-r    \*~H    i-yV'.il'f-    of  ict. *i.)e-r;]-.*i*/*.n-i)|v   t"hr-v   eollided  gered across the room.  <rr*t's all right," he said thickly, and  added at sight of Dorothy's wide, terror-stricken    eyes:    "Frightened   you,  didn't, we?      Guess E should have shot  him and made a clean job of it; but. I  couldn't somehow."  "Oil, he's hurt, you terribly!" the  gill cried, bunting into fresh tears.  Wade laughed nnd tenderly put his  arms around her, for weak though he  was and with nerves twitching like  thos** of a recently sobered drunkard,  hft'wnfl not too weak or sink to enjoy  the privilege cf soothing her. The  t'e<i*l of her in liis armh was wonderful happiness to him and her tears  for hirn  (-^������������������r-rnort     fin*    more    precious  "I Mow Feel Fine"  Mr*. P������ G. Murdoch, Box  433, Portage la Prairie,  Man., writes:  "[ wi~*~. troubled for years  -wiih biliousness, constipation,  kjdnry and liver troubles, J  trieel many different kinds of  mtdicJn-f, but nothing did me  much good unti! I tried Dr,  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. I  now feei imc, but am never  '���������xl.-, *���������-������������������-���������-~^~~-Z?l without tbe-ive pills in lhe house.  ��������� *0 r        -   . ~.*i.0v~vt:-.'   .. .. *  Ctrl f  '^fc^N*.!     iT^*" '���������''-;:., iZ-.--. r~-^ wit houl tJi������*e pills in 1 he house.  ^C^k^'Sgfe.^^S'Dr.   CW������  Ointment  ha*   re-  Xf ������������������*��������� -zN? 0y^^^Z&~:*ti('vt'<l   mY    h tub and   of    piles  ^ '^^-m^ZZ^'.^Z'2 ^ firorri  which  he used to  Buffer  %   "���������        badly."  from  which  he used to  Buffer  ba<ily."  TK^ifai     ST'^WM A Cjf'tf"'*'******  W,~w~iKP~4m   ^%ji.mM. ������MlvC"PJ"I"I������i   iT5P  i.I. JJ sMm~M HL-/JL w JlJUJnS.  sr EI jMj~z~-  |,llb   i������  d������ui-,  IS*.  Com* a  ItHiH,  iill  t1*"al*cr<*i,   of   I'-diiummm,   Ilnt*-H  JL Cm*., 1,i/~.. T-Gif-onto,  than all the gold on his land. He had  just lifted her up on the sill of the  open window, thinking that the fregh  air might steady her, when she looked foyer "his shoulder and saw Moran,  who had regained consciousness, in  the act of reaching for his revolver,  which lay oh the bed where she had  tossed, it.  "Oh/see what's he's doing! Look  out!"  Her cry o������ warning came just too  late. . There was a flash and roar,  and a hot flame seemed to pass  through Wade's body. HalC turning  about, he clutched at the air, and then  pitched forward -feo the floor, where he  lay still.* Flourishing the gun, Moran  got unsteadily tc his feet and turned  a ghastly, dappled visage to the girl,  who, stunned and helpless, was gazing  at him in-wide-eyed horror.. But she  had nothing more to tear from him,  for now that he believed "Wade dead,  the agent w*as too overshadowed-by^iis  crime to think of perpetrating another  and worse one. He had already wasted too much valuable time. He must  getaway.  "I got him," he croaked, in a terrible voice. "I got bim like I said I  would, damn, him!" With a bloodcurdling attempt at a laugh, he staggered oun of the house into the sunshine.  For a moment Dorothy stared wood-  enly through-- the empty doorway;  then, with a choking sob, she bent  over the man at her feet. She shook  him-gently and bogged him to speak  to her, but she coul<J get no response  and under her exploring fingers his  heart apparently had ceased, to heat.  For a few^ecpnds she stared at the  widening patch of red on his torn  shirt; then her gaze shifted and focused on the rifle in the corner by the  door. As she looked at the weapon  her wide, fear-struck eyes narrowed  and hardened with a sudden resolve.  Seizing the gun, she cocked it and  stepped into the doorway.  Moran was walking unsteadily toward thfr place where he had tied his  horse. He was tacking from side to  side like a drunken man, waving his  arms about and talking to himself.  Bringing the rifle to her shoulder,  Dorothy steadied herself against the  door-frame and took long, careful aim.  As she sighted the weapon her usually  pretty face, now scratched and streaked with blood from her struggles with  the agent, wore the expression of one  who has seen all that is dear in life  slip away from her. At the sharp  crack of the rifle Moran stopped short  and a convulsive shudder, racked his  big body from head to foot. After  a single step forward he crumpled up  on the ground. For several moments  his arms and legs twitched spasmodically j- then he lay stilly '.*;'  Horrified by what- shei. had done,  now that it was acepm-plished, Dorothy stepped backward littb the : house  and stood the rifle in its former position near the door, -when a low moan  from behind made her turn hurriedly.  Wade was not dead then! She hastily tore his shirt from over the wound,  her lips twisting in a low cry of pity  as she did so..* Td'Thei* -t&nder gaze,  the hurt seemed a frightful one.  Dreading lest he should regain consciousness and find" himself alone, she  decided to remain with him, instead  of going for the help she craved; most  iikely she would he unable to find her  mother and Barker, anyway. Sho  stopped the flow of blood as best she  could and put a pillow under the  ranchman's head, kissing him afterward. Then for an interval she sat  still._ She never knew for how long.  Santry reached the house just as  Mrs. Purnell and Barker returned with  their berries, and the three found the  girl bathing the wounded man's face,  and crying over him.  "Boy, boy!" Santry sobbed, dropping on his knees before the unconscious figure. "Who done this to  you?"  Dorothy weepingly explained, and  when she told of her own part in  shooting Moran the old fellow patted  her approvingly on the hack. "Good  girl," he said hoarsely. VBut I__wish  that job had been left for me."  "Merpiful Heavens!" cried Mrs. Purnell. "I Hhall never get over this,"  With trembling hands site took the  basin and towel from her daughter and  set them one side, J hen she gently  urged the girl to her feet,  "You!" said San try, so ferociously  to Barker that the man winced in spite  of himself. "Help me to lay him on  the bed, so's to tlo it gentle-like."  Dorothy, who felt certain thafc Wade  was mortally hurt., struggled desperately against, the feeling of faintuoss  which wiih ereoplriK ovor her. Sho  caught nt a chair for support, and her  mother caught her in her arms.  "My poor dear, you're worn out, Go  Un down. Oil, when 1 think . . . !"  "Don't, talk to me, mother!" Dorothy  waved her back, Toy tho presence close  to hrr of another' ponton could only  mean her collapse. "I'm all right.  I'm of no PonHnqtienc*!-*- now. He  needs a doctor," Khu ntided, turning  lo Simtry, who stood near tho lied  bowed with e;rii>!\ Hie, too, fhniif/l't.  thai. Wado would never bo himself  again.  "I'll go," Haiti Brirkri', eager to do  liiiint-ililiiK loiitloMe for his aht-ienei' at  lln* (iltirai juiiiifUl, bilS S;Uj I J',*- "lourh-  eil  upon  I il iii  in a   rage.  "Vou ,\ou skunk!!' he sniirled, and  n'-n lured f levee I.v toward the bed. "He  u fl .M������u heie io look a ft. ei* things and  ,t nn ��������� ��������� .von wein berry plckin'!" llarlcor  F-'eHtH-d km crushed by Ihe senm in Ihe  ���������old man'.- wm'dii \hn\ Dorothy'.*- vym-  jiathy  wn*  stirred.  "It waim't "Uai'ker'H ���������fault," j������he suld  ���������fiulckly. "There r.i i mi-d to he no  danger       Cordon ^ald so hlrnwlf. ihit  one   of  you go,   immediately,   for  doctor."  "I'll go," Santry responded and hurt,  ried from the room, followed by Barker, thoroughly wretched.  Dorothy went to the bedside and  looked down into Wade's white face;  then she knelt there on the floor and  said a little prayer to the God of all  men to be merciful to her.  "Maybe if I made you a cup of tea?"  Mrs. Purnell anxiously suggested, but  the girl shook her head listlessly. Tea  was the elder woman's panacea for all  ills.  "Don't bother me, mother, please.  I���������'I've just been through a good deal.  I  can't talk���������really, I can't."  Mrs. Purnell, subsiding at last.  thereafter ljeld her peace, and Dorothy  sat" down, by the bed to be in~stantly  ready to do anything that could be  done. She had sat thus, almost without stirring, for nearly an hour, when  Wade moved slightly and opened his  eyes. *  "What is it?" She bent over him  instantly, forgetting everything except  that he was awake and that he seemed  to know her.  "Is it you, Dorothy?" He groped  weakly for her fingers.  "Yes. dear," she answered, gulping  back the sob in her throat. "Is there  anything you want? What can ������ do  for you?"  He smiled feebly and shook his  head.  "It's all right,  if it's  you," he said  the   faintly, after a moment.      "You're all  aright���������always!"      y^. Z,      P..i....  (Tb he continued)  A Hard Job  The government official in charge of  farm products had instructed the old  farmer to collect his stock of every  description and have them branded.  "1 s'pose that's all right,'?* sighed the  farmer dolefully, "but honest, mister,  I'm going to have a deuce of a time  :with them bees."  A Remedy for Earache.���������To have  the earache IsHo endure torture. The  ear is a delicate organ and few care  to deal with it, considering it -work for  a doctor. * Dr." Thomas" Eclectrie Oil  offers ai simple remedy. A few drops  upon a- piece of lint or medicated cotton and placed in the ear will do much  in relieving pain. .  It is  claimed that    crows,    eagles,  ravens   and   swans    liye   to   be    100  years, old.  Minard's Llnimemt   Heals Cuts  Vital question:--"Why are motor-  cyclists always in such a hurry, and  what do they do with all the time they  save?"���������Nashville Tennessean.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  IV  N,     IJ.  -.-4.  Accept only an "unbroken package" oF "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked oui Ity  pliysici-nns during ,22 years and proved sate by millions for  Headache Rheumatism  Neuralgia Neuritis  .���������- Lumbago Pain, Pain  Colds  Toothache  Earache  Handy "Bayer'' Ijoxoh of 12 inl������lclB���������-AIbo bottlea of 24 ������u<l 100���������TSnitfBifltB.  ,.       ��������� . .   , -i   i       rt        , ,i, *,   .. a  TV- fr.*-  fC'innrnrtilTn   rf  W rvno-  -MM||>lliU   IM   I til'    I.IUHV   Jim i'l.     I I < I, IJ������I ������ I '  IJ   IM    >  .....U.;- I    ������ -    "'���������*������������������;.���������,'    .....I..U.   iv-w..i ���������**-*, m    ICI1V������T  .l,tc.,lU'~irUle^Wr ut Sn Ilry|-i.*.n III.     Wl>tV It   In w.-ll kiiowiilUn    A*j������UHi  "]"u������l?  '"'*',:;  ���������nmtutfu.'Hivi*. to  ~i~.*l Uw itiHiltc arnlnht Imlln linn*, fh* *r������i������>l<*1������ <������������ ',������*vtsr ^������U������ftn*  -Mbit   lu-  Bti.ii.j**.)   mi])   -i.tii- t;ti.*i~~l  u*.������*���������������!   iii-t.fi'.  tl)*  '.JJrjytr tiw* /  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON   B.    C.  .-.* * / /  Colds Stopped In  Ten Minutes  Laborers   In   the   Argentine  Indians^ From    North    Hard   Workers  But Poorly Paid  There   -is   a   new       Labor    recruiters    penetrate to re-  nose,      throat      and i tine  and  with the promise    of    high  !������S*haw������ F^riietv!Jwa^es fnduce Indians'and their fami-  ing balsam from tne",..,.. .  pine woods, and ,ies to leave home. The laborers are  utilizes that marvel-J transported on flat cars with accom-  ous antiseptic of the j modations worse than those provided  Blue    Gum    Tree of   for  H*estock,       They  are  herded  on  Australia.  The     remedy     is  "CATARRHOZONE"  ���������and you can't find  its equal Tor colds, coughs or catarrh.' ZZZ  that's j orders,   valid   only   at  the  plantation  estates  under  the   open, sky   without  sufficient food.     -They are hard workers, and  their pay is practicaly noth-  Cdmposed  ol medicinal     pine     es- ���������lng' their wa���������������S being in the form of  sences���������a remedy of    nature,  wiiat      CATARRHOZONE      is,      and  you'll And it    mighty    quick    to    act  and certain to stop your cold.  Don't dope your stomach with cough  mixtures ��������� use CATARRHOZONE,  which is scientific and certain; it will  act quickly. Two months' treatment  guaranteed, costs $1.00; small (trial)  size 50c. Sold by druggists everywhere. By mall from The Catarrhozone Co.. Montreal. r  Greatest Wheat State  Canada Given Foremost Position As  Source of Supply  A cablegram from the International,  Institute of Agriculture at Rome summarizing the world's wheat conditions  places Canada in the foremost position as a source of supply for the  world's wheat markets. The prospective shipments from -principal  wheat exportirfg countries are placed  as follows: Canada, 290 million bushels? United States, . 180 million  bushels; Argentina, 120 million bushels; "Australia, 40 million bushels; India. 30 million bushels; Russia, 20 million bushels; Balkans, 10 million  bushels.  store, where they are charged exorbitant prices for the poorest quality  of goods. If any balance is left at  the end of the accounting, the workers are induced to spend it for liquors  of which they are very fond. The national department of labor of Argentina is authority for this information.  Backache Yields To  * i        _ __  Vegetable Treatment  Not  Necessary       to       Use       Harsh  Medicines    Which    Upset  the System      '"---  Bad Cases Restored Quickly  When your back aches morning,  noon and night, when you are depressed, tired and feeling out of sorts���������  that's when you need the gentle assistance that comes from the use of  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. These mild, yet  active pills contain vegetable restoratives, such as mandrake and butternut, and put new life into the liver  and kidneys. They soothe away backache and make you feej brisk and full  of "pep."      25c at all dealers.  SAVE THE CHILDREN  Mothers who keep a box of Baby's  Own, Tablets .in the house may feel  that the lives of their little ones are  reasonably safe during the hot weather. Stomach troubles, cholera infantum and diarrhoea carry off thousands  of little ones every summer, in most  cases because the mother does not  have a safe medicine at hand to give  promptly. Baby's Own Tablets relieve these troubles, or if given occasionally to the well child will prevent  their coming on. The Tablet^ are  guaranteed by government analyst to  be absolutely harmless even to the  newborn babe. They are especially-  good in summer because they regulate  the bowels and keep the stomach  sweet and pure. They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25c a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Origin of. Vestibules  The   word   vestibule  is     from     the  Latin,   meaning- originally     a     place  where     the    Romans   left   their  vestments or overcoats.  Ask for Minard's and take no other  .j***-'* Right  "Which  is  the  biggest  diamond   in  the world?" asked the teacher.  "The  ace," replied     a     sharp     boy  promptly.  THEY TELL THEIR  NEIGHBORS  Women Tell Each Other How They  Were Helped by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Woodbridge, Ont.���������"I took Lydia E.  Pinkham'n Vegetable Compound for female troubles. I would have headaches,  backaches, paina between my shoulders and unaor my shoulder-blades and  dragging down feelings on each side,  I was sometimes unable to do my  work nnd felt very badly. My mother-  in-law told mo about the vegetable  Compound and I got some right away,  it has done me 'more good than any  other*medicirito I ever took and 1 recommend it to my neighbors. You aro  quit.*;* welcome Lo use Lliirf letter aa a  testimonial if you think it will helpsome  poor sufferer.r'���������Mrs. Edga.r Simmons,  |t. R. 8, Woodbridgo, Ont.  In nearly every neighborhood in every  town and city ������������������ thia, country Iher-e are  women who nave been helped by Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vogotablo Compound in  the treatment of ailments peculiar to  their sex, and they take pleasure in  passing the good word along to other  women. Therefore, if you aro troubled  in this way, why not give Lydia E. Pink-  hum's Vegetable Compound a fair trial.  This famous remedy, the medicinal  ingredicnta of which are derived fjjonr  roots and herbs, haa for forty ytfara  .proved its value in audi cases, women  everywhere bear willing testimony to  fche wonderful virtue of Lydia E, Pinkham *k V������!!Ka table Compound. C  Diseases and Common sense  Nature Provides Abundant M-eans to  Keep Blood  Puna  Since, in truest interest of humanity, these columns, on 14th April last.  continued a Letter of mine on cancer  prevention, much suffering in many  homes^Bf the Great North-West has  been either greatly relieved or banished entirely and any expression oi  thanks from a grateful public to its  faithful guardian���������the Press���������will  ever remain inadequate.  Now it is generally known that can-  Rehabilitation work on the Hudson  Bay Railway is now progressing.  A temporary cenotaph to: the memory of Arthur Griffith and Michael  Collins was unveiled, adjoining tho  Government buildings in Dublin.  "During the-last five months British  immigrants to Canada numbered 26,-  625 against 10,500 for the corresponding period of-1922.  Storms of great violence have almost completely destroyed the grape  and olive crops in three communes in  Italy.  A training school for Egyptian women doctors and a hospital for poor  women will be opened in Cairo in December as a memorial to the late Lord  Kitchener.     -  ���������������������������< Sir Erne Robertson Hay Blackweli,  legal assistant under secretary in ihe  home department, London, is coming  to Canada to study: the penitentiary  system ia the Dominion.  The Great War Veterans* Association is planning to extend its information service to local branches by supplying speakers to give addresses Qn  national topics.  S., A. Bedford, Manitoba administrator of the Noxious Weeds Act, and  connected with the federal and provincial agricultural departments for the  past 35 "years, has been superannuated, it was announced at Winnipeg.  For the second time in the history  of the French Bar, a woman has been  chosen secretary of the lawyers' organisation. She is Mile. Lucille Tin-  ayre, 24, and will fill the post once  held by Millerand and Poincare.  PER PLUG  C%eid a CAm)er& CAetd  Machine For Armless'Men  CHOLERA INFANTUM  A FATAL DISEASE  OF CHILDREN  Cholera Infantum or jummer complaint of children is 'one of the most  dangerous bowel complaints during  the summer months.  It begins with a profuse diarrhoea,  the stomach becomes irritated, Very  often accompanied by vomiting and  purging and. the matter excreted from  the stomach has a bilious appearance.  The child rapidly loses flesh, is soon  Iron Ore In Brazil  and in a great many cases death  ensues. 1  Mothers, If any of your children become sick with cholera infantum do  hot endanger their health, perhaps  their life, hy experimenting with some  new and untried remedy; get one that  has stood the test of time; one that  will quickly offset the vomiting, purging and the diarrhoea.      This vou will  p. in  Dr. Fowler's Extract ot! Wild  rawberry, a remedy that has been  on the market for the past 78 years.  Mrs. W. A. Harrison, 10 Elevator  Court, Halifax, N.S.. writes:���������"Dr.  Fowler's . Extract of Wild Strawberry  saved the lives of three of my children when all other remedies failed.  It stopped the vomiting and terrible  diarrhoea with which they were  troubled. I always Iseep a bottle of  It in hand in case of emergency."  "Dr. Fowler's" is SOc a bottle'; put  up only by The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  When using a pinhole as a lens a  there is no such difficulty as focus  aCter the original correct focusing  point has been determined.  Minard's Liniment for Dandruff  VV  N,     U.    MS������  o-,. r.c.T������ h0 a,..~~.i*- ~,vvrt nfr.r.;n������n    4  *������������������r-- reduced   to   languor   and   prostration,  Crf can be surely and efficiently treaty and in a clSfeat man- cas<,������ rtAJLth  RnI  ed at home, inexpensively, by the  potassium treatment, and that this  terrible disease can be avoided by the  adoption of a rational natural diet, attention should be directed towards the  surest means by which a suffering  world can rid itself of most of its  pains, useless expense, trouble and  premature decay and death.  The unpleasant facts are established that ninety-five per cent, of all diseases rampant today are caused by  wrong feeding-'and drugs. Most people go to greater expense and take  more pains to make, themselves ill  than it could possibly cost to keep  them in thatvperfect state of health  they are entitled to enjoy.  Existing artificial life is the main  cause of all existing misery. Where  a thoroughly natural life" is pursued,  health asserts itself. The primary  causes of almost all diseases are lowered vitality and accumulation ot  waste poison. Popular fallacy ascribes apparent or secondary causes as  being the actual sources of diseases,  whereas they are, in reality, Naturo^  eiTot't to eliminate poison from the  system. A bruise, a boll, a dose of  cold, hot, sour or sty-feet food, or a dose  or microbes (scavengers), may be the  moans of starting poison elimination  in acute forms of disease. Pure  blood cannot bo Infected with  microbes because there ia nothing for  them to live upon.  The most painful causes of death  are purely "diseases of civilization,"  origin citing from disease-producing,  pnlate-UcUHng "sophisticated methods  ol" cooking" which destroy the health-  preserving values of our food. Every  attempt to jmprovo natural food by  artificial means results in pain, disease nnd premature death. Today, It  Ih civilization's duty to itself and It a  millions yet unborn, hy the abundant  means provided by Nature, to ratso Its  own blood to a pure and healthy standard, and retain it there.  Nature hns funihihod ample variety  for each season to dollght tho sense?)  and prevent monotony. IC commou-  khiho hs allowed to become our new  cht*r de cuiHlno, a happier, because  Wnlthler, world will thank l"u My rejoice with Charles Walter. SI Bruns-  Y'lck Avi-nue, Toronto, Oailu.lo, Cu-u-  adu.  Invention of Edinburgh Gasfitter Does  Marvelous Work  A machine for armless men���������simple  in design, and yet uncanny in its Ingenuity���������was demonstrated at a British Red Cross display in the Royal  Botanical Gardens.  With the aid of a pair of metal levers attached  to a table  and rnanipu-"  lated by the feet, William'Witt, who'  lost  both   arms  In  an   accident   four  years ago, performed a series of operations    to    show    what the machine  could    do.      These    included    taking  soup, drinking tea,    peeling,   an    egg,  lighting  a  cigarette,  working a  sewing machine, hammering in nails, playing draughts, writing, typewriting and  replacing various implements from an  overturned    tool    box.      The utensils  and tools used were ordinary ones, affixed to the levers by special attachments.      The machine,  the invention  of W. J. Thompson, au Edinburgh gas-  fitter, seemed to be possessed of the  acumen of a Robot.  Lack of Transportation Is Drawback  to Development  One of the world's^ greatest Iron ore  regions is located iu the interior of  Brazil. The ore-beds are pure and  abundant-and the only drawback to  development lies in the lack of transportation. The natives smelt the ore  and fashion it into utensils and farming implements by the crudest process  known to modern man. With tha  abundant waterpower to develop current for electric furnaces, the economic development of this area will  soon be solved. Brazil now Imports  large quantities of iron and sheet  from other countries.  Miller's Worm Powders, being in demand everywhere, can be got at any  chemist's or drug shop, at very small  cost. They are a reliable remedy  for worm troubles and can be fully  relied upon to expel worms from the  system and abate the sufferings that  worms cause. There are many  mothers that rejoice that they found  available so effective a remedy for the  relief of their children.  ^eefiffititii  '^JH^s^iai'-  2,000,000 Cattle In North Alberta  Cattle in North Alberta's livestock  herds now number more than 2,000,-  000. This industry and also the  swine industry have increased amazingly In the northern part of tho province in the last few. years.  Increase In Export Butter Trade  The rapid. Increase in the export  butter trade of Saskatchewan during  the past year or two, has been the  outstanding feature of the provincial  dairy industry. Recently the Saskatchewan Co-operative Creameries  made a shipment of 25,000 lbs. of butter to China.  There may be other corn removers,  but you will not bo completely satis-  fled until you luive used Holloway's  Corn Remover,  SShoePollsltes  About  JK TREATISE  THE HORSE  Tokio, Japan, has become Greater  Tokio and is now the third largest  city In the world. It has a population of 5,164.000.  Gat this' book! Vou cannot o.fTor-1 to  bo without tt, It cost* ?ou nothing I If  you own horm������, It can ������������������o you hundreds  of dollars.  Tho book��������� ".*. trMtlsB on tho borsa"���������1*  yours for the aiklng. at your drueglat's.  Thn horse and nil about him���������his dltnast*  ���������how tOTftcoffnttft them���������-what to do about  them���������witb chapters on hreedlne.���������������hoo������  and shoeing*, food Inc���������a.n.t many tried and  proran borsMnen'sT*eTn.edles.  Atlc your dr-ticg-Istf or a copy of "A, Tr���������atlia  oa Uio Uorao" or wrlta at dlroc t��������� 13  Dr. B. J. KENDALL CO..  Enoabum Falls, Vt. U.S.A.  Reduced by Asthma. Tho constant  strain of asthma brings tho patient to  a dreadful state of hopeless exhaustion. Early uso should by all moans  bo made of tho famous Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma llomedy, which moro  than imy other acts quickly and surely  on tho air passages nnd brings blessed help and comfort. No homo where  asthma Is present in the least degroo  should bo without this groat remedy.  Keep Moving  Jlmbleberry wont Into a department storo ancl .inked a floor wall-tor,  "Do you ket-p .stationery?"  "No," rupiiod lho iioov waikor. "if  I did. IM Iomc my job,"  IIDINF  y0n Y<}UR  *f  tm 11 ma    -^  J   m *     ftr*+  &**       ^&W     ^m       C&i^,.  VwNttMf      Sm\ lwMM0   l&maalr  if^Mr*ff *������,**/-���������#���������  000mf%^  f[ty *+r* it. 4t4-*-fr rft-  ���������Write MURINE CO., CUICAOO  i~ic l-cee Book oa live Caro  SUMMER  XGJRSIONS  VANCOUVER  VICTORIA  fandofA~rflacfffcGsa~i Points  roMwrnu*!  MM-"*  CHOICE OF ROUTES  1-MlUtACI-: RAtJ0  LAKIC AND SKA TRIPS  iiiivi)tcjc iuc11:ki:vix<;  A      FEW      DAYS      AT  Our Agenta Will Aoaiat You In Arranging All Details  Quote  Low Fares, Make  Reservations, Etc., Etc.  III|I|III������IIIWIIIIIIIIW IIW  li   MllgnHtliMi-mp .i*^i^������y^i^^iJ   -.   ���������g**pit*^������igii^|:iiMMiiw������>-*Miy<i*������q  I   fi" 1 I 1 1.   V 11 B9 m **? i 1 I m , 11 II mm  &t������ftiiillUIBiilli������iiiitW>liiJii]ffliilli**in������>'IBl Q L-tUili������Miimiiiliiiiil������Wi������MiiiWiii������iii(!rt  ���������JtoaiMMMWiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii m mi������m*mul~t~~~~~~~~~~~mmisim~miimsmi~~- THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  REWARD  Creston Trapshooting Club will  pay a substantial reward to anyone giving any information that  will lead to the detection of the  boys or others responsible for  breaking some 700 clay birds the  property of the club and stored  on club property  at the park.  Local and Personal  Apple Pickers Wanted���������Men  preferred.    Attwood Ranch,   Creston.  Pigs Fob   Sale���������Seven   Berkshire  pigs, six   weeks   old.    J. W. Vaness  Creston.  For. SAiiE���������Knitting mach'ne in  good worltlng order, can be seen at  Review Office.  CRESTON  PUBLIC    LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m.  Membership: $2 Year.    3 Months, 60c.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  ���������   * * " 'J ��������� -t.''"     ���������-'���������-���������  This week it's  .r...  It is not so inuch^ what you "pay  for yonr Soap a������ what you get  for what you pay. Inferior  Soap is poor 6'ft������ing at any  price, but ���������w'e\;;de*fy:'jShv*t>i*e..t:o.  get hetter satisfaction than is  given by the line3listed.below.  -Too, -we know the prices we  make rn these for'weekend  selling cannot be equalled,  either: -���������.,..���������...  For Sa^e���������Set mink furs, cape and  muff; alsacomfotter for child's cot.  Enquire Review Office.  Mr. and   Mrs.   J.  weekend    visitors  Nelson.   "  D. Siddons   were  with    friends    in  Mrs, M. Young is a visitor at Cranbrook this week with her daughter,  Mrs. Rumsey.  For   Sa"L."E���������Jersey    cow, ���������   due  freshen   October    I5tli,   very  to  $75.    R. Sinclair Smith.  gentle,  Pigs Fob Sale-���������Tarn worths and  Yorkshires. 6 weeks old this month,  $5 each.    A. Comfort, Creston.  Frott Wanted���������Twenty cars of  fruit and vegetables wanted immediately. Payments made twice a  month. Full particulars .from K.  Kleist. Creston. ' >*  since then,  and so far  been a severe fall frost.  there has not  H.   White,    customs    collecter    of  Cranbrook, was   here   on   an   official  visit Friday.    Until such  time as the   motor Tisitots here on  Monday,  re  route of the new north and south road  is definitely settled there 'is hardly  likely to be a change in the location of  After five weeks, of the finest kind of  weather haying was   officiallv   closed _ the customs office at Rykerts.  on the' fiats   on  Royal Crown Soap  3 for 85c.  Palmolive or  Crown Olive Soap  3 for 25c.  2 fbr 25c.  m" BROTHERS Lmr  ServEse  Prices  Christ Church Guild is having week-  Iv sewing meetings in preparation for  their annual bazaar next month.  For Satje���������Wee MeGregir drag  saw, no reasonable offer refused.  Land Settlement Board. Camp Lister.  Mrs. (Rev.) J. A." James is spending  a few days with friends in Cranbrook  this week.    She left   on   "Wednesday.  Fob Sale���������Brandon ew 30 30 Savage  rifle; also a shot gun in first class  shape. Exchange Barber Shop, Creston. ''v.  Miss Brett, teacher in Division IV.  of-the public school, was'-a Nelson  visitor a couple of days   early. in   the  ���������week. '   , ���������      ' ..".  G. M.- Argue. Frank Staples -and R.  S. Bevan were motor".; - visitors at  Bonnet's Ferry   for   the   fall   fair   on  Friday.  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher of pianoforte. Graduate of Roval Academy  of   Music,   London.      Lamont   BIdg.,  Creston.  Rev. C. D. Donald of the mission  staff in India, will preach at the Sunday evening service in the Presbyterian Church. ._  .     _  The grouse shooting .season closes at  sundown on Monday. . So far there  no reports of Creston hunters bringing  down a deer.  Th^" Banff dance orchestra are due  tb make their first fall appearance  here'at the Grand theatre ballroom on  Tuesday night.  If thrills and action are what you  like in moving pictures be sure and see  "The Fast* Mail" at the Grand  tomorrow night.  Up till Friday morning last Dominion fruit inspector Fletcher has  inspected   101     carload   lots   of   fruit  leaving-fche Valley.    -.*���������'.  Eighteen forest fires were reported  in Creston Valley for the season closed  at the end of September. Three of  these were set by lightning.  The super abundant crop _of hazel  nuts is the sure sign that prompts  older time residents to predict a long  and severe winter this trip.   .  A silver tea under the auspices of  Christ Church Ladies' Guild at the  home.of Mrs. C. G. Bennett, Saturday, October 13th, 3 to 6 p.m. "*  For Sale���������Slip scraper, 4 camp  beds with mattresses, box stove.  McClarv Heater, and 60 gallon feed  cooker.    Enquire Review Office.  For Sale���������Young heifer, half  Holstein and half Jersey, will freshen  about the middle of October. A. G.  Samuelson (Canyon) Erickson P.O.  G. Erickson of Invermere arrived on  Wednesday for his usual week's  vacation visit at Creston^ and is the  guest of Mr. and  Mrs. C. G. Bennett.  For Sale���������Trade or cash, a rebuilt  Ford roadster, "1917 model, will sell  reasonable for cash,, or trade for first-  class winter app.es. Enquire Review  Office. .......  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  Saturday Specials  Cream Buns  Sausage Rolls  Sally Lunns  Coffee Rings  Moir and Neilson Cnocolatee  n NfiRRix  ���������Si   "Bi MB       Wj^SSr m.       tSA   18 "H^JM, Wf Ra MS' JM Hff w^MSj  .v SuilcSuaJT     Oi     lasu  week, and  cattle are ragain 'pasturing  all over the area.   "     p ZZ-Z-\  Geo. Downes, who until- lately was  on the staff of Creston Fruity Growers  Union, and his son, Lidhe'h left on  Tuesday for England, where they will  probablyreside infuture.    -i  '   '  Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rodgers have  moved in from Canyon City, a.nd are  now occupying the house on the-John  Hobden ranch, which Mr. Rodgers  purchased early this summer.'  The Junior Guild of Christy Church  announce a silver tea and sale of .work  to be held  ip  the Parish Hall,,Satur-  F*.y... vJ*0*tv^a~3tr at mm. . o lip u.|>.ui.      \-ii*il*~iy  stall, dolls, fancy, articles, etc..;.  Shippers are notified that commencing the 15th of October all freight on  less than car lots of fruit 'and' vegetables must be prepaid. ������������������-��������� ���������Instructions  to this effect reached Creston'-and  Erickson on Monday.  ...���������-.  At Creston Board of..TradeJmeeting  on Tuesday night a committee was  named fco help, ifvrequired,"with other  organizations in putting on a fitting  memorial service on Armistice Day at  the veterans monument.  J. B. Conway, who has been "looking  after the Associated Growers interests  in "West Kootenay, with headquarters  at. Creston, resigned at the, end. of the.  month to take a . position' on .the road  with a Lethbridge wholesale house.  Jimmy Lockhead had ��������� .very good  success with his two ponies at the  running races at Bonners Ferry .fair at  the end of last, week, bringing home  with him $100 after taking care of all  expenses in connection with  the trip.  F. R. De-Hart, representing the  Dominion trade commissioner. Ottawa, is here this week, assembling  Creston Valley's., quota of ��������� apples for  display in the PB.G. exhibit at the  British Empire.Exhibition in London,  England, early next vear.     . ���������  J. D; Moore of Kaslo. district road  superintendent, was here at the end  of the week. . The slashing of the  right of way for the Arrow Greek road  diversion will be done this' -winter, sb  that an early-spring start can be made  at building that piece of road.  .      *��������� *?- .j -..- *���������*..  All varieties- of winter apples are  now being picked���������in two instalments  in order to assure maximun-. color and  to furnish carloads of mixed' winters  for which the demand is .steady at  present. -The entire crop of Mcintosh  were disposed of before.the end of last  week.  The dust nuisance and forest fire  danger were effectively disposed on  in the Saturday night rain the Valley  was favored with, accounting, for  thiee quarters of an inch of wetness.  Indian summer weather has prevailed  1 "Slim" Lewis returned fco Creston  this week after being.'; away for the  past six  months,   and  is going about  ( on crutches due to losing his right leg  just above the  ankle   in   an   accident  j near Bonners Ferry in June. Jack  Hamilton is also back after spending  about five months on the prairie.  Inspector Dunwoody of Nelson, who  js at the head of provincial' police  work in the .Kootenays, was hereon  Friday. A new police distiict has just  been created in East Kootenay into  which Creston has been placed, and in  future reports, from the ^Creston  police officer' will go to Cranbrook  instead of Nelson, as in the past.  Mrs, Cartwright,  Cam.  is a guest of Mrs.  Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Watson arid the  former's   sister,. Mrs.   Skinner,   were  Slrtlmr  . Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Holden (nee  Hazel McClelland) of Cranbrook were  weekend -visitors here.  Mrs. George Manahan and Miss  Goodman of Cranbrook were visitors  here for a few days with their brother  Will.  Mrs. Loro of Coal Cieek. spent a few  days here with her. parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Parento, returning on Sunday.  Principal Walby, -who was a^Nelson  visitor last week, got back on Sunday  and school resumed on Monday.  George Cam hot back , on S iind ay  from a .week's visit with Cranbrook  friends  Mrs. Williams, who ,at .one time  resided hera with her parents, Mr. and  turning the following day. The former  ���������were residents here some years ago, .  whea. Mr. Watson was on the switch.  crew, but his wife's failing health  compelled thefts., to move fco their farm  near Bonners Ferry, Idaho; where  they are doing well in poultry and  bees.. ;  : The enemies of the farmyard .seem  unusually plentiful this-T-ear. A few  days ago Mrs. Jones at Kufkanqok  shot an owl, hawk and skunk within a  few days of each other, whilst on Saturday on going to gather eggs she  discovered a skunk in possession of a  hen coop. Needless to say the odorous  visitor was not molested just then, but  a little later was taken in a trap set  specially for the job.   .  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. OCTOBER 14  CRESTON OUTJTASIONS at  8, 11 a.m., 7.30 p.m. Creston 3 p.m.  TIMBER SALE X4712  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 L 281,  Kootenay District.  Twe (2) years will be allowed for  removal of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief  Forester, Victoria, B.C., or District  Forester, Cranbrook, B.C.  It's the steady pull of all together that  WINS'  \Ve are advancing the,  PRICE ON nlcINTOSH APPLES  GROWERS!    Your loyalty to your Company will get you  * the best prices possible for your crop, and  REMEMBER  a little consideration from you will do a lob to help your local  if they are congested and cannot handle your fruit as expeditiously as you would like.  It isn't in holding a good hand bub iu playing a poor hand  well that wins!    Get behind your Company and help it win.  Associated Growers of British Columbia, Ltd.  Our First Carload  of Ogilvie Milling Company Products arrived  on Tuesday.  We  did a aplendid trade all  day    supplying    cuatrmers  direct  from   the   oar,   and  there   has   boon   a   steady  demand ovor since.  We have bhe balance in stock  et   Lhe   (-tola  mnd -can  certainly Hiipplvyou with anythin k    in    Grain    or    Mill  Feeds.  Chicken Feed  are prominent in thin carload,  and jt wiJJ certainly pay  poultry men and sttockmen  to tffit our price������ before  buyirtK oven a winkle Hack  mIma where.  an inn  mm~\   J^S __  ~m   Em   ^na   b������F    ������"* wMJBr   f&^^ tm     jBk Hgy T6a Vu^.  yM^ffli ffllifflli ^i  iJP E^BL d^m ^i   Mr fl   H ^m^Sm  REMIJNFGTTOISr  .....Nitro Club Waterproof Shells  ��������� Heavy Duck  load.  ��������� Are fast, hard-hitting and long range.  ��������� They are sure in all kinds of weather.  ��������� Remington  Game   Load   eliminates guesswork   and  uncertainty.  ��������� Buy them by the name of the game ��������� you will be sure  to get the right load for the game you are going after.  ��������� All sizes kept in stock.  Dry Goods  Crnrcrloc  JL  Furniture


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items