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Creston Review Oct 19, 1923

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 .--v.,  <F  '-���������>  tr*     >X  -J \ t   \  CJ  *- ������**n^*~%^-^  2  ^  "#  -^  W'-^t  /���������^-���������'c  y  THE    CRESTON  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19,  1923  No. 37  Fruit Branch Head  Inspects Orchards  "The finest Delicious apples I have  seen on my trip." is the way Geo. E.  Mcintosh, Dominion fruit commission  er, Ottawa, expressed himself on  Friday morning, after making an  inspection of the orchard on the R.  J. Long* ranch at Erickson, in company  with R. (Jr. L. Clarke of Vancouver,  the B.C. chief fruit inspector, and F.  R. DeHart of Kelowna, who was. here  assembling the Creston fruit for the  British Empire Exhibition..  Mr. Mcintosh.' in company with  Mr. Clarke, had just completed a  three-week tour of all the orchard  districts of British Columbia, the  former making his annual round of  Canada keeping in personal, touch  with the industry in all its details  here, his stop at Creston including a  look over the Lister area.  This year, too, the fruit branch is  experimenting with dehydration  plants in Nova Scotia, Ontario and  B.C., but unfortunately the plant at  Penticton was destroyed bv fire about  a week before Mr. Mcintosh reached  that town. The experience at the  other two plants, however.; indicated  that dehydi ation the better retains  the natural flavor of the fruit than the  evaporated product, and at present it  looked as if the new process would  very shortly displace the old method.  The Penticton plant will be rebuilt  for next season's operations with the  idea of determining the fruits most  suitable for dehydration, as well as to  see if the market cannot be supplied  with. Canadian vegetables.  Mr. Clarke expressed himsels as  quite well satisfied with the way the  new grades were being handled at, the  latching houses. ~He is.stjrdhgiy^oJ^Vn'e-'*  opinion that the ipost -satisfactory  commercial policy is to centralize the  pack on the "fahoy" variety, except in  the case of Delicious, and in the other  varieties where the per "centage of the  higher grade is pronouncedly in evidence. By this, method the -'fancy''  will become the standard! for price  quotations. If the "extra fancy" " is  gone after he expresses the opinion  that such a policy will tenet _to give  the impression that *'fancy"i8 number  two stock and the price on it will  slump accordingly.  Mr. Clarke has found considerably  more optimism prevalent in all the  orchard districts of the province this  year than last, ^but in .the matter of  crop movement, and payments already  made the grower, certainly Creston  Valley orchardists were quite the  most fortunate of all he had vi si tod���������  and in the journey ended here had  taken him all over the province.  Joe Lombardo was a Cranbrook  visitor a few days lafst week, returning  on Sunday.  "Red" Maxwell, who has been on  the switch crew here for the past six  weeks, returned to Cranbrook last  week.  Leading Institute  Worker Coining  Dr. Henderson of Creston has made  a couple of professional visits the past  week,  attending   Mrs.   Tuohey,   wno  has been laid up with   a   severe   colds  but who is improving^nicely now.  -5  B and B foreman   Sid McCabe   and.  crew will be busy for at least another  month  completing  the installation of  the steel apron at the slip at Kootenay  Landing.  Mitesy Siding  Miss Alice Carr, who has been on a  visit at her home here for a few days,  returned to Fernie last week.  Mrs. R. Stewart is a Creston visitor  this week with her daughter-in-law,  Mrs. Albert Stewart, who is on the  sick list.  ������,Mr. Davies. the good roads foreman  of Creston, is now a resident Of Alice  Siding, moving Into the Mrs. Stace  Smith house at the first of the week.  Mrs. Smith is leaving- shortly to spend  the winter-in the south, we hear.  Reports from Cranbrook are to the  effect that Miss Marion Collis is making a satisfactory recovery after her  appendicitus operation, and that she  will beTreturning before the end of the  month..  Apple picking is practical!v completed on all the ranches, and with  the exception, of the Spy the winters  are a splendid crop.  rf  JA-msTf-. Hood and Spratt have both  It&c^cai^W^ ifered' by1 care^ss hunteis  on' the fiats since the'first of the  month. The animal belonging to the  former is reported to have been found  standing dead in her tracks.  R. Stewart was rather badly shaken  np in an' accident last week in which a  load of hay he was driving*, home on  overturned burying him underneath  and inflicting injuties that confined  him to bed for a few days.  ErS&te&on  Aubrey .Kemp, who has been on a  visit to his home here, returned to  Wycliffe early last week.  Fred Klingensmith, who has been  working at Birch bank for some time  past,  arrived back  the latter part  of  the week.  There was quite a representative  turnout of members of Creston Women's Institute at the''October session  on Friday afternoon with the president. Mrs." 'Lyne, in charge, and. the  meeting largely taken up with-routine-  business.  Amongst the correspondence was a  letter from Creston- fall fate* directors  thanking the members of the Institute  who haq been exhibitors at this year's  exhibition, and particularly those who  had helped stage tlie exhibits on opening day; Mrs. Dunk of Nelson wrote  stating that owing : to unforseen  circumstances her visit to the Institute  to take charge of a class in dressmaking would have to be deferred for the  present.....' i Pj?  '  A pleasing announcement was that  of the president who stated that at the  November meeting of fche Institute  the ladies .would-have the pleasure of  hearing Mrs. Todd of Toronto, Ontario  who is at the head of the federated  women's institutes of GanadaT  The most important committee  report was that of the better schools  committee who urged that the  institute provide a certain amount of  .first aid supplies for use at the public  scnool in case of serious accidents to  any of the scholars. The committee  members are to visit the school this  week to ascertain exactly what is  required in this line.  For the Kootenay-Boundary Womens'Institutes ann ual conference in  Nelson next month the delegates will  be the president, 'Mrs. Lyne, and the  secretary, Mrs. .Cherrington. The  meeting also nam-rxL-Mrs.  Mallandaine  j\*v*       ~ ���������r.-.J.-.i-.-  to tu~z as th-r ~lobai ' representative :in  connection with the work of the  Oriental Research League.  7"7ThisLyear the Institute will have its  usual Armistice evening on. Friday,  November *16th, which will take the  form of a whist drive and for the  handling of which committees were  named. The ladies also decided that  in future the annual meeting will be  held in January, rather than Decern*  ber, as in the past.  The-fctea hostesses were Mrs. M.  Young and Mrs. Maxwell at which the  usual collection was taken tor the  crippled children's fund and to the  freewill offering was added a SS2  donation by Mrs. C. G. Bennett as  well as the proceeds of an auction of  some Norweigan pastry donated by  Mrs. Nathorst. . Proceedings" were  brightened up by a piano solo by Mrs.  C. B. Garland.  blouse and hatf of sand crepe de chenefl  Her    bridal    boqueff   was    of   white  chrysanthemums. -    The    bride    was  attended   by  her   sister. ��������� 'Miss ''Nora  Burrows, who was attired in   a Malay  brown canton frock with   gold French  flow'ers, and picture hat  to match and  carried a   boquet   of   golden   'mums.  Robert Lowe was groonsman. Stanley  Bligh presided at    the organ playing  ihe   wedding    march    as-the/ bride  entered the> church.      The   choir,   of  which the bride  was   a member, sang  during the   ceremony^    A   reception  was held iater   at   the   home   of   the  bride's parents.    The table   was decorated   for   the   wedding   dinner   with  flowers    and    white    streamers*   the  wedding    cake      being    the    central  decoration.     After the receptiotrMr.  and Mrs. Langston left for   points   in  Saskatchewan   on    their   honeymoon,  after which they will  proceed to their  new home at Camp Lister,   near Creston, B.C.���������Winnipeg Daily Tribune.  W^ftantffel  Mrs. Owen Davidge left on Thursday last on a visit with her husband  atLumberipn. _ They both returned  on Sunday.  Mrs. Dunseth returned from Nelson  last week. Mr. Dunseth is also here  at present, attending to various ranch  matters.  A nasty accident occurred on  "Wednesday last. Some of the boys  were out duck hunting and while  resting on a log'the gun accidentally  went off, the. bullett striking Fred  Hagen in the foot. We are glad to  hearv however, that the damage is'not  as bad as was first thought, and that  he is now doing fine.  Ed. Dewar   arrived    oh "Thursday,'  and is^bw;bti8y we^T^rbii^hrbihet'������  ranch hereu . 'Zyi.Z.     'y'-'- ,-*,'������������������  The fishermen of the ; district' are  still most enthusiastic over the black  bass, and on most occasions they all  return with two or three fine speci-  mans of this family of the finny tribe.  Ashley Cooper It Sons loaded out a  car of apples this week.  Mrs. J. B. Rudd returned on  Thursday l^st from prairie points.  She had a very successful trip, disposing of her apples at good prices "both  for domestic ancl fancy pack.  miWSnisat*  tELm&$$ gpEJy/y^  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside left on Saturday for   a   few   week's   holiday   visit  with    friends    at    Cranbrook      and  Lethbridge, Alberta.  The government dredge nnd tug  OndQt arrived at the Landing on  Saturday _nigbt and commenced  dredging operations on Mondaj\ The  government engineer was here a few  days earlier taking soundings.  .Mr. and Mrs. Brou, who arrived  here a short time ago from Manitoba,  have taken up housekeeping in the  Pnscuzzo residence, lately vacated by  C. M. Loasby.  Santo PfisciiKzo and daughter Lucy,  were visitors at Nelson over the weekend.  Af ter a two week's vacation George  Cam resumed work on the switch  crew on Thursday night.  Mrs. and Miss McBurney of Cranbrook are Hpemling a week here.  Mr. and Mis. IC. W. ltyckinun of  Creston are visitors this week with  Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack di moron, Ernlo  being busy in Dialling a hot waiter  system in the Cameron home.  Will Goodman spent   the   weekend  in Cranbrook with his parents.  Mm vol" "Dul-v in ������t WmM-o, m t M������m1 inn  a meeting of the ������1 it-actors of the Baker  Lumber Company, Liuuieilt of which  ho In one of the board of directors.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold  arrived here on Sunday,  taken np residence on Mr.  ranch. /  Langston  and   have  Langston's  L. Leveque ahd Melt Beam spent a  couple of clays duck hunting in the  Sirdar section last week. At that  time, however, the weather wus too  summery and the birds were not  moving about as thick and as much as  when climatic conditions nre chilly.  Mr. and Mrs. Bundy are busy this  week moving into thc living quarters  at the new Erickson depot, although  regular depot business has been transacted in the new quarters since early  in the month.  W. G. Littlejohn loaded out a  straight car of Cox Orange Pippins  this week. There were about 800 boxes  in the car, which will go to Sheffield,  England, via Montreal.  The Jonathans will all be cleaned up  this week, ahd tho way all varieties  are moving It looks as if the early part  of November will see the packing  sheds closed again. The beneflci.il  effect of careful thinning is seen in tha  Jonathans coming in from th������ Palfreyman ranch thin season. It Es doubtful  if anything to equal them in so large  a quantity has ever been shipped from  Brickson.  Approximately one half of the apples  arranged for by Mr, DeHart on tils  visit last week for dinplay at lhe  Brttifth Empire Exhibition, will come  from this becbion. II. J. Long nuppllns  the Delicious, W. G. Littlejohn the  Jonathans, whilut Spltznnbergs nnd  Rome Beauty will come from the  TRw.nv.tvt rw-flfh, Mfur.ro. 3*C AndrcTT and  WEckstrom in th������ West Brickson area I The bride was given away by her  are nl**o supplying ho uiu of (he oilier j father, nnd wbh gownd in a suit of  varieties. I poirot twill with   Paisley   Band   over*  Ganzy&n City  J. W. Wood has been home from  Birch bank for a week, a shortage of  water shutting down mill operations  there. The rain this week will remedy  matters and he will return ab once.  Three teams and grader are making  good headvvny on the road diversion  to get around the steep grade at the  school hill. From appearances the  new route will be readily negotiated  on high, even with a Ford.  A. R. F. Bern hard left on Sunday  for (Invermere, where he will work in  a mine for the winter.  H. Yerbury was a weekend visitor  here at the ranch, coming in from  Klockmann, Idaho, on Saturday.-*  Edward Langstont who has been  visiting with his son, E. LM for thc  past week, j'etnrned to Kimberley on  Sunday.  Public    school   inspector   Manning  made an official vibLI lo the local  school on Monday, and expressed  himself as being well satisfied with  the progress of Lho pupile.  St. James Methodist Church was  thu scene of an autumn wedding  Saturday, September 22nd, at ������t.!10,  when Mi������s Doris Burrows, eldest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John  Burrows, Ingle wood Street, waa  united In marriage with Mr. Harold  Langston, son of Edward Langston,  Camp Lister, B.C., Rev. D. II. Tel-  fer officiating. The church was  decorated with flower* and autumn  foliage, tho central decoration being  an   arch   of   assturors    tinted   !ca.V������*c;.  Mr. Abbott is the flrst ut Canyon to  get a deer this season. He got one 'on  Sundav near his own place in the  Calgary Heights section.  Otto and John Johnson and L. Mo-  berg have gone to Kitchener, where  they haive taken a polo contract that  will keep them busy most all win ten  <e  Apple picking is at least two thirds  completed ab Canyon*     The  rain  at  the first of the week hatted operations  otherwise tho -job would  be completed  this week.  From nearly nil ranches in this section comes the report that potatoes  are a light crop. Kifer and Adams  have the only yields we havo heard of  that are even average.  Canyon    City^  Lumber    Company  teams are buHy hauling ties from the  portable mitU to the siding, and an the  lumber cut ut this plant will all be  taken to Creatott for- finishing it looks  as if local team owners will have no  trouble getting work for their horses  thia winter.  Mrs. Abbott and  Mrs. Burgess  got  quite a shaking up when thrown from  ������,kiCSy -"itv ������lt i~.-Xi,~L.^-\-L.t~,0Ji uQC U..J-' Liu tin .vi-. ~r~*  the horao shying at a goat and cart  driving along the road. Fortunately  there was uo runaway damage.  Creston Apples in  Empire Exhibit  118 boxes of Creston apples���������out of a  total show of 550 boxes from this  -province���������-willbe the local contribution -  to British Columbia's fruit display at  the British Empire Exhibition that  opens in London, England, gs April  15th, remaining open until the middle  of October.  F. R. DeHart of Kelowna. who is  assembling the whole fruit exhibit for  the federal department of trade and  commerce, was here at the end of j.he  week, making selection from the local  orchards, most of which he visited in  company with R. B. Staples manager  Creston Growers, Limited.  The all _round excellence of the  Valley apples is best established in the  fact that originally it was intended to  take not more than sixty boxes from  Creston, but after a look over the  Valley���������after visiting all the other  orchard districts;���������it is quite safe to  say Mr. DeHart would have gathered  the whole 550 boxes at Creston had he  not been otherwise instructed.  .From Creston he takes 25 boxes of  Spitzenberg. 25 boxes ofRome Beauty,  25 boxes of Cox Orange, 15 boxes of  Delicious, with the remaining 28 boxes  made* up of Jonathans and other  varieties. He has also taken ten boxes  of pears from the Robert Stark  orchard.  The -apples will be shipped at the end  of the week thtough Creston Growers,  the fruit   travelling   in   compartment  boxes the same as eggs,  96 to the box,  and each wrapped in   oil paper to prevent scald.    Tne whole shipment will  be assembled at Kelowna from whence  it goes in refrigerator-to  Vancouver,  and -cold .storage ship transportation  ~viath6 ^-^ffiiam* ***;ran*a^r to'>������po"dobt  where it again   goes into cold storage  until the fair opens, just a sufficient  supply being taken out each week, or  as often as  necessary, to   provide   an  always-attractive display   at   the   big  overseas exhibition^  The stuff taken iB not show stuff in  the ordinary sense of that term, but  rather Mr. DeHart is assembling an  array of average apples both as to size  and color as in addition to being for a  display the collecting of the fruit for  this overseas effort is more particular-  ly to ascertain the keeping qualities of  the several varieties as it is just possible that next year the trade and commerce department will bonus a cold  storage plant in London that will enable Canadian shippers to put their  apples in storage when on arrival it is  found the auction method of disposal  is sure to bring a loss on immediate  sale.  At the exhibition it is announced  that the fruit from each province will  be shown separately and placards will  tell from which province each sectional display comes, but it is not at all  likely each orchard district contributing to the show will be shown in any  way.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, OCT.  DUSTIN FARNUM  in  "Oath bo und  ffl 22  FOX  News  and  Sunshine Comedy  Iry and Ciet It!       $  REGULAR PRICES T*  HE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C  Co-Operative  Vv heat Pools  With, the abolition ol" the Wheat Board created under the stress of war  conditions for the marketing oL" the wheat crop of Canada, ancP the unsettled  state of world markets since then, the problem of marketing the wheat of  this Dominion so as to, bring an adequate return to the wheat growers has become more and more acute. Steps taken to revive the Wheat Board under  peace conditions in 1922 ami 1923 having ended in failure, despite all the efforts of the Western Provincial Governments, the farmers themselves aro  now engaged in the really formidable task of endeavoring to create co-operative pools to act as selling agents for all wheat consigned to them, the idea  being that once these pools aro successfully launched a joint selling .organization will be set up to handle the export end of the business.  The first essential to the success of this new method of marketing is that  at least one-half of all lhe wheat growers in each Province creating a pool  shall by signed contract bind themselves to deliver all the wheat grown by  them to the pool for a. period of: five years, and accept in payment therefor  the average price realized in each selling season.  In a word, the proposal is that, instead of each fanner selling his wheat.  individually, fifty per cent, of them or more shall sell collectively. The small,  pioneer farmer with only a few loads to sell, and the farmer having heavy  liabilities to meet and who is therefore compelled to sell immdiately his wheat  is threshed, is to be placed as nearly, as possible on a basis of equality insofar  as marketing is concerned with the large and well established farmer shipping wheat by the carload and who, hy reason of his established position and  credit, can choose the time oi" selling as prevailing market prices may dictate  as being the most advantageous time to sell.        *  Under the plan proposed, instead of an enormous volume of wheat heing  thrown on the market under pressure by a-large number of fanners early in  the season., thus forcing .down the price, the wheat will all pass through a  co-operative pool and he handled by it so as not to "break" prices, and thus  obtain the highest possible average price for all.  Whether this pooling arrangement will realize for  the farmers all  that  tt  is claimed for it is. of course, open to question.      There are many who are  .skeptical, but unquestionably  the vast majority of wheat growers, with the  experience of the last few years fresh in their minds, are of the opinion that  marketing conditions and price cannot be any worse than they have been, with  the chances that, they will be considerably improved under the pooling system.  There  is,   too, in some  quarters  objection to the  binding nature  of the  contract stipulating that all wheat grown for a period of five years must be  tm-ned into the pool.      However, those among the farmers most experienced j  in the business, and practically all the Leaders in the farmers' movement and j  organizations are convinced after long study that a "contract" is an essential  feature to success, and that a reasonable lehgth of time is required to demonstrate the  feasibility and  success of the  scheme.      And inasmuch as those  responsible for the management of the pool and the s-e-lli-ng of the wheat must  be in a position to make binding contracts with purchasers for given quanti-  tie? of wheat, it. stands lo reason that, on their part, they must be protected  by equally binding contracts for the delivery of wheat to them wherewith to  fill such contracts.      It is, therefore, a straight matter of business.  Under the proposed contract between, the individual farmer and the pool, it  i.s stipulated that the contract becomes binding and the pool-becomes operative,  only in the event of at. leaM fifty per cent, of the farmers signing up. And  the .signatures of this fifty per cent, must^be obtained to contracts in the  course of a few weeks il" the pools in the various provinces are to become  operative thi- year. There is. therefore, no time to tye lost on the part of all  litrmei's. business* men, and others, who believe that this new method of marketing gives promise of success and a betterment to agricultural conditions  tliroucrhout Western Canada.  Farmers ar*.- dissatisfied with present conditions, and no wonder. Business men are dissatisfied because il* the farmers are not succeeding and pros-  perou.-**. business in this country cannot succeed and prosper. All are in the  siinie boat. Thousands believe the proposed pooling arrangement offers a  solution, and they will not be satisfied until it has at least, been given a fair  trial. It. wouhl .<���������������-��������������� ���������m. Therefor;', to be the pa rtr of wisdom for everybody to  ������������������������-���������!. ba*-*k oi" th.e pool, and put forth iheir hest efforts, individually and collectively, ro ;tr--;s:. rh- pool Committee to secure the necessary fifty per cent.  .-i^r.*.-.: .I'jji... ���������- ir. good i.i nu.*- to bi ing the pool into operation to handle the  l'ii'2'.   erne.  The   Price   of  Progress  Problem of City Noises is Growing All  the Time ,  Scientists have begun to enquire as  to whether the concentration of electric wires, in the -cities has an influence upon the nervous system of the  urban dweller. Certainly, the concentration of noises in the city has a big  influence.  Every new development which  brings something wox.th while into the  lives of the people takes tribute of  their peace oT mind. The modern  problem of city noises is a big one and  is growing* all the time. A crusade  for more quiet is a pressing need of  the times.  For Constipated Bowels  Smoothest Regulator  s  No       Headache,      Biliousness,      Sour  Stomach Where They Are Used  Fine -for Constipation!  They cleans* the  Liver and   Move thc  Bowels While You Sleep  Don't stay sick or ailing! Use this  grand family remedy at once. It will  give you spirits, ambition, appetite,  good blood, better nerves���������in short,  good health. You can get all this in  a 25c box of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Sold  by all dealers in medicine.  B.C.  Leads  In  Fisheries  Canada's sea iish^ catch- in 1922  amounted in value to $20,963,234, an  increase of about $1,500/000 over the  previous year. British Columbia  stands first among the provinces in  the proportion of the value of its sea  fish catch, with Nova Scotia a close  second and New Brunswick, Quebec  and Prince Edward Island following in  order stated. The principal British  Columbia catch last year was salmon,  with a value of $5,045,302. The hali-  bifb-catch amounted to $2,563,000.  DELICATE GIRLS  Gasoline  From Coa!  ������������������__        ^  Henry    Ford    Conducting    Interesting  Experiment at Detroit  A method of burning coal twice, and  thus materially reducing the cost of  automobile manufacturing, has been  perfected by a firm of New York chemists, and taken over by Henry Ford,  according to Emii Piron, who, with his  associate, V. Z. Caracristi, conducted  the experiments. "The method is  practicable and is a success beyond all  doubt," said Piron. Mr. Ford is now  engaged in constructing buildings 'at  Detroit, where the new process will be  put into operation. ���������  One of the principal by-products'will  be gasoline, which can b*e produced at  an estimated cost of six cents a gallon. Thus the joys of motoring are  likely to be brought into easy rear-h of  nearly everybody in the country, if .the  new process proves workable when it.  is actually put into operation on a  commercial basis.  "Each ton of coal burned by Ford  under this process will produce coke  ���������with which he can make his own  steel instead of buying it as at present���������motor gasoline, lubricating oil,  fertilizer, creosote, gas and grease,  Diron said.      ,      --        '  In other words as each "flivver"  goes through the factory, its gasg^  line, . oil and grease will be manufactured as a side line at hitherto unheard of prices.  D RASH 0  Itching and Burning Terrible, Cuticura Heals.  "Iwaa troubled with eczema on  my hands and body. It broke out in  a red rash, and latere formed sore  eruptions containing water. The  itching and burning 7 were terrible.  My hands had to he bandaged, and  my clothing aggravated the breaking  out on my body. The trouble lasted  about three months.  * *' A friend advised me to try Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I did and  found they helped me, and after  using two cakes of Cuticura Soap  and two boxes of Ointment I -was  healed." (Signed) Mrs. .Russell  Hendsbee, Sand Point, Nova Scotia.  Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum are all you need for every-day  toilet and nursery purposes.  SempIeSacliFTcebySS&tl. Address: "I.ym&n������, Uz=>  Itad, 344 Bt. P������nl St.."W., Montreal." Sold everywhere. Soap 26c. Ointment 25 and 50c. Talcum26c.  *2^it&������> - Cuticura Soap shaves without mug.  Seisate Reform  Miller's Worm Powders were devised to promptly relieve children who  suffer from the ravages of worms. It  is a simple preparation to destroy  stomachic and intestinal worms without shock or injury to the most sensitive system. They act thoroughly  and painlessly, and though in some  cases they may cause vomiting, that  is an indication of their powerful action and not of any nauseating  property.  Show  Animals  Become  Scarce  High  Prices  Are  Being  Obtained   For  Wild  Beasts  Wild   animals   cost  a   good   deal   of  money at the present time.      A giraffe  I bring   about   $5,000;    hippopotamuses  A-rnones Carry Supp!ie~ .o Surveyors  Using    Banff-Windermere  :tv:     ;i!lu     thf  i-l)i?. Tl  * n i>|ili  ���������������������������m   c  t  ���������\\,}.  ��������� i ���������  ���������nt .  fi*  h-sn.1  -i-i ion  -.    in   -���������  i n:i'1'!  ��������� ;iry   -t>  ���������-���������nloKical |      Since     t he  ia    hand I Windermere  )  With     ll;i-  ���������urveyinu;  ;><���������  Hi'  In   ih.'  H-'lTii't   in  JlOff j|l������(-i  I 'ruler  MM'-vt-r |>o.-i-  ���������   ">'������;>id   will  Road  opening of the Banff-  road linking up the  gnmd circle tour through the Canadian and .American Rockies, ��������� there  li'ive been 1.0.S!) cars over tbe road,  according to a .statement from tho Nn-  tional Parle:*; Department. Of this  number nearly r>00 were American. At  ih<- auto cm nip at Calgary 4,000 tourist,-; have been aeeommotlnled since  Ju!>   I.*-.;.  Rich, Red Blood Means Health and  S-treng||i  The anaemia of young girls may be  inherited, or it may be caused by bad  air, unsuitable food, hasty and irregular eating,, insufficieht out-of-door  exercise and not enough rest and  sleep.  It comes on gradually, beginning  with languor, indisposition to mental  or bodily exertion, irritability and a  feeling of fatigue. Later comes the  palpitation of the heart, headaches,  dizziness following a stooping position, frequent backaches and breath-  lessness. In a majority of cases constipation is present. There may be  no great loss ot flesh, but usually the  complexion Lakes on a greenish-yellow pallor.  Cases of this kind, if neglected, become more serious, but it taken in  time there is no need to worry. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, which are free  from any harmful or habit-forming  drug, are just the tonic needed to  remedy at his wretched state of health.  Though it is not noticeable, improvement begins with the -first dose. As  the blood is made rich the pallor  leaves the face, strength and activity  gradually return and the danger of  relapse is very slight. *���������  If any symptom of anaemia appears,  prudence suggesis that Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills should be taken at once,  and the sooner Ihey are taken the  more speedily will their action improve the blood. You can get these  pills through any dealer in medicine,  F>0 cents a box or six  from The Dr. Williams'  Brockville, On I.  John Hagenback has  British   authorities   for  from $2,500 to $5,000, and good lions  are worth $1,250 each. The principal  reason is scarcity. Post-war conditions have interfered with the pursuit  of .the industry ol* providing wild"  beasts, the European centre of which  is at Hamburg-  applied to the  permission to  send a parly of German animal catchers to India, and hopes to head the  expedition, personally. In India he  will visit his old friend the Majarajah  of Gwalior, from whose reserves Mr.  Hagenback, in previous years, has obtained many tigers. It was the Indian dignatary's chief grief that he  had no lions. Mr. Hagenback sent  him eight of the kings of the animal  world. The lions increased so rapidly in the thick forests that they became the terror of the entire country  Toronto Paper Would I=ike to See the  West Put Forth a Definite  P lam  .j  The sj-stem we have is a poor one  from every point of view, except that  of the partizan who gets a senator-  ship- conferred on him by the, leader  of his party. The man who gets the  job is provided for, he has powers,  privileges and perquisites, he has a  nice salary for life. He can help  make laws arid help prevent the making of them, and the people of Canada have no control over him.  lt has long been the contention of  The Star that a second chamber is  unnecessary, and that it should not be  reformed, but abolished. Fault is  found with the present chamber that  it is useless at hest and mischievious  at worst. If you reform it, change  it, strengthen it, you but take from  the House of Commons some part of  its, effectiveness in order to put life  into the second chamber. It has  seemed to us that a senate that is useless is a senate at its very best. But  so many people are wedded to the idea  that a second chamber must be maintained* or the -sky would fall, and as  the senate persists In its failure to  rest content with merely being useless, we would like "to see the west  put forward a definite plan of senate  reform. People throughout - Canada  would, we feel sure, be keen to discuss it.���������From the Toronto Star.  and     caused  litigation and  tha     Majarajah  annoyance.  much  The most obstinate corns fail  sist I-Iolloway's Corn Remover.  it.  to re-  Try  Relief from Asthma. Who can. describe the complete relief from suffering which follows the use of Dr. J. D.  Kelldgg's Asthma Remedy? Who can  express the feeling of joy that conies  when its soft and gentle influence relieves the tightened, choking air  tubes! It has made asthmatic affliction a thing of the past for thousands.  It never fails. Good druggists everywhere have sold it for years.  or  by  m;  ill  at  boxes  for  $2  .50  M<  ������������������die  ine  Co,,  Plans World Trip  44  y Hands Trembled  and 1 Could Wot Sleep  Mr. Thomas Honey, Branfcford, Ont., writes:���������  99  "When 1 began talcing Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food, I was so  nervous ihat when J picked up  a cup of tea rny hand would  tremblf" like a leaf.^ I could  not sl'*.*-.p well, could not re-  mr-mi.it( (iiiuvi-i, aud tiL-eie %v������u-������  ���������niNjr.Jvcti'. P'Uir-. through niy body.  Aftfr taking srvr.n hoxe* of Dr.  ���������OiAUff** Nrrve Food, however, 1  .irn in pfirftot health."  DR. CHASE'S MEKVE  FOOD  ",tt i---u.H~it   Istsi.   'ill  it,-i,-*-r*4  or   l~*.,nn ti-im    itu������������r-n A~-   I it      I l-il ,    'l'nrt*r*1 rr  Portuguese Fly<3r Expects to Spent 280  Hours in Air  Col, Snceadurii Cabral, one of -lhc  PorlUKue.se aviaior.-*-'* who flow from  Lhtlnm to Uio dc Janeiro, referring ro  ccnlly to hiT-i project of llyintr around  lhc world., i---.iiId his itlneriiry would  hc divded Inlo three parftt.  The   first   would   he   from   Tjirthon  1o  Japan,   !l,N7<*  iiiilc.n;   hccoiuI, Japan  to  Newfoundland, 7 .Slid miles;  I bird New  I'oufulhiml   lo  I.l.shrn  by Way ol.' Fayal  j;ml   rnrtln   I lelirnilii. !!,M0 miles.*  On lli<* bitsi.s ol" an riverugc speed  el Hcveni.N miles an hour, the aviaior  v\(iulil cvjkcI  lit (.pent  2 NO hours Sn lhc  Appoint "Radio Cops"  "Radio    Cops"    have    now heen ap  pointed     by    the    radio     telegraphic  branch   of the Department of Marino  and Fisheries for    some    22    districts  ihrotighoul the Dominion, scattered all  the way  from North  Sydney to  Van  couver.      lt i.s hoped  in tho near fu  turn to make appointments at Sam hi,  Sault:   Ste.   Mario,   Ilegina,   Kdmonton  and Le1 hbrtdge.  New Financial Record  A new financial record was estab-  libhed by Canadian houses in absorbing immediately a bond issue of $22,-  500,000 Cor additional equipment on  the Canadian National Railways. The'  bonds carry 5 per cent,  interest  and  None   of   the  from     outside  run   for  money  sources.  fli'1 een   years.  was     raised  RY    IT t  Hundreds  lief     for  Bruises  Minard's.  have   found   re-  Aches,     Pains,    ������  and      Cuts      In ���������  What, a grand old world this would  he If opportunity knocked at a mnn'a  door as often as tho bill collector!  Elemcniiiry   education   in  .if. Is estimated, will    cost/  during this year.  England,  $i(>r>,oon,ooo  "Seems     lo    nie,"    waid   I he  'I'm  alwaiyn up ngainuf it."  ladder.  Whale,*:  I hUOUIIlll!  Munv  ii    Kreat deal from  in,  J    I  Minnr-d's Linimeni  for Sprains  YV.    N.     V.     H87  U'nnol iust ������*���������*? ^ ^  take mustard' vvlth then_ m ^.^  m,l uUIh dte������t������m and heU^ ^  Lsrmh it^//c/nf m������������J7S  tr~\0 0M   B w   S E aa_g~ym   jx,~w^~~* m -^^ .,,,~~~~~~~~M������m~~mm  ~~t. ..tr mtdl-w &������      M 1&*        mm*  M^^wwHWMMHJBfllMliM  J������uL-i-w <w4i vf  !  S EBOE   REVIEW,    ORESTON,    B.    a  I  Canada s Inland Fisheries  Are Skown To Be Ol  C^onsiderable   Im^ortancs  -V**  $~  -*.  ��������� -C3  WESTERN EDITORS  This summer the Dominion Govern  ment ts undertaking a work of improvement and expansion of the in  land fisheries of the Canadian Northwest by transferring vigorous but  coarse species of fish from certain of  the' larger lakes to smaller prairie  lakes, where there are at present no  fish, in -order to promote the increase  of tbe more desirable varieties in the  larger bodies of water. In the development* of commercial fishing on these  -waters, suckers and other coarse fish  have not proved sufficiently profitable  to bte fished, and attention has been  directed to whitefish and other marketable varieties, with the result thar  the one has become seriously depleted  and the other increased tremendously,  ���������with the situation aggravated by ihe  fact that the suckers each year consume great quantities oi" whitefish  eggs.  The Government is taking early precautions to safeguard the inland fishing industry of the Northwest. Pishing is only permitted in. certain seasons of the year and each lake is al-  lotted its-quota of fish to "be taken, and  when the* various'companies engaged  have depleted the waters to that extent, operations cease for the year. Ia  this manner permanency is being, given to an industry which has rapidly  grown and has a promising future.  Though ol' comparatively recent origin, this fishing industry which is carried on on the lakes of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta has assumed  substantial proportions. In tht; year  :i 922, Lake Winnipeg produced 1,500,-  000 pounds of whitefish ia addition to  large quantities of jackflsh and tulli-  hee. About $300,000 worth of fish is  caught and marketed annually froin  the lakes of Saskatchewan, the species  being mainly gold eyes, mullets, pike,  sturgeon, trout and iullibee. Northern Alberta lakes, last year, yielded  to commercial fishermen 1,750,000  -.pounds of whiteiish, and 100,000  pounds of pickerel .as well as other  varieties, and exports from Edmonton amounted to 77 cars as against 69  "bars*i'n.'the previous year;  The -fish of these northern lakes  rapiflly found markets in Eastern Canada and the United States and the demand is steadily increasing. Each  month loads offish packed from these  inland lakes to the railhead by wagon  or dog-team travel thousands of miles  to New York or Chicago. Though  there is no such feature as inexhausti  bility about any lakes, and the number of fish in these waters is beyond  computation at the present time, the  ���������Government is making wise provision  to maintain them in 1 heir fertility.  Turning Jfeo   Dairying  Western  Farmer Beginning to Realize  That the Dairy Brings a Constant  Revenue  That the west is fast turning to  dairying was never more exemplified  than at the recent summer fairs where  inquiries for dairy cowa_*were heard  on alt sides. "Why is this? Because  the dairy brings a constant and sure  revenue. Although the price of butter fat was running lower than-��������� for  some years, yet there was a reasonable return for the labor expended.  Then, too, it is considered that dairying will bring greater prosperity and  give more permanency to farming in  the west and thus will a great country  be built up on solid lines.  Many a farmer went, to the west a  few years ago firmly of the opinion  that he could make more money growing grain than raising cattle. He had resolved never to milk cows again���������at1  all events not for a living. It was,  "good-bye dairy business" for ever:���������  so he thought. But' experience is a  great teacher���������"not theorizer. The result is, as reported by W. Fl Stephen,  Secretary of the Canadian Ayrshire  Breeders' Association, who has been  attending the western exhibitions during July, that the prairie farmers'  slogan now is, "we've got to milk  cows."  . Changing conditions have forced the  farmer to- this new policy. -"Wheat  growing, he says, has become little  less than a gamble���������one good, paying  crop,---in   some   localities   in   three   to  The Important Work Of  Uerining Boundaries Between  United States A.nd Canada  C McMurchy, Editor and Proprietor of  The   Herald, Saltcoats,  Sask.   -  Making  Money  From  Tourists  Over    $200,000    Collected    Yearly    at  Shakespeare's   Birthplace      > ���������-  The    municipality    of    Stratford-on-  Avon,      Shakespeare's     home     town,  makes over .$200,000 "a    year    by    way  of "*���������small' admission fees to his birthplace and other points of interest. In  addition to that, much    more    money  "Ts made by the hotels, which are constantly filled with visitors,    many    ol  them   being   wealthy   Americans   and  ��������� Canadians who spend very freely.    All  the tradesmen who *sell souvenirs do  an    enormously"    profitable    business.  Then    there    are    thousands of daily  trippers' who spend money.  five    years.  The    low    prices    for  wheat, horses, beef, wool and mutton,"  says Mr. Stephen, "have turned -many  of the producers of these to incorpor-  ate^into their systenz of farming a few-  head of dairy cattle. This has, created a phenomenal demand and in mj*  many trips to Western Canada never  did I find such a demand for good Ayrshire grades, as we"fj, as pure breds.  Something that will give milk is wanted and of good size.  According to one-naturalist who has  studied the speed of bird flight, the  fastest flying bird is the ganet, which  can attain a speed of more than two  miles a minute.  Dairying  Makes  Headway  Alberts       Operating       Fifteen       More  Creameries Than Last Year  The     dairy     indusLry   continues   to  make headway in the province., of Alberta, 15 more creameries    being ' in  operation this year than'in 1922.      It  is estimated the total creamery butter  production will  be    about    18,000,000  pounds, 3,00(^000 more than last year-  There is a considerable increase in the  acreage  of  fodder   crops,   partieularly  in corn.  The Barbary sheep is one of the  thirst-resisting animals of Africa,  and can exist for almost a week  without drinking.  =���������*?  The prime importance of having the  boundaries of an individual's real property accurately surveyed and defined  both by marks on the ground and by  description on paper, and a record ot  the same properly registered and acknowledged is everywhere recognized.  As with the individual so, but in a correspondingly greater/ degree, with the  nation... The duty of delimiting and  marking the boundaries between Canada and the United States is now placed upon the International Boundary  Commission composed of two commissioners, one representing each  country.  This wrork is undertaken under the  authority of certain treaties and conventions entered into by Great Britain  and the United States. . The defining  of the Alaskan coast boundary was  done under the Convention of 1903;  the work on the 141st Meridian from  the Arctic Ocean to Mount St. \Elias,  (the boundary between Alaska and  the Yukon) under the Convention of  1906; and-that. on the boundary from  the Atlantic Ocean to the Pacific  Ocean under the Treaty of 1908.  The. principal requirements of these  treaties or conventions are that the  land "boundary shall be marked by durable monuments at frequent intervals;  that the water boundary shall be referenced by monuments on the shox*e;  that the boundary line shall be drawn1  by the commissioners on accurate,  modern maps, and that a point report  describing the boundary line, monuments, and-operations shall be submitted at the close of the work.  As no maps were in existence of sufficient accuracy for the laying  down  of the International Boundary line, it  was necessary to make them, involving the extension of a belt of triangu-  lation along the boundary line to de-*"  termine   the   geographic   positions   ot  the    monuments    and    to control the  topographic work.      The work included  the  precise measurement of base  lines.       Levels   had to  be  run   to fix  elevations and a belt was accurately  mapped extending from half a mile to  two miles on either side of the boundary line for its entire length.      It was  also    necessary    in    places to  make  soundings in the water area traversed  by the line.  From the Arctic Ocean, the bound-  Floating Palace on  the  St.   Lawrence  ary line between the United States  and Canada extends south 645 miles  along the 141st Meridian to Mount St.  Elias, and parallels the Pacific Ocean  a short distance inland and through  the Portiand Canal for a distance ot  S62 miles. Then from the entrance  to the straits of Juan de Fuca, the  boundary extends eastward 3,900  miles across the continent to the  mouth of Passamaquoddy Bay on* the  Atlantic coast. The &x~st stretch of  this extends along the 49th" Parallel  from the Pacific Ocean to the Lake of  the Woods and thence to "Lake Superior, a distance ef 1,668 miles, then  through the Great Lakes and the St.  Lawrence River for 1,250 miles and  from the St. Lawrence to the Bay of  Fundy, a distance of 775 miies. Ot  the 1,500 miles of the Alaskan boundary, 180 miles are water and so are  2,100 miles of the 3,900 miles from the  Pacific to the Atlantic Ocean!  _,The surveys were executed throughout with a scientific accuracy befitting  the boundary between sovereign  states. The expense is divided equally between the two countries. The  operations consist of reconnaisances,  secondary, and tertiary schemes of tri-  angulation to locate the monuments  and to control the topography.  A twenty-foot sky-line was opened  through the timber wherever encountered on the line, much of this work  being very arduous owing to the  rough, mountainous character of, the  country. The line proper has been  marked by permanent cement and  metal monuments and permanent  marks have been set at triangulation  points.  The work of this commission furnishes three long, accurately' measured, and permanently marked bases  which will serve to control future surveys and to co-ordinate existing surveys. The sections across the continent are tied to and controlled by the  work of the Canadian and United  States Geodetic Surveys. Part of the  record of tine work consists of 290  topographical maps, the preparation,  engraving and printing of these being  not the least formidable. of the commission's tasks. The geographic positions of all monuments and triangulation stations are computed, and"'5nfor-  mation is supplied on request to many  federal and provincial government departments, as well as_to many organizations outside of these.  Curing Hay In Damp Wealher  Artificial    Hay    Drying    Is   Success   Jn  Great Britain  Making hay while thn sun shines is  out of date. Hay is now being grown  in many parts of England by methods  over which the weather clerk has no  control. -     J  In these advanced sections, the  grass is gathered, perhaps in a damp  state, as soon as cut* and crammed  into a rick in  the,slack yard.  An electrician clot>w the rest,  When the rtek is built a metal  cylinder is inserted bo thai an air cavity Is formed. TIiIh cuvily will serve  a 30-ton rick to insure the safely ol  tlio curing and cooling process. A  - Jan is placed in tho cavity and drh>s  nut the grass and keeps It; from rot-  lltig.  It i.s claimed that not./only do Ibe  farmers save ihe possible Iohh of  their crops Ihrough bad weather, but  analywls shown Ihat liny dried in the  rick lut'i n bif'her jivret-ninfje of nl-  buniinoidH and carbo-hydrates. and*  therefore inert-uned IViedInK value.  The    new    --method   has.  been  1rl������>d  nnd  approved   hy the Min Eh try nf Ag-  ie rlekH are appearing  ol" KngJund   and  Scot-  ricull.ure  und t  Sn  all   hoc I ions*,  land.  Indignant Young ThEns.---I've  brought back this balking milt. 1  never naw such a thing in >uy Hie,  I was only in the wittier an hour and  SI hud already shrunk live inehea.  Modest Cleric <i: lire fully conetlderlng  tho ijurnmiil).���������Lady, II'h a good thing  you came out; when you did.  ac  Natural Resources Bulletin  Flax Seed industry is Reaching Substantial Proportions  The Xatural Resources Intelligence  Service of the Department of the Interior at Ottawa, says:  The prairie provinces during the  past five years produced 5,730,000  bushels of flax seed, per year, ai large}  proportion of which is used in 'the  making of linseed oil. A report of  production of this oil for 1920 shows  that there are eight mills in Canada  crushing flax seed, of which Manitoba  has two, Alberta one, Ontario two,  Quebec three. Tliere were used  3,527,096 bushels of seed, from which  were produced 2,627,265 gallons of linseed oil. 79S.975 gallons of boiled linseed oil, and miscellaneous products,  including oil cake and meal, to tlio  value of $2,149,903. The capital invested in the industry was 52,911,634,  and the number of employees 2.1*1.  Last year imports amounted lo but  1,173,451 pounds, whereas in 1921  there was'5,955,926 pounds imported.  COMBINATION  LOUNGE.DANCING  &  CONCERT    SALOON  w  N'.     tl.     l-tSi7  IM-ninn the* )v*i_\\ the* CamuUau RU-axn-  ship Lines have alwaya been tho  pioneers in placing at the disposal or  the public palatial river atenmers,  which have provided pasaengera with  aU tho coml'oiia thai It waa possible  to obtain abroard ship. The Intro  duet ion of the S.S. Hichollou into the  service, however. has outclnsaod any  previous effort, on the part of the company in this direction. Tho S.W.  llieiiielitru jh wen muueel. it was ai  i;reat, honored and proud name Ju the  iilhlorj, ������if France, and the company la  merely -perprtu'il.ltou*; 31s greitlne.ss In  Ihe river steamer which beura Cardinal Iticholien's name. The *veasel  in not only groat, hut palatial, and lta  ���������magnlflarnee ro flee tit credit on Its  builders, oapocially when considering  ���������that, It is tho work of Canadians. It  i������ undoubtedly the last word dn do  hixo conatructlon, and waa built nt  "Lauzon,, by tho DavJo Shipbuilding Co.  The 3'tjeheliou io constructed along  hrtos ior the com fort o t i La pnn-ucngoro.  Inasmuch aa the amusement and no-  cial rooms aro entirely meparate from  lhe .sleeping .'icoommodaUoti, t>o that  the tfnrly retiring birds may secure  rest without fear of being diaturbed by  the Joviality of their follow travellers.  OH burner engines havo been introduced, which Ih another atop In the  direction of advancement, and Insures  a maximum of cleanliness. Her  dimensions nre: Length ovor all, 332  foot: beam ovcr -guarda, 56 feet; molded depth, 21 ft. tt In.; ateam ia supplied by aix Scotch cylinder* triple  oxpanalon type and develop 4,500  horaepower.  Nine Thousand More Farms  Over Fourteen Million Acres Now  Occupied In Manitoba  The increase in the number df farms  in Manitoba in the last decade has  been about 9,000. according to census  figures, or at a rate of nearly 1,000 a  year. The province has now more  than 53,000 occupied farms with nn  area of over l-i.G0O.000 acres, the  average aize of the Manitoba farm being 27-1.2 acres. The valuo of nil  farm property in the provlncea, baaed  on the census of 1022, is placed nt  $656,500,������6J.  There  i. U I.-* b   2~4 *���������-  hundred  * dumb.  ore  four thousand  deaf and  tJint.    tii        Loiiuku,        oiiMr        mill  that   nre   deaf,    blind    nnd THE  CBESTON  BEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  ORESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY,   OCT. 19  Japanese Relief Coming  The sometime efficiency of Review editorials is worthily demonstrated in the announcement of a  local church that it intends to give  the collections of Sunday, November 28th, entirely to Japanese relief.  And to make sure that the offering will be a generous one it has  &lso been decided that the 27th will  be harvest thanksgiving Sunday,  and for those who cannot attend in  person facility is given for them to  present their offering in advance or  a day or two after the service to  the church officials.  To those without the pale of this  particular denomination the Review  has no hesitation in certifying to  the probity of the clergyman,  wardens and treasurer. Contributions may be freely made them in  full assurance that none of it will  be nipped off for denominational  use at this or the other end���������or in  transit. The money will go into  the Red Cross fund for the purpose.  Cranbrook is another point that  has been slow to   do   anything   in  this connection.    At a public meet  ing called for the   purpose   a   few  days ago less than a dozen persons  put  in   an   appearance,    and   the  matter was disposed of by turning  the good work over to the Women's  Institute, the Cranbrook ladies not  having,   apparently,   developed   as  much dislike of the Oriental as the  members of  the   Creston   organization bearing the same name.  Notwithstanding, this is one of  the worthiest causes Creston has  been asked to help of late, and the  freewill offering should be a generous one.  have decided that Cranbrook is  hopelessly Tory and by giving them  the normal Tory majority of Creston Valley the situation can be  made none the -worse.  If there is any satisfaction to be  gleaned from the situation it would  seem to be found in the fact that-  when the Dominion redistribution  takes place this -new order of things  will place Creston Valley in East  Kootenay, which just at present  has cabinet representation at  Ottawa.  Should the rearrangement of  constituencies proceed along the  lines predicted Col. Fred Lister is  liable to find himself all dressed up  and no place to .run.  Slocan-Kaslo hardly looks likely  with William Hunter threatening  to develop eternal youth, whilst his  only hope in Cranbrook would seem  to lie in being a comprise candidate  in case the prospective Wallinger-  Caven Cameron scramble for the  nomination in our prospective new  electoral home necessitates the  bringing in of an * outside" man, for  which purpose the colonel comes  worthy and well qualified.  /������#* HEAVIERZand^WARMER  Before you do, come and see what we are offering in quality goods  for MEN, WOMEN and CHI1DREN.  MEN  STANFIELI)'S heavy weight in ribbed  Shirts. milC'DKiwers, also   Conibina^  .-.   tions, ���������'������������������".  FEKMAN7S    fleece    lined    in  and Combinations.  Shirts,  RING ARTHUR Brand  in  ribbed   or  flat knit all wool goods English made..  ���������;;:':lapiesv ���������;  WATSON'S    niake   in   spring   needle  '- weave in a great variety of prices" and  and every one good value.  GIRLS  We also feature Watson's in all sizesr���������  Shirts, Drawers and Combinations,  Pooling 'Em at Kaslo  BOYS we recommend our VELWA TEX fleeced.    We carry them in Combination  style and odd garments, also All Wool Combinations, at low prices.   .  CREST  LIMITED  Redistribution Guesses  With announcement about a  month ago that the first draft of  the new provincial constituencies'  redistribution had been completed  it is but natural that considerable  "inside" information should be  reaching Creston as to what is to  happen in this connection, more  particularly in the Kootenay ridings and more especially as to  where Creston Valley is likely to  land in the shuffle.  The most persistent guess ia that  there will be no new constituency  to bear the label CreBton, or any  similar title, in which this section  would figure as electroral division  headquarters.  Rosel&nd and Trail are to be  merged. To keep down the size  of the combined ridings theoutlying  polls contiguous to Nelson will be  tacked on to the latter constituency.  Kaslo town and surrounding  voting eeiitren will Vie merged with  Slocan, and tlie Kanlo riding as  now constituted will pass into history as Creston in foredoomed to be  attached to Cranbrook.  The Review passes this out for  what it i������ worth, with the observation thai cue who po.s*<-B -as an  authority on the provincial voting  assures that such an arrangement  will greatly benefit the Liberal  party.  The merging   of these four   con-  "What is worth doing is worth  doing well," appears to be the  slogan of the local member, particularly in hia platform efforts.  Everyone will recall the unexpected frankness he exhibited at  the Bowser meeting here in June  in telling of his inability tp do anything for the riding, as well as in  pointing out the much-worse conditions of local highways as compared with 1919, and even 1916,  barring hard surface work. ~  In his opening address at Kaslo  fair early in the month the colonel  again shone at doing things right  by"assuring his heair-ers "that 7 the  fruit display at Kaslo was even  larger th an the display of ths same  product at Creston.  And the worst part of it is that  his Kaslc hearers took him seriously, as is indicated in the following  paragraph   from   the   Kootenaian:  Col. Lister, among his remarks  at the fair last week stated that  there was more fruit on display  at Kaslo fair than at the Creaton  fair. If this is so Kaslo had a  larger fruit exhibition than Creston and Nelson combined.  In looking over the list of winners at the Kaslo "show we note  that a grand total of twelve boxes  of apples were on display." At  Creston cup competitions alone  brought out a total of fifty boxes,  to say nothing of the Biiigle box  lots.  The Review can quite believe  Kaslo had a better show of fruit  than Nelson, but when it comes to  excelling Creston���������well the colonel  is carrying the joke too far and for  the benefit of the Sootians in the  country at the north end of tbe  lake they might aB well be told  right now that the joke is on them  ao they will see the fun and have  their laugh in the immediate  future.  According to Mayor Anderson it  ia seemly to tell thc Kaslo Scotch  funny stories early in life if it is  desired that the humor should become apparent to them by the time  old age intervenes.  We fear the looal member traded  ; too Industriously on thin weakness  | of his hearers on this particular  'occasion,    lint   outside   of   having  BUTTER vVRAPS in   any  quantity  at  THE REVIEW  '<!) Captain A. J. limit.*. ICN.it., comntander ol tha 'Umprtu of Canada,' waa bom at Bradford In IBM. In 1������00 be Joined!  ���������ha Canadian Pacific and In 1M0 reeolwed hla first command. Dnrlngr tho war lit commanded hospital ahlpa, notable tha "Emprcaa  of India" and tha "Manitoba."* Ilia appointment to tha "Canada" date* back to tha launching af tha liner. Ilia laat aceoaa*  pUshinent  waa the capturlna a** tha Ulna  Ribbon of the  Pacific for   tha   fastest  journey  acrosa.  <2) Tha "-Rmprcaa of Ruaala** waa ballt bj������ the Fairfield Shipbuilding and Ifinaineorlnir Co., Ltd., of QUaasow* haa quadruple  rcn-wa and driven by steam turbines, which develop a apeed of 20 knota per hour- She l������ a product of Bnadlah boat anarlaoarlna  und haa tha utmost In accommodation and luxury.  (S)  Th* "Kmpreaa af Canada." 31.800 ton IInor, was tha aocond liner to give aid and shelter to deotltataa ot tho Oriental  In  addition to carrying about BQ0 passansora, aha took t.BOO mora on board whara they racolved clothe*'and madlca]  when   ahe  captured  the   Blue  Ribbon of  the  Pacific*  making tho woyojre from  Includes  an  elaborate cruise of tha  !  fltituencies  into    Lwo    ridinga    will  *vliimnate two Tory rri<������njS������-erH, whilst j swell -oheme-H   Ivanio    tiiuwl    not bo  with the Kaslo  vote: added   to 81 o- j. p-ormitted to develop  swelled head  can Crib prospects are improved in  that direction, and the polls added  to Nelson aro also said to l>e Orit  for the most part, thereby Htrength-  ening tho Liberal rmndidato in that  i I<1 Ml tf.  After the Wallinger wwiiep in tho  Cranbrook byr* ejection in AtigtiHt,  1.022,    tho    parl.y    in an agent    may  over its fruit   production    an  pt\rc<l with Crouton   VkWt.y.  com-  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21  ('IlKHTON HIItDAH  8.titKl   11 a.m. T.'IO (������.iii.  tutrmoll  attention.     Bhe   recently   came   to   tha  llmellirht    Yokohama and Vancouver la S daye. 10 honra and KB mlnutea. lier next winter program  world, where aho will take a limited nnmber of globo trotter* to no leaa than 18 foreign  Included  In  the Itinerary.  <4) *trit������ "Empr-ttHi oJ AuatralUt'"' of Uiu cull-u*! Ui*> sis 1*1* ofi tci������ P-U������*lf������u at. *~c~.~,<ak*t uS U~u &u~.~ul.~.~ Mud ~0,k.ai)4_h-.bl~i kvn*-**/.*-'  tions   rides with a length of MB foot and la an oil-burning woasel of a reclsterod tonuaore of Xt'OOO tone. .���������''"������������������  <8) Captain Roblnaon, K.N.R., of tho "fCmpre** of Australia," whoa* heroic feata on tho acena of th* Jrlental dlsaaUr, baa  prompted the Spanish ambassador at Tokyo to cable the King, recommending th* beatowaJ of a docoratlon. Captain Roblnaon la  one of the most papular skippers on the Paclfle and haa served on Canadian   Pactflo ahlpa alnce  IB9R.  /"��������� RAPH1C tales ocf the Oriental dlsa&toi aro dollyIluring hor propellers.  ^���������~J being received on this continent Many exf thorn  contain harrowing experiences of ourvivlng Inhabitants of Tokyo, Yokohama and mountain resorts nearly, and make true the age-old adage, "Great disasters  have \> rot] uveal groat men."'  Canada's participation In rescue work in the Far  ������������������'ust wuh the first foreign aid to reach that stricken  ���������.ountTy nnd to-day tho world haa learned of unaccountable f������nt.������ of bravery, deeda of generosity and self-  Mr-rifiee on th������ parts of aovcra) Canadians, who ot  thp tlm+ of thp turmoil wore engaged In missionary  , t>i   mr-mmtllc   fields,  To (f'HptiHn Robinson of the >,Bmprcsa of Australia," and Captain Kent, river pilot, tlio country  stain Is indtthicd for the- rescue nnd caro nt <-,$(.(. \Wt-m.  Tbu report goes on to state that the -"Australia" was  making ready to sail for Vancouver, when thc city of  Vokn-hnmu wnt> spcn crumbling and smothered under  the IIrial wave. Tho sea became ao agitated that other  "<pa  \,i*j\.u  tut>i.o  mill  ram mod  tlio "Australia" in-  porta  witb   many  Inland  excursion*  _   ...._        ^     In aplto of such handicaps,  Captain Robinson mailed his big' liner to safety, whero .  la/tor it became tho homo of over 4,000 destitute survivors,  Tho "Empress of Canada," which happened to bo  one day out from Yokohama when tho first despatches  were flashed across tlie broad Pacific *������ wasted no time  tn rushing to tlio scene of destruction. Tho day woo  employed in providing accommodation**, foodstuffs and  clothes to those rcfugeos whoso need was most urgent.  No leas -Uinn 1,500 refugees found shelter on tho  "Emprcas of Australia" and were conveyed to Sliang*-  hal where modlcal attention and care aro being pro*  vldcd by tho authorities.  With every uvaiS-alUlo Imfo of ber cargo apace* cram- ,  mod   with   foodstuff a   for   tlio   earthquake titrlclcen ,  !"houn!snd3 cf Jnpn.n������ tho "'Etetprcsa cf Rucnla" zs~~\~?i '  Irom Vancouver on Sj^temlbor 6tb,    Owing to her ���������  superiox  Epeed,  Cho   ,44E;m-pre*s  of  Russia/'  Jndudcd  in a fleet of three relief ahlpa now wndcr way, la ox*  pected to bo tho first to roach Japan on September  Ilth.  ... CHRISTMAS and NEW YEARS  ~P^~\i~\'~~~t  in the  SPECIAL TRAIN from WINNIPEG  DECEMBER 11,1923  Direct to the Ship's Side, for Sailing off tbe  SoSo MONTCALM, December 14  from WEST ST. JOHN,. N.B.  Through Tourist Sleeping Cars  from EDMONTON. SASKATOON. CALGARY, MOOSE JAW,  REGINA and WINNIPEG, will be operated for the following  -        sailings from West St. John, N.B.:  hydroplane takes part in the race.  This race is one of the most sensational  that has ever been shown here.  Cranbrook: Methodist Church was 2A  years old on October 7th.  /.  on  Club at Kaslo  of   well   over  S.SmMontclare  To LIVERPOOL.  SAILSNGb**.*  SaSviMeiitia  Ta So~tth~-~--f>t4>~-  SAHJNG D*c.l3  SmS.-Montcalm]  To LIVERPOOL  SAJUNC ftec. *4!  S0S0Mdrlaeh  To GLASGOW  SAILING Dec. 15  For Reservation on Train, and Steamship ask any Agent.  WHEN YOU  TRAVEL  M������^mfi0^i^Ni  Use One Service through*  &G~yta 0;  J  Far  Piaxejorte, Organ and  Singing* Lessons  ARTHUR COLLIS,ZCr**ton  rP-.O. B~m7~ ���������  Oaihbaemd  liai Aii AsMiiiwii  "Oathbound," a picture produced by  William Fox. with Dustin Faraum as  the star, showing at the Grand,  Saturday night for its first local  showing, ie a story of real interest and  a romance of exceeding charm. Dus*  tin Farnum. like his brother William.,  is an actor of peculiarly virile force  and ������ pleasing? p^rsonalitj*. In ���������*Oath-  bound"he has a role that jdisplavs  these characteristics to great advantage, fiis auecess. like that of the  photoplay, was instantaneous and  emphatic.    ~  The story is that  of a  ship owner  There is  still  a   debt  of  $400  Rowland's $1600 tourist park.  Tbe Fifteen Hundred  now has a membership  law-.':    '  The Bike lodge at Kelowna is  presenting that town with a hospital  auto ambulance.  The Graham evaporator at Vernon  expects to handle almost 1000 tons of  apples this season.  Xedge: One of the seven wonders of  the , world is how. one Greenwood  gossip remembers it all.  Grand Forks apple butter factory  has resumed operations. Pinna jam  will also be made this year.  The scholars at Coal Creek school,  near Fernie.' last week raised a little  over $20 for Japanese relief.  Foul brood is responsible for a considerable shortage ill the honey output  in the Okanagan this season.  ���������>**..~*.**V-..���������,���������.*���������:���������  * *m  Wonaen's Institute ssssbsrs at  New Denver are taking a course of  instruction in basket making.  Penticton expects to have $40,000 of  uncollected taxes, .and irrigation service rates at the end of the year.  At Fernie the church pastors are  being canvassed to have them, cancel  their morning service on Armistice  Day so as to assure a. large turnout at  the soldiers memorial exercises.  Only six people turned out at  Cranbrook at-the meetinsr to organize  for Japanese relief, and the half dozen  kindly decided to allow the good work  to he done hy the Women's Institute.  Tlie Okanagan- branch of the R.C.  Poultry-men's Co-Operative Exchange  1 has gone ont of business. Egg producers in the north part of the district  absolutely refused to live up to their  signed contracts.  Teamsters at Cranbrook are so careless that there is great complaint; |K  that city that dead cats sometimes fail  offloads of garbage causing an aroma  that is complained of by passengers on  trains entering that city.  By putting all users on meters  Penticton hopes to be able to head off  the present demand for a bigger water  supply. Part of the system is how  metered and in that area the consumption of wetness was much less than  before meteres went in.  MRS. J. A. F. CROSS "TON  1st ClassCHexi'oro'L&if.  P2ANO IJ3SSONS  Advanced Pupils only  J. A. P. CROMPTON  Si-Befog "LeeBona. Pisco Tuning.  LIP Ufiip LOQP, m. 2u$W  MeetsTHIRD THUKSDAT of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  BRIC OLSON ,W.M.  tfMBER  X 4T 12  Sealed tenders will be received by  the Minister of Lands at Victoria, not  later than noon on the 23th day of  October. 1623. for tlie purchase of  License X 4712. to cut 2,957.850 feet of  Tam&rac. Hemlock, White Pine.  Cedar. Yellow Pine and Fir on L281,  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.  X~~~���������X  00a-.~~.-~0.  fcttero       iTtSSfl-  wuO &bteS3 gn������S wQ    ������������c������ptur������    &  smugglers' and river phates. He de-  tflJls^bi^ brother to assist him in  running down the thieves. Much  mystery- 'surrounds the identity ofthe  4'dock rats" and scenes showing them  making off with their plunder are  more than exciting. A speed boat  race between "Miss Los Angeles II."  William; Farnnnafa speed boat which  won the Pacific coast trophy, and  "Rip" one of tlie fastest motor boats  in the world; isa real thriller. To add  an additional touch   of  excitement   a  Men's Half Sole.    ..���������-S1.0&  Women's Half Solos..���������     75  H-inch Haime Straps-     2S  1-htck Haime Straps-.;--.-     30  l\'isck Haitns Streps���������    3S  All other parts'" of Harness* at  corresponding prices.  5% It oir profit 11 alt tfiv Marinas  Secondhand Store is Open  As iWiff^suSt&Mi  Shot and Harness Repairing  lnohsd-s ott  las* wii-h w~  Omm wlttUa   _  tt*.  titta tmS������~^Sd~-JiiWi  from for ������ae -pear fittm  ���������ueh  imnm, as ioi mei  ~R'VBlaaVMSBVwwm  trcMuitiVtt.  VfrH  dus er _  ���������notions ~  Texas are  Provtadoa for vetsurn  n������������.*%������iapff  er taxes sn aeuiar-s' ure-enurtionia  towa or cltr lets r  '"'=���������  aih������41 V^tmur. ������r 4  dlr������at er tatMr-e-Qt,  liBtment to Marc*  Is there any  I w B-8y.*ffl_ ^      "g g"M        *% B11 ti?"  House?   Of  its, aeottlrMI  m from ���������������-  SU������-PUftCM  OundI.  op cmawH  j������������evtat*������ ���������   Crews  sweats le  Crowe Lea****,  miretuuuNre  pure****,:"  twrart awl '���������^^  mra 40  OS),  ~~~&^������%SJ~~?  must  bs  ffMSS^Il^a     K^Mtf'  ���������MAJMNft. **  Industry' tew*  .ttrimtm nitrfl  srmwtmm  ���������traito*   Msuaer  OtmmuiskttM?  Anntfl^i v> ������Bto*-t~t~i& *0sffi*r*������altfli tflmifrfl * taa#^i  tut tsmimmhtttrm. trtttitgrntt: prtwiiy .tsst tmtmts-  ttaSnofl owaera, 0Uick~owKv������r������ tnajr  ttttrm JLmttwLmLkltmt. t~~r rmttf* mjLRH^S-  M#tit. iW8riMi������ er partially fuse, panEteis*  lor MtUtara. oamp������ra or trav������llMra. up  areatas; Aet,  mt foi  4������VslSfa������������������it el J*VMto������k  a������Mlnleti������tloil   a  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. Hut why  "worry fJJJ  mUtnamracti ~~wran~t  Hants and Bacon  Mj, jMus<ja^kMB0       If litiilfi'il  Cooked Hant  Lunch Mmat  Bologna*, ticc.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals ���������Shamroclr  products.  P  tss^sns WLaSst ttM lit ii   & C0tr Ltd.  ^^n^^B   r^S    ^^1 ^Q   ^^H ^^n*laB^  En order to attract visitors earlier in  the season Penticton is talking about  an apple blossom festival for next May.  R. W. Edmondson of Cranbrook  has produced an. 18-inch sunflower  head that he estimates has 7C00 seeds  in ife.      pi-  J. H. Owen of Trail has invented a  hand soap that ia equal to Snap for  ridding one's hands of oily accumulations. . ''Zi   ..'  Cranbrook has. amended its trades  license by law andiiin future banks in  tiiat town will pa^a. license fee of -$2������Q  a year. .��������� *      ���������??��������������� Z"  Th������ Herald te^ini������c������3mg the erection of a new jail 3t-P������nticton. Two  birds have flown tho coop there inside  a year,  -v-,..-- * :"':'i   ���������'~~~-   ���������'���������"-���������:  Cranbrook council -hs& been petitioned to spend $6000 on a new ice rink  that the curling club will lease at $360  a year., '.'*..  -65 of. the no speak English residents  of Trail are taking two nights a week  night school instruction in Canadian  language.    " ;Zy?':  .-.*;':...'���������'" ^  ;;  . To date not enough young ladies  have enrolled to make it po������sible to  start the night school classes in dressmaking at Trait. 7 ,,- "7  A fish hatchery will be operated at  Nelson this winter and the young  stock planted in many of the streams  in the Kaslo district.  A record at church going was made  at Greenwood last Sunday when 70  adults were in attendance at a Presby*  terian rally day service.  In Cr-anbroolc's  sunBcfwer  competition Joe Palmer deserves  a  place  in  the hall of  fame   with   one   that  developed a leaf 214 inches wide.  When the work near Blko is complete 0000 addition*! horsepower wilt  be added to the capacity of the East  Kootenay Power Company plants.  The Ledge complains that the  childrrn of Greenwood are altogether  too accurate when shying stones at  electric light globes on the streets of  that town,  Vernon News: Ifc Kie doubtful if any  country tn the world could provide  more glorious weather than that  experienced in the Okanagan during  September.  According to the Miner mining  properties at Rossland are now In  better shape to operate than at any  previous time in the history of the  ioduatry there.  The hot summer brought good business to the Y.M.C.A. nt Cranbrook.  According* to the annual report just  issued there wero 2010 bathe taken at  the swimming pool. ^  H. B. Baynes of Cranbrook has  shown the Courier one of his potatoes  that weighs two and a half pounds,  and he has two others that go one and  three-quarter pound each.  Tt rriMV t-.tsht turn hitth as &40.000 to  complete repairs of the damage done  at the Vernon electric station when a  flv wheel on the big engine burst,  wrecking things' jjnesj-firally.  Every time you use a spurious or imitation part on your Ford  oar you increase the element of danger.  Genuine Ford parts are made to meet specific tests of stress and  strain whioh manufacturers of imitation parte know nothing  about. .:'-."*?.  Then, too, when your Ford needs overhauling or adjustments it  pays to patronize the specialist-���������he has the equipment and  the skilled mechanics.  STAPLES & PIERSON  Fbreigii  ge  Those ImitBg deaBsiip witia  ffcceiga oDuntfJes wmI fisd  it advsmtageoue to s&egotla������$  thoir drafts mmd fellS������ Off  exchange through tho Im������  perial B&nk. This  always procure'.-'tha  possible ratos  IMPERIAL   BANK  C Wm ALLAN,  OF CAMAJEUfc  GRESTON BRANCH,  RflBS  Recording Milk Production.  D  each cotf as  nee Mpccpy  given to you. by any oionrhemsahtm  will Auelp yoa to ficecp -~t~~dkoffl~~~M~~dS3~l  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       ���������  RESERVE FUND  CMSTON BKAKCH, C ft.  Hi $.0001000  $1S.O00lOO������  Hot Aw  and  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  ^and Pipe Fittings od hand.  #    Y  f   ,   SilL-    M     \^ IVilVI/TLl  ^4 f"      \~~r* 1 \Zr*S~- * V*JR JB* W#**tfi**taL'!i*+ftHV**1^^  y  THE    REVIEWS FOREST-ON,   03.    C,  Straight Talk On  Danger Of Colds  "Let yoar cold gain head-way, and  you can't keep it from running into  Catarrh- ..*-'-���������;. Zy-Z' '-���������'. ���������Z"'?.     ��������� '������������������ i      '.  Catarrh" never "stays in Hie Same*  place���������it travels down into the lungs���������  then it's Consumption.  Drive colds and Catarrh right out of  your system while you have the  chance.  Easily done by inhaling CATARRHOZONE, which instantly reaches the  true source of the trouble and gets  right where the living germ of Catarrh  is working. .  CATARRHOZONE is full of healing  balsams and essences, and is able to  patch up the sore spots and remoy*  that tender, sensitive feeling .from f  nose and throat.  Hawking and spitting cease, because  the discharge is stopped. The nostrils are cleared, headache is relieved,  breath is purified. Every trace of  Catarrh,, bronchial and throat weakness is permanently removed.  Get CATARRHOZONE today;  months' treatment $1.00; small size  50c. Sold by all druggists, or by mail  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  I  : "���������  '  JHLIJQD  . GOLD  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian    RlgTiLs    Arranged    With  Publishers,    P.    D.   Goodchlld   Co.,  2G6   King  Sti   West.   Toronto.  j*- (Continued)  CHAPTER XXII.  Church-Going Clothes  After his few words to Dorothy the  wounded man lapsed again into coma,  ., in which  condition he  was   found   by  the physician, who returned with San-  .;���������' try from Crawling Water.    During the  *; long intervening time the girl had not  I moved   from   the   beside,   though   the  ��������� strain of> her own terrible,.'experience  ', with"Moran/was making* itself sfelt ira*  " exhaustive   fatigue. '" '���������*���������"  "���������..-..���������"Go.. EJid. rest yo.u-c������Mj*,*'���������Santix.>urg-  ed.      "It's ray turn now."  "I'm not tired," she-declared, trying  to smile into the keen eyes of the doctor^- w&o Jia^J^aa^dr^^^fets- A^******"*}-. t!"*e  old plainsman as they rode but from  town.    , .      . r       ..  Wade'lay vwitB.:"his'.'feyes.*- closed, apparently->in profound, stupor, but gave  signs of consciousness when' Dr. Cat-  lin gently shook Kim. '���������- Dorothy. felt  that" he sliqulfl* noj be disturbed", although she kept lier own counsel; but  Catlln w-antecl to se'^ if he could arouse  li is patient7 at all, "for . the extent , of  the injury caused by tlie bullet, which  had entered the back in the vicinity of  the spinal cord, .could be gauged largely by the amount of sensibility remaining. The wounded man was  finally induced t.o answ.gr. monosylla-  bically-.the questions pu������:7to him, bait  he did-"so witlr surly irapatience. The--  physician nexr. made a thorough* examination, for v.hich he was better  fitted than many a fashionable city  practitioner, by reason of his familiar-  iry'with'wo'unds of all kThds.1  When he arose Santry, who had  watchod him mr a cat watches a  raoiist', forced himself to speak, for his  throat and mouth wore dry as a bone.  "Wei!. Doc. how about it?"  "Oh. ho won't die this .time; .but he  may \i*-- ihor'e i,f*or \sorp.p.i\\y~.~}<i~t.���������':, So  far*as I c:in toll ihe bulW.iu.st grazed  WANTS TO HELP  THER WOM  Grateful for Health Restored  by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound  Toronto, Ont. ������������������ "I" took Lydia EL.  P������r*~ich;im'r**. Ve portable" -('ompotmd for*  \.,~ijp.;\irli.': end for v.-caU ar.d ;'roary fo*o*!-  -Jn^s-oauso'J by my condition. Soirwitirfiea  i foit. ko hne) that I couldn 't. rlo my house-  ���������work. My '.Hrifchhor tuld mc of your  ���������mc-.tl-i-iT.r. and I rea. I ahont if. in the 'Toronto Telegram', and thought I vvould  tako It. I 'if/il very'good* result.'**, ft  built rii-~ i-]i nnd J huvti told i-icveral  friends what   ir, Iimm done for rn*--     You  ; the spinal cord, and it's the.shock of  j that which makes him so quiet now.  A fraction of an inch closer and he  would/have died or been paralyzed, a  cripple, probably for life. As it is,  however, barring the possibility of infection, he should pull through. The  bullet passed straight through the  body without injury to any vital organ,  and there is no indication of.'severe  internal hemorrhage."  Santry moistened his lips with his  tongue and shook his head heavily.  "What gets me," he burst out, \'is  that Gawd A'mighty could 'a* let a  skunk like Moran do a thing like that!  And then"���������his voice swelled as  though the words he was about to  uttter exceeded the first���������"and then  let the varmint get away from me!"*  Dr. Catlin nodded sympathy with  /statement and turned to Dorothy. She  Jaad "been, anxiously searching his face  "o discover if he were encouraging  them unduly, and when she feit that  he was not stretching the facts a tremendous \veight was lifted from her  mind.  "You are going to stay, here?" he  asked.  "Yes; oh, yes!" she answered.  "That's good." He opened his  medicine case and mixed a simple  antipyretic. "I'll explain what you're  to do then. After that you better lay  down and try to sleep. Wade won't  need much for some days, except good  nursing."  "I'm    not    tired,"    she insisted,  at  which jje smiled shrewdly   "I'm ndt! asking you if ydtl're" tired'-  I'm telling you that you are. Those;  nerves of yours are Jumping v now!  You're got ,;'our patifeiit id' consider  first, and yo������ can't look, afte*r him un-  j less you keep well yourself. I'm gor  ing to-mix something up for you in d  j few minutes and then you're going to;  rest. A nurse .must obey orders." ">���������  He explained to her what she was  to do for the patient and then gave  her something to offset the effects of  her own nervous shock. Then counseling them not to worry too muclij  for there would be no fatal result if  his directions were followed, the phv-  sician mounted his horse and rode  back to town. Such journeys were  all in the day's work to him, and poor  pay they often "brought him, except as  love of his fellow-men rewarded his  spirit. ;.  During the long days and nights that  foil owed,'Dorothy scarcely left Wade's  bedside, Tor to her mother now fell the  burdens of the'ranch household. From  .JeeJ-y^^JJiaJt.,sb,e, n,eyer would be, equal \  to the task of caring for so many people, Mrs. Purnell came to find her  health greatly improved by her duties,  .w"bp.cl-L..leftjxexfno^opportunity for morbid introspection.   "'"*"P.'  Santry, too, was In almost constant  attendance upon the sick man, and  was as tender* and ; solicitous in his  mini stration s as-'���������' Dorothy hers el f. He  ate little and slept less, relieving his  feelings by oaths.whispered into his  mustache. He made the ranch hands  move about their various duties as  quietly as mice. Dorothy grew to be  genuinely fond of him, because of  their common bond of sympathy with  Wade. Frequently they sat together  in the sickroom reading the newspapers, which came out from town  each,.,, day. On pne such occasion,  .i\vhei| Sarilry .'had. twisted** his mouth  '���������a^y* i.it ^determined effort to fold the  paper he was reading without permitting a single crackle, she softly laughed at him.  v "Yoa needn't be so careful.     I don't  think It' would disturb him." >  The    old    fellow    sagely shook his  head. .  "Just the**/'same," T "ain't takin* no  chances," he said. .  A moment aEtefward he tiptoed over  to her, grinning from ear Xo ear, and  with a clumsy .finger.pointed outjthe  item he had been reading. An*expression of,,pleased surprise flooded  her face w'hen she read it; they laugh-  softly together: aiid, finding that he  was thre ugh with the paper, she pijit it  away jn a bureau drawer, meaning to  show that, item some" day to Gordon.  Under the care of *Dr. Catlin who  rode out from Crawling Water each  day, arid evon moro because of Doro-  thj*i-������ careful nursing, the wounded  man was at last brought beyond the  clangor point and started on the road  io health, ��������� He was very* weak ;'ancl  ���������very pale, but tho .one : danger -that  Catlin had feared'and kept* mostly to  himtjel I', .the* danger of blood-poisoning,  ;wa.s;now definitely past, and the  Tjati'ont'K physical condition slowly  brought, about a thorough and tom-  plntf- recovery.  "Sflmo of it you owe to yourself.  Wn.de, as tho reward of decent, Hying,  and liotnii of it you owe to tho Lord,"  . CaUln told him smilingly,;. "But most  ol' It you owe to this "little girl he>ro."  Tin   patted   Dorothy   on   tho   shouldor  association with Gordon so very  sweet; but she told herself that she  must not be foolish, arid she welcomed all who came. Naturally so pretty  a girl-doing the honors of the house  so well, and so closea^linlked with the  fortune fcNCf .Ipjef'Tiogpt, gave rise to the  usuai-' aetffietxbns.'' ���������"* Many were the  quiet jokes which the cattlemen passed among themselves over the approaching wedding, and the festival  they would make of- the occasion.  "Well, good-by, Mies Purnell," said \  Trowbridge one day,>smiling and yet j  with a curiously pathetic droop to his J  mouth. J  "Miss Purnell?" Dorothy exclaimed, (  in the act of shaking hands. *  "That's what I said." He nodded  wisely. "Geod-by,    Miss    Purnell."  Refusing to be envious of his friend's  good fortune, lie laughed cheerily and  was gone* before she saw through his  little joke.  The next afternoon she was reading  to Gordon whei the far:away look in  his eyes told her that he was not listening. She stopped, wondering what  he could.be dreaming about, and missing the sound of her voice, he looked  toward her.      . -.'.-'  "You weren't. even listtning," she  chided, smilingly.  "I was thinking that I've never had  a chance to get into those ehurch-go-  ing clothes," he-said, with a return of  the old whimsical "mood. "But I look  pretty clean,-don't I?"  "Yes," she answered, suddenly shy.  "Hair brushed?      Tie right?    Boots  clean?"  To each question she had nodded assent. Her heart was. beating very  fast and the rosy color was mounting  to the roots of her hair, but she refused to lower her eyes in panic. She  looked him straight in the face witli a  sweet, tender, cool gaze."  "Yes," she said again. 7  "Well, then, give me your hand."  He hitched his rocker forward so as  to get'closer to her, and took both her  hands in this. "Dorothy, I've got  something to tell you. I guess you  know what it is." Her eyes suddenly became a little moist as she,play-  fully shook her head. ^ "Oh, yes, you  do, dear but I've got to say it, haven't  I? I love you, Dorothy. It,sort of  chokes me to say it because rny heart's  so full." .  "Mine is, too;" she. whispered, a  queer catch in her voice. "But are  you sure you love me?"  "Sure?      Why, that other was only  Withdrawing her hands from his,  she laid her fingers for an instant on  his lips.  "I want to show you . something,"  she said.  She went to the bureau, and taking  out the 'paper which she had hidden  there, brought it to him. It was a  moment before she could find the  item again, then she pointed it out.  They read together, as she ami Santry  had done the first time she had seen  it. The item was an announcement  from the Rexhills of the engagement  of their daughter Helen to Mr. Maxwell Frayne.  Dorothy watched Wade's face eagerly as he read, and she was entirely  content when she saw there no trace  of his former sentiment for Helen  Rexhill. He expressed genuine pleasure that Helen was not to be carried  down with her father's ruin, but the  gLgL knew that otherwise the news had  lerx him untouched. She had always  thought that this would be so, but she  was comforted to be assured of itr.  "Why, that was only an infatuation,"  he explained.      "Now I'm    really    in/  love. Thank     Heaven,     I    .    .    ."  When she looked at him there was a  light in her glorious violet-shaded  eyes that fairly took his breath away.  "Hush, dear," she said softly.  "You've said enough. I understand,  and I'm so    .    .    ."  The rest was lost to the  world as  his arms went around her.  The End  Japs Object to Private Radio  Military    Officials    Fear    Confidential  Messages Would Be Deciphered  Efforts of a private wireless corporation to popularize radio in Japan are  being met by the opposition of Japanese military authorities. T  Officials of the military department fear that should a private wireless tower be erected official messages of a strictly confidential nature would be picked up and deciphered. The opposition has relaxed  somewhat, however, following the.  undertaking of the company to instruct its operators to make no effort  to tune in on the government radio  and to dismantle its plant and voluntarily go out of business should this  agreement be broken.  The promoters of the radio in Japan  believe they can convince the authorities that sufih a project as they contemplate would bring immense benefits to the Japanese people In the form  of entertainment, education and culture, and that for this: reason their  plans should be allowed to progress  without interruption.  ...  Gin stakes   its   name   from   Geneva,  where It was first distilled.  Great Sbldi&F atfcT Hero  Justice arid.'Courage Werje^Quaiities of  Sir John Moore  . A statue of General Sir John Moore  was recently; set Tup" jin 7Jth<er tcqvn. of  Shorncliffe, Kent, England. -Mt will  remind Britishers of a fine mah Jind a  hero, but it is aa-^emblem _ of.something more" 7* of" sp^efbrng tliat bas  made Britain great���������-goodness, justice  and; .cqurage-���������qualities which; met in  the heart and soul of the great soldier. "The storyiX)f his deeds"at Gor-  urina is forever set in our minds by  the fine ^poem; '.'The Burial of Sir John  Moore?':    ;*'   .., \      .._', ^';...Z-Z.:--  It is not alone for his  war '.record  ������������������.*��������������������������� ** * ���������        * -..������������������. ���������������*-   *'       *������������������ :*.���������*���������  however that he is enshrined in the  hearts "of; his countrymen.^ He is remembered above all things as* a reformer of' the ^ army, one who swept  away wrongdoing, injustice and brutality from "the regiment with which ho  had to deal, and one who, in his own  life, was a model of the discipline he  imposed. *,*������������������*.. ,  Don't  wait until   tomorrow  lec���������,tod������������y..;   ,,   '  to  neg-  A bore is" a man who has nothing  to say and insists, upon saying it.  Makers  Of Violins  Iruwls what. ,r.   I/I?, *W Tor rn<--     You , , , ��������� ,    ,  t" B M������   ?(   J*   '������    !   ,S A^      r can  tf'11  y������u   It isn't a ploasan. job  Ioronto, unt. yours."  Mrs. 1.4-c: ib willing to write to any  girl or woman suffering from Mich troubles, and answer any queations they  may likn to npik.  Women fuffnrinpr from female troij"- j  -������\f-n  eausing   haekaehe,   irrogulariti*--*??, 1  pain*!, hearing-down tVeiingH and weak- j  r.''*:-"**   Kh-miM   trake  Lydia K.  IJ.iTil;ham'.,-i  >rrv,.,f>*n),|p   c'r,v~ir-.'- ���������;������-���������.���������*,     >"''*.*  '-a-}.*.! <". t-p-.r- '  voirth of t.htH HpUmdid medicine ������ho������.vn |  hy Much fa'icH n.H thi:"., hut ft>r nearly Wily  yearn   let.Urfl  like   thi������  hav<- been received from thousands of women.  Yon might be interested Sn renrltng  Mp������. IMnkham'.H Private'! exf.-Hook uj-tin  1he "Ailment*! n. Women." Yon ean  g-et a copy free hy writing the Lydifl  K, Pinkham Medicine Co., CoIxHirg,  Ontario. C  "4in thai ho?" r;iIc! Dorothy, mla-  ohlevously,      "Tlint'.s im  rmieli oh you  know about if. It's been one of fhe  mri'.-.r <\<'Uy.'M'v,\ Job;-, I ev.-r had."  "Hlt-V, a woiiih-i-ful girl," said Wade,  with a tender Jook al ������n-r, alter they  liad  Uvu',\ici\  nl   her oulhimd..  "(iU, ;,i������u >uhL Ihlnk iki-it becruiKe'j'rn  ihr .'.-.'ii,'*. ,;/,) -U'UlihI hi n-," hJm: hlU.-ill*  fnn-ly <l(*i]!ip-rl, nnd lhe pSiyriehtn 3<epl  eigbi tit* h������ 11 i*;lhni.**;,  "There vjun finolher _',l\-) lif-re once,"  Hi'tld Wade. "Or at leant i.he 11 Med  f>nrnev/h;i������ differently fvinn nnyihirig  7011've done  lalely."  IU wn? wrl] ������*:io?u-;h i������(<w lo re<:e|v������j  i������h frlendu  on   htU-t vImJIk,  and  Trow*  Bavarian Village Turns Out Bulk of  World's Supply  In tho village of Mittetyjfvald, in the  heart of the Bavarian highlands, live  the men who manufacture the greater  part of the world's supply of violins.  Mlttenwnld has taken the place of  Cremona. OC tho 1,800 inhabitants of  the village, over 800 nre exclusively  occupied with I.he manufacture 01: violins, and the output i*eaches 50,000 violins pur annum. They are exported  to all life countries of the world. JCach  family of violin makers has its own  particular trade secret, a sort of trlclc  of the trade, handed down from father  lo son, but I'or general instruction in  violin making an interesting school is  curried on in 1 ho village.  UTMLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting. Aspirin at all  W.     N.     I'.  M.l;7  bridge, wan the flr^t.  to drop In.    hor  OJhy did r.ot rofnd having T.* nt. htil ������ri-u*! ��������� , .  ���������wft.ii  not. unvt- Hhe  enjoyed Itavlng  Um I ">iJi\'""  other,,   for  .nhe   hs.d   round   th������  c.Uum \ Jo������'������lnn an   th<i head Sea?"  What He Wanted to Know  A Scottish farmer met his minister  one day and said: "I sen yo into got  bnclc Iran the Holy I.nnd, air." "Yes,  John," wan tht* reply; "back again,  nalV unit nf>iind. its you nee." "Man,  I've oflen Ihoehl," said the farmer, "I  wad WW-f to hear o* that place 1'rae  nne' whe������ has "fteon tlio country."  "Well," wan Ihe reply, "I saw Lebanon,  Jerusalem,   Jericho,  and  the  Jor  flr������n,   and   wun  up  Mount "  eiuie  me  Inlerrupllne  you,"  aaid   tho  former;   ''I4j.1t  If  It'o  a  fair question,  *..ii;   1*41 dtiim  Hj*tJ.~.ii~l' uuulH   itsti  Jor-  "Kx-  Accept only an -"unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," which contains dirccikins and dose worked oui by  physicians during: 22 years and proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain  Handy "Bayer" boxen of 12 tabletn���������Also bottles of 24 and 100���������T)niprjri������tB.  AMrln M ������hn trn������l������, vnnrlr fr-vi'fmttraA In rfft-nndni) or IlaV-Br Manufuctur-n Of Mun������>-  ������.cctlcacld������������ur *st OaUcyltcacld. \Vlill������ it U well Known Ujnt -A"Pi"���������*j'"u'l"l���������'r,"y'i  manufacture, to tsmmlmt lists nubllo aB������ln������t Imitation*, tho Ta������il������t������ of l������ay������������r Company  ���������will hm atamped witb their gftieral  trada- mark,  Mi* "Uayer craaa. J bf  i---  THE   REVIEW,    ORESTON.   B./ G.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  How Britisii Bagged  13 German U-Boats  Vice-Admiral    Keyes    Has     Revealed  -Another War Secret '  ***. "-  A war secret involving the destruction of thirteen German submarines  was revealed at Folkestone by Vice-  Admiral Sir Roger Keyes, when he  was presented with the freedom of  the borongb. Sir Roger said tliat in  Getober, 1917, a German submarine  which had been blown tip in Water-  ford Harbor, was raised, when most  valuable information was found' on  her. There were details as to how  German submarines got tinder or over  the mine barrage across the Straits  of Dover. The Admiralty then established a long line of small craft, manned by 150 fishing crews. "The result  was that thirteen German submarines  were soon lying at the bottom of the  channel between Folkestone and Cape  Griss Nez. ~~  Previously the losses of English  merchant vessels had amounted to  70,000 or 100,000 tons per week,  hut as a result of this operation that  was reduced by five or six thousand  tons per week.  Wages of miners in the Ruhr pits  are to be increased 245 per cent. The  increases are to go into effect immediately and he retroactive Irom Au-  gust 6.  Only five passengers of the 1,186,-  479,000 carried on English railways  during 11)22 were killed in accidents;  This is one passenger in every  2S7.000.000.  More than 500 passengers oh the  Empress of Canada, which docked at.  "Victoria. B.C., told of having to take  shelter from two typhoons just before  leaving Hong Kong.  More than one hundred persons  were drowned, aboubone hundred persons killed and injured ashore, and  about fifty junks and sampans capsized during a typhoon at Macao. China.  Food rationing similar to that ot  war days was inaugurated in Glen en-  kirchen by the German authorities  owing to scarcity of meats, fats, potatoes, milk and other essentials.  In a battle with rum pirates on  board his schooner, the J. Scott Han-  kansen, out of Nova Scotia, Captain  Arthur Moore, of Weymouth, N.S.,  was shot and probably fatally injured.  Russia has exported 600,000 -tons of  grain so far" this year, according to  statistics5" compiled at Hamburg,  whereof Germany lias taken over two-  thirds.  Commencing with the sailing of~the  Canadian Winner on October 20 from  Vancouver, the Canadian Government  Merchant. Marine will inaugurate a  new monthly service between Vancou  . ver and Avonmouth,  England.  Tom Moore. President of the Trades  and Labor Congress of Canada, has  been named by the Executive Council  of that body to represent Canadian  labor at the International Labor Conference in Geneva in October,  Ismet Pasha arrived in Constantinople from Lausanne, where for several  months he had heen engaged in the  pourparlers which led lo signing of  the trealles with the .Allied powers  and the United States. Uo was acclaimed by the populace. Tho city  was elaborately decorated nnd be-  flagged, nnd there was special illumination in his honor.  Take it home to  the kids  Have a packet in  your pocket for an  ever-ready treat.  A delicious confection and an aid lo  tlio belli, appetite,  digestion.  Seated tn its  Purity Package  For the Motor Trip  For Aches, Pains  The Safe Home Remedy  NERVILINE  When sudden sickness comes, when the  kiddies come In with colds, their little  chest.s'and throats sore from coughing.  quick results always follow a. vigorous  rubbing witli good old Nerviline. If it's  Cramps, Colic, Diarrhoea, Nerviline is a  wonderful friend; it brings ease and comfort ko quickly. For young and oldr to  overcome the minor ills tha.t constantly  arise in the home, nothing compares with  '���������Nerviline."���������35 -cents at all dealers.  Celebrates Tenth Anniversary  The tenth anniversary of the establishment of the Ogilvy Flour Milling  Company's plant at Medicine Hat, was  recently celebrated. The plant now  turns out 2,500 barrels of flour a day  when running full time, Since the  commencement of operations and up  to the present time the company has  shipped dnt over five million barrels  of flour.  Britain's Ships Busiest  Small Percetnage of Idle Tonnage In  British   Ports  Mercantile ships "eat their heads  off" when tied up at the dock, and  Britisii ships are tbe busiest in the  world, according to Herbet N. Cas-  son, who from *London*Ksent to the  Boston News Bureau a review of  the annual report of the British  Chamber of Shipping. He says, in  part:  "The one insignificant fact in the  whole report is that British ships  are the busiest in the world. They  are six times busier than the ships of  other nations. There are at the moment 12,000,000 idle tons in the world,  and only 711,000 of these are in British  ports. So, roughly speaking, England has one-third of-the ships oh the  high seas, and only one-eighteenth of  the idleness."���������Toronto Globe.  A Divorce Granted  After many years of patient suffering, you can be divorced from corns,  you can get rid of them completely by  applying Putnam's Corn Extractor.  This wonderful old remedy acts in 24  hours and never fails. Refuse a substitute and remember "Putnam's" is  the only Painless remedy. 25c everywhere. :      ���������*''  ������������^:;:Mi*^'5-^*^*&%:r:&^^  This semi-sports tailleur presents  the new set in sleeve, a full under  arm line and beautifully embroidered  pockets.  More Trees On Prairies  Seed Grain Needed by Saskatchewan  Saskatchewan now requires 32,000,-  000 bushels of grain each year to sow  an average" cropped area of approx^  mately 21,000,000 acres, according to  M. P. Tullis, Field Crops Commissioner. Two-thirds of the seed needed, or  20,000,000 bushels, is wheat, while the  balance is largely oats, amounting to  10,$00,000 bushels. Rye comes third,  with about I,000,0j00 bushels; barley,  700,000;  and fiax, 300,000.  A  New  Street Cleaner  Winnipeg Is First City to Use Dustiess  Sweeper  Winnipeg is the first city to adopt  the dry, dustiess system of street  cleaning. Equipment, of which Mr.  Blaney, formerly a Winnipeg man, is  the designer, has been purchased after the tests made before the city's  representatives. It was proved conclusively that the application of water  or sweeping after sprinkling with  water, was not the proper solution of  the dirt problem, for after the wet machine had swept a given area, and  time had been allowed for the street  to dry, the dustiess sweeper passed  over the same .surface and left it polished..  Its Quality Sells It.���������The fact that  so many thousands of intelligent people continue to use Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil speaks volumes for its  healing efficiency. Ever since it was  first introduced it has grown steadily  in public favor, owing entirely to its  manifold usefulness in relieving ahd  healing sickness. As a specific for  cuts, burns, scalds, _ and various inflammatory pains its record is beyond  reproach.  Will Make Great Difference to Welfare  Of People  Remarkable progress is being made  bjr the tree line Jn its natural advance  Upon the prairies is the cheering news  to westerners contained in the statement of Mr. Arch Mitchell in charge  of the Canadian Forestry car from Ottawa.  CHOLERA INFANTUM  Stop the Gough.���������Coughing is caused by irritation in the respiratory passages and is the effort to dislodge obstructions that come from inflammation of the inucous membrane. Treatment with Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil  will allay the inflammation and in consequence the cough will usually stop.  Try it and you will be satisfied.  Asks  For Incorporation  Big  Cholera infantum is one of the fatal  ailments of childhood. It is a trouble  that comes on suddenly, especially  during the summer months, and unless prompt action is taken the little  one may soon be beyond aid. Baby's  Own Tablets are an ideal medicine in  warding off this trouble.      They xegu-  To the Edmonton Bulletin, Mr. Mil-   late the bowels and sweeten the stomach and thus prevent all the dreaded  chell said: "The tree line of aspen  park land has advanced from 60 to 100  miles in the last dozen years, and the  general effect on tlie welfare of the  people will be great." Following in  the shelter of the aspens are the  evergreens and today spruce may be  found growing in bluffs on the prairies  quite forty miles from any others of  the species.  Problems Of Moving  Huge Grain Crop  Distribution   off -Grain  Cars is  Important to   Every Shipper  The handling and distribution of  grain cars plays an important part in  the movement of the wheat crop of  Western Canada both eastward and  westward lo the world's, -markets.  Without the "first, provision and constant supply of necessary box cars,  the farmers' wheat cannot be moved,  and the methods by which movements  of both loaded and empty cars are  kept under constant surveillance by  Canadian.. National Railways officials  in Winnipeg are of general interest to  the people Interested in the growing  or handling of grain.  The ' .movement of tho grain crop  each year i.s perhaps the biggest problem which railway officials "must, face,  and with tho* constantly increasing  grain haulago business of tho Canadian National Rtithvays, new problems  arise each your for which solutions  must be found in order that there mny  be up delay invgotling tho grain to'  market. WUh slight variations from  year lo year, the grain crop of Western Canada, br-glna fo move toward  tlu? markols of tho world about the  first of September, but proparntlonB  for I his movement are begun by ihe  Canadian    National    Railways    many  l|]<)ll!.h.S   bfKJI.:   IlliH.  Engines ancl cars are mobilized nnd  inspect nd and aieoeasavy repairs mado  lo both motive power and rolling  ;stui;l;, which is later awHenibled and  then dbYlj-lbulecI ihrough the west uncording to the needs of the different  areas lo be served. Thin year tho  i'uiuuiian Na lional Kit 11 way h aro in a  bv<l������:r puRlilou Us handle tho How of  Km In than ever before from thn Ktamd-  poJnr. of card and power available, and  nil preparnUoi-iH hare been niadu bo  ihat the movement once begun, wilt  ocnUtuie without, a hitch until all damn mis have been met.  Change of Water  " Change of Diet  Change of Climate  Cause DIARRHOEA  Mr. Fred Palmer, 217 Dalhousle St.,  Brant ford, Out., writes:���������"When I  flrst went out lo the North-West the  water played hacoc with my bowels,  and being in a remote spot I could not  get anything to give me relief for any  length of time.  I wrote and told my wife about the  ,time I was having and she sent me a  bottle of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawbei u$\ and   I   cannot  speak  too  highly of itfor what it did for me.  Whenever tho children have any  bowel trouble from eating fruit or  drinking strange water, which thoy  have done for the past Ave years, llv*  ing in the country, the only remedy wo  use is 'Pr. Fowler's,' and nobody  should bo without it as it cannot bo  heal, for instant relief.*'  Th*. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry lias been on the market for tho  past 78 years, you don't experiment  with new and untried remedies when  you buy Jt, but be sum and get 'Dr.  Fowler's' when you ask for it aa a  substitute may he dangerous to your  health.  Price riOe a hot Lie; put up only by  The T. Milburn Co., I/lmited, Toronto,  Ont  summer complaints. They are an absolutely safe medicine, being guaranteed by a government analyist to contain no opiates or narcotics or other  harmful drugs. They cannot possibly  do harm���������they always do good. The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25c a box from The Dr.  Williams" Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Arduous Climb Brings Party  To Summit of Mt. Mary Vaux  Quartet From Jasper Reach Climax of  Camping  Trip   When   They   Make  Supposedly Impossible Ascent  Two men from Chicago and two women from Ohio, have just reached  Jasper and report that after a six  weeks' journey through almost trackless wilds they have been successful  in reaching the peak of Mount Mary  "Vaux, hitherto considered invincible.  The four who made the ascent wero,  Douglas Sutherland, Secretary of the  Civic Federation of Chicago; Ben  Herzberg, Chicago Attorney; Dr.  Emily J. Widdercomb, of Kent, Ohio;  and Miss Mary Blakeslee, of Medina*  Ohio.  When the party set out from Jasper  early in July, accompanied by Bruce  Otto, a well known guide here, they  were told that they could never make  it. "The summit of Mary "Vaux is unreachable," old-timers told them.  "The country for miles around is too  rough'" But all of the party had ridden on tho elevator during the rush  hours, besides being experienced in  mountain climbing. So thcy wero  used to hardship.  Thoy reached the top after six and  a halt hours of arduous climbing. The  summit is 10,000 feet above sea level  and affords a superb vtew of tho Canadian National Rookie;**, /or miles  around.  River, Sask., WIII Be Furthest  North Village  -Application for incorporation as a  village of Saskatchewan has been  made to the provincial department of  municipal affairs -by settlers at Big  River, Sask., north of Prince Albert.  The village, when incorporated, will  be the furthest north of all the villages in the province. The settlement was started some years ago by  lumbering interests, which were subsequently bought out locally and lumbering and fishing form the main activities of the settlers, "who are too  far from a railway to grow grain extensively.  Memorial to Columbua  It has been proposed that the largest lighthouse in the world be erected on Santo Domingo as a memorial  to Christopher Columbus, to be paid  for and sfipported by the twenty republics of the western hemisphere.  Minard's Liniment for Corns  An adult  sea-lion  has  been known  to eat forty-four salmon in a day.        *  The  sun  gives  800,000  times  more  light than the moon.  Oo'nol ������affas  another day wtttt  * toM ii c, Bleeding,, or Protrud.  Ing Pile*. Ko  surgical operation required.  Dr. Chase's Ointment will relieve you at once  and afford lasting benefit, eoo. a box; all  dealers, or Kdmansop, Bates * Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sample Bor free li you mention Kits  paper and enclose Sc. stamp to pay postage.  MONEY ORDERS  A Dominion Express Money  Order for  ~r~  dollars costs  three  cent*.  "Third Smokestack a Dummy  The aft -KmokeKlack of tho "Lovla-  fhian Is really a E>,367-gallon wator  tank, said to bo tho largest afloat.  Many admirers of the titanic liner  have boon pnz'/lrul hy thn Pn.et thitt the  rear stack never poured forth smoke.  VV".    N.    L\     IIS7  . Mimjird'B Llnifiient for Headache  fSZL yMJ^m^^t H011 y������u can Promote it  4r> <J^^^Z1 Ctean, HeallliyCondlltotii  VOB|ir> fftyfr>UwMurlne Ev* Remedy  C tff~J ~. GJ flUJ ������������wiBi������ ttnd Mornlno."  Keep yonr Kyea Clean. Clear and lYenuiir,  Writ** for Vri*-* jw������f*e C *nre Be oh  Mails* Cy������ Umnix C������s..~- CaalOhli Blrod] Ctotcoao  BLACK  LEG  ~~mmd~mw~4 ^^EI  100% PBOTtCTION FOR LIFE  from onc vaccination wtrh.  Cutter'* Liquid or Solid  Blackletf Aflffressin. Absolutely safe. Cutter's Solid AtM-rs-  Bin loje-ctars work just liLeBUcil-rpt  PilU meet ors. 1 j" Cutter's A ccrc-tun  in unobtainable locally, -write  The Cutter Laboratory  '���������-���������'Thi Imtimurjthat Kmwt !I,u>"  Berkeley (U.S.License)  California  NJ.B.*���������Old Style Powd-f r and Pill Vaccines ttill tea-da  for those who prefer them.  Js^iiwwwkswifet <���������**  "All mothers can put: away anxiety  rofjardinET Hjelr sufferlofi children  when thoy have Mother-Graves" Worm  Exterminator to tflvo relief, Its effects nro fiuro and hirstlng.  ���������P������.������IJ  tiNjUana' Valuable Fur Catch  A very valuable parcel of soul B"kln-*s,  tho catch of the Indiana ef tho west  coast of Vancouver Inland during tho  Hpiiuf? 4)1 this year waa shipped to  Vancouver for transhipment, to London. Tho ealoh ..-nn valued rtt  $S0,000. ^~  Mlnard'a Liniment Relieve Co Id 9  icBip^Hrsra^^iOTO  K>B !������;t'������Pi***k������1nTn'*������trn*nt!l tLtoli rtllittt*.,  *~*tt- tf !,>*.%_ Tut ������.l���������u������4-������..t ������i������������iti, nillnl.euir*-,  J. L..-, \..-y^,~-.-~.;������. I.-..-. .0:a*~.r~.*i (ii'i.-. t-liir.  r*uiF������, knowu l.r morn tli������n f~*ny p������ir������ ������* Ki������*t������llW  H;>..������1n i.'iiri*.     It '.*"���������[���������������* r������������������ ti.trn-* -vrorUm;���������*-nil  I j A i jf.    A*iba������ 11 Ul t]tb< f.r tMxlt, ICwUdo *~t  Kendall"* Spavin Treatmenf  hilttlr tt, J''>"i c*nista 11 qulrlnlywhcn I In n������>t|t*.li������(������.  A wsT-smiy rs-r~ t. bnr-n f..r jr-ii. K'������-wujuh-wM-to  to Ni rrjity. Auk 7*D������ir������lr*l������-T *1������������ tw������tt1ni������i you wa  la town. T������-a������ tU������*������>w*TU-i#i������i������*u������ outto rrioliiArott,  Hr U * rrrj-mi-ae. Ca- u l.r t < ,. j,*j tt "A 'I ������<-*.������������*������ <������U  th������ natta-ml-nviT Arafat, tt't. or writ4 ������������.  "l:������gu'.������f" fer 31aru U.r-Uutul *Ua ���������XifiufdT Cm  Ilumln uu. w  DR. tt. J. KCMOALL COtXPMlV,  fc*. i-io*lo-un* .mum, Vt., 0..t������.A> - -SSBfrw*  XHE'.CJtBSTON  BEVIEW  Local and Personal  A. Comfort is a business visitor at  Blairmore and other Alberta points  this -week.  For Sale���������Knitting machne in  #ood working order, can be seen at  Review Office.  For Sale���������20 White Wyandotte  pullets, $1 each at ranch.. Mrs. A. E.  Penson, Erickson.  Mrs. Davis and children left on  Wednesday to spend the winter with  friends in Georgia.  Walter Lawrie, assistant C.P.R.  agent, was a weekend visitor at his  home in Cranbrook.  For Sale���������Set mink furs, cape and  muff; also comfoi ter for child's-cot.  Enquire Review Office.  *������For Sale���������.Jersey cow, due to  freshen October 15th, very gentle,  $75.    R. Sinclair Smith.  Pigs For Sale���������Tarn worths and  Yorkshires, 6 weeks old this month,  $5 each.    A. Comfort, Creston,  The Methodist Ladies' Aid announce  their annual Thanksgiving dinner* for  Thursday evening, November 29th.  FRUIT RANCH   FOR   SALE  20 acres, 3 acres in orchard, 10 acres  elearpd, balance partly cleared, house  and barns.    F. K. SMITH. Creston.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Tho Earth  is not Fist  ���������Someone has aptly put it in  the remark that "The earth is  got flat���������but people who cannot save soon will be." One  of the biggegt expense accounts  is for what yon eat. In'this  direction the specials listed below convey some idea of the  savings that can be effected  not only on week-end buying  but on all the lines carried in  the store.  PILCHARDS  20c. per tin  ENSIGN Brand  SALMON  3 tins for 95c.  STELNA Brand  CORN BEEF  1-/6. tins 25c.  HEINZ Cream  TOMATO SOUP  3 tins for SOc.  M^.    IDnTUEDC   Lower  Ssrvt&e  Prices  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  We are now A^ent-s  for  Grizzelle's  Greenhouses  A I] orders will be  pi'. > mpt ly fit tc n r 1 c d  to.  Moh and Neilxon Cnocolatem  &U iu fill ill v  Fo~bZ Sale���������Guitar,* in splendid  shape.������3P. R. Truscott.  The Dominion fruit and Vegetable  crop bulletin for October still places  the Valley apple crop at 150,000 boxes.  Mrs. H. Blenmenauer and young son  itfi Cranbrook are visitors here this  week with Mr. and   Mrs. Bert Nelson.  $8 was realized at the Christ Church  Ladies'Guild tea at the home of Mrs.  C. G. Bennett, on Saturday afternoon.  For Sale���������Brand new .303 Savage  rifle; also a shot gun in first class  shape. Exchange Barber Shop, Ores-  ton.  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher of piano-  forte. Graduate of Royal Academy  of Music, London. Lamont Bldg.,  Creston.  The grouse shooting season closed  on Monday and has heen the most  successful for local hunters for several  years back.  Mrs. H. Truscott,   who    has   spent  the past four months -with her son al  Harrop, returned to 'Creston at the  end of the week.  The thunder and lightning accompaniment to Monday afternoon's rainstorm is reputed to be an unfailing  sign of a mild winter.  Licnel Moore, wha has  been   work  ing at Kellogg and othei Idaho points  for the past four  months,   is home for  a visit with his parents.  A. Lovestroni is the first of the  town hunters to bring down, a deer.  He got a 200 pound buck on the Winlaw limits one day last week.  .J, H. DeLong of Vancouver, provincial inspector of high schools, gave  C"eston*s higher seat of learning his  annual official call on Monday.  For Saxe���������Slip scraper, 4 camp  beds with mattresses, box stove.  McClarv Heater, and 60 gallon feed  cooker.    Enquire Review Office.  For Sai/e���������Young heifer, half  Holstein ahd haif Jersey, will freshen  about the middle of October. A**. G.  Samuelson (Canyon) Erickson P.O.  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranorook is making Creston headquarters this week, whilst making his  fall inspection of the rural schools in  the Valley.  Harvest thanksgiving services at  Christ Church wiii be on Sunday,  October 28th, with the collections  stnnounced to go to the Japanese  Relief Fund.  Fruit "Wanted���������Twenty cars of  fruit and vegetables wanted immediately. Payments made twice a  month. Full . particulars from K.  Kleist. Creston.  Mrs. A. Pierson had the misfortune  to break her wrist on Tuesday night  when she missed her footing when returning about 8.30 from making a call  on one of the neighbors.  The Junior Guild of Christ Church  announce a silver tea and sale of work  to he held in the Parish Hall, Saturday. October 27th, 3 to 6 p.m. Candy  stall, dolls  fancy articles, etc.  There will be the usual Armistice  Day sale of poppies again this vear  under the direttion of the local  G.W.V.A. These will be on sale  Saturday morning, November 10th.  Next Sunday will be Children's Day  at Christ Church, and there will be a  special service for the children at 3  p.m. Preparatory service is being  conducted this afternoon at 3 o'clock.  Dominion fruit commissioner Geo.  E. Mcintosh of Ottawa, in company  with *R. G. L. Clarke of Vancouver,  chief B.C. fruit inspector, wei*e here  on an official visit on Thursday and  Friday.  Mrs. Arthur Atkinson left at the end  of the week for Cranbrook, where she  will spend o few weeks, and will then  be joined hy Mr. Atkinson as they are  planning to spend the winter in California.  flnan  ���������Hg        BB   cSB ^^LJ9 RB ^H wS ^S ^9 ^ffl^^ffiy  A CARLOAD  of  Feed  and  G 1*0.1 n  The heat Livestock, whatever their breed may be, oan  only be kept hest if they are  properly fed.  Wr������ Kpociatize in Lho different kindn of feed, and we will  be glad    to   recommend    the  correct Food i'or your stock.  Drop in at your convention oa  and .yf.rmnuiMv inapoct bho  varied Wnm of the high grndn  Ogilvif?   products   oarnudl    in  HWrtsU.  mm  The'��������� Banff dafhce orchestra made;  their first appearance of the season at  the Grand theatre ballroom on Tuesday night. -The turnout was small,  not more than 4Q couple attending.      :  This is the time of vear when new  heaters are being installed. Anyone  who has a reasonably serviceable old  one that they intend discarding will  confer a faVor by-giving it to the  Creston public library.  Morning worship at the Presbyterian  Church on Sunday will be a Women's  Missionary Society service at 11.10.  The society "has its October meeting at  the manse on Tuesday afternoon,  October 23rd, at 3 o'clock.  R. Stephens has- pn rchased the two  lots adjoining Christ Church rectory  from W. A< Pease, now of Cloverdale  Mr. Stephens is making preparations  to immediately proceed with the  erection of a house on the property.  Rey.Zi'J. D. lipnald. the India  missionary, attracted quite a large  crowd to the evening* service at the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday. His  address, which was illustrated, was  interesting and fully appreciated by  all present.  Papers- were signed this week  whereby-Lidgate Brothers take over  the garage business of W. B. Embree  on a lease basis, getting possession at  the first of November. Mr. and Mrs.  Embree and family* we understand,  are intending to go-to California.  lt is announced that Sam Moon is  the winner of the sweepstakes at this  vear's fall fair for the most points in  fruit. Mrs. Speers and Mrs. E. N.  Holmes are tie for the $5 special prize  offered by Mrs.. Mallandaine for the  most points in the cooking class, bread  not to count.  Another break in the exceptionally  line fall came on Monday and Tue&dav  when rain was very much in evidence  throughout both days and accounting  for a total rainfall of at least an inch.  The Monday storm brought the first  showing of snow: oh the higher peaks,  and the white mantle looks to be here  to stay.  A quiet wedding was solemnized by  Rev. G. Knox at the Methodist parsonage on Friday night when he  united in marriage Miss Bertha May  Dtshman and "Jock" Osborne. The  ceremony was witnessed by the bride's  mother and other members of the  family. Mr. and Mrs. Osborne will  make their home at Sirdar, where  Jock has a job with the C.P.R. bridge,  crew. ���������.__���������  Win. Ramsay of Nelson, public  works district engineer, was here for  a couple days' inspection on Thursday  and Friday last. He states that the  new road at Kitchener will be completed before the end cf the month,  and that in addition to slashing the  right of way of the Arrow Creek diversion all the surveys will also be  made so that a start can be made on  it first thing in the spring.  Armistice Day will be observed by a  service at the monument on Sunday  morning, November Ilth, at which it  is expected all the clergy of the town  will take part. The veterans are asked  to fall in at the Mallandaine block at  10.15 a.m., to assure a march off at  10.30 prompt, as it is desired to have  the service under way so as to permit  of the two minutes silence at II.  With the veterans uniforms are  optional but the wearing of medals is  requested.  grevious bodily harm" to George  Betti and Lonie Gilnaet, also of  Kitchener. Although the affair took  place on October 2nd, at -a cabin about  eighteen miles up Goat River, it was  not until Friday last that Davis was  taken into custody. ,  From what facts can be gathered in  the case it would appear that when  Betti and Gilmet took to the hills Oct.  2nd on a prospecting trip Davis follow  ed them, overtaking them at the shack  ijsed by the Americans who fished  at. that point this summer, as the two  men were sitting at supper. Davis is  alleged to have at once warned Gilmet.  that* he would "get him this time"  and   almost   immediately   discharged  the contents of a shotgun he carried,  which, fortunately, thissed the victim's  feet. A scufflefollowed Jin vwhich  Davis emerged still in possession of  the ^nn but before he could, fire again  Betti grabbed hirn, and this time he  was relieved of his weapon. The men  then moved on and no more was heard  of the affair until last week, when the  provincial police was notified and on  investigation it was decided to take  Davia into custody. '  Davis is a trapper who has lived at  Kitchener the pasttWoyears^previous  to which he was a resident at Creston  for a ti me, occu|> v i ng the old City  Bakery premises prior to his moving  to Kitcnener.  A REAL BARGAIN  ote-Size  ritin  LINEN   and-   IVORY   FINISH  10c. each;    3 for   :..*._ ~t -  REGULAR PRICE 20c.  *'*."��������� *-* ���������"*'  Don't pass this up! It's a bargain!  Kitchener Man in Trouble  As we go to press today (Thursday)  Magistrate Mallandaine is trying W.  O. Davis of Kitchener, who is charged  with   "shocting    with   intent   to   do  It's the steady pull of all together that  WINS *  We are advancing the '������������������-.���������* ~   ������������������  PRICE ON McINTOSH APPLES  GROWERS!    Your loyalty to your Company will get you  the best prices possible for your crop, and  REMEMBER  a lifctta consideration from you will do a Job 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 but in playing a poor hand  well that wins!    Get behind your Company and help it win.  Associated Growers of British Columbia. Ltd.  't^jj.W^a  ...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  grnnarlae  SJHk .^NWttk H|Bk HttBH HHHHI  rllBEBllilsS  Hard war a  ���������mm * '*#��������� tt* tm m <tw  JI ESl^K^Er "Iffiw,u5-'ff2*SJfwJ"*'w5'?*'ttii'',!^


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