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Creston Review Nov 2, 1923

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 ZWn  *������<-fe?������i*  !%&$  ���������$B--  ?m  .4.  #.  Vql. XV.  GREST^^^  No. m  BONNEKS^EItRY/ Idaho. ���������>ct. 31  ���������According to word received from  Boise this week, W. G. Swendsen,  state commisioner off reclamation, has  announced that Idaho has completed  the investigation off the feasibility off  the drainage project in the Kootenai  valley and the inference w that the  statA officials regard the propect most  favorably.  Mr. Swendsen stated that Canada  had officially asked for additional time  to collect data before conferring. with'*  Idaho officials on the cost and ways  and means of enlarging-the outlet of  Kootenai lake.      _   :''.    . "yi.  In  connection  with drainage plane  for the Kootenai valley.   A. J. Kent,  federariand bank appraiser, who for  many*years has been an ardent work-'  et for reclamation of tbe bottom lands  of this county,  is investigating a plan  which may prove to be feasible.   Mr.  Kent's plan was outlined in the Li bby  Western News Inst week as follows:  Mr. Kent is very much interested i������  a phase of the Columbia Basin irrigation prajest, his   interest  lying   in   a  proposed diversion  eif the   waters   of  the Kootenai river and their ultimate  nsejn the big Washington irrigation  project.    If this can be done. MrC Kent  and the interests associated with  him  would  kill two birds with one stone  in that they   would provide   a   great  volume off needed water for the irrigation project and at the same time, by  diverting a large part off the Sow off  the    Kootenai    River    during   flood  period* would accomplish the reclamation  of  the overflowed lands of the  Kootenai    valley     3ying     north    off  Bonners Ferry in  Idaho  and   British  Columbia. .   ^  For y^tts this  recIatoaUoS: of -it&������������  anarvelonsly rich overflowed lands off:  the lower Kootenai vaiiey has been a  cherished dreamt Banners Ferry and  British Columbia boosters.   Mr. Kent  now believes he has a feasible way to  accomplish this.     He  states that the  men who are promoting the immense  " Columbia basin propect contemplated  the storage of a large volume of water  in Flathead lake and the ultimate deli verv of it' onto the project through  Clarke Fork river. Pend d'OrEelle lake  and Pend d'Orielle river.     But .Montana people are Objecting to the use of  ~~ Flathead lake as a storage basin and.  Mr. Kent states, have practically succeeded in making that feature, off  the  project impossible.   And this is where  Mr. Kent's scheme comes in.  By diverting the waters off the  Kootenai river he would provide a  volume off water to take the place of  that which was to have been stored In  Flathead lake. ~H1k plan involves the  diversion of the Kootenai at some  point above Libby and the carrying of  it, either in a large pipe or canal to  Annual  Thanksgiving  I Bull lake into which" it would be  emptied and from which place it  would find its way- into the Clarka  Fork river by way off Bull -lake and  Bull river. While here Mr. Kent was  securing maps and other data, and is  very nanch convinced that his plan is  entirely feasible. Should.Kent's dream  reach the point off realization, it would  meantne expenditure, of a large sum  of money in construction work in  Lincoln county.!- -'P  -The Columbia basin project is the  contemplated irrigation of 1.750,000  acres of land lying west and southwest  of Spokane at an estimated cost of  ������250,000,00������.   The overflowed lands of  m  7lte#"<������#������,  ;JHi*2U  the lower Kootenai for the reclamation  of which Mr. Kent is working consist  of about 80.000 acres lying in northern  Idaho and British Columbia. Tracts  of this land that h*vn already been  reclaimed produce   marvelous,crops.  Creston High School Literarv and  "Debating Society w*a"<jrganized-at an  enthusiastic meeting-of the students  off both rooms of Creston High School  on Friday afternoon. -Principal Bronsson acting as temporary ohairman.  A council off eight \ named by the  meeting for the purpose drafted a very  businesslike constitution which, among  other things^ states t%at the society is  for the purpose off conducting entertainments and debate* cf s.high class  character, to develop the powers of  expression off ther pufrile ahd increase  the culture off the High School.  In joining np at the nominal  bership of 25 cents the pupils obligate  themselves to take parkin proceedings  when called   upon,  And   the   officers  I ������;hosen are: -.���������?- .  time   at -9  all   too   quickly  for   the  juvenile merrymakers.  --Art. Atkinson, who has been in  charge of Creston ������rowers, Limited,,  packing shed operations at Creston,  has resigned his position, and left on  Tuesday for Cranbrook, where he will  join Mrs. Atkinson to go south for the  winter. Previous to his departure the  warehouse staff presented him with a  pipe.      _Z "   ,  Harrv Brown, who has been working at U.S. points all summer, has  returned for a short stay at Lister.  Frank Thnrk ill, who has been at  Kimberley for the last twelve months*  was a Lister visitor on Wednesday  last.     -   *     "*. ���������    '"-..."'  Bey. 6. Knox held the usual   fort  nightly United Church service in the  Lister schoolhouse onSunday morning.  Deer are bothering the orchards a  great deal these days, the animals  being so venturesome that one off  them entered the school grounds on  Monday afternoon.  The few men remaining in Lister  being too busy just-at present- to do  any hunting,' quite a few off the  unffenced haystacks are being used as  feeding grounds by the deer.  ob=a-foriestrjr������ t^^hone lihe^r^S^^offj  way at Moyie for the last three wefe������������V  has returned to Xyster.   'Z^^f.yy  Sapt. John Bird is the firet Lister  settler to own a car, having purchased  the. Ford car formerlv used bv Capt.  Bowburv from the Land Settlement  Board. "'-.Z-:..  W. H. Hurl was busy for a few  days last week taking tht* three  Cleveland caterpillar tractors belonging to the Land Settlement Board to  Brickson for shipment to the coast*  The tractors nave oeeu idle for almost  two veins���������ever since development  work ceased.  Mreu-Bowbury is spending a few  days in- Creston this week, the guest  of Mrs. Garland;  Hon. President���������Principal Brousson.  .   Hon. IVice-Presuliatit^-Vice-Princip  -~\--&\iLwt^?'''-y:-ZPM*-'^---'''--r:.  President���������Wilfred    Hetherington.  ���������Vl������;-Prediien't^^&^/.I^st������r;:*-.--...  Secretory-TreasuresS���������Xtuby    Lister.  .   "BntmtairmOTt     ������ Secretary  guerite Crawfford. Harold Payne.  Only the * aeholarar %Qd teachers. are  eligible fformem^-^i&ip, and  for  the  prefien t:' * the ''.' semi monthly    Friday  ���������M^^���������**"��������� '^^ll^^^^^'-^^i>1ilPt1^' ***  men^be������ only.  7^batea and concerts  wiill -rfternaU^ with ^^e  first of  the- ���������  series of concerts ,ttt|&^igivgn: Noyem  ber 2nd. *"**/;*::.. 'y^'-ZyZ^ ~'-"?P':  . The Vance boys have completed  their lumbering contract at "Lumber-  ton are here for a������few days deer and  duck hunting before going across the  line to work for the winter.  mem j Canyon had-its coldest snap to date  on Monday morning when the mercury  went down to 16 above zero. ~ On some  less reliable thermometers 10 is report-  ed registeerd.  Canyon school started on the winter  schedule oh November 1st opening at  9.30 a.m.  /With'very few exceptions apple  picking was completed at the end off  the week, and the quantity to be  stored for later selling is much larger  than at first expected.  tr*. Tc^d.fa ^e-mie^^ m  this week doing the brickwork on the  tellers that are b^hg^t>laced in   t*he  n^w box factory  "fhe number of men leaving Canyon  to work out for the winter at Kitchener. Yahk and other points is the  largest for several season's past.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Strong_voff Yahk  are spending a few days-this month at  Canyon.  Mrs. Wearmouth is a Fernie visitor  this week* a son having arrived last  week at thei home off Mr. and Mrs*,  Waldie. - r ;.'���������'��������� ���������--  Meeting, Nov. 5  The November  session   of  Creston  Valley Women's Institute in the Parish Hall on   Monday   afternoon,   5th  inst., will be an open meeting to which  all the ladies are invited.   The routine  features pf Institute meetings will be  veryshort as the gathering is to be  addressed by Mrs. W. ZD. Todd who.  during her tour  off  the  province,   hi  delivering.a series off lectures pointing  out the advantages"to. be derived from  purchasing home products.     Her  appeal is b ised-upon the principle that  the first duty off ������*������very citizen is to give  preference where quality and price are  equal first to the products  off  British  Columbia, second to those off. Canada  and third to those of the British Empire.. Every year millions  of dollars  worth of imported goods are consumed  in direct competition  with   the   same  goods produced in B.C.   and  this   in  spite off the fact that B.C. agricultural  and manufactured products are laboring  under   adverse ; marketing  conditions.  \ In presenting her- arguments, Mrs.  Todd does so in the form of a model  meeting; first delivering an address  covering the industries off British Columbia, then answering questions pre^  viously distributed in the audience,  after which ^t3~m meeting is thrown  open for discussion on the subject  matter off the address.  Ih addition to the ad dress there wilt  be musical numbers and refreshments,  will be served at the dose.   The meeting will  be. educational   aa  well   as  entertaining and it i������ hoped a tusnoufc  that will tax the seating  capably   off  tibe hall will be in evidence,    '  cement engine room is j?ow completed  and oneN������ff:t^^aaske-ra  but it will be at least ihe-e  month    beft������������-7it^e  balance   of  the  factory plant arrives.,"-.- Zy-jj.?Zy -,?  There were sounds off Revelry bv  night at the home of Mrs. Hopwood  on haiiowe'en when little Misses Hazel  and Helen entertained about forty off  their young friends at- an oldtime  haiiowe'en party which featured all  the games appropriate ..for such an  occasion* including a -fine spread of  good things to eat-,  with going home  FIVE DAYS ONLY!  away on  "V^.:y^r  a  .  Mrs. Glen Messenger vis  visit with 7:her,;;*'"  .0���������.:..-.:.    .  -������*r~r~-~t-~^^~-���������-44~-������������������~.^~������  Sa*fc.'' '~ ~"  A. G. Saniuelaon has a small  at work on the. Sot Mies -Muriel Knott  acquired from the Land Settlement  Board.TOahing the timber into ties.   .  TTnder   tne   aiiBpices   of  tho  Ladies of the Presbyterian  Church, in  Speers-9 Hall  on   -  FRIDAY, Nov. 9  SIX to EIGHT p.m.  EVJERYBOBY WELCOME!  Mtom Siding  ' Miss Marlon Collis returned a few  days ago from Cranbrook where she  has been an appendicitus patient at  St. Eugene Hospital for the past five  weeks. " *v.'  Miss Kuth Compton left on Wednesday last for Wiunlprg, Manitoba.  wJ.ere she will spend the next few  weeks with relatives in that city.  Mrs. Downes of Hbsmer, who is a  visitor with Mrs. Alderson, is under  the doctor's cate at present.  Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ostendorf left  on Thursday last for a visit with  relatives and fi lends in Siiskatchewan,  The tractor working on hard surface  road work went over the Alice 8iding  dip one day last week, but fortunately  no'onr vras huH.  Mrs. Fred Taylor and family, who  have been occupying the Jack Smith  house the past few months, are leaving  thins week for Kelson.  Ii. Stewart is under Dr. Henderson's care at present, it having been  found that a con pin off rlhn w������ro  broken in the mishap that befell him  some days ago when a wagonload of  hay toppled over on him.  Mrs. Stace Smith and son, lion, left  on Monday, via Spokane, to spend the  winter in Onlifonoia. Miss Buth will  join them at Foi Llund  for Lhe journey  sooth.  Now that the apple and vegetable  harvest is complete tbe attendance ot*  AUcs Siding bchool  is almost back   to  normnl.  Photographer  at  CRESTON, Wcdy, Nov:  to Monday, Nov* 12  T9  Eggs are  S0Oe OOZ,  There   should  . be    no.  "star  boarders" in your poultry  flook  these times, and t he  ono euro way to  speed up  and maintain Bigg prcduo-  tioiii ia Us> tov~i~-  OGILVIE'S  isf"ji dF*Qi i^T^o.    ^& e? Jlk ^3Tf .y&  Composed of Ground Oats,  Barley, Corn, Wheat Bran,  Meat Meal, Ground Oil  Cake, Alfalfa, Charcoal and  Salt, blendod in exact proportions. Strong in protein,  relished by the birds and a  SUBB EGGPRODXJOEB.  Mr. and Mrs. Neil Messenger off  Saskatchewan are here for an extended visit, and are in charge off the Glen  Messenger ranch whilst Mrs. Messenger is away on a visit in Saskatchewan.  Fred Browell, who left here about  three months ago to work at harvesting and threshing in southern Alberta,  arrived home at the end off the week  in his Chevrolet car. which he had  stored at Lethbridge last fall. He  states that the weather was ideal for  threshing and that on the whole the  yields are bigger than expected.  Alfred Bond had a miraculous escape  from serious  injury   on   Wednesday  morning    While on   his   way   home  from Erickson in the car he met Mr.  Hurl coming   up   the   grade  on   the  Brickson side off the bridge.     Coming  suddenly upon each  other  around  a  curve there was nothing for it but to  collide head-on or for  the  autolst   to  take a chance on not going over the  quite steep'grade at that point.     Car  went down the slide about  25   feet so  suddenly thst Mr. Bond was thrown  out  the   first  time    over  and   came  through unharmed but  the  car   was  rather badly wrecked. .  ,-ase.������a!a^-iff^^ Z,ZZiC'i'rj  The hours of the ^ard crew have  again been changed, work .bow  starting at Sk instead off 20k aa  formerly. Thie is to make close  connection winh the xinc concentrates  coming west from Kimberley fco the  Trail smelter. --Z--  Mr. and Mrs. R. McMasteis and  children arrived home on Tuesday  after a month's holiday spent with  friends at Manitoba points.  Joe   Lombardo,     who  holidaying at Creston for  returned on Tuesday.  has    been  a few days,  Mrs. Dennes was a between trains  visitor at Creston on Saturday.  Yardmaster Loasby motored a  party to Creston on Sunday"night^for  the harvest thanksgiving seryice in  Christ Church, Mesdames Whiteside,  Martin and Jones making up the  contingent.  -91~n������mgst  J" i  ^���������ttHttk ^*^Utt       KES    ^ta   ^^m^      .^^HlSb       ^u^.^.       ^Hf^^,  4J~S   0^^a OJ^i^jl' mWlnl E^i ^^^  The government dredge Is making  great headway this fine weather at  dredging operations at hhrn LamSEng.  Tom Kodgers was a Oreston caller  on Tuesday.  Operator Will Goodman spent Sunday at his home In Cranbrook,  returning here on Monday.  Mrs. Loasby was a weekend visitor  with Cranbrook friends, returnhig on  Monday.  Mrs, Jones was a visitor here on  Tuesday en route to Creston. The  heavy frosts at other points in the  Valley have also been felt at Knakan-  oote- and it now looks as Iff the  everbeurtng strawberry crop was over  Mow io tho  Timo to  tW*aB*m^   B Soto W  .*,.      14.0  ��������� St..    ..   .km  j  y k.������ .  B & B Foreman McCabe and crew  are still buwv with the Inst-allaiton of  the new apron at Kootenay Lending.  This time of year most  everyone has some repair  work to be done on their  buildings.  We have got juBt the  Lumber that you need to  repair your buildings or  to build new ones.  Also we have several  buildingings for sale and  Cull Lumber at the right  price.  %PffMS*B Mpl)S||B        RJBb mm \Wmmm BB6"w Wm B  ���������0 gygjg te#S2B8 If ffl   SweX-UiQ mm.  ~~m  ���������y.  !CHE    EEYIEW3    CBESTON,    B.    C.  British  Laws  British  >Arorld Insurance Against   \Afar  Nearly five years have passed since the signing of the Armistice put an  end to actual hostilities in the Great War, to be followed the following- year  oy the Peace Treaty and the creation, of the League ot Nations, with its covenant designed to bring about the peaceable settlement of future disputes between nations. Yet the Allied armies are stilt in occupation of German soil  and within the year the French and Belgian forces have penetrated further  into Germany in. au effort to compel recognition and payment of reparations.  Peeling between France and Germany is today possibly even more bitter  than it was on the clay the bugles sounded "cease fire." France, still fearing  future German aggression, is determined to further cripple her traditional  enemy and thereby provide an adequate safeguard against any recurrence or  the horrors and devastation through which she passed between August, 1914,  and November, 1918. Germany continues sullen and refuses to pay, insisting tip on financial inability to do so.  Russia remains a menace to the peace of the world, distrusted by all nations and distrustful of all. Turkey defeated,in the war, emerges triumphant  from the peace conferences because of jealousies and conflicting interests  among the nations allied in the war.. Suspicions are rife among all the Balkan stales, each one more or less fearful of-the other, each seemingly awaiting an opportunity to wrest from the other territory which they covet or claim  rightfully belongs to them. ^,  The United States, whose representatives palyed a foremost part in bringing the League of Nations into existence and in framing its covenant, refuses  to have anything to do with it and stands aloof in so-called splendid isolation  from the entanglements which they fear would result from participation in  fhe task of endeavoring to bring order out of the c"aaos~~in Europe. Meanwhile, economic ruin stares country after country in the face, national currencies hare lost their value, world trade is handicapped, resulting in millions  of unemployed in Great Britain, the sanest of ail the Big Powers of the world.  And now because the Italian members of a commission engaged in'Tfxing  an Albanian boundary line are assassinated, it is alleged by Greeks, the Italian  Government  serves   an  ultimatum   on   Greece,   even  before  it  is  established  that  Greeks  were  responsible  for   the  outrage,  which is   reminiscent  of Aus  tria's  ultimatum  to  Serbia  whieh precipitated   the  Great  War, and  because   Can  Greece does not im 131 ed lately comply with all the terms of the Italian demands, |  Italy proceeds to bombard a Greek island and take possession of it, and, although a member of the League ot Nations, m-actically'repudiales her signature   to tho covenant and declares  she will  withdraw from the  League if it  seeks to interfere in tlie dispute which has arisen with Greece.  Of what value is Italy, or any country, as a member of the League if ife*  remains ir^e to mak-u war on another member? And yet the League ofNa-  tions offers the only hop.-' to the world that,--just "as soon as it feels strong  enough to do so, some nation will nor again plunge the world into the horrors  of another Great War, and one which in its magnitude and slaughter would  far surpas-is ! he one through which mankind has so recently emerged and  winch all  bnt. d-*--Htroy<:*d civi!iza;iou itself.  Canadian! .'o'.ik*' mi**-***; ask i1 una selves "why they should be taxed to maintain 11 *.���������*.- league 01 Nations, and why prominent British and Canadian statesmen .should busy themselves iravelling' over the world lecturing on behalf of  ���������noo'.ir:.i:ing the j'ormation of branches oC the League of Na-  fliir surely if ono only stops to think a moment It will "be  League, kupvrf-eet though it may be, offers the only insurant'   i:   ile-i-M  j-: any insurance worth while it is protection  Taft   Pays   a   Tribute   to   the  l_egai Principle  The close ties uniting American and  Canadian legal . systems, r the-' bench  and the bar,-were emphasized a* the  final banquet of the American Bat-  Association at the St. Paul Auditorium, where Chief Justice Taft, the  Earl of Birkenhead, J. HamiLton Lewis  and . others^ jjjooke informally. The  chief just feliQitated the association  members on. the,planned visit to "London next year.   -���������  "No worthy member of the American bar can visit London and the  ancient inns and law courts and witness the administration of justice  there,'without feeling a deep gratitude  to tHat country and nation from whom  we derive our principles," said the  chief justice. _ .-   -  "You will come back proud of the  derivation of your law, and anxious  to perpetuate and render stronger tho  bond-we'should-feel for our old home  of the law."  ilious Headaches  i Cold Night Sweats  You   Quickly   Subdue   These   Ailments  By Using  Gives  ising Facts  "If any in my family were sick with  stomach trouble or run-down condition, I would rather have one bottle of  Tanlac than all the other medicines  put together," is tlie positive statement of F. A. Barrow-cliff, 8 Locomotive St., Hamilton, Ont., well-known  yardman for the Grand Trunk Railroad.  "My wife's health was restored by  the Tanlac treatment in suck- short  order it was astonishing, for she suffered so terribly with nervousness,  headaches, sleeplessness and loss of  appetite that I thought- she would  break down completely. She went  meal  after meal  without  eating," and  was so.fearfully weak the care of our  five children and the housework was  more than she could do;V  "After her first few doses of Tanlac  my wife was "like 4in entirely different  person, and hasn't had a "sick spell  since she ujuit taking the medicine six  months ago; .., Tanlac' has ..-certainly  been a blessing in our house, and we  are glad to recommend it." ���������-  Tanlac is for-sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. . Over  37-million bottles sold.  Tanlac "Vegetable Pills are Nature's  own   remedy   for   constipation.      For  sale everywhere. ������      ' -*- '  DR.  HAMILTON'S   PILLS  By Regulating the System, They Bring  Good Health  Of course the bowels are ordered  and relaxed by Dr. Hamilton's Pills,  the kidneys receive new tone, the  blood is renovated, and the result is a  renewal of good health.  ISTo need for delay. The sooner.;you  use Dr. Hamilton's Pills the sooner  you'll fe"el the brisk, keen satisfaction  of a healthy, well-regulated system.  Sold in yellow boxes, 25c.  . Loaded Cattle in Record Time  What is claimed to be a world's record i'or loading cattle aboard a-steamer was established* at Quebec when  2������2 head of cattle"were loaded aboard  the Canadian Government Merchant  Marine steamer, Canadian "Victor, in  25 minutes. -Z'i       .-������������������*. .*.:    '   \ '.--  The cattle walked up the gangway  ..at the rate of over ten a minute, not  a hitch marring the proceedings..  Heavy Demand For Binder Twine  Quantity      Used      in      Saskatchewan"  Heaviest' in   History  of- the  Province  With the sole exception of 1915 the  sales of binder twine in Saskatchewan  are the heaviest in, the history of the  province and far ahead of last year,  i according to dealers. One firm sold  six million pounds. "> This firm estimated total consumption for. the province this season at between 50,000,000  to 60,000,000 pounds. The price was  down half a cent a pound from las t  year's-figures, and the reduction over  the past, three years is seven cents a  pound. The present average price is  IZVz cents. .   *  Implement dealers also reported a  heavier demand for binders than was  noted in 1922, one of the best years in-  the history ofthe trade.' s  Has Altered Fashions  i  be    Had   Through    Keeping    the  ;t'.  ��������� or  l'-.-l *y  V.-.-L  the 1  I ions  a not-'-  .*;erasr..-  a gains'   \v;-r.  I^tiy's iii??..:?  public o{>ini<-���������;-. : lie  i.lu '.���������:������������������-.���������  rt-r.,:  ������������������ii-.-.-ii.-.k  **.���������**��������� jr.   -���������;.'-. le!    -'m'*:*,!-*  ���������n :���������  IT  ��������� ;. i jj  .������b;: b !���������*.���������-  v or!.".  * oniy j>'!'v������ so emphasize the importance of organizing  W'M-M nv*>r in support of Hm League. Public opinion  **.- i .v. ernnii-nis. even where autocracies seem all powerful,  ni ib* i-eoph- iu sill countries, who are the chief sufferers Sn  hui.V* tn'. ibe* Lt-agu*.', Governments will fall in line, with the  e-.-br\ ji-.l: i..*;if.i,]i! **vill become.: all powerful, and nations will  wiih ii.-i iv-fiu���������������������������������������������.-*' and abide by ll:*; Impartial decisions.  I,e:i:/ii** wi r is possible; without Uu- Loa.������;ue war would bo  ,  Lu-   ;il;n.i:*t.   a  certainty   in view  of the   present, uh settled  Miller's Worm Powders prove their  value. They dos not cause' any violent disturbances in the stomach, any  pain or griping, but do their work  quietly and painlessly, so that the destruction of the worms is imperceptible.  Yet they are thorough, and from the  first dose there is improvement in the  condition of the sufferer and a cessation of manifestations of' internal  trouble.  I'Y'il:,  '.;i nie :���������;��������� ..  t'l'.-iin. :.".--1  rmr ifiria'.  il-.f I ni Lilt I' SI \\"t  prl/.'-s  le en    :i    ;.  Hns   Many  Honors  J'j* I      e>   ~'.)~~   Sask  li I'Mi'H*;, n  for I heir  ���������*������������������ <*. and vct'i nhl",-. ,i i Ini������-r-  sho'.v,    h'-M    In    f'.tnadii    sind  <l    St.!'"- I'M     tll":**e    ;i     I r_: ji I  i* ��������� *'ih������*r ,*���������*. v\'.*<*]ir '.;, k������*.���������-: or iir.*.I  Tii" "xinbii inn or' wheal Ikim  I'lilhill-eill     leii!ui>-    <*l.    <*ill     the  hows   whe  i"   has lje.-n  .-'iiown,  Loan   Scheme  For Cattle  Feeding  A loun sche-in*! I'orcaltlo food In rc  'niion'; iiie fnrniei'K that, will enable  i!w runner- io iVr-d nnd hold cattle to  meet. murk-H requirements, hns boon  unnoiKH*.-tl l.y die ManHoba Catth-  r.oan Company, It i.s hnpod tho result, will show ii. considerable, jnernaso  In HvirHl.oHt Ln fliu province, with bi>t-  i������ v 1'j-t.nni   .'(.V  tho   farmer.  A girl's complexion is something  more thau a matter of concern to her  vanity. It is an indication of the  state of her health. __ Pallor in a growing girl means "a "thinning of the  blood. Eruptions mean impurities  in  --the    blood. Mothers should be  watchful of their daughters complexions and see to it that.these signs are  corrected���������not covered up.'  When a girl in her teens becomes  pale and sallow, especially if, at the  same time, she shows an inclination  to tire easily, a Hstlessness and inattention to her work or studies,, she  needs Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, a tonic  which directly anrl specifically corrects the condition from whioh' she is  suffering. A chemical analysis of the  blood of such a_giii would show it to  bb ...deficient in just tha elements that,  "Dr. Williams'- Pink Pills fcan supply,  but. the physical signs are plain. The  girl with a bad complexion, or who j  suffers from occasional headaches, who j  is easily tired and breathless af I.c,h* j  slight ^exertion, should begin taking]  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills at once. A  good appetite, sparkling ayes and rosy  cheeks follow the fair use of this  medicine.  You can got Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  through any dealer in medicine or by  mail at 50 cents ti box from The Dr,  William p' Medicine Co.,' Brockville,  Ont.  When a small boy refuses a second  piece of pie it's a sign that thoro is  HnmoihlnK wrong with him���������or llio  pit*.  Mine Production in B.C.  According to the prediction of the  Pfon. Wm. Sloan, Min'Tster of Mines,  the year 1923 will probably set a new  high record in production for B.C. In  3922 the, total output was $35,158,8-13,  making an increase of 25 per cent,  over the previous year. The rate of  production, which was reached during  the closing quarter of last year, has  been continued so far this year. The  total for the current year should run  well over 540,000,000, and may possibly near the $50,000,000 mark.  Bulgarian "Women   Shortened  Dresses  When Premier Died  The death of Stambuliski, former  premier of Bulgaria, seems to have  had more than a political effect in his  country. Nc sooner was it confirmed,  sa5rs a Sofia news message, than the  women^ in the cities began to order  and make new dresses, and to buy  new shoes with high heels.  This Is all due to the fact that  Stambuliski had ordered that women's dres&es should_.be worn long,  and even described the exact lengthy  He also . ordered that all shoes  should have fiat heels, and the police  ���������were instructed to enforce these regulations"  Now the demand for dresses and  high heeled .-shoes in Sofia is .so great  that the shops cannot meet it.  Agricultural Workers  Fully onedialf of the workers of the  world are now engaged in agriculture,  Department of 'Agriculture experts  say. In India 72 per cent, of the  workers are in agricultural'pursuits���������  71,000,000 males and 3-1,000,000  females.  Pain Id the Muscles,  Stiffness In Joints,  Quickly  Subdued   By   Nerviline  Nights of Agony come in the train of  asthma. The victim cannot, lie down,  and sleep is driven from his brain.  What grateful relief is the-immediate  effect of Dr, J. D. Kellogg's' Asthma  Remedy. It banishes the frightful  conditions, clc-ars the- passages, and  enables the afflicted one to again  sleep as soundly and rest fully as a.  child. Insist on the genuine at your  nearby druggist.  Those who have tested ...out numerous  liniments will apree"that where something:  is needed to di^loclg-������,.a"7aeei>-seatec"l, more  or less chronic condition there is nothing  to compare" with Nerviline. It's because  Nerviline penetrates so deeply, because  it has about five times the -strength of the  ordinary oily preparation, it has come to  bo known as King over all Pain. For  Rheumatic conditions,, muscular and joint  stiffness, Nerviline works* wonders. A  trial proves this. Get a 35-cent bottle  from* your dealer to-day.  _ Had Aversion to Red Hair  Among all races, the ancient Egyptians probably had the strongest  aversion/ to red-haired people. According to early authorities, they were  in the habit of'.annually, performing  the core mony of burning alive an unfortunate individual whose only crime  whs 1hf> color of his hair.  Minard's Liniment for Corns  Whon n young man is sowing his  wild oat '.a 11 iv always wishes that some-  tiling would Im ripen that would dos-  I roy the crop-,   ���������"��������� ���������       .'      .' '.   '   V"."!"! >���������!������  Interest ShowrTln Oil Fields  Recent developments of the oiL  ileitis of Southern Alberta have created great interest, and drilling now  under way,' it is riopod, will show definite results. Construction has  started on tlno plant" of the Standard  "Refining Company, which in oxpocled  fo be- completed by the end of I his*  year, or early next apring.  Why suffer from corns when thoy  can be painlessly rooted out by using  Holloway's Corn Romoi er.  Air  Force to   Use  Radio  tho  for  ���������^���������"Mpjw^^pv*^^  '������' PI A- ID ������   Wl A *R K  W'C'GHSTERCD  1*1  fioned about the horse,      As    to  Equipment    Is    to    Be    Installed  Vancouver Unit  Radio will be installed this winter  to incronfMi ofllcioncy of tho Viincmivcr  unit, Itoyal Canadian Air Force, in the  (lying Keaaon of "J024, \ Major W. A.  Stool, Ottawa, of tho Jlpyal Cumuli an.  Corp.-* of Sltfualfl, who hns gono Ko  llawHOn City to wet up radio communication betvv-oi'U the mining t*n.mps of  the Vulcnn, nrmounnos wirolcHH equip-  men I. v.- E31 Tm inr.tnlU'f! a I. 1ho .Ti-iicTio  Ilea oh .st a lion and in 11h������ flying lioalH,  whioh will enable t.h-i pilot, ol" ouch  tteupljinn to bo In count ant, I ouch by  t< peech v'Ji.h hist briHo k tat ton.'  Thin will ht- of groat fiorvioe to thn  Koru.st Patrol Branch of tin- Air Forcu  Jn local ing l"(>i'<*.*st Urea in imfrwiuented  dial r Ini������.  Mtmarrf'8 Llmi'ino-nt for Me;* da clue  WRECK  T^lls Women How She Was Restored  to Perfect Health by Lydia E.  PinldiamVVegetable Compound  Winnipeg, Man.���������"I cannot apeak  too highly of what Lydia E. Pinkham'a  -I Vegetable Compound haa done for  me. I waS- a nervoua  .wreck and I just had  to force-amysclf to do  fny work. Even tho  aoundofmyown children playing mado  mo feel aa if I must  ocroam if thoy did  -not pfot away from  me. I could not even  Rpoak rig-ht to my  husband. Tho doctor  said ho could do nothlnR for me. My husband's mother advised mo to take tho  Vegetable Compewnd and I started it at  once. I was ablo to do my work onco  more nnd it was a pleasure, not a burden. Now I have a una bouncing baby  and am ablo to-nurse her and enjoy do-  Snf? tny work. I cannot help recom-  mtf-ndinpf nucli a medicine, and nny ono  seeing me before I took it, and noeiiiK  me now, can ace what it doea for me. I  am only too ploanodfoi- you to use my  testimonial."���������Mrs. Emily Davis, 721.  McGeo Street, Winnipeg*. Mnn.  Lydia E. Pinkham'h Pxivato Text-  Bool-c upon '"Ailrnenta Peculiar to  Women ;' will- bo nonfc you free upon  roqueHt. Write to the Lydia E. Pinkham  Medicine Co., Cobourg, Ont.   Thia book  -rxmtiiiriH vnlwihb* in for mn thm. t~.  w:  n.   u.   H8a THE    REVIEW,    CHESTON,    B.    C.  Jboocl Valtie Of Vegetables  Lies Largely From Trie Fact  1 iiat I ney Contain V it amines  (By L. F. Burrows, Secretary, Canadian   Horticultural   Council)  Comparatively recent is tlie addition 5 that tomato juice is practically equal  of the word "Vitamin" to our vocabu- to the juice of the orange in this re-  lary, and even though the use of the gard, and many ptvysicians in^the poor-  word is now common, its meaning as I er districts of the large^cities are pre-  itpt yet understood. Physicians have scribing strained tomato juice in place  long recognized the value of vege- of orange juice. The juice of. canned  tables in the daily diet and we are j tomatoes "seems to be very satisfactory  now told tluit this value lies largely,i for this purpose, indicating that*^ the  in the fact that they contain vitamins, j canning process is not particularly  and   that   vitamins   are   necessary   to   destructive  as   far as vitamin "C"  is  concerned.      Berries    are    known   to  WESTERN  EDITORS  life.      Some vegetables contain greater   quantities   arid   of  different'-kinds  than others.      Three distinct kinds o'f*"though little investigational work has  vitamins have been named "A,". "B"  and "C."  "i "Vitamin "A" is a mysterious element in food, without which children  cannot  grow,   but which  grown folks  also need.  Shortage of vitamin "A"  have     scurvy-curing     properties,     sA-  leads to'disease of the eye, skin and  kidneys; and may    cause   bad , teeth,  diarrhoea, pellagra and other ailments*  As a rule, seeds of all kinds are rather  .deficient   in   vitamin ....������������������"A,"     although  green      peas       contain      appreciable  .amounts.      Leafy ""plants, on the other  hand,  are  valuable   foods  in   this   regards.      Spinach and chard are probably the richest of the common leafy  foods in   this  element;, lettuce  ranks,  next, with cabbage holding third-place.  .7 The   roots    and    tubers vary, sweet  potatoes   aud   carrots     ranking     first,  while white or" Irish potatoes contain  but a small amount, and it is doubtful  . if beets,  rutabagas and parsnips   contain appreciable amounts.      Tomatoes,  however, are very rich in vitamin"''''A"  and Hubbard squashes also a valuable  source.       "Little  work  has been  done  on   the   fruits 'but   there   is.  evidence  that apples, bananas and oranges contain small amounts of this vitamin.  been done. Y*  The Swedish turnip or rutabaga is  very, vahmble as a source of vitamin  "C" and the same is true of the carrot. ._. Young carrots are apparently  more valuable than old carrots and  this appears to be true for many vegetables., As a-rule, it is probably safe  to state that the vitamin content of  vegetables is highest at. the time that  the vegetable is most prized from the  standpoint of tenderness* and taste.  Potatoes, onions and parsnips are also  consider-ed valuable antiscorbutic  foods. Rhubarb, lettuce and cauliflower must also be included in -the  list, while, lovers of cabbage salad arid  "slaw" will be glad to know that raw,  cabbage is one of fhe best sources of  vitamin "C" that we have. Tomatoes  have  the three    kinds   ,of    vitamines  Early Exploration ^A/ork  Or Sir Alexander r^laeken^ie  In Tlie Canadian Northwest  upstream. For a week they struggled  on and then the mountains were  reachedr- The difficulties of travel increased for the river rushed between  The life of Sir Alexander Mackenzie is a splendid example of dogged  perseverance in the face of great difficulties, and as such is an incentive  to young metf of today to stick to their ' preeipices in a sheet of tos'sing foaim  tasks until they win out. He started ; By" means of an eighty-foot tow line  his career as a clerk in a counting j they pulled the canoe through the  house in Montreal. Sent out into the | rapids, jumping from rock to rock or  wilderness by the North West Fur Co. j cutting a foothold with    axes   in   the  necessary - to human health. Most  vegetables have one or two but seldom  all three.  It is probably best to- eat our fruits  and vegetables^ in"the fresh form when  it is possible to do so. Tliere is lit-  tie, however, to be feared from the  usual methods of canning and cooking. If we eat a sufficient amount of  Vitamin "B" is. guardian of good * vegetables and fruits throughout the  digestion and proper functioning, of ] year, it will not matter if a small per-  the liver and other glands. This j centage'of the vitamins are destroyed  vitamin is found in the- germ and in the cooking process. As a rule,  branny portion of cereals. Tn -the ! long continued heating or cooking is  milling  of wheat, however,  this  vita- j considered undesirable, and air should  min is so completely removed that the  best grades.,of flbur are entirely lacking. This does not���������mean that we  should condemn the ^.white "breads,!  starchy ^foods, white rice, etc. f" it  merely "means that we must choose  our foods intelligently*.and, eat .more  vegetables." \     ��������� 7  Potatoes, sweet and, white, contain  appreciable amounts of .vitamin "B,"  although the turnip    and    onion    are  be. excluded  as  far as possible  It is not necessary that we be vege  tarians. We should be reasonable  and sensible and.not faddists..._Every  diet, especially*- that of growing children, should contain milk, butter,  eggs, fresh vegetables and fresh fruits  if we expect to obtain the best results.  Various fruit and vegetable canning  recipe books have been issued from  time to time, but the. best* that has re-  A. 2,0. Jessup, Editor and Proprietor of  The   News,   Nanton, Alta.,  Cheese and Butter Scoring Contest  Results of, Contest Held this Year Are  Announced  In the EdueationaKCheese and Butter    Scoring    Contests���������conducted by  the Dominion Dairy and Cold Storage  Branch, on the   same  lines as-in  the  past  three, years���������in  May,  June   and  July, Nova Scotia stood at the head for  flavor of butter with an average score  of 42.16,  and  Saskatchewan in  workmanship with a score of 55. flat.    Saskatchewan was second in flavor with  an average score of 42.15.  r Manitoba  was    third,    Alberta    fourth,    Ontario  fifth,   Quebec   sixth,   New   Brunswick  seventh, British Columbia eighth, and  Prince     Edward     Island    ninth.       In  workmanship, after Saskatchewan, the  order    Was:     Quebec,    Nova    Scotia,  Manitoba,   Alberta,   British Columbia,  New Brunswick,  Prince    Edward    Island,  the last mentioned    having    an  average score of 54.20, and Ontario at  the foot with 52.66.      In    cheese    the  standing for flavor was in the following order:   Ontario, Prince Edward Island,    Quebec,    New    Brunswick,    Al-  <berta."    In ��������� workmanship   the    order  was:   New   Brunswick,   Ontario,   Quebec,     Prince     Edward     Island     and  Alberta. ~. ^  more valuable in  this, regard.'*!    The ��������� cently  come^to my  attention is that  beetroot contains a fair    amount-.  al-   issued by the Fruit Branch of the Do-  though its leaves appear to be; niuch  richer.     This vitamin is also found in  the tomato, cabbage, spinach, lettuce,  parsley and the lowly dandelion, the  tomato being especially valuable.  While many fruits have hot-been  studied, it fs probably safe to state  that most fruit juices-contain appreciable amounts of-vitamin "B." lt is  1 ikewise probably true that* nuts . are  ,< valuable sources of this vitamin, inasmuch as all'nuts that have been studied contain appreciable amounts***  Vitamin "C" prevents disease and  promotes the general health. Lack  of it gives the skin a bad color sjind  makes the heart, weak. If has long  been known that .lemons, limes,  OTanges and fresh fruits were curative  In scurvy, It has only been in recent  years that we have understood that  this curative effect was due to vitamin  "C." While- oranges htfcve been used  for a numb or ot years in fhe treatment  of infantile f.curvy, it is on ly; .recent ly  tliat it lias become the common, practice to supply orange juice to infants  ns part of the regular feeding practice.  More recently it. has been,discovered  minion Deparment of Agriculture.  These booklets contain recipes which  have been thoroughly tested, are practical and economical. They may be  had tree upon application\to the Fruit  Commissioner, Department "of Agriculture, Ottawa.  An Early Fall?  to trade with the Indians he displayed great courage and resource in battling with rivals. His reward was* to  be banished - to Fort Chipewyan on.  Lake Athabasca. This was enough to  discourage an ordinary man but Mackenzie emerged from the polar wilderness bearing a name that ranks with  Cartier, La Salle and other intrepid  pioneers.  Away at his lonely post he dreamed  of discovering a North West Passage,  -between the .Atlantic and the Pacific'  Flowing northwards he saw a mighty-  river, with a large tributary. entering  it from the far mountains of the west.  To   explore   these   rivers   became   his  dominating  ambition.       Assuming  all  risks .and costs of the expedition himself^ he set out in June, -1789, on a voyage     down     the     Athabasca     River.  Through fog, rain and wind the canoes  were headed north for nine days tin-  til Slave Lake was reached.      Here a  camp of Dog Rib Indians were found,  who sought to discourage Mackenzie's  men from proceeding further Jt>y dolefully prophesying that tbey would die  of old age before    they    reached    the  ocean,    that    impassable    falls    were  ahead and that montrous tribes lived  on. the banks who would seek jto kill  them. Mackenzie's Indian guide refused to go on, so he was bodily put into  a canoe and forced ahead at the end  of a paddle.      One night, however, he  gave his watchers the slip.      Mackenzie was forced to stop at an encamp-  emnt of  strange   Indians and, failing  to persuade any  to  act as guide,  lie  seized   one   savage   and   hoisted   him  into  a  big  canoe,  making  signs   that  he was to point the way. v  For forty days they thus pushed, on  northward and Mackenzie's companions feared  that they would  be trap-  Children Cry  For "Castoria"  British Market Cattle Requirements  Shipping'Chilled   Meat   Not as  Profitable as Livestock Shipments  An   experiment  in  shipping  chilled  meat    to    Britain,    conducted by the  Federal   Department   of   Agriculture,  has ^ led^   to    the conclusion that, all  things   considered,   it   is   more   profitable to ship store cattle or fat cattle  for immediate slaughter than to kill m  Canada    and    ship   the meat chilled.  Evidence seems to show that the most  remunerative method is to ship auch  cattle as flt requirement &  for sale as  short-keep  or   long-keep     stores;     although well-finished cattle, uniform as  to size, weight  and finish, will meet a  i good demand If hhipped i'or immediate  slaughter.      Smooth-polled, - w^lS-bred  -steers  weighing, from a  thousand   to  -twelve hundred and fifty pounds, live  weigh I, best fill  tho requirements for  f-.tores^,  Weather Experts Are Again Speculating On   Effect of Icebergs  Existence of abnormal ice fields in  the North Atlantic and in Hudson Bay  has been verified by the U.S. Hydro-  graphic  and Geodetic  Survey  Offices.  In the early - season    icebergs    were  sighted farther soutli than ever "before,  and ships "were warned to alter their  courses.      The  failure  of the  sun to  melt the usual amount of ice and thus  compel recession of the Arctic refrigeration to the usual distance north, is  ascribed the late spring and the heavy  snows which swept across New England  and_northward  late last  winter  and early in the spring.     The sun is  already more than half way back from  its annual northern trip, with the xe-  suit that the unusvial accumulations of  stiow and ice  have not been melted.  This accumulated cold  of the Arctic  has a good start on its yearly journey  southward,   a   fact   that ' presages   an  early fall, .according to some weather  experts.  ped in the icy wilderness if they did   a  to  reacn  To Encourage Immigration  Especially  and  Prepnrad  Children  Ages  for  of    All  \    ''   -  I nf a nits  of  Moth or!  been in. use  Fletcher's    Castoria    haa  for over, 30 years to re-  Move babies and children of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colics and  Diarrhoea; allay In*?*-; Fcvorlshnco-fl arising 1 Inert'irom, a-n.1, by rerMlnllnv; th������  rBtomach and Bowels, aids the asnlml-  lAtlon oil- Foodj giving natural Bleep  without opiates. ,  Tho genuine bear*..big nature of  Demand Foi*. Canadian Flour  -Flour mills at. Medicine Hat report  continued activity in the foreign mar-  koutor.' Canadian flour. The Lake of  the Woods Milling Company hnve re-'  chived ifn oi-'derTor '43 toria ot flour for  China, while the Ilt������uley Shaw ljiill  has received nn order for 25 tonn from  ���������the name scurco, The Maple Loaf  Milling Company havo hooked space  u>r..Jjl>&0 tons lor export to China during August,   -September.   October  and  NOVPMlblM*.  Would Have the Advantages  Canada Heralded Abroad  Stressing the need of Immigration  to Cannda at the present time, A. B.  Lawson, of Winnipeg, in his presidential address delivered in Montreal, before the 17th annual convention of the  Life Underwriters' Association of Canada, declared that it Ih now timo" i'or  the advontages of Canada to bo loudly heralded in those countries whence  desirable im migrants may be attracted. Ho expressed gratification at the  soundness of Canadian insuranco in-  stitutiona ns compared \yiih "financial  ���������minfortunes befalling other corporations," and .pointed out that the aggregate insurnnco risk borno for Canadians today exceeded 13,500,000,000.  not soon return.      He asked them  go -on for another seven days.  Next day they came upon a deserted  Eskimo village and their spirits rose,  for they thought that tiiey were now  near the sea.  Carried on by the swift  current at a rate of several miles*- a  day they soon reached the mouth of  the mighty river. Here, to their  great delight, they saw a school of  whales spouting. They knew then  that* their journey was at ah end���������they  had reached the sea. Erecting a post  on shore, Mackenzie engraved the date  on it���������July 14, 1789, with the names of j  all the part-v.  had taken them -six weeks to  the Arctic. It took them eight  to return for they had to battle  against the current all the way. In  many places they had to track the  canoes by a tow line, this work being  greatly impeded by the beaver meadows along the    short,,   iu    which    the  men sank waist deep.      They reached   meaning lhe- ioot  Fort Chipewyan on   Sept.  ni, after  ai  hundred and two days' absence. i  Mackenzie had proved that there  Was no North West Passage, and he  had also discovered the great river  which bears his name.  His next endeavor was to explore  the Peace River, and in May, I7f>3. he  sot out in a birch canoe -thirty feet  long, with Alexander Mnckny as first  assistant, six Canadian voyugeurs and  two Indian hunters.   *  Tho Peace River was a raging 'torrent. Hooded by the> spring thaw, and  the crew had hard work    in    beating  face of the precipice.  The men rebelled at this kind of  work and openly asserted that they  wanted to go back. Mackenzie paid  no heed to their murmurings but went  ahead to view the gorge while they  were partaking of food. The prospect  was not bright. As far as he could  see stretched a succession of cataracts  fifty feet wide walled in by great  precipices. No canoe could possibly  go up such a river. He sent Mackay  ahead to see how far the rapids extended and found that a portage of  nine miles across the mountains was  needed.  The canoe was pulled up the precipice by dint of herculean labors and  the nine miles., was painfully got over.  When they launched the canoe on the  river again they saw another range  of mountains ahead of them. All that  kept the men from turning back was  the thought Of that awful nine-mile  portage.  Thus far there had been no sign of  Indians, but as they proceeded upstream a number of savages suddenly  appeared" brandishing spears. *  The    men   were    panic-stricken but  Mackenzie stepped boldly ashore and ������  offered  the  Indians   present's".       They  became friendly and told him that he  was nearing a portage across the Divide.     Next day he came to the end of  Peace.River and discovered the source  of the Frazer.    He was the first white  man to cross the JJivide in the north.  Embarking on the  Frazer, Mackenzie followed the river southward for a  week.      Meeting with more Indians he  learned  that  there  was   a  short   way  overland to the salt -water.    The canoe  i      .   ��������� ���������       *  *was  left  on  the   river  bank and   the  journey   overland   commenced.       The  going.--.was   hard   over   slippery   rocks  was   much   obstructed   by   fallen  trees.      On    the    first    day they only  made-twelve miles.      Two weeks later  they came across totem poles of cedar  and     Mackenzie    surmised  that they  were those of the coast tribes.    Their  feet were cut and-swollen, their boots  worn  out and   their  clothing  torn  to  shreds and they wrere glad-to embark  on5 a streain in a native canoe-    Past  . many Indian camps they went until at  j last, they  reached   the   blue   sea���������the  sea that so many explorers had tried  to reach but failed.  The Shoemaker's Last  The word "last" as used in the shoemaker's trade has nothing to do with  "last" in the sense of latest, but is  derived, from an old Saxon root, a  ���������last" meaning a footprint, or shape  of a foot. Though the word dropped  out of general speech centuries ago,  it has , by some freak of language,  been retained as    ~v technical    word  hape on'which  the  shoemaker builds up his booi.  In the Stable  Minard's is the best remedy for  Cuts,   Sprains,   Swellings,   Colic,  Distemper,  Coughs.  _���������   -~  Try This:   It May Work  Tv:iehcr.~*"Wl������nt Ja the    bent  rtuetor of electricity?"  Student.���������"Why���������er." ���������-���������  con*  W.   N.  MHU  J   t.*.4*t'iJ*. i .���������  *..mi i t-cl  The One  Exception  "Is thia an exclusive hotel?"  "The ht&t word in excluslveneBs.  However, I beltovo it's permiaslble  to address tho head clork without  the   formality   of  an  Introduction."���������  Birmingham Age-Herald. .  MixMusrard  waif  ,*ith  water to thp  Add water  Mix Keen'* M������f grf1*^  ,v������������ ~.-.~  ���������consistency ot o *lYbtiric^ i������ obtained,  until the desired thickne-|s wth  ���������If a milder *���������<*������ Sfy  lor <*cry  zLvXU.   Mix mustard tresrwy  milk.   Mi*  About  known.  10.000  varieties  of   fish   nre  f ffitrif**}he Keens  231  .  ass  mM  tm~~~~~~~M f  THE   CRESTON  BEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C.,  FRIDAY, NOV.   2  Make a Day of It  be well to have the  good travelling  in that direction.  With this line of reasoning -exception can be honestly taken on  the score that fruit hauling is' a  -matter of not more than three  months in the year, whereas-the  route by the new bridge is one that j looks forward"; with  tixe effort. that_is likely to make  Creston Valley rank high in the  estimation of land buyers.  The Land " Settlement Board  isn't the first to have to make the  best of a seemingly bad invesfment  in this province,  and    the   Review  confidence   to  A timely   suggestion   has   been  made   the   Review   iu    connection  with the exercises of   Sunday, No  vember   Ilth.    The   plan outlined  us is that of making the day one of  community effort,   paying   a   well  deserved tribute of respect to those  who fell,    as    well   as    those    who  fought, in the great war by assembling unitedly  for the memorial s?r :  vice Armistice Day morning at the  monument,   and    in    the   evening  assembling   in     the   same   united  fashion for a service of   thanksgiving in the Grand Theatre to render,  thanks to an   all   wise   providence  for mercies   bestowed   during   the  year. .....  As our correspondent points out,  if it is fitting that we should a3 a  community pay tribute to those  who have made the world safe for  democracy, surely it is just as incumbent upon us to render humble  _ and hearty thanks to Him who has  made living comfortable in the  democracy that has been so heroic  ally preserved.  * And certainly if there was ever a  year when everything was well  planned for such get-togethers it is  this one���������with Sunday immediately  preceding Thanksgiving Day, and  1923 having favored the Valley  with a season's operations that  have been reasonably profitable and  in  eyery   other   direction    equally  is used twelve months by practically  all the residents   of" Canyon   and  Lister, as well   as   the   westbound  tourists.  Too, if the road selected should  happen to be chosen-a few hundred  dollars will have tp be spent putting  the hill road and the several  bridges on i|> in shape for hard surface highway purposes. In fact  many hundreds of dollars would be  more correct as the present cork  screw route will have to have a let  of attention and most likely the  1 >nger bridges entirely rebuilt.   "^  At this distance a reasonable solution of the Canyon's hard  surface  "''���������SI. ��������� .  road problem would be to build  from a point near the Wearmouth  ranch through to the Wesling  place, and from the Browell corner  to the high level bridge. '--.  Something drastic will have to  be done to eliminate the heavy going in the vicinity of the Hickey  hill and hard surfacing is the real  cure.  Now that fruit hauling is likely  to be the only heavy traffic on the  hill down to the siding a hundred  dollars a year should be ample to  keep it in shape for the local traffic  as well as the sight seeing autoists.  With such a splendid investment in  the high level structure it is not  reasonable to expect the canyon  bridge to be kept in a permanent  state of repair.  However, there are always two  sides  to   a   question, and we hope  those in authority very shortly inaugurating a plan of development  that-will not only save the day in  connection, with the' places that  haye already been made readv for  occupation but will, also make at  tractive for" reasonably speedy  settlement the balance of the tract..  If there is one point in the whole  of British Columbia where such a���������~  thing is possible surely it is Creston  Valley, and now there is' consider*  able talk of immigration to B.Cv  somei attention surely is coining to  the quite widely ad vertised Camp  Lister'area* *,    ,.y.'y-'Z..  Before you dot come and see what we are offering iri quality goods  for-MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN.   :  STANFIELD'S heavy weight in ribbed  Shirts and Drawers, also Combinations.  PENMAN'S    fleece    lined    in  Drawers and Combinations.  Shirts,  "CTTVT-fi    A T*>*T"'TXTT*D  1>^������������.^1  ~t.-3~.~~~.~~.tt~t     ~-~JS.~t.Ai J-JLJL \J JL.K.   Jt-tt OiUSJL  Ill  ribbed  or  flat knit all wool goods English made.  WATSON'S make in spring needle  weave in ^i great variety of prices and  and e.y-fiiy one good value. ~  We also feature Watson-s in ail sizes���������  Shirts, Drawers and Combinations.  BOYS we recommend our VEL.VA TEX fleeced. _-We carry them in Combination  style and odd garments, aiso All Wool Combinations, at low prices.  satisfactory.  The double   effort   has   another J those who favor  the canyon   route  commendable feature in that should I ���������and whose sincerity in the matter  the weather be unfavorable for the  exercises of the morning,    at   least  the address intended   for the morn  ing could be delivered   at the night  meeting.  By utilizing   the combined vocal  talent of all three  churches a   real  musical service   can    be    provided,  and after defraying any   expense a  good   way   to spend the collection  would   be  in   the erection of some  sort of a railing around the  monument   so   that    flowers   could    be  placed on it with some   reasonable  expectation of them not furnishing  provender for roaming horses   and  cattle.  Or probably the memorial committee could make use cf it in  liquidating a small debt that remains with the erection of the  granite shaft. "~  The Review is pleased to pass  along this good looking suggestion,  If it is well t-o submerge sectarian  Sabbath procedure in order to have  a morning combined memorial service, on such a day as November  Ilth surely it should not be impossible to give sectarianism a rest for  the full day, and unite again in the  evening to express our thanks to  the giver of all good and perfect  gifts for a year of health, happiness  ixnd no small measure of prosperity  ���������a������ prosperity is experienced these  iines in orchard countries. What is  your pleasure, gentlemen.  is unquestioned���������will favor with a  statement of case at   an early date.  p*  Creston Board of Trade has been  doing what it can to assure a continuance of hard surfacing work  again this season, and for their  benefit, as well as others also interested, it is well that all features of  the undertaking should be outlined.  LIMITED  BUTTER WRAPS win   aiiy quantity at THE REVIEW  The Change at Lister  Canyon  IZoads  In many quarters   Miirprise  isex-  In-essed at, the fiction of tlie Canyon  local of the United Farmers, at  their meeting on October 20th, in  i\pt',\rVitstr t.n nnlc the* vinhlie workfl  <b������pn,rtment to put down thr* prospective hard surface    road    to    the  In these days of demands for  economy the withdrawal of Capt.  Rowbury as superintendent at Lister will not come as a surprise.  With the exception of the sawmill  and a very limited amount of equipment there is nothing very muoh at  the area that requires the full-time  attention of any official, and in the  selection of John Bird the Land  Settlement Board has been particularly fortunate in securing a competent and obliging part time employee to exercise what supervision  is necessary.  Taken all round Capt. Bo'wbiiry  deserves a whole lob of credit for  his handling of Lister settlement  affairs. Being human it was natural he should make some mistakes;  no ono except the Almighty could  have done otherwise in handling  the hundreds oP exacting situations  that have confronted the superintendent since his coming in January, 1920, but now that tho timo  of his departure has come it can be  fairly said that ho looked carefully  after the interests of the board  throughout, and very seldom to the  detriment of the best interests of  tlie area uh a  whole.  The removal   of   tlio superinten  dent revives   the    talk    of    Lister's  future.     The learJerr- of both o/>pou������-  tion parties  have  been   quite frank  in stating what  they   will  be quite  ���������*&*-&&J^flltMMaDIMIIIM^ fSiWSISi ^^~if^~~^^~W~~m~i4~&^i^-~^<~l~~S:i-~~iWS^  HMtifa pantograph dhovva the presidential party <~1 the Canadian Pacific Railway taken on board the  l l rmceaa Louise before thoy -tailed foi Sku&way, while on their tour oJ inspection ove* the company's  .*."**������ "r^t^.Vm:kJ0W from ,eft **������ rl������ht' *re Mr- F w Motaon, Mr. J. K. L. Rosa, Sir Herbert Holt and  Mr W N Til ey, K.C. In the front row, left to right, are Vice President D. C. Coleman, Six Augustus  Nanton, President E. w   Bouttj  and Captain J. W. Troup.  canyon rather than by way of the j willing, if returned to power, to give  high    level     hndgn    en     rouUi    to; jt away and be rid   of it.  but   with  Hjrifrkson. ai \MiHi half a miHion   invented the  The argument in favor of t,h������ hc.\    government cannot vory well adopt  noted route   afifioari.    t,ti   lie   l<JnU.   in ! any   huoIi     ur-tbiiwinenMlike    vtotioy-   tho not*distant future packing nor can thf* hiisinesfmton of Cruston  Nlipfl-q will have t.o he erT.r-r.ed fit ��������� take kin<IHy to any finoh move;  Canyon aiding and   that    it    would    that in not the kind  of  arlministra-  EAGER TO COME TO CANADA  This photograph wnn taken at tho European head office of tho Canadian Pacific Railway In XiOW*  ������1������#h, luitK.tU'ii, and MimwH h number o* men wno w.eru induced by tiie special iiarvoatora rate to make xwr-  ther ii������(|uiiieH with regard to tho schemo and conditions to bo expected hero aftor tha harvest. Nearly  five thoujmnd men, thc finest to come within the Canadian immigrant cIubb in yearn, wero recruited hy  the Canadian Pacific, and lack of atcamahip accommodation necessitated tho closing of tho doora again**  ttlmoHt. n������ nmrtj  moro.  I  Jl  m  t'k  '������������������A ���������^-������������������.^���������^^L-ri^-JHM^iUUTL;  THE  CRESTOH  REVIEW  / y  Pill  ������������������������������������'K'T^'ll  I  CHRISTMAS and NEW YEARS  in the  Coy itir  SPECIAL TRAIN from WINNIPEG  DECEMBER 11, 1923  Direct to the Ship's Side, fbr Sailing of the  S. S. MONTCALM, December 14  5   __ from WEST ST., JOHN, N.B,  from EDMONTON, SASKATOON. CALGARY, MOOSE JAW.  REGINA and WINNIPEG, will be operated for the following  sailings fromWest St.* John, N.B.:  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  The B.C. Spruce Company sawmill  at "Lumberton made a showing of  183,000 feet a few days last month for  a ten hour shift. This is 2000 feet  better than any previous showing:.  S.S.Moniclare  To LIVERPOOL  SAILING Dec. 7  S.S. Melitia  To Southampton  SAIUNG Dee. S3  S_ S.Mon tcalm]  To LIVERPOOL  SAIUIVG Dec. 14\  S. S. Marloch  To GLASGOW  .AILING Ba-cZ 15  For Reservation on Train and-Steamt-hipusk any Agent.  WHEN YOU  TRAVEL  ic#Hmmzm~:  Use One <Ser-  viee throughout.  '"������������������'  F-r  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing^ Lessons  ?     &*������b  ���������'������������������-  AMI HUE COLLIS, Creston  P.O. But U  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  O!  voi-ts  Sur.-   m  -t   ������|VP   ���������*.  Saturday  $2 Year.  fJ.HJ.  3 KOntK, 60���������.  v  SYNOPSIS AF  UOTAri AMENDMENTS  Shoe and   Harness  Repairing  New Stock of  Harness  SecondHandStorein  connection  Am Miro^olii  Shoe and HarnessRepairing  The- new Anglican church at Invermere has been dedicated. It is not  yet completed but is safe for use in the  warm weather.  Grand Forks hav a. eribbage club in  whieh oik of the organizations in the  tovrn have teams entered. The tnem-  ,ber*hip fee is 50 cents.  BUI Biggins, a Vernon grower, has  just shown the News two Wolf River  apples one of which ISf and the other  33$ inches in circumference.  An Eastern .Star chapter has just  heen "established at Penticton, and the  Herald tells us that thia lady Masonic  lodge has now a membership of 70.  Settle Vaiiey is the-suggested name  foi the new provincial constituency to  be createg by. amalgamating the  Green-wood nnd Grand Forks ridings.  Commercial Club officials complain  of the untidy condition of some  Bonners Ferry streets, due to weeds  being allowed to grow up aud ro. to  seed. ���������*���������  Up till the middle of October 126  cars of apples Jiad* been shipped by the  Associated from Penticton.. and of  the*e 82 cars had been sent out of  Canada. ���������*-  The minerspav roll at Rossland for  the fiist half of October was the  biggest for at least three years. Almost 200 men are now employed at  mine work there.  Owners of dead horses in the Nakusp  area can dispose of some of them at  ' the fox farm near that town.    Ancient  horseflesh is one of the  items  on   all-  well regulated fox farm menus.  Trail has a ministerial association  but as the number of sky pilots in the  town is limited; the preachers at  JFtossland aire being asked to also, join  up and help make the sessions worth  white.  T*h������ HsF������!d estinsatss ths fruit crop  sold out of Penticton through the  Associated Growers up to October  23th to be worth4^3?.OdO. with $67,000  worth more in the warehouse awaiting  ship man t. _'~ ":*<-*,���������   ',  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  1st Class Honors I.S.M.   -  PIANO LESSONS  Advanced Pupils only  J. A. P. CROftHPTOH  Singing Lessons. Piano Tuning,  '%��������� ���������Ztr-~  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant. unreserved, surveyed  Crown lands may be pre-empted by  British subjects over 18 yeara of age.  and by aliens on declaring: intention  to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,  and improvement for agricultural  purposes. ���������'.-..���������,.. ,- . --~y-  "Pull information concerning regu-  . atlons- regarding pre-emptions &s  given in Bulletin No: 1, L-and Series,  "How to Pre-empt "Land," copies of  which can be obtained free of charge  by addressing- the Department of  Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Gov- -.  eminent _Agent. - ?���������     -~?y;-.  ..Records will be granted coverihgr -  only land suitable forL/agricultnraX  purposes, and which Is not timber-  land, Le., carrying; over 5.000 -board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8.000 feet per acre east of that  Hanged     ��������� y ���������      .������������������'���������"  Applications for pre-emptions are  to be addressed to the Land Com-  inisslciner. of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for  Ib situated,' and are made on printed  forms, copies of :which-can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and Improvements made  to value' of (10 per acre, including  clearing and cultivating at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant con be  received,  For more detailed' Information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  Land."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being timber land,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of first-class (arable) Iand is $B  por acre*, and second-class (Brazing)  land 93.60 per acre. Further information regarding* purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given in Bulletin  No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be,purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of  atumpage.  HOMESITE   LEASES  i Uuuurvwywd ureaa., not <e*o������������Hlhin*" 2-fi  'acres, may be leased "as homesltes,  I conditional. upon a dwelling- belnu  erected In the -first year, title being  obtainable after residence and Ira?-.,  provenient   oondltlons    are     fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  rt*.*  LEASES  For graslng and   Industrial    purposes areas not exceeding tiiO acre*  "niuy   h*& Jtsfii&tftl  X.y  ont-   iMTM&mtit  *&*?   n  company.  GRAZING  Under the <Glra������lnB Act the Prov-  incs Is divided Into graslng district*  and tho range administered under .  -Graslng Commissioner. Annua]  graxlng permits are Issued based ott  numbers ranged, priority being given  to established owners. Stock-owners  may  form    associations     for    ranie*  ���������vw r-* fi ** ������+���������<* ��������������������������������������������� -* *��������������� # '-pf*****. r*       ,***. ������������������    ****-������, ������������**4 w*11w*    4*1-pi **  ' ' 1 ��������� f  1 M ���������  (M| "i "It I) Till    f-ltliil *k'  4t   WW*       HJ>44        f^ttuat***   ���������������������������������������������vw^-fc^r        **- ���������������   W ~0-i  permits  are  available   for    settlers.  clampers' and   travellers,,   up   to   ttttts  head.  Pour provincial horticulturists made  ah inspection o- the Grand Forks district last month and according to the  Gazette discovered^uiat fruit pests are  naakfng quite serious headway in some  of the orchatds..    ~    -/-. """  Ip the Greenwood  district  a campaign is -on to collect $3S0 to erect a  Sealed Tenders addressed to the undersigned   soldiers* memorial which will take the  f^^^rb^fe^^ ������ pyramid of rocks with a  ���������---������������������       -----        - bronsse plate set thereon showing the  ���������names of the fallen���������  12 o clock noon, Friday; November fl. 1923, for  tbe reconstruction Of a pile bent and timber  decking wharf and of fenaing boom, at Arrow  : Park, on the West aide of the Columbia '"River  ' Narrows, between the Upper nnd the Lower  ' Arrow Lakes. Kootenay "DisfMct, B.C.  Plans and forms of contract may be seen and  specification and-forms of tender obtained at  this Department, at. the oflloeof theTDlBtrlct  Bnffineer, B1W.C. Bui-ding, Nelson, B.C., and  at the Poet Office. Arrow Park, B.C.  Tenders will nOtbc considered unless made on  printed forms supplied by the Department and  in accordance.with conditions contained therein.' : * * ���������'���������     ' ��������� ������������������ *.*���������*���������'- * - .*. ^  Each tender must be accompanied by an accepted Cheque on a chartered bank payable .to  tlie.order of the Minister of Pubuo Works,  equal to 10 p.c of the amount of the tender.  War Loan Bonds of the Dominion -will also be  acccptedasseourity, or "War BoDdaandcheqdes  if required- to make up an odd amount*  ^Norst���������Blue prints can ibe obtained afc thter  Department by depositing an aocepted bank  cheque for the sum of 810.00, payable , to the  order of tbe Minister of Public Works, which  will be returned if the intending bidder submit a regular bid.-*  V1 By order.  ��������� ���������   Secretary.  Department of Public "Works,  Ottawa, October 13s 1923.  Is there any  Meat in the  a '������ OSJB^e IT  This is tho flret question that presents itself  to'tho houacwifo if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry P*  Shamrock Brand  Hams flc|tcl Bacon  .  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  - Lunch Meat  Bologna, ������kc.  4-t-e always to bo had  here*. In meats nothing  quite equals ^Shamrock*  products.  ft. 0D.9 Ltd.  l*he express charges on tbe eleven  pairs of foxes ���������shipped, from Prince  Edward Island to Nakusp was nearly  $700;-and the News tells us the wire  netting wherewith to , build the en-  ctoBuxes took snot hrr $1000.  Nakusp has a dreana that a creamery  can be succesiifully.operated on the  haltk pcoduct of 200 cows, and as there  are now. about 176 in that district the  town has visions of a new Industry in  the shape of a butter factory..  - Vff. -Warren, a P.B.- Islander who  came to Oranbrook for his health last  year, likes th o plac?) ao wel I th at h e  proposes to remain and go into fox  farming near that tewn���������-with the  aBsistance of some local capital.  At Penticton thoco-operatlye selling  agency required $186,000 advance from  the bank to operate on.' To date  $08,000of this has boon repaid but  until ths balance Es. wiped off no  money Is available to pay growers.  Qr-cenwood is having its annual  ���������okating rink worry* jLast year only  20 adults and 00 children bought  season tickets and the skating palace  wen t behind $300, which had to be  made up at entertain men ta of various  aorta. -?t-  Oneof the foxes at tho farm at  Nftkunp -died a fe*W days ago and on  exavninnfclonjb was found the animal  died front eating a lend pencil which  some onlooker had poked into thto  oagea while the aniduals were In transit west.    *' ; .....  FOR SALE BV TENDER  Estate nf FREDERICK Hill, Dseeased  Tedders will be received by the  undersigned, solicitor for the Official  AdmlnlatratoL administering the estate of tho late Frederick Mill, deceased, up to November 10th. 1028, for the  purchase of the land dasorlbcd as LotH  Ba. andJTA in Block B, Town of Oreston  Iituimjj <-***.,  hums   Lii*o   lio-iiluMj^b   L3iu*-������UKJ,  Big hest or any tender not necessarily  | acc������j.-vu*d.   0. B. GARLAND, Solicitor,  I OwM-on, B.O.  -  "Windermere potato growers are  going after the prizes at the spud fairs  at Spokane and. Victoria this   mouth.  Loyal Orange Ledge, No. 2095  Meets THIKD THURSDAY of  each month, at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON ,W.M.  PLAY SAFE  Every time you use a spurious or imitation part on your Ford  car you increase the element of danger.  Genuine Ford parts are made to meet specific teats of streBs and  strains-winch manufacturers of imitation parts 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. -   -  I  STAPLES & PIERSON  It is a simple -saattaz to do yous  banMsig by ma*SL Jast estdtome  yowr money ia a registered ssa-  velope -and Bend It to asiy htaxadb.  of tMs Bank. We wittered!*  ' you-r accotisnt with the mumsk ssd  forward an acknowfodgmsat fesr  return *nfiail*>  IMPEIUiWL  BANK  C W. ALLAN,  tE^^SS  We will cash your Victory Loaa  Coupons or place them to your credit  in our Savings Bank where tiiey will  draw interest a* 3%i>er annum.-  THE CAN ADIAlSr BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -        -        $15.00CtOOO  RESERVE FUND -        -        $13,000,003  CRESTON BRANCH, C & Bennett, Manager.  JL JLCpI. ^fT-BIT  Jand  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  Sleighs and CJmtteirft.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Seta   of Second-Hand Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale. T&E   BBVIEWv   GBESTON,   B.   O.  QUICKLY STOPPED  A neglected cold Js  the open gateway^ to  Consumption.  To quickly stop a  cold, the best way is  to clear the air passages of the nose  and throat; free  them1 of germs, and  let the healing vapor of CATARRHOZONE do the rest.  One breath of CA-  T A R R H O ZONE  brings instant relief.  stops.        Hoarseness  throat    and    nose    are    cleared,    In  flamed   bronchial  tubes    are    healed,  all danger of Catarrh is prevented.  .   Carry CATARRHOZONE Inhaler ln  your purse, in youi- vest pocket, and  use it when, the first shiver or sneeze  comes.     ^Complete outfit, One Dollar,  small   size   50c.       At     all  Re.fuse  a  substitute.       By   mail   from  The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  but I could not see myself taking any  of them seriously.      I liked  to  skate  with them, to'dance with them, to  preach to them when I thought they  needed it and, if necessary, to put any  "outside" girl in her place. But that  was all. Compared with the men I  met during oilice hours they wTere painfully immature, they lacked the glamor and the assurance of success-  But to get back to the "prospect,"  as I called him, to Mother's unconced-  ed horror. He was Benjamin Franklin Jones, Maudie Jones' uncle, the  man who had so bewildered me when  first I went to work. Mother and I  had known-him for years, for he lived  with the Elbert Jones', but never in-,  timately. He was always very- nice  to Maiidie and me in a helpless sort  Your suffering of way���������the kind of man who asks  is      relieved,   about your dolls when you are fifteen/  ENIN  and who does'not know when to begin  bringing chocolates by the box instead  of in a bag. Maudie told me once  that he had been engaged years before^  to a girl who died of consiihription, andr  that he had never looked at anyone  else. I was living in the Middle Ages  druggists.- 0f Romance at the time and for about  a week I made up stories about him.  But except for the fact that he was  prematurely grey he was not the stuff  of which, heroes are made. He was,  well, not exactly fat, but undeniably  well padded. His eyes were admittedly kind, but they were not thrilling.-  And he invariably wore what I have  since learned to call Sk~"fat man's collar," while his taste in ties was atro->  -BY -  ELINOR MA11SDEN ELIOT  Author of "My Canada," and Other  Stories  Published  by   Special  Arrangement  with tho  Author  cious.  When I went into the office I discovered that "B.F.," as he was called  there, had another side. (I seem to  | have omitted to explain that I worked  ! for a large and very solid Mortgage  ..Company.) He was at the head of  1 the insurance Department, and was a  j veritable card-index of all that had  j gone on in" the office for twenty years.  Outside of office hours I lived much I He was' P&r-haps, not conspicuous for  as I had lived in my Collegiate days. ! executive ability, but such . was his  Some of the girls I knew were teach- i grasp of details that m his department  ing, two were training as nurses, a lew 1 the routine work was carried on with  more were in college We played ' the precision of a well-oiled machine,  tennis and had picnics in the summer; I And woe betide anyone whose ignor-  skated, went for long walks or snow- * ance   or .carelessness interfered   with  (Continued)  shoe tjgamps, and met at each other's  houses in the winter. Ot" course we  were not always just girls alone. But  "the boys" were mostly ardent students or young fellows just beginning  a business career, and their pleasures  were naturally as "simple���������and economical���������as our own. There were-one  or  two   semi-engagements  in  our   ch  ilis schedule. In his own way he was  indispensable, and he was one of the  best-paid men in the service of the  Company���������generous too, he -was, in a  thoughtful, sensible waTy, not with the  fine recklessness of youth.        ���������*"'  B.F. and I had very little to do with  each other in the office, and one thing  I liked about him was that he was ai  de and the usual ^outhful tragedies I 'ways careful to treat ms exactly as he  and comedies, but as I look back it j treated the other girls. I doubt if  seems to me that until war broke out j two people-in- the place knew that we  we were nothing more or less than j were old friends. Outside of the of-  happy, irresponsible children. Ot r fice he/ was as he had always been, un-  course we had our ambitions, and , til some three years after it had pc-  sorne of us have realized them. But ! curred he half apologized for the time  far more than do the boys and girls , he had "called me down." The next  who are growing up now, we seemed i .morning lie w-as ns calmly impersonal  to feel that life was long and that the | as -ever. But when a few-..Sundays  period of youth and learning need not j. later lie wTalked home from church  be hurried. (with Mother and me, and almost ask-  Mother loved  young people,espeei- j ed for. an invitation to come in for a  ally ycung men, and she was the ideal   chat, I concluded that he had discov  ���������you  ���������our  GWTX  astffor  JTDK3IE dttDIF.  (^rGor\ label)  chaperone. Nothing pleased her more  than to think that I was popular socially,  and   E believe that  at  the  bot-  "ered Mother.      ���������     ���������'  Maudie  was   delighted,   and   we   almost  quarrelled   because  I   could not  torn of her heart her greatest wish was ] see that it would be a perfectly de  to see me married. She feared for j lightful thing for her uncle to marry  me the fascination of the commercial j my mother.  environment and what she called, "the ! "He is good enough for anyone!"  subtle danger of financial independ- ��������� Maudie declared loyally. "T-fe isn't  ence." Perhaps she had reason for . really old, and you know that he is  her fears: Margaret was in the ascend-; just as kind as he can be."  ant at that time, and Mother knew me j I suppose I was unnecessarily dense,  too well to believe that I'would ever * but there was some excuse for me.  be satisfied with half a life. She had j When B.F. came, to the house he "al-  heen married when . she was only j ways talked to Mother more than to  twenty. "And I have never regretted me,' and he never asked me to go out  it." she would tell me." All my ; with him atone. When * we went'to  troubles and worries havo been small , the theatre or to a concert Mother was  compared with tho happiness that you always included in the invitation,  and your father brought me. It is all j And often I would come .home in'the  very fine to b*- independent when you \ evening, after having been out with  jtre'j'oun*-', Margarent-Anne, but. a 'lone ; one ol" the girls, to find him playing  woman' is the loneliest Thins in crea- \ whist with Mother and the Robertsons,  ison.   (Jpr.'i   m;������ki-   any   mistake   about ��������� or  prosing comfortably over a  cup of  ; tea���������he   did not take coffee at  night  j because it. kept him awake".  I     Mother, naturally, was more world-  | ly-wise than I.      But    as    I    avoided  speaking of him to her, I h ad-no means  of   din covering   this;;    while   she   inis-  .h*.  was. in    spite    of    her   understood   my   silcyice,     and     feared  :-���������',  all pleased, and  E am    ihat 1 was losing my head, if not my  ..r .j-ru-ic, lor many a well* \ heart.      ft was the  first shadow tliat  Whenever    one    oi . had come between us, the first matter  owed Hipns of having ac- ; that  we  had   not  discussed   fully !M"������d  freely, and 1 know It was a relief to  uh both when, after six months of this  sort ol' thing, 11,F. changed his, ti������o"lics  and gave us lo understand thai, lie was  prepared to bestow on me his heart,  hand and bank account.  1 shall, however, always believe 1 lint  it   Wii.s   really   Mother   whose   compare  i.:.  CHAPTER TWO  :at"aer ;j joke on Mother that  ���������-1.  "pi'f"-n<--*rr" njipr-ar^d on  Ir v.-as  when ray  fhe seen**-  -"h eerie-:   not.  m.'rfii'.I 1 p'iii'1  fa i e^i T! ' . l"- 0 Iu.1  "the ir>n*y;." .-.i  quired   a '"���������rr,;,  Mart'arei-Ann  adept,   h'm,   if  r.irxi,   find   I   u;*ed   to   t������������������!I her  that   the  %,f.i_ .   ".-ame   io  our   house   mere   to   bo  mothered  by  her than berause of me,  They  were  dear    boy:*.,    dearer    now  ���������r.\,f??i  .-ii  :..;?::���������������������������  ol" iL**-;;i   lie jn   France,  oniry preference for Iter'  - she would immediately i  h- were   ihe  adopr.able '  "I Had Bilious Attacks  and Stomach Weakness"  Mr������,  Wm. Robinson,  Yon-  Umrp Safilc.p write*3  "l suffered from stomach. And  liver I rouble, and used to have  bilious attack* $r> bad ibal I could  do nothing for w-reks nt a lime.  ������������j My -stomach would he so weak  that not rven ������ drink of water  would stay on it. On my sister's  ~.<l?i(.r. ii l,e.yart lo i*e������e Dr..  Chase1* Kidney-Liver JPb!I-j, and  must nay \htit th*y hav*; made mc  feel Jike a new womaji,"  M~wWlS%u   ^^rM.xLjP&.tLSBle dj  Bl'.y 'Mi" ^"m. mt.*y^i^*iMy    *Mf ntfimt is im1 M'-flym     ^ttf^^^-^ti mtat  f������#  Jft..H,iiB������y JUj^s JCU JS     S-.J.ML  w  ~~Uj~LR.t~r   JS  JBL JS.A ~~ JsSi  Cints gvtll a  tli.t-4-i. 2C Oiit^ a  ho*, all  A^ssl+rti,   csr  ~~t--~~~i-~~~~r~-r  I-L������t-*4������  .**"���������  <'--> , T.M , Tori,.il .-. ?  mjinwmi" -jartgmiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiwff ���������^>*..~. ��������������������������� .l.-^.-���������-|,.^.1���������f^Tf^-r *'iWi-*irit'*fifliti'i*Tii'rrifciiMMiB^^rMicnM>*iiiwrtiriiWf MnwrtnTtrrff  ionship he desired. He liked., to see  me playing around, no doubt, and I  suppose it flattered him to be seen in  public with a girl young enough to be  his daughter���������though he was really  the least, conceited of rnen���������but he  must have known that we had nothing  in common, and that a-girl could never really fall in love with a man who  had glued on her dolls' wigs and helped her with her lessons.  I  remember being  very much  puzzled, at the Ume, by the remark of an  amateur palmist who said that I was  rather precocious mentally hut of slow  development otherwise.      I know now  what she meant.     B.F. was alternately a joke and a    nuisance,      A    joke  when I  could' hold him over Mother's  head and cpuote her advice to me on  the subject of early marriages; a nuisance when I helplessly allowed him to  monopolize me,. while  the boys glowered in the dim distance and only occasionally  came   close   enough  to  let  drop   some   youthful   sarcastic  saying  about   "Old   chaps   with   money   who  could give a girl a. good time."     I did  not want his good* times, nor his candies,  noi   his improving books, but I  couldn't  very   well   ask   the  boys  to  take mo  to the rink  or  to a  picture  show, could I?      And "until B.P. asked  me to marry him I could scarcely refuse his attentions without an awfully  good excuse.     in one way he used me  very much ns he had always done, and f  I thought it wouhl have looked very  silly to let him know that I noticed  anything new.  I know I was a blinking idiot in  those days. The palmist was right,  even yet 1 cannot convince me that  B,F. cared for me in tho same way |  that Murray does. I think it was just  whul fn women Ave call the maternal  Instinct, running wild���������or rather, forced into the conventional courso by a  man to whom n fylo out of place was  the keen os I. of torture  lie Look my refusal very nicely, hoped it. would rrmke no difference in our  long friendship, and that Mother and I  would nhvnvH feel free to call on him  at any lime wlion a man could be ol!  uue to ua. Ilu ther surprisingly, ho  gnve nir* lr> Tituh-rHtnnd Hint h^- would  not lake my refusal ns flJinl, But ho  would not expect mo to lot lilim know  if 1 clumgod my mind, That was too  much lo nrd* of any girl with line I'eel-  ingn���������lie renlly lind some awfully nlee  oldHFHshinned olilvnlrotiB ideals. So  if 1 dlrl not in in il he wouhl.Jjt.st nsk me  oouiiHionully ll' 1 Htill lookou"upon him  In the iiurut! way.  It vr,\.\ HfU-v "hi:-. Hi at  Mother beprnn  to feel worry I'or.TI.F., nnd I had 1o he  very severe with her.      Onee Mother')*).  HyiupiiHiy wiih rounnd (die   wa������   absolutely    lrre^jionslbln���������almost!,    to    tlio  point, I uHed to toll hor, of Klvlni; away  her   luHt.rnint  or  her only  daughter.  Hut hy  thin 1lm*������ nh������������ w������h nulle Httrn  of me, no I MtippoHD Hlie  PeH   I hut nhe  could afford to be ftoneroniH. '  The n-txl   ye:ir wiih j������ vr-ry (inlet but  W".   nZ"v. Yibo  create a commotion In the susceptible  hearts of the two junior stenographers.  (To be continued)  Back to the Producer  very happy jone. B.P. practically disposed of,. I slipped back into iny old  circle. And, such is the inconsistency of, hmhan nature, I discovered  that I was looked up to as one of wide  experience. Even the boys who had  glowered seemed to treat rne with  greater respect than had been their  custom. We were very young. And  "Mother and I had never before been  so close to each ofch^r. f thought at  the time that when she-made the most  of every hour we were together, and  talked  to me as if I were her equal rath-.  er than her child, it was because she j ������*��������� ���������Detroit Free Press  had feared that she might lose me.    I  believe now that she knew what was  coming.  It was in' the fall of ldl,3 that I met  Murray Aylwin. He had been sent  from Head Office to take charge of  our newly-formed Savings Bank Department, and when I came back from  my holidays he had been in the office  for   ten   days,   Quite   long-  enough   to  she  two  "You guaranteed these    eggs,"  said  to  the grocer.       "Here  are  tliat are distinctly bad."   .  "I'm sorry,"  said the grocer.  return them to the hen who laid them  and see what she intends to do about  "I'll.  RM&  Keeps EYES  Clear. Bright and Beautiful  *w"Tlte"MutincCo.,Chlc*eo,foTEyeCafeBook  X.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on /tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at alt  Accept only aii -"unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," whicTt contains directions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia - Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Fain, Pain  Handy "Dayer" boron ol 12 tttbletn���������Also bottlea of 21 and ]00~-"Dn3j?f;l������f,H.  A.������pJrln In th* tr~.an imartc (r������������Kl*������tt*r~~\ In Canada) or "flaynr Manufacture of Monn-  m-c-tiUcJkCldester ot !������allc-ylleucl������t. While tt lis wntll Jcnoum tluit Aoplrlrc mnann "Mayer  ���������imMtifrLUMir-tt, *ta tsmmtml Uiu* imtolin Htfatnat Lrnlt.u.rUc>riM. tint 's'ltlitvl- u< llu.y*:f ~nu.kki..*m~i^  wlH 1)0 atnintietE with, tkelr uotiural tru-ilo snark, th* -'"eftyer Crosa."  SB /  '/������������������.  / , J   ~<~.'  iyy  THE    KEVIEW;    ���������QRESTONy   B.    C.  jl7^agid^c\k!ng %wder I  lb scienWicaily made!  and has never foiled  to. give the maximumj  leavening efficiency^-]  13ecexj&e of tbis,  and the uniformly  pati5factory results]  [ obtained by its use  we recommend it  \&s> Canada^ perfect!  ������������������   ' ���������   - ^owjpter:''.f'  Cow-Testing Progress  Five    Provinces��������� Show    Considerable  Increase in Number of Herds  ,s Tested  There were 502 cow-testing centres,  2;-6S5 dairy herds.under test, aba 26,-  203 tests conducted this year,* mainly  under the supervision of Dominion  dairy officials, up to the end of June  last. Five; of the proyinces show a*  considerable increase.'in the number  of herds tested. Saskatchewan shows  the largest percentage -of... increase,  with "New Brunswick -next inline and  Alberta a close third. The increase  in Saskatchewan iar largely due to the  efficient work of provincial officials.  In British Columbia, with five organized co-operative associations, approximately two thousand cows are tested  each monthT  CUTICURA HEAL  RGEWLES  v  Creamery Butter Production  -Production Last Year Excellent that of  Any Previous Year  The total quantity of creamery butter made in "Canada, in "U*i22 was 147,-  752,774 pounds valued at $51,580,78.0,  an increase in Quantity over the previous year of 19,008,164 pounds, or 14  per cent., and in value of . $3,395,543,  or Z per cent. The production of  creamery "butter" last year- excelled  that of: any previous sr,ear.  The total quantity- of cheese made  in Canada last year was 136,579,473  pounds valued at $22,067*106, compared with 162,117,494-pounds valued at  $28,710,030 in the previous year.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  OnFape.ltchedandBurned.  Caused Loss of Sleep. I  ** I -was troubled awfully with pimples on my face. Little white spots  formed at first which later broke out  in large, red pimples that festered  and scaled over. They itched and  burned causing loss .of sleep, and  my face -was disfigured.  "Other remedies were used -without success. A friend recommended  Cuticura Soap and Ointment so I  purchased some, and after using:  .them about a week I got relief. I  continued using them and in a  month wasL-completely healed."  (Signed) Miss Lilian "Warner, ���������Williamsburg, Ontario.  Daily use of Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum helps to prevent  skin troubles^  Banal* Sacfe-Pr*-* by Mail. Address: "XynutM, Limited, S** St.Sart~\St., W., ~~~~\%--~~~" Sold e-rery-  wbrra. SoapSSe. Ointment2& and EOc. Talcum 25c.  Cuticura Soata shaves without mng.  Reasons   For   Queer  Habits  Demand  For Paper  On Ocean Liners  Management Has Found It Necessary  To   Instal  Faster Presses  Because, according to the management, "the. demand has been larger  than could have been predicted," new  and faster printing- presses will shortly be installed on the Cunard liners to  print the Daily Mail Atlantic Edition,  This paper is set in type, edited and  published each day that the liners are  at sea. The ships publishing the  Daily Mall Atlantic Edition are the  Be'rengaria,' Aquitania, Mauretania,  Carmania, Franconia, Tyrrhenia, *La-  conia, Caronia, Samaria and Scythia.  installation of linotype machines  on the first three ships listed ahove  is the latest forward step in this new-  branch of journalism. Twice a day  by arrangement with the Radio Communication Company, important news  events are wirelessed to the ships on  the   __ Atlantic. The     subscription  price is one shilling and threepence  for the voyage. Single copies are sold  i-.*.     *.-~-t^t~.~-.0t������0~t rtr-  Ctrl.     LIAX. -CCpCU*L*C. %  One oC the. most important gypsum  beds- "In the world has been discovered by an Ontario prospector.  A grant of $36,000 to the Salvation  Army in aid oi* its Canadian emigrant  wprk in Great Britain has heen authorized.  At the end ol" June expediture in  connection with the British Empire  Exhibition amounted to over $6,000,-  000.  What is claimed to be a world's record for-loading cattle aboard^a,steamer was established-when 282 head of  cattle were loaded aboard "the Canadian Victor in 25 minutes.  Dancing at sea to wireless music  broadcast from London is being enjoyed daily by passengers cruising  from Brighton to Isle o������ "Wight in the  pleasure steamer Queen 'of the South.  The transference of the British ad-  yards,    which    is    proceeding    apace,*  .marks   the  end  ol" Dover as a  naval  base.   -���������       ���������'"  Participation of the Unitfed States  in the permanent Court oC International Justice at'The Hague was endorsed  by the American Bar Association at  the closing of its annual convention at  Minneapolis.  "Nothing can equal Baby's Own Tablets as a medicine for little ones.  They are a laxative, mild but thorpngh  in action, and never' fail to * relieve  constipation. colfeP .colds and simple  fevers. Once a mother has used"  them she will use nothing else. Concerning them Mr������ Saluste Pelletier,  St. Damas des Aulaines, Que., writes:  ���������"I always keep a bos of Baby's Own  Tablets in the house. They are the  best medicine I know of for little ones  and I would not be without them."  The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25c a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  A Foti I  Teacher (in dramatics).���������"Imagine  midnight, silent as the grave. Two  burglars force open a library window  and commences to crack the safe. The  clock strikes one���������"  Voice in rear.���������-"Which one?"  Japanese    Have   Logical   Explanation  For Doing-Things Backwards  -, "When I first went to Japan," a  long-time American resident of that  eountry is reported in the ���������"Type  Metal Magazine" as saying, "they  seemed to do everything the wrong  way. They sawed wood by drawing  the saw"toward them. They backed  their liorses into the stalls. When  ;6ur clocks are striking one, theirs  would strike 11. Their blacksmiths  worked sitting down and when they  wanted to rest they stood up. But  gradually I learned that there was a  logical reason for each of these seemingly queer habits.  "Pulling, the saw prevented buckling. "When* are you in a liurry���������  - when you put your horse in the stall  or when you take him out?'.was the  answer o������ the man who was questioned, about the horge. "* As to t he  clock, it seems that, the "Japanese  prefer to know how many hours are  Tteft in the day rather than how many  have passed. And the blacksmith  who sits down works with, liis feet  as well as his hands���������literally, he has  four hands, and he rests all these  when he gets up/'       '"~~"\ --'".  Manslaughter   In   2nd   Degree  >���������*   ' '   - ���������  Using a razor���������bad stuff���������but many  people do it for their corns. The only  remedy that is painless and sure-i a  Putnam's Corn Extractor, which does-  remove warts and corns, cleans them  right off. Refuse a substitute for  "Putnam's," 25c everywhere.  After  Every  A universal custom  that benefits everybody.  Aids digestion,  vw cleanses the teeth,  jf soothes the throat.  a-good thing  to remember  Sealed in  its Purity  Package  Internally and Externally it is Good.  ���������The     crowning    property     of    Dr.  mli-ally staff from Dover to other dock- j Thomas' Eclectrie Oil is that it can be  Canada   Foremost   Wheat   Grower  A cablegram received at Ottawa  from ' the- International Institute of  Agriculture at Rome summarizing the  world's wheat conditions places Canada in the foremost positionf as a  source of supply for the world's wheat  markets. The prospe������tive shipments  from principal wheat exporting countries are placed^as follows: Canada,  290~~ million bushels; United States,  180 millions; Argentina, 120 millions;  Australia,   40  millions;   India,  30 'mil-  Vs..... ���������  .      TV.. _ _ ������ . C'k. !*VS -       T** ...... -.it  !icns;  ������vUasia, ^w. jiiiiuyuss;  joau-iaus, jljj  millions. * ���������  NORMAN  E. TRIMPER  M  AlV_IX~-Lt* -ZI        iJ*jiV*-������i.V.     **_������**������     J.CJ      VLtCUi-    li     t^U-U.     ~4 *~.  used internally for many complaints I  as well as externally. For. sore  throat, croup, whooping cough, pains  in-the chest, colic and many kindred  ailmenls it, has qualities that are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs little  and there Is no loss in always having  it at hand.  Britain Orders Latest Tanks  THIS MAN TELLS YOU  HOW TO KEEP FIT I  Hear River, N. S.--"My back waa   so  bad I could hardly wort. I wrtfl always  tired out and. hnd no ambition; was.  nervous and dizzy, and everything seemed  to worry mc. I alRo had terrible pciitm itt  my right side. I felt Uradly for about  ���������ciglitccu moiithfl, and could not tto my  work as it should have been done. I  tried severed dweforn, ami nlno brniRtifc  about "SW5.00 worth of put up tnedlchicff,  but I found no relief until 1 took Doctor  Pierce's Golden Medical .Discovery "������ci  Doctor Pierce's Anuric (anti-uric-acid!)  Tablets. I have taken two bottles of the  "Olr.covL-ry, ;tud four of llie Axujjicj.TaLld:'-,,  nnd can way that I feci nr. well a������ I have  felt for the last ten yeara. I advice any  dtiflerer to prive Dr. Pierce's) xeniedieB &  fair trial, I cannot rccoi-unicsul them too  highly for what they have done for me  nnd shall lie plcnneil to answer any one  who enren to write ���������nie,*'������������������Norma tt 15.  Trimpor, It. ~l. 1,  Obtain   tliese   famous  mediclnen now  at your nearest drug HKure, in tablets  or liquid, or fiend 10 cents Us Dr, Pierce's*  l.nh*nrf������tory -Ir*) "MHMu'rlvtrjj, *n-jyt,( fr\? ~  trial package of any of hla remedies.  Write Doctor Tierce. President Invalids  flott-l in htiffolo, N. V., if you desire free  medical advice.  SeJ-f-Contained     Fighting     Unit    Also  Draws Artillery InSo Action  British    gun    manufacturers    havo  produced a new Avar weapon, says The  Daily News.      It takes the form oC a  tractor tank and is capable of drawing:  artillery into action In addition to being a selC-contolm-'d fighting unit.  ,.\The tank la mounted with guns," has  a turret and n special compartment in  which  it.   carries  field  artillery.      Its  range is twice that of the earlier tanks  used'In the war.  The Brltiah -Government lias plan-  Jied^in initial order for 23 of tho new  ���������machines io cost if" 40,000 each,  A Power of its Own.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil has a subtle power of its  own. All who have used it.know this  and keep it by them as the most valuable liniment available. Its uses, are  innumerable and for many years it has  ,been prized as the leading liniment  for man and beast.  Beauties of Canada  "Nearly all 'children ore subject to  worms, and many are boi-h with them.-  Spare them suffering; by using Mother  Clmves' Worn* Exterminator, an excellent remedy.  Electric a! Apparatus  Imported From States  Com n try   Stippliea    Bulk   of    Material  Used by Canada  Canada buys electrical apparatus almost entirely in the "United States, ac-  cortUnc: to a return giving the Imports  ui articles  ol  llib;; nalUiI'-o hi July, |������ulb-  lLsilied    hy    Uu.    l)omlnlofi' 31uroau oC  SlallBtlce.  Tho total import.T*"oL' electrical apparatus in that month w-ftro valued  a1 $1,212,115, ancl ot thia a valuo of  $1,079,896 cftiao ��������� from tho United  States. Tho Unllofl Kingdom sotit  $92,000 worth, wlillc Japan, with a  valuo of about ���������U������,OO0', camo third.  and VOMITING  Doubled Up  With Pains  If you are suddenly attacked with  diarrhoea, dysentery, colic, cramps or  pains in tlie stomach or any looseness  of the bowels do not waste valuable  time "out at once procure a bottle of  Dr. Epwler's^ Extract of Wild Strawberry and see how qurckljr it will re-  lieve you.  Mrs. Ernest -Morris, 3 Webb St.,  London, Ont., writes:���������"I take great  pleasure* in recommending Dr. Fowler's -"Extract, of Wild StrawSerry for  what it has done for jrne.  Sonle time afe'd I took an awful vlo*  lent headache, then- started to vomit  and Celt so sick I could hardly stand it  all day; towards evening intense pains  came In my bowels and I was just,  doubled up the pains were so bad; the  perspiration stood out liko heads on  iny forehead; then the diarrhoea started and I really thought I was go|.ng to  die. *   .  My husband went to the drug store  ancl got a bottlo of Dr< Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry; he gavo mo  four doses, at Intervals, and by noon  next day tho diarrhoea had stopped  ancl the pain was *nll gone too.  Now I will never be without 'Dr.  Fowler's' In tho house."  Price 50c a bottle; put up only by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,  ��������� Out.  ��������� *?������������������'���������   To be absolutely safe tn tho summer ono has to stay off tho street,  out of the water, out of autos, trains  unci interurbnns. How glorious our  civilization is!���������Ann Arbor Times-  News.  A Butterfly Farm  Would Raise Insects in California for  Color and Decorations  An application for permission to establish a butterfly farm on public domain in the Angels Forest reserve has  been made to Supervisor R. H. Charlton, Los ^Angeles, Cal., by John Hewlett, of Redlands,. California.  Hewlett stated that if permission  were granted" to him to us;e forty  acres for that purpose, lie would  plant the entire tract in flowers he  ���������believes butterflies like particularly,  and would raise the insects for color  and decorations.  Miin.nrd'o  Liniment Hell eves Coldfl  New i Posters     Depicting    Scenes    of  Great Beauty Issued by C. N.  Railways  Combining the best work of artists  and printers and    setting    forth    the  beauties of Canada in a manner which  appeals  instantly  to "-the   eye,  a  new  series  of posters  is  being isSU'ed  by  the  Canadian National  Railways and  are  now  being  placed  on  display in  the    offices    of   the system and elsewhere in  the Dominion and in other  countries.     The grandeur of ihe "Rockies,   typified   by   Mount   Robson,   the  highest peak in the Canadian Rockies,  is  depicted  in  an  artistic  design  on  one    of    the    posters,  while  another  shows a  magnificent view  of  Mount  Edith Cavell and Lac Beauvert, all,of  which are on the lines of the National  system.  The glint of sua upon placid waters,  with . motor boats and other craft in  the foreground and Mlnakl Inn in the  background, carries to intending touristy a message ol' the beauties of that  Erection of Ontario which "lies just 114  miles oast of Winnipeg.  Tho Groat Lakes and Port Arthur  are depleted in a poster showing the  lake and rail routo offered to tourists  travelling between Eastern and Western. Canada, a dock scene on the S.S,  Noronic boing the medium through  which tho poster*vtGlls Its-story������li>( a  plonsant journey which may bo enjoyed as ono sails down their inland seas.'  . In hla poster design of tho Lower St.  Lawrence, the artist 1ms triumphod  and tho printer has added thc touch  of hin own art to Iho r-osult. An nr;cd  Inhabitant with his ox-cart full of  fragrant new hay has ascended a steep  hill at the foot of which neHtlc������s a  quaint old vlllygo which in Canada  could bo found only In Lower Queuec.  "Golf," declares a physician, "is an  aid to business." Of course it is; the  office always runs more -smoothly  when the boss takes an afternoon off.  ���������Chicago Evening Post:  Do not ������uffM  another day t/itli  Itching. Bleed-  Ing, or Protruding Piles. No  surgical oper-  .ation required.  Dr; Chastt'* Ointment will relieve you ac once  and afford lasting benefit ��������� eoo. a box: all  dealers, or Edmonson, Bates A Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sample Box free if you mention tnis  paper and enclose 2c. stamp to pay postage.  MONET* ORDERS  The sate way to send money  by mail is by  Dominion  Express   Money   Order.  **������,,  / If your baby is  not gaining,  he needs this  nourishing,  digestible milk*  EAGLE B1AN0  CONDENSED MILK  FREE BABY BOOKS  Write to TKe Borden Co.  "Limited, Montreal, lor  two Baby welfare Books.  Protecting Elk Herds  TSitt elk hor-tlw on VaJicouver J til a mi,  north of Cowlclmn Lnlco, are to havc a  I'osorvatipn of forty nquare miles, nnd  tho British Columbia Came Board \~s  now ongnKed tn making necossary improvements ao that real protection  may ho afforded this rnra apecEeti or  l>lK gamo.^ There are an Id to be about  300    head    of    oik In tha immediate  vicinity of North Covvlchtm X-alto,   ,. ���������  ���������Mlnard'a  Liniment for Sprains  gtm aw SMh   l&mtr   jn   MM tt ������V*& MP-  ^^^H ^V     ^fflj^^F   t^g      ^BfH     /0     ^tr   t^^0.  MiSfg  on tho  g*~g'&Egl'^gr^ %W  tT guKmBmt ~7  Tb������������ Kwk !��������� on* ~r tht  lxut rvrt WTilU-n tut th������  It'tr-Muutn mJ thetaniiT,  !r������*fiUln.������*������������rTJ������jr.������ii..tir-  tUi������t������Ue ^fiilHi It ilwli  svir'.i .I'-ty ������.I'..*.-.t iLi.l  (ii>ri*-*fl<-th I* h-ir lu. ir.-l UIU h������������ Ut  -.1 t-0-1 l'..;J.       Ji .. tit . I.i; I' I . i 'i .���������-..���������{.  mutt i5>���������inf. trn-dn.t ������:..t f. (Ju.*;.  Ibe "-.i-i-. l������  w srl*.i rnBi.<- dii'.S-in l~t Ih.  Iwn.l'.cr ������f V*..n*r������,   |j.it a.l jvu !..������������������ *  t������ d.>  U to tit your drinrrut for it.   Jt it ������b������uluuly  fr-f*.    Iff r������ ll tti.t o;*li.lon ;  AOITHICCKWII'K, N H , Jm>   l������. IMS.  "f1i*������M ftiH tn*  .f lull  J������u������  lim.AT boolc  ���������U i*-:t<������ p~.*.������lt1I'M*��������� ti *t  ������.tl-i'.������ ������f tl*it hnM������i.  IUt* J*-rn uvlnc four K'r.ltlii Bpirtn 1 r������������l-  meet for yt*i������k<.<3 lliV:.i-in������ i������ci������at itKitintnt,*  I-X1U.V C<������JiKV������.  Ifvnvar -trateitl h������������ o*������t ��������� ~-������\.*r tit Ui������ Vouk left  Villi Uttiiia-.S :  Dr. B. J. KENDALL CO.,  v\*  -tfr~ir~j.463'  iaM*tamw������^������!S^#������^-s^*������^ THE  CBBSTGN  REYIBW  Por Sale���������Knit-ing mach ne in  good working order, can   be   seen   at  Review Office.  For Sale���������Black mare, about 1600  lbs., good worker, fine animal-- price  $100.    C. Blair. Creston.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Beware of  Little Expenses  Beware of even little expenses���������  a small leak wiU sink a -fjreat  ship. Haphazard buying of  the necessities of life is a  source of much wastefulness of  hard-earned dollars. By way  of demonstrating the truth of  our claim we ask you to compare our prices with those obtaining at other stores, particularly for week-end shopping:.  Here are our specials for Saturday and Monday, and they  very correctly reflect values  obtainable here every day���������  SUNMAID Seedless  RAISINS  20c. !bo  GINGER SNAPS  20c. lb.  ,4Our Own" Brand  COCOA,  20c. 1-lb,  pkg.  Bctttf    BDflTUCDe   Uws?  Swnrtw  BROTHERS  Prices  New Shipment  of  Moirysand  Neilson's  CHOCOLATES  BOXES  BULK  BARS  Local and Personal  Mrs. Cannaday, the tailor, has hats  for sate.  in     splendid  For    Sale���������Guitar,  shape.    P. R. Truscott.-  For. Rent���������Five room house. Apply  Mrs. T. M. Edmondson.  Charles Moore was a business visitor  at Kaslo. Sandon and other Slocan  points East week.-  Dr. Irillie, dentist, will be in Oreston  from   November    1st   to   12th,   on   a!  professional visit.  Poultry For Salie���������Ten White  Leghorns, laying, 75-cents apiece. A.  Wickhoim, Canvon.  Mrs. Rumsey and children of Cranbrook  -vres-c   here   for- the*��������� weekend,  guests of Mrs. M. Young.      '���������"".._���������  ���������For Sale���������Extra fine young Mammoth Bronze Turkey toms, $4 each.  A. H. Piggott, Wynndel. y...  H. S. McCreath left on Tuesday on  his annual combined business and  pleasure trip to Cranbrook.  - Col Harrington of Bdgewood is a  visitor here this week with Rev. H.  Varley at Christ Church rectory.  Pigs For Sale���������Six weeks old. $5  each; Yorkshire White dam, I>ttroc  Jersey sire.    P. W. Foot. Creston.  Horse: For Saws���������Work horse,  weighs 1500 lbs, coming four years old.  A.    Wickholui.    (Canyon),    Erickson  Citizens are asked to remember the  Armistice sale of poppies under G. W.  V. A. auspices on Saturday. November  10th.  Canaries���������:Beautiful Roller singers  in full song, $5 each. Also old birds,  SI each. Apply MRS. A. TBUVB,  Fruitvale, B.C.  The ladles of the Presbyterian  Church remind of their annual thanksgiving dinner in Speers' Hall. Friday,  November 9th, from 6 to 8 p.m.  Adults 50 cents, children 25 cents.  Old probs. still continues to dispense  a fine sample of sunny October  weather, with the mornings decidedly-  chilly. Monday's' showing of 15 above  zero being the coolest of the season.  V    "���������    ~"**'V.    ***        '  r*   *���������������������������'���������:���������'-'   -    J V* ':..,'' *���������������  Odgate Bros, are busy this week  transferring* -their garage equipment  at the old stand at the C.P.R. crossing  to the Embree garage, which the arm  has leased, getting possession yesterday. ' yri~ i'y'i  During the absence of Mrs, Lister  at Victoria, Miss:: Agnes Hobden is  presiding at the piano at the Grand  theatre, her selections on Saturday  night being generous and creditably  rendered.' "."���������".  Until warmer weather the 8 o'clock  services, that, have been features of  second and third Sunday-worship, at  Christ Church, are withdrawn.  Miss Evelyn Bevan returned on  Friday from Trail, in which town she  spent a couple of days last week as  delegate from - the local Presbyterian  Sunday school at the West Kootenay  Sunday school conference. Kev. A.  B. S. Stanley, now Bapti&t pa������tor~at  -Trail and a \few years ago editor of  the Review, was elected secretary of  the conference* -    -~���������  At the time of going to press there  are no reports of serious damage being  done anywhere as a result, of haiiowe'en operations on Wednesday night.  From general appearances it was the  quietest haiiowe'en here in years.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. NOVEMBER A  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  SIRDAR  Sand 10.30 a.m.  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  A. B NORRIS  Wasted���������Good milch cow. to  freshen, within a   week   or  so.  Erice   and   particulars.     Jas.   White-  ead, Moyie.  Car For Sale���������Four cylinder McLaughlin, good running order, 4- new  tires. 2 extra, quick sale $300. Noble,  Cranbrook.  Commencing   Tuesday.    November!  6th, the public library   will   be   ripen  both Tuesday and Saturday afternoons  from .3 to 5 bVlock.  A literary and debating society haa  iust been organized atfthe high school,  and will have fortnightly afternoon  sessions commencing today.  For Sals���������Slip scraper, *��������������� camp  beds with, mattresses, box, stove,  McCLarv Heater, and 60 gallon feed  cooker.    Enquire Review Office. <  At least $3500 of nee capital was at  the disposal of the local residents who  happen to own Victory Bonds, the  November interest instalment, being  due yesterday.  The fellow who stayed with poultry  this spring  is now coming in to his  Own.    Strictly fresh eggs are retailing j  at 50  cents   a   dozen   and   are   quite  scarce at that.  Up till Wednesday apple shipments  from all points in Creston Valley  totalled -180.. carloads. More ,loose  apples have been shipped this year  than ever before.   .  The Junior Guild of Christ Church  had a very successful sale of work and  c i-ntfy and afternoon tea at the Parish  Hall on Saturday, tbe gross intake  amounting bo S26.  W. O. Davis, the Kitchener trapper  who appeared before Judge Forin at  Nelson on Thursday last on a charge  of shooting with intent, whs let off on  suspended sentence.  D. WaddH, the well-known photo-  graphev. announces that he will make  a professional visit to Creston in the  near future, exact date to be  nnnouncrd in a few days.  All the Indies nre reminded that the  November session of Creston Vallev  Women'* Institute is an open one,  and will be held on Monday afternoon  at 3 o'clock in tho Parish Hall.  Commencing the first Sunday in  November the Sunday school in connection with Christ Church will meet  at 3 in the afternoon, in, place of the  10.30 a. ui. sessions that have prevailed  in the past.  Attention is directed to the. .advertisement oh page'fivie offering for sale  the residential property of the late  Frederick Mill. ** Bids must be in the  hands ofjCvB. Garland not later than-!  Saturday, Nov. 10.  The harvest^.thank8giving service at  Christ, Church   on    Sunday   evening  attracted a  large   turnout,  and* the  collection, which was given  to Japan  State |ese relief amounted to $30.'   Certainly  Review editorials get tesults.  Jim Johnston's portable sawmill ill  Arrow Creek commenced cutting this  ���������week, and will specialize on ties.  There appears to be enough timber ih  sight format least two winter's work  with the milt equal   to  18,000  feet  a  day.:   -��������� r?r:i:L  The Sale is reported this week of the  former Reid cottage on "Victoria  Avenne. next the Methodist Church,  the buyer being Mr. McKay, the  blacksmith who is in charge of the  Brown shop. Possession was taken at  the first of the * weefci*^*-* ���������"'   -    "���������-"'  Itpss ofytodf affYaug* JM&idf  to have the children well and happy. To. keep them that way  you need to watch for the first symptoms of colds, constipation,  or a run-down condition.    Then come to  for some reliable proprietary medicine or some simple household  corrective that you heed to keep on hand. We are headquarters  for Pure D-u^s. -���������:������������������������������������  ATTIE-OA  d*SG3������������  the  on  C   W.   Robinson   of    N  fishery inspector,   was  successful  his visit last  week   in   getting   about  500 of the small bass   from   the. back  bend of the Kootenay for transfer to.  a lake near Crawford Bay, leaving for  that point on Friday-  Goat Mountain   Waterworks  Com*  pany have just completed the install  ation of an "additional reservoir on the  hill on the P. G. Ebbutt property and  which will give residents in  that sec-,  tion a water supply equal. to that in  other parts, of the town.  Interested shippers are reminded  that a heated car for email lot freight  shipments will, be* spotted at Creston  on Monday, November 5th, and aa  there is nothing ..definite aa to when  the next such car will be available  shippers will do well] to. govern themselves accordingly.  11   7j'  It's the steady pull of all together thai  y IVe are advancing the  PRICE ON McINTOSH APPLES  GROWERS!... Your loyalty to your Company will get yon  the best prices possible for your crop, aud  ~R- E MEM B E R_  a little consideration from you will do a lot to help your looal  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 h������hind your Company and'help it win.  Associated Growers of British Columbia, Ltd.  WE HAVE MOVED!  On and  after  NOVEMBER  3rd, our  business  will   be   conducted   in the  Til IS- OooIgB" ^^&SulIi������������ D@iril������iiidiS  WARMER BEDDING  m^^m^i^^Imm^m^^^iw**^^***'******'****.*^^**'**------*'*'**'*^^     00*i00mm4itt^^0tm000400m0004m0000m00im-----~~~~---~-*--~-m----0-.  ������������������*��������� ���������     *  '    '  **='*1   * - "���������    '      *������������������"��������� ���������'_"���������''-   "  ���������*= ���������  '    *��������� ������;��������� '   "^  And at no time in the store's history have we been so well prepared to supply your  every requirement wfth dependable goods economically priced.    We are  particularly proud of our  FLANNELETTE BLANKETS: Grey and White  V af $3.50  and  ���������*������ at $4.50  premises  formerly  occupied  hy  Wm.  B. Embree.  i *������M# MM������ Ttti   tt   -,  fllEVieor.BT MOTOIU'JAUH AND  'ntrriKH  r~s in ii a n im-Mtmmc i.iotfTtNri  HUDSON BAY WOOL BLANKETS-COLORED  B7ff    AlVFIWCs'   Bl'*,"l"'*"|FM"l|f?     -CTrr������l?17'TP������'rVfsr^1 wa   ��������� *   '*  w -j*4 im*/*   ' j  M   ~-La~t^^l^ kw M~~tMiJi~~Z~ A    M M~Za     ~-~f~~M.~~~~~M~~~i.Mi ~~~~~^%\j~l mmmm s ������������5"BB11'C]Rl *""" %������ JL m '& 551    jj^ ITC-M  ���������you can have one or one hundred yards.  White Wool CmiiMk^lb, pure wool, S and 74b. weights  In Warmer Clothing our store is full of the things you need.  Dry Goods  {) 1 j|*C@ B |pS  Ml  rii rn iin ffl


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