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Creston Review Nov 9, 1923

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 October Report  Creston's School  Division I.���������J. Summers, Principal.  Grade VIII. . Highest standing-  Edward Bush* Joyce Moore, Charles  Cotterill. Grade VII.���������William Bush,  Clarence Staples, William Manual.  Perfect attendance���������Charles Cotterill. Lloyd Couling. Annie Smith, Albert  Sherwood, .George Winch, William  Bush. * Alexander Henderson, Marion  MacDonald, William Manuel, Dorothy  Ryckman, Harold Sneers, Harry  Smith, Lily Wilson. _  Division II.���������Miss Vickers. Teachei.  Grade VI, Highest standing���������Eric  Martin, Rophina v Androsow, Verne  Olsem Grade;JLV.. second term, Laura  Holmes. Hirell Miller, Mary Goodwin.  Perfect attendance���������Arthur Couling  Letty CouHrig, Laura Holmes, Lucv  Kirch. Eric Martin, Madeline Moore,  Jean McCreath. Verne Olsen, George  Phillips, Dick Randall. Lila Ryckman,  Betty Speers, Aileen Spratt Dorothea  Spratt. Edith Wilson.  Division IL���������Miss "Wade, Teacher.  .Grade IV. A. Highest standing-  Harry Miller, Beryl Nicholls, Tom  Crosthwait. ^Grade IV. ���������������Ronald  Gibbs, Joyce Burkhart, Sally Johnson.  Perfect attendance���������Fred Alderson,  Billy Bayle Harold Beninger, Joyce  Burkhart; Earl Christie; Tom Crosthwait, Minnie Downea. Catherine Embree, Etiphemia Fisher. Ronald Gibbs,  Jean Henderson, Hazel Hopwood  "Frances Lewis, Beryl Nicholls, Dora  Nickel. Walter Nickel, Hilda Payne.  Lillian Trevelyan, Gwendoline Webster, Beth West. ,~~-   -'  Division IV.��������� Miss Brett, Teacher.  Grade IL. Senior.      Highest stand  ing���������Margaret Blinco, Andrew Miller.  Agnes Muir,  Roland  Miller.     Grade  III.���������Paye    Pendry.    Erie    Bennett,  Frank Morrow, Henry Kirsh.  Perfect attendance���������Herbert Couling, Herbert Dodd. Jack Gibbs, James  Johnston, Lloyd Olsen, Allan Speers  Arthur Speers, Jack Young, Eric  Bennett, Irwin Crosthwait. Joan% Hii-  ������������������ -ion^Jlenry Kirsh. ���������JiaigorK^^r-sap.'^h^  Mary-Maione, Frances MalbheV^rarilt  Morrow. Fay<e^ Pendry. Eyhn BeSzer;:  Divraio-sr V.-^Miss Laxton, Teacher.  Grade  II.,  Junio^*    Highest stand  i ng���������Allen Staples;* Helen Hopwbodr  Jack   Johnston.        Grade   I.���������Lillian  Pendry. Clifford York, aud Iris Taylor  equal, Frank Crompton.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Alder  son%; Raymond Bevan. Jim Downes.  Maiy Henderson,' Jack Johnston,  Mollv Moore Norman Nicholl, Arthur  Nicholl, Rita Noriis, Shirley Olsen,  Iris Taylor, Daisy Trevelyan, Clifford  York, Meade Beazer.  day last*. In the-fishing line Mr.  McLaren landed quite a nice catch  one of them being: a r5& pound char,  whilst the Smith brothers tried out  the hunting, coming upon a herd of  Sve deer and were successful in getting  one of them���������a fine looking buck.  Jim Pascuzzo and his brother,  Dominic, were visitors in Nelson a  couple of days last week.  Owing to-Revl J������. Varley being  detained at his home at Creston with  a .severe cold there were ���������no Church of  England "services here on Sunday  morning last.  Mrs. Frank Foweler. who arrived  on Friday on a visit to Mrs. Sid  McCabe and Mrs. ..Cam, .returned to  her home in Cranbrook on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dennes and' Dick,  junior, spent the weekend with friends  in Spokane.  Mrs. North was, calling on Creston  friends between trains on Monday.^  George Cam and "Will Cartwright  were visitors here with the former's  parents over the weekend.  Charles" Moore of Creston* ~ was. a  vi������itor at Kuskanook on Tuesday and  expressed surprise at the salubrity of  the climate even as compared with  Creston.  Arthur North suffered quite a  financial loss on Monday night when  the late westbound freight ran over  and killed one of his Jersey milch.  cows. The animal had just freshened  a few weeks ago and wa������ an.exceptionally fine type, of Jersey.  ���������COMMUNITY  THAWKS81VIK6-MEMORIAL  MSI������������ (Biding  GRAND THEATRE  SpdayE!f^lNov.11  :-^i z'z^ziMxy^^^ \  Under the joint sfaspices of the  Anglican, Methodist and Presbyterian conRrega tions.  ENTIRE COLLECTION will  be used to Remove balance of  Debt on the Soldiers' Monument.  Theatre kindly loaned by Mr.  GO. Sogers.  Service Sheets donated by The  Creston nReview.  Most of the adults in Canyon 'City  were kept out of mischief on haiiowe'en being in attendance at the whist  drive given*'bv the Ladies Community  Club in the' schoolhouse and which  proved a most enjoyable social function as well as satisfactory from the  financial standpoint, the net intake  being just oyer $20. The high scorers  at cards wer% Mrs. F. Knott and Jas.  Maxwell, whilst Mrs. "Wetherhead  and Mr. F. Knott distinguished themselves in annexing the low score  trophies. A splendid lunch was served  about 11 o'clock, Mesdames Searle.  Cook, Browell and Hickey being in  charge of the- refreshments, and the  evening concluded with .a few dance  numbers for the younger members of  the assembly.  Eam������G~U&mm  SIrefmr  The haiiowe'en party in the school-  house on the 31st was very. much  enjoyed by all attending.  .  Mesdames Goodman and Manahan  and Miss Goodman of Crunbrooa were  Sirdar visitors  Friday and Saturday.  Mrs. Whitesides, who has been a  visitor at Cranbrook and Calgary,  Alberta, for a few davs got back on  Sunday.  B. F. Whiteside, who is running  out of Cranbrook at present, is here  for-afew days, arriving on Friday  last.  Provincial police McLaren, Corp.  Smith of the H.O.M.P., Creston. and  the latter's brother, Charlie Smith,  were visiters at Kuskanook on Thurs-  . The school is operating on winter  schedule since the first ofthe month,  the pupils going. to_shiftat 9.30 for the  next four months.  W. H. Watcher is again oh the job  at the blacksmith shop, which has  been closed for a few weeka whilst he  was busy at ranch operations, and on  ^���������^jfefij^iiaJbiout i.H^me������ky-'y-:r -JrPpy  Jackr Smith, who* has been working  at Birch bank for the last three months,  arrived home at the end of the week,  the sawmill at that point having closed  for the season.   -  R. Stewart is a business visitor at  Porthiil this"week. where he has a  couple of jobs of chimney construction.  Will Vaness is home again after  spending almost three months at harvest ana threshing work near Lethbridge, Alberta.  R. Alderson of Hostner was a weekend visitor at the ranch here.  The good roads crew is making a  big improvement in the highway at  the Webster crossing by widening out  the cut at that point, which has always  been a bit dangerous day or night.  Stuiday Mem orial  rram  Kitfofoonor  GRflKH THEATRE  Saturday, NOV.  William Farnum  in  oonstiinG  Mr. and Mrs. Bush, who have spent  the summer on the prairie, nave  returned to Kitchener for the winter.  Mrs. Lyne and Mrs. Garland of  Creston were- between trains visitors  here on Thursday, guests of Mre.Percy  Watson.  George Hunt was a business visitor  at Oreston on Saturday.  Kitchener is a very busy place again  this season with all the mills running  and nn unusually* large number of  camps in operation. Over a dozen  family men were here in one day last  week looking for houses. There is  ail-so a good Uemand-for hot-sett.  Miss Willoughby, teacher of the  Kitchener school, is leaving today to  spend Thanksgiving with her parents,  The report of Kitchener scnool for  October haa been issued, as follows:  Grade 8���������Alice Molander. Grade 6���������  Mildred Andeen, Clara Hunt. Laura  Andeen. Grade 4��������� Beatrice Molander  and Robert Dunn equal. John Belanger. Ouide 3���������Richard Moluiider,  Dorothy Dunn, Wewlev Blair. Grade  2���������Vivian Langlois, Vera McGonegal.  Alice Cameron. Grade I���������Will aid  Blair, Vilbert Doerv. Beginners-r-  Ruth Dunn, Hazel McQonegal, Ctina  Lunglois.  Arrangements are now complete* for  the Armistice Day. memorial service  at the monument pit Sunday morning,  November Ilth, atf llioVuock prompt.  On-time. attendance Js ^particularly,  urged - so .tha.tr*y--the,;^^ Customary t-wo  ''tnih������t!^^eH--MeeiK  observed.; ���������������������������*������������������*.;:.  Bandmaster W.* ? Hendy';-. and his  musicians are. ���������- supplyihgv%thet accompaniments for the hymns and national  anthem, and the address will be by  Rev. J. A. James, whose subject -will  be "The Triangle of Fellowship." The  Review has been banded the following  order of proceedings.  10.30���������People to. gather in the  churches.  Veterans will., meet at their hall at  the same hour.  People- to march and meet the  Veterans.  Hymn���������"Onward, Christian Soldiers." .���������  11.00���������Two minutes of silence.  Placing of Wreaths.  Hymn���������"O God our Help."  Scripture reading.  Prayer. .-*, .  Address.  God Save the King.  Last Post and Reville.  As previously announced the Veterans are hoping all returned men will'  parade at the hall for the march to  the monument. Uniforms are optional, but it is. requested that all medals  be worn.  Both packing houses closed for the  season on Fridav last after putting up  the biggest pack of wrapped apples in  the history of Erickson. The quantity  of apples stored at the ranches is not  as heavy as in former years.  Hallowe'en passed off rather guietly  this year, the revellers seeming to  specialize on the removal and transport of gates.  Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Timmons have  moved from the ranch to their  apartments over the Auditorium at  Creston, where they, will remain for  the winter.  Frank Celli is now numbered among  the auto licenses purchasers, having a  few days ago secured a Maxwell from  a prairie visitor-who disposing of his  car here, left immediately for Spokane.  Charlie Botterill and Ray McKelvey  got back . on Wednesday last from  Saskatchewan, where they' had spent  a couple of months at harvesting and  threshing operations.  **���������-'.  West Erickson ���������water users community are having a special meeting at  the home of Percy Boffey oh Monday  night. '-.  ��������� _ . '      _     * *    V  -ZZThe: fifth anniver&a-ty of Aileen,  'da������ghter?s������of 7 Mi~.ihy''~~r~thy:M'^Z~Mf^  Klingensmith, was.7 royally ^observed"  oh Friday night wh^iMtt?^ Klingensmith entertained the little' frieasdsrbf  the hostess to an-oldtimeV birthday  party that the youngsters say'���������was the  swellest big night they have had for a  long time....*,-;.-���������  Ltati&r  Canyon City  Charles Burgess, Rny Hurl and  Alfred Bond, who have heen wotking  at harvesting and threshing operations  in Saskatchewan for a couple of  months, returned to their homes here  a few days ago.  Jess Filmer left oh Sunday foi*  Cranbrook, where he is having an  X-ray examination forstotuach tronble  that is becoming more severe of late.  The United Farmers are having a,  dnnce.at the schoolhouse tonight at  8.80. There will be orchestral music  and supper served cafeteria style,  J. W. Wood got hack at the end of  the week from Birch bank, at whioh  point he haa worked   all   season,   and  erpecta to pprnd . tho.   winter   on   tho  ranch.  Gone Sottih for Winter  Mrs. Wearmouth    is  Pernio, where she  hns  with hor daughter   for  weeks.  home from  been a visitor  the   past two  A Master Story of a Bad  Man's Reformation.  REGULAR PRICES  W. B. Embree nnd P.'R. Truscott  left on Monday for Portland, Ore., at  which point they will figure out a  likely point further south at which to  nee ure employment for the winter.  M������*w. Kmbrer unci the children are  planning to leave early nest month to  loin Billy, an tbey Intend to remain for  Mi :#*>ihI. tt veur, Iiul, P*������r������-"f "will h-n \s.st*Xt  again about April. Quite u company  off friends tendered them a nendoff  partv at tlir Embree home on Friday  might, which wn������ a highly successful  wicial affair.  Jim Bateman has gone bo Yahk,  where he haa taken on a., tie hauling  contract nt the Wetherhead camp.  R. J. Chamber* of Spokane, an old-  time resident of Canyon, was a motor  v ini tor here on Sunday, his brother  making the trip with him.  Mrs. Jim Bateman left on Sunday  for Calgary. Alb������rtu, where we hear,  she intends to spend the winter.  Canyon Ladles' Aid remind of their  iinminl Thank n^ivE-h-fr dhitner whieh  will be served in the"achoolhouse on  Monday night. November 12th, from  6 to 8 p.m., and will be followed by a  talk by Rev. J. A. James of Creston,  laud a few musical numbers.'  C. "Williams returned on Friday  from Queens Bay, where he has been  engaged in fire patrol work all summer  and fall.  Fred Powers returned home on  Friday from Tallachi, where he has  been working on a mining contract for  the last few months.  Albert Halstead arrived on Friday  from "Winnipeg, Man., on a visit with  his son in-law, B. L. Langston.  The school trustees have received  the resignation of Miss Vera. M.  Brander as teacher of Division II., and  haye accepted the same in view of the  fact that the school will be reduced to  one room at Christmas. She has been  both an efficient and popular teacher,  and it is with genuine regret that the  trustees received her resignation.  The road between Lister and Brickson is In terrible shape at the present  time, most people preferring to go  around hv Oreston rather than face  the almost impassable road between  the mill and the Canyon school.  B J. -Malthouse "and Fred Powers  have purchased the gasoline engine  and pole saw outfit from the Land  Settlement Board and will do considerable wood cutting this winter.  Fall ploughing is nearly all finished  at Lister, clover having been ploughed  under in quite a fsw orchards this full.  There will be no church service here  on Sunday morning on account of the  Armistice Day memorial exercises at  bhe monument in Creston at 11 a.m.  Principal Pearce has ��������� issued the  October report of Division I. of Lister  school, us follows: Highest utanding.  Grade 8���������Doris Millington. Grade 7  ���������Alex. Mitchell. Grade 0���������John  Multhouse. . Grade 5���������Jack Bird.  Perfect attendance���������Alex. Mitchell  and) Jack Bird.  For Division II., Miss Brander's  report foi I own t Hi&hoitt ntundin-j-r,  Grade 4���������Lucy Lve. Grade 31���������May  Millington. Grade 1���������Douglas McKee.  Perfect, attendance���������Douglas McKee,  May Millington, George Mitchell,  Agnes Sinclair, Wallace Sinclair,  Irene Weilspring, Maud Brander.  There was quite a large attendance  at the November session of Creston  Valley Women's Institute on Monday  afternoon, at the Parish Hall, which  was in chaige of the president, Mrs.  Lyne.  The feature, of the meeting was the  dddress of Mrs. Todd of Victoria, who  is visiting all the centres of the province under the joint auspices of the  department  of   agriculture   and   the  B.C. Products Bureau of Vancouver,  directing attention to the development  of the industries of the province and  urging every   woman   to   pay  strict  attention  to buying B.C. produces to  the exclusion of all others, wherever .*.,  possible.   In giving -figures indicating  the    possible   trade  expansion   were  greater attention paid to buy ing made-  at-home     commodities      Mrs.    Todd  rather   startled    her    audience,   her  statement of case in   this   connection  on behalf of the fruit industry being  particularly interesting.  - In addition to   her   talk   Mrs. Todd  also  answered    numerous   questions  submitted to her, as well  as giving a  short demonstration on how to conduct     public     gatherings    such    as  Institute meetings in    strictly   parliamentary   : fashion,     and    greatly  pleased with a couple of well chosen  vocal numbers.  The Institute decided that in view  of Mrs. Lyne, .as advisory board  member, having to preside at the  Kootenay-Bunndary Institutes' conference at Nelson next week, it would  be well to have a voting delegate to  participate in the conference proceedings along with Mrs. James-Cherrington, and Mrs. J, W. Hamilton was  .the    unanimous     choice     for    such  A letter from the B C. Branch of the  'Canadian Red Cross "Society ' urging  Creston to do something in connection  with the Canadian Japanese "Relief  Fund was favorably -received, and the  meeting; agreed upon** t~ tag day. for  Saturday, December 1st, which will betaken charge of by Mrs. Young, Mrs.  $������jij^������&i^ ?--.  ��������� ������������������ ^Tife^^.c&lnm^  the one ojri^better schools"; Mrs. Garland  stating that a visit to the echoor had  revealed-the f act that books wonld oe  most acceptable, and ~~ tea will be  given by Mrs. Garland and Mrs.  Speers at the Garland home on  Saturday afternoon, November 10th,  at which donations in books or money  will be gratefully received.  The tea hostesses were Mrs. G. J.  Bayle, Mrs. M. J. "Boyd, Mrs. F.  Knott, Mrs. S. A. Speers and Mrs.  Fred Smith, during the serving of  which Mrs. Lewis again favored with  a couple of pianoforte selections which  were heartily applanded. The tea  collection,   amounting   to   about  34,  Wyandot  Word come  Bob Foxall is  town, laid up  scarlet fever.  from   Cranbrook   that  in  the hospital in that  with   a  mild   type   of  Pioti Foil Sax.i���������������Six weekn old. S������  each;   Yorkshire  White dam,  Duroc  Vf-vr. j-***   tttiv-m* f**     \%f      %t*f%r*+      in*, *-..*-* n ..I*.  mt **. -.*>.������*if     ���������������#��������� W������ **   *���������������       W ���������   ������    *4w������w*W*������     \~.tm'\0i-0*tt-~'~,0~  Hoiiais Fort, Sax.u��������� Work horse,  welghR 1G00 Ib0^ com ing four ycars old.  A. Wickhoim, (Canyon), ErickBon  P.O.  Something to occupy the spare  hours of the young boys and girls of  Wynndel has been created in the  organizing of branches of the Trail  Rangers and the Girls in Training.  Mr. Thrift, better known as ������������������Rosie,"  was a visitor here for a few days  toward the end of October.  The prizes won at the tennis tournament at Creston late this summer  have just arrived for the several winners from Wynbdel, and are very  much appreciated by the recipients.  C. O. Ogilvie returned on Wednesday from Alberta, where he has been  during the harvesting season.  Arthur and Ernest Piggott are back  from the prairie, where they have  been for several weeks working at  harveating operations.  Mrs. Taylor got back on Thursday  from Lethbridge, Alberta, and reports  that her daughter is progressing  favorably.  Mr. Botts, who has been at Lethbridge, Alberta, visitor, returned on  Monday.  Jack Potibon. accompanied by his  slater. Mabel, are spending a few  days1 holidays in Nelson,  Monrad Wigen. ia a business visitor  at Nelson thin week.  The school children held a haiiowe'en  masquerade last Wednesday, and had  a whale of a time. The coBturncH  wero many and   varied.     The   prizes  wera   distributed   as   follows:     First  rri'jse, Master Howard SIingsby as An  ndiun squaw; second prize. Herman  O ner, Nijcger woman; third prize  was a tie between Ruth Joy as a  *R������������1 Mrfly. mi*! M������nni������* Irwiwir mu  Charlie Choplin. The grownups nt-  t������*ml������id in full force to s-ee the fun. and  after the young*tern -went home staged  an impromptu danc-e and had a good  Lime for another two IwHura. THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON,    15.    C.  Hidden Treasures  particular people*  It smells so fresh and good winera  you   open   tine   can,   strict   tine-  fragrance wliera  brewed is well  raigH irresistible. ~. ������c  An Excellent Proposal  Hon. Charles Hughes.. Secretary of State for the United States, -was the  guest of honor recently at a dinner ia Montreal given by tlie Dominion Government ancl in the course of his speech offered a suggestion which it is to be  hoped will not be allowed to remain merely as a suggestion but become an  actuality in the international relations between the two countries.      .,  Expressing the belief that jn-essing economic rivalries of nations would,  like armaments, be kept within reasonable limits by fair international agreements "at. no distant day," Mr. Hughes went on to say that all things"are  possible if nations are willing to be just to each other, and in"a personal word  to his Canadian audience he suggested the creation of a "permanent body of  ou*a* most distinguished citizens" to act as a commission for the United States  and Canada.  Elaborating on this suggestion, Mr. Hughes said: "We have at. this time  under our treaty of 1909, relating to boundary waters and questions arising  along the boundary between Canada and the United States, an International  Joint. Commission with powers of investigation .and report -within the scope  of the treaty. While I do not undertake to speak officially -upon this subject,  I may take the liberty of stating as my personal view that we should do much  to foster our friendly relations and to remove sources of misunderstanding  and possible irritation, if we were to have a permanent bodsr of our most distinguished citizens acting as a commission, with equal representation of both  the United States and Canada, io which automatically there would be referred  for examination and report as to facts, questions arising as to the bearing of  action by either Government upon the interests of the other, to the end that,  each reasonably protecting its own interests, would be so advised that it  would avoid action inflicting unnecessary injury upon its neighbor. We rejoice in our long friendship and in permanent peace, and it would be a shortsighted view that either of us has any real interest which is to be promoted  without regard to the well-being of the other and the considerate treatment  which conditions good will. We have formed the habit of peace; we think in  terms of peace. Differences arise, but our confidence in each other's sense  of justice and peaceful intent remains unshaken and dominates our purposes  and plans. The only pathway of peace is that in which our peoples are walking together."  The truth of these observations calls for neither emphasis nor reiteration.  Any other condition between these two great English-speaking neighbors  would be impossible and unthinkable. In matters where each country has a  proprietory interest we have always succeeded in reaching an amicable settlement of any differences of opinion which have arisen.  But there have been occasions when, in dealing with matters of purely  domestic concern and policy to one country, decisions have been reached and  actions taken which have had an injurious effect upon the other. For example, it is well within the power and jurisdiction of the United .States to  prohibit the export of coal to Canada, and even admitting that certain circumstances might indicate that such prohibition would be in the interests of  the United States, it would spell hardship and even ruin to nntold Canadian  interests. In like manner it might be advanced that prohibition of export of  pulp and pulpwood  irom Canada would result in giving a further stimulus to  'ir.  the manufacture of paper in the "Dominion, the employment of more people,  and the development of export of a finished article instead of a raw or semimanufactured product. Hut. it would impose unnecessary hardship and loss  upon the United States.  The adoption of such policies would lead to friction, irritation and possibly r.-su!t in a general war of economic retaliation which would be bad for  and m.-an loss to hot it countries.- Therefore, while it is unthinkable that  i. i'liff riumtry should for one moment relinquish an iota of its economic inde-  i'endeiv.* or r-onu-oi over its own domestic affairs and policies, it should "be-  eoriie ri;i* nt-c.-r������T-���������*- p#>]iry of each country to consider the effect on the other  embargo or other economic policy it may contemplate  ��������� framing of such policy endeavor, while protecting and  n;.--.-.'st,-.,  not  io do injustice to or work any hardship on  Gold    and    Jewels   That    Have    Been  Buried  In   Davy Jones's  Locker-  Reports that divers are about to begin operations in "an attempt to discover the exact erhplacement'^of the  liner'Egypt,'sunk-^'ff the French coast  last year, and to recover precious gold  that went' down with the sliip have  prompted a French newspaper to recapitulate the many treasuries hidden  away deep down in the sea. Although it is ini*possible to estimate the  amount of gold lost in sucli circumstances, there are " other things, of  which the average person is unaware,  buried in Davy Jones's locker in futile  efforts to recover which huge fortunes  have been spent.  One of the most precious gents  ever lost lies several fathoms deep  off the Brittany coast, consigned to the  sea wiien two boats came into. collision in 1909. Known as the Blue Diamond of the Red Sultan, it was once  the property of Marie Antoinette, and  others before her, who similarly met  tragic fates. The last owner was  drowned when the gem was lost.  It was first the property of Abdul  Hamid, who acquired it during the  French Revolution. Although this  stone is not likely to claim any further vvictims, ifc certainly has ruined  many fortunes, as it is estimated that  searches instituted vto recover it already have cost close to 50,000,000  francs.  Has Valuable Secret  Rumanian  Inventor Claims to be Able  to Keep Harbors of Quebec and  Montreal Open in  Winter  Dimitier. Joanowici, Rumanian inventor, who claims to be able to keep  the harbors of Montreal and Quebec  and Cabot Straits open for winter  navigation, is*asking' the sum of $2,-:  000,000 as recompense for his secrets.  Mr. Joanowici's plan for keeping  the Cabot Straits open involves the  use of a number of powerful electrically driven air blowers, which would  be placed on the coast of Newfoundland and Cape Breton. They would  be used to divert the course of the  ice so as to keep the straits open.  Joint Stiffness Goes,  Swellings Disappear  Pain Is Subdued  No  Liniment   <3ives   Such  Satisfaction As  Universal  SYMPTOMS OF DEBILITY  NERVILINE  It is tlie great penetrating power of  Nerviline that makes it so efficient in  overcoming swelling*, stiffness and inflammation. It rubs into tlie very core of  the pain, penetrates quickly through the  tissues, and brings a warns, comforting  relief at once. No liniment compares in  pain relieving power with Nerviline. For  tlie minor pains and ills that arise in  every family, Nerviline should always be  kept handy on tho shelf. Use it for  Rheumatism, Lumbago, "N"eiiraTgia, and  Colds.       35  cents at all  dealers.  Soldiers  On   Farms  U.S. Firms Wants Whitefish Scales  How    to    Tell    Whether   Your    Blood  Needs  Revitalizing       -^..  The symptoms of general debility-  vary according to the cause, hut wealc  ness is always present, a tendency to  perspire and fatigue easily, ringing in  the ears, sometimes black spots passing before the eyes, weak back, vertigo, -wakefulness caused by inability  to stop, thinking and un refreshing  sleep. The cause of the trouble may j  be some drain on the system, or it  may be menta! or physical overwork,  sometimes insufficient nutrition due to  digestive disturbance.  If you have any or all .pf these  symptoms try "building up the "blood  with Dr. Williams* Pink Pills, and as  the new blood courses through your  veins there should be an increase in  your appetite, ia*.better digestion and  soon a renewal" of strength and vig-dr.  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine or by mail, postpaid, at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  By-Product   Gives   Glistening   Appsar-  " ance to Artificial Pearls  As a by-product of Alberta's fishing  industry the scales of the whitefish so  far have been neglected. They are  worth money, however, and a firm of  manufacturers in Eastport, Maine, is  anxious to purchase all that Alberta  has to offer. The scales are used for  the manufacture of fish essence, this  compound being used to coat--artiScial  pearls and is the material responsible  for their glistening appearance.  At the present time the, scales on  the whitefish are a detriment to tlie  fishing industry in that they represent weight on which freight is paid  but from which there- is no "return,  and it is estimated that should a  business in fish scales be worked up  it would mean a good deal to "both  the province and the fisheries.  Army of 18,000 Engaged in Tilling the  Soil \  One of the most gratifying interests evolved from Canada's share in  the war is shown by the report of  those of its citizens who exchanged  their bayonets for plowshares and  are making productive areas out of its  vast prairies. An army of 18,000  of them are engaged in tilling over  3,000,000 acres, \ and the Soldier  Settlement Board proves by the statement for 1922 that most substantial  results have been achieved in all linos  of agriculture, including livestock.  Nothing proposed for the welfare of  the country's defenders appears to  have approached this institution in  adding to the country's prosperity.���������  The Hamilton Spectator.  Worms in children work havoc.  These pests attack the tender lining  of the intestines and, if left to pursue their ravages undisturbed, will ultimately perforate the wall because  these worms are of the hook variety  that cling to and feed upon the interior surfaces. Miller's Worm Powders  will not only exterminate these worms,  of whatever variety, but will serve to  repair the injury they have done.  ��������� i ::���������..;.  w ~-cl-l*-*-*\   \  rVr*\,     UtVlii,  :���������,"?.<':   in  "hi  r  *.-' .-.  v>v. :,   l  \ Live Poultry Shipment  An experimental shipment of 2,500  live hens, culled from poultry flocks  in Southwestern Manitoba for Montreal, was recently made with .a view  to ascertaining whether or not tho  sending of old birds alive to distant  markets is practical.  Machinery and Handicraft  Old Craft Pride Is.Fast Dying Out is  Claim Made  The dissatisfaction that exists in  factories owing to the specialization  neoessary for mass production formed  the subject of discussion at a meeting  of the International Association of  Public Employment Services held in  Toronto. It was prjinted out by various speakers that the "old craft pride"  _,       _.,     _, J_,      ���������       ,        ,._ ..     was fast dying out, as tlie days were  The  Oil   of the   People.���������Many oils , , ,, ,    ,  havo come and gone, but Dr. Thomas' S������ne when a workman could look upon  Eclectrie Oil continues to maintain its a finished product and see in it the  position and increase its sphere of use- j complete product of his hands. Now-  '"' *        ,*" ~4-" adays, a workman had to devote his en  ergy to turning out, in semi-automatic  fulness each year. Its sterling qualities have brought it to the front and  kept ifc there, and it can truly be called the oil of.the people.      Thousands  fashion,    a-   small    part of the whole  have benefited by it and would use no ! article and the dreary monotony of his  other preparation.  r.v  vriy.f'ii hvj? lunnal u'oaty of reciprocity between the United States  '.-.-, i- swim:.' "[..- p hi--.-.able for eaeh to reciprocate with the other in all  ��������� ;*��������� -'.'-ir. ',:*��������� .:-.;������������������)������������������ *>is of both arts involved, and Mr. Hughes' sugges-  !:<������������������ ���������"���������]-������������������ iri Hi ni" ;t permanent body of representative Citizens of both  ���������n ir-v-ir- r-'.o nnd report upon quosilons coming within this eate-  '::���������- ~-?].i?n<>- ui ile- iwo Governments is an excellent ont!, worthy of  i hi- hoped, i herefore, thai  I ho suggestion will not be ror-  ?<!?.  ii   I-;  OV,'--.!  io dii  Make Cuticura Your  Daily Toiled Soap  Ci>������r thft poreg nff ImpuritUi* hy  dally ii-ii. off Cmicura So-ip. and oc-  canlonal touches of Cut learn Ointment as n-e-tde-d. Thry ������ie id*e������l far  the toilet as in whio Cuticura Talcum  for powdering anrl pe rimming.  RopSSr. 0;-*l������#������������K*i*ii<l5������<r. tnUmmZ-.. 1>ril-i  fchrntiKhotit ih**Dominion. Can ;*������li:n't I-������������" [><-<������:  (.rental, liraiud, 3 HI St. Pi.u1 31., W., t.*mtra*r.  MW C-ullcur* S������*p *h***r������t������ wlthoM* ������u|.  |      An  Uncommon  Adventure   .    ^ t  | Old   Violin   Had  a   Remarkable  Series  I Of Mishaps  I      An     H-H-yenr-oId     violin,     made     In  | l*rugue In J Siri7, Iiuh Just been having  , t remarkable series of adventures.  ��������� 'th*- Instrument.,   which  wiih   valued  ' ,-ji. .tiriuO. wiih slolen while Its owner  i wm.*' on ii lour in 'Western Canada. Il  1 u/HH finally iraeed fo Montana hy the  ; It'eal f'a run I inn Mounted Pollen,  ; u.||i*ri*   if    w-������s   recovered.        While   it.  u-'u, bt'inv: t'tl-ien baek to (������������������innda, how-  'ever, ibe ear In wlileh it wiih being  , i'irri'*i|   overturned,   und   lhe   precious  t';ti:;o      v.J.r,     .'������������������m.'i.'ibfd   into   eJ.Kllfy.jlve  ;   fiit-'fi'..  ��������� N'oiham,' il-uirifed, Hie line*,U-iau sent  i lie v,. i*.* r ;:~,i'.' U, au esifH-rt in "Wie-ih*  ii.i.'.iim,   v.'lui  urMl������'i*i.**.(������|j   in   piiii'li  It   up.  , 'I'M.'  hi *  .'iovv  b-.--.-ffi  coiiiph i< il,  iind  ,**.(������  . klH'llI I y   *b "���������������������������������)   the   v/n.r|<    been   done   tint  '.   I lie   lOlie   ,',;������:���������!   Ifl   JIO   ",������/i|V    hii'll   J II i pi i Irei I.  Baby    Cutting   Teeth  Was Very Sick  With Diarrhoea  When thc baby starts to cut its  teeth, especially during tho "hot weather, then is tho time that the poor  mother is und������>r the stress and strain  of great anxioly.  There is no remedy so, safe and effectual for the teething complaints of  infants, as is Dr. Fowler's Extract of  Wild Strawberry, no remedy that has  had the endorsulion of so many Cana-  Ulan mothers dining the past 7S years}*  it has bcen on the market.  Mrs, 0. \V. M-ycrH, Chuuvimam,  Man,, writes:���������"My baby girl was  very sick witli diarrhoea when sluv  was cutting lier teeth. I tried several different���������remedies, but nothing-  did her any roocI. foho was getting-  worse when my mother sent mo out a  hot tie of Dr. Fowler's Extract or Wild  Strawberry. r fjave her a few <Xoses  and tho next dny .she was much batter,  and in a nouple more dny.H aho wna as  well iih over.  Now, I always keep 'Dr. Fowler's*  In the house ntnl recommend it. to nil  I hose  Iroubleil witli  diarrhoea."  IMiiin nOc a bottle; put up only by  The T, Milburn t!������.f iJnillod, Toronto,  (nil.  task gave rise to dissatisfaction.  Airplane Tests Show  Night  Flying Best  Rising Moisture Caused by Sun Makes  "Bumps" that Aviators Fear  Scienliiic study and experiments extending over a year and a half have  proved that conditions at night are  much more favorable 4o dying than  in the day. This has resulted in tho  success ol: elaborately protected night  stretches in tho recent sensational  coast to coast mail High is.  Tests have shown tb,at treacherous  "bumps" are much less common at  night. Tho airplanes run much moro  smoothly      and      efficiently. Tho  "bumps" result, from the sun's rays  on moistened atmosphere arising  from lakes, rivers, iind even from  forests, causing air currents to rise  rapidly.  It also has been shown tluit the  greater amount of oxygen in tho air  at night accelerates the. motors. Seventy-live per cent, of the flyers have  expressed a preference for "night  runs."  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will drive worms from the system  without injury to th������ child, because  its action, while fully effective, is mild.  Parson.���������"Poor Mrs. Anderson. It  is a hard blow for you to be mado a  widow, but still there is a comforter  for. you."  Widow.���������Whaf is his address.   ^  MRS.  ROSE  PETERS  The  Easier Path  In  A u\r\ In JolmnneHburg recently ran  |i������r Jirt,\������������������six Hours, Tbe report docs^n"'!  nay whether ihe man got away in' nol,  London   |.������allv   KeWH.  C peiiple 'EMii'i. kiv  v, if\il>l Ii?) *,*e moi <��������� r I nut  lUnlui-', ind 1 im*,  ���������  li*   ���������** i>- li   iln-y  io K'f   11 red  ol'  H'  t*iM>  Mlnard'a Linimftnt far Httarf-jcli-9  mm  NIGHTS  MORNING 6*1  KEFP   vonn    pvpo  CUBAN    CLIi-AIl   AND   IBEAL1HV  W������.������������ ���������!������*. -.,,   ... CAK|I tn)*,*.' ttlttUMt C-a.CMICWKUJlUt  Advocates Abstention For Britain  European Affairs  A wise man ean seek a refuge from  pressing troubles In some of the many  mansions ol' his mind. In the same  way nn Mniplre like ours ran iind on  mere fhoven than nnr> r,n rniilrl. Tor ila  energies nnd lis produelH. Franco  has em barked on a great experiment,  and |>erhnpH It is bent, that she should  lie allowed lo complete her enterprise.  Mngland may then for Ihe flrHt time  for nuatiy years be following a policy  iti aludemJon in SCuropean affairs,���������  "London "Morning Tost.  Minard's Liniment,  Relieves Colds.  Toronto "Woman Advisea  Young Mothers 1  Toronto, Ont.���������"'During all* my yoara  or wifehood and u>otherhood I havo had  such great comfort from tho uso of  l*>r. Plerco'p Favorite Prescription that  I do not hesitate to recommend it to  other women who need strong Mi anrl  help during expectancy, 'Favorite Pro*  Hcrlptlon' relieved mo of all nausea*  or Hick stomach, and kept mo well anil  ptroiig. I tool* this splendid tonic ancl  nervine during each of my four expect-  a-nl periods aud I feel qu������1.n sure Ihat* nr/  babies wore juat. as greatly henelited iui  % myself, for they .were plump ami  exceedingly healthy from the flrsfc  moment."���������Mrs. Koso rotors, No. tt:*7  fiackvlllo Street.  Health l:i most Important to every  ���������wornnn. You ennnot afford to neglecb  It when your neighborhood druggist ean  supply vou with Favorite Prescription,  In tablets or liquid. Thin Prescripb.oii  la mado In l*>r, t'lor-ro'H Laboratory In  "!!rlrlr;eburfr, Out, Send i'* rent'.-; tnire  if you wlall tt Uial Vttckajjy, ' X.  THE   BEVIEW;   CRESTON,   B.    0.  yy  'j.z.yz  /^  . pi  ��������� m  - **J,  Canada s   Achievements  In Industry Ana Finarice  Is Sixbject Of Commeni  WESTERN EDITORS  Imports of Some Plants Prohibited  Canada is much better off, in case  of a coal strike, than she was last  year. Her crops are good. She has  imported, some 7,000 British harvesters in addition to her own for her  nearly 400,000,000 bushels pt* -wheat  Through railroads, steamship compan  ies and various associations she is ac  tively promoting colonization.      Close j stock>  went into effect on the  neighbor as she is, and with so large  as she is, and witn so  a population of former Americans,  probably few of us have realized her  remarkable achievements in trade, industry and finance, says the New York  Times. The Index, published by the  New York Trust Company, reminds  us that Canada, with.less than 9,000,-  000 population, is first in the-world  in proportion of exports per capita of  population and actually fourth in volume of exports.  Her world trade for  New Regulations of the Department of  Agriculture  Come  Into   Effect  The new regulations of the Depart-  " | ment of Agriculture under the DeStruc-  " j tive Insect and Pest Act, requiring the  inspection    of     all  imported  nursery  on the 1st of  September. Importers oil nursery  stock, which includes aii plants for  ornamental purposes or propagation,  such as trees, shrubs, vines, bulbs.  perennials, etc., except seeds, will be  required in future to secure a permit  before   shipments    are   brought   into  Canada.  Imports must be inspected "before  leaving the country of origin and-a  certificate of inspection must   accom*  Predicts "Huge Gains In  Population Of West In  The Next Few Years  duigtion of necessary capital to develop our natural resources and many  industries that can be "built up on  them.- There are many forces at  Canada and the British Isles, not oniy������ work today to bring about this result,  to bring desirable people into the coun-: and one of the most significant is the  \ presence at this exhibition of a number   of  firms   representing   the   great  federation   of   British   industries,   the  most -important organized association  of colonization, development and other1 of manufacturers in the world,  * "lt is the intention of the Canadian  National Railways to use every poss  Ibie   instrument   in   the   Dominion   ot  try, but to.take care of them after they  arrive," wa*s the ear*nest declaration of  W. D. Robb, Vice-President in charge  ,   , , pany the invoice.      Imports front other  the year ended! ,  .       ,.  -i, rtrtrt 4.i,^ \ countries than  June,  1923,. was nearly  ������1,850,000,000. j entpr  Our population is more    than    twelve 1  times hers.      Our world trade for the i  same twelve months amounted to $7,-  738,336,000, only about four times hers.  The whole volume of trade between  the -two countries was about, $980,000,-  000, say an eighth of the value of our  whole-world trade. Canada sold us  products valued at $394,000,000,  bought of us goods valued at $585,-  000,000; and the increase in her exports was larger than that of ours  toiler. Her import and export trade  with us was more valuable flian all  her trade with the British Empire,  though that, too, made decided gates.  Canada is already "our second best  customer," not -much behind Great  Britain; and she may easily become  our best customer.      Both our people  the United States can  Canada only through St. John,  N.B., .-Montreal, Niagara Falls or Vancouver. At these points shipments  will be re-inspected or large shipments may be allowed to proceed to  destination for inspection.. The import of certain plants, the official announcement adds, has been prohibited  on account of insect pests or plant  diseases.  W. J. Redmond, Editor and Proprietor  of The News, Maple Creek, Sask.  Walk  People Do  and  Be   Healthy  Not Take  Enough   Exercise  Says Physician  A prominent consulting physician  or national reputation commenting  Upon the increasing large number of  men and women who are afflicted with  Cause and Effect  The farmer cannot sell his wheat at  a profit because his export trade has  been largely destroyed. His export  trade has been largely destroyed because hungry Europe is too poor to  buy his wheat. Hungry Europe in  too poor to buy his wheat because Europe is in a state of social, economic  and political chaos and Europe is in  that state because though America  helped in the winning of the war,  America afterwards refused to help  the grave problems of restoring peace.  -The Living Church..  departments of the Canadian National  Railways,  in speaking on  transporla  ] tion at a luncheon of the Canadian Na-  ' tion Exhibition Directors in Toronto.  "The   Canadian   National  Railways,  since the advent of the present man  agement, have been planning an active ���������*��������� and effective organization to  deal with the important- need of Canada for greater population," said Mr.  Robb.      "The policy of the Canadian  "Railways    must,    of  -*���������.  neees-  regulated    by    that  of the  Government   and   Canada's  nervous disorders of various kinds,  and our capital have gone into the Do- j states emphatically that this growing  minion  largely.      In  the_ years  from   evil   is    largely the, result of lack of  1900 to 1922 nearly 1,400,000 Americans crossed the northern border. The  Yankee, immigrants were more than  one-third of the total immigration in  that time; outnumbered the British by  more than 30,000. American investments in "Canada are estimated at  $2,500,000,000, nearly as  British investments;    and  proper exercise. He states that- if  people would walk at least two-miles  a day regularly they would never  know what insomnia or high blood  pressure means. He claims that overfeeding and under exercise are two  greatest enemies of health and happi-  that street cars and.  the "bane  of modern  National  sity,    be  Dominion  ability to absorb and assimilate new-  comers.  "I am firmly of the "belief that ills not so much the endeavor to bring,  in people to this country that is going to solve our problem, as making the conditions here so attractive  that people will desire to come of their  own accord. Probably one of the  most potent factors will be the intro-  repre-  senting more than twenty-five  billioai  dollars of capital.  "While they realize that the Dominion, as a result of the financial as Sis t-  ; ance, will, to the extent of its power,  endeavor to develop its own manufacturing industries, and in many cases  will compete with the goods of the  Mother Country, they take the broad  view that by so doing these Dominions  will increase their international prosperity, and thus provide a wider market within the'Empire for the goods of  the Mother Country.  "'The railways of this country were  brought into existence to perform the  task ol* turning the vast waste spaces  into populated areas. When these  are filled," concluded Mr. Robb, "with  an industrious people yielding traffic,  it will "be time ta apply to the railway  some of the tests that reasonably apply to other business from the outset.  _s  -00.  ON WESTERN TOUR OF INSPECTION  much    as i ness.      He says  two-thirds j automobiles  are  sum has gone there since j urban^,life and unless this temptation  Americans hold $701,000,000 ot j to ride is overcome or properly regu-  I lated, the next generation will be  ] flabby and anaemic. There is not the  j least doubt that the use o������ good shoe  [leather means increased "efficiency  j both physical and mental.    "Walk and  Be Healthy" is  a  slogan  well  worth  keeping before the present generation.  A mile a day will    keep    the    doctor  away.  of this  1914.  Canadian Government provincial and  municipal bonds; the Britisii hold  $511,000,000. American industrial investments in Canada amount to nearly $850,000,000, about 31 per cent, of  the whole, while British capital in the  same enterprises is estimated at $285,-  000,000, slightly more than 10 per cent,  of the total. Railways, mines, automobile manufactures, meat packing,  metals, paint, pulp and paper, aud oil  refining are the main American investments.  - With her immense, thinly populated  area, Canada is still chiefly an agricultural country. Her farm property \~\  valued at $6,830,000,000, her manufactures a*t about half that sum; hut!  these are moving ahead rapidly. Water  power is being developed on a large  scale. . The sum of $330,000,000 was  spent on building in 1922, an increase  of! moro than $90,000,000 over 1921.  Canada is on the high road to a marvelous development, ancl by her prosperity the Unit,ed States will he niade  more prosperous. Our interests and  hers are in many respects inseparably  entwined.  Fast Train  ���������Conductor,  Ml",  Passenger  fast train?  Conductor,���������Yes,  fastest on tho line.  Passenger.���������Let   me   out.  boo what it Is fastened to.  is    this  one    of    i he  ho   I   can  Supplies   For   Japan  Red Cross Sending Large Consignment  Of  Essential Goods  Supplies are being rushed to Japan  by the Canadian Government for relief of the thousands of victims of the  recent earthquakes,-fires'and* floods in  Tokio and Yokohama. Large quantities of foodstuffs have been purchased  by the Department of Trade and Commerce, a considerable part of which is  canned milk. "Lumber and other materials are also heing sent. The Canadian Red Crosa Society is arranging  to send large consignments of essential goods at the earliest possible moment. Throughout Canada the people are organizing to help Japan in Its  time of serious need.  I  J  Moro people havo been taken in  land sharkB than by water sharks.  hy  ���������^S^SS^i  His Oxford Drawl  An old clergyman sent, his son io  Oxford. Tho boy was not brilliant,  and college did not iuiprovo him; but  he cultivated what ho believed was  the cbrreet Oxford drawl, and when ho  came down for tho summer vacation  his falher was eager 1e> hear him  preach. Tho son was prepared to  show hl.ni how to do It. In the morning, alter sundry posiurlngs, he announced his text: "He that hath yahs  to yah, let him yah." In the nl'tor-  noon his text was, "Now Bawabhas  ' was a tvobbali." . At nigh I. the old  man came' on, and took his , text:  "Lord havo mercy on ray son, for he  is a lunatic and sore tormented."  E. W. BEATTY, PRESIDENT OF THE   CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY  ������=  a"H������qgi*MM#  IV.    N.    "C.  14flQ  Offer B.C. Lumber  Hon. T. D. Pattulo1a offer o*f a cargo  of British Columbia lumber on behalf  of 1he provinco in  co-operation  with  tuznbci inanufacllurerB to aid the Japanese In recovering fxona 1h������ fiffocta of  i their eatnclyHm, lion been traunamJtlnd  ��������� io the imiuM isi-j Japannae \itti ,?t iuti.-i.i  ' nt Tokio.  .Discussing Canada's general economic condition on his arrival from the  east on his annual inspection trip, E.  W. Beatty, President of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, said lt was generally  but onlv slightly bettor than last year,  though the psychology of 'the country  was far from being normal.  "This Is in part duo to the doubt  that the country's trade will realize  in money returns tho full expectations which we expected earlier in  the vear," Mr. Beatty said. "If the  crop "is turned Into cash readily and  at fair prices, distinct improvement  should be noticed beforw the end ol"  the year."  No final estimate of tho crop had  yot boon mado by the company's officers, Mr. Beatty said, There seemed  to he a wide span hel.woon. tho estimates made by other authorities, but'  from   tho   thremhing   returns   corning;  in from Saskatchewan ancl Alberta, it  could be assumed that estimates made .  two or three weeks ago would be exceeded perhaps by a very substantial  amount.  "If the movement of tho crop Is expedited and uninterrupted Hie effect  on tho general business of the country  will be marked, not only ln direct results because of the crop, but in the  Indirect results in the stimulus to the  Call huslnoss of the country generally  through tho Increased purchasing powers of Western Canada." he said.  ln the party are Sir Herbert Holt,  Commander J. K. L. "Ross, F, YV\  Molson, W. N. TII ley, K.C. Vice-  President; A. D. MacTler accompanied  the party as far as Fort "William and  joining It thoro were D. C\ OoloiVinn,  Vice-President In charge of Western  Linos, and General Manager Charles  Murphy.  FARMERS'BOOKLETS  SENT FREE  Any of the following may he had free  on applitication to the  Publications Branch  Department of Agriculture  Ottawa  Crop     Rotation     for     Dry    Farming  Districts.  Manitoba Approved Flocks.  Co-operation    in    Marketing    Poultry  Produce.  The Influence of Feeds and Feeding on  Type of Market Hogs.  The Fertilizers Act.  Report of Exp. Station, Morden, Man.  Report    of   Exp.    Station,    Jtosthern,  Sask.  Report    of Exp.    Station,.   Lacombe,  Alta.  Potatoes, Digging and Storing.  Weeds and Weed Seeds.  Fox Ranching in Canada.  Reclcaned    Elevator   Screenings as a  Food for Live Stock.  Finishing Steers tor Market in Northwestern Saskatchewan.  Swine Husbandry in Canada.  Winter Steer Feeding in   Maniiobri.  The    Strawberry,    Its    Cultivation    Jn  Canada.  Standardized Grades of Kgps.  Preparing Poultry Produce for Market.  Dairying In New Zealand and Ausirnliu  List of 3i"WJ Publications.  The Pom to kn Canada,  Fertilization   for  Flowering  PlanLs,  *Bet>s and How  to Keep Them.  Na ni**- ,   Post Office   11.ll.   No Province      ; (No Stamp Required)   ,     " ��������� ���������"   '���������" ���������"'������������������  St������*  <#*r������^-Qimk>^  iW>*������^hw'w^#(W������#$^^    *^n\\ wti&Gmmmi&e^  ���������u,^.  '***  t!?r  '���������y.ii  5-^  7*7  V^il^ra^^^ i  ���������-**.*ffc^*v-^,*^ THE   CRESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hates, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON, B.C.,  FKIDAY, NOV.   9  This Should Help Much  If Harbor Commissioner Beafc-  tie's plans for a cold storage  plant on the waterfront for the  reception of large Okanagan  apple shipments to England via  the Panama Canal doesn't hold  out more hope for the fruitgrower than any of the marketing  schemes they have attempted so  far?  The paragraph above is taken  from the Vancouver weekly, "'The  Hook," appearing under the heading "What People are Saying,"  the gentleman referred to being B.  E. Beattie, well known in Creston,  who has occupied   a   seat   on  tain ing remunerative prices for the  apples. '  Storage is the one outstanding  essential for successfully selling in  England, and the providing of better storage on both sides of the  ocean shculd be proceeded with  concurrently if at all feasible.  Mr. Beattie's activity in this direction is n.ot only appreciated by  the fruit grower but will be welcomed by all other industries -as indicating that the B.C. interior has  now a representative on an important utility such as the harbor board  who is active in the promoting the  best interests of interior industry  and development generally.  vantage in*t-he matter" of seniority;  should th & Bo wser forces triumph  in the province Mr. Schofield can  claim the longest continuous legislative service "of all the Kootenay  members and on that score should  be entitled to first consideration  when cabinet portfolios are being  handed out.  Grand'"Forks town   council   had   to,  put up only $50 to wipe off the deficit  of this year's fall   fair  in   that   town  They had allowed for a possible $200  loss.  At-the Brown poultry farm at Fort  Stele an effort is being made to develop a trade in a chicken soup in undiluted forgi put up in glass jars at the  ranch. ��������� *.  7 Following an invasion of an army of.  Cranbrook stalwarts a likely looking  Conservative Association has been  organized at Yahk. 'Ben Riley is a  member of the executive."  S. E. Mills, a Rossland merchant.  was careless in leaving a pail of~tar in  front of his store on haiiowe'en���������in the  morning it 'was smeared all over the  store front andentrarice-  More Redistribution Guesses  Hope of Creston   Valley figuring  prominently in a new constituency  to be created in the   pending redis-  fche ' tribution of   provincial   legislative  Vancouver harbor   board   for   almost the past two years.  Even   thrugh Creston's   interest  in such an   undertaking is indirect  the project is  one that is heartily  approved of here.     The   production  oF apples in   British Columbia has  already   reached    a     point   where  there must be a tremendous export  ���������with the surplus increasing from  year to year���������and  whilst increased  distribution  will    undoubtedly   increase Canadian   eonsupmtion ib is  equally      certain       that     markets  abroad must be opened up speedily  if the  fruit  industry   is to remain  worth   while,   and   for ocean ship  ment it is   at   once apparent Vancouver is the logical loading port���������  a freight charge of 75   cents a box  to Montreal   alone   puts   Atlantic  shipping out   of the question   with  the economic situation in Britain as  it is today.  The beauty to Mr. Beattie's plan  is that it provides high-class storage  at the point of loading which  should be of material benefit in  getting apples to the English  market speedily when the marketing is favorable, and assuring of  the best of storage in case apples  have to be held for a few months  to assure of getting on to a reason  ably remunerative market.  At the present time the storage  capacity in the Okanagan is not  only inadequate, but is too far removed from the Pacific seaboard  for quick shipping overseas.  Another commendable feature to  the Vancouver route is that there  is no cold weather complications to  combat such as have to be reckoned  witli on the across Canada Atlantic  route where, for some mouths, fruit  haa to go in heated cars with the  possibility of railway employees in  their zeal to prevent frost going to  the other extreme and giving che  fruit too much heat.  With the establishment of storage facilities at Vancouver it is to  be hoped there will also be made  provision for storage for the fruit  ���������on itn arrival in the Old Country  should the immediate auctioning of  t.hp   fruit   not   be  conducive to ob-  seats is revived somewhat in coast  despatches which state thafc with  the merging of Trail and Rossland  and Kaslo and Slocan a new riding  of Kootenay will be established that  will consist of the polling places in  the now Trail riding which are situated outside the town of Trail itself, these same despatches also  informing that the makeup of  Cranbrook is not to be touched.  As one of the principles uf redistribution is to bring the constiuien<-  cy voting strength up to at least a  standard of 2500 it is hard to see  how this can be accomplished iu  the proposed Kootenay riding without defining its boundaries much  the same as the oldtime Ymir  riding���������minus Trail���������in the which  Creston figured tip till the constituency shuffle prior to the 1916  election, whieh located us in Kaslo.  Kootenay constituency, with  Crestoii included therein, ^should  appeal strongly to local eommmsity  pride in that Creston appears to be  the logical location for the electoral  district headquarters, and with  almost the preponderance of voting  strength of fche Mew riding located  at what might be termed the Creston end^ local aspirants for nomination should go into the several  party conventions with something  better than a fighting chance of  coming out with    the   nomination  In the absence.of the voting at  the several polls afc the 1920 contest  the new constituency-to-be has all  the earmarks of being slightly  Conservative which ought fco make  it acceptable to the Tories. Certainly our old friend J. H. Schofield, M.P.P., could" ask for nothing  better���������if W. K. Esling, the sitting  member for Rossland should be  chosen to carry the Bowser banner  iu Rossland-Trail; campaigning in  his old haunts in Ymir should  be all that- Mr. Schofield could  desire at* a time when the enemy is  doing the redistributing.  And, in passing, it might be said  that whilst Creston Valley would  be very fi������rrj>* to see Col. Lister set-  down in favor of any other con testa nt, Sohofield has Home   slight ad-  E?  f yuot  UntIor*woop  for HEAYiER and WARMER  Before you do, come and see what we are offering in quality goods  ^ for MEN/WOMEN and CHILDREN.   ���������'���������'  STANFIELD'S heavy weight in ribbed  Shirts arid Drawers, also Combinations.  PENMAN'S    fleece    lined    in   Shirts,  Drawers and Combinations.  KING ARTHUR Brand in ribbed or  flat knit all wool goods English made.  LADIES  WATSON'S^ make in spring needle  weave in a great variety of prices and  and every one good value.  GIRLS  We also feature Watson's in all sizes-  Shirts, Drawers and Combinations.  BOYS we recommend our VELVA TEX fleeced.    We carry them iii Combination  style and odd garments, also All Wool Combinations, at low prices.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  PANY  LIMITED  BUTTER  WRAPS in   any quantity  at  THE  REVIEW  agan   and   :F'rut1r^''l^p'*n-2|p)^0'tion^  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  ��������� ���������'��������� ��������� ������������������' ��������� ��������� ���������   HI' ������������������'��������� ������������������ ������������������������������������ "I ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ IMH-MII !������������������ Ill Mil ������������������ Willi ������������������������������������ II������������������HI���������I���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������0000am Ill     I       II W 11 !��������� .Ill .������������������IBM I ,l HIW  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An f'ryinrm ical <1Eh1>, 4*~t~.y l.o licrve,  Shamrock Brand! HAM, BACON and LARD  GL END ALE CREAMERY BUTTER  (.riYfvmtirnt frrmh'rt. Iiiglvnt f|i'nlily.  FRESH and CURED FISH  till vn,ri������'tl���������������*���������������������������>.  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MUTTON- VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  iiii*ret������N������'H *���������>���������*���������;-u;   |n* i m 11 n������-s ir������n  ..livl   pfiol h**#*h  lifttt.rr poult r y.     liny ��������� h<e licwl.  the vioxv  u Uial ol ������ Hoariahlna new (rnit district In tht (Jkannjran Valley near which Mra. Smith Unset) haa opened  n*i   dehydration  plant   (bottom lefty  mm  ���������mmm  ���������mm  rninimmn*  T'HK fruit productfilnd-uatry oi Mra. M. B. Smith  * ot Naramnta.. Okanagan Valley, la a story of  Canadian tnitintivo that hm assumed inrgo proportion* After exten&lv������ research woTk nnd eirpnrlmen't-  ing on a small Bcalo, Mra. Smith ia this year opening  up a large plant for tho dehydration of fruit at Poplar  Grove, between Nararmatn and Pontic ton, whore seventy fruit products will bo prepared instead of eleven  av a ont out hy Mrs Smith from her ranch on tho  bonchoa.  Tho Bite ol tho new factory is n point In tho very  heart of tho fruit district nnd convenient to tho railway, A sikHng of tho Kettle Valley "Railway will bo  run k������U������  tin.  p rami eta*  Tho moRt importanl factor of tho enlarged acopo  of tho work La IhtU the new industry -will utillzo much  ioft and perishable fruit that would otherwise go to  waste as most of tho fruit muat ho in a treo-rlponed  condition fo* dehydration and therefor* much too  ripi������ to ship.  Mw. Smith irfiB crlaltlnn oa Cho pralrleo In tho  on rly utngj-fiH of th* war wnon conservation of food  wan beginning to tx������ a vital question. She saw dried  3oj*un berries for tho flrat t3mo and it ted her to dwell  on tha poaatbtlitloa of th<a dehydration of other fruits  ancl vegetables. Later, vlsltdng Is th* Okanagan  Valley,  uho  was  much   concerned   ever   tho   largo  quantity of fruit and vegetables that could not bo  shipped so, with broad vision and patriotic Idea, oho  began tho evaporation of fruit Mra. Smith mado an  extenslvo study of bho worii and persisted, dosplto  tho fact that men of cH-perionco declared that nho  oould not dry fru!tt other than apples. Now  sho ie in tho unique -position of being the first ono  in Canada who has dried fruit, other than apples,  on a commercial bnsis. Her dried poach is tho  only totally peeled poach on tho market, elthor In  Canada or tho United States.  _fcfrs. Smith, being very much Interested In movements to prouioto tho practical usefulness of women,  declares that there in a largo opportunity for women  In thLa work. Having no doulre lo "keep n monopoly  of the now industry of which aho may bo said to bo  tho founder, sho hopes that all women in fruit growing distriots may start small evaporating: plants to  caro for their surplus fruits, not only for their own  households but ako for export  By dehydration a large part of the fruit and  vegetable* which otherwise ttpodl ia saved, Thc products aro so reduced In weight and bulk that ono  railway car or ono ship will carry aa much dehydrated  fruit as ten of freah. *���������/  Mra Smith, In continuing to mukw a study of conditions, Is opening up n new field and domonatratlns!  that women nre thc natural houuclcccpera of* the race. CHRISTMAS and NEW YEARS  ;irx-the ,  oyotr  SPECIAL TRAIN from WINNIPEG  DECEMBER 11, 1923  Direct to the Strip's Side, for Sailingof the  S.S. MONTCALM, December 14  from WEST SlK .fOHN, N.B.  -Through Tourist Sleeping Cars  from EDMONTON, SASKATOON, CALGARY, MOOSE JAW,  REGINA and WINNIPEG, -will be operated for the following  sailings froni West St. John, N.B.: '  S.S.Montclare  To LIVERPOOL  SAILING Dec- 7  S.S. Melitsa  To Ssssxt-h-SssspSoss  SAILING Dec. 13  S.S.Montcalm  f��������� r Ttj,~TOE*r\n*t  m w mmm ������** m....   ^^.^Mm  SAILING Dec. 14  S.S. Marloeh  To GLASGOW  SAILING Dec.  For Reservation on Train and Steamship ask any Agent.  WHEN YOU  TRAVEL  CANADIAN  Use One Service throughout.  For  Pi&ssoforts,  Organ and  Singing^Lessons  tafifih  ARTHUR COLLIS. Creaton  P.O. Bom 76  CRESTON  PUBLIC    LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE"  OPEN���������Satarday-s 3 to 5 p.m.  MiD&ersfelp: $2 Year.   3 Months, 60c.  ASoyie's - contribution  relief is $40.  to   Japanese  SYNOPSIS OF  I  Mies Brett of Rossland   is operating  a branch school of dancin g at Tra il.  The more seriously inclined young  girls at Kaslo have organised a sewing I care at thinning.  circle. [  Penticton Is buying gasoline at 35  cents a gallon retail since the middle  of October. - .  Ford car sales at Penticton this year  are 40 per cent, in exoess of the first  of the season estimates;  The Selby hog- ranch at Cranbrook  offers $7 a ton spot csish  for all small  sized potatoes unsaeked.  Mrs.^F. Billings ifes just made a  donajtion of 102 books to Vernon's  municipal public library.  An 8| pound Kamloops trout is the  biggest specimen of. the kind taken in  Slocan Lake this season.  School attendance has fallen off at  Penticton"to^ the ��������� *point where the  trustees are thinking of closing one of  the rooms* Z??JP-?..  At Penticton the city council is  going to law to collect taxes from two  of the churches that refuse to pay  their taxes. lH^-.  ���������  Grand Forks, is, now enjoying an  augmented water supply asaiesultof  spending $2700 on a flume and dam at  Mill creek.  A delegation of Cranbrook Tories  invaded Lumberton one night last  week and organised a Conservative  Association.  At Trail the trustees are* buying  electric irons for tne use of the girls  taking the dressmaking class at the  night school.  The dance is the thing. They are  having one at Trail this week to raise  money to buy a typewriter for the  public school.  Rossland -Oddfellows netted $42.50 at  a card partr and dance last week to  help pay off the debt on the town's  tourist park.  After a careful scrutiny of the  finances the directors of the Nakusp  fall fair have decided to pay the prize  money in full.  At Penticton the size of   all   apples,  except-Jonathans, has been exception  ally good this season, due to greater  Vernon has only $3100 on hand for  its soldiers* memorial and is out not  only to collect all promised subscriptions but also to round up newcomers  who have not as yet been approached.  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  1st Class Honors X.S.M.  PIANO LESSONS  ~  Advanced Pupils only  -  *.J.. A.  P. CROMPTON  Singing Iiessona Piano Tuning.  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant. unreserved, .: surveyed  Crown lands may be pre-empted by  British subjects over 18 years of a&e.  and by aliens Ion declaring intention  t.o become British subjects, eondi -  tlonal upon residence, occupation,  and improvement for agricultural  purposes.' ������������������.���������7.7 ���������  Full information concerning- regulations regarding: pre-emptions Is  given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  "How to Pre-empt "~~~~~t~.iL," copi.es of  which can be obtained free of charge  by addressing the "Department of  Uande, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be -granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and. which lo not timber-  Land,. i.e., carrying over 5,000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east of thai  Range. ,  Applications for pre-emptions are  to be addressed to the Land Com-,  mlssloner of the Land Recording Division. In which the land applied for  is situated, and are made on printed  forma, 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 can- 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 tlmberland.  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of flrat-olaes (arable) land is 55  per acre, and second-class (grossing)  land $2.B0 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands is glvon 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 payinent oi  atumpage.  HOMESITE LEASES  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 2C  acres, may be leased as homeBltea,  I conditional upon a dwelling being  j erected In the flrst year, title being  'obtainable after residence nnd Improvement oondltlons are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  UEA8E8  For grilling and industrial purposes areas not exceeding (i-to acrea  may be leaned by one person or h  ���������company.  GRAZING  Under the Grafting Act the Province iu divided Into graaing dlntrlcu  and the range administered under 1  QraKlng Commissioner. Annua)  ktmssItjji permits are issued bas������d on  numbers ranged, priority being given  to eetabllahed own era Block-owners  iimy lomi aMwuuiMLiiuiiiH i'm' n.m-,*.  management.    Free, or pari tally free,  permit*   -are  available    for     ���������settltfra,  erw   aud   ii*Avell������"in,   up   tm   ten  Penticton is exporting an unusually  lai-ge number of cars of apples to New  Zealand this fall.  With the cooler weather prevailing  the-miners a t^Femie are now working  fiye days a week.  208 boxes in a day is- the best showing made by the lady apple packers at  Vernon "this year.  September was the biggest month  Pern ie hospital has hadjfor over three  years. The average" was 23 patients  per day.  GRAND THEATRE  eanipe  head.  Tho - spectator's first impression of "NERO" is of  its overwhelming size���������his  next impression is that of  bewildering beauty; and yet  these considerations of size  and beauty are lost to sight  in admiration of the splendid perfection of dramatic  action and every other detail  of the picture as, it unfolds  on the screen. In the words  of one critic, it is "So good  that you finally become bewildered with th8 perfection  of it all."���������!N\ Y. Tribune.  Shoe arid   Harness  Repairing  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  m^^hI mhiIiSw^Si *i@i J^^P* ^ESvhBT^kJ^E29 ^mL-m Lmw  Shoe and Harnett* Repairing  At Swing's Landing, near Vernon,  bears tare so active that only the children who live quite close to the school  are able to attend.  At Kereuios the tomato crop  averaged ten tons to the acre, for  which the cannery paid $17 a ton. 300  acres -were planted.  * Duck "shooting is* phov at Wycliffe  and the sports are urging the planting  pf rice on the nearby takes and sloughs  to improve the sport. 7 ''Z'Z'Zy  C. B. Brown of -..|*JPort ^Steele is  wintering u flock of���������':S0G0 hens; this  year ahd will have at least 125 geese  for the Thanksgiving trade. ^  Cranbrook ratepayers are shortly to  yoteon a by-law to spend $8000 of the  city's money in building an addition to  the Arena skating rink. ^  The Kootenaian says that never in  the history of Kaslo have conditions  been more promising for a substantial  and solid future than today.  Yahk*s union Sunday school celebrated its first anniversary on October  27th, Methodist pastor^ Lancaster and  Anglican rector Varley taking a  prominent part in the exercises.  .^At the harvest thanksgiving sermon  the bishop of Kootenay told his Vernon congregation that thev spent altogether too much tithe at Sunday golf  and motoring and too little attending  church.  Now is tho  gump. f*0 ^^        jt   ^^  Tunc to  This time of year most  everyone has some repair  work to be done on their  buildings.  We have got just the  Lumber that you need to  repair your buildings, or  to build new ones.  rw Also we have several  buildingings for sale and  Gull4Lumber at the right  price. r  Canyon City Lumber  Company, Ltd  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON .W.M.  E  Every time you use a spurious or imitation part on your Ford  car you increase, the element of danger.  Genuine Ford partarare made to meet specific tests of stress and  strain which manufacturers of imitation parts know nothing  about. ' r   ��������� -  Then, too, when your Ford needs .overhauling or adjustments it  pays to patronize the specialist���������he has the equipment and  the skilled mechanics.  STAPLES & PIERSON  By confining its activities exclusively to domestic business -Had bj  relying upon powerful financial institutions abroad for our customers* foreign needs, -this Bank believes it can best serve Canadians  and Canadian industry. Whatever  your banking requirements,whether at home or abroad, this Bank  can  adequately serve you*  ,  S������ j������y connning* 11s acxiviraea excius-  eiTVlOfi    ively to domestic business and by  Canada  IlvlPERIAJ-   BANK  C. W. ALUUS,  OT CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  ���������aLc-^S  ma*-  -\\  VICTORY LOAN  We will cash your Victory Loan  Coupons or place them to your credit  in our Savings Bank where they will  draw interest at 3% per annum. &  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -        ���������        $15.000t000  RESERVE FUND - -        $15,000,008  CRESTON BRANCH, C. ������. Beanett, Manager.  Steam  and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,--Crestoii  irstiSisr, L.Bvsry find r66u mbdiss  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleigh-a  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Co������! and Wood For Sale.  JLi       ������      MM~m*^M~~*K?MmW*������&  rj^   r^*^   ^n~* ^MH   1*>P^^ ^^T ^mmW *P>V   ^^W PMV^MI  ^^~w  &W    WK  0KmtM4~~%~ (Bff"^BP|       *Ww        OO   OO  RhOIiG -83t& Sirdar Ave. -   C?*r,i������!Stof������  mmamm m  THE   BEVESW,   CRESTON,    B.    C.  OPEM  ��������� BY ���������  ELINOR MARS DEN ELIOT  Author of  'My Canada," and Other  Stories  Published  by   Special  Arrangement  with the Author  (Continued)  He Is too close to me now for rue to  describe him as ne is, but what he  was then is as clear in my mind as it  was in that first month when���������though  he vows I never looked at him���������I knew  instinctively and finally that Margaret-  Anne was cne person, and that the  world contained but one man. Had I  been the modest maiden of B.F.'s belief I should no doubt have tried to  conquer my feelings, but the thing  seemed inevitable. B.P. and the boys  dropped into a world of shadows, together with my worldly ambitions and  33. y oft-repeated avowals that I would  never have anything to do with the  men I knew only in the business  world.  But that does not describe Murray.  HLs transfer papers told me that he  was twenty-five, the son of a Presby- \  terian minister in a little town near ;  Ottawa, that like myself he had inaira- j  culated and then gone into business, ]  that he was five feet, ten and a half .  inches in height, had grey eyes and ^  light brown hair; and that he had nev- ;  er been suspected of the misappro- ;  priation of funds. What his papers '  did not say was that he.was the light- i  ost-hearted creature living, that he '  could do more work, with a smile, ���������  than anyone els**: in the office, and that [  oven the fussiest ancl most stupid cus- !  tomer could never irritate him. Every- '  one liked him. but he was not spoiled.  and he had iiie most wholesome, op-;  timi.-itic anitude towards the world. 1 j  do not Hunk that at that time he had \  ever gi\ en a thought to tho great, prob- ;  lems oi" life, li-* simply did the duty |  that, came m-xr, with au instinctive,  trust that all little tangles would j  straighten themselves out. in the end. i  Thar he was immediately popular in i  the office goes: without  saying.      Just '  but to become a shining light in the I  business world.     And I wondered if I  could love him so hard that he would  never   miss   the   others.       It  was   all  shockingly  primitive���������a  judgment  on  me, , doubtless���������and  I  wjJs   gla-5  that  my office veneer was so thick that I  was believed to be either annoyingly  indifferent    or    disappointed ' because  j the staff of the hew department had  i been brought from the East, over our  | heads.  {"-   Strangely enough, B.P. took to Mur-  j ray at once, and it was through him  that we first met socially���������and, as  Murray put it, had an opportunity to  j talk  to   each  other  without  a ledger  I between us.  at   firs'.   I   -,v:i  trait i mo.-*. >  susr <���������;.. ibil;-\  c������?rnf*i!���������-bur.  b'-T t*-r 1 3������-a:*:  tlie   r--.ir.HC <-.  rdfied   simile  a   friendly   ptippy.  T(vj]d   watr  3ils.   fail  at'raid  that he   had the r  .-��������� * n:.-: in men���������a certain :  wi,.*:*i:   wonK-n   are   con-  s   I   grew  to  know  him  ���������<} that, this wan only on  it   may se,-r������i an THKHg-  hui   lie was  exactly  like  Pat   him   and   he ,  And   h������*  never  lstcked for pa if. A sensible person  would have :-uUl that f was merely  ���������Jealous, \j-.:. the feeling went deeper  than th;it, i knew that if I did not.  marry  him   I here wr*. ���������;  nothing  I'or mr.  Mother and I often went to Maudie's  for tea on Sunday, and one day early  in "November, Maudie 3net us with the  astonishing news that "Uncle Prank"  was out for a walk with one of the  new men from the office and would  bring him. back for tea. My heart  turned completely over at least twice,  but Maudie is one of those dear stupid  girls who never sees anything that is  not explained to her, so nothing more  was said.  That was the beginning of the end.  It turned out that Mother knew someone who-who knew someone else who  knew an aunt of Murray's, and the  first thing I knew she had asked him  to call. He came the next week and  Mother quite lost her head over him.  But he tells me that I almost froze  him out. I did not know a great deal  about men, and I was afraid that he  would think my holding back a calculated lure to draw him on, but for a  long while I did not dare even to b&  friendly. I have always resented the  commonly-held belief that a man must  be played like a fish���������as if the whole  wonderful thing were a game to be  won by the most crafty! I have always valued most what I was most  sure of, and I have never been conceited enough to think my self an exception in that respect. When other  girls would talk of "keeping a man in  terested" by breaking appointments,  pretending to prefer others, and so on,  I used to wonder what they expected  to do if they ever married, lf they  really thought their husbands would  no longer care for them once they  were sure of them.  And I had my reward. One of tho  loveliest things Murray ever told me  was that from the very first he knew  that If I ever came to care for him he  ���������could he as sure of me as ho was of  his mother, and that he had always  meant to marry a girl of that sort,  even if he did amuse himself with the  other kind.  "There i.s enough of you to satlsTy  one," he said. "You don't haye to  give a Utile bit with one hand and  lake it away with the other."  Perhaps I am too hard on the women lo whom "tho game Ih tho thing."  of This Healthy Child  Mra.   Alex.   Marshall,   Sprucedale,   Ont,,   writes:���������  '.         *���������-4      **  m?   j**>  IiM.I������y   M������f������i*whr������U.  "When    my   lutle    *on   was    three  men I hi old he broke out  in  sores on  his   cheat   and   aun.f.   We   did   all   we  could to heal  those terrible sores, but  RodnriK   did   hirn   much   good.   Finally I ventured on ii box of Dr. Cha������e*s  Ointment   and   kept   on   uainpt   it.   At  ]~%*   we   were   rewarded   by   the  Kte������-������dy heahnK of the sore*, and  fmtttty hr. Wd������ completely relieved   of   tht.m.   lie  is   now   threq  yrttr.  old,  ancl  has  had   no   rein rn of t!*e trouble linr.e."  *  I  wkwt   irnrar a csiphs ifiirry'nrivffi?i%rrrl  ttO it>iiM it t.t.s, .,11 tln-Msifr^ frit tK.cIjj*'&ru..***ri, 'StiLLfm JO. (P.. l.tA,, 'VnstunU*.  11  CHAPTER THREE  In April of 1914 Mother took a severe cold which rapidly developed into  pneumonia.  I had n^ver known her to be ill and,  while I was naturally very much concerned, it was not until the doctor  prepared me for it ������hat the thought of  her not recovering ever entered my  mind. Several months before, so the _  doctor told me, Mother had consulted i  him, and he had found that her heart  was not normal. And now tne danger was that it might not be strong  enough to stand the strain of an acute  illness. She recovered from the  pneumonia, however, and we brought  her home from the hospital. That  she was content to stay in bed until  noon, and then to lie on the couch for  the rest of the day, seemed quite reasonable to me, and once when she  hinted at the possibility of ray being  left alone I would not listen to her.  At another time she talked to me very  frankly about Murray, and though  even to Mother It was hard for me to  say what I felt, I am glad now that  she knew and was satisfied.  But I could not believe that she was  not growing stronger as the days went  by, and when one Sunday morning she  did not wake I thought I should die  too*  It was then I learned how many  friends I had, though it was Murray  who kept ine sane in that awful lirst  month. Sometimes now when I-want  to tease him I tell him that he never  really asked me to marry him. And  he is forced to admit the truth of the  accusation. He simply came in as a  matter of course and took everything  into-his own hands, did all that was  necessary about Mother's affairs, and  when everything was settled, told me  that there was nothing to be gained by  waiting and that he wanted to have  the right to take care of me as soon  as I wouid give it to him. Then it  came out that he and Mother had had  ���������a long talk, and that what he was doing was in accordance with her wishes.  But I could not agree. I felt that  I must have time to get a grip on myself. And though my sorrow had  brought us closer and closer "together,  and deepened my need' lor what he  alone could give me, it did not seem  fair to him to take him so sad a heart.  So we arranged af last that we would  be married in September and go East  for a month. I knew that I should  never cease to miss Mother, but I  hoped by that time to have learned to  cover the pain, so as not to compel  others to share it with me.  And in August war broke out.  Through the long days of that first  week, when all Winnipeg was tense  with anxiety, and when men "and women put each other to the test, I could  see that Murray was worried. So  on Saturday night I fought my own  battle, and on Sunday told him that  he must feel as free to go as if he had  never known me.  And then I discovered what no  doubt many women have discovered  before and since, though we do not  speak of it even���������to each other. Murray was not thinking only of me, he  was torn between his sense of duty  and a hatred of war in all its phases.  "But we've got to see it through,  Margaret-Anne," he said grimly. "The  one thing worse than war would be to  let the Germans succeed, this world is  not going to be fit to live in if they  are allowed to run it according to  their ideas."  And a few minutes later, "*'I am not  afraid of being killed, though I never  had so much reason to live, please  don't think me a coward. It is the  thought of killing that almost drives  me mad. And yet when I think ol!  Belgium, and that it is only the lives  of men that stand between you and  those horrors I feel that I cannot go  soon enough,"  I le,t him talk It all out. and I think  I convinced him that I understood how  he felt.  But my next task was not an easy  one. I felt sure that Murray was  the sort of man who would believe it  right to leave mo tree, and I was determined that he should not. Suppose he should come home cxippled or  even helpless���������and I knew it v.ns ol:  that he was thinking���������why should E  not have the right to do for him what  he would willingly do for me?  It was very hard to tell him that I  wanted him to marry me boi'oro he  went awi-iy, but I wns_.Jlght*ng for the  future. And when hobegged, "Don't  tempt me, Margaret-AnnV I knew  that I liad won.  So we changed our plans just a trifle  and were married ln August Instead of  in Sept ember. Some of our friends  approved nnd some disapproved, but  ail wore Interested. And only a few  wore bravo enough to put their disapproval In lo words.  "I think il. Jh the most romantic  thing I ever heard of!" Mnudkvafumr-  od me.  Anil Mrs, -Stevenson Imped that E  wouhl never lmvn crmsr-i to regret my  riiiHhno.su.  "Young people will ho young people,  1 HuppoHc," she Hlghod. "Bul. I hope  you hnv-c considered Hint, you may  pci*hni>H hi* burdened with a lielplopH  hniihnnd, or perhaps IH'fc a young  widow."  But then .nhi" gave me a beautiful  table-Hath, ntu! hI������nod tm- for Mother.  r.o ~ ���������'.'���������ors'-:'.","���������,- hor. Ar.d I hid the trtlile-  ���������n'loth iiwny at -Hie bottom ol' my trunk.  I'm- 1 could nol took at. il ivllhout. ililnlc-  Ing tIiul. I miglil never need lo wso It.  Tim people a I. the ollleo guvo Ms ���������������  luncheon, and 11resit'nl<id Murray wllh  tho umuiU wrist watch, nnd me with a  ram' of Hllver, Tlie luncheon wiih a.  ver/y Kay jiflfiilr. anil Murray mud** the  njjee<:li of IiIh life, but tlicfe wor-M 1 hiir������  Juti.l Im-Iow th"' Htirfiice.      I mynnlf wiih  so upset that I almost kissed the manager.  r did kiss poor old B.P. at the station, and he was so fearfully embarrassed that I knew he had quite recovered, especially as he promised  Murray to be a father to me.  Murray and I spent two weeks together at his home, and then** he went  on to Valcartier and joined the 8th.  I stayed with the Alywins so-as to be  near him as long as possible, and then, .  when the First Contingent had sMled,  I came back to Winnipeg, and took up j  my work where I had dropped it.  (To be continued).  J  England's   Laziest   Village  Vicar Thinks Credit Should Be Given  to Broxholme '  Which is the laziest village in England? asks the London Daily News.  If the rector, the Rev. H. J. Griffin,  Is to be believed, the credit must be  given to Broxholme, six miles from  London.  ���������v  There are 'only twenty-three  houses in the village, but the rector  says he finds the task of administering., to the spiritual needs of the 105  habitually tired souls who comprise  his flock a discouraging and exasperating one.  It has long been a sore point with  him that on Sunday only a sprinkling  of his parishioners trouble to walk the  stone's throw which separates the  church from the village.  He complains, too, that after  weeks of prepai-ation and advertising  recently not one of the 105 arrived at  a garden fete in the rectory grounds  In aid of parochial needs.  In fairness to the men of Broxholme, however, it should be said  that they do sometimes take a constitutional���������invariably on the day  when the rector has decided that the  leaves of the graveyard require  sweeping up.  The sight of a score or so of rustics  watching the rector over the churchyard wall as, in shirt sleeves, he bends  to his task, has its humorous side,  but -the rector has yet to find it.  Branding  Criminals  Turkish      Police     Adopting      English  Fifteenth Century Method  A dispatch from Constantinople  states that the Turkish police are reverting to the English 15th century  mode of marking habitual criminals.  Whereas England used to cut off tho  ears of criminals, the Turiksh officials  are tattooing or burning old offenders  so that they may be recognized. Strong  measures are needed, it 4s said, because of a tremendous influx of the  worst element from all Near Eastern  countries since the end of the war.  These added to the already notorious  criminal class of Constantinople, make  It one of the worst cities for criminal  activity in the entire world.  Is Your Nose       y  Stuffed With Cold ?  Don't load your  stomach with cough  medicine.  Send healing medication through the  nostrils ��������� send lt  Into the passages  that .are inflamed  with Catarrh.  It's easy to get  rid of a bad cold, to  drive out Catarrh, to  strengthen a weak  throat by inhaling  Catarrhozone. Get      Catarrhozone  from your druggist today. By using  it frequently you keep the air passages free from germs, and thereby  prevent many a bad cold. Two'  months' treatment $1.00; small size  60c. Refuse a substitute. By mall  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  Acreage Bn Saskatchewan  Et  is   estimated   by   the   Provincial  Government that Saskatchewan has  12,332,000 acres devoted^to wheat this  year, and 5,098,000 acres to oats. Other  leading cropst are as follows: Barley,  617,000 acres; rye, 878,000 acres; fiax,  461,000 acres; and hay and clover,  275,000 acres.  W$mi  Take it home ta  the kids  Have a packet in  your pocket for an  ever-ready treat.  A delicious "confer  Hon and an aid to  the teeth, appetite,  digestion.  Sealed in its  Purity Package  Manitoba Dairy Products  The Manitoba Government will  shortly appoint a commissioner to investigate marketing of dairy products  with a view to establishing co-operative agencies at country points and endeavor to get better prices for these  products both to the importer and consumer.  [f keeps ������ ^  fe\ indefinitely  when the cans  areunopened.  Pure, rich,  convenient.  ST. CHARLES MILK^  iX        Fr.  Frea Recipe Book���������  write the Borden Co.  ���������mlted,   Montreal.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting Aspirin at all  fferfZtft^  W.    N.    U.    3 400  Accept only an   "unbroken package" of "Bayci*. Tablets of  Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by-*  physicians during 22 ycars and  proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain  Handy "Bayer" hoxee ot IS taUcifl���������AI*������ "bottleffl of 'M and 100���������Druggista*  ���������Anj-ilrln Im thi* traH*- -mafic <rr*i:lflt<Tf'<S In Cjumndn*.) ������v* n-fcyi-vr Manufnr������iir*s of Mnno-  ������*ffi!cacli3i*jtt? vf :"*������Ui.j3:v.������4|l!, ws.iiiu ii Ui w.ii r'.ww.u ilial r.is-yiy.i me^no us-ycr  muikuriLulure. to uxniit. tli������> public anrnlnst tmWnHon* Hi������* Takd-uX* of I to. yer CunuptutM  trill b*������i ���������ta������i������r������fd wlili ilielr Kanerai trado marl*, tii������ "JJnj'wr Cro������������."  I  'rl  I *.* -A  THE    REVIEW,    ORESTON,    B.    C.  /  r-y/V)  t ���������**' ./ >��������� .*s  m~  11  l--'M  loo.  Contractor  Thousands of people everywhere,  have learned of .Tanlac through the  statements of others and hstve takbn  the treatment with such splendid results that' th-ey in turn deem it only  fair to relate their experience for the  benefit of suffering humanity. Such  Is the case with I~. Desormeaux, well-  known Electrical Contractor, living at  1066 Berri St., Montreal, who says:  "I couldn't do otherwise than publicly endorse Tanlac for I was lucky  to find out about the medicine the  same way myself. For nearly a year  I suffered from Indigestion, and also  had rheumatism in my legs. About  a month ago I was laid, up in bed for  two weeks with this rheumatism and  a bad case of grippe. I lost about  eight pounds and felt miserable.  "Three bottles of the Tanlac treatment,-besides greatly improving my  rheumatism, has made my eating and  digestion better than they ever were.  I have regained my lost weight, and  am feeling extremely well. Tanlac is  great."  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.  sale everywhere.  For  Rhodesia May Come  ? j>   '        Under British Crown  Govern merits Now Negotiating to Take  Over Administration  The fine territory of Rhodesia in  South Africa will shortly come under the "British Crown if the negotiations between the British South African Company and the Imperial Government bring the expected result.  Through the action of Cecil Rhodes  this great and promising African re- j  gion was rescued, for civilization and I  occupation by white, people^-,from the  neglect and savagery of recent centur-.  des. The British South Africa Company did the great pioneer work by  mandate from Great Britain.  Now the success and magnitude of  the work are such that it is clearly  better for "all concerned^that the na  tion should take over the administration, and ararnge responsible government on-lines that have so often been  successful in other parts of the Empire.  B.C. Payroll  British Columbia's payroll last year  was approximately $100,000,000, and  will be about the same this year. "Lumber firms alone paid out $23,827,204.  Seventy per cent, of the employees  were of Anglo-Saxon origin.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  __Miss Katherine Jellicoe, an aunt of  Admiral Viscount���������: Jellicoe, celebrated  the anniversary of her 102nd birthday.  The Irish Free State was unanimously elected to membership in the Lea-  Sores Flee Before It.���������There are  many who have been afflicted  with sores and have driven them  away with Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie  Oil. All similarly troubled should  lose no time in applying this splendid  remedy, as there is nothing like it to  be had. It is cheap, but its power is  in no way expressed by its low price.  New Milk Slogan  His Flesh Horribly Burnt  liis druggist gave him. a cheap Acid  corn remedy, instead of giving him  good old reliable Putnam's Corn Extractor which has been for fifty years  the Standard remover of corns and  wajrts. "Putnam's" never fails, it is  al ways- a -success ZZ 25c everywhere.  Refuse a substitute.'* '"'.-  1  The Automobile Industry  Montreal School Authorities introduce  Milk As a Regular Feature of  School   Routine  "Drink milk and gain weight," is a  slogan   which   is   rapidly   gaining   in  popularity among Montreal's younger  generation.      Some.time ago the prin-  cipalsof three of the city schools became so impressed with the merits of  milk as a food for boys and girls that  they had a milk lunch served daily tb  a large number of the children.      This  in    turn    impressed    the    Protestant  School   Commissioners,   to   the   extent  that they have sent a letter to all prin-  i cipals    recommending    the    establishment   of    a    ibid-morning milk lunch  as    a   ffegular......feature of the school  routine. '���������'��������� - 'SP ' y-  gue of Nations by the assem  That the earthquake disaster in Japan will create^ a big demand fbr build-  ifig material, particularly lumber, is  expected in "Vancouver. ,   :.,  Max D. Kirjasoff, United States  Consul at Yokohama, was killed in the  earthquake that visited Japan% * His  wife was also a victim.  Observations of the solar eclipse  from Santa Catalina Island, near "Los  Angeles, were unsuccessful, it was announced by Professor A. O. Leuschner,  University of California astronomer.  British Columbia's difficulties in attempting to take liquor into the Yukon  arid Atlin country have been laid before the United States by the Canadian  Government.  The will of the late President Harding leaves to Mrs. Harding a life  estate of $106,000, the Harding home  and a half, interest in the building  owned by tne Marion Star.  With one arm trailing helplessly  broken at the wrist, 15-year-old Silvia  Rosenthal, a girl scout, swam several  hundred feet to the rescue of an 11-  year-old boy "at White Bear Lake, St.  Paul, Minn.  Dr. Hamilton's Pills  Remove Constipation  Overcome Biliousness  THEY DO  NOT GRIPE!  Australia    Was    Canada's    Best    Cus-  torrter  For Month of July  Australia was  Canada's best mq������or  vehicle customer during-th'e month of  Jluly,   according   to  a   report  just   issued    by     the     Bureau  of  Statistics,  which shows that the Commonwealth  imported 1,487 automobiles    and    539  trucks. New Zealand imported 707 automobiles anil 126 trucks and the United* Kingdom 2S3 trucks and 479 automobiles.      Total    exportation    figures  show    that    1,172    trucks; valued  at'  $���������136,574, wore shipppfl out of Canada'  in July, while'passenger automobiles'  exported in the same period numbered .  4.?. 1.1. valued  at   $.l,!isn.ir.0. \ !  WOMANSUFFERED  \    FORIONTHS  Women Can Dye Any  s Garment,   Drapery  Dye    or rTint    Worn,    Faded    Things  New for 15 Cents  . Don't wonder whether you can dye  or tint successfully, because perfect  home dyeing���������is guaranteed with "Dsia-  mond Dyes" even 'if you have never  dyed before. Druggists have all colors.  Directions in each package.  Weak and  Nervous*    Made  Well by Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  ���������IWebbwood-. Ont.���������**i was in a very  weak and run-down nervous condition,  always* tired from tlio time I got up  until 1 went to bed. Sleep did not rest  mo at uU. My sister recommended  Lydia 33, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to me. and others told mo about  it, but it waa from my sister's advice  that I took it. It did not take long  until I foit stronger, headaches leit  me and my appetite came back to me.  I. am a farmer's wife wild have many  thlnjrfl to do outside the house, such as  'miriinpr, look in pc after tho poultry, and  other chorea. I heartily recommend thc  Vegetable Compound to all who have the  name trouble I had, for it is a fine rr.edi-  cir\o for women."��������� Mrs Loins F. Elsas-  SEte, H llic rest Farm, "Webbwood, Ont.  Another Nervous Woman Jinils Relief  f\n*t Huron, Michigan.���������"I suffered  for two yearn with pain.**! in my side, and  if I worked very much 1 was nervous  and jurst nn tired in the mornrnff ���������������������-? vihon  I went to bed. I was sleepy all tho cluy  nnd didn't feel liko doing* anything, nnd  was so nervous I would bite my linger  nails. One o C my friends told mo about  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vogotablo Compound, and Ifc lieltKMl two ho much that I  noon felt fine.t'���������MrM.CHAnus������ Bbuler,  fiOl-ldth St., Port lhm>ri������ Mich.  Women whosuiTor from any feminine  nilmont nhould try .Lydia E. Pinkham'a  t u yfto~i*iJ.ij Co 111 j.iiv������*������*U������J ������4  British   Empire   Exhibition  Big Interest In Art Exhibit is Displayed  In Canada  The Arrangements for the Canadian  section ol" fine arts at the British Empire Exhibition are maturing rapidly.  Adequate space i'or a full representation of Canadian art has been Anally  secured and (his part of Canada's participation promises to be up to a very  high standard.  The exhibition is receiving the enthusiast lc support of artists throughout Canada and the demand for entry  forms has been unexpectedly large.  Owing to the large number of works  entered all ������������������entries must bo in Ottawa  by October 15. The judging, which  will be done by n committee of representative Canadian artists will commence on that date.  ;        B.C. Lumber Exports  ,������- ������������������ ������������������--��������� -���������������������������������������������  Heavy Increase In Shipments! Reported  Over Last Year  During the first seven months of this  year the Port of Vancouver shipped  out 149,370.838 board feet of lumber,  as compared with 9S,277,515 feet in the  corresponding period of the preceding  year. The Orient is the largest customer, cons-uming 9,000,000 feet more  lumber this year than last, or a total  of 69,096,000 feet. In the shingle  business there has been an increase  of 700,000 bundles, totalling 1,327,729  bundles exported, compared with 597,-  891 bundles last year, the greatest  market being the Atlantic coast, which  alone absorbed 1,290,071 bundles.  Thelobacco of Quali ty  VmLB.T%  and in packages  These  Mild Vegetable Pills Are Easy  to Take, and   Do  Not Sicken  -7 Instead of irritating and weakening,  as many harsh pills do,'"Dr. Hamilton's  Pills prove a mild, yet certain corrective to an overburdened system.  Taken at night, they work while you  sleep, and you feel fine next morning.  Headache'is gone, system is cleansed  and toned, you feel like a' new person.  ���������". After cleansing and regulating your  system with Dr. Hamilton's Pills,  you'll feel like hew all over. Get  them to-day.      25c. at all dealers.  Mapping Ocean Bed  New Sounding Device Makes More  Accurate Chart Possible  An American warship, doing useful  peace work, has recently made a journey from Newport, Rhode Island, to  Gibraltar, and as it passed. over the  sea it took sounding of the depths, and  was able to make an accurate chart of  3,200 miles of the bed of the Atlantic.  This was done by means of a new  sounding device known as the tonic  depth-finder, invented by. Mr. Harvey  Hayes, of the "United ,States Navy. It  is a marvellous instrument, and will  in four minutes make a more accurate  sounding than has hitherto been possible in three hours.  So successful was this wpnderful  voyage that two destroyers are now  charting the bed of the Pacific.  Lowering Tanks With -Melting' Ice  Steel tanks used as brine-containers  in ice' plants of the Union Ice Company of California are lowered to their  permanent positions with the aid of  blocks of ice which carry the weight  of the tank while blocking is being  removed and then, as the ice melts,  allow the tank to settle to its foundation.  You are nos  experlment-  iing when  you -use Dr.  Chase's Ointment for Eczema and Skin. Irritations. It relieves at once and gradually heals the slain. Sample t>ox Dr.  Chase's Ointment free if you mention'this  pape* and send 2c. stamp for postage. 60c. a.  bos. 5 all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  ������������������"Limited. Toronto. -        .������-������������������ -  MONEY ORDERS  ������  Send   a   Dominion   Express   Money   Order.  ey  are payable eTerywhera  Like a Grip at the Throat.      Por a  disease  that is   not  classed  as   fatal  tliere is probably none -which  causes '  more terrible  suffering than asthma, j  ������leep  is  impossible, the  sufferer  be- j  comes  exhausted  and finally,  though j  the attack "passes, is left in unceasing  dread of its return.      Dr*. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful  remedial   agent.      It immediately  relieves  the  restricted air  passages  as  thousands can testify.      It is sold by j  dealers everywhere.  Go To High School In Your Own Home  Get Matriculation, the Gateway to the  professions and the entrance to Commercial and Financial Institutions.  Highly developed system mall Instruction. Many First-Class honors in last  year's class. - Register now.  The Canadian Correspondence College,  SO King St. E., Toronto.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  OF GREAT VALUE  v.v,    K.    ii  I iju  Ontario Is Chief Salt Producer  Ontario continued to be the chief  producer of suit in Canada during  .1922, fit Ih iaidlcHUwl in a return of tho  Bureau of Statistics. Total suit produced was 183,138 Ions, of which *99  per cent,, was marketed and brought  .ll.G^H.cJSX Ontario produced 1)7.2 of  the whole. Nova Scotia shipments  ���������from 1he Malagasli mine amounted to  n.05[| tons of common coarse land und  rock salt. Ite-eordti show an increase  in quant lly of over 10,000 tons, but a  decrease in value of "p-ir>,!lG2.  During     ihn     month   of   November,  i������22t tho toll on the    Pamntua   Canal  .MnoiuUoil to over a million itollcu-.s.  Mrs. Ilermandls Chagnon, Ste. Theo-  dosie, Quo., writes:���������"Baby's Own  Tablets have been of great value to  me in. keeping my little^one well and I  would not be without them." ��������� thousands of other mothers say tho same  thing. Thoy have learned by actual  experience the value of the Tablets in  regulating the bowels and stomach;  banishing constipation and indigestion; breaking up colds and simple  foyers; and keeping tho U&by free  from the many simple ailments of  childhood. Tho Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mall at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co,,  Brockville, Ont.  Do  Not% Favor New  Drug  Scopolamine, the drug tltat is supposed  to render its    subjects^, incapable of lying, does not find favor with  all of the medical profession.      Some  physicians have lately    pointed    out  that the drug  is. obtained from henbane,  deadly nightshade  and prickly  pear, that all It does is to produce, iu  toxicatlon and cause the victim to talk  freely.      There is no certainty, they  think, that the accused criminal will  tell only tho truth.  ONTARIO COLLEGE OF ART  GRANGE   PARK,   TORONTO  Drawing,   Painting.    Modelling,   Design,  Diploma, and Teachers' Courses, Commercial and Applied Art.  G.  A,   REID,   R.C.A.,   Principal.  Session 1923-24 Opens October 1st  "Prospectus on Application  Uses "Cutter's"  Serums and Va ccln-es he Ja  doing hia best to conserve yout  interest-!. 15year������  concentration oa  one line count tot  aometbing.  The Cutter Laboratory  "TPtt Laiiraurf ihat Xmwj <M������w"  Berkeley <U. S. Licenj*) California  IF YOUR  VETERINARIAN  Minard's Liniment for Corns  Grabbing  Him  He.���������"I lovo the good, the true, tho  ���������beiuilll'ul. the Innocent "  Sho.���������"This Ih rather sudden, but I  Hi Ink  1'ath or will consent."  WARTS  Mlnard'a, applied  frequently, dries up and removes  Warts.  Selling Dangerous Fuel  Gasoline bootleggers are operating  on the outskirts of "Los Angeles, California. The bootlegger buys casing  head gasoline at tho oil -fields close  by for nine and ten cents a gallon.  It is then either blonded with benzine or kerosene or sold straight.  Tho result :is a wild and dangerous  fuel causing the motor to bnck-firo and  overheat,  ItanclcM,   pard7   reiet������fcl������.   Infanta'   and  ���������kililren"������ R-milaJor.  formula en  every \~ht~.  Caarantecd noD-narcotic, nen-alcohalic.  MRS.WSNSLOW5 SVRUP  The lafutt' and Ctul<inn'������ RecnUtat  Children grow healthy and frea  from colic.diarrhoea, flataleiicy.  constipation 4ind other trouble if  irlvon it at te-ethins: time.  So fo. pleasant���������al ware brine:* remarkable mnd cratifyinc reaulta.  At All  DrugsiMtt  Corns aro paln-Cul growths. Hollo-  way's Corn Romovor will remove  them.  At-  hLs  old  A Treat For Both  A prominent playwright was in.  lantlc City, supervising    one    of  playa.      Ono night ho    saw    an  aerub-womim bent over her work.  Thlnkiing |.t> give her a treat, lhe  playwright slopped and asked her,  "Would you liko to go to a theatre,  tomorrow night*?"  Tho woman looked up, wtudled hi.*  fiu*e earnestly, then said: "I cnn'i  go tomorrow night, Can't you get  some other night oil?"���������Chicago Tribune.  ������',     J   ),' ���������'    4t *     I   ���������]   ������*. *"  Minard'a Liniment for Sprain*  Back fo Work' I  Kendall'* Spnviit Treatment -wilJ get that  lam-n liora-r  b*c*k on the job   again.   For  more than foily yeara *��������� Kendall'* Spavin  Cure It h;������a be������n t-fmovln* ap������vEn������. apllnt,  rmqbocie, thoro ughpia and all kind* oi  body growth*.  Cat (I at vour JinrtsM a tinfjtyr -*ft~1 l~n/f~.  hoolt " Ar Trcaiitr. oo <J������������ Hot** andf Jit.  t),sci~.*ra", v������r ixrHt direct let  ON.   O.   J.   KENDALL   COMPANY,  Enoiifctujru Fallu, VI., "U.&.A.  Kendall's  Spavin*' Treatment A  &.  m  MM  mm  SMMfi������&*g*n* *������^aS2S22������^������fi^^  THE  CRESTOH  BEVIEW  Local and Personal  For Rent*���������Five room|house. Apply  Mrs. T. M. Bdmondton.  For Sale���������18 White Leghorn hens,  50 cents each.    P. Mann, Creston.  D. Wadde. photographer, arrived  yesterday, and is now ready for business.  C. O. Rodgers is a business visitor  at* Lethbridge and Calgary, Albert*,  this week.  For Sale���������Knitting mach'ne in  good working.order, can be seen at  Review Office.  Goats For Sale���������Three nannies;  one milking, and two kids. Kyle  Kelly, Brickson.  G. M. Argue was a business visitor  at Cranbrook on Thursday, returning  the following d������������y.  Miss Arbow of tbe Creston Hotel  staff is a holiday visitor in Spokane a  few days this week.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 11  CRESTON  8.00 and 10.30 a.m.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Exceptional  Week-End Selling  Every department full to overflowing with wanted merchandise at MONEY-SAVING  PRICES. Below we quote a  list of extra values and specials that will do much to make  a busy week-end at this store.  .Dominion Brand  CORN   FLAKES  2 for 25c.  Shredded   Wheat  3 for 50c.  Puffed Wheat  or Rice  3 for SOc.  Rolled Oats  8-lh. sack, 45c.  Efftt&f  Sarolw  BROTHERS  Lowtr  Prices  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  New Shipment  of  moir s and  Neilson s  IsHOtUfJaLA  I   JEtf3  BOXES  BULK  BARS  For S&ub���������Sawing machine, price  $45.    See Hugh Tavlor, Creston.  Poultry For Saie���������Ten White  Leghorns, laying, 75 cents apiece. A.  Wickhoim, Canvon.  For Sale���������Black mare, about 1600  lbs., good worker, fine animal; price  $100.    C. Blair. Creston.  FoRSiXBr-Extra fine young Mammoth Bronze Turkey toms, $4 each.  A. H. Piggott, Wynndel.  Billy Hall is home from Kellogg.  Idaho, where be has been working for  almost the past three months.  Hay For Sale���������Quantity of clover  hay in prime shape. Apply Angus  Cameron, Davy Scott" ranch. Creston.  Mrs. JessieXewis, teacher of pianoforte. Graduate of Royal Academy of  Music. London. * Lamont Bldg., Creaton.  Mrs. P. R. Truscott is spending���������a  few days, at her home in Nelson before  going south to join Percy for the  winter.  The Methodist Sunday School will  meet at 10.30 a.m. on Sunday so as to  in time to linegup   for- the   memorial  service.  Horses For Sale���������A few choice  work horses left, ranging from 1350 to  1550 lbs. B. S. Miller, Faas ranch,  Creston.  The Ladies' Aid nf the Preshvterian  Church announce their annual sale of  work for Saturday, December 8, in the  Parish Hall.  Car For Sale���������Four cylinder McLaughlin, good running order. 4 new  tires. 2 extra, quick sale $300. "Noble,  Cranbrook.  Poultry For Sale���������8 yearling  hens and 4 pullets, Rhode Island Red?,  $1 each. Mrs. R. Sinclair Smith.  West Creston.  Wanted���������Good milch cow. to  freshen within a week or so. State  price and particulars. Jas. 'Whitehead, Moyie.  Canaries���������Beautiful Roller singers  in full song. $5 each. Also old birds,  $1 each. Apply MRS. A. TEUVE,  Fruitvale. B.C.  The service in Holy Cross Church on  Sunday will he at 10 a.m., with Father  Ehman going to Kimberley for the  service that evening.  Dine out to-night���������at the Presbv-  terian ladies annual supper in Speers'  Hall from 6 to 8 o'clock. Adults 50  cents, children 25 cents.  Another shipment of about 200 new  books has just been received at the  Creston public library, and are now  available to library patrons.  Mrs. J. Greer of Sandon was a  Creston visitor a few days this week.  the guest of Mrs. Bert Nelson, leaving  on Wednesday for Cranbrook.  i-Mrs. Todd of Victoria, who spoke  at the 'Women's Institute 'meeting on  Monday afternoon, was the guest of  Mrs. Lyne during her stay in Creston.  The Valley's gain in population for  October was three, the new arrivals  being two ' boys and one girl. There  were no deaths, and but one marriage.'  Mondav is Thanksgiving Day, a  public holiday, and the general  deliverv wicket at the postoffice will  be open from 5 to 6 in the afternoon  only.  Sheriff J. H. Doyle of Nelson was  shaking hands with his numerous  Creston friends on Saturdav and  Sunday whilst here on an unofficial  visit.  Creston Board of . Trade meets in  November session on Tuesday night.  Highway matters will be to the fore  and a large attendance of members is  requested.  I ^~~HoIders of tickets on the bicycle to  I raffled by Reg. Smith are notified that  [ the draw will take plane at the Speeas'  I store on Friday afternoon, November  ���������  16th. at 3 o'clock.  Have two  bits,  more cr less, avail  able to-morrow for   tbe   purchase   of  Armistice Day poppies, which will be  offered for sale under the direction of  the local G.W.V.A.  Mrs. Cannaday. the tailor, has hats'  for sale. t  ----- I  To-morrow is the last day for receiv-'  mg   bids    for    the   purchase   of   the  residence on Park   Road   of  the   late'  Frederick Mill.     The estate   is being  wound up by C. B. Garland, to whom  bids must be submitted.  ^For Saturday. November 17th.  Manager Rodgers has booked the rooBt  spectaular production ever seen on the  silver screen in Oreston. "Nero" is  the picture and for gorgeous: costum  rag and scenic effects it is almost in a  class by its������3f. ..-..���������*...  ���������'.*'- ���������--.������������������������������������;,  At their -meeting on Monday afternoon Creston Women's Institute decided to put on a tag day for Japanese  Relief an<L������ special committee is now  arranging for a sale of tags for this  Surpose at all point* in  the Valley on  aturdav, December 1st.  J. S. Scruton ofthe staff of Farm  and Home, Vancouver, paid Creston  Valley a professional visit at the end  of the week, gathering information for  a special article on Creston Valley,  which will appear in that widely  circulated farm paper in a couple of  weeks..  A Book Tea under Women's Institute auspices will be held at the  home of Mrs. C. B Garland, from 3  to 5.30, Saturday afternoon, November  10th. Donations of hooks suitable for  boys and girls from 8 to 14 years will  be���������very much appreciated, Bonks  need not be new.       ~?_  The Methodist Ladies* Aid are  having their annual chicken supper in  the Parish Hall on Friday night,  November 23rd. from 6 to 8 o'clock.  Ail the seasonable dishes wilt be  served, including pumpkin pie, and  the tickets are 50 cents to adults, and  25 cents for children under 12 years.  October has been about the wettest  month experienced this year, the  official weather report showing a  rainfall of 1.96 inches. The first was  the balmiest day bf October with the  mercury registering 78 in the shade,  and the coolest touch was the 29th  when 15 above zero was shown.  All churches are .reminded that  theie will be no regular services on  Sunday, November Ilth. as the clergy  ate uniting for a memorial service at  the monument in the morning, an din  the evening there will be a thanksgiving memorial service, in the Grand  Theatre. Collection, at the evening  service to wipe off the balan&e of debt  on soldiers' monument.  Local hunters have had the best of  the season's sport at deer hunting  during the past few days, with Charles  Moore bringing in the finest specimen  in years, yesterday���������a black tail buck  that will dress around 300 pounds,  which he got at Kuskanook on Wednesday. Corp. Smith also bagged a  nice cottontail buck in the same area  on Thurrday last, while J. A. Wool*  verton, the Watkins* representative,  also brought in a fine cottontail buck,  taken in the Lister area during the  weekend.  Corp. A. E. Smith of thc local  R.C.  M.P.  is being   congratulated  on   all  hands oh Tuesday's announcement of  his   successes  at  the   recent   annoal  competition of the Canadian Revolver  Association.       Amongst    the    B.C.  marksmen he stood first in the tyro,  third in the military match, and third  in the outdoor championship, his reward being a silver and two bronze  medals.     His targets -were made ab  Creston   late    in;   September,    Capt.  Crompton and Rev. J. A. James being  in charge at the Association's request.  Recitation���������"Ma and the Ants,"  Miss Effie Littlejohn. ��������� 8V  Chorus���������-"Farewell to Thee. "Misses  Marguerite and Edith Crawford  Wil-,  fred Hetherington, Harold Payne and  Bob Crawford.  The next session will be November  16th, when the feature will be a debate.  High School LiL  The High School Literary and Debating Society's initial session on  Friday afternoon went over in great  shape, all thosa talcing part in the  programme showing both versatility  as well as talent in the several numbers submitted, President "Wilfred  Hetherington made a capable presiding officer, his introductory speech  being worthy of the occasion. The  programme submitted follows:  Reading���������' 'Our Sidewalk*," Miss  Fvelvn Hurry. ������  Sextette���������"Come Back. Old Pal,*  Misses Vera and Ruby Lister, Evelyn  and "Louise B#van, Edith and Marguerite Crawford.  Reading���������"The Science of Kissing."  Miss Nancy Downs.  Saw. solo���������"Let the Rest of the  World go by," and "Carry she Back to  Old Virginny." Harold Payne.  Reading���������"How to Save a Thousand  Pounds," J. D. Siddons.  These Frosty  ������$������������������-���������  Sure   call   for   a   ������ood,   holT  breakfast, and there is nothing that "touches the spot"  quite so effectively as  OGILVIE'S  Rolled Oats or  Wheat Granules  Most folks feel about as happy    1  as   their   breakfast   allows -���������������*,  them to be.    Start the day  right   by "hieing   only  the  well-known Ogilvie  breakfast food**   We specialize in  GROCERIES  Always fresh. ' Always good.  Pricee just right.  The packing sheds at Erickson and  Creaton closed down for the season on  Friday last. Quite a quantitv of  apples is being stored here in order to  permit of less-favored- sections operating through the Associated Growers  get their share of the late fall market,  and make sure that/there will be  ample frost proof st-tfr-Sg*** for all apples  that have to be warehoused in the  province. *  The fruit selected from local  orchards for display >at the British  Empire ��������� Exhibition, London, next  year, is being packed- this week, and  will go forward to Kelowna before the  end of the week. Creston was asked  to supplv an additional 25 boxes of  Rome Beautys which would bring the  local display at the big fair np to 140  boxes���������25 per cent, of the whole B.C.  fruit display.  . Very deep sympathy will be extended by their many friends, to Mr. and  Mrs. C. O. Rodgers in tne double  .bereavement thev have just sustained,  Mr. RodgerB on Wednesday last get  ting a wire notifying of the passing  of his brother-in-law in California,  whilst on Monday the sad news came  from^the old home in Pennsylvania off  an equally unexpected death of Mrs  Rodgers' elder sister.   ���������  It'so toOef oil YourMind  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  Our pruu 0toro  for some reliable proprietary medicine or some simple household  corrective that you need to keep on hand. We are headquarters  for Pure IHugs.  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd.  fe  This CooBer Weather Deriiars-ds  WARMER BE  119  ING  Hi jtflh. flHttfc-k  ���������ki go fldfllfc.  B ^H ^5 H ffli ^S ^H -iffl f^L  KffiT^K EH 1HH 9fl|  89 BjfHS   effiPVm   ffljj      ^1^,  H  B Q ^^S ^B u9 H 1& H tH fl| ma ^m  jsa fHLJy mot mm   ^H  ^&_flf R |H Wm ML HI ^m^B^  In order to wipe off the year's deficit  on operating expenses Creaton Board  of Trade is putting on a turkey raffie.  Tickets are 50 cent* and with each you  have a chance to win two turkeys.  Walter Hendy, with a specimen  weighing 8 pounds 12i ounces is the  season's champion basci fisherman to  date, leading R. Benscer's prize catch  of the name species by just half an  ounce  Mr. "Walton of Edmonton. Alberta,  is here on a visit to his sister. Mrs.  W. S. Mc Alpine, recuperating after a  reriniiB operation in the Royal Aleax-  antlra hnspitHl .n that city early last  month.  So great was the dema nd   for apace  In tho O.P.R.'h first heated car of the  season on Monday that 150 boxes of  apples and worn* vegetables had to be  held over for an extra car which went  out on Thm-tnl~*y.  October has h������ftn about, the dullest  month of the y*>ar ai the CreHton provincial office, the intake being less  than $17f������. Th������ biggest revenue producer wan the hi in ting licenses Imiwtl,  which amounted fco $W). There were  no fin**.  Very cloftn to 1000 p������rsons patronlKed  the Kootenav Itiver ferry during  Oct, iher At-.t-.tn fllrif/ Ui fche mionblilv  report of ferryman Lockhead, 020  round t.rij;** were made, hamlttnpr ii*71  double rip[M, Mfl tiin^lii* rigs and 170  Hrtddle ponieH,  -JSSC  And at no time in the store's history have we been so well prepared to supply your  every requirement with dependable goods economically priced.    We are  particularly proud of our  FLANNELETTE: BLANKETS: Grey and White  Z at $3.50  and  12  at $4.50  HUDSON BAY WOOL BLANKETS-COLORED  ~m    ifiUtf-**TiWr *   *r -Pt-$ ff~L~fW\. .t~WLL.ti fl     fi  Jfl.T.a       ^.,1*1/11' M Ent||m*H  A  Jl fL^q %. .W. '    (0 /Ml'**H.H 1 ^iirfM.Bl "*"" imS JL tt H  %J        ^r ^MTWt  ���������you can hav������ one or one hundred yards.  Winite Wool Eianketsf pure wooi, 5 and 7-Ib. weights  In Warmer Clothing our store is full of the things you need.  Rrv finnris  '���������      44  Brocorlos  4S&L^^3Br  gEsmBBMm   m^  v.^^SSjg&BB^&^g  BIS gM^^^^^^BH&at  W5B&  ^S8~ffl~f~\W^    WO SSSS tW������ mH  f"||IH lllllQ  UliuWIlfti

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