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Creston Review Jun 20, 1924

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 Lto  ���������&:  Tjfe wojrk tB*"0n is through bsultng  ni^^^rasirCawynn^antt Is notv bring-  notified, who sent ittee *3sg,"_jn|r from  Proctor with C~_mpt-eirs^ther to the  1������-And|U������- ft������ try sad   _-������__VpsO_*---- K-s!-  ���������__ ���������_      ___   .. and they with tho assistance of pro-  ������3(7^i3w3,"-5S_Si ���������***��������� ^ "*-*-- -"*���������-- ft  likely be ������������ t he job ti!t near the* end of  ih������sisio_th  sup������iiit������ndent Browa of Nelson was ju6C3&l &M$l PtfhSSOEli&l  IX >1  .S inductor JEtalmfent,^ CrattSo*ook*a  Ooneervot've wrerhos������eT is������ffduly this  week, taking a hand in the ffnish sip  ftf fcbiB WH*iJr,j^^ qa������.������pa5gii Jil $hat  At ������m be -iisappoi^t&ar.if Bow-  ,La la _t_*f> _.-.*iS'^-^������t������.-__^ A,  Z'?&!^&^*r^-QmS i������ei������-ba Sunday,  -e^-"rii5������ffd-^  fand-^g^gsii-a J^R-^t^Wtr to  ������-^-wfT|tiiB������^i_ai3������jr piudt_SfiC ,  in _������!: day Sunday a$j������fae work, _-.&  weH^^iiBuceessfui. J-vtah sympathy is  Jelfc for-the mreavcd parents as the  dend nssBS was "but SS, years <dd and  very .popular witHI all who knew hinn  Friday, 2Sfcha is election day. ana  tbe voting will he from 6 to 1������ t^cl-K-k-  we hens-, with Sam Bycontb in chars������  of the b_Bot~box.  ~"  ^T_tt*ist'-  tra.Bc   la   Already  1 ���������  "quite  'Atestvy*.. with- theeteamer. forced to call  at-JC"^an<>ok'aSniost-every day fcotb  s:e^t^4<;w������-a^lft^ng."   This year tW  ��������� .ws&bhM-- are "in ~mugs, *?aae<? s"&������yfng a.  ���������Soaple of dai^; to t*-y out the Waning  ^^^^^~sss5^ia9'-^S_ $h* greed  oeI a tourist eatnp site at K_skanook so  =*?%*������*  camp  hnitfc at fBQiilder.aDreek.  --  J. _ *-   - - >" V     '      *���������        _ ���������> -  - ^������yqp fsaiy. wiao has Been-a  *.���������*���������    ������-������-_i-���������������I__������-     ������-__-. a       x_     _.   ���������"    ^tnaaMmftpmamt     wnsfJtv���������������f     (U    (BaKpOFMSf.  heme before- tbe- end o������ the weeSe, and  wiiB certainly be back in time to poll  his vota at Sirdar. %  - A sad drowsing acd&ent occurred  at Kootenay .Landing about 10.90 Sat-  VB-���������&y night, in whieh D* Campbell of  l"*-**^*-? tos*. his 131%. While & b_������~e  w������a being-' placed iu t^e ^3p^t_e un-  fxwt^|--&te" ������__������������ who worked on the  to-*r Valhalla. WfcSte placing a line over  the -lolpbins to hold the^arge fie was  ������eon -to fell over E_a-t-i<|e"of tbe 'Jb-uBger-  and to tint fc-eB_edtatelf9 she  e*_rrr*nS,  S*. M,  H**3 ^g^aelend-* A?J-*ria^ a  ^P.a aj^st'Iatw,  isspetBtting  a" few days in -C^ton  looking  after  property"!���������tewwtk;  Sob !b still as big  ^- Mi-v and'U-s^Mt^tMrr drove ^owra  te6m'0f^s^o& the* Ist^s.-^pag-t"������f tke,  w^k -for- a few: ������^W^_tUt^ ~-*������ Sr.  and Mi-a.1 Whiteside.  V,    ���������*"**-������  .-   *��������� ���������"  ��������� 8*fMft** B-eUirnt-  ������������ *he   tea   unde-pj progM-rty Jntet-^fias?  Sob ie etill ������a big  I*uai"*������' Sulld anpiiiijco last Wednesday ^������Wt������? ev.#_*;������^||haa & wager of $20  Show an inta*i������- of, $4tf^ .An* appreci- L^a^lth'a; localv;Co|e-������*Wative that tho  ated eeaturo of the *8*ir was tlie Jv ?k J Ol-j^c^^*vernm-eni will be returned,  by Miss D^bhosj 'on lies- work at llwti ,-   '-.-- '������. ---^- - ,     -  Alert Bay school. * J,   m** ������*������?** ^������# J^**wn������, one of tbe  -- mm       -_ -...���������.     ���������.      " !--!^^"^*5f^^*^������#^a4edGiwwei>������of  Mto. Brown and hfttle Im Olady^l^^ ������ngh������xe������^-^~ - -*--*  --c  -"Bi* w^fekend t viafSOWE* in. pratabrcHik. j ^flaraday Bast.  if  [ *  ___  '' The ladies' C3������iiyd of Christ dh--reSa  _r& h^lvho^msi&i^psfsi tea and seryin*]*  tof *W^wbew-f^f������"9"������- ei-eans and other  .^rv.s.i'  refrt^"tnwt-*kr-^^fehe * home of Jtfs-������.  Ucaaiey _ ws������odw^;~-^rsday- Hxi������rnoora(  June _%���������^fwijha.^ij> to" d o'clock, to  whscb all at-einvft^d.  n    . At the June routing of the Wom-  '   en's Inatitii% _nr|_Vi_������y evening MtrsV  M. J.- Uoyd was Js-s3ect������rlt a������ -f^i^at-,  to atSjrBsd ehe annual conference ������f the  "HT������M_-,<M-;_ ���������-. Wi-.im������a-tla������3&w ,���������������_*��������������� ���������������������������-������_. *_��������� ���������������  .������������������     . r - -���������--_���������   ���������- - .���������-���������-ys���������3-^    ������������������.���������j..������..������^������c������     m*.     m^o  betd���������t NH*wn'1n^Au|-U8t.. As p������vs*i<>  dent Mrs. 2*yne-|K^be jtithev delegate?  Jfir. npdMxa. Bean of Bed Deerr.Al-  wbo ������ave been here on a visit  fn view of t-he printed request of  Mr. Srdmondson tbat CoLlaster state  Ms Bositlon ~imx^ eoupeetio-a *w:S3s tbs  p������sbiication^of the/poem, ������������������A  Political  *Vodigy.-������ last week; aa   well  ashis^-^..--*       _ .       , ,   _,  stand on the local liquet? qsieatioa, the f^jam'JmaZ^rfa' Bs*-wareB^- ?rffe ������*������  Tories should have a s^&ekid bouse _b> r0"*-011 f18^ 3^ Bs'aB* ^ho iar8?  their windup m--������tmg on Thursday, ���������*s*~^������?*g?gIBBU������i *r^*n, "? **������.v������������  June 18tU at which W.tsail 17'W,*'W^ feeUn*- ^wt0'^^*  former member for Rossland, will be *������ * "  the chief 9peaker.    . t,-_    ..-{'- Mrs. ������. W. E-rrieon left a few days  Showery weather kept down tfca^-t- ^-fo"*^ ������������������������  feitinds a* coast  t@sda-.es   at   ^ae- Provincial   Party W***9-     " ' '  meeting  in   the,-���������>Grand -Theatre o*-r -; .^ T. Leveqas left on Sunday on ������  xnecvay   night,   Mie   turnout   being business visit io Letbbridge and Ca!-  about as larf.e aa th.it gracing the Con- gaj-y, Alberta but is expected backbe-  tsBrvative rally on the lltb.   Tfc������<*air fcnttae8-&-������������ah  -  as oeeopsed l������y __ M. SSesaKsdswse. east <,-"*- -^ "   -  ' "      -    -      - - ������. __w_seliiaM_o_ ara-onse, A|feH=s   ie as_  Ht_ekson--Rsmt������r at .present- the sveest  of W. K. l^uiK.  ut.  t_ aa'aSISaa  t5a_ 0H$s^"date>  and Commander l_ewia, who has-been  heard here before- both delivered eon-  v5nejn������r addresses that were received  with applause In spots;'" ~  ar-T4H������l  _-tt-fes-?SfW*, vsi^s.  ���������Up. o->_tractor...__������;' d"^wned^__-^  ifttborria pilot, an the Valhalla^ bat  I  hhw  I  Yarieti ol Priees te  Gboflsn M  j  , TUB SCOTT FRUIT COMPANY  -oi-dsed.  FRESH FRUITS A VUG ETA B LBS.  S<ethbridge.. Alt*.  ' Juno H, 1924.  The Cyeafton Growers Ltd.,  ON^ton- BIO.  Dear, Slra*~*  .JSS'0 now5* <��������������� yo������r invoice  No.  I632of tha ISth. that yonarechorg  taaS ifSaW Kwr  Btsrawl&eiirrfca.   Ybar  opposition are blUIng these at 88.0a  Kindly let uu have a credit note  for, tho dlfferono^i^tld oblige  "V "Yours 've������y troly,  THB SCOTT FRUIT CO., _LTD.  SCOTT NATIO^AIw I-IM_TBD  WbolatMOe Fruits, Vegetables  and Confeotioneiry ^  MedJcIno Rat, Alberta  June 14th, 102������.  Creston ������*Jrow������r������ Ltd,,  Onwton* B.O,   ,  Dear Bins--  J���������2L3������* to ���������r*������*-l������fc ���������*-- 3W������������** Involee  No* 1881 covering four cases f,traw-  berrlss shipped direct and fifteen  eases to ourselves. ��������� \ r ,  We note that you have chai-ged  lis Itd^per ease for own Bhlp)nent  Attir ym ordered thew flfteon  btorriea ftrom -fott wo found that wa  ley dlvci^ for us a-jirioligb to s^Isly  oua-re_ulre-_'eiit*3,   Tlso jlti-"otc������ for,  this al^ came In this morning and  wo find that he has phly oharged un  92.75 per caaw.   Under the cin-um-  ateuBc���������in we fSnol tlliat you' shouicl ad -  ru.t that yea will ������1%!^hlT^������������r  Braweal-stc attontlott and - ob]E|h*~.   :.,, -  i:l'     '~"/.'..,'T������w������;twhrli ������������������*��������������������������� '������������������;."'���������,^���������l.������������������,:.  BOOTT NATIONAI, OMITBD.  Pa fi. Wa ttiaymy Mr. UncUey calle-l  us ormrtonfi MmU.nm> MffiuM ������a  this palce without _ny argument on  our part.    -������������������/. ������������������,���������' 7--..7-7,  (Paid iadvcrtleltig.  ..jseivty,    wits.  ^     Ijoaaby, were Ctaabrook visitors  arfewdaysibis Week. ^  Miss Dibboit, who Las been aj-fuest  uf ��������� B4������rr _l_ter- __rs. 5*orih, the past  two���������������#eeks. left for J&h*t Bay toie.  sume'-M-rwork, on Tuesday.  **���������.* * ,  ,   :-       .~    gr   Missr Minnie^ S&r������������i*-" "has- gone to  iSuck Creek, for; the strawiieny pickin--*  ,&<������Vawer- who }&s$um bis home a%  *������be ISlmer ifanch, was a^ehion viidtfiv  -iS?few*ds^3asfc:Wari!it.  7~������isa lai^^e Heloon, Jfno jM__|Msjeq afe  tendSn-g  ^ Oeo^St-KUTrghas been ������pa_ned deputy  sst-rninir offlc*-^ _ot* tihe XSanyon poll  in Today's voting, which will neat  tOieaehooL , Aecoq-^^lortibe new1i*-t  : whejfe ^������ea i05 vo-toolo*fee:.t������ be cast  Here.^     '     *       -"*���������        ^   \  JatEss Badie Wood ia the June a_di  f������f6n tof the auto, owning contingent  bavin--;    purchased   th* l-cLaugblin  Four owned by C O. Bennett.   The  _T*___-������--ilarfciMiW vn'MaaaMA*.     S*-" ���������!!_-_������������������.������������������  Vk������-a������_s   --_���������  4_*wh������������i  **r-a  fortunatFIB; dealing off oars bare, Mr;  Pochin "having been the purchaser pf  the foirmer Bennett Ford.  About tbe finest political gathering;  (ever staged in .Canyon City was the  IL-benU rally on " Saturday nighty  which' was presided over by George  Strong with John Norcrose, the candidate and 0. Fa Hay������lsr of Cr**w5*-Ja.  'deltver!*-i8 addreaecMaV. There was cbn-  ���������Jderatjlt .good* natnteij! question asking at the close buteveryontt went  home well pleased with the meeting.  .The annual Flower Show under the  auspices   -of/Creston,   and    District  Wosnes-'e Institute-, <wltE be held ������ps tbe,  Parish Hall on "tbe afternoon of PHI  I>AY,  JJTJNE  S7tb,"'from 3 to 0.88  o'olook*  Afternoon tett served, andu.ealeof  eooklng-_n connection.  For non-membeir-^ of tlkte,W.ff thes-a  will be an entry fee of 25 oenU for  each eompstltor. First aiffd secoiift  prices will ho awards where thera are  two entrtsa. ,' yfa secretary, l krsl  Ohw^w-^fto-Si, will bis e"--_E'jj������'_i ������* er!s!M{>  orswill������endlntheir������ntrie������aseoauas  pos-lb-a, though tht-se will 'bo ������o**>W-  ed up ������������B June 2������th. The folIowlBjj  Is the list of elassesi ,,;"l 7,���������'/."'"''  ���������; ��������� 1������   Boaeo, sla blooms. :-';;,      ' ,..-;"���������':'  ������.   Pinks, si_ blooms. .  ".;- B.^ Swast Williams, six sprays. .'.  4.   Sweet IW, ������i_ varietlss.    .  6. .,,Qmmmm k'tmpim^.vmm. , - .  H   Sn������pdr-������E-o������s,rim moovno.  7. Canterbury Bolls, six blooms,  ������������������   1* ' '2^9^^,^il^MW!**>7'      . '. "���������" ',.  ^   PooMet,  ml^bioatomr  ia ������kklllardla������ six blooms.  .; - Il������ SHSstaVr^ls^ M-"WoomB.    '    .  ^^SS^^^m ��������� '"������������������-.  U. Nasturtium^ eolleetio-.  IB, Petnntas, _t\lIectIom.  ehange.ii* fXpi  work  tntaraess visit 4>ri  ^general noanager  tiwe   Fruit   _������s->  tof arrive and take  before  th&end  of the  on' tbe  iraa������������-l. - _.���������    ��������� ^_  *     .- " vT S   "   ������.-������������-~f*?-'J  CaTpies of -t_Eay*^M_ list-fsr ������J;S  ton -r^pg ^t^ ^hand at the end of  the we^V"a**i ^jte^afcoiwi" a few over  ^^*y������USm^^m\h^ans\\vi eonstltss^a-  cjfi. "Hierw wiU beJthirtv-two points at  which Vo������ng^ll Jake place, and the  last of -������beb_ll*^-"bo---ea went out on  Monday. "*_,, 7" p'fBL.' -. V  ^_������Botb^i^s^iM*^������_s3wi!l be^eldfts  j^^iS^t-i^is^^^^h on Sunday evening.- Tls-^^^^^^epeelal nn__[  b^tbe^teoir, * attain Retentions  tf_aarawaM.<%(;  "?*-���������-'jr  *X  m-Q old byf^nt^ 3gJH^jjOBf he sfive  __������*_-- JS!ki:_Se������rv *j������ **5<__i-  ^;^-_a������ii������ryet;i  fair; atrawber^e^ - Bu^^oi^JPSstehec  reporting alm<������t H)00 cnltes from , all  Valley pointed rolling -saston^Banday.  The &������t straight ear left- Wj-nudel on  Wednesday. So far/prices have not  been any too satisfactoty.1;    r"''   *  Special -prices continue to come in  for the JlSSb- fni! fair,, -the latest donation being $26 from tbe Stockbreeders" Association* who voted this  amount at - the annual meeting cm  Tuesday last. They are making an  annual cash .contribution to replace  the enp formerly given for tbe best  beef animal in the show..  J. D. Moore of KbjbIo, general road  superintendent, was here at the end of  the week, nnd has started a couple of  small crews at work in tl^e.Wfst Ore-  ton area building some n*-edct^L settlers'  roads. Public wool's improvements  tn this- area this year Have been almost entirely confined, -to .giving  ranchers better transportation fn-jill-  tles.  Major Afallandulne and C B. Garv  land were at Proctor along with Col.  Lister for the closing Conservative  rally ut that point on Thursday evening last. O, .f. Hayes will be witb  John Norcrosa for the final "Liberal  meeting of the campaign,^ which is  billed for Harrop on June lOtb. Mr.  Noreross will spend election day -this  hoine.poll nt Granite,*  The usual midsummer examtnotlons  lonihlrnuince on the _0thfl wft-sn the high  school students start In on a series of  testa that will keep them writing up  till June 80th, with Miss Vlckera ae  presiding examiner. Th������f old reliable  _0ntrance exatoB., start on the 25th,  Sjiiii, pisses. Wade and, Jbaxton. pre-  dlng. 'Principal Jones is sending up  a|Tleast' flfteen students':fbe the/^i'i--  tliri^/:'':---,^'^'''. "./'���������'������������������'.���������'���������V' AAAAy,:  ������S  10, Columbine, oollectlnn.   '  -37f C^pe Forfl^twm^NotM, vase,   -  . ,,Z\Z'ZMj^imb w'LAwm :  IS. Oeranlunls.  10. Begonlsu  20. ;"L*ww"_te.'". "        :'.'���������*���������.���������''"'";.,  SU.TFern. .' ���������,  2"i. Boq net wild f lowewt, open also to  ocbool children.': ' . .   ^,. /...    '-*  Special prise donated by tdm. t.yna  for' best collection' garden - flowere, not  less than-Ave dlffaiw-vit-ktndai.  Stanley  So far as attendance goes the Ktiber-  als ontdrew the Conservative*- in attendance at tbe ������neetl*-}--r o_ T__%__-_y  night, at which the speakers werw  Ssioa Kssssposb, -md' "Ss  Brown and J." E. 8e������&f*of V������  the chair being occupied by C-_ F.  Hayes. <Perhaj*tsc the^-eatare of the  meeting Was the -curTosify* of a couple  of Conservative questfon������^rs. t������������ obtain  litfm������H.t.iMm ..B._ ���������-_. ^li-_ a���������_ji ^. _ _. j������      ��������� -  _.___������_ _���������_,���������������.._ _w.hu a.u������r mi. a w     m. c-ISujVCl.  that was not even ntentioned  hy any  off the speakers of tbe eyezrjng,  - Bd. -CKngensmitb is at Birchfeaak  f-jracouideof weeks, relieving Fred,  -w_o is honxe bslping witb arrange-  -aentBfor^fra.B^ngetUa������iiU_*e*ri8it to  ^Sastem CaJaBafa^amd "she- wili-_el-*_--r������  ing lte%ire-������ie end" of the-n-nontb. *  , Coming so ������oon after- Chautauqua  and with political meetings- the two  evenings previous; the] turnout at the  lecture o_i Friday night in the Parish  Kail'-by K������-������Hsa,rs JSoore of CraraS-w>c������_.  ���������������* tnnt- _Q Idam an .am>������M t %-������������-���������-__  ��������� -"__���������-_ _��������� ���������������^_   ������_..   >.-���������..v-m���������aw > ^,*������.asK-^i^;  have been the/case. His- topic was  ������--_ountains~of Gold," nnd inniasterly  ���������nd ent������?--tai-n-ing fashion -the speaker  discusSffditise impfartance of character  *-*'4h������'e^^������sJi-il j-deve!iiip5s*e3i*- ^rf/t&e  ���������ymtmUtmr "  -peared '  -^, -.--������������������v=^._,-il, s: ^. a.-^** ibjjr>     m. -  *������-wyja  anaer >. ^^/������nspfces  ������f- tfe  ������|l  mm  - Mr. ������joai-g, jr. and sr., have returned  to i_iiicr������Mi;__it5-^sa,"after doing eona  afderable" laxid clearing on Uteir rancfe.  here������ ^-.j-5   * . ^?s       ������.    ���������'   A--*   v.5������  Fr_nfe PaUs-s- was a business visitor  Si������ _ip-k���������������i_ a cwipw of days sast weeB*  Mnt. Peaaon  and   the family got  back f*-om^]f������el!ogg.- Edabov About ten  days HBO^imWdt will fee s-esnatlS-tj-r here  tmtilatleat^^-fa^.      ������/    //.:  * lfe������_r^_Li_fef s_t ���������*������'*"?"     *_���������'* vii.v*?   *   ^  BlvSn t2__*wrsgSt "baa  been ^ xiaxaad  deputy-rettirnfe^ a-iffi-ser for S_se poll--  ing: at the *������������*v!-a*Sa_e������ec]t5S5s.- ca J^ri^  day, and tltfe-vote will be taken at th*  McCarSfcy .^ssslSiisg^feass*'������ susa. U* ���������  * _,      V _ " Y*-mv _4      __  ^    _ _     ._ ^ ^  p.m. fastttme^-"   ''   %- j- * ' '  The bat w������_Sbe*r--'over thewreekend  4tfae * beaviest   etxawl  'M%'Z0&r*&'>':'^_^**KB*RB oif-%^ season* on  Sunday,  - a-_ -WV-T^-jPjr* ^j?-       ^--������������������X  / -"^r*"**" J10 *���������  iiiiiiiiri iaV-1-m  ** **  e- **    - V  What a Financiers  IMnk of tfm  ~jf\&m^/twm&Am&^/mv%.'&  ��������� (- ���������*���������  , MacNeill, Graham & Co., Toronto, wrote  as follows to Hob. John Hart- Minister of  Finance, on March 18,1924:  dP> "We have been much inteirested in  the periiBn! of the FiKa������cial,Stat|<eme!3^  of the Province- and it is yety"ftyidept  that jour position has li^e^ irtateraally  improved during the iaat seven or eigHt  years. We jare-.particularly interested  in the sinking fkund:    .    (   , ;"   ., T." .  * The Oliver' Government adopted a "pay-  as-you-go policy.  Now that the finances of the Province are  stable, taxes have been reduced, and further  reductions are coming. For evory doHa*-"pf  debt, tbe .Province has 31 oent������ to meet it,  plw-8 $10 ia assets for 6very -aaa, *J7,ti_qaKB%-_ad  child in the Province. -  .,  ...:. ...;..' -  . .���������;..-..    ' ���������>   ---.. ���������-   ......... .,.,��������� ... .:-,...  '���������. ,'   ���������;....   .'    ,-,   *" .  .-'-''   , -.",. ������������������ *- ��������� ; ��������� ..,'���������'.    ���������  Keep Up the Credit of the  K,'ir  Tl,  If'  t-  B   4L* nj^Mm^jTM B   ������  Is**  $  mm  aawwaaMMMMMIMUaT  ~-~_--BHHa-������l  w<awMa������.������in>.f'"."l.l.Viiwaiianaiiiwn  ,,j..Lrt _ifc_^.Mh*_,mii.,i... ..i.,._,  mummmimumiu&kkiutmi WBffByBB  ��������� ->*:'-''.������������������.;������������������:���������. v*.  1:  I"-":-.  III..  I-  111 _1   ��������� ,*  TKS    Ta-.SVIEvv**    GRSSTOM.   -B     G  ^^ **"���������fc ���������������������������"������������������i *   r   .a   a__a  t *  * v-y___paU_i__ik_i������  j_ **_**- -������-"t 9 -__*���������**��������� ***,-_���������������  P L E S  BLOTCHES  All 'sfdn.'dis^s^i^iucli'as^piin-  ples orlgfn_t���������^^r6ugh- failure,  of the kidne-^ar|p liver. >| Alt  taints that block the a verities of  health must be xemoyed. Dr.  Hamilton's Pills _o this quick-  '���������'���������' ly. They cleanse the system*  make the skin, smooth, restore  roses to the, cheeks, and give  clear, dai-h^-,'ic'-i������_i_Slexion.  DR. HAMILTON'S  FILLS  7 For good looks, good: health, and  good spirits, there is no'thing so sure  as Dr. Hamilton's Pills. 25c boxes,  five for $1.00, all dealers, or The  Catarrhozone CO., Montreal.  A Daug'-lrtte-r  -Of .IM Rsyraeh.  A Story.of-Romance and Adventure  of Western Pioneer Days  '...��������� BV ���������   ,.-  ALEXANDER D. MeLEOD  (Published by Special" Arrangement  with the Author)  "*   A  (Continued)  "I fully understand and appreciate  your point of view," Miss Fraser, "but  had we left the horses with them, we  Would, have left the means in. their  /������������������- hands to enable them to come in pursuit of us-with murderous intentions.  We would, in any event, have given  them a chance to escape due punish-  , ment for their crime. In their present  straits they are near enough to the  Mounted Police line of patrol to enable them to surrender to save their  own lives. If Winona has delivered  the message we instructed her to do,  there" will in any event be a detachment    In    niranlt    *-.f"   ������1t~tvi    H~F<rwi"c������    \rkr**-.  We'were fully justified in doing what  we did to save your lif eand perhaps  our own. I think that we committed  . neither a moral offence, nor an offence  against the law, in taking their horses  and leaving them stranded."  "Did you send word to the Moose  Mountain Police detachment? In  that case we shall likely meet Sergt.  ~** MelviB. with a squad of rneii before we  reach hqrge. He is the sergeant in  charge there. "Tie is a friend of ours,  and I am sure he will start off as soon  as he gets word."  The note of enthusiasm in her voice  -7 at" the thought of Sergt. Melvin coming  to   her   rescue   somewhat   cooled  Ronald's ardor as it conveyed the suggestion ,pf a probable rival.*      Uncertain as he may be with respect to his  feelings regarding this- young woman,  the interest she manifested in another  ; man dfd-not prove a- pleasing sugges-  ���������������������������   tion to him.      By a strange decree of  \-   fate this adventure1 had brought this  -   young woman into his life.      Her attractive personality-so fascinated Mm  that the  thought    of   .another 1 man  standing   between - him  and  her   disturbed him not a little.      It suggested  the conviction that his interest: in her  ,   was  now of deeper .significance than  a mere passing  fancy.'   1 The, feeling  suddenly  came   over  him   that   Mary  ::"   Fraser meant more to him than many  :,   of his other.interests in life?     Whatever fate destiny had in store for him  the promptings of his heart convinced  him that this girl, who passed a lone-  5  ly life on a prairie ranch, would exercise a strong influence over his future"  5  life.      His  circumstances,  as  a  mere  pas-sing  stranger  who,   in  the   course  of a few days at the- most, would be  LIFE WAS fl  MISERY TO HER  Says this Woman Until Relieved hy Lydia ������. Pmkham's  Vegetable Compound.  Owen Sound, Ont.���������-"I suffered for  ten years with female organic trouble,  ""neuralgia and indigestion,  and  waa  weak and had Buch  bad   pains  I   could  hardly waik or stand  up at times.    When  I   would   sweep  I  m? -**Tggim    imsgl would havo to go and  i__P^*^iiA'___#1 not sleep at night,  and would wander  around the house  half tlio time. I tried  e very th ing" bu"motIi-  any good, and the last doctor I had told mo ho never ex������������ocf,od  me to be on my feet ajmin or able to do  ei day ��������� worlc. One day one of your  little books waa left nt my door and my  husband said I nhould try a bottle of  Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com-  pou-hd. Ithnnkfxotl Fdid,forJtrolievo-I  me, and I am now well and strong. I  think there in no remedy like the Vegetable Orimpr>imd for nnyono who hnfl my  troubles, and hnvo re-*onr*rn<*-nded it to  my neighbor1-. You can publi.sh my letter  for the bone fit of those 1 can't reach. '  #-~Mrs. Henry A. Mitchell, 17������7 7th  Ave., East, Owen Sounc", Ont.  Jf you have nny symptom about which  i      " "  MR  me an  sor  ���������������*���������������  \V.  N.   V.    .1 :������������������  many miles away from her, he  thought, left a chance of winning her  hopeless. For a time he regretted  the fate that destined him to leave  her behind.  Mary    watched    him-."through half-  closed   eyelids,-, while   these   thoughts  coursed through, his mind and, noticing  his  thoughttyl- mood,  she  said:   "Mr.  MacRae, you must have.thought I was  very rude to you .when I met you on >  the trail the first time?      You see. r'  was  really  afraid.      I  thought,  aflej.'  all*, that you might be one of the *h**-rsie  rustlers/-and  I  wanted' toget" awaA  You did not look like one, but I was"  not sure, even though you told me you  were a scout.      I am glad I  did not  let -you  come, for,  I   am  sure,  those  men would have shot at us if you had."  "Miss" Fraser, 1 did hot think that  you were rude at all. But, after what  you had told* me about 'horse rustlers'  being in the district, I was afraid that  you were running1 into great danger.  I, even then, would have followed you  had you not told me that you would  strike for home from the direction you  followed. When you did not furn up  at home, after a reasonable time had  passed, I fe|t sure then that you were  in' trouble But I did not want to  alarm your father and mother with  fears, that, alter all, might he groundless, . especially since, .your father  thought that you were all right and  would get back before dark."  - "I am used to riding alone along  the hills.- I am never afraid of danger, as it always seemed safe^���������until  this time. I shall not feel so safe  after'this; but still, horse thieves do  not come "around here often."  "Your mother," said her father,  "will not allow you to go oui riding  after this. She was always worried  when you. were out alone in the evenings, and she will be worse after this."  "Do you think so, father?      Mother  is reasonable and I am sure she will  not worry, if I am careful not to stay ���������  out too late."  "Still, Mar^y, your mother is not always in favor of you riding so much  on wild horses over a wild country,  where you aie in danger of meeting  with accidents. You know she disapproves of you going around dressed  IYI       *������>-| 0"������*"  ���������*������-���������       rf-alrf-a.-H-. *%���������������"     **  As if conscious for the first time of  her unusual attire, with a flushed and  abashed expression on her face, she  replied: "You know, father, that ' I'  have been acting so long as your  chore boy ancl assistant, that I have  become so used to these garments that  I wear them, naturally, as a matter  of course. It would be very awkward  for me to do what.I do on the ranch  in long skirts, and, besides, I prefer  to wear riding breeches and boots  when I am but* riding; they are so  much more comfortable and convenient. Of courst, Mr. MacRae, I do not  wear these when I am at home with  mother. I am then dressed like any  other girl."  "Miss Fraser, no matter how unusual your, riding habit is, there Is  one thing about it and, that is, that  it cannot conceal the fact that you  are'a most chainiing "young lady. It  cannot do that. Besides, in your circumstances, and 3-our daily routine of  work that j-ou have. to follow in the  open, comfort .and utility, as well _s  (becopaingness, Is the main thing to  seek, and not the conventional. I  think that your riding habit is both  suitable and becoming."  -.nOh, thank you, Mr. MacRae, it is  nice of yoti to say that." Then with  a pleased expressed on her face she  arose, and commenced to count the  horses in,the band. '��������� When she had  completed her count, she found that  there were only fifteen horses altogether, and she remarked to the men  that one of them must have strayed  away, or was, perhaps, left behi&d  with the outlaws. They counted the  horses after her and confirmed her  conclusion. They assumed that,  Ronald, in haste in cutting them loose,  must have overlooked one of the  bandits' horses. That would leave  them with one horse between the fl-tje  of theni. ^  Preparations were now being made  to resume their journey homeward.  But before they had their horses re-  saddled, Mary, in scanning over the  prairie, caught sight of a detachment  ! of Mounted Police coming in their  direction from the north. They accordingly decided to await their arrival. -;  In a few minutes they were within  hailing distance, and, as. Mary-signalled thorn, they approached- at fa  canter. The man in command, whoni  she cordially greeted as Sergt. Melvin, dismounted as ho canto up, and,  taking her hrnid in both his, ishook 'It  cordially, saying: "Why, Mary, I am  bo pleased to see you**mTe and sound  again. Wo wore afraid that you were  In for a bad time of it. Wo started  [ am fioon as wo received word at de-  I tiichment quarters and this morning  we struck tho fresh troll loft Jn "tlio  gran-- and followed it this far. Wo  did not know what had become of you,  but: wo followed Iho clue Ilia I: your  I'-i'lii-i' ;tiid iho other man wlih him  wore following In tlio I mil of tlio  liorno thieves. How did you enc'iipo  j and what liar* boeornr* of the outlaws;?"  Then h������* fumed to his men and com*  jr.audi."J   ii--.-'*--  U>  wafer  und  iced   tho  llOfBOf-.  Miu-y  proe<*c(l������.'d  io loll  him  Iho ln-  rlilontK of Ih.'lr    fid von I uro    jih    thoy  / Ki'iintf-iv-fl  rttt  f'vr n  kIow walk. *lnri*nm,  j which    I hoy   oncircled   and   oxitiiiinojil  | i lie li'������frti-!-i '��������������� the band ������k thoy ikikkoiI  am on b ihom.      Ronald, Heornliiftly un-  oorujerjieil In tho Si* movement)" uh llwy  walked    a hour,,   novel* I hoi omh, fauna 11 y  wHU-bod thorn mm thoy oonllnued iholr  Hfroll.      Mo Holloed thai, both of ihom  o.-tiii,  oc<:a������lonal   Klam:e.*i  In  lihi  direction,   Multloh   led   him   lo  Infer   that   J������  ' their (Malivornation thoy niudo frequent  Say " Bayer .Aspirin  INSIST!-- Unless you see" the  '���������Bayer Cross" on tablets you  are \ not getting the genuine  Bayer Aspirin proved safe by  millions and prescribed by physicians for 24 years.  'OLA^������* Arce-P*- only a  Bayer package  which contains proven directions  Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets  Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggists  Aepiri-n tn ���������*_.������ trade mark <:eg>Bteruu Iu  Canada) of Bayer Manufacture ������������ BCono-  ���������acet'cacldester of Sallcyllcacid  references to himself and the part he  had taken in her' rescue. While the  sturdy unright bearing and the personality of1-, the- sergeant marked" him  as a formidable" rival to himself, yet,  ������he inference he drew that he-was one  of the chief topics of their conversation "did not displease him. He felt'  that his refutation would not suffer in  merited praise at the hands of the  woman who- owed her rescue to his  skill and achievement.  On rejoining the group, Mary introduced the sergeant to Ronald.' As  they shook hands both men appraised ea'eh other in momentary silence.  Then Sergt.*. Melvin said: "It is a  pleasure to meet you, Mr. McRae,-  MIss Fraser has just been telling me  all about.Jner rescue from the bandits. I congratulate you, young- man,  upon your *?ood luck, and your good  fortune,' in accomplishing ' it*" so successfully. While we are all glad to  have Miss Fraser back, safe and  sound and none the worse for her terrible experiences, yet, we envy you  the part you,took in her escape."  Ronald, though conscious of a certain amount of restraint in the presence of his courteous rival, was "from  upbringing and training, equal, to the  occasion, and. replying with, equal  courtesy he said: "Sergt. Melvin, I am  also pleased to meet you. It was by  mere good luck that I was present at  their home on my way south at the  time when Miss Fraser and her parents needed such assistance as I was  able to give them. It was a privilege to have been,-"able to do so. It  is fortunate tha"S*"^e succeeded without meeting with serious results.    The  ,v������.o  t,u.iy  ed Police sergeant he recognized a  worthy suitor ^d a formidable rival  for the favors of the young woman*,  who, within so short a time and exciting experiences, inad come to mean so  much "to liim in^his future happinessr  There were evidences that were~ unmistakable to him-that the sergeant's:  interest in her was of" deeper significance^ than, mere friendship. But,  whether or no, this feeling was reciprocated in kind, he could not- say.  That' she was intimately and cordially  friendly - with him - was quite -apparent.  He reasoned, that he was the type, of  man whose personality "would in any  circle, attract" the 'admiration of women and enlist their friendship. But  ..such friendships, he knew, -did not always ripen, into love. Love "in most-  5 women" he knew was more often retiring than demonstrative, and Mary  Fraser did not appeal to him as -being of the type of wOman who would  be -prone to make an outward showing of her real, heart feeling, unless,  as -lie feared,^ their relationship had  gone so far as'to-be affianced lovers-  In that event, he felt that his aspirations for the heart and love of the  young woman with whom he was now  beginning, to feel deeply In love, were  hopeless. ,. ' '  He was thus deeply a_sorbed,,in his  thoughts and musings, when he was  joined by. the father and daughter,  who then trotted up, one on each side-  As they did so Mary cheerfully shouted : "Mr. MacRae, you are" our prisoner. I advise'- you to "ride " quietly  along between us and make no attempt at escape, for we -both, shoot  straight and sure."  _"in that case, Miss Fraser/ I submit  quietly'to arrest. Do you wish- me  to surrender my arms, and. is it yom-  intention to bind my feet to the saddle girth?"  (To be continued)    _, '  FOR . BOYS   AND    GIRLS      ."  ������������������LITTLE"./OXES"  By E. A. ,t4enry, D.D.  Interesting Stories For Young'Folk3  Published   By   Permission  Thomas Allen, Publisher  i' v        .  part I played in her rescue  such "as any man would have done1 under the same circumstances."  He was rewarded  for his courtesy  -by a- pleasant smile from the young  lady herself. She was interested in  their remarks as she listened to their  comments. The sergeant then made  an,������ppraisemenc of the horses in their  possession and gave Mr. Fraser instructions to hold them-till the owners should come and claim them.    As  ,to the horses belonging to the outlaws,  he considered that they were their  own legitimate prize. Unless some  law-abiding citizen should come along  and claim them as his own. The  brands on them were of no Canadian  registration so far as known to them.  He also warned them to hold them-  s.elves in readiness in case they should  -be called upon to give evidence  against-- the outlaws in case :of capture and trial. -  After giving the police full details  of the location oft the bandits' camp,  and "a description of the men, which  Miss Fraser was able to give very  minutely, they got ready for their  trip-home. Sergt. Melvin monopolized Mary's attention during this time.  and assisted her in saddling her horse,  and making all necessary adjustments. "After assisting her into the  saddle, he was overheard by_tonahl to  say that he would be able to see her  again the next day, If all weni>well.  He would then toll tliein as to his success at overtaking the outlaws. 'APtef  Ronald had rounded up the horses  and driven them on tho trail leading to  the north, thdy wore soon on their  way, leaving the police behind at the  camping place.  During the first" Cow miles of tho  trip, Ronald was busily occupied in  starting tho loose horses on the trail  nnd getting them into a steady pace  for tho Irlp. Mr. Frasor and Mary  followed leisurely behind. This whb  a diversion that BUltcd his pro-sent  mood-.      In  Iho povj-on o.ftho Mount*-.  THE       SOLDIER'S       OUTFIT���������THE  vRIFLE  You all know the difference between  a shotgun and a rifle. A shotgun  scatters the shot; a rifle centres the  shot. A shotgun will splash the. target; a rifle can make a bull's eye.  1^ had a haedicaU, friend who gave  me what he called a shalfgun prescription , for rheumatism. It was  made up of a lot of different, prescriptions mixed together with * the- hope  that if one i*Jid not hit the spot some  other might. That is1 wha't a s*hot_un  is like���������it hits all round.  But a rifle puts its bullet just at one  spot?  '    One represents concentration���������the  other scatteiation.  When yoa examine the parts of a  rifle you see how it is made just for  its work. There is the butt, by which  you hold it steady; there is the sight,  which helps you to aim; there Is the  long barrel 1, that makes the aim, sinei  and that puts power into it; and there  is the trigger, very small, but hitting  the one spot where the'charge* is- exploded.  That rifle is an object filled full bt-  suggostions for us.  We, tob, need to hold steady. A  wobbler is a failure.  A piece of glue was" asked how to  succeed, and said, "Select some proper task, and then stick to. it." That  is the way a postage stamjp carries  your letter.       ���������        * ���������;���������    -   .  "I have note'cfwlth pride that through  thick and through thin  You cling to a thing till you do it.  And whatever your arm, you aro certain to win,  Because you seem bound to stick to it.  Then  I  turn  to" whatever my hands  'are about,  And with fortified purpose renew it  And    the    end    soon encompass  for  1 which I set out  If-only iikeTyoulieitick to it:":     l ft7 .  I do not .mow who the author of  that is,' but ho was right. He is a  rifle.  Wo too need to take--aim.���������Did yon  ever seo tho small boy the first time  he was allowed- to hold a gun?  He held it up, shut his eyes, and  bang! it went off, but ho had not the  first idea whero the shot went to.  Take aim, my boy. "Look alonfj*- the  sight and see whore you are shooting.  See if there is anything-to shoot.  They say there is  a tombstone, In  jmo of Europe's royal cemeteries with  these words on It:  *  "Here lies a monarch who with the  best of intentions, never carried  out a single plan."  And to make the-.aim sure, and put  power behind it, there is "need of a  long barrel. That barret keeps the  shot-in. You could have a lot of gunpowder lying around loose' and put a  match to it and have a regular Fourth  of July blaze, but It would, not (to  much. But put a little bit of powder  behind a rifle ball and hedge that ball  in with a barrel,-and bang! it goes  with terrific, power���������a force strong  enough to go through a sheet of iron.  That is "why you go to school and  Why you are taught to obey, and why  you have to follow rules, and why they  drill you and put you under discipline.  It "gives you p'ow'err  The free girl and ���������oy Is not the one  who. can do- anything he or she wants  to do. That is not liberty, that is  license.. -The free "girl and boy is the  trailed que, and that means hard  wor���������7and effort and holding in, and  ruling.     *.*       -  .1 k-jiew a girl who used to sit at a  piano four-.hour- a day, just lifting  her fingers. _Jfc "wsa dreadfully tiring,  but "ycni" should have heard her play-  after she got the power.  Don't you go*-growling about being  made rto do this.- that and the other  thing.;- *. If. you were-not so iriade, you  would never do anything by-and-by.  . .(.roJaii,continued); -_  Source of Cod Liver Oil  Nearly-all the codfish, 'from, which  are made that-- wonderful "medicine,  cod liver oil, are caught on the banks  of Newfoundland, a v.ist area of shallows wMch:run far out into the7-sea.,  ���������i     / ���������    '������������������������������������������������������ : '"   ���������  One dollar, invested for 106 years  at 6..per cent., compounded, will earn  $338.30. -At 3 per cent. It would only  earn $19.21, :  Genuine -happiness Is.able to stand  a lot of hard knocics.  Schools for scandal nre also badly  overcrowded. "���������  B ACS. ACHE I  Mlnard'a  eases,4'ie  stiffness,  re-  llev������?s the pain,       -  Keep a bottle handy, -   ���������  xs  it  #1  'A  3*1  *- 5  If  m  *-?'���������*.���������'������'.'"'" H\-w������'iw^v!ia!^.t������������*a:*ai!gtJ!a  -^"_Aiti'|rw *'  ^t������S*W������!lW****W#^  HMt-fri^fci^^^  .^mm^^mlmWm^^Sim,  iM ���������pM_  -\  l".  THE- REVIEW,    OEESTON.   B.    C.  ������V-  Tl  II 11 _ _,  nm  -." - .1  KeepsYos_rl  Skin Freshj  AneL Clear [  .- --=*���������-  -*  The Soap  cleanses apa]  ". purifies the  pores, the  Ointment!  soothes and  heals a-r-i  irritation,g  redness or  roughness.  /j/s~" \ r Treatment:  . V . iVC*^- 3L 6a retiring  smear* the affected* feufface with "the  Ointment on end of finger. "Wash off  in five minutes* wijhJCuticura Soap and  hot wafer. , J>o nbt;f_il to Include the  exquisitely scented" .Cuticura Talcum  in your toilet preparations.  Ss������--25-. 0"=!_?s-:2"!sH^5������������e=  Tale-x-2S_  Sold  tbrouehoutthe Dominion.  Canadian.Depot:  Lyman*. United, 344 St. FaatSt., W-, Montreal.  ""*C--*cara.-Soap-shaTe3,-witl>oql anHg.  Latest Find In Jerusalem  r-ci-cct.  lj iscovery mqos wi- t ea rs jco  City's Age .  A further discovery- carrying the  history of Jerusalem. 500 year_ further  than hitherto known'is reported to the.  London Daily Telegraph by Prof.  Stewart McAllister, who recently traced the ancient city of David, This  latest find in the excavation of thfi  oitj- ijiows a great trench sunk iu rock  older than the_Jebusite wall previous-  iy found and apparently formed a part  of the city's defences in .the- early-  period.  On the surface of the trench, which  is eight feet deep and eleven feel wide  there is a series of broken steps now  cleared for the' firstr time of the rubbish which encumbered theia from before the time of Abraham.  Professor McAllister also reports  finding at the top of the trench what  he"*_elieves to be a' Jebusite" or pre-  -Tebusite sand nary, and he- described  it as by far the oldest known "Holy  place"-in Jerusalem^  Women! Dye Faded  Tilings  New  Again  "-a..-.  ww OiTit.  Garment'or Drapery  ���������������a--.a-a-^,  <9?l_uaj>jr  WORLD HAPPENS  BRIEFLY TOLD  ** "���������*,  .     Without' debato* the house -adopted  and  sent to   the. seif-ate /a  resolution  ���������*_ which  would .prohibit'"-'importation  of  jin the manufacture of-heroin."  <    Count    Alexander   Skrzynski,   who  ���������"was-   foreign    minister -.-tiiMler    Gen.  ,-cSikorski, has "been appoi-ited perman-  'ent  representative  of Poland ".at" the  theadquarters of the iLreague of Nations.  ."*    King    Alfonso- .views, the  military  ^directory, governing   SiHtin  as "necessary to the future welfare -of the coun-  'try, according, to the-.earrespondent of  ; Figaro, who has intefVlpWed the Spanish sovereign at Madrid.   - \  The first.-royaI visit- to.Ireland since  "Iting George  opened, th������-*_ "Ulster Par-  ' liaraent will bo pa-id by the Duke and  - Duchess *of York  early this summer.  ..They will go to Belfajst to unveil  the  Queen's University war,memorial, afterwards going to Berry,-where they  will be guests of 1he Marquis of Londonderry and  the Duke  of Abercorn.  Straight Talk. On  Danger Of Colds  Each IG-cent package or "Diamond  Dyes" contains directions so simple  that any-woman can dye or tint any  old, worn, faded- thing new, even if  she has never\dyed before. - Choose  any color-at drug store.  COlu._ gdiu  i ��������� '���������  aii���������  into  you can't keep it from    running  Catarrh. * --"  Catarrh nevei*> stays in<t,he same  place���������it travels down into the lungs  ���������then it's Consumption.  Drive colds and Catarrh right out of  your system while you have the  chance.  Easily "done by inhaling CATARRHOZONE, which instantly reaches the  true  source of the trouble  and  gets,.  right    where . the    living    germ    of  Catarrh is working. '  CATARRHOZON35 is full of hen ling  balsams and essences, and is able to  patch up the sore spots and remove  that tender, sensitive feeling from the  nose and throat.  Hawking -and spitting cease, because*" the discharge is stopped. The  nostrils are cleared, "headache is re-,  lieved, breath is purified. Every  trace of Catarrh, bronchial and throat  weakness is pcimanently removed.  Get CATARRHOZONE today: two  months" treatment ">1.Q0��������� small size  50c. " "Sold by all "druggists, or by mail  from The Catarrhotsone Co., Montreal.  The Blind In Canada  \.  i   ���������: .  Out of 2,000 in Ontario 500 Live in  Toronto  Capt. A. E. Baker, general secretary  of the Canadian National Institute for  the Blind, who lost'" his own sight In  action in " France iu 1918, was. the  guest of honor at a recent meeting of  the Kiwanis Club, London, Ont., Capt.  Baker gave "statistics showing that the  amount raised aisd expended for* the  benefit of the blind and for the pre-  ' vention of blindness in Canada has  risen from _$4t>,000 in 1918' to approxf-  mately 5400,000 in 1924, and the objective for. 1930 is a million, dollars.  There are 7,000 blind persons in Canada, half of whom, could have been  spared this misfortune, he said. Of  tlie 2,000 blind- persons in Ontario,  500 are resident", ot. Toronto.  Manitoba a - Hunter's Paradise  ncturns   From   Gams .Licenses   Shov.  Success _f Sportsmen  rinrifli  -*-���������_  Belaying Tactics  Siaiiing the People of the. West Over  \ Hudson Bay Route  As the time goes on it becomes apparent that the present government is  playing the same jjaaie with the Hudson Bay railway that its predecessors  played. The line is being used to  "string'the farmers" of the west.  There ^s no use spending more money  on the "existing- portion of this^railway  unless it Is the Intention to complete  the line and open it to operation; and  if It"'is the intention to complete and  operate the line, what in the name of  common sense' Is the use of another  board to* inquire into" the navigability  of the .Straits?"   \~  The navigability of - the Straits waa  determined two' ' hundred and fifty,  years ago���������and has been redetermined  many times, since. t "When Sir Wilfrid  Laurier and Sir* Robert Borden and  Arthur Meighen and even the present  government declared that the road  should be built-they aii accepted the  feasibility of the route as established.  The proposal to create another board  of inquiry into this question Is nothing  more or less- ,than a stall.���������liegina  "Leader.  ' ���������'  That5-* Wlnv  /__. _a fa I | nil I I mil ass  Y@srre Tired  ���������OsS sf Seife-- Have No S*sp8l!1s  - Iteor Liver is SiuagSsh  CARTER-S IJTTLE LIVER  FILLS  will help put you right  in a few days.  They -ctqtrick"y  though gently ..  and" give nature a chance  to renew your  health.    Correct the  im-  > mediate effects of constipaEica, relieve'  EjaJ'naaenaKo   Sn^|oMf!nn   -.���������>* mirAr  *<__|.  adEie. ���������*        ������ -���������-_--  SmaU PSH���������Snaall Pogg���������Small ~">-*!���������@  iCARTEirS  I1TT8-E  iVER  *  Candied "Sweets'  -������  H ov.'  Real   Old  On the  Maniage Day  1.  Romance usually ceases and history  begins, and sore corns begin to go  when "Putnam's"-is applied. It takes  out corns, roots, branches, stems���������no  trace of a single corn left after Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor has  done its work. '25c at all dealers.  Refuse a substitute. *  New York Honors  Discoverer of Insulin  HEART WAS SQ BAD  HAn fifi sf-ip:Vffl> /  fr> ������������������'.  Mrs. O. E. I?itzger���������ld> _06 Ross St:,  St. Thomas , Ontl, -writes-:���������"In the  Fp.il of 1921; Twas .taken' ill with" my  heart, but I did not pay much attention to it. I kept on with my household    duties, ' but    seemed to become  - worse and worse, and Anally had -to  call in" a doctor. 'Ilc*-.{?'aMl I was all  run-down and was a nervous yp-reck, I  had a severe pain in my ,chpst which  would move over to my*-heart and ir.  became">o bad T could not lift clown,-  aa.when I did I had such "a smothering  feeling I would'have to. sit up ia bed  till it_passed away.  .1.1 tried several remedies, but with  no good results. " Finally, I was induced to try Milburn's Heart land  Nerve Pills.      I took    1    boxes,    and  ... I':'ani now as well .as l; y**is 30 years  ago- and I am now 65 year's old."  "(Iv*ilbnri-i's Heart and Nerve Pills arc  50c t a bojr. at all druggists or dealers,  Oi* mailed direct on receipt of price  by The7T, Mllburu!" Co., Limited.  Toronto, Ont.   ,  Huge Timber Deal Pending  -A timber deal, involving an im"  | mediate cost of approximately $1,250,-  -000,. is now being negotiated by the  "Canadian Robert Dollar Company iri  the Say ward district on "Vancouver Island. The Say ward" project" affects  a stand of tfniber estimated to contain  300,000,000 feet of_ lumber' and has  billions of feet tributary to it. -SThcre  is- enough 'timber in the tract now un-  -der* negotiations to provide the company-mill at Dollarton with logs for  fifteen or twenty-one years.  bird licenses.and 1,801 big gaihe .per-* Dr* Banting and His Associate Guests  at Sulgrave Dinntr  Dr. F. G: Banting, discoverer of in-  "sulin, was honored as a Canadian who,  byjiiscontribution to'medical spience,  has been instrumental in-' cementing  the ties of Anglo-Saxon friendship, at  a dinner under"-the - auspices of the  Sulgrave Institute in New "York  mits were issued by the Manitoba provincial game_ wardens' department.  Ref/Urns from these licenses show that  527 deer, S89 moose, 48,232 prairie  chickens, 2S.028 partridge, 1,359  grouse, 752 wild geese and 188,969  brant and ducks comprised the aggregated, bags of the hunters. The  government realized a revenue of $3T,-  533 from permit .fees, etc.  -\  SAVED BABY'S  LIFE  to    Prepare   in   the  Southern Style  The southern housewife is the one  who knows how to prepare sweet.  potatoes so beautifully, golden brown  anj*. so dellciously candied that they  fairly melt in. your mouth.       -  Here, is the way "to cook them: Boll  three or four medium-sized potatoes;  peel and slice them    and    place    the  slices    in.   an   enameled ware bak'n-r  dish.      In a saucepan put half a cup  of water, a cap of brown sugar and  two   tablespoons   of butter  and   cook  this mixture until It   forms; a.    thick   .  syrup.      Add  barely a  pinch  of salt  and  pour  this  over the  sliced  potatoes in the baking dish.      Cover and  put in a moderate    oven   for   fifteen  minutes; then take off the cover and  bake a few minutes longer to brown  the potatoes on top.      Serve from the  enameled ware baking dish, which is -  ^sturdy enough for-the kitchen and at-,  tractive enough for the diuinig-room.  An' OH of Merit.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is not a jumble of medicinal substances thrown, together and  pushed by advertising. - but the Result  of the careful investigation of the  healing qualities of certain oils as &jy  Dr. 1 piled to the .human .body. .   It is a. rare  Qharles Herbert Best'" youthful asso-! combination and it won and kept pub-  ciate- cf  Dr.   Banting, shared in tie! -S-^T^^^^J?!^^^-^.??..?*  i \ * -  Strangled with Asthma is the only  expression that seems to convey what  Is endured from an vattack " of this  1 rouble. The relief from Dr., J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is beyond  measure. Where all was suffering  there comes conifort^and rest. Breathing becomes normal and the bronchial  {"tubes completely cleared. This unequalled remedy is worth, many times j  its price to all who use'It.  Mrs. Alfred ,Tranchemontagne,. St.  Michel - des - Saints, Que.,.. writes:���������-  "Baby's Own Tablets are an excellent  medicine. They saved my baby's life'  and I can highly recommend" them to  all mothers." .-Mrs". Tranchemon-  tagne's experience is that of thousands  of other mothers who have tested the  worth of Baby's Own Tablets. - The  Tablets are a sure tand safe" medicine  for little ones and never fail- to regulate the bowets and stomach, thus re-  "Ieving_all the minor ills from which  children suffer. ��������� They are sold .by  medicine dealers or by inaU"at''25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockvllle," Ont. ,  Naval Ss-uadron'-f VfsEt Changed  Southern   Alberta   Wheat   Shipments  The "Lothbridge diviglon-pf tho Canadian   Paclfic . R,aihv--.jr-  reports   lota 1  slilpme-ntB of grain,to^ date of 35,000,-  000 .TbusheU, of wlli_c^;...33,*)!pp,y.00:.buslii-.  el't iwerc wheat'. .A^rio point In tho  subdivision has shipped' Cwo rtiUJion  buf-helH, nnd five otlior ���������?���������'points' have  shipped over ono million bushels each.  v  Lnrdat Doaalblaf Bo-lf  '    ' ' '       Jfl  120 Lb_vea-.' ���������'������������������ '   _*_fr  fi4n������'st.'Yew'C'iiit-t.ntiy/.'  AVOID IMITATIONS  "i."    .,"     '    ��������� -' ' ��������� 71:.  Triumphal Tour of West  -���������Lightnin*."' In Moose Jaw, Medicine  Halt and Lethbrldge Next Week  Continuing., its trluntphal tour bt" the  northwest.^ho all-Mar cast in "Lightnin*'' will make stops of three days  at Moose Jaw, one night at Medicine  Hat and two days at "Lotabridge".'next  week. There is a heavy advanceisalo  in each city, indicating a repetition of  l.ho organization's big business: in  Winnipeg, Saskatoon and Iteglna. /,.  At- the Orpheum. Theatre, Miioso  .law, the comp)an:}-'s engngemen't wl"  open Monday night, "May S, and continue for three days, with a matinoo  Wednesdays Thursday night, May 8,  the company will appear at tho Era-  -press Theatre, Medicine; and on Frl-  tlay ������*"d���������Saturday- :Miiy 0",a-mi'/lO, at  tho" Ylftjostic Theatre, LethbrJdf-o,  with.-.a-matinee on Saturday.   ;,.-.���������-  Thn p*n'l-.lr*> wool- of. "MTny 11? will ho  played nt the Emplro Theatre, Edmon-  ion," "    y  Changes have been necessitated in  the itinerary of'the special service  squadron of the Royal Navy, now In  Australian waters. This alters the  dates for the squadron's stay in Brit-  ! ish' Columbia waters,, which, are now:  "Victorla,. June 2"l-25, and Vancouver'������  June 25 "h������- July 5.  praise bestowed by several speaker  and in an ovation on the part of the  guests. "It was Dr. Banting's first ap-"  pearance before a lay audience in the  United States.   .  -   '  .  Dr. "Walter Miles, dean of Cornell  University - medical" College, "weK  corned Dr. Banting:and pr. Best on  behalf of the medical profession and  the medical schools of the United  Statesv  One of the greatest Influences in  the advancement of medical ��������� science  on the North American continent had  been the discovery of insulin by Dr.  Banting, he said,, and that-discovery  would mark the 20th century in the  history of medicine.  It was undoubtedly epoch making.  The real benefit of. insulin was as yet  unknown, he added, and yet it Bad  .been instrumental in saving thousands of lives. ._ .  INVENTIONS'  -.-��������� :,.   ' i  -.., -..-;.    4  ������<ivlforUat fia* tn.vantt.aiaa -wnnlad tiy Mattufao  (airars, Cnrlunaa hara hmmn aaio.Cai Iraitii Blm&pto  '<!������������������������.   "l-atarat rroeactton" txaotalat-oni v������*q\imiI.  HAROLD  C. SHIPMAN  Be CO.  mm AiTfiaKEys .^SwVSSSSX  ei;D,l"igj8sasg-a   Opening N������w Air Noute  A now aerial  routp  fi'om  Spfla io  Ah���������ora will Bhortly, bo< openod utrider  Kovcrnihenl: ttup<*rvI������Ion".     Tt, will form  *n p-iTt'oT fS-n-o Buch-trc-r't-Conrjl.n.nl.ln.-  opln-An-rorallao which at present outB  acrosf-, Bulgaria at yam boll, whoro  <hero In nw'atrdro-mo and hnngars built  hy the Germans during tho war for  their cormrnm I cation    with    C'onstnn-  :|tiH������lllG. -   "*  __J  m&i  U.     'lw_.  Min.ird'r,     Liniment,  n LWt'c-iMj'  the     Athlete's  WEIJ_r-]to^33iP  SuOOESa  A. distinguished citizen, lionorcd  politically.and profosalonallyi Dr. B. V.  PIcrco, whose-picturoappoas-a ahovo,  made asuccoss few havo erjuallod. His  pure herbal remedies which havo Stood  tho tbat lor fifty years aro BtUT amon���������  the "boat sellcra." Dr. Plorco- Goldon  Mod leal Discovery Is a blood mcdlclno  ond stomach alteraUvo, It clears tho  skin, hoautlllf-s It, Increases .tlie blood  supply and tho circulation, and plmplca  and,dfiiplloua ^vanlsli quickly. Beauty  4_> ,but &U\u <"cti������- null goad blood ia Sio-  -hoath both. For your blood to lio Bood,  your stomach mu^t bo In condition, your  Uvor active. Thia Discovery of Doctor  Plerco'a puts you in iiuo condition, with  ( all tho organs*, aollvo. Aak your near-  cab drn*--rlBb for Doctor I?loree"a Ooldeni  Blotllcal Dlscovbry, In tablob or liquid  form, or Bond 10 conta for trial packaga  of tnbtota to Dr. Piorco'a laboratory  to. jtfridfltoimw:, Ontario.  *    Steamer  Used  As  School  - ���������.      ^-_..- ���������������������������--' ��������� -  Eskin-ic- Boy Taught" Navigation,  Gaa  ~ Engineering      and"     R������aclli>  Tolegi^aphy        ' -^  The steamer , Boxer, of the United  States bureau of education, was recently preparing to go south after her  first season- of service as a floating  Industrial school. Throughout tho  wintei- the Boxer carried 19 students,  Eskimo lads who had distinguished  themselves In the seventh and eighth  grades of the government schools near  their hon'ies.  El-plit. of the students came from  tho ,country, between.'. Point Barrow  and Wainwrlght Inlet, the farthest  north of all United Slates land," and  the rest from tho Panhandle, or  Southeastern Alaska.,, The.ypuog Eskimos were taught navigation, gas engineering and radio telegraphy. They  nil proved good students, reported C.  W. Hawkesworth," superintendent for  tho lauxcau. . ,  ,  will carry conviction to-any who doubt  its pover to repair and heal.  Evidence  Stranger.���������Do you really think you  are a hundred.years old?  Aged Negro.-^-Co'se ah does. Why,  Ah can't remembali -when -ah wasn't  alive!"~ -"".*'.  CZENfil  "Voa are aos  -< experiment"  Sing   w ���������e_  Tou "uso l>n  Chase's Oint-  ment for Sezsata and'  Skin   IrrSe-s.-  tions.   it relieves at <inee and eraau-  ally heals the s_3ri.    Sample box l>r.  Chase's Olutmcitt free it you -ueutlon th!s  Eaper and send 2c. stamp for postage.   60c. a  ox; all dealers or Edmsuason, Bat en* & Co..  "Limited, Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS.  Send si. I>������"*rstr*,Eor- Er press Money Order.  They are payable everywhere.  THEBES  Money  Tn iTm  YOU  CAM  USE YOUR  SPADE TIME OR  ALL YOUR TIME.  ''''���������." AND PUT    \  Money in Your Stocking: S :,.  Money in Your Purse !  Money in tne Bank !  Act as our Agent.   Setl our 13. & n. Superfine  Hosiery to yourfrlcnds. nctcthbour.t and  ncquaiotancca.- ''���������":���������;,    .  The work is easy.. The coods sell themsetvc*-.  Any woman will at once recofiniae the hifth  ajual ity o! B & B hosierr. Ilsi**- clas.s nf hosiery  3* not fttnel^illy-obtalnaWelocally, Therefore,  people are anxious to buy from our a������cn������-i.  Housewives' who need more ready cash,  schoolslrls -with booUs and dreases to buy.  teachers, men or women, any one can sell  It & IS Hosiery* an J make money. Atthcsamo  time they do a real favor to their cwstome rs.  Write To-day,  B. A E. HJIHUFACTURIKQ CO. (0*pt. H.)  Loudo.Hk  Ontario  TMg   HVW  ntBNOH   RCMEDV,  THERAPION No 1  THEKAPBONN0 2  ���������������. 1 for ������niSdM*Cat*������fh.~Ho. I tor Bleprt a  Kk'n niaeat**. Mo.3farChronloW������alrn������aa������t.  Km.o *r a.aaoaMaciiauiars.i-*ic>-.iH ZKoi.ANn.3s.  KXaCt.a-iCMa>I.C������.lta*iirsltM:liR4.N,\V.II.I.Dvd������ii.  t������a M������i, ttl i-hom n. r������oMTSr. K*.sr, Toronio.  ea  ���������������**.   tir, rjm  cjnsur Wrst.   "  ������vd������n.  ON-IO.  Mor-.n-BAt.  Hungarian Count Prefers Canada  Count Michael Kniolyt. once prime]  minister of.Hungary, wants to lx.*corao  a BrLtlah subject. The count," who is  somewhat /radical Im his views,-luis  hecn living with his- wife and child in  Loudau -i'liea ho fauuU ie auvJ->aolo to  quit lila owit .country. 'Ho haa do*  cided to settle permanently ln Canada  after ohtnlntng his citizenstflp.  "I want my family.to grow up In  the free,- uutrammelled British atmosphere," ho  saEd.  I  MIwr%  4������������r������rt 'a-,        t      Kay*! (-V> ta-M-H-       4Trt  f*       ���������"VI** <F*aVa������������H-l HMW the emm&Tm rbtisw  :zzm  THE "CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston*. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50a year m advance.  $3.00 to U_S. points.  (0. FL jl A "visa- JEklltos: susd O^sser.  CRESTON. B.CU FRIDAY. JUNE 20  cannot run affairs effteientiy ss !sj  all too apparent afc Oktaws aa well |  as in Biigl^sid today. I  .. Be , practical    o������"~_*riday;   help j  yourself, year constituency, and the  whole province by voting; for John  wait aTavm .f>Si.n   1*.���������Ij.1=4-.-__  --___, .i.^,miV   arcrj5ua.auu1.~s  ������.-fr.   _rw-_   Baa^a    _-    -4n<-_    ���������������.���������������  ���������._     _--_-_ .���������.������,.���������^     _������,   uaw     *.*#  *  ry rkVvaM-*-  'gSWmS���������  The Oliver Government, will be  retnrned.  With the against-the government vote split between the Conservative cand . Provincials the el  ection of at- least 30 supporters of  Premier- Oliver is generally con  ceded. In the last- legislature he  had 27.  No o*?.e seriously espeets the Pro  vincial candidate bo win the Ores  ton  siding,  and in the other constituencies Provincial prospects are  much the same.    The -third party, j  iu most cases, will be just successful enough to poll sufficient votes  to spoil Conservative chances.  Recognising that the* Govern  ment is likely to renew its lease "of  power ffor asiother term, ^ Valley-  electors should be careful. Bow they  vote- In the past four years w?e  had to put up with lack of consideration that always accompanies  opposition representation. Why  continue under such a handicap;  when the benefits ^accruing from  government supporter representation are to be had���������and absolutely  .iiO ������aa5jj-5 Gi aBilCOuupaSSiij^ tut? tuOWll -  fall of the present administration.  I������eaving out of consideration the  material benefits that accrue from  bavins direct connection with the  provincial  government   it is even  --Colonel I_ist<-_ 'sgtmE..? very strongly  of the Oliver Koven.iuin.t~ neglect of  tht* ft-nit industry anal of his 9W11 un-  j siiecea-iftii efforts to induce the govern ���������  I ment to send a. strong-: revolution to  Ottawa protti-tin*-* against the repeal  of the, nnti-cUnnpinsr clause. In the  committee of the house on -agricultu'-e  he haul moved tbi-r resolution, but It  was defeated by the ^government majority on that co-BaraitSs-4?. Undaunted  bv this* rebuff he moved this renoiution  in the house*, but the responsible minister of the Oliver government secured  it defeat by moving that the resolution  bf referred back to the comtnit tw���������  the vex-y committee that haa already  .rejected ifc.**,. J _        .',..���������..  help the  itiiit growers���������and  too late   to .  make the-desired partisan capital.  However,   the -.incident shows -  that the colonel is showing? some ���������  aSEapraS-s'^aSBSwt-, ~sg& uOii.p������rcu   wit.r-  the fall session of 1921 when tlie 7  Taxation     Act   iSiras    amended,  making taxes due at the middle-,  of February-rather than the last *  of June &s under the^ former sy-'"'  stem, &nd it  was  not  until the -  las notices oame to hand in 1923 _  that the ^Ratepayers Association *  woke the colonel tip to  the-fact  that the law had  been changed;  to the dislike of the farmer.  ���������MmOmwnevvmjr-rwCmsa  ������v������raM_  1 vwa *\a^4���������. _��������� a>_  *S- =  rm      ..'uivuSa'c"-  party is returned to power their  return should be by a majority that  will enable them to carry on comfortably against the united opposition of the two-other parties that  will make up the legislature.  A government that does not command a clear majority in the"house  The above is from a speech delivered at Prqctocir by the Conservative candidate on June  12th9 and very effectively convicts  the ������3olonel of the do- n3&ki������iK: ������t>  titude. towards   th-? fruit grower  .that tne - jfeview  accused hi in of.  nos reptn-tediy  .Th������* anti-dumping resolution lie.  refers to was introduced %y- him -  in-the legislature in the middle x  of  -November   1922, after every -  apple-iri  ^he Creston Valley^had  been* marketed, and. at least two  months after most every   board  of trade,   women's institute  and  fruit selling concern in B.C. had  sent on resolutions to Ottawa of  the same  sort-,   aa -well  as  one  from the provincial 2_iiieral convention   that -met in   Nelson in  September of that year.  If Col. liister wishes to convince  local   growers of his  interest in  lhei:r industry will he kindly tell  them   why   he  did   not   attend  Creston Board   of Trade, or the"  Fruit Orowers union,   and have *  tho&e-orgauizationa adopt similar,  resolutions when the apple ship  ping was under way rather than  Tfte Civil Service   f^mfOO^^^^i  ^:;|77j77^  Z:^^*y\^  W^$^^l^^^mlmWm\^m^mmmli^L^mmm^  c* Ask; about the &.M. A7C. plan of deferred payment.  ^^r^g^naSSy  CHOOSE YE THIS DA Y!  k% INDEPENDENT VOTER     <   .  Noreross Fill* She BUI  *m   JtUO  ������-*i-_______ _:j:__  ������L/_^;atMJj_ 1'iuiug  is one of  the few  agricultural ridings* in  British Columbia.    Our province  is not an agricultural province in  the sense that Alberta, Saskatch- '  ewan and Mani������������ba are,  and if  the farmers of this province are  to  hs>"@    iBvaHigeaw representation at Victoria they  meet elect  farmers, and if the  proper-proportion of the members of the  house .are to    be farmers  then  every farmer  constituency must  -make it a. point to elect  a  bona  fide   agriotiltnraliflt.     Mr.   Noreross ia a farmer who  thoroughly understands and is vitally interested    in  the   needs    of the  ranchers    of   the   constituency.  He has been  fighting for years  for better conditions for the fruit  growers and,  in addition, is the  type of candidate  who inspires  confidence.    In  listening to Mr.  Noreross"������ speeches I have been  impressed by this .rugged honesty  of   pnrposa   Mr.  Noreross is a  man capable of intelligent, right  thinking; on all matters which  effect the interests of our constituency and has the n-eeeasary de-  terminstion    and    strength     of  character to make himself a real  factor at Victoria.  Intra Parties Dssepgso&wtiv&g  I am not voting for the Provincial Party because I am convinced that the creation of a  third party does not offer a solution of the difficulties we have  to face in governing this province. All those Provinces in  the Dominion that have tried  placing the handling of their  aflfeiro in tho hands of a. &3rdl  party have found the experiment  costly in dollars, and in efficiency.  Great Britain is trying? the same  experiment arid the third party  government there have found  themselves lamentably unable to  live up to their pre-election prom -  *������!������-������. Ire, recnsi e-f thfza Instaricca  has any third party government  been able to handle* aflktrs as  efficiently as their mora ewper-  ienoed predeoesoors In oCBoe and  in almost every instance results  hav������3 hma mo������_ ooully. With  tho c-fwrtcr.&c- of other pmvmom  because  . .1 a**.**  has  ~ to gruide t^etoa st;;sess2gs absurd to  think that . .Britisii Columbia  would even consider placing the  handling of her affairs in the  hands of art inexperienced third  party.  Lister has Failed  '' * -  1 ���������___ Vsofe voting? for OcL'  believe that he  been a failure as our representative. Col. Lister has received  eight thousand dollars of the  people's money and so far as we  can find out from the records  and from his own statement s has  failed to give any return for this  expenditure. I understand that  Col. Lister has made the excuse  that he could do. nothing, for the  district because his party was  not in power. No more sweeping condemnation of a public  man can be made than the fact  that he failed to formulate any  plan for the betterment of his  constituency because he had reason to believe that such a plan  would not receive the sanction of  the party in power. The pant  four years have been trying ones  for the ranchers in Col. Lister's  constituency. Surely for the  $8,000.00 paid him he could have  at least brought to the attention  of the house some measures that  would have helped. I can imagine 110 poorer excuse for failing  to gave our problems productive  thought than that he, Col. lister, was sitting in the opposition.  Col. Lister's record for the last  four years leads me to oonolude  that he is more interested in get*  ting our money than he is in  earning it; more interested in  Hn&mift m������ uxouuo for iuoobivity  in public life than he is in finding  an incentive to work for. tho  public good, a conclusion which  is further borne* out by tho fact  that Col. Lister has failed to  make himself a prominent factor  in th������ local __*air_ of the diet-Hot.  If C^l. JJl,������lui' um Utkcui iho Interest he ahould have taken m  purely local matters 1, at leatt.  am no*, ttyaro of tho foot and  perscmally have no Intersil In a  candidate who is a factor in the  life of the constituency only once  in Sour year*  -in their effort to make out a case  of. extravagant ' administration  against the Oliver Government -a  favorite talking point of oppositjon-  eritica is the increased cost -of che  provincial. civjl Service, and^ while  Tn no case is proof actually submitted itliat departments are over-  staSFs-d.fitm the foot that: the civil  service" pay roll haa increased .from  "������2?,223,������5ftl-in 1016 to SR.13^282 in  1924 is submitted as proof positive  that -s^-^snistrative. co-its are altogether too high. - . \ ._._ 'A  ... In considering" the irtcreaseckoost  the fair-minded elector will never  (forget ~th*t" the province has ae*  vetoped ^o-nsiderable in the past'  eight years,' witb a. consequent addition of new services that necessitate, extra help;-the cost of living  has gone up .O-per^ceht. and salar  ins have had to be raised, to meet  this, -wbfist the increased revenues  of the province of necessity require  the employment of extra help-   ~" -  vv iaoiii_l.li ?������i,a������roT-i ���������acu'ni U.I_  (.Kt_e*I  into consideration any; reasonable  elector will admit that where bigger  business is done added espense must  t>e looked - for. hnd thai;   sn. taking  care of the->������xtra  business the gov  ernment lias l>eeit far from extravagant Js   best   illustrated   in   the  authoritative   statement   that   for  every .$1 collected by   the Bowser  administration in 1916 39 cents of  it went to .pay salaries, whereas of  every $i collected   by   the   Oliver  Government in 1923 only-16W cents  went out in salaries.  .   By way of,   demonstrating   that-  the civil service isllon a rock bottom  foundation it ..would be7w.ell"to re-"  ������all that in'^91tt   Cwistpj-f \^6[alliE^  was favored >vith four^ivii servants^  in the 'provincial   police,   -reside..&-  horticulturist^   game   warden,   and  Mr. Shannon,   the weed  inspector.  To day we have only the police and  horticulturist. -  The Review believes it is quite  fair to a,-*3aa-me:t-lB-8t the Creston district ������quite an average area as  compared with the rest of the pro  vinoe and if we find that locally  the civil service has been out it is  quite fair to assume that in other  parts it has not l*������en increased an-  -neqessari^y,"arid in TOnJseques-iee the  1910 rate of 40 cents on thedollnr  per civil servant as compared with  16_ ceiita in 1&23 is quite correct.  And it these figures are correct it  is at once apparent that the Oliver  Government is getting its work  done at least 20 per cent. l$ps than  in the days of Mr. Bowser.  UOOAIE BI0S= 8AP.0  "e__BVW>I_ET MOTOR OARS AND  \-, ���������- TRUCKS*  mXGUBNrg  VJ: '*������?  3_c_AUGH_IN--3UtCK  _        CARS  __5fe_::'":'" --'ii!i_i-' '^^���������:|^*^i^:si-.-fta-w:::a-wai.  *������S������|^Mi^l^a{j7isi!si  ifiii  MEAT MERCHANTS  . TRYlOiJR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  &.r\ ec-������Etoaiiral di-Ss, easy to nerve,    '   __  Shamrock. Brants HAM, BACON mad LARD  GLENBALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Crotvc-i-oiuent graaea. iiig-he-t quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all v������u*ia?tie**. ~  Choicest?*BEEF* PORK, MUTTON, VEAJL^ LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produce** better poultry.    Buy the best.  Banking  BRAND THEATRE  Saturday. JUNE  Seventeen  Year War  For 17years the " ;.;"  Benohleys and Camps  continue their feudal  carnage���������with terrible  loss and suffering to  each���������Then came Billy  Buell and* the end of the feud  WILLIAM FOX  presents  William Farnum  The Gun Fighter  A Weafcorn Feudal Knight.  TWO EEEL  COMEDY  The Mankcy Farm  Fox New*  It is a simple-matter to do poms  b&o&Jng by_ fi-__H.t-^ Jiise etmCtoee  your naemey -_a: & 9^t_$es*e*f - ������__--  ���������elope ssA ee$ad% tomssg b-ra__c_*L  Ot   this   ____t*ti__.^^- war wm   ''+*&****  your account wiijfc. the toot smA  forwafdan scJcnef-rledgine-tt by  ffettam mail. *  c w  -c,  .ALUN,  CEESTON BRANCH*  6BSL  Pocket  used as i% bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in. it is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Ba__k  -svill acctis-nulate rapidly.  S__all or larcc accounts ore welcoijawa,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,  Eescxvc Fund $20,000/XX)  Cffgstoaa. Branch       -       -     ' -      C������ ,a*3^ Eteiui*tt������ Manages-  Hot Air  Steam  and  V V        aa    "���������__*       aa  Hot Water  ������-J������_a_l _*_W_at_  Shoct Metal Work.    A good "-"took of- Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E**"f v y   <if-*'ii"^c   < _������������" .a ��������� a ���������   w 7ii   *Hk t        *^N**^  . VV. KYOi!vMAJN,--Orestou  ij-  ,    IB  HI  "1  :'  )  jj  if  Pi  "���������"I  !--  * ".  1 't  (  t-  ii  ���������:  !  I  ���������1  tmnmkMi  WKSSSt  rtfigjajafij^  WXSmi ���������M  __������  W  -a.   .  .aaiaxna���������,*wr                aw> ia< tifai aiaaa  _tm*5   -L/-_ft_-_F_. VJS    JDMB. - -uar w  _- r~r ��������� --.'-- -- ~ -'--*���������- ���������! environment ti  An- 'Ojtie������&l������gtier-M the: Electors t-o"^t������*������i  -_.-_*-.-_-- - a     ���������Mra>    i���������-������������������ ������������������������������������ ���������  environment that whiskey brims could  By T. MrBBBSONBSQN  i  In're&ding.lost wseJj**s ..Review I was  surprised tu^se_^_r?.'wUBi^7iwibacdined  to a poeni "entitled, "A Political Pro-  oiKy-" and at once hastened to the  -Review to ascertain whyT withoat my  knowledge, or consent, be* would do  such a thing*..' I - was^itppntised,'ofthe  - fact that his authority w-u> from tbe  Conservative Association of'Cjreston.  ��������� -I may say thav ���������* 1 7haji^"������_������av-er "^ein-*  pOwered thi*^ ������r U-::y' -sthci- -sEgani?,-  at ion to subscribe my notue jbo.ihis or  any 08her' poena, and- consider "-t���������e  action off the. said Association-the  grossest breach of etiquette, as weiras  a libellous misdemeanor.*- ,. .   - **,  How Mkfam Orfsiaug't^ci A. A, ~* 4-.  SoiQefoiiryett^a'jiflfti.f^wmie a ������������*������*���������_  under this heading'in' the interests of  the _ then Conservative :. .Association  and by their auth6t-i*eation. fcadTXbe  eutiue printed in- the' colbmns of fine  Creston Review, bnt" the poenv.fr.  question,-whieh-is*' oV was, a facsimllie  of the present production, was intended onlv f������-? t4_e polit-sal- siti-stisn cf  that day, and-there did; it perform ifte  function,- -The contents-of' the poem  were dictated by Colonel Lister, by  giving me a historyo'f ,-his life in brief  .which, as you will see; > having so further knowledge, of him. Igave him the  credit of being quite a smart-man.  arbor Years Srin& Chans*  Four years have,{pa_s������sT,:-away- and  with t_.s_j she 1st*? __ton.'J)Fsh*% __ssn  MJPP., and when'----saw-this, posn-  with  my  name   subscribed   thereto  without my  knowledge  or   consent  Truicu   jpuc-us   ae~ea-eiy. criticised - inn-  dead, 1 thought of what a bold* daring  ftaktardly ana -sowardi--' aet_. to ui**i**-r  po]itical~capital ont of- the" jtgrave  of  ench .an honorable and distinguished  eitisen as tne late-John  Keen; M.P.P  Sorely to  any. sane and  thoughtful  mind, a disreputkblet.piece of business  *#* s*on_--> from stsete -"*. source.. and   X  thought   of    how  badly   Mrs.   Keen  would feel, that I should thus attack  the grave of. a man once so kind and  enduring to her, and I_feel tbafc^th������-"  vuS*' geatleMuanly������_*_j������bcm- use* avoo&ia  to apologise to bev- in the most apoltV  *jetie maimer, whieh I do herein tenders   ���������        '       jv?     -  Creston, JS.C.  " .    Jane 1-, 3924.  then, as  mother  be to you."   -,-���������  would say, "Shame  Woman** ������n*iifmta Saicmal the Day  -'  It did not take���������the Creston Women*-.  Int-.tttaite Jong to - -i^tte" the govern-,  hieht liquor store busfhess at 43reston_ |  The women in Creston Valley nator*  ally look tti tht-iir-membet- to stand op  for their best interests in this respect*;.  but that'speech of Co!. Lister'-*,, as ?e**--  orted in the Daily'Province, told them  witb a voice that bad no uncertain  sound that, left to their representative,  'Crebton the pure and noble would soon  ic_.-_-_���������>.. ���������  e_   __    *-��������� _     jt :    -aaa ������uarr^aa|a   ������i     a.us-  > mum.    ucMaiasiawgl  God, jr^uresidents of Creston,  tatronganq unanimous, hand jof  ^EsBtlt-MtA. :u*ho -*-ir������������3  over fcfse 'heacl of their repredentabive  andvthusr sovet_-J-Creston from' the  thrs_93' of^ oaSv-fi fcae wwrlsS _ ".BriGst  danining iniquities. And don't forget^  ladle?, that the jgresAr recording angel.  in heaven'JiHS" "dotted, this action of  -yours down in the book of life with its  p9*_Qs^fmr.,^      ���������   s-'--   ���������   - * " >  Axidllwi.l -CoU.Lister please esplaia  how-he; fan as - an . independent and  tiw^became tfae.adopted son of Billy  Bowser, whb;was Kicked clean out of  public life for bis misdeeds, thus deceiving the electors -who, elected him  member of the -thenjKaslo riding.  Also, will he tell-us why. he should  take the deceptive method of using a  without consulting 7theTanthor,   and !  {ilease e^pl&ln; hi>5 ������ta_d on the local  iqnqr qiiestion^We can no**" compose  a poem fram'j-That we have ssea-^&nd  hot from what he'says he has done���������  v7ouid   he    damn     your   sons   and  daughters- --"* "*-,  In the legislative halls;  Thrust them in-the foaming rapids,  J ust above the waterfalls.  I-wont vote for* Go!. Oster; -  1 have ha&._'Change of.heart; 1  Cannot-see my-*canscieh<se blister-;  Cannot bear Its inward smart.   "  Mark your _E foc^Mrs.. Foster  On the twentieth day of June* -  Why.shauldyou^je an impostbr���������"  Bun your state to wreck and ruin.  P.S.���������Ifthe C|onservative Assoeiatiosi  require a. reprint of this letter 'will  Sngliean GhoreSi Services  ���������m*9������918.m%Ym csvtretg. sss  CKSST_*H  DU0-E tf*j**te*������'K  1?  __  ___  FitmW&oJErte, Orga&i 438B43  t*Mlf  AR1HUR COLLIS, Cta***   1.--I    ������������������������������������! !���������������������������-   ������������������'������������������ I"     'a-fiaai       1 ���������.-..!���������        n  i__-_fia__y     w ���������  .  BULL. FOR sts-Dviee  _ ^ r               "Registered SolsteiuBun Agas^z Sip  they be goo_ enough to get my con* Iaoltt for service.   Pee SS.    D. Z_3AR-  **aV-a������alt-|f]   ������"M������W������ mfr   at. aa_������n_a������ aVa_-������ aia>a, mjmjg^ a���������*a1������#*'������^^-������ * *aTalf ���������i ������������������   M    ��������������� 'aa,   aiwaai  a,  ���������-J���������-     _^^��������� -������������������-���������_���������_.���������  __aslo, B.C.  Dear Madam���������  I.n'ince--elyregret ������������������1. am Iteartity  soxry that a poem, with n-y name  thereto subscribed, eviticiaing your  late, ^kind and ^e-ndu-npg l_us_t.nd>  should-nave appeared, in print, but  I assure you; .as' S������r- "Hayes WBlL-tes-  tify, that I bad no knowledge,-���������|-ior  dio 1 give my consent, to-have iny  cams imb-wnbed to elicii "pe^fii^ut  vnnt siaBupefl *tb������%= "������*?IF vnu^jvjtjgSHA-  coms_it r8i������cb/*.-i ~a^, a^l^si the  grave of socb 'aiii-hblntiraSMe and distinguished oif^ze^c   are>i not worthy  to be considered in decent society,*  and if it was done to gain poKticaJ  capital   shame   be   unto   them.   I  know how" _ the -tears   -trill trickle.  5c?rs yBisr   fsss, bsst s^st .Ss9ua_u  that your nanny-friends ;in Creston-  are the most earnest sympathi-ers  with you in this meet trying ordeal.  With my greatest sympathy,  lam  -Tours reamestfully, "-  T. M. BDHC2IDSON.  j (���������*���������-- . -  ., The Conservative Party appear to  tfc!__. that- the beautiful ctnu-acteristics  portrayed in this poem are* going to  be the trump card in the present political contest, but Col. lister muBt remember that he will now be judged  byhis parliamentary success, and no  other, and you naturally ask. What  has he done?   What has he done, and  Sou cannot call to 'mind a thing he  as done for the benefit of his consjblt*  uency; has not helped us in our municipal investigation, nor in the matter  of helping the rancher in tbe disposition of his fruit. :-���������'. f:7.:-,-"'���������.  ������������������-777 . ���������;   "-���������:-';���������:'..���������' "   ���������'".'������������������ "������������������.*.>   ;'   .'���������:.,���������' '.:    .'���������.-,..' '  S&^/m^m^^^mMm      *^ZfltfflitfteflavlSUai^S ' m^m  - The only thing I know> is his liquor  policy, his found in the Vancouver  Daily Province ofr Ncvember 3, 1022,  which redds no follOwBS ." ���������.   .:  :**Api-������--oval of -the policy of the  7 Liquor Control Board in eatabllsh-  Ing liquor stores extensively through  out tho province was expressed In  the legiaiatureby :,Col.. Fred Ltster,  Consei'vatlve member, for' Kaalo.  . "W hew katteu'.'cah gjCto a government  liquor store nnd buy liquor legitimately it does more to eliminate the  bootlegger than any thing else wa  can cio. Cob Lister said. He also  fayore^^he selling of beer andligfat  mne~i,h^:.S^.iwta^T"j^-,'-^ ���������.���������'.���������,*���������,;;' ' ",���������:.-..  , My, wJtiat a- mosterful arpcuiiMJut to  be bsrtdcd down to an lntelllROttt public. As though the paramount' ttues*  tloii V������s' who shall fuell the whiskey.  ' the goyernmon^'pr't^ !.'  AbottfthmBoothggmr A A  The bootlegger, who runs a business  if naught Is treated and penalised by  the Criminal law in the sabke manner  ' as n fthlef;'a -fobber'' dr.a'htebwayiMuiii.'  and thus ho operatss his biuslnens In  secret nnd In We dark, and-while be is  , operating probably OB per cent, of the  people Are m bed, and ue dare not er-  psEC-'&iIa goo���������o- obfor& t&o gas*? of fSie  public eye. ,  But according to Col. Lister's way  of roosonlbg he would still hold the  bootlegger as a criminal while he  would advocate the allowing of a gov*  ernmunt selling the same brand of  nt.ulf extensively ibvamighonit. thn- nro-  vlncs of British Columbia, and exploit-,  ing the sale of beer and wine before I  the eyes of boys and njlrIs  of tender j  %'iM������i*M.aW������ Mla-ui   1������V%J     ������4*i>hn*'   iXmim   b������*������    a^iw-i ���������***/������ *-������**|p   '  is tliia the alnd   of justice  that Col.  Unicr fought tn the wnrt$ for?   If it 1������  _ express  rates, east ancS westy sneaai_3 reduc^  rates  on  groceries,  clothing,  shoes;     kitchen   xitensils   and  hardware;   factory machineir and a hundred and one things-  freight and express  rates, east and west, means reduced  ���������:tA:-3^fft*T:::^^���������������J^ fid^^tt^ pr^uce shipped out;  of British Columbia.  Equal freight rates mean  reduced  cost   of  production,.reduced  " - cci>st or livuif^t. more Factories '.and larger payrolls*  The only way you can help in the fight for equal freight rates  is  to vote  for  the  candidates who support  John Oliver in  his fight for equal rights.  i':. c  Y/'i; 1 I  WMMMMMM  MMHHMHU IflP  ���������US  \mmmm  wmmm THE    REVIEW/ CRESTON*   B.    C.  telephone,  for tea witlicrai  specifying  BLUE RIBBON TEAr  your grocer- may i think you  are not very particular���������������Tliis  doesn't pay������  SHa_  ___  Tkrow Away Tlie Crutches  On the eve of the presentation of the Budget at Ottawa each year the  press cf'the'country, and.notably in the manufacturing c3ti.es of the East, 3s  filled with pl^dictions of dire disaster that��������� will overtake the country if there  Is any lowering in Customs duties through which protection is afforded certain industries.      This year was no exception to the rule, the manufacturers  of agricultural implements and machinery being-the most outspoken.  While it is only, human nature that these manufacturers should fight to  the last ditch to^retain any and all advantages the*?- enjoy, and -which are calculated to add to the value of. their plants and increase their profits, and admitting that they are only doing what any other class -would do, It is in the  "national -interest-that" such claims as are advanced by them, should be fnliy  examined in the light of actual facts.  In a recent article in this column figures, were giyen showing thai, in 1923  Canada imported coal from the United States to a value of over $100,000,000,  and i**pn and iron products to a value of $152,854,000, both largely imported by  manufacturers, whereas during the same period the value of agricultural im-  pK-ments  and  machinery imported   from  across, the  line   only  amounted   to  $11,721,856." .A\   .    . -.'     -;:������������������ -,  The manufacturers feel aggrieved "because of these $11,721,855 of Im.-  portations and contend that if the tariff was only made high enough these  goods would be shut out and replaced by Canadian-made articles. They  blame the inadequacy of the tariff from their standpoint for this loss of!  business. 7 !'  '   ���������  It isfinteresting, therefore, to note that in this same year Canada exported  farm implements and machinery tp a rvalue of $S,187,.492. The Canadian  manufacturers were able to sell to this extent an foreign markets in which  J-1.   ... _   ' .4.       ������������������ + >*- 3      I t���������^.5*^r. &._.-      i���������      ������.-^1+���������      _P    J-^\?.teV~     l^...C^x^      *t.-nS_,^4-     + 1.^.���������*  LliCy    WSJl'S  XxGx.   i?iU^cCt,^_   i,.v    titlsiiS,   ���������til.   .iii   ^t'"-<-e   -jl   iai ma   iovjusm   a.s,ct.a���������en.   t,M55������aa ���������  and in open competition with the whole world including', the United States. *  In other words, -Canada's imports of farm implements and machiiiei'y  from the United State's were only ������3,534,36-1 in excess.of "exports, whicii goes  to show that the. -Canadian .manufacturer of these, implements has .mighty"  little ground for complaint. 7 ^.    : 7  However, if these manufacturers have good reason to.complain, as they  claim they have,-then what is to be said for tlie farmers-of Canada in the  light of the following TBgures? imports of agricultural and vegetable products for the twelve months ended _"ebru_ry East amounted to |.185,S11H6S8  and of animal products 546,227,013, a total of $252,03.8,70-,-'��������� Why should the  farmers of Canada make-the importation oi' these farm products prohibitive,  thereby securing the whole Canadian market to themselves evert though by |  so doing ihe cost of living for every artizan and laborer" in the Dominion was  substantially increased? '". .T :     *"      .  But what would the manufacturer say to such a policy which would -compel him to further increase the already high wages he is obliged to pay his  employees? .  The Canadian farmer, however, mak"es no such demand. All lie asks  is a free field, a free market, and no favors. He is prepared to face the competition oi* the whole world, relying on his own industry and the fertility of  Canada's"soil to win out. He,is asking for no artificial props to hold him  up. but he does ask that the restraints, the handicaps "'"the shackles now imposed upon him be removed. With these out of the way he has no fear for his  own  future nor for the. future of Canada.    '  Why cannot the Canadian manufacturer he as self-reliant as the Canadian farmer? Can he not, through the exercise of his own energy and initiative, itie skill of Canadian artizans and workman whose services are so  much in. demand ia the United Sfates, and the great wealth of Canada's  natural ivaources lying right at his door and only awaiting development,'  succeed equally as w-ell in capturing his fair share, riot only of tlie domestic  trade of Canada, hut of the trade of the entire world?  Ot coursf-* lite- manufacturers could do it if they only would,.-. The trouble-  wirl������ then* is tha.* ihf-y have so long relied upon crutches provided for them  hy tlie ������a riff thai they are afraid to put their "Teet squarely on solid ground.  Tlif*v prefer to remain feetolo cripples, and the very crutches upon which they  r-'-'.y for support are having the effect of "malt-in g cripples oC.everybody else  and rendt-rin^ Canada sveak and impotent where this Dominion should be  Hturr!;- and s*roTi-;, We continue as a country to limp along, when wo should  noi merely be.walking but rapidly rumvlng*iat the* head of the,race,    i  Municipal Hospitals  - - ���������-'���������- \  Rur-sB Fiospitai- ir- Alberta Operated  .At a. Low Average Cost  During the -past four, years, according to figures prepared by A. K. Whis-  ton, superintend eat o������ hospitals for  Alberta, the rural municipal hpspitais  system has cared ������or a total of"N21,142  patients, at the low average cost ,per  case of approximately $-15, based on  operating costs- The period covered  Isvfrom 1������_0 to 1923 inclusive.  During the four years mentioned the  rural municipal hospitals of the 'prov  ince of Alberta system not only careji  for the total of patients as stated, but  also provided, in- addition to the ordinary hospital������services, a total^f 1,470  majot���������operations and 3,123 minor  operations, and had a total of 3,012  maternity cases. In 1020 there were  but,8 hospitals operating with a total  of 160 beds. Today there are 15 hospitals with a total of 277 beds.  In 1923, the rural hospitals were  operated at the low average cosfe per  patient per day o" $3.12^ being the cost  h0C-O������1ynn       ���������*������       int-m.ll *-_* C7   Q"__."l l-aw-ar-.^$ + *-���������>  MUMMW|VU       EM       ������,W t-fc*M !>������. VI   ������U ^EX _-V������>j-_--_ ICVi.  days, with a total operating expenditure of; $212,417.28. In Drumheller  Hospital, which had the largest number of patient days" the operating cost  was as" low" as $2.92 per patient day.  It is expected that at least five _ew  hospital districts will be put into operation during the coming year. Some  of these are expected to come into  operation within the next few months.  PAINFUL SCIATICA  AND NEURALGIA  i  !  J  11 _]'������'������' i^lNiii iim  1IWITI  SMOKING TOBACCO  IS FOUR Tlgy.E.S SEALEO  proofptri/fla/Hftr.  77,9 reiuier "Old  ChwsCmfappar  snowing nam?.  Vrfwoftrademark ���������  7Jte heavy  tin fi>h  (Th* heavy  manifla paper  to bring you tine full s-.chBsess  and mellow sweetness of this���������'  ��������� -1.  Tobacco of Quality  Mo-nufaclured by>- *  IMPERIALTO&ACCO CO. OF CANADA L1KITED  Weak, Watery Blood  People think of neuralgia as a pain  in the head or face, but neuralgia may  affect any nerve of the body.      Different names are given to it when it affects certain nerves.      Thus neuralgia  of the sciatic nerve is called sciatica,  but -the character of the pain and the  nature .of the disease is the same.^ahd  the remedy to "be effective, must be the ;  same.      The - pain,  whether   it   takes  thei "fornx of :. sciatica or whether it affects .the face-.-and head, is caused by  s tarved   nerves.     The   blood,    which  normally carries  nourishment to  the  nerves;':for-some reason no longer does  t so and the excruciating pain you feel  is . the cry of the s tarved' serves    for  f dock.''-.7; The reason (Why "the blood fails  to prbperlyj nourish    the -'nerves;   is  usually    because    the    blood itself is  weak."ahd thin.' -.'....  When you''-build up the impoverished blood with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  you  are  attacking  sciatica, .neuralgia  and ki_ared diseases at~the root.      As  proof of  the  value  of  Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills  in   cases  of this  kind  we  give   the   statement   of   Mrs.   Marion  Bell,   Port   ELgiQi   Ont.,   who   says: ���������  "Some years ago I was attacked with  sciatica in my leg and hip.      The-pain  was    excruciating    and    finally I was  forced* to go to bed.      Apparently all  the  doctor could  do was-'-to give me  drugs to tlull the pain, as otherwise I  found no" relief.      I had been in .bed  with the trouble for eight weeks-when  a ladyrwho came to see me said that  she had had a similar attack, and had  only found relief through  the use oC  Dr. Williams.*..Pink Pills.      I decided  at once to try this medicine, and he-  fore I had  taken    more    than    three  boxes I found relief.      I continued the  use of the pills, and under the treatment the pain left me.     I was able to  walk again, and  have  not   since  had  the least return of the trouble.     I feel  '���������that-.-Dr. 'Williams'    Pink Pills have  been of such great benefit to me that  I strongly urge   similar   sufferers   to  give them a fair trial."  You can get- these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box from Tlio Dr, Williams1 Medicine Co:; ErockvUle, Ont.'      ���������    **  ASbertan.  Receives Knighthood  Prominent Alberta Man is Honored by  wsnisu vaQvernmsrit  For the seeon-I time a prominent Al.  berta man has been honored with the  degree of knighthood from the Danish  Government. Tlie latest Is Dan.  Morkebrag. MtC Morkebrag has been  a resident of Alberta for some years  and -yvas at one time a member of the  legislature. The first man to receive  the uisliuciioi'L !!voni the Danish Government was C Marker, provincial  dairy commissioner, and former Danish Consul in Alberta.  The indicsitions of worms are rest  lessness, grinding of the teeth, picking  of the. nose, e%tTeme7peev"s__ess, often :ooiivulsions.-;7 :U;hder these conditions one of 'the best remedies that'  can.be got Is. Miller's Worm Powders-,  They Mil attack the worms as soon  as administered and they pass away  I_.'.vthe7evaciations-..-'7--:?The little sufferer will be immediately eased and a  retm-n of the attack will not be likely.  Heavy   Movement of  Wheat  to  West  An average of 90,000 bushels daily  of wheat has been moving from. Edmonton to "Vancouver for shipnae-st  from that. port. During a recent seven: day period 526 cars of grain, chiefly wheat, were examined and graded  by the government inspectors at Edmonton.  Tells Just Why She  __5\_*  'rnn������i n-*-a--������������ a  __ JU.CbJU_--.SA-.  .':'"'������������������''    The Llterallst  A broad-shouldered, tanned individual, obviously a country squire, entered a hatter's in Piccadilly'. *An  immaculat? assistant, with the manners of a Grandison, grace Cully approached him, and said, sHavely, "And  what i3 your pleasure, sir?"  The country squire pondered a moment and then made reply:"Fox hunting chiefly,-' he said. "But what I  want now is a hat."  While Korne Ku-ne������l Nero ployed the-     Experience teaches  people a lot of  fiddle iiiAiead o( tlio  iioue. things Lhey would rather, not know.  Th" ptii*- of a nihil inn learl.-j. lo many !     Dromedarlest    can    perform a Jotir-  ]i;jli:ical   p,nx,(-:A.  noy of GOO miles ia five days.  BlaVala���������laW  Mervoias and l>esp������Mtleiift9*  Mn, M. Cheevalier, BeUe River,, Ont,, writes:  "For eight years I iullcrecl from despondiencj" and -nervousncsin',  Sometim.R3  " could not sleep at  ni������ht for wofrying- and, ilie ne-ct  day I "would he so tired that my  work wai a burden to me. I began MJsinig Dr. Chase"* Nervift  Food and can ������������-������y I am now ero-  tircSy relieved of live ncrvousn������<.������  from which I u-ed to jtuKVer. and  tKinf/i r\n not <wn>rry m* -*���������* lliey  nscd Do,  "D1!?. Cls_iiit,,i- Ointment *3*o rc-  Jieved me of ecz-ema on my arrrw,,  whicli had bolliered sue for tlwee  years. My honnr. is never without Dr. Chas^a- Medicine.,'*  I>r. Chases Merve F������o������I  nn   <Mh.   t������   la������a������   4,1"  flO   |������IKf+,    B->1ii������b������iim<.������i,   (Una 11-h   A,    6'**,,   fJ.I,,   '(Taarepallai  Pure-Bred Cattle Sale  Two hundred head of cattle were  sold at the nineteenth annual winter  sale ol! the Saskatchewan 'Cattle  Breeders' -Association held nt *I*teKlna  r-econlly. Over half of iho pure-bred  cnttle sold were Shorthornb'. ,-; Satisfactory prices wore re"all-*od7'-,'    r  Soups Ready to  Serve  There Ih no wmlting, mo fuel cost, no  bother with Clark's. Soups. They aro  prepared, cat-Iced and flavoured by ex-  perlfincod  cIr-I*-",    You have  a-choice  ol' thii'l.een roups, s  "Let the*  C'.������rk  Kitc-'noiia. t������_'p you,'1  No need to suffer with corns, or to  run tlie risk of paring them. Remove  them surely and painlessly with Hol-  loway's Cora Remover. ��������� ,  The   Shrine   of  St.   Anne  de   Beaupre  An' advance list of pilgrimages and  tourist parties booked to date for tho  summer season at St. Anne de Beau-  pre shows that already forty pilgrimages have - been arranged for June,  July and August. Montreal. Toronto,  Buffalo, ri-Uadelpnia, .Chicago, Now  York and Boston are among the cities  from which a large number of pilgrim's are expected at 1 ho shrine. It  ia o'xpocteil, that over 200,000 people  will visit tho shrhae this year.  Many mothers can testify lo the virtue oC Mother Graves' Worm .Exterminator, because they know from experience, how useful ft Is."  ���������FavmerB In pr.ictically any part, ot  tlie United States can now receive by  radio, reports. oC agricultural prices  and lnov-ements at the leading market cpiitres.  Ontario   Lady   Found   Relief   in  Dodd's Kidney Pills  She had-suffered with bladder trouble  f&r years," but load's; Kidney PUis  quickly relieved her.  '-"���������Bright, Ont.���������(Special).���������"I received --you*- Dodd's Almanac aad have  been going to write to you ever since.  I am the-mother of four children and  have had very bad bladder trouble. I  took different medicines and all the  time it kept getting worse. At last  my^mother told me to try Dodd's Kidney Pill's, r got two bbxes-v and they  have completely relieved me. I have  never-been so thankful for anything la  iny life, as I was for ������liose pills." This  statement- Is made by Mrs, Henry D.  Christensen," well known resident of  tills place.  Women's troubles, or nearly all of  them, come from sick kidneys. Dodd's  Kidney Pill s' will r el Ie ve kldn ey trouble, no matter where or in what form  it ts.    :"  Sound kidneys mean pure blood.  Pure bipod means good health.    . -  Ask your^neighbors if Dodd's Kidney  Bills' are hot the best remedy for sick  kidneys.  , Premier Ma-fttanlmouB  Premier Ramsay MacDonald Is  drawing only ������^ne '.salary, of 5,000  pounds for hla dual .position ids'-first  lord1 of the treasury and, foreign  secretary. The separate' salary"'for  each office Is. 5,000 pounds.  Ready-made Medicine.���������-You need  no physician for ordinary ills whoa  you have at hand a bottle of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric OH. For .coughs,,  colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,  it 1������ available, for" scalds, burns,  bruises, M sprains It la unsurpassed;  while for,cuts, sores, and the Alke It Is  an unquestionable healer. It needs  no testimonial other than the ubo, and  that will eatis-y anyone as, to Ua effectiveness.:    .    ,:���������:,:���������.,. /.   ;  Quebec Maple Sugar  The prov In co of Quebec, which pro-  ilucea morn Hian half of tho total  maple crop of tlio wbrld, la ready fof  a record pi-odualian this BonBon, nc-  cn-i'dln-*: to lh<i director oC tho maplo  nupnr BervS-ce Im few!. The -H'OTit h**r  ccmdltloiiH Fctfit fall and at present,  bnili of which,have been a,������reat influ-  ic-neu on tho hurhi- crop, point to a bot-  ler qunllty -of sap and a'bigger crop  Klinn.'In'Ht yenr.  Minard's    Liniment  Pains  .  for    Aches    and  Some eatmon, and,likewise carp,  bave been Icndwri to live a century,  white some eels have survived for 60  years.       ^        ���������   ",v ������������������������������������      ."  CHILDREN CRY FOR "CISTORIA"  .,   .,  i ���������     . .', '��������� ���������������������������'-- ��������� ���������'' '       ft'  A Hafmfess Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops  and Soothing Syrups ���������- No Narcotics!  Mlnard'n Uir-lment for PalllwQ Out of  Hair  w.  Na   a.  i&2.a  Wothor!      rietchor's   Castorla   liaa  heen la uao' for over 30 years to ro-  Hevo bah Los and children of Couatlpu*  tion, Fllatuloncy, Wind Colic and  Diarrhoea; allaylnB FeverlBhno-iB arte-  _. lints therefrom, and, by roculfttlng the  I #t.������>umuli -wud i>w w'wii*, uM& L������x<o uwaiuik*  l^Uon of Food;  without opJatea.  olgnaturo oC  glvtng natural aloop  Tho ccmulno hoar*  hi  m  'if  j  I  tl  ���������Mm  ���������WMft!-----! THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  i a,'.' u a-  Classif icaiiqn Of  yVestern Lands  1 o Obtain l:_atprmationJ_<.egarding  SuitaDl  ii  A  _r__reas  M.C  For  1 " -.  u- e tt j. e hi e txt  Reads Britisii Miners  i  ���������������-.  During the past few years, and.���������par-  ticularly during - the x>as������ " twelve  months, there have come from many  'quarters suggestions- and requests for  the classification of the lands in the  prairie    provinces.      The    object    ot  about the local conditions is gathered for the us������e of intending settlers. '  A classification map and a soil map  of each area are published for free  distribution and may be obtained at  the Dominion Lands Office of the dis-  -   those who -.urged this work was that | tricft or from    Ottawa.    "In "��������� addition  each-area of land might be devoted^ to i plans are prepared for the* townships  Its highest use, viewed from a.nation- examined "Showing the topographic  al and��������� --economic standpoint. The soil, forest co\-er, roads, cultivated  land is the hasic natural resource of areas, houses, schools, post offices  the country and the Department of the , etc.      These township plans are not  Interior has for some Jime been seized of the importance of-its classification, and at the close of the war' assigned to the Topographical Survey of  Canada, a portion of the staff of which.  i   had  been given  special training,  the .investigate    ai    the Dominion Lands  prepared for general distribution but  copies are supplied to the Agent of  Dominion-Lands in whose district th-������  -���������_ *"_  lands are situated. Any person wishing information about the locality may  -Figu^s? ^Wauld Indicate Tliat  ; O  'Vw.  fixr Jrbpixiation   w in J_-^oixDie  -r        -TT-"! **_ t* ^   r_-r "_"r  in   Ihe   JN ext    JL wenty   x ears  Placing the Land Settlers  !  To talk of a hundred million people  I in  Canada may seem fantastic.      But  to {unless   all  signs   fail,  we  shall   be  a  j much shorter time than -was the Unit-  -H el ping   Agricultural    Immigrants  Become Satisfactorily Settled  The Land Settlement Branch of the i e������* States in getting to that point- She  duty of making such a stocktaking  survey of unoccupied lands. In order  that the results aalghi^be ,d( more im-  mediate benefit, ;the-Vdistricts chosen  for investigation" -were "within" easy"  access of the railways.  The object of-*these land classification siirveys'is two-Soldi'  "On the' one  hand it is to provide government offi-  .clals. with  accurate-  information    of  what   lands  are   suitable   for   settlement, in order that incoming settlers  may be intelligently directed to land  where they.- have a<i*e-a.spna"ble*- chance  of makingta cojoafortable living..---,On  the other hand,������here.j& much land not  suitable for' agricultural purposes 'hut  which should be reserved for forestry,  park, or grazing purposes.     When settlers are allowed  to locate on these  lands, failure, as has been proved in  - all parts of tho  continent, is the result, and the whole district is adversely    affected,    but if properly Utilized  they "become au asset to the district.  The surveys have accordingly been  divided into two classes, those of  areas where the lands are essentially  agricultural, and those of lands comprised within or in the immediate'  vicinity of forest reserves or proposed  forest reserves. The unit of investigation is in "both cases the quarter-  section and the information obtained  is made available for government officers and the general public by means  of maps, plans- photographs and reports.  The work in Hie field consists of  making a personal examination of  every quarter-section and from the  Information gained thereby by classifying it in accordance with its present  or. its potential^ valued for- settlement.  Threes-main subdivisions are-made'on  the following basis:���������  1. Quarter-sections with   good" -soil  and suitable  surface as the first* requisite. ^  :'4,.Ca).. Ijteady. for .immediate,.settlement.  in that there are at* least thirty acres  clear with "the remainder easy to clear.  :. <b) CoYered" by small timber.--:which  X  can be cleared economically.  3 '    <c) Covered with heavy timber and  '9  requiring 'oxtensiveJLinprovements.  ;1       2.    Quarter-sections    which    when  Z   cleared^ will ntJit" be first-class farms;  ���������'.'!   but CWfli offer!iducements to! certain  ;    ctass'espf'people':or will serve fpr;,perjr  'f   tain purposes.  '���������'' '    3.   'Quarter-s^ctioris    not-suited for  |   farming but which should, he reserved  Z' either  for   grazing   or   forestry -pur-  '���������': ��������� poses. .'��������� '-'���������.'���������     '-. ,-'7        Ay-'.. ���������  -;.       During the survey the character oE  I   the soil is noted and frequent samples'  :,*   are, taken for more precise determina-  ���������   tion  at. the. Soils  Laboratory  maln-  ���������;���������    taincd by the Survey at Saskatoon in  cd-operation  -svith  the  University  of  Saskatchewan.   '  In addition in rormixtion is recorded nntl-reported on with  ,;,   respect to the forest cover, the water  ���������>   supply and drainage, tho climatic con-  ������������������*���������'   ditlons, the existing routes of" travel  and   their   condition, the progress ot  -..'' settlement  and  improvement ulroady  ";  "made  in   tho   district,  the  marketinR  Office these plans and the detailed re-  p.ort of the surveyor ,whp , ;made the  "classification. - Any of this information will be furnished to the 'public  fft-fcP Ottawa, hut in the case"of the  colored topographical township plans"  it has been found necessary to charge  a small fee.        - *-    ��������� -   ^  Up to the present time the staff of  the Topographical Survey of Canada  has classified in the manner herein  described about 23,424,000 acres of  ordinary lands and about 2,432,000  acres, of lands in. or immediately adjoining forest reserves, and the exa_i-  inati.on is proceeding at the rate of  about 4,000,000 acres per year divided between the two classes. The  cost of this examination is I 1-3 cents  per acre for field work or 1 1-2 cents  per acre including the cost of issuing  the maps and reports.  ARTHUR, JAMES COOK  former barrack boy and preacher and  later avowed Marxian and leader of  the Welsh miners, who has been formally appointed as secretary of'the  powerful British Miners' Federation  in succession to" Prank Hodges, now  civil lord of the admiralty in the Mac-  Donald Government.  Plowing   By   Electricity  on  Experiments to . be Conducted  Minnesota College Farm  Complete electrification of twenty  farins near Red Wing to demonstrate  the practicability of electric power  and light will be accomplished this  summer.   '  Regents of the University of Minnesota approved the plan of the Agricultural College to electrify the community and put electricity to hitherto  d.ni~_eu uses.  Experiments in 'plowing with electricity will be concluded, using both  cable "and storage battery current..  Power will be used to grind feed, operate separators, water pumps, irrigation pumps, household appliances,  milking . maclilnery, ' .refrigeration  plants and other farm equipment.  A detailed study of costs of production with the use of electric light and  power will be made. . Exhaustive experiments to prove or disprove the  efficiency --of.-' electric- current for farm  power will be conducted. 7 ' .  Engineers. _ of the biggest / electric machinery ahid farm implement  firms in the country will co-operate  with, university farm experts*-*on the  experiments.  Heavy Grain Movement Necessary  Says'Canada    Mifgt    Export    Million  Bushels of Grain   Daily  It wilL be necessary for Canada to  export one million busheLs of grain j  per day between now*- and the time  that the 1924 crop will be on the market to clear the decks in readiness to  receive xhe new grain at the head or  tne lakes, according to N., M. Pater  son, one of Canada'- leading elevatoi  men.  Just what this will mean in transportation cicGl&s- was shown by Mr.  Paterson when he stated, that the  average amount of grain handled per  day djiring the - shipping season last  ��������� year was but two-thirds of what would  have to be bandied tliis year in preparation for the arrival of the new  erop, resulting * in a-_reat deal ot  business activity during the coming  season at the head of the lakes.  -Department^ of the -Interior- is given  'the work of"~helping agricultural immigrants to become satisfactorily settled on the land. It has an elaborate programme, including advice to  immigrants'as* to where suitable farm  land is available","protection against  exorbitant pi-ices for the land, finding  jplaces. forearm, laborers, etc.  Tliis is* exceedingly important w~ork..  If the settlers are to succeed, and if  tlie country is to get the benefit of the  money spent on immigration, It is  necessary that the new settlers shall  have the best possible chance to jnake  good.  But the work is important for another reason. * The more successful  it Is. the fewer, immigrants will -3 rift  from the land into the cities, possibly  to ;}oin'the ranks of the unemployed.  It is therefore to be hoped that the  policy will be not only carefully planned; but' actively carried out.���������Manitoba Free Press.  Larger   Wheat  Acreage  Alberta    Farmers   to    Increase    Their  Crop  Acreage This Year  According   to -statements    to grain  men at Calgary by farmers in Alberta,  it is the intention*of many of the latter to increase considerably their crop  acreage this year.' \ In one case one  farmer intends  putting  an additional  700 acres under wheat cultivation.  has a hundred years start of us. There  is a remarkable correspondence between her record for last century and  ours for i-his. The American census  for 1800 showed 5,308,48a; * ours for  1901 was S;S?XS1S; theirs for 1S10 was  ;?.23S,881, ours for 191T was 7,206,643;  their -for 1820 was 9,638,453, ours for  1921" "was". 8,788,483. If we repeat  their experience our population should  about double in the "next twenty years,  and nearly double a second time the  following twenty years.  A much more rapid growth than this  may, however,  be    confidently    anticipated.      Had not the high tide of immigration into Canada up to 1913 been  so seriously checked���������almost stopped  ���������by the war, our population in 1921  would, certainly have been far in advance of that of the United States m  1S20.       How   different,   too,   the   railroad situation!      There was not a rail-  was- of any kind a century ago, and it  was    several    decades " later    before  there "-was  a "dream   of  one  crossing  the continent.      But we have railroads  now- not only all over the older parts  of the country,-  but,- also "transcontinental" roads of the bighest type.      In  1820 .|he7United Staieslhad -less ihan  a quarter of a million people west of  the  "Mississippi  River,     whereas     we  have now nearly two millions in our  four    western    provinces.      Even    as  late as 1840.?ihere fwere only half as  many in the" American west as in ours  ------- .r        **  now.      British^ Columbia hag only the  same    iiobiijatiqn*'. as *��������� Novaf    Scotia-  To Manage Big Farm  Owing to the exceptionally large  crop in the province of Alberta last  year and the^excellent weather dm- j ^ouSh  eighteen times as large  ,m ] the former were- as thickly populated  as the latter, it* would have 3,"}u",G0i>  people,  as many as  In  the  whole of  -j 0,000-Ac*"*  7'   Alberta Cattle* For .l^aii; /  Trial Shipment Is to Be Sent"Soon to  the FlovveryrKinaelom  By arrangements made by Hon. Geo.  Hoadley, minister of agi-iculture, a  trial shipment of cows and steers.'"Will  be made In tlie near future to Japan,  Cor, the purpose of testing out the possibilities of a" market "-for Alberta's  livestock in thot country. 7"t Is also  tho purpose of the department' to send ���������  with the shipment a qualified, investigator who avIII look Into the possibilities of a market for all of Alberta's  farm prod acta;  Farm  to   be   Operated  at  Hughion, Sask'.  Douglas HiLl, who came to Canada  from Birmingham, England, when he  was  19   years   of -age"  has   been   appointed manager to    the    10,000-acre  farm    operated    by    the Scottish Cooperative    Wholesale.     Societies      at  Hughton, Saskatchewan, being selected from a list of nearly 100 applicants.  On arriving in Canada he took work  on a farm and turned  the business  thoroughly,   and   he  and   his   brother  now have one of the finest farms in  the Gilbert Plains   district   of   Mani  toba.      In  his  new  position  he  will  hnve 75 to> 100 me_:^n_der':hl_^  ton is on the Saskatoon-Eatonitt section  of the  Canadian  National  Railways... "* ,-'-';;  o fail w^hicli "oermitted the farmers to haul their grain to the elevators, considerably less ploughing was  c|one, particularly in the north, country, as compared with 1923. In the  south,'liowever, more work was done,  as the crop generally was got off  earlier.  Cattle  Breeding   Conference  To  May Fix Farm Wages  The  British  Goveriirnont's  agrlcul-  jturai wages bill,"embodying' the"pfln-  French  Plane> Confiscated  Z'Z-  'T<    >  ���������':   -. V-T,b.   ttZZ'^ZZ 7;     ���������  Pilot ForWd to Land in Germany Has  .    _..... Been I nterned . ������  Av Berlin dispatch ' to the London  Times states that a French aeroplane,  whichrnade.a. forced-landing'at Oster-  burken in Baden, Germany, has be'eh  confiscated and the pilot and his companion Interned, y :i '  ^ The machine "landed in -ordeirSto  inquire'the way, but was (damaged  in landing.v,T . ,,;  ���������- ,_,.:,   ,, .. A  French planesI are forbidden to land  in'Germany under term a of the treaty  of Versailles.       '  ' '.>  Review   the   Scientific   Aspect   of  Cattle Breeding  The Canadian Government has been  invited .to send papers to be read or  to nominate repi esentatives to attend  the  Scottish  Cattle  B'reeding  conference   which   the   High   Commissioner  for Canada has been' advised will be  ���������held at Edinburgh from the 7th to the  11th July, 1924, inclusive.      It-' is pro-  posed>to* make ..&;> review* '-of i-the more  scientific -aspects   of   cattle>-..bi*eeding;  throtiglaouti. tl^^'.tj-i^rld.Ci'^^-s^h'e  pres-  ��������� ence of other Canadian experts  and  , stock breeders;|vy4ll b|h;'W^cpnied.-  -  Joint SliffpsS%lB^ -^  Swellings Disappear  Pain Is Subdued  No  Liniment   Gives   Such  Satisfaction As  Universal  NERVILINE  ^Alberta Seed Grain  Three carloads'of,'seed grain are being shipped weekly from the provincial    seed    cleaning    and    markotlhg  So great  clple of a compulsory minimum wage  points,   the    schools,; churches   and I to  be  fixed by   district -boards, , was  plant at Edmonton.     So great ls:ft*..e  munlclpal improvbmenis>1rM first .'time in: the House  ^B���������an4\th^_-??;_^e lGrslatefG<i^i  ing.     In short, complete inl'orniulipii |of: Con-mo*;b.      ������������������_ ^    ., ..- y.  !*WBS  particular people*  Pure!    No chicory or  aiiv- adulterant in  this choice co ftee c"3  nnd Bfoond gnnertitlon Marquis' wheat  is "available. About 50,000 bushels oC  seed grain have boon handled by the  plant since last fall and 20,000 bushels  more will be handled beforo this year's  seeding is complotcd.  It Is the "'greW penetrating power of  Nerviline that, makes it so efficient In  overcoming swelling, stiffness and inflammation. It rubs into, the very1  core- pt the pain, -penetrates" quickly  through,.the t^snes, ,' and brings a  warm,; comforting relief-at once. No  liniment compares in pain relieving? ���������������������������_,.���������������������������  power with NeryiHne.     *^"*- ^-- ������*.���������������---1 i������������������b^is!=*  Canada today. ,  Though we liave no such cities as  our neighbor's largest ones, yet we  can already see indications of their  I problem of city -congestion beginning  ''to loom up. Montreal and Toronto  have each 'five times as many .people  as New;y���������rk had iii 1820. One-tenth  of the Americans live in "their three  largest cities. - jAlf|eady--one-eighth ol  ours are in our two largest. More  than a quarter -of -theirs are in cities  of 100,000 or more, of which there are  sixty-eight, and one-half are 3n places  above"2,500. The "increase in the  American urban population in the last  decade has been 2S- per cent.; in the  rural it has only been three per cent.  Whereas in 1910 the rural population  was seven million higher than, the  urban, in 1920 it^was four million  lower.  We have in., Canada an almpst equal  divisId^;b������Jt^e-]in njaces;7 "w-ith more  and tho8ie'..-������y.^  In the last thirty years those inhabiting places of five hundred or less have  increased JDrom 3.296,141  to  4,439,505,  or" only 34 per cent., while the population of larger places has grown from  1,537,098 to 4,34S,9"S. or 183 per- cent.  Most of pur rural gain lias been in  our western isrovWces, which, shov? am  increase  in the    last    decade    from  1.037,839;���������'to 1,529.773, or 47 per cent.,  S While in Ontario this gain has been  \ only 2.6 per cent, and in Quebec one-  half of one per cej.t.     The urban Rain  In the same period for these last-named nrovinces has, 1-e^n ,28.5 and 36.3  per-cent-,i;esi>ect|vje*y. ,;.-���������  ���������>-, ������������������;.. 7, .  All of til's above indicates  clearly  that we ere An thfessaitaer path":of rnpid  which   was developed with.  For the minor i -    r ,  _    ���������.,..- . _-    ,.    ",    _  pains and ULs that arise in every fam-.������Uch int������>������Wy across the line last cen-  ':������      Much   Money  In  Salmon  -.The capital invented    In    the    Aln**-  ka  salmoh  ftsherlofl  runs into  many  millions, and tho average value ot a  -"enBon'8 catch Is over $7,000,000.  Ily, Nerviline should  always be kept  ht-ndy. on the shelf. Usc4t foi- Rheumatism, Lumiiago, ,, Neuralgia nnd  Cbld"}."> ,- 35 ff;tiia ax. ali^ctealera..-  Saskatchewan Livestock  The tolal._value of farm livestock in  Saskatchewan is placed at ^Lli>r2*a'u,'^o->_  Since the year 190G, the number oC  horses" has ificroased from 240,556  1,152,400; milch cows from 112.618  456,006;, other cattle from-30a>,"&G  1.046,780" all cattle from 472,254  ���������1,502,786; sheep from 121.290 to 191.-  937; nnd swine from 123,916 to 56a,-  069. v  to  to  to  to  tury. But Inasmuch as our transportation . facilities ':'"andi oilier'".'favorable  conditions so ,far-transcend, 1ho**e en-  ipj-ed by our .ncl^ibor*- at tha b-, time,  we -sliaU-'in ������ii'*"itk-ilih<lo_ ���������i^l������tly' surpass even their wonderful achS-eve-  m'*nt.���������"Mooro Ja*w KveninK Times.  Francis   Bacon   was   born in York  House, London, on January 22, 15G1.  W.   N.    U.   1522  i������atitude and loniiude wem first tle-  termniod by Hipparchus of Nice about  162 B.C.     ,  Exports,vFron-i ,VV*8ter-������ Farnia  Fanners of the three vprairie i������rov*  3*dcc9 received an aggregate(income of  $3Sl^o6,6*47 on %|ports ;fpom , their  farms and result of operations during  1923.      The farmers, of Manitoba  ro-  Ct-l.'i."-i      ^5G.22S,uD3;      S^l'^lel-fc-wan,,  StTI.557,750;  $223,RH-a04.  and    Alberta    fnrmr-rfl,  John Fnrrar, editor of The Bookman,  la**Just n HLtlo'over 21 years of age.  ������^x giV������3  it would  t be  lt haft, been e������M������������������������.<**tl that  take CS0.000 full   moons  same slren-glli of light aa w������M*ecelvo  from the sun.  Muni HI'llWHWWWWW  *gfS2S ~AAAzx'"AAAfi'A~^:.^A^rA^  saaasdsssi^aidaaasii^^  ���������.'.7.-.i^'-./v--;$-&^^  i^^i*^i^P^.-%fe^^^^W  _.jraj_  |^^^^^^i^^^^pl|pgf^^^f|^^^|^|^||^l|^^p|^^������  *V*-:;4. P^SiiS;~: .  iii  -  HAY TIME WILL. SOON BE HERE.   Order Repairs *������arJy *tid have  machinery in jrc������od shape whun needed.    Bnn,? your machine*-in  and get them phi in shape if you Are too busy to do ii at home.  BUM"? Ideal POULTRY F008 aa8 "STABSAR. FEBTiLKE" to StwS  S. iMUJRRELL  COH������PAf<IIgSrACT 1921  NOTICE IS HEREBY GI VBfei that  Paulson-Mason, -limited, intend-* to  apply to change its name to Continent-! Lumber & -Pule Connpanyr Tiiin-  "-" DATBSDthis  A.D. 1924.  -PAULSON-MASON: LTD.  a--mO|JRR_N, Secretary.  ninth day   of J ism*,  Local and Personal  Wantbd���������Twenty berry pickere  and packers. Apply JR. Stewart..-Alice  Sidinsr. *-*" . \  UB���������S__Ssl!s    nnss  by ^  possy" ffor'-jaale  or   childi-en.  a    9  iiG.1, 4HM  cheap-quiet,   suit   lady  P. G. Bbbuti, Creston.  For Sa_s���������Light nujcgy, one democrats one light da-ay. Stinisler & Me-  Kay, blacksmiths, Ci-cnton.  Mrs. Jessie* Lewis, teacher of piano,  forte, Royal Academy of Musir, Lon-  ^/-.an       I  ������������������,_._������.   131^3 ~-    . <- ���������������������������  _"<QHi7 S___B���������Piayer;' piano, in;  condition, price rifeht either for  e������sh-Or--ter.^^^  W_ot*sd-'Married eonple wants  work*nn ranch, or cooking; in camp,  ������sperieneed.~-_^MBly 8, Boon, general  deli-rery^ Cres&isrsr  PA8TUHK���������Rave excellent pasture  for "three or .jfonr. nead of cattle.  Oh__������f8 are moderate. .Apply Mrs.  aSiKT- wVtssou, "L/itssion. ���������  The Crastanr women's Institute an-'  non-beee its.-IS^S-JSiower pteow for nest  -Friday. June 27th, in the PaHe!. Hall.  Witb it will be ten and a sale of cook?  Snur.  Mrs. * W._.H-������obh**tfc left on Saturdays*  for a visit^wifeh  her  daughter*  Mm. Frank  Bunt,  at Walla   Walla*  Ipvvash.,   and]   wiii   be  gone  about -a  -month.  A. Sinclair of* Cranbrook arrayed on  Saturday ���������to take the position of  second assistant at the C.P.R. depot,  and will be remaining until about the  end of October. "  For Saxs���������-One open hack buRg-ry  with pole avid* shafts; sin**je harness,,  ���������with collar; fiorible drivinsr harness:  alien ^noS s^ndition. PiicegJlO. C.  S. Parker, Oranbi-dnk.  mm  Yerar ^kin Will Stay"  pfisr.F  a  ������������������_������-  - 6. 6. Bennett was a business visitor  to Cranbrook on -Saturday, returning  on Sunday in -a swell new 1824 ,_*���������  Laug-hlin Pour, which he purchased  at the Hanson garage.  at  ems*  I  1  AT THE MILL.  Sanyoa Citv Lyuiber  Campany, LtU  -���������__        .   . .- _       -������.-���������,        fat the end of the week  to join her  ~   B. M������riif>, C.F.S. depot-.      ?"=��������������� 3e-*er_ an** sirs  sMseupyins   the  recently  -af-p������>  Angus Cameron   is   the   newest car  ; owner in town, having- jut-t taken delivery of a 1021 Ford from tne  Bevan  garage.  *Wante���������������Berry packers, must find  own.camping e������|iaipu-~nt. ^Apply Cooperative Fruit. Growers Association,  i Wynndel.  |    .The Liberals opened  up their com*  ; tnittee room in thh pustoffiee building  at the end of the  week, with 6. J.  Bayle in charge.  j Rev. James returned Tuesday after  a- four weeks visit to the prairie.  There will be the regular aer vices in  the Presbyterian Church, on   Sunday  j nest and at Duck Creek h.% three in  the afternoon.  house on the C. O. Quiet ranch.  Lost���������On June 3rd, between the  Mercantile store and Putnam's corner,  ladies* gold wrist watch, Biffin, nn  gold filled, extension .bracelet. Reward  to party returning to Mrs���������J-opwood.  J. A. Lidf-ate. and Russell Leamy  --rill be in change of the two ballot  boxes to he used, at the polling* in  Creston on Friday^ June 20tb, with  polling to fake placa. in Mercantile  Bail from 9 a.m. to ^ p.m. town time.  U'E^ n  f  ���������  ���������^.���������������a. ������������.Ji "i*_-,_-.-.a'i__L__  a^-a e, .oung^  jg, w"Um5"9ai  H yen -will use Touted Cook-  Innation Cream foitbftiEhr  every (lay. This remnrfcabfe  ' skss,. presciver ������uu - ueBiati--  fier i^sy be used as a ^aa*-  islting, bieachsng or maftsage  ���������cream���������also as a face pew-  der base., =~  Tho daily  use of .thia  'woffldcs-fol ���������-  cream keeps  - th. skin beautiful with tha  healthy ss-t>  ,&������a8 and  'bloom " ������_  y-otrth -���������- bs<-  feel-������  ing to the  senses when  yon are tired.  .������.  This create  is now pat op- in conventeat  screw ean -t_r; v-al*!?������ is *_������������"������  &e ihlss _������r _-mr,ta-avi_a__?"  I  Nets*  W. I   i.  ii  ft i f������������ I j,   LIUi  Druggists dk St&iioneTB  Sections 1&3@ and 163  If  SATURDAY**  MONDAY SPECIAL  Mbr's Wear  Our Saturday-Monday offerings this week are par-  ticaJarly timely, ana at  the prices the men should  this week make sure of  supplying their reqiiire-  ments in these wearables  for the entire warm weather period.  Men's Mechanic  _��������� mmWm\V*mWmmmWm%m)SMWm1mm\ B_���������H__M_- _NH J_  Brow-a or Black.  3 paiFS 60c������  Men sUghtweigSifc  2 piece  Summer  1   ll_ntfa%|Pl|ff_a_B| _*  $1.65 per suit  reff. $1.80  OGILVIE Goods ore dependable  We have a small  ���������^iiautity of  No. 1 Alfalfa  Comn-on Red  and Aisike  Clover Seed  Now is the time to  plant. that vacant  patch.  pfiovmciAictEfiitoiis'Asr  PJ  lc  Braston er���������torat BlstrSeS  The   ?0������tO-������vi?"j-; ���������vmHi.MfMtmeS We   a������jj-:  -ointed their Election Agents as fol-.  "I  I  '  !ows:  Candidate, Annie H. .Foster*.  * Agent, RoberbLaniont, Crestoa.  Candidate, Fred Lister;  Agent, C. B. "garland, Creston.  Candidate/John "STorcross;  Agent, O. W-dStinatehpsv. South  Slocan.  Given under my hand thi������ 30th day  of May. 1804, at. Creston, B.C..  RUSSELL, LBAMY,  -.:-,. ..,..;,,A]_tetnrnftis''Offieer*  British Columbians - i  Greatest Indus^|rp|has  .Helped to busld arid is  Now fisrther d^j^i^&^;i^?  Huge trade wl^lil^^^  Raw i MateriaBi^l^eriliiJfcli  *      ��������������� -���������- '������������������'77-;vr-j, *':*.���������.'./-'?���������'-���������. ':���������:'���������'���������,���������-;'..':-."��������� ...���������'v-*. -;-'.������������������".:'-:~. -���������:'*���������  ;_���������p_iS������^  !-V - .'^7  rreyent  t"  IT PAYS  Jacksons  #.���������_���������������__    BlPkEBD WavBra-Sa    aai._a.-..  Soot Cash  for  Strawberries  *w������v������������w  rit������������4->  J  I would like to net in touch  immediately with Valley Strawberry Orowere who are prepared  to sell their crop on the Spot  Cash plan this season.  I ean  handle   at leant 4000  orate*"! of rsiVi^wl'ia*"f-iri������-M"i and) am  prepared to quote you today the  -cash price I will pay for berriea  throughout the season to those  who eare to let me eell 'their  whole crop or any part of it.  ss  Si  Our stock of MEN'S SHIRTS is complete and all our       ;��������������������������� Shirts are cut roomy ...  MEN'S WOkK SHIRTS in Khaki, Old Hickory and Bine :~~VS0 tof&M  DRESS SHIRTS in White Madras, Irish Balloon Gloth^ Hepps,  Twills, etc., in plain, and fancy stripes, with collars 'attached  These Shirts are manufactured for ms by Forsyth, DelparkB To&hes  and other (fihr*t-ckmW\M  Our MEN'S UNDER WEAR for SUMMER  include  anfs  ALFRED BEISOB, Erltbfly.  Shirts and Drawers a-t $1.00 each.       w Athletic Underwear at $1.85  Combinations 2,00 and $2.25     | :;, (  MEN'S COTTON SOCKS, Black ajnd' Hmwsi,:&Z 2^c.'  ...       \SISMLISLE'SOCKS, Black or Brown, 4&;<md SSc,  mmz  ___  assreas  9p33StB  C^^^^^   ^^^^^>   ^^^^   ^^^^^^ .^^^^^' ^M    ^M ' ^^h    ^u. ^^_^ ttH^^^     ^MHk      ^_,     _aa    ^A ^^^^^^ ^^ ^h        ^^^^. ��������� ��������� . ^u^_ v L^aj,^'' _u|���������     ^_ g_|Hfc. ���������    _������������������      ...    tmt jg_     aMa  ^*"*fc ^F*W Jf"*^ a^"||aw ������P^a ^L H ��������� fl H'B B^^^,. D    MkH*a*HMHM       ^J������������l -^  . J|Hb JB^B| ^m aH ^"*^a   ^ES,   |^.B *& JV  ^LB Bg| ts^   B  9 B B&S _*_flB &n ^^B H      HE HaH ' H ' B B    Bm ' ' B,- ���������. B; B SSC3 ^^B ss Ei^m "Sir  B _i ^_^jB B ^^ab^s IWI ^^_ I*L*O|0'&fl"9- H  H ^^^H^ ��������� ROSjI.SiiBBBS B     PQST3   B  . aaataM>w������-w������  ������M"l'illlMWtW^^  W������flB������fg^^  i  _������_  w  J__t:  S_lj  .'i.  "���������'!���������!  ..a  -p  -l!  1  w  .'..'J-il  ^  ii  I  f*--_  i S.B  I  t:

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