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Creston Review Nov 14, 1924

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 Vol. XYl.  CRESTON, B.���������.,  r^-N&YEMBgR 1,4. 1024  fi: .  '.-*i\ I* Imv.'i'���������*'; i*;:-iib''.s* .feti*-  -     m������mm ^iSmUssg  Robert Miller,"   who    has, been   at  Staveley,    Alberta,    since    early   in  August, helping;��������� witb   harvest  operations, arrived home at the end of the.  week. ���������       -     .  T.- Crawford   of  the   Creston   telephone company, has been at work in  a _.������_    __���������.*.���������__.   ^t.'������ ������������������____!������ ._���������.4 ������ ?���������_ S���������.  a   irk.^t_.  iiuisp aciiuvu uu������ -������������ce������ j>ui.viu|f .** ��������������� |K������������  line from tho  Beazer  Corner   to  the  Hester ranch.  "With local thermometers /standing  at about __.ab������<**������ zero on "-"Wednesday  * Essorsi-g duslE^bussi-ers have vi-smssiv ���������������  better hunting* a**--* the cold wave is  sure to hustle th* birdaslown from the  north.'  ���������    T. Dick-son ������ arrived home frons the  Cranbrook hospital atrtbe first of the   ���������_    i  i4.-_.m_   JLUUIIVU^ UUW l������   ������������������������������ ������������_  _*l.. ������_. VhA^a-  he will be able "to be back at work as  usual.  Frank Martin, who has been working at coast point* for the past sis*,  months, got back on Saturday and  will probably spend the winter with,  his parent* here.  Residents in the Lizard Creek section  are hoping So? sit least three weess of  fall weather *_. order^to allow- of the  completion cf ths uow road into that  area, on which Oine Harris Is employing a crew of five men.  Alice Siding is sure to be crowded  with visitors on the  22nd   when   Mi.  Creston were here on Monday foi* ft  birthday party at the Thurston home*  Master Richard celebrating his twelfth  birthday -*?itb fitting fesfciyitsea.  The Ehcchange closed down packing  operations on Thursday last and p������  Friday night the employees of both  theJBxcbange and Growers/ -limited,  wound-up the season 'with a dance in  the Growers warehouse, which was  quite largely attended;. An excellent  lunch was provided b-? the girls, and  the five-piece orchestra from Canyon  (supplied ,the -rniseic _kn enjoyabje  time was had by all.  Mrs. G. P. Smith was here on a  business visit at the first, of the week*  I en'route Lira Alberta toy Join - her husband, who is teaching there this yeaxv  "Whilst here she leased the ranch fo?  this year to Lnng Kt-e, who operated  the McLeod ranch here up till a year  ago.  -1*_"���������?  _l__?*I-_  ^n-BB . ~- ������|____.���������_____/""- ���������". ___3Kd3t^^__E"*:-_"*__:- AGS-Wi "MSwtk J_E_t-tft"*J rf���������t  Ends Life; Poison  s*:h-*ss*._  Coroner Dr.- Henderson and provincial police SUJ^QuvHd received an  early/morning ^S^to "Kitchener- on  Tuiil-aday "last i_L:4^*������hection with the  suicide of Mike Z^&*d$Be,s aged -���������&,  who took His own^j^-fey pcdeoning a^  hits room at the .^bji^h*ie restaurant >������  that town.-the ns&)n^ previous.^'..  _ The  unfortunate"-, < roanf- .arrived  and hunters are beginning to pay their  attention to them  now.  Ashley Cooper-& Sons are busy this  weekirtadisng ont a car of apples.  Pure e_i|-s^cted honey,_limited quantity for s*3#. customers pletlsse supply  their own-containers.    A. W. Mason.  Kitchener in qne-C'^twork ������n Tiies  The many friends of Mrs. Unas, j*.ei-  say will be glad to hear that latest  word from Cranbrook is i������ the effect  that *tbeie dnii_-_r  as well'as expected    ��������� J "a- jjj- *^aa ���������  after a rather serious operation she  underwent in the hospital in that  -town on Tuesday. Mr. Kelsey, who  ^ecompj-tssir-i her, returned -" on  Wednesday. -  What is said to.be the most complete  ratlin outfit as yet installed in the Valley was pat in at the home of Mr. and  Mrs, Henry Browr.rigg  at the end of  day, conrinir in Ct^ni* Creston, where  he'had***- been-loaflng around for a few-  days previous. Ira rehired that night j  apparently in his usual bunsor and the  -first intIn>atiun.th^Dhinantian had that  anything was"-jw&^atg ��������� was when he  went to McAiiti^fay^-'raoni to invest!-  gat^soui^s/comlt^f from that quarter  l-gsTif* made-by ^/mah  walking a boat in  Chinaman  She   bed  y Steve  Benedetti      returned     from  Willow T^oint early in the week.   He  i 5������4is sssss*-* Msere So**- a tiisie helping with  the apple pack.  Victor Johnson    was    a   weekend  at \ visitor at his home here from Canyon  where he and   Ben   Hannem   have  a  | logging contract from Putnam, Palmer  " & Staples.    He  was ~aueor������pSuied hy  Gus. Benadetti, who - is  working   for  them.  Headers. are reminded that tbe  Church of England service on Sunday  will be at 2.30 p.m., and - not "7.S0 as  formerly.  Arthur Dibbin, who has 8-een working on the prairie tha past few months,  has returned/to Sirdar auct will spend  the winter with. J__r. and Mrs. JNortb.  Miss. Knott was* at her 'home at  Canyon for the weekend and Thanksgivings assisting witb the concert at  that" point on Monday.  " Miss Dorothy" Cam of Nelson was a  vwitoj. this-week _?_th hei* parent M*"-  and Mrs. ^J. Cam.  the  Tin  *���������-?-  ���������fia-ss-u^a-sr  >^>S������-   *_ s*-SR  theweek.    It is an Atwater-Kent set  *���������fr     _���������������  . some     of     hfe 1 ft������m Lidgate Bros, andhas a receiving    . -    -      ^ _   . ,    .i canacitv of 2SC0 miles   with   -he loud  implements,   "rue sare is atxocloca,.���������^-P"**"--*-' ������������ ������-~ "��������������������������� --"  *"*���������  ������ speaker  a  fine    concert  programme *  broadcasted at Pittsburg,   Pa.,   being  listened  ia   on   Friday, night.    With  -Chautauqua in summer and  the radio  for fall   and   winter   Henry   wiii  be  [royally'supplied  with   entertainment.  and three months cre_at������ gives.  " Mr. .Paul left at the end of the-week  for Vancouver on a visit toMes, Paul,  who is making a. very" saUsfactory  recovery a^ter her recent critical oper'  ation in the ht_G^ta_ in that-jciiy.   -   _  ._ikii-s.vec_sth    is"/-^ui-e  .the, "sost  popular r-ffiident ������������ ^  *~-^jj-~ -. a~-? .g-j-^-awac-.- .���������������������ji-_frryr���������..,.--,_ _>f_fc_-;?!--zj__'__ -  host to a la-^^--cro-^-/|I;r^<o^irvl  andsroivhu-psai^^ajsee ai 'thaiiMrs.-  *Smi_th residence |ust vacated by Mr.  Davies. "TheVjntuic wi-s^by Elector  - Stewart on the ajccbrdeon and Jt.be host  O-Selating on* the violin. A splendid  supper was ?s>rved and certainly every.  body had a good time.  him  fo������ndMI"be in-fortunate on  hi| dstsath- stiu^rle the  pmews beiistf ������aw^dli-y the* tremendous  pressure on ttee> muscles _ac__tMin:e  having taken two^rachmis of strychine  ���������a dose biff ������no������]gh to kill two or  three. dn_seii -aieni* -sccording to the  medical \������cords_.\The "Chinaman im  mediately summoned assistance but  when he i-erttsrned^ to the room Mc-  Auliffe was dead.. y-"*^  Tliat the'deed' w������������ "premedfatated is  evidenced in the ^fact that, the dead  man left-alno-e s?|i.the cbair beside the  l>ed inff^aulng the pi-ovincia*' police  that he htsxl take?**: bis own life and  thatnohlame *is%fisrtattacnea to anyone  forthe"^hac%VJ    . ;  McAnli-_fe~ waetquste a well known  .woodsman havi^g������ heeh  employen   at  The KJ3L Club is putting on a dance  ��������� in the old   schoolhouse   on   Saturday,  [ November 15th, at 8.30 prompt.   All  ladies.are requested tc( bring a -gent's  tie with -heir name on  it as it is to be  . a n������?cktr_ ^uiise.    Indies please. hrinsB  lunch. ^andLgentlemen free until supper  vvU������*U  UB1C3 wcb -mil   uc   aubaiwIISCS  one dollar the timit.  UI���������������-.. ju <on.;%���������������. iarc; *> . ��������� ������ ������" -  lie-1������  and are  onto the  water   is  Mrs. Cowie (nee Bessie White) of  ITahk is &. visitor here at presenV-^has.  guest of Mrs. Wetherhead.  .Local residents, who have been  eaopl<*yed at the Bentley sawmill for  soil)-* weeks past, ai-e.* home agnin_- the  =������=_=������ --���������"^-=^sf.2 ������=������is=_i _t=^^s-*r> 1^,���������*-- weeks  BIO. M__V/������_*KS ������3-U  t-ursedi to Sirdar last   week,  putting a 50-foot_estent*-ion  slip a,*- th*** I_A-radi������-ig- as the  very low at present. -  . Miss Derbyshire, who was a gne*t of  Mrs. Whiteside last week returned to  Creston on Monday.  "Garden harvest" is finished at Mrs.  Jones ranch at Sfcusfc&nook, tbe i-tat of  the strawberries and green peas being  I picked for the Armistice Day dinner  _._  at Hat.  *_Aa- _  1 vu- ������.aaac .i.-ua' iudm  Del..Smith of Vanc<mver"waa ������ vis-  itos**��������� with ^.his ������_.ther-in-Ia-nT,. Qes"-rgs  Strong a "few days last week, en route  to Albert*.. ^��������� ;  The Cahyo_������>rcIi-*stra n&ade its first  gtSSSS^SS^SS-s  Wynnaei, Jiwt^ner ano  other-inot-. ftncewk^ dMce   ���������rchestra   ot.  ^nay pomfadurinj ^e past few years.   ������** t ate_Bri_ksou,   when.t_ey  Hew-������^^ve^f0nta,,o b������J*JJJ"������ fUrnisb*4 the- *-_<*nc  fo*   the   ���������*bop'*  .--j-TfSst^ ' r������^si~k���������^w J^*y^im_________*      'r^' "*I������wii_'_fc'a2*S^'i9ft^"Wa**l'^  _    . ^Sl^^v^^^ -a- t^^-?"'���������~""^-'r--|-*i^ js__i__ri-e_i______a-f���������  I*/"-?- Leamy^f * Creston,  .-��������� .������*   >-.--  Cam -~**.8 a between-trains  visitor at Crestoir on Tuesday, whilst  Mrs. White-ides was calling on friends  at the metropolis on Wednesday. -  Pupil*, making perfect attendance at  Sirdar school for October were Eddie  Cam, Lisy Cam, 3������uuey JtegwS,  Maggie Rogers, Biil Touhey and Bob  Tbuiiey.  The first radio to be installed in Sirdar is now working nightly at Mrs.  Wbites-ide*- "having been placed on  Monday hy Lidgate Bros.-of Creston.  I It is  tbe  we3V-kno*-."r*, ��������� WesUnghonse  radiola  and piekts^up' broadcasts   all  -on Tuesday  listened  Tbe'stork appears to be paying  special attention to Eriekson just at  present, another call being made on  Monday, when a daughter was left at  the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Melt Beam.  E. S. Cuming, who has been living  at Oregon and California point8_for utmost the past two years, returned at  the first of the week, and intends-to  remain for the winter.  Mru. K. W. KlingenHinitb left at  the first of the month'for a visit with  Scuttle and Portland friends, and will  return .via Vancouver^  Quite a few of the youngsters   from  GRAND THEATRE  i Saturday, MOV.  15  From the Gold Diggers  '. of Broadwaya  To the Gold Diggers  ^  of the Klondike  A Hurricane of Thrilis  The Sbooting  81 lliiii iipflrii'  from  "The Spelt of the Yukon"  by Robert W. Service  REQULAB TRIC1-S  who is  engagea -at iOgg->-u|( *s:pj-rsit:os*:S - ne>���������r  Goatfell. was -toRert throwgS-������-here by-  auto to his home On Tu^Spiy, he hav-  ing Kustained a - brokenv-MarTw-hile at  work that morning. Dn fiendersin  was isnmedi-itely in attendance and  Mr. Lieamy is' reported as doing as well  as coilha be e_pC���������tele. "       *'---  Kitchener had a rail on .Thursday  [ (it*in thn coroner, provinciwl police and  undertaker Hendren, all of Creston. in \  connection with the suicide of' Mike  McAuliffe, who poisoned ' himself with'  strychnine in hs_ room at the Chinese  restaurant on/ WedneKday evening.  The remaihs were infceri-ijd at the  cemetery nt Goat Rive*- Crossing on  Thursday/ ���������../'. ''��������� ������������������'���������'���������'���������//,''.'  J. DV Moore of Kaslo, general road  mtperintendeiit, wa������ here on ah official  Visit, on Monday. Woik.pn ihe  MeadD-w Creek bridge was suspended  most of last week due to the mih and  snowy weather that prevailed, Work  was resumed on Monday and if about  ten day a "of average \i either prevails  job w ijji be cnnipl eted by then.  Mies McGregor, prineipul ot the  Kitchener school, insuefl the-follbwlng  report for October, during which  .month the average attendance was  05.0.  Highest standing. Grade lb���������Marie  Arb, Billy Fayatan, Mary AndroBow.  Grade lu���������Hazel MiGtmegal, Nettle  Androsow, Celina Langlola, Myrtle  Anderson, Prank A bar, Ruth Dunn.  Grade 2���������Clur-i Paystiun, Margai-et  Hamilton, Grace 'Strong, Mildred  HamUton, Wilhcrt De.ry, Toi|������my-Fay-  atan. Grade 3���������Viviiinne Langkilf*,  ������lt.ir|itwa'.y Slwiag,, Qeljaicr Andcrdbn,  Vera McGonegal, Alice Cameron,  OU������ord Diiy. Willard Blair, Ehner  Lindoloam. Grade i���������Doi-othy Dunn,  Clarence "AndcrBoii, Kichard Molander,  Wesley Blair, Myi tie Strong. Grade  5���������Beatrice Molander, Dennes Bueb,  Grade7���������Mildred And-*en, Clara Hunt,  XakiN-t-a'ig Andc-ts'^ori. Ga-iifli**;' 8���������Alice  Molander, Kllen Andean.  Perfect attendance���������Mildred Andeen  Nettie A rid i one, w. Maty Androsow,  Clarence Andert-on, Ludwig Anderson,  Scluier Anderson, Marie Arb, Wenley  Eiair. Dcnxtco Bnah. Alice Csmeron,  Oliffoi-d De������*y, Will*, rt Di*������y. Clara  Hunt, Vlvinnr*-* l-ane-loin, Beatrice  Molander, Itichard Molanaer, i-irace  Rtrotai-i-.  after-oobn.-  my  xp-  WI^FSBBBfil&i  " M-K,������,������ntj_ Mi*s. H.yA. Batfale^-sr.^ who  have been at the -prau-te-for the past  two months, -returned to their home  here on Monday.  Miss Florence-Bathie, who has been  assisting witb apple packing at Willow  Point, returned to* her- home here on  Friday.  - Ciem Payette and Jack Penson,  who have been w oikinor at the Bentley-  niill afc Canyon, are layinjg off folr* a  week,- while roads, etc., are. being  made to facilitate winter operations.  : Huntera'so far this season have had  very poor luck, very few deer having  been brought in yyeta Geese are  getting Biiore plentiful on the ttthughfr  ,Mis*r Annie McRobb "is home -from  Willow Point.-^jwhere   she. h.':s.h������?en  Jworking for the-past f_w naonths. *    -  TheiHtu-i toys, rwho  have   been - at  VanguardilSask., helping with harvest  ^-work for "the past two months, arrives  home mt-tb-* end of the week.  Read boss Tom Harris has . a small  crew at work here at present making  needed improvements on the road  between Browell's apuroer"~ and the  Joridge, and we hear will also do some  gravelling on the main road beyond  the school.  Almost 160 uf the resident-*, of Can-"  yon $. nd vicinity turned up at the  church on Monday eyenlhe fL������r *t-he  annual Ladies' Aid dinner and concert  which _waa an unqualified success.  Rev. G. Knox was chairman at the  concert that followed the dinner,  several much appreciated Tmi-ical and  literary numbers being given. The  evening's proceeds were close to "SCO.  ijW^rd here Bplendidly._"-'"   '-  ':'^-i.'".."' '^*^k^-i::  PeuAi-ton'has a.cxibbage club that  caee-s once *mree_.  I___"=T������F    ilH fl'*U     &W  The Greatest Love Story  of them alll  with  tn J* ���������% m^? . ^p_F .. "Jy^@f *j|jyj g.  Creston Valley Women's Inr  stitute announce their usual  ,  November Whist^ in the  PAHISH HA3LL, on  FRIDAY, Nov.14  Cards at 8.30 Prompt.  4 Prizes at Whist  During the Evening the draWingf  will be made for the pig donated by Mrs. !_������-. Payne on whiph  ticlteta are on sale at 26 cents.  i-*m--#������vaaiiaJa\J9A"*Ui'������~B ������   - eJ"U"L_  to whole evening;'* entertainment  After twenty-two years in. business  in Fernie photogi'apher Fred Spaldihjr  is quitting and moving  to V ancouvar*  Over 960U nett was realized  at   the  hotupital bimaar given by the ladEe^soff  the Windermere country at Invermere  one day last week.  K;.b!o Es now supplied "with a resident  Church (if England parson, who  arrived last week. The-towta has been  without an Anglican divine on and off  for about three years.  Dr. Bunnell, who has practised at  Fernie since 1807, haa left that town'  and fa establishing blteieelf at Vancouver. He is they second medico to  quit Fernie this year.  At Troll the smelter management  are making loans to employees to  enable them to build their own hooves.  So far sixty of these have been erected  at an average cost of 92500.  Onto -������rown on the reclaimed land in  DrahaaK**' Dj&U-'cI-s "Mfa, I at "Bonners  Ferry are threshing out #1} pounds to  the bushel,., whilst the heat from  Washington state Is -88 pounds.  At Grand For_-o the Assodated  Growers havo made an lotlal payment  of 80 cents a box on nil apples -up Ho  Mcintosh  Reds.     According   to   tbi-  (*���������-*."���������.���������*-���������.**" *."-������**���������   ������~   t.be   eM.rlKewt'    advance  j made the nrrowers In some years.  The picture the whole country is talking about.  A vast thrilling spectacle-���������  and a heart-appealing  romance.  Lois Wilson and Warren J.  Kerrigan head _ the cast.  Come and see what the  motion picture can do  when it really goes the  limit  2000 mU-tW^jentertainrnent  ���������and every mile a thrill.  3060 actors���������  50Qox*m���������  lOWiMdmont-  3000 horses���������  30Q covered wtmgam���������a 2.  Jnst a few items to  you the bigness of  Covered Wagon."  show  "The  3-  Adults 75c.   Children 50c. TTTE    __,_f_VTT*<IW'    rjTJTrsi-TA'r*-"   .T*_   f*  ���������i���������' '  * a -a-������jju_   *  __.jl_J  1*r . a^ij_.av-������JJ������v_/  ^^_r^.������,    -   ���������������������������   .       ^-������.  ^   =        I  NEVER FIRE FIRST  ��������� BY ���������  JAMES FRENCH DORRANCHi  Co-Awthor   of . "Get    Your   Man,"  "Glory Rides  the Range."  he disclose who he was and put on his!  uniform." 4  Seymcmr tried to hide a smile;, the  plan which the.sirl outlined as Bart  Caswell's sounded, so exact]*-- like his  own. When he turned back to her,  his: hand was .stroking meditatively a  clean shaven chin. 7*;        :x  A\  '."���������'Is.-: there a coroner in -Gold?'' he  asked.  "When-a man was killed in. a shaft  cave-in on. Sweet Marie./Creek" last  i week, a deputy acted before uncle read  the service," was the girl's Information, delivered with a', frown. The reason for the con traction/ of brow appeared when she added "That deputy  sheriff and coroner is a cliunit> named.  Sam Hardley. and he didn't like'"Bart���������  1 mean Mr. Seymour." " ._��������� :;"  The real Seymour made mental note  of tilts fragment .without seeming, to  be impressed oi more than casually  interested. \  ���������"At that, Hardley/ will, have to "be  notified, I suppose," Miss; Duperow  went on.     "It's the law, isn'.'it?" -1.  The sergeant nodded? "Something  of the sort. Bnt first I'm going to  have a little look into- the brush to see  ������������������what I can see. Mind waiting for a  few minutes".'-'  "Don't risk it," ..cried the girl, tak1-  ing a step toward him and laying an  impulsive hand upon liis sleeve. "Whoever murdered Bart may be lurking  in the brush, and wouldn't hesitate .to  take a shot at you. You don't know  how   clesTicrate   the"- "  Say " Bayer Aspirin!  INSIST! Untess you sei^tife*'  ���������"Bayer' Cross*" on., tablets > you  are not getting tlie genuine  Bayer Aspirin proved safe by  millioiisand^ prescribed by physicians for _ 4 years./  Accept only a  Bayer package  whi-phcontains proven directions  Bandy: ."Bayer" boxes of*T2 tablets  AIs^ ,bpttlcsybt^4 and1100���������Druggists  ^AspCtth in "t-_ ''trade mark (registered to'  Canada) of Bayer Manufacture ������t Mono-  a������eUcaciacste-r ������������ Sal.cyUescia  around far the return canter.      Shortly ,lie  overtook- his  own  pack cayuse.  faithfully plodding in pursuit, and took  the animal under halter, that it might  not become Confused at the crossroads.  At the-, turn, lie saw that a group of I  mien had gathered  about the lifeless  'figure -bteBart.,     Affreight   -wagon'  J.raLwn b^ih^ee^yoke/of.oxen had been  "stopped"near byrand 're'l_ts dropped on  four or five  saddle horses.      But he  looked  Iii vain' for his (companion  of  chance.      yRuth    Duperow    and    her  mount were gone.     '-...-'������������������  ;.-_��������� CPAPTERXy.  Under Suspicion  "'    ' '������������������ " ��������� '     , '���������:"-.''*-"*  :of: th e usual greetings ��������� of - the,  ^jgi^aaBS  _ADAGH _^B IttaUSEES  ^::;::7^0;N5T|.PATfON77-'y  None ���������  Northern  trail  were  offered "Seymour I Roman   Knight   With  as he rode up to the group."    Instead,.] ..������. .-_������������������*.-.. ���������  Etc.  (Serial   Right*-   Arranfced   Through  F.   E_   Goodehild,   Publishers,  Toronto)  ���������off in sudden caution and  '/One  She broke  finished in-  lulling,     is  (Continued)  "Looks like murder,"   he  eyes leaving  the  alio  said,  uniform  his  and  linlr  stolen  fnnn ciTi o-  rf-i���������,   alio   ii-rtnn.V'*l-iA  of a steel bullet in the light temple.  "It is murder���������from ambush," the  girl deeiared, her voice, sharp with  conviction.  But Seymour was not so sure. Without disturbing a convulsive death grip,  he examined the revolver held in an  outfiung hand. It had been discharged o-nce.  " 'Twasn't a complete .ambush, anyway," he reasoned. "He had some  hint of what was coming. Couldn't  have drawn his gun after that bullet  hit Mm. The way my ears read the  reports, lie fired just after the rifle  spoke���������probably a spasmodic pull on  the trigger with no aim or hit. . You  know, Mounties are not supposed to  fire first. The rule has killed a number of them."  "He was so brave���������absolutely fearless," she murmured.  Seymour might have gone further in  reconstructing flie crime, but he  checked observation on the subject  lest she suspect his training.  "Yon     knew    him     well,    Miss   Miss " he asked, partially to divert  her mind from his professional deductions.  "I'm "Ruth Duperow," she told him.  "My uncle is a missionary here."  At once he remembered Moira's description of the colorful cou.sin \yho was  keeping her father company. The  contrast in type was remarkable.  "i"es," she went on, "I knew the sergeant quite well and admired���������both  my uncle and ! admired his courage  and uprightness.  "You said his name was "  The girl's frankness did not desert  he--, "Ells- real name was Russel Seymour but we kn<>w him first, as .Bart  Caswell. You s"���������������<**. In- has been here  for a month. Fiu-'y.nir ih������- camp without anyone suspeetin*-; that he was not  the isimlng e-cp������~_ t he pretended be  wrf.      .Cot until ihe stage robbery did  j consequentially:  'enough for to-day."' ,  j "A killing totTlmany," lie assured  j her, but swung into the saddle. "I'll  ��������� take no unnecessary chances, and I'll  | not be gone long."  j With,, the girl's disapproving look  I following him, he rode into the under-  j brush to tlie left of * the trail. From  i that direction, he figured, had come the  i bullet. He-4. ad small hope of any en-.  | counter. "With the cowardly attack  ! neatly turned, he could conceive no  reason, why the perpetrator should  hide around the scene of the crime  There was a chance, however, that he  might pick up the trail of departure  and learn its trend before tlie camp's  amateur sleuths got busy and blotted  out all signs.  On superficial survey, it seemed to  tlic sergeant that the bogus officer had  been riding - out from town on some  mission not entirely unsuspected "by  those against whom he meant to act.  Near the trail forks, someone had lain  in wait*ami killed him.  One shot had sufficed. Caswell's  effort to answer undoubtedly had been  futile. ���������: Then the slayer had slunk  away in the brush. It seemed unlikely that-he would go into town; entirely reasonable that he would return  whence he had come. Seymour imagined that that would be the place  for which the pretended Mountie was  j bound, were that    ever    determined.  ing that: her unc' e was a missionary,  this Bart would not be at. loss wliat  trumps to lead      Reckon his blossoming out in my scarlet just topped the  bill.      Must have cut quite a figure in  life,  this   Bart   Caswell���������or  whatever  his real name was.      Handsome dog,  j too.      No -resemblance to me."      He  I���������turned,.away with the hope that someone else would have  the* job oi' telling her. the murdered man himself was  a Criminal,    a  Regaining     his      horse,      Seymour  mounted, minded to  follow the hobf-  print trail'for away.    This was child's  play.  Kaw attended to it, leaving the  sergeant free to peer ahead.      Meantime, his mind was busy revolving the  surprising facts with    which    chance  had equipped him.  He* saw no  need for mental  doubt  over the stage robbery.     The uniform  in which Bart w&f clad unquestionably  was the dressier.of the two he had enclosed in the bag and shipped to Gold.  The "E" "DivisiqiJ- had a new tailor, a  mistake  had been made  hi  stitching  on the insignia and trace of the change  remained on  the-*sleeve.      Even  had  there   been    other    members    of   the  Force in the district, he  would have  sworn to that uniform.     He had not a  doubt that the. handsome deceiver of  Cousin Ruth either had: held up the  stage single handed or had participated in the crime. .....  He could not agree with Ruth Duperow that the road agent, or agents,  had mistaken the express' vehicle for  he found, himself the .target;for a battery of frowning glances. The men  presented a stolid .front of frigid scrutiny. The probability flashedTupbri  him that, as the first stranger to reach  the scene, he was under suspicion in  cohnectlon with the erimey  The sergeant stopped his horse aiitd-  was about.'to-dismount when there was  a movement among " the men. (A  ������hort, stout, man; from 'whose ample  belt dangled a small��������� cannon of a revolver, waddled forth to stand before  him. . " '.-'  ��������� .."What's happened?".asked.Seymour  quickly decideding to say nothing of  his previous visit.  "That's what we're gbin' to find  out," said the fat man in tKat shrill  small A'oice -with which humans, of undue girth often are afflicted. "Wlio're  you?*-*/' 7 , _'".'���������      .' " :'  (To be continued)  Sword and Buckler  Reforming .the Calendar  WORKING GIRL'S  EXPERIENCE  Read How She Found Help  in Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Arnpr'or,   Ontario. ��������� "I   muitt write  and tell you my experience with your  me rii'-ine. I v;r*p "v/irkin-j at tha*- factory  for three years' arid he/*.** me ho rim-down  that   1 '-fi'ed   to  take weak   spells  and  would be nt home at leapt, one day each  week.   I wan treated by the doctors for  anemia, but it didn't seem to do ir������- any  Ron-d. I wan told to.t.a.k-> a rest, but wan  unable to, and kept on cetl.in-j w-rne.  B v-a-������ troubled moHtly with my periods.  E wa-aulrl f-omrt:isn*-n pan*,  three months,  -Find wbe-n it (-arnr* it would last ar/iiind  tw������*������w^-e1cf*.and.l would have HiirhpaiEnsat I urr^}'  timenin my rifihluidi- l.������i-t I could l������.inl!y  walk.    I arn only 10 year** of  ape and  wei**;h UR pourvrlfi now, and before tnk-  ������)-iK the Vegetable ("*������iT������p-"-und I was only  3OH pounds.    1 wan sickly for two yearn  sn ���������f.r.rr,'" of my friend'' lo!-_  rr**   "_rvoi.it  l.ydiw   E.   F'ilnikbam'H   V-eyetabl-*-  Com-  jpoiand, and when 1 had taken n bot-tle of  ill. I felt a rhariKe,   My mothifr haw be*"*-i  lakin-!* it. for m nilT������-renl ������il������r>.-*_*-1 and haa  r������-;.r./j i!   >������-.rj  ;.ii!"i.-.f;ti-lf.iy,-.  ' urr. t/!!"i',*,;���������  lo 1e)l   frtonr'-" a boot, th*- nm-'difirr" an'i  |o anr-wer letlerw ask in p* about it." ���������  Mi-i"' Ha7f-:t. I-UvitND'rJlox 7tX������. A rnf.r'xov,  Ontario.  A day out os������<-h we'el' ahowi-in the pny  rm'-olope. If yon nre t-.rowblnd with mornft  vvr islincR.*!, inrlii-nt^rl by n rnn-d������*������**rn r-on-  ."I'l'iran. <ir������?fl r<''a'Iiil������H,'\rn\itH wi'id irrnffu-  .lanty, let, Lyrlin K. r'tnkham'** V-eoetn-  Bale Compound help you. C  That the: escape had been through the  brush seemed likely, since uobody  bad passecTthem on the trail after the  shooting.  Twenty yards into the brush, he  set. Kaw parallel with the trail that  followed-tlie River Cheena. The undergrowth was not too thipk for i*id-  inK If one watched for fallen trees  and devil-club thickets. The ground,  soft from receat.'���������spring rains, took  tracks like putty.' An Indian in moc-  asins might have passed without leaving a trail, but. a ay booted white must  have shed footprints like Crusoe's man  Friday. -  Soon, Hie officer picked up horse  tracks so fresh as to be still sucking  moisture from the -muskeg. These  angled toward the trail over which-he-  had followed Miss Duperow. He  traced them back to a clump of poplars. There he found evidence that  a horse had been tied", evidently having- been ridden from the main trail.  Footprints comin-. and going testified to a round trip in that direction.  He examined those with care. In  measuring Ihest with a lead pencil.  Tor lack of a tape, he noted the impress ol" a peculiar plate on the right  snip. "Rlther the w.enrer was slightly  lrame ot* possessed a gait that made it  advisable to reinforce the outer edge  of his boot.  The foot trail ended in a patch of  . almonbm-ry bushes, already in thick  tear and furnishing an ideal curtain,*  (.'.roping about where the-earth was  beaten down, he soon discovered a  copper chi'I ridge case." Bin eyes si fled I liis us having been-thrown from a  no-30 \."ino,hoHf-n*, Hie same sort as  that hi.*- saddle carried,  one likely  to  hi.- coiiimnii In ihal. ro__ion. Undoubtedly the denied case had held Iho  sl--_'l no-Korl i.-iillot thut. had ended the  career of the crook who had dared ini-  pr-rHonate a Mount(o.  When Soymnui* stood  creel, h'_- saw  he wa.". heinl and  Hhouldorf- above the  bra in hie Her" on, In    plain    view    unci  i ���������*���������������������������}-    rungr    of    the    tragedy    scene.  .>ouhi less.   In   lh������* very   Hpof which   he  'ed, ihe murderer had stood ������*r������ct:  fli'���������'���������* ;i  1 nurn  '-V "���������hoiil *���������  I'siIho whi'ti-  ;ii I |-ie iiupniiiehli-ig horseman; 1lion  1-ad h'Ihh  h-'forc iho other could act.  The etrr-niiK-rjinocf. of the  erlm<' rn-  produr-eii hi hi-; own nil If-fsi .'linn, Sey-  i-������>*-i������rr  -qu,'<n'lei'ei| .i  monienf  In Kludy-  Esii' his  p.-ririer of tlio trail, bin scrii-  ���������d   l>y    lhe   fair   object  =������ne of. the passenger coaches in'" use  on this difficult line. That did not,  stand the te^t of leason, any more than  did a supposition that the robbery had'  been for "the sake of obtaining the uniform of a mounted police officer. No  one possibly could hitve.^ known that  such a rig was In transit. At. best,  the authority which any spurious  wearer might command/must be of  brief duration for the owner eo.uld be  counted on to follow his clothes. The  risk was not worth the'-fleeting advantage.  The serge-art did not have to argue  himself into a couviction that he must  seek elsewhere for the purpose of the  holdup. Some other shipment���������just  what, he meant to find out���������that was  coveted and worth taking chances to  secure must have beer, expected. He  , believed that, Ln examining his loot,  ! the robber-murdered'had come upon  the uniform -*n<*t had decided to use it  in some other hold stroke without the  law.  The sergeant could not withhold admiration for the-daring which the  man who called himself Caswell had  shown in his last hours of life. To  put on the trusted'and feared uniform,  to declare hiniseLf the representative  of Dominion authority and Lo undertake the solution of his own crime was  a coup as clever and novel as It was  impudent. Had tho culprit slopped  there, he mlglat have made a clean  get-away with whatover else of loot  the stage carried, Seymour concluded that the prlae which had made him  resorL to murder must be of great  value. lie 'did not overlook the possibility that Bart, might have been  slain by a pal -dipsatisfied with the  division, or the spoils.1"* But. in view  of hints dropped by Ruth, ho was Inclined (o believe that, this morning's  slay tup* had no .connection with the  B. C, X. crime. The girl, after all,  was his best source of Information.  Just ns ha was about,to turn back  nnd ciuestlon '���������'H**' fuulber, the horse  tracks he waH following broke from  tho hush into tlie switchback trail and  were lost.      At onco he swung Kaw  Scheme Advocate*.   By Winnipeg /Man  -. Several Vears'-Ago-.   ,---.y7..--  The thirteen month calendar scheme  recently passed in a resolution.-by the"  | American Meteorological Society, was  advocated by J. W. Karris, a pioneer  Winnipegger several years ago.     ���������  The calendar" reform scheme, as outlined by Mr. Harris, appeared In. his  book, ''The Art of Rapid Computation  and Science of Numbers," published 3n  1919. ' .. A        '" ���������  '    c" '  The "year of 13 months of four  weeks- each,, with one extra day,'" is  fully explained by Mr. Harris under  the genera! head of "ChroneTjpgy or  Time Computatioh*."-  "The 13-month system, with 28 days  to each month," says Mr. Harris, "has  many points in its favor, and much to  commend   its   adoption   for   universal  use at the earliest possible date. This  arrangement-of 13  months    of    four  weeks  each, with seven-days to the  week,   would   leave   an   extra   day  in  each year, which could be made to occupy a place as a holiday to close the  the old year, or   to,, be    called   New  Year's Day and utilized as a holiday-  to start the year.   It would thus cause  no    disarrangement    concerning    "the*  names of  the  days  of the week,  nor  vrith  business transactions generally.  The added day for leap, year could in  like manner be   sandwiched   between  Saturday at the end of the 26th week  and the following "Monday as an extra  holiday to be called "Leap Year Day."  As a name would have to be given  to the added or thirteenth month, Mr.  Harris  suggests  that the  misleading  old names of the months he done away  with  and  they be  called  the  "first,"  "second," "third," and so on to "thirteenth" month.  Interesting7 Discovery le i*"ade By a  Peasant In Bulgaria  A peasant plowing near a small village in Bulgaria, turned up one of the  most Interesting ai'cheological finds  made In recent years. When the plow  struck a.n obstruction, the peasant  found it was a slab.of ma,rble. ��������� ; Lifting "this a marble tomb vpas disclosed and within lay a.suitiof "Bronze arm- *  or of a Roman knight, together with  shield, sword,jspear. and several utensils, inpluding an exquisite vase.  Director Velkoff, of the National  Museum,: and Mr. Poipdat, an expert on  Greek antiquities, /estimate that the  "find dates baefc to the pre-Alexandrine  period. They surinise that he. may  have bee,h a dweller .of a Hellenic colony on the Black Sea coast.  On the helmet., well preserved and  of a high order of workmanship, were  the figures of Apollo, Pallas, Athene,  Poseidon, Minerva andy Mars. One  ear-piece found bore the figure of Zeus  with the trident. The other ear-piece  was lacking.    .-."..������������������    ' ;  The helmet was silvered and some  of the white metal,still adhered.. The  human figure that-once bote the helmet and carried the weapons was  entirely absent, except in the.form ot  ashes in small amount. -  "The knight who bore ihe armor  "was- evidently a high personage," said  Director Velkoff. '������������������Therefore, after  his body had been* deposited in the  grave it was burned, an early instance  of cremation." *'  \  WHEN BABY IS ILL  "When baby 3s 111;/ when he cries a  great deal and no amount of attention  or petting makes hirn. happy. ,Baby's  Own Tablets should be given him  without .delay. The Tablets are a  mild but thorough laxative whieh  regulate the bowels and sweeten the  stomach and .thus drive out constipation and indigestion; break up colds  and Simple fevers and make teething  eaay. They are absolutely guaranteed to be. free from opiates and narcotics and can be given to even the  new-born babe with perfect safety  and always with beneficial results.  The Tablets.. ave sold by medicine,  dealers or by mall at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockvllle, Oat.  tr.  1 e  Coniplete Unique Bible  A unique Bible has just been completed by the Bible Society of Maine,  after nearly one year's work. The entire book is written by hand, more  than 1,600 Individuals having esntln a  page of copy, while a number of others  made maps and illustrations. A mll-  Honalre and a pauper, a merchant and  a housewife, a'public man and n life  prisoner were among those who contributed their quota, while persons of  all religious faith tire Included. The  hook, it is said, "will be used to further  the alms and objects of the society,  which was founded nearly a century  and a quarter ago.  Eat Le_8 To Be Thim  A, reader  writes:   "Kindly  give  regime for quick thinning, as you have  for quick fattening.  Reply: Easy. Quit eating. If  that's too rapid, eat less. If you want  to feel comfortable as you thin, eat  nothing but bulky vegetables, but eat  plenty of them. Cabbnge, cauliflower,  lettuce, spinach and" all other greens;  tomatoes, radishes, turnips, beets,  squash, pumplcin and string beans are  on the list of bulky vegetables.���������San  Francisco Bulletin.  English Bailor*" once believed that a  whale crossing before their prow was  an ill-luck omen.  x Frozen meat first be .ante' known to  the civilized world when a party of  Eskimos brought frozen game in airtight "cases to Warwick, England, in  January* 1816.  '        __* "*-."���������* _"_.     mC!*  1IUUTA.TED  BY  SUN,WIND,DUST ^CINDERS  BECOH. IBMDEt- O SOLD BV DHUC0I5TS & OPTICIANS  WiTI.I-OI. a-MI* aVI CAIa* J-001.   WVMHI" CC.CWICAOO.VJVI  'in  U II H11 Hpr.-f I  I ercoT,  t'Ul'n   I H���������.(.������������������������������ I'd W  ,������'    j.;   ,1//,..,'.;    f : 1,;,  u  ������M  (ill uncovered.  i.i" 11(11 11 r.f ";< 3'  nyci| uii-iii lhe  illi'i-r golil  III)!'.  W.  N.  her  :id-  in- 1 un played ii-kiii i no vin-  iaies|ja-i| v, .i.vifv of her rllver golil hair,  I i-iiu'lii-. out uniiiuiiherefl i* I hi IK. J"he  ivjj,-. ml.ei- tHuiri' ho lisul iliouj-lil, iilmoul  la .j l;������ll im h������ .- eoii-Khi, Molri.. Her  f-me wiii hurled In Ii'iikIm Ihal lenler|  011 ihe "fi'hlh- "e,5i, her jiolMr yliinnpn-'l  a ml  ln-n\.\    i", ������< h  *.' 1 Ii -1.  "F'oor ynurif-llriK," niuMcd ihe K*������r-  p:������';ii'i' In -Viji *i\'i)ipiif hy. "Kbe'.i (ni"c-  Inj.  11   IuukB I lie  e '*enr Iciiien eror-Wi-  nure r.ih������e  ,v.*l  wFih  (tie hnllefi.  Know-  MACDONALD S  Elite  L  ni������'^^'  for those Smdkors  who like their tobacco  Cujt fine or who  ro.I th-btr own  MACDONAlD'SFit&Gil  mtoanapimn  'm>&mu4m&&������#m&M  __i_i___  >-M_^,^  i.a...^.^a,.^,-.-������.,,..������.>..i|(|Mr������^^^^ BBSS
ran
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wmmamm
HJH-WmjHlM-JJI
rTFTK> REYIISW,    CBESTON.   S3.    C.'
^^>
WTW-Wi i-_HH_*^ fp���g-fi
/'
��wat the
WivMlLMlL
���~~i
Would Abate Smoke Nuisance
A tea.s~pQox.ful of
Gillett's Lye sprinkled
in the Garbage; .ISati
prevents flies breeding
Use Gillett's Lye for all
C-Ieanintf and Disinfecting
Government of Great  Britain  Plans a'
Fuel  Development Survey
"The   Government   of   Great  Britain,
at" the  instance  of  the  secretary  for
miner��  and  the  department of   scientific  and-industrial research,  according to advices .received by the Bankers' Trust Company, of New York from
'its   "English   information-" service,   has
{.decided    to  'provide    at-once for the
'"rapid development of a chemical" and
physical survey of the eoa.1 .earns .of
Greats "Britain, * to   determine """the  pos-
syjility of "replacing some 140 million
tons-.of  raw   coaiyat preseht   burned
every year "In its natural state by oilier,
'and ^smokeless   fuels ' obtainable  from
coal by carbonization and. gasification."
"It* is   pointed  out "ia  this' connection
that, if coal  can  be carbonized, on a
large scale in such a-way as to yield
a supply of fuel oil for tlie navy -and
mercantile marine, and au important
share of raolor spirit for use in motor
ears and aircraft, the balance of for-
fig-    UaUC    HVUIU    4J4S    Cllt-Ci CLL   XlX    KVVOi    Ul
Great Britain, while the abatement of
the smoke miisana?e In towns and
manufacturing districts owing to the
abandonment ot raw coal as a "fuel
would have immediate and far-reach-
ins effects Cipon 'he health and hous-
fn
piii'imiiii
Powder With Cuticura
Talcum After Bathing
After a.fb-.th with Cutlcura Soap and
warm water C-ticura Talcum dusted
over the skin is soothing, cooling
and refreshing. If the skin is rough
or irritated, anoint with Cuticura
Ointment to soothe and heal.
Sampla Erne- Vtm. "br liaSl'. Address Canadian
DepoJ : -' OuMeuria, T. O. Bo* 2818. Mo-tratU."
Prlca. Soap 25c O2atmen.t2-.and EOe. 'J-sIeasi 25c.
SS���3"��� To* otar J>��w Shaving Slick.
neeis upon ;
of tlie people.
/'
Mctrcus ~G. Gero\, arrested Tor sending threatening letters to the Prince of
Wti^es, was found mentally unbalanced, and committed to an asylum.
An army order announces .that the
.'���J-TiTja-     1t-*��c_      n-r\rarn-*rf.fl '   _-_-fr'      _!-__.     "\"\*it"i n. J_i"��P"
Rifles being allied to the Rifle Brigade
of the Imperial/army*    '   * ' ���      *
h   Edlhund Decloux and Dr. "Euni_"hav.e
succeeded in mat ing    a    s'eruin    immunizing livestock against anthrax, it
/was stated in a report from Paris.
7   Actual     construction    work  on-the
-Port   Arthur-W Lnnipeg   link     of ���'- the
���Trans-Canada auto highway was com-
ymenced Sept. S. when a party oi men
/left  Port Arthur  for  Shabaqua.
7    Henry J. Case, 85, inventor of har-
y vesting machinery, is dead at-Ms home
Z: at Poughkeepsie, N'.Y...     Farming implements   of  all  kinds"   bearing.   Urease's name have been in use th rough-
; out the world.
/ly   Soldiers' diariesand letters written
7 at the front during the war are to be
--  ���, 1  -
.compiled by the German Government
as part of the history of the world
conflict. A bureau for this purpose
has been established at Potsdani.
The Duchess Du Mouchy, inlimate
friend oC Empress "Eugenie, and one oi
the last survivors of the famous Tuil-
eries court, is dead. She was a'"grand--
daughter of Napoleon's Marshal,
Mur^t. ���'>./.
Capt. E. O. Evans and A.E*. Bennett,
two.Detroiters, completed their record-
' breaking task of travelling from Winnipeg to Vancouver by automobile.
Their route included a 125-mile sec*1'
tion through the Fraser canyon over
the tracks" of tho C.N.R. -
ln a speech delivered at I^tjndec,
Premier Ramsay MacDonald, coufess-
irig,to reeling "a little tired," said-the
price paid - for the premiership was
very high. He sometimes .doubted
whether-'anyone, in future could-..-hold
thu"position more than 1-2 month...
Rust resistant wheat is claimed by
Samuel "Larcombe, .Birtle, "Man., lo
have been successfully grown on. his
farm, during'the past season. Not
only do the samples produced appear
to be rust resistant, but they give u
higher yield than wlieat. liUherlo
1 grown in Manitoba, according to Zvir.
I���ircombo. _ ...
Move To New
Farms
Alberta   Farmers   Take -Advantage  of
'Government Offer to  Improve
* Their Condition
Certificates   issued   by   the   Depart-
JLAl*CrM-l_
-_i_   i__5La-juiLi.
Compulsory  Arbitration
berta farmers-wishing to move to
other" parts of/ the province; already
numbe.r.eighty^ve,.representing about
60/f^m*iiie^. ���:��� inquiries1- and/ applica-
tions,-are: still, coming in, and it is expected that 'there will be a1 considerable number yet taking advantage of
the free transportation provisions. -V
The farmers who have already mov
ed have chosen
lely sea
t.ter
��� c-ua  JJ.a.
ri**
Elaborate System Designed, to Put An
End to War
Premiers MacDonald and Herriot,
backed by the delegations of all other
countries at the Geneva convention,
put into concrete form a programme
which the Assembly of the "League ot
Nations will study, in an effort to
elaborate a satisfactory system ot
compulsory arbitration, designed to
put an ead to war, prepare the way for
a conference on the reduction oi* armaments, and set up some ��� satisfactory
pact-of guarantees and mutual assist-;
ajice which Twill serve to, make compulsory arbitration practicable....     ','*���/
The heads of all 46 national delega-:
"tioris present gave their assent to the
resolution, which declared that the
object is to strengthen the solidarity
and_sectuvity of nations throughput the
world by sett.'.ing-, by pacific means, all
Abandoned   Farms   Ih  Alberta
Becoming    Plentiful   in   'Southeastern
Part of.Province
< According to the Edmonton Bulletin
much land that has been put under
cultivation In Southern Alberta will
revert to ranch lands. The Bulletin
says: ���_ -   *
A considerable number of farmers
have left the extreme southeastern >"
corner of the province and settled on
irrigated lands near Lethbi^dge during recent weeks, and many more are
said to be likely to -follow. At the
same" time the Dominion and Provincial Governments are' discussing plans
*"to permit or enable.-settlers from the
same section tocmov;e- to points in
Central and Northern Alberta.
The exodus, of course, Is due to continued drought. Thaft portion of the
province 'was form^-ly a ranching
country. It was* settled by an influx
of farmers ten ya'ars or more ago and
the range was plowed and turned into
wheat fields. In wet years splendid
crops have "been reaped, but these
come too far apart to make grain
farming profitab-le or even possible, at
least by ordinary methods of tillage.
The settlers have held out through a
long and discouraging experience, but
abandoned farms are now becoming
plentiful and the prospect,is that fep
will be in operation next season. When
pressure of population shakes it necessary or worthwhile to bring dry belt
land and swamp land under cultivated
crops, the district may again be home-
steaded and farmed by the "intensive
method"    that    so    much was  heard
S
[SBK
forOurHew
Fall & Winter
"PH �����B3i_rc-_f
���-.H-lS-llUl-l
Meantime' the outlook is that-the
cattle will come back to their old
stamping ground and the abandoned
holdings revert to range land.
of the country in which to/make &esh" disputes    -^hich/   may  arise  between
starts." Some have* gone, into the- ex
treme southwest corner of the prov-
inbe, .'and one or two families'are" settling in the Westlock district, north
of Edmonton. The greater number
are spreading out at various locations
between these Iavo extremes.
Russia's Army
Soviets   Double   Pay" Of   Soldiers  And
Promise More
Soviet Russia  has  doubled the pay
oC its army and has given a promise
o I! further pay increases.     __S"everthe~
less the Soviet Government/has signified its willingness to participate in a
conference to  consider the reduction
ot armaments if the conference is heltj
outside of Switze* land.   :
'.-:.' The Soviet rulers refuse; to send a
representa Live    to . Swltzerland    unt il
that country" malec-s proper indemnity
("dr the assassination of M. "Vorovsky,
the "Itus.si'an representative,, who was
assassinated-in  Lausanno  during  the
negotiation of the treaty of l-agS.
���^_The dislike b-?tween..Swit_erlan_-and'
Soviet Russia seems to bo' mutual.     In
tLie^lastftv*"- months  Switzerland  has
refused' to  a.dmit  within  iljS ��� border-
any'"'subject-.-of Riiss',-1.
tliem. -.'....-'���
The aititude of the delegates demonstrated clearly that, although ail the
countries are ready to accept obligatory arbitration, Uiis form of sjettle-
ment* of conflicts must have, as a security, guarantees based on the em-
nlovmeitt; of force.
-'\
How
For Meatless Days
���^"T~	
*3&i-A-*y
M ^Priceless.
Gz^  7   rex    7
/zeasr or jamion /
**- -���
The Art of Paris, the Ingenuity of
N]e-u* "York; combined for YOU_
FUR COATS���every conceivable
design, featuring exquisite linings
and the new Crush Collar; Cloth
Coats. New York's slenderizing
lines, offered in a wealth of smart
fabrics and styles. wtt*-_ and -a*_tl_-
out fur trimmings; Dresses; Millinery; Sweaters���All the last jw*-rd
in Design and Workmanship���aS.
ihe^price YOU ivotni io pay. "Write
your name an$ address clearly.    2 I
[{all am ji*^*^0*^ j
898  Hallatai Building.Toronto
of   a
enjoy
have
A  Most^ Noiirishinsr - Too d
Keep your children strong, vigorous
and hea"!thy by giving them good nour*-
ishij-ig   L'oodlike   Clark's     Beans     with
Pork.      Young    .and......-pld. alike enjoy
-their flavour..      >77''7*y/'^; y"-
"Let the Clark Kitchens "help you."
_..    .��� ���-', v:><: -'������ 7"
,UA "murder tree," one with aerial
roots and strangle all trees near
them, is. found in Brazil. One has recently been imported at tlie Kensington Gar-dens, Loiuon.
One way,, to,prevent-your hair irom
turning gray la to cut tt off, wr;i|> it
up cnrefullj. In, ti��suo paper and. pi nee
it in Ihe bottom of your trunk.
Yonr Skiiii    -
Ladles���A (ew days* treatment;witb
CARTER S  LITTLE  LIVER   r-ILLS
-will dc more Be clean       -_<m___.
up' the skir.. _han -all ^^fflfflSS^
thebtautytrc-it   '" ���''' i--^~���-^   -^*
nicntv  in   srea*
stion  i\n imperfect   co.m-'
plfxl ari     Ii
ca_. ed   by   i
iiuKKtsh liver         	
Mill'oi*, -tt pcoDle.old. vounii ->nd mtd-i.t ���������>
i*k�� uierr. foi Bilic-uunetn Dixzln***. Suck
Hetdoich*). Urmri ftiuir.uclt *i����X fo�� 5i.i!ow,
Hiinpl*- ��nd Uiotchy Skin. The. taC ;b*
mlttrv at Con-tloiition.
Mm*.'*.'* i��llll **Ct**lS   f^mnm���-0��*a��a|i| P1*^"J**UJ-aaaii
n*.    n     u.    15-i;
' Sores 1=11 ee Before It.���There :tTe;
many who have been antic led with
sores and have driven them away with
33r. Thomas: Eclectric Oil. All similarly troubled'should lose no time in
applying' this splendid remed.y as
there Is nothing like it to be-had. It
__s cheap, but Its power'is-, in. no ..My
expressed by ili^ low price.
��� .......;   '. .,: c .
.Trinidad Honors War Heroes
Like a-Grip at the Throat. For a
disease that is not classed as fatal
there is probably none which causes
more-terrible suffering than asthma.
Sleep Ms impossible, the sufferer be-
com6s exhaus ted and final 1 y, though
the attack passes, is left in unceasing
dread of its return. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's ""Asthma Remedy.,is a wonder, ul _
remedial   agent.       It. immediately  re- j
lieves  "the  restricted air  passages  aa ' chopped green pepper,
thousands can- te-lify./    It is sold by *
dealer's ererywhere. .    -
A class of boya was asked to at
tempi: to write a short story. The.
shortest story and the best came from
the pen of a small boy, who wrote:
"One bwll, two toreadors; one bull, one
toreador; one bull:"���London Morning Post.
Beautiful   Mono merit  Erected   In  Parl-
N��vt Port-Vf-Spaln 7_!r
In memory of those who foil, and In
liimor of those who served in the Great
War, Trinidad has erected a beautiful
111onum-en t, " It. is located 1 u the cen-
Iro of u park at Port-of-Spaln, sur-
l-ounded by tropical scenery. The
unveiling ol" the monument was .one ol'
the last: public acta lit ihe colony ol'
Governor Sir Samuel J-Ionry Wilson,
who left.iioro July 10 lo.tako over tho
governorship of Jamaica. The mem-
otlal consiita of n tall, squaro whlte
-"ohimn, on top of which Is a female
ftgure or victory, with outstretched
wingB and the loll, arm raised, nlort
bearing i. wreath, Four broad steps
surround Hie massive base, which sup-
jioi-ta on ono -.ide the giant figure of a
Trinidad solt'.Ier protoctlng a wound-
���cd 'compmilpn. The coat was$5u,000,
raised jointly by i>ub1lc suliscrlpl Ion
���nnd govermnt-nl. contribution.
WI^IEN THE EAUES
ARE  CUTTING  TEETH
THE MOTHERSHOULD USE
to   Sei-ve   Cheese   Instead
Fish Dish
Perhaps  your   family  doesn't
fish    dinners.      Perhaps     you
trouble getting really good fresh-fish.
Or maybe your men folks work very |
hard and need a food higher in stimulating, energfzing fuel values than fish.
Then try giving them chee'sq dishes
instead of.fish on meatless days."
You will be surprised what a lot of
delicious dishes Cheese can provide
and how pleasant a variant it is from
the endless round, of steaks; chops and
meat stews, and eppecially as a change
from the unsatisfactory fish course
which so many dislike. "~   /
Cheese is a very nourishing and
healthful food. It Is the most economical ''meat dish"' you can serve be-
c/uise cheese is such a highly concentrated food. that, a littlg of. it goes a
long wa-f. A pound of-cheese equals
in nutriment, three pounds ofClean
beef. It is far irore nourishing than
the best fish, which is one of the foods
lowest in calories.- '.,...���',
Cheese is eaten uncooked, but it is
capable of scores of delicious cooked
dishes. Here is a suggestion that is
worth trying: y.       '      '
Cheese and Macaroni Loaf.���Va cup
macaroni broken into small pieces, 1
cupvmilk, 1 cup soft bread, crumbs, 1
tablespooniul    butter,    1 '.* tablespoon
1 tablespoon
each chopped onion and parsley, 3
eggs, 1 teaspoon salt, *"_ cup Kraft
Canadian cheese, rub through grater.
Cook the macaioni in boiling satted
water until tender, and* rirfSe in cold
water. Cook the parsley, onion and
pepper in a IttlLe water with butter.
Pour off the water or allow it to boil
away. Boat the egg white and yoke
separately. Mix all tho Ingredients,
cutting aud folding In the stiffly beaten whites at the last. .Line a quart
baking dish with bufteredypaP6-1''"' turn
the mixture into it; sel the baking
dish in a pan of hot water, and bake
in a moderate oven from one-half to
three-Quarters of an hour. Serve with
tomato sauce.
^New Channels Of Commerce
��� e  ���      -
Sixty    Per    Cent,    of    Exhibitors    at
Wembley Are Delighted With
Results /?
;������ "Canadian cheese has found a splen-
did market directly through the exhibition,'': one of the Canadian trade
commissioners at Wembley states.
"Eight thousand..'pounds';..of cheese
per week are used in the grounds by-
the caterers and they have also introduced it in all their London cafes.
A Canadian dry milk /dealer has just
sold his output for the next five yeara
-to. a'.British firm, an output valued at
1800,000. Our     fruit    display     has
brought  European  orders     for    niore
than 1,000,000. boxes.      A firm -of sliow
[case makers sent    a    small   ��� displayi*
I more  for  the reason of being represented at the exhibition than anything
else.      Europea'n. orders " have    come
pouring-in and  the firm has decided
to spend $100,000 on 'the opening o*T a
permanent establishment in London.
"1 can say that sixtv per cent, of
the exhibitor* here are delighted, that
they came to *-Wembley. Indirectly,
business amounting- "lo hundreds of
thousands of dollars has been stimulated, and new channels of commerce
opened."" '.'-,."..    t
Cornsjare painful growths.
way's Corn "Recover will
them.*
Hollo-
remove
YOU'VE  TRIED  THE   REST
NOW   BUY   THE   BEST
twi
. .--V'... " ;'���'. .,.*.i_..',.'l-"'i,-1
i _: * ,, -, Vt^V-��� P t W*n*.i |pbp^-'.i
The Pride Qi the  Ocean
I
MONEYOfcDERS
Pny your owt-of-loAvn n(-counts by Do-
Oilnlon H-pi-oss Money Orders.
jDmrSng' baby'H toothing tlm.of oapoc-
lally in tho hot Hummer months, tho
bowollfci b'eoomo ��� 3o��80 ��� and diarrhoea,
dy-ow-tory, <ao\\<s. crampa, otc. manif-o.it
Britain    Will   Always   Be   Paramount*
Says   Cunard   Line   Head
��� Although the Ihiiksh proportiou ot
the world's ocean-going ships has
fallen from -H to 33 per cent, since
pro-war days. Sir Thomas Hoyden.
Chairman ul the Cutiaid Compauy, is
Hi 111 un opl.lnils-il." "Heeaus-e wi-> have
an inherited Snatinct for.lhe sea and
because our ships are manned by
tho best men tho world produced!, this
HELP WANTED
Lo comotives For Argentine
Seventeen From England Were Loaded
-^ One Ship
Seventeen full-sized locomotives.
completely assembled, have arrived at
Buenos Aires from England on one
ship, said to be the largest "shipment
of its kind ever made for so long a
distance."*
The motor ship Belrils which took
them was especially designed -by the
builders for transporting locomotive*;
sc* that they can: be'put on the rails
immediately.on their arrival all ready
for service. ��� The locomotives, weigh-
inig 13 tons each, were delivered to
the Argentine Sot thenn Railway.
There la a dealer tiTJN-idllii-* Newcastle co.il
In every town. In Western Canada. I_ook
tor hlnii
board    the
Fvllnard's     Liniment
P-ine
for    Aclio*    and
\
tUomH-BlvoH* tlio gumi. bcoorao Bwollon, 'country will always bo paramount in
ana na-kora form iu tho n��uth. Hlio world's shlppLnR." he declarer!, at
'thia ih tho timo wh-a iko mother i.,     nnni1wl _..,���.   .,__,    .,���
���hmild tmo "��Dr. j?owlor-s,"- and, per-   tho annual pi Im. da>    on
ha,irtj i,��.  LSaO baby'a llfo. Mer��-y  fniiviln?.   shlj�� rnnurny.
Putt up only by Tho T. Milburn Co.,	
LiiaLtad. "To-ir��>wi_o_ Oat. | rviinard's LSnimervt for Dandruflf
PERSONAL CIIKLSTMAS CARDS,
"imperial Art." > Best known
selection. Wain men and women In
every town lo solicit order* in spare
time. llepresonlaiives making $2 per
hour up. Xt'wt-ii designs. Lowest
priict'-a. Samples free. British Canadian. 12- Hichmond St.. W., Toronto.
THE   NCW   ~HCNCH   n-MCDV.
_____l H     ^ft   tMlmWm   ___*MMih    Jlm^     M|HN||A tk   M%Vlmm\  _tth to     SSm. ���I tm\w
nrwiEKi5LP^ii_ri^i PiOa ���
"IT IUi K? O ir% Of #11 KM VUn *>
���    Kll B���il Mil mf^m, wT  B mmm m*8   ��� a3 Urn m\m
T^   ^. H..M. ^ub.   ^^.   jysyi. ^ JjJ^tm mm. tt   t^m Q ..    |j^|^
v*_ tf���'. C-J Mmy EJ�� h fiB BiH   E"u| II   _*C.
Mo. 1 far _l__-*r CHUirrh.   Ko. 3 for Bloort*
HS_ln ni��-a��4-_.   Mo..3 ro-r Chronic Witat-ifctftc-.
iM��r.i- �� r i.Kaui'.-����.'����r m ,��. i ��.r ����. ��.in *h>.��. ��n.��,-...
U* t.KCL**cVI*4.Ca. Ilavrrtliirl ltd.N.W.', |.nr..lo��l
ot :**ii til. iflieiw n, r .<���������*. si. K..T��>w.aN i��.��Mt
������i *J   &H4...U \\   iillll     ^*- **'   V'U" t. Cl 1 k.
hmlffij-LiawriftUt^-^m.^~-.^.~'5..tt-"���'-���--^^^^^^^l���tftit���Blik^^-"^^.
Mm^all^imilitfMii���niM^M^^----^L~'.^"'u-a---.^-'-'^----^-w
hJ'-^ffi���^-^^^aMjnto-i^iti
n liammMtt.,���tfMMkmh
liiMllWlWIIWIIIIHil'I'iPI
mmemMmsAiM^aMdjmmb^utJmtu^m^^m44mu^^i4iU^s.
_^uui_a_h__________________y___.
mmm
Mtt^i^. a*, ^^...^a,^,^-^^,,., '!  THE  CB-STOM  BEV1EW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : 32.60 a year in advance.  ������3.00 to U.S. points.  Meet thZeMember  "v  their  the  Pentieton has 1273 customers  of its  domestic water supply.  met somewhere half   way in  endeavor- to have   a   place   in  overseas -exhibition display. - ""*  The idea of making the Imperial  effort reflect. credit on all  British  O. R Hateb.Editor and Owner,   Columbia, irrespective of where the   _,  _._  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. NOV. 14 fruit originated,   is   quite    alright-1 gj^* ���������^Z* Jf  '��������� ���������'������������������;���������;". ���������'       '��������� '      ��������� - ' but some of the   local grower*,   teei   te-uiing   to   reeovesy  that a little more co operation with i"*���������0*���������  Creston this year would have  | resulted in this district's orchard  product -having x. place in the  awards, and a share in the benefitb  that are hound to accrue.  BAY 1WBARS  ASTRAY '  ^Strayed   from   tbe   Grifiin   R*nch,  Creston, on or abort!;-August 15th, one  Slav mure, _������e   y������ca������������_ ������.",   .. w_ps-~ ���������-~  - ������.n right  shoulder  (riving information  le-tdiltg      tO      FfHTiVSi-r. ������.      St *.%-J 1* *Sa*-  Creston.  Order Your Fruit Trees Ear  Present indications-point to greatly increased plantings of fruit trees next  <=-pi*tng.   -It will,' therefore, work out to your advantage if^you will  decide on  what you will .plant, and PliAOB; STOtJE OSSE?!.  NOW FOB.-p-OTURB   DELIVER Y. /  SA~&*gTm*41mAS  Attention is * called to the open  meeting Creston board of trade is  having on the 18th on/which  occasions I__ VW. Hu mphrey, M-P.  for this riding, will be present to  learn of all matters that Creston  Valley believes should. have consideration at the hands of the feder-  COW ESTRAY  Cause tn the premises of the nnder  signeti on or about-September 1st,  black cow, with some white on side!"  Owner can have same <������n 7provin*--  properly and paving all expenses.  BIEL, ZACHODNIOK,   Canyon/.  See our General Agent*  WALTER ^  of Creston, and he will give you good reasons for so doing.  - ��������� B.C. -Nurseries fCompany^ Umi^  British Ecletion Benefits*  England's end off-Oc"bober general  (election, whieh swept  the Conserv  c_   m a -ira_~l \XT  W������    mmmmmfmm-m* --"V  -4vn  al authorities.^ .    _._.._ ������������������  One/of   the_ /niters   he    will ^���������Btt������o"hl.,dredover ill th,  appreoiate ������ett,nB .-������, ������pressk^of ������ ^ _  opinion on ss m as to the advisaou-  ������ *��������� _ _  The change; af the weattier calls for a cMnle of eltttiiing.  ity of putting in a fruit pre cooling  plant somewhere in Creston Valley.  Funds for probably four of these, in  British Columbia may be available  and if the Creston district would  like one it should not be bashful hi  making ii-i "-"ants known.  In     this   connection     we   hope  Wynndel   will    lose   no   time   in  preparing its case.    With   thirteen  cars of berries   shipped in   an "off"  year such as*l-924, th������  need for pre  cooling   equipment should   have  a  special appeal for the berry growers  in that section.  The  member's   Visit might  also  engage  the   attention   of   the   reorganised Q.W.V.A., and   probably  the Women's Institute  would   like  to discuss with  him the  merits of  their, recent   resolution   protesting  against       alleged      discrimination  against  Halifax in favor  of Port  land. Maine, in  Canadian National  Railway ocean shippixg, as well as  the many immigration   resolutions  _. 1   4.v.������aa r_a r_ra  ������_,*    %jm ....&. t^r--  ���������_">������_*-,    l-a������������ir_,_������_ _\_-    aalialan.  tion to all classes of Britisii Columbia citizenry, regardless of political  leanings. ".://' "v7-'' ���������'���������"������������������"  In the general   election   of   lesss  than a year ago, "when, 'the British  Tories were   defeated, one   off   the  feature/  planks   of   their   platform  was ah imperial preference ������h com-"  modities produced   within the empire, the   very   definite    assurance  being given that if returned apples  would come in free from   the over  seas dominions   whilst   raw.   fruit  [from the TJ.S. and foreign countries  [would be liable   to a duty   of   five*  shillings per hundred  pounds.  In last   month's   campaign   the  Conservative   leader    pledged   his  party   to   stand    by   the   imperial  prefereneie.    policy    enunciated   in  1923, ar.d  sf   the incoming British  government is   able   to make good  its promise in    this   direction   the  gain that will accrue to   B.C. fruit  growers is hard to estimate.  In addition to fruity the. salmon  __%"   ink _?_--������������  118 SSIU"  BJaffeli  Willi:  m  ">*  Watson's Underwear for Women bmA. ^SHaareii  In Combination Suits, Vert* and Drawee m a variety Weights.    Also  lighter weights in Cotton, sieeveieas, wi cv������������.������& ���������-������-   Penman's Hosiery includes the celebrated "Dependon  1-1 rib for Boys and Girls in black only  Ladies and Giris Hose in silk and wool 100 ^1 25 %������������������������***  Men s silk and wool and all wool Sox 66c to "*1.������H1 per pair.  We are featuriiig the reliable JAEGERJIne of All  Wool Hosiery for Women and Men  0Hr prices rale in Creston as Montreal and Toronto.  '&ma.ra >  our lines of Yarn, including Cosey, Corticeili's Australene,  Sylvergleam, Saxony and fingering.  adopted by t__em in 1923. r r:     -y  With the   probable  exception of indurtry will be  egjuall-f benefitted,  one visit from Senator B. F. Green,  ������������ weli^as tbe .lumber   trade,    tlie  when he^w_s thfs7federatr^-^e$ent I Preference accoi^ed these lines being  atiVe, this is 11^1 first  time" iii  ten  years, at any rate, that the member  at Ottawa lias   looked   Creston   up  so opportunely, and it is: to be  hoped his forethought in this con  nection will not be confined to hearing only such "matters as the board  of trade will, undoubtedly, have to  discuss with him.  of the 6_'me''������e^ei^us<8prt_  Paul  sses  Creston Deservs a Place  After carrying off  the provincial  egg production honors for two years  ���������in a row the   1&24   supremacy   in  j this line: passes from tjie old reliable  S Barred Rocks to  the   White   Leghorns, according   to the  statement  just issued in connection   with the  52 week   egg   laying    cotnpetition  which closed at   the   ex peri mental  farm at Aga-siz on October 31st.  This year's individual   champion I  has a show  of   308   eggs   for   the  In competition that is reported  to have been almost ..three times as  extensive as   a   year   ago   British  Columbia apples cleaned up almost   all the prizes going at the Imperial twelve months, which is about the  Fruit Show held at Birmingham aam������ &* the hisb marks established  late last month, the winnings being  to the Rocks in 1922 and 1923.  equally notable in   both the British  Emnire and Overseas  sections.  For the second time in succession  B.C. Mcintosh Reds have been  adjudged the best dessert apple  grown anywhere in the British  empire. First prize for culinary  apples in this clas were won on |  Rhode Iftland   OreeningB.  In    the Overi-eae section   out   of  .fourteen     entries     B.C.     captured  twelve first   prizes and  one second,  the red tickets coming on Wealthy,  Snow,   Mcintosh,    Jonathan,    Co���������  Orange, Spitzenberg, Yellow Newton, Wagner, ��������� Kiu-Ka Northern Spy,  Greening     and     Delicious.        The  second prize was won   on Blenheim  Orange.  The B.C. apples were practically  all shown by the Associated Grow  ���������th and were aeleoted from Okanagan fli������tricta Creston join*" with  the other Kootenay eentres in con-  l"tr*-.tu1'-,Hnj--   Okmiap-ftr.     point**   on  In pen totals there was just one  egg difference between the winning  flock and its next nearest rival, a  Langley Prairie fancier's ten I-eg������  horn's winning with a grand total  of 2342 eggs.  This year 360 birds "were entered  I and their average is 207   eggs, and  I as showing bow these competitions  have benefitted    pohl.trymen    it   is  pointed out that in 1920 the average  was bnt 184.  W. S.  McAlpine, of   the Barred  Feather Poultry Farm,   gave Creston .Dme  appreciated publicity   in  this connection his pen   of   Barred  Rocks coming   fourth in   a class of  four entries    with  a  total   production oC 17_>3 efSigQ     The McAlpine  birds made a strong finish but were  very slow in getting, started at egg  producing on reaching Agassis*.  Of the thirty-six pens entered  five breeds were represented, two  peiiH   each off   Rhode Inlanrln   and  tho magnificent showing they havo | Anconait,  four   each of  Itooks   anil  made  and  coupled  with the   felici- j White Wyandotten, and   the  other  ations is the wish that next year,  when the Imperial ������how f.tuBT is  being gathered, that greater effort  will be made to include Creffton  ai-ph-H in the exhibition   fruit.  Tn tho early days of the big  British fair Cn-mion grower* were  able to h.ild their own with all  '���������omer*- and would  appreciate being  two   dozen  horns.  penn all White  A hail.''-- Id(|-j-������! of BlkH hitM juht bticn  oi*K������vnIze<" nt Trail, and u bin punb In  heiriK rniult', tn f<jrni * Ilofcuiry Club.  R������"Hi������la-iilh of l.oHnljirul ni-e eompluln-  Infjf to the city ronnr.il that liagw  I'linnlrv^ at liirRt* on th** Htri-et������ ar������  becoralnK ft poblio nuiHiinmi.  ^Mi-t HMi?'hb'r\  j--,., .,.;,������.���������>,- .+c.-,r^  if^^^^fi^j^m^^^^^cmf^ <������$mmm  N  THE .CRESTOK   REVIEW  )  n-  I  m&t Your  _ra~tf~-  BY  from Winnipeg to W. St. John. N.B. -  I&B30* D&m'm Mnd susd BtH\  In?brder to take care of orders already   booked-4! ������������������ wiii  be neediag several  thonsand;*6b-_es of Apples for winter shipping and I would like to-hear From growers who have apples "i_ -storage who  would like  to immediately receive  the top  > price fortheir fruit as-well as fair charge for storage so that I can "fill all my orders.  Let pxe hear from you as to the varieties and quantities you have to .sett.    My spot  /vcaih: prices will "please you. --* . ~  _  ',' Until further notice I am paying 50 cents a dozen for fresh Eggs in large or  small quantities.  I am also in the market for a considerable supply of Beef Gattle.  - ���������     * & ^^^  <Si"erton Valley Produce Company  -   ar   -w���������,      ������.-���������������.������   a~*r"������.������.T        -* r_,_   -      .  i_l__r. |"*<l_-_-_t*U'i-,������J.   iwfana-sci  Direct to the ship's side.  "_���������    a-*-'���������--������_���������__ *���������__._.   _e  S.S. Monthimfier; .Dec. 12  Pentieton ht-.s a debt  of  nn i"fcs irricratioi-i system.  $342,000,001     Kuslo Oddfellows openediht-h newly  s  INT���������En'-faree haunt-,   witb or  THROUGH TOURIST  SLlEPERS  To W. St. John. N.B.. leave Medicine Hat, S.3& a.m.  without land.    Apply J������s. Adlard.  NURSING-���������Competent nurse open  fm. _>iic-^.a-������a_������������>f_t^. T_*ni������uit-e Review  Office.  The Knights of Columbus  are instituting a lodge Ht Kelowna.  renovated hall sane night last week  witb a dance, the music- for which wa������  supplied by i-adio from Calgary. 8 :������s^j  I for S.S/Montciare sailing Bee.  5   to Liverpool.  ������ for S.S. Minnedosa sailing Dec.   10 to Cherbourg,  -   .      -        - Southampton,  Antwerp.  7 for S.S. -Metagaroa -ailing Dec 11 to Belfast. G-'tasgo w.  8 for S.S. Mositiawrier sailing Dec. 12 Jo Liverpool.-_  13 for S.S. .Mohcalm sailing JJec. 16 to Liverpool.  Full information ���������from any Agent of the -  AI^ADiAII PAOIFIO  IT SPANS THE WORLD  Deo.  Dec  Dec.  Dec.  Dee.  _���������;.*_-.- ~ ���������    .  - - fFBY OUR  ���������*."    SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  -.;. ; , * * ' An, economical dish* easy to serve. -������.     -   ;������  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON andLARmO  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest, quality.    " y  \FMBSH and CURED FISH ���������". >  alt va*ietien.  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MflTTON, VEAJL* LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and prodncen better poultry.    Buy the best.  Xhis Bank and Yoiir Business  The select-on. of a Bank and its wSlfi-nftneM  to co-operate Jo of ten the det������Bri_a_tt__ift factor iti the success of a bualj_ess house.  The -noana^er of each branch of th^ Bax-fic  1b always wilUnfc to nl-1 custo-nere Iii th������tr  hw-lness problems with impartial advic*  and to co-operate to the fullest extent:.  m I ��������� ������������������ u hmw B^j^jrHkJau-      u  C���������f  XL W. A*L"LAN.  CRESTTON BB.ANCH,  Do Jtfot 1,-ose Inte-rest  by   da.1ayinft   to   deposit  Manager.  ���������mwpa-  -  Cow Fob Saub���������Holstein, ftye year-* I  old, heavy milker," will  freshen* end of  month.    G-iy Constable. Crest* *n.  For Saj_b���������Registered Vauxhail  bacon type Berkshire b.*ood sow, 18  months it-Id, good: mother, prolific and  gentle.    1$. T. "Leveqne/" Eriekson.  Principal ^onsps-os vrrsto_s3_oo_ wits  a visitor .at Nelson a  few days at the  end of the werk. attending the K'*-������!- . _  e-K-y 'Teachers'7 .Association    annuali,  Jan Hing. until a year ago-propriet-  orbf the Paoifir n-staurant, was renewing acqnrtintan<*e in town this week,  having just returned from an extended  visit to China.  j    Mi-ss layda Johnson   wjss   a   i isitor  with Cranbiook friends afew days this:  week, being one of _hos%* in altendartre  at the ������3.W."v^A. dance in that city ������a  Monday __!gh_.y -  "A. T. Slingsby was here from Kim-  b.-i-ley for.a short stay at the first of  the week with-" Mrs. Slingsby and  family, who have just moved to town  from Wyniidel.**"  Foa SAlJESi^-OfiynCtaally loeated house  w ith se������en^*'MMTiK,"h'atrimai'c6ia- wales-,  liarh. pantry and good c������������nei-ete cellar.  For further particulars apply Mrs. W.  B. Martin,--vietorfa" A"?o������. y  Mi������s Kose ChefHngton   of   Queen's  Bay.-who was-tftfetbejtea-jhers' convention at Nelson oH .Friday   nnd  "Saturday,   eaine   on   to    Ci-eston   for   tbe  weekend witb her parents here.  Hohses For SAUE-rTweU-e'head pf  horses (all I ������wnT: big and small onep,  J-fat ones, old onefc,,young ones.    Prices  $50   Ui   $2S0.     _-!*������<������   14    sets   double  hiirne-sss.    J.  B. Winlawr, Duck Creek.  Wanted���������JP1 uce to t-tay for girl  attending Crestcin High School who ts  willing to work for....board and room'  after (school hoiira an<; +i.n Saturday  and '.j^MBidays.   Bnquhe-Keview Office.  , "Although the iwather wns anything  but.ideal the Pi*e_byteri_n Ij������idie_* Aid  had a large turnoiit for*������heir ThankB-  giVinKdinner in th*?y Parish. Hall on  Pridiiy night, the car.h intake being  almost $85. .^x.Ak:   '  A:'' ''  PoBtei*s ai e up for an auction sale of  cattle, hay, implements, etc., the  property of W- Churchi.l, at his ranch  at Al I ce Siding, o^filii 1 urttuy af ternoonV  Nov. SJUnd. "Credit "will- be given on  all sums ovo,i* $10.    - 7  Merni.ei-H and udhelents of the PreB-  byterlnn Church, a a" Wei I as .all others  intertMted, are reBBiindesfl of the Eh't-rt-  ever visit to Creaton of Rev.,Clarebce  Mcl-innon of Beginu, nioderator of  the Presbyterian Ohureh ^ln Cmnnda,  who will wpeak in tbe church on  Wednp������day evening*   Nov. 19th, at 8  At Vernon   persons   who   promised  nmn y to help out the hospital  at the |  i_hct drlve for funds *"-������������������������ spf-ing are s_iii  foirgetful-tr* the extent of $2000.  NOTICE  mmm uhursn bmim  ���������VT-,*...*.   ^.  SUNDAY.  "CftSSTON  8 and 11 a.m.  MOV.  16  8IRI*AI������  2.30 p.m. ,  CH^������- MOORE, O-E.  m. at* ui-th-cT  SURVEYOR  [Registe?e-1  et-IESTOfiij  B.C.  -VTilf be made to"-be I������esnalative j__8semibly of  Province of British Colrtxabia feut its nextsession  <m b-balf of-the Associated Growers of tsritisji-  Colambla, IiSmited. for a_ Act to be known aB  the "ABsqfiateal Growers ot Britiah Cmombia,  L_miced. jctelief Act." ��������������������� Hjo imxi>u������ Oa._ csTta������  afl fo^tTrp** ������*i������*ftw-** ia, ������s<" a3! formal'objections  to the -ralidltar of all oonteacts entered into by  a- _    . ^^������ .*..*..~.������   w-������������������������ ������������������-.. ,������������������  *l-TJ.,-g*h C!fsS?T2TSSTssa55_.  -ere in. any of tbe .  les "B? -3erira  ^    __ m_ __, such .contract  worports to be msi-le betwc-m the A~mc|ate*X  fc-^^s ^af B3-!������^>_C**ittrn-bia. "Ldmited, of the  first part, a local association formed nnaer the  "Go^^rative Asso������ast-03--* Acfe oC the second  ���������&xt, and the growerof tbe ti__d_pasrt-, or-wnrare,  sacb oonte^cb purports to 3se matte oesween toe  ABwKaatedGro~er&ci BriftisfcColngT^, IdHU-  ted. of tbe one part, and a grower or tne qtner  poSvt    TTa^aaaaaa.*!   ajaav  mm* aaoa . _������aa������"������v���������  K*M���������������*JX*r^T5m  association, and also for tbe paryos- of provsd-r  ins -bat where any such contract 3s produced  to the Co_rt prssvea to have been sisned" oy a  >wer and ife is fur-be-* proved that tbe grower  Pianoforte. Organ sn&  S2iei&iii.& 'Issssns  ���������������������������^��������������������� ,   AR1HUR COLLIS, Creaton  P.O. Be*������    .  ^~, deliver^ any froits or. vegetables ot"ier-  wise than in accordance with sucb contract,  the Court shall forthwith restrain bymjnnc*-  tion any delivery of such grower's frnite.or.  vegetables otherirfse than in accoidanoo wiUi  such contract land -tball also.make sat order  rnimmfljMiiTic- h������������ ga>������s! tss delzVes ������&.& _r_sts or  -zegetables fn ^accordance -with the prov|s3pnB  ofaiich contxact, notwithstanning any defect  in the formation, execution, op ys^iorrsss.ss cs  snob contnwtjt. _. _,       'A ~^ _.       _._������'_'  Dated at Vernon, B.C.. this 8__ day of Octo-  beir*a9Z*- aaMAYEsa      ^  . Solicitor for ths applicant-, AjHEnj^La&6u  Growers of Br_tl|Ss Colunsabia. L-snited.  WATER  CLEARSWa STREAMS  -Take   notice .vi_stt.fi-*-' _^������_igG������a-j������������i-*trni'-  Ijimited, whose addressjis  Kitchener^  Biitish Columnnia, wilt apply.fc������r a lie-  enfHt to ui*e" lhe-Wai������#rs������ .of Q������������jt_River  and    its   branches,    near*- __ifc__ener,-  B.C, for --Clearing streams** purposes  (i.e.,   clearing    and    improving    the  stream  for  the driving,   booming or  rafting of logs).    The points on   the  stream between  which it is proposed  to clear ai-e from   the headwaters and  a point about balf a  mile a.bt������ve the  mouth of Arrow Creek.    The estimat-.  ed mi!s*ige between the  s-iid points,is  thia-ly miles  ������if������re or less.    The term  proposed for   the   license   is   twenty  years.     This notice was posted on the  ground-on the 14th day "of Novambt r,  1324.    A copy of this notice and an  application  piirsuadt thereto and- to  the "W ater Act, 1014, will be  ttled  in  the otBLce of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C.     Objections to the application   may   be   tiled  with   the   -aid  Water Reorder, or with the Conip-  troller of Water Rights,  Parliatoient  Building*-, Victoria,B.C,within thirty  days after the first appear������hce of this  notice in a local new������paper.  PAULSON-MASOISL LIMITED,  ,   -  Applie-anilSj  C. tt. PAULSON, President. Agent.  Tne date ������-^f the fiift publication  olf  sthin notice ib November 14,1024.  NOTICES TO CREDITORS  In the -dattcr of the Bst-te of Peroy  Danger (cSherwite known ��������������� Harvey*  Pclhan Vernon*), late of Litter, in the  Province of British Colmnbitt, rancher,  dece-sed.  -������a       J ������* *���������  *tA  your  ������ -  ,"T"p you -ca__Biot jvEsit us pcrsotii."**,Bl"y'������  ^''"������__id you-* dciposata by mail* Have  the satiafaction of knowing that you*  tnnnev ia safely protected and is  earning interest rcsu_arly.  THE CANADIAN BANK  iSr   IT!i Pto,'1 \\n. li__KLfL_a'_Cl  o'clock prompt.  The AhStielated '.Grower'B have just  made an advance payment of 20 cents  a box to the runchers at Pentieton.  to  New Stock of  H  arness  Oirfol Paid Up *20rf-OCV0OO  lB_^ai������aiaa������TMa,   1(R������������ narnir*  Cfc**������ct_ai Unu-cfci  !ft 7.O.CW^0.CWf"i>0  C G��������� Ben������w"tt, Manager  >4mmmmmmmmmmwiiii&llM  Second Hand Store in  connection  4      A '  j^^Si ^^^SmjB^BM ^B^^^^_^^^^ ^BW^m j^^b. _Ba __T���������_T  ^ffl^^B JB������H|H^y ^y^yBP'Jf^H J^n_g__rTT^iT SmfSBMB  Shoe and HarneMM. Repairing  NOTICE  Es hereby   given   that   all  creditor- und others having claims or  demands against the estate of the said  Percy Danger   (otherwise   known   ������b  Hftirvey   Pelhan   Vernon),   who  died  on or about tbe 21st day of June, AuD.  1024, are required,   on   or   before  the  16th d������y of December, *t0_4, to send by  post prepui-1 or deliver to the Toronto  Oereral Trusts. Corporation, 600 Pender Street  West,   Vancouver,   B.C.,  Executor of   the   eatate .off the   said  Percy   Danger  (otherwise  known nm  Harvey    Pelhan   Vernon),   doceaeed,  their full name-,   _ddr*-tfi*e*i -iind:   desi  crlptlonB, the full particulars of their  cl-ums. and the nature of the secur  it tea (tf any) held by them.  And take notice that after such last  mentioned date the Executor will proceed to distribute the asset* of thoeaid  deceased among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard only to the  claims of -which it shall then hav*..  notice, u-uul ttbub ill- *������&.*<. X������-"-<c-ut<������-' wit!  not be liable for the said assets or any  part thereof to any person or persons  of whose claims notice -ball not have  been received by it nt the time of such  description.  THE TORONTO GENERAL TR*D8T������  (WKPO)RATIO"Nr   "    J  Exect-tors.  Cor. Seymour and Ponder Ste.,  Vancouver, B.C3.  V. Jtim WAktijAiMU.   Ouneiaavoo,  U.C.  Soltcitor for the fiUtecutor.  Dated thia 7fch day of Kovaniber, A.D.  1024.  PBE-EMPTiONS  Vacaint. -      u_u-eaerved,        ������ui*veye<_-  -j.owb .lan&B. may be -pre-empted ~by  (ritiBh subjects over 18 years of a������e,  nd by aliens 'on declarths Intention  o   become - British   subjects,  ���������condi-  Lonal   "upon    residence,    occupation,  ind    improve-n-nt _ for .. asricuitunal  ^urpoaee.  Pull Information con_ernlngr resu-  ditlons    regar-J-tng    pre-emptions^ Is  ^iven ins B-lletin No. 1, LdOid SeH������s,  How to Pre-empt I*and," copies of  *blch can be" obtained free of charge  ;>y .addresainer   tbo    "Department    of  .jan&s. Victoria, B.C- ������r to any ������-������v-  .nme-t Agent  Records  will  be granted  coverlns  >nly  land suitable   for    agricultural  Vurposes,  and "which  Is  not  ttaiber-  and.   I.e., carrying* ever 5,000 beard  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range.  - Applications for pre-emptions are  .���������u  be  addressed to the  Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Dl  islon, in v-blch. the land applied for  is situated, and are modo on printed  roraaa,  copies  of which can  b������ ob-  ained from the Land Conunh-stoaer.  Pre-emptions roust be occupied for  five years iwd^ Improvements  made  to value, of 910  per acre,   including  clearing and eultlvatlnar at least five  acres,, before a  _ix*-ua Grant can-be  e<<elved.  Wmt more detoJled Information see  the Bulletin "How" to Pre-empt  Land.** '������������������������  PURCHASE  AppUcatittn-- cure rqc-s3v������d for pur-  cba-e of vacant and unreserved  Crown lantds^ not being tlmberland,  for amricultum- purposes; mulmum  price oT flrst-cUu-* (arable) land Is |6  per aaQrcy soxid second-ctsus��������� (sra&slnis)  land |JL6t> per acre. Further information recardlne purchase or lease  of Crown lands to given in Bulletin  No. 10, Land Sea-ies, "-Purobajie and  TU-iiso of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including- payment ot  stump**-.  HOMESITE   LEASES  L*n-urv������y������Hi iurm*an, noit n-ottoa"*'iu. -0  acres, nnay be leased as homes I ten,  conditional upon a dwelling; Ijeini*  erectod In the first yeo.r, title belns  obtainable after residence and Improvement oondltions are fulfilled  and land bjui been surveyed.  [ LEASES  For grs-lng and Industrial purposes: ureas not eatoeedlng 440 ocr**������  m-V" 'iwi !������__������_ by oa* p*n-on C������sr ������i  company.  GRAZING  Under the Omuilng Act tbe Province Is divided Into erasing; dli-trtctd  nnd the ranKft admlnl-stert--r*l wnder *i  ���������Ora-rlng        Commissioner.       Annu-������;  ������-rs^_t*__s pcrrsrlt- sirs is-st"**-!- "yseod <"*-  n-imbmn ranr-d. prtortty belnjr given  to eatablBsfced owners. Btock-owner������  may   form    sjuioclaUon-    for     rani.e  U.JJXJ"- "TIm ."*" ?      Vi~tt,  ���������"**���������  r*" '-t"',v'"y  fr*-*-  '-���������^ milts are** s.valiable for a-.tt"!i������rs.  -ampers   and   travellers,   ui*   to   *���������-*������  A  ^���������^���������^mtiu/Umhm.  ^ff^jtMwjW^  i-naiirnfirnit! / 7  THE    REVIEW,    tEESTOX.  Tl.  a  __.  and extra good is me  ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY  Has Hopes   ,,  For The World  Earl   of   Balfour  An,  Ardent   Advocate  Of the League  The Earl of Balfour, in a recent debate in the House of Lords on the  question of disarmament professed  'himself as having some hope for the  future.  The League of Nations had been in  existence, he said, only a very short  time, and yet it had produced a spirit  among nations which had not existed  before. This spirit was not merely  an addition of the various frames of  mind of the different foreign offices.  It was a collective sentiment. In  some respects it might be powerless  or might run beyond the possibilities,  but it undoubtedly was something new  in the world. No one could seriously  look at what had happened'and say it  was an institution which the world  could readily spare. As the spirit  which animated the League went on  he saw no reason to doubt that nations  could come to see that armaments  might be diminished. The fear and  jealousy which nations, for historic  reasons, entertained for each other  would, he hoped, lessen in intensity,  for if they did not' there would be another war greater than the last, in  which civilization would crumble in  the dust.  He  was  hopeful  that  the   disarmament for which they all longed -would  come gradually as the nations realized  that the burden their armaments placed  on them  was   not worth w^ile   to  bear.    He did .not despair of that.    He  might be too; optimistic, but even if he  were he still said that the .work of the  League  of  Nations   was   a   wo^k  that  made for peace.      It* was said that the  League had aspirations which it could  not realize.      But it was to be remembered   that   the   League   was   working  under   difficulties   which   its   authors  never   contemplated.       It   was   not   a  ft  League   of  all   the   nations.       Among  the  nations   chat   were   left   out   were  Radio In the North  Great  Boon .to   Settlers   on    Eastern  Shores of Hudson Ej������ay  The great boon that the-,radio-has  become to settlers in the northland is  emphasized . by "Rev. *W. Gladstone.  Walton, a missionary from Ungava, on  the eastern Chores of Hudson Bay, who  has arrived in Toronto./ Along the  shore, says Mr. Walton, many stations  hare been erected, and "although mails  are delivered in Ungava only from two  to four times a year, the settlers and  traders are getting world news by  radio" as early-as the leaders of city  newspapers.  Mr. "Walton ��������� cites., the case of a  trader at Rupert House, a Hudson.  Bay post, whose wife left last fall to  undergo a serious operation in a United States hospital. Naturally, the  trader was anxious.to hear how she  was getting on. In January "of this  year he was "listening-in" and heard  a Presbyterian clergyman in Pittsburg  state that he.had. been asked to men-  German   Predicts  " k- Bicycle  Aeroplanes  Rfesults Achieved ^*~By Gliders Give  Encouragement to Idea-  Aeroplanes that are-driven not by  engines but by muscular power, in  -much the same way as a bicycle, will j  4J>ecome a reality in the near future in.  the opinion of a German scientist. Tht;  discovery that aeroplanes could be  driven by gasoline, temporarily halted  e^eriments in-"* Hying man-propelled.,  machines,: but thle **estil ts achieved by  gliders, he: declares, give new encouragement to- the Idea. The planes will  have to be built extremely light, although at tlie same time strong enough  to .stand the strain, and the legs will  have to be" the driving force as the  hands ^will be necessary for guiding.  The scientist pictures the machine as  bi-plane, in the centre of which the  flier sits, on a structure looking much  lilce:a bicycle, ana driv-es a propeller  in the rear. ^ 7 .  L1UU  on nicely  tion.  after a rather serious opera-  Pursued By Cameramen  Says Royalty Must Hate the Man Who  Invented. Portable Camera  Sore F������6ot Lumps  Dissolved Away  Foot soreness, tender callouses,  pinchihg>et5rns, all such trouble quickly end -^-hen the Putnam method Is  employed, Ybii -take a special hot  foot bath (fully described In each  package), put on a few drops of the  Extractor* and in a'.- short time, the  trouble is ended. The name tells the  story ol* Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor.      _5c all dealers.  Montreal's Rival Port  The press...!-'-..In ".danger of be  \*\J>M.1.1*  ng  throe of the greatest materially, and  certainly iu two cases, spiritually, that  rhe world possessed. Unlil they saw GVA  the League in its completed form let  them not say that the original scheme  was wrong, and -lo not let them despair, in lace of what had been accom- j Large Influx of  plished by the League in its maimed  ssat., and it. would not. yet produce  a  full harvest of peae**-.  a public nuisance, because of the scandalous way in which the Prince, ol*  Wales has been pursued almost into  his own bathroom by cameramen and  interviewers, "Ocellus" writes in the  weekly review, the Outlook. '.,  "The Prirlce," the writer declares,  "is a public character, but he is entitled to his privacy .and to his private friendships,, j-st as the rest of "us  are. This applies also to the King  and Queen and' Princess Mary, who  can hardly.move outdoors without  finding themselves in the next day's  picture papers. On official functions,  this is well enough, but when private  visits are concerned, the thing is an  outrage. Royalty    is    proverbially  long-suffering, but it    must    hate the  man who invented  the portable cam-  Are  Returning  Home  Canadians   From  the  United States  What local immigration officials be-  For his part ! lievi-? to be i lie beginning of a large in-  Every Thirty Minutes Sees One"~Vessel  -Arriving and Leaving New York  While    practically    everyone appreciates vaguely .that New    York    harbor   is   a.   busy   place,   fey.*   have   any  clear idea-how-busy it really is.      For  actually'-..one.--.vessel arrives and'one  vessel   departs   almost     every   ..thirty  minutes  during business    hours,    day  ih and ���������ay out.      The number of vessels   entering I*<few York  in  1923  was  thus more than  5,000 totalling in the  neighborhocl  of 21,000,000    net    tons.  The duties collected in the city's port  amounted  tb '*nearlyv ;:;J325,6pO,0.00,    or  more    than    one-half" "of the   United  States total of about $570,000,000. Such,  figures  challenge the attention of'.almost "everyone, whether directly interested or not in the growth and prosperity of  TJ.S.A.'s greatest .metropolis.  .���������Montreal Herald.  Western  Canada  Big  Winner  ,  World  St-tndardL For  Sutter, Produced  "'-" ���������_"^ Jn- the-*West  In  a recent -editorial  the "Winnipeg-  Tribune, . writing  on  the  progress' -of  dairying _in -"Western" Canada^stated:  '"Creamery products from the"western  prairies carriei! off just'about 90 pet-  cent, of all tlie prizes in "these classes  at "the Ca-nadian National Exhibition fn  Toronto. -ih The  Toronto*. -Globe*   commenting on the facTgives all credit,to  the, strong "brganizgtion of creameries  built   up partlly through the elforts  of  the western provincial governments.  "There is much truth in its observation.       Government  eontrorxor    the  creamery business- in the west, Tn^the  early"stagers more particularly.; did result in a degi*ee of standardization and  duality rftpr <b d action,'; t hit  wais -"the; ad -  -miration Of visi���������rig:fe^erts. y   As the  business    goes    more,   and more into,  private  control, of co-operative vchar-  acter.ythe standards are being: main-  ta'ihedJvand7in fact:;. Improved ;;upon.  Whenever western dairy, products enter into competition with the products  of other parts of "Canada or the"world  at large they 'reflect credit upon the  creameries that produced tliemy7     -  -   "There is one factor the Globe overlooks.      It    is    tlae    special quality; qt  western-'' grasses.     - It is not altogether  a result of high��������� manufacturing standards, and modern methods that western  butter stands so high.      There    is    a  Quality in the prairie grasses, a. something nameless perhaps even to* scientific minds,  that gives  an indefinable  quality    to    the    products    of    these  grasses.   - That applies to beef cattle  as well as to-dairy products. It comes  -from the same combination of. soil and  climate.that produces jthe finest hard  wheat iri the worl.d.  "Tlie creamery business in the west;  is steadily developing and advancing.  When it attains the production-possible to it, together with a higher.de-  . gree"'Of ma rise ting skill. and- efficiency;  it will become a world siarklard just  as No. 1 Manitoba hard isaoti it will  grow into a source of great income for  the jwest."      ----- 7 ..  a__ag_s___5__s_-_-  Proven.he-I:  Since 18S7"  ourislies ooib v  busilieaSiii  FREE BABY BOOKS  "Write to The Borden Cs>.  Limit���������_> .Montreal, 'ffor  ������������-.- Baby V.'^-"������re S*-sks.  "   C 3 = -  ""   ^'V  ���������-serve this unique roast as  the main dish of the meal.  You*"*!o!ks will fee delighted.  Recipe, and scores of  others, in our free book.  ���������- ���������* :- i"v "  -> ;��������� .'���������"'-���������.":���������''���������������������������  Worms "" in children J worlc havoc*  These pests attack the tender lining of  the intestines and. ,:If'"left; to pursue  - their ravages <t4indisturbed, wiliTulti-  mately -perforate the ' wall; /because  these worms are of the hook variety  that cling to and feed upon the interior  surf a cess. Miller's Worm Powders  wiU'not only exterminate tliese. worms,  of whatever variety, but will serve Xo  repair.:-the injury they have done.  Practical  Social  Service  he   should   aisvay ���������   remain   an   ardent  and hope-ul advoc.it e oi th-.' Lea gut.*.  Growth Of Vancouver  C'ty  Tlv-  r-'.'v'iu'r-  7 : ion  ir  Shows      Remari-abl*      lncre*i3-**  During   Last   Twelve   Years  ��������� V'r.ri'T'OUvr-:- Proviue,- p"*. ii.sh.es  i'-:-2-:^.r'-:sbi-'   .a*", s    Hho-.vin-.    ih..>  -.ts     of     _.'*>*      ei:y.        1".- .pr.j.u-  v/iii*-;. -svai     100,'u'.    ;ii.-i.-oi-din'4'  ci'-n*.-.ii:-. or If. II. i.s  now *-:-= 11ru:ii -  17.1-S; find iliis  ���������-n>-.!!.-. orlr.i i  I).-  (liyt-ctiiVY Si\  llil'i 11  :i :i J',  *������������������'- v  poi  i'  - j -. .-siipport'-d  by  {j.  f'U--. lOTJW-l;.   I'ny   Wfit.  In "15-������5J.   no   win-  ui--".. sriow-  r iin-l li>.lii.  ;ir   v.-a,-   hx-  '.I.        Lsis.l    yi ai'    f'h������"   ������'.v|.i(Ji-t    w.t.s  ". !,������"������!!������,! SS  hM.-lu'l.-' Tht"*     ttumlxT     rn'  or't-.iii-t.oiii*; v--h ."-is vi.siiin.* S'ani-mi-  v������m- was 1 II in l'H'_ and H',Y> Imhi yciir.  In lhe <--rirna- fi������ t'irwl tin- valti" of inan-  uiu'-nii-f-l produ������i.s hn.-s t.-i"'>wn irom  "! 7, ITi'l.OnO lo n������.-;u*ly :?*lO0.i'h'j<'������,<>������>������>,���������--  Toi-i./'.*to <'J lobe.  flux of Canatliar.s from the United  States, is seen in the monthly figures  issued by. tho department", for August,  which show that hist month 851 persons entered Canada at the port ol"  Windsor. - Of llisit number'410 wore  i Canadians iv'turn'm. home after years  i  i of sojourn in:, in the- Unitod States.  i 'nii-re w.rt-'... pviv-ons ro fused ad-  I mission.  j At Walkr-rvilli-, out of. 56 porso'iia  |iu.lmiiu*d, 1;*- wlm"i������ Cnnadians roturn-  1 ing from variouH purls oT the United  ISiui'T-i, the majority of them, how-  j i-viM', lx-iug l r������ni Di'iroit. Tht*rc> wt-ro  lul rnjcnliojis. Tho general trndu  mil look sici-oviH the lino la believed  res'iuiir-il-h.!- i"ur Iho swin*.ing back of  t*r> uuiiiy of thoa*' who lol'r, their own  I nnd for v\'or3w In I." nolo Sam's cou'n-  Iry,  ���������n  ,i rs ii'..'i t-i;- pei'ruii was siJniost.  unknown in l''urf������j'<*. ."sow n i.-. fom-  Itiic into fa i'oi* as ;i Wrea'cfa.a delicacy  In I'..nglnnd. Tne Briii-h now iinrxn-i  I:t������*.T������* quanl ii h*-i from ill--* I.'nJterl  Si;*-i'"s, ami bn>k������is in London it-'pua-i.  thni. t.h<' rennind is slesidily Im-reaHlnK,  Mo Ticket. Available  Tlu'i'p !>**ln(,' a Sluikosj)*. amnn ropc-r-  ir>li-e ftompstny in town, a btiHlnoKS man  .*--,:��������� I il to hi., senivsiriry: "Send down, to  un' Hlmik TncHire and g*'t nu* two  tSclcei:-) for ���������Tv.clfth Nlglil..'" Lutor  lhe Kecretary rtijiorled: "_ couldn't. w*i  tjekofs tor tJn-i luiKlif you spccliled, *>ii*,  Tin.: 4.:o"ij|iiiiiy will only hi- in town six  ���������'venin'.i-'."'���������f J oh I on TranHfM'lpl.  Defective Digestion is theV-lpause and  Ivlisery FotHowss "  There are thousands of people who  do not get the proper .nourishment  from, the food they eat, because their  digestion is defective. Food that lies  undigested i������*the stomach is not merely wasted, but will ferment and poison  your system. --Flatulence and soui  risings in the throat follow and unless  you are careful you will become a  chronic dyspeptic.  By. toning .up the stomach to do Hie  work nature intnpded, you will remove  the c*\use of tljri*-*"trouble7. Nothing  will more promptly restore, the digestive organs than good new tylood.  Stomach, nerves and glands all depend  on the blood, and when il: gets thin  and watery they an? at once weakened.  ft is because of then- action In building up and enrichhiR-tl".t"* blood tlmt  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have proved  successful in, so many caslos of Indigestion where ordinary mddl.clnc'fc-havc  failed, The new rich blood quickly  tones up the digestive organs; the appetite improves and ydu are able to  eat with comfort and get lull nourishment from your iootl,  You can got Dr. W11 llama* Pink Pills  through any don lets In medicine, or by  mall nl. f>0c i. hex from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockvllle, Ont.  A Fi'-.-'iich criminal relgni-ui tUinih-  ih-sh and insanity for 1.5 years lo avoid  a prison sentence.  ���������������r  uniJji/Ami ua e rtm   uAoiuiuA  Especially Prepared for Infants and Children of All Ages  IXk4>Llt'J4 4 4- lt;i.������.������><t-a   fl        v.i������. ������l-a*a .aa.        l.v*aj    v. .. i   t .,     a ..., ,.j , .,,1 it ....    ... J, ..I,    ...T.Ji    fOW  been   In   ijrc   tor  over   *!0  ye������r*i  ������,*���������   <������! havo alvrr-j"- b<-tir:ht bears nlKnatur-o of  pleasant,     harml**?..*!     sub������tltiito     for) ypf  f'fmlnr (\W.   Piiret/orle,  Teetliinc.  Drops | ****?/  ������nd   Soot It lug   Syrupn.       Contalna   n4  nsireoticH.       I'i-ov<*n   direction:,  The Oli ot the Ptcoplo,���������"Many oils  have come --rid gone, hut 'Dr. ThnmiiH'  P'clectrlc Oil' coni.lnu-fts to maintain Uh  PohJUoh and ineronsHO Its'isphoro of  UHofulnoas each -/ear, Us biwIItik  qiuilllleH have broupfht 11. to tho front  and kept It i ho re, nnd it'can truly be  oulledi tlio oil of tlio people,  iin-ln have bono filed by.lt mul  use no other propa rati Ion.  Thous-  woultl  each    package.  PhyMlclnn-i  a re on  oivory*  ��������� l.o Oil Li Philyip I net.  Af������er Inn-- pro^pi'el'iiig for oil "n lhe  Philippine'- (ho Standard OH, Com-  ������������������iiiiy li������H ahitndoued Un wcm'I. knj^s.  There hn- been a. bollef din I. oil would  le- I'oiiiiil on die rtrmdo'-; PenSnmilii of  ������'i������* ihIuimI ������������i iaiir.uM, but fhiv������- hv-IIh  ilrilloil lo deplhri ti|������ to Hve dioUHlind  feet  fulled to ulinw any.  Western      Canada      Social      Welfare  Congresses  of the  Social   Service  Council of Canada -  Tlie people of Western Canada are  indeed fortunate In having in their  -midst this year, the series-of Social  Welfare Congresses of tne Social  Service Council of Canada, which are  to be.he]d in the western provinces,  from October 13th to 2-tth inclusive.  They are to be great gatherings,'and  inasmuch'as they are the first of the  klnd'to be held in (.lie west, they, will  be the source of much inspiration and  profit to all I'orwai'd-loolclng Canadians  who are working for 1 he-best that can  be in practical social service.  Eight distinguished visiting speakers  of iia.loiial reputation repi'esenUng  both Protestant _;.nd Rontan Catholic  Churches will tie heard at each place,  besides local speaker.-, of outslan'dinK  ability; and ample..time is, lo be allowed \'ov discussion following each  address.  Tho-vgubjects will Include most of  the vltaf'social problems with which  those who are working any field of  social service are only loo familiar.  Some of these aro: The UnderprlvlloK-  ecl Child; ' H-Uglo"- and Social Welfare; Tlie Community and Social Welfare; The D-ollnqnent Hoy; The, Dolln-  cpient Girl",, Thr* Social Diseases;  Habit-forming Xirugs; The Problem of  (lie.Mentally Defective; Internationa^  Pe!a1 lonw, etc. F.aeh stibjeet will bo  U'eaU'tl by n specialls!..  The plan-*; imtl dutes are as follows:  Vancouver and "Victoria (slnuiltnn-  ooiih), Oct., :13th find 1-Hli; Cnlf-nry und  Edmonton, (sluvtiltanoous), Oct. "|t������th  and' .1.7th; Regina and Saskatoon  <simul.nneons), Oct, 20th and fV.1 h1 ;  "A't-n-nJiir-},*- ant! P,i*amlo.i (simultaneous), Ocl, anvil and 21th.  The Western CotiKVOHses will satisfy a real need in the west, pi-ovlinlln**,  as thoy do i.reat forums within easy  roach of all Western Canadians, for  ������aih<.us.>ii������'J3 oi tho .social iii'obU-ius  whloli Canada is|facing today in common with many -mlions*.  Describes Russia As Seething Slum.  Squalor and Filth Seen Everywhere  7" Says American Novelist  All "lied Russia is^a seething slum,  according to Fannie Hurst,, the Ameri-  can -novelist, who 7.arrived in Paris  from Moscow." She desci'ibe'd SoA-iet-  ism as a great beast, half-stupid, hal-f-  mad, on its back in death-agony.  Two months ago she was' an avowed Marxian and an enthusiastic defender of the Communist revolution.  She. is sailing a sadder but. wiser  woman, and ready, according to her  owji statement,""to climb down from  the soap box forever." In all the  reign of terror only one man���������Trotzky  ���������seems to have the white light of inspiration, says Mhs Hurst.      She said: ���������  "In everyone's face you see nothing but fear, overwhelming fear. "Leningrad and Moscow today seem as,  though people from Cherry and Allen  Street, in New York, have moved  fromytheir slums to Park Avenue and  continued to hang clothes from the  front windows, put coal,in the bathtubs and never -bother to repair the  streets.  "Russia is still chaos, with poverty  among the bourgeois as well as 1he  professional classes, and squalor and  fllth everywhere."'  ���������"Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  '���������"���������fill    drive    worms   -from the system  'without!' injury  to  the child,  because  its action, while fully effective, is mild.  Paris a City of Beards  "Paris was a city of beards," says  a New Yorker'back from the French  capital, "of which there were Id  shapes, more or less, according to  profession, from tho cook type to thti  Uulgo typo. Every barber had oht  razor seldom used, and a battery ol  curl ing irons to put waves hi the  boards. Hair -'.lye, brilliant hie and  perfume 'were used under all" self-  respect lug French sillt hat.3."  &&������/%������ Mlnard'*    Llrv'meirt    for f Sprains,   and t For      Coma      and      Warts���������Minard'a  " Bruise- ������ Linin.*nt  1  "i1  W.    N.     U.     1542  \m\tmwmm  mmmmmm  w^ammmmmsmm  mmmmmm  HMHBIH8SII  lfWYf1f*_-tlllHWi-*^^  ma., i.i naimi i^i^.rti,-! mwimrif .tn^rifl n.iwm nwfrtawai-innri-.arr1 nrin-h1 'rri niTirrrr-1- .-.^-^- --������������������ri i- r -. -Trr���������rn���������.^..^^-T..^,^��������� ������^.���������^..���������^ .^. hA..���������^^. .^^^���������^Mw.. ���������^������.^.J-^^.m������w.���������^���������^.^ ..{ ....,..���������������...... ��������� THE   EEVTEW.    CRESTON.   B.    C.  /  ���������;  7  Am ^ew Sense; Ox Permanence  .''I9 Expressed On The irrairies  B;y TKe Cultivation Of .Trees  j     Cancels Trip To Pole  |i.y,Uf*,mlt{.l'^-(LV.\������,ii^t)i.',nifcI_  "Today on the praxes of Western  Canada a forest is being planted that  will be 'The ^Forest " of ' Ten    Million  Children.*'7' _  So says C.~ J- "Biqderick, Lethbridge, j  Alberta, in tlie opening sentence of an'  article in the August-September issue  of "Illustrated Canadian Forest and  Outdoors.'"        The - balance    of- Mr.  Brodferick's article' follows:  . During the last twenty years 70,039,-  000 trees have been planted by the  farmers of the prairies. Divided int o  fai-m units, this number of trees rep-  resents-conservatively 40,000 well cultivated and gueccssEu'fJy; growing shelter belts and.plantations..    ,.   .  Measured Sn money, these tree belts  are valued at $12,000,0001 But who  can measure a tree*"ln.money!- -.Who  can measure the joy of birds that nest  in the branches of trees, or the joy ot  children playing in leafy shade, or the  joy of old age inythe pea.ce -that trees  bring? y:--;\-..-7.-<!- -!:!yS: ..p yxxAkx.k-'.'  Twenty years ago it was current  belief that trees would not grow on the  prairies. In 190J,- however, the^Government! got 47 Manitoba farmersA'tc  agree to take between them7 58,000  seedlings and look after their growth.  The succjess which attended these was jy He _had  come .from . a  territory   of  year. Farms had been worked for  years on what is called a "dry> farming" basis. In "wet years" great  crops of wlieat were raised, -but- the  "wet years" not being frequent, the  farmers organized themselves for irrigation and with the assistance of the  Government, a system was constructed.'  Coming as we had from one of the  older irrigated tracts where many ot  the farmers had splendid groves of  trees, this new tract seemed barren!"  Farm homes, some of'them very fine  homes indeed, -.tood out nakedly  agaiust the sky. The farms were  large, 640 acres'in many cases. Houses  were at long intervals and there was  lacking that clofce neighborly communion so e\*ident in older districts.  There were no trees.  Here was a district in process of  transition. -A few years hence it will  be well treed and closely settled.  Already the large, individual holdings  were being cut up into: smaller parcel*-, and new settlers-were coming in  jto take up these surplus" areas. We  stopped to talk io one of. these newcomers. .Almost the first.subject he  mentioned was���������trees!  Western Lignite Utilisation  \ May Solve Tke Fuel Problem  For Large Section Ox Prairies  Natural  Resources  Bulletin  I     tanaaa    is    worK-ing anceahjugiy \a  j solve  her  coal problem,  which   is to"  Dangerous    Driving    By   Motorists   A j-supply tbe great industrial  and  eoal-  Menac* lo Child  Life- [less area of Central Canada with do-  . The Natural Resources Intelligence ! mestic fuel at an economical rate. To  "Service of the Department of the in-' this end no efforts-jiave been spared  terior at Ottawa savs: , | and experiments and-researches  have  The rapidity with which the high- !been carried out along various lines.  -Ways are being improved throughoutj But-reeently an appropriation of ?200,-  .the country Is creating a traffic prob-  : 000 was passed in the House of Com-  ROALD AMUNDSEN  Arctic explorer, who filed a voluntary  JL*������_! txLjL"_-iJL     __m      ������jct_x������__ t-^j-i^j ,     aj������i__     uciiuiici v  cancelled his projected aerial trip to  the North Po!*e, and has requested that  his estate be placed under a public  receivership, so that he can" get his  financial difficulties straightened out in  full yiew of the public. He. considers  liimself solvent.  Quality.yo������ Western  soon- evident and by 1904 almost two  niillion -mpre - had   been   distributed.  Slowly the movement crept westwal-d.  Alberta  and iSaskatcUewan  ">Yere  ""-Qt  keen-for trees at first! impetuous youth  was then in  the  saddle with an eye  only for tlie present���������trees and the fur  ture    would    wait    until    youth had  grown rich^and achieved leisure.    But  youth has grown old and has settled  down.      The old feeling of "here today -and gone  tomorrow.',is not prevalent- now.      In nothing isytliis7new  sense of permanence* so well expressed! as in! the many new. clumps'of trees':  dotting  the  prairies.       Perhaps  it  is  due in some part to the war and! the  sobering .effects of. the post-war**Ver~  ip.dybuit-whatever the reason, tlie people of t|ie west are planning for  future-^rtliey are planting frees.  Southern Alberta, once the home, ol  great cattle ranches and vast treeless  plains fenced only by the mountain on  the west and the horizon on the east���������  ���������Southern Alberta is now actually setting the pace in farm tree plantations.  Irrigation, of course, is responsible  lor most o? this activity    in    Alberta.  Farias !iwatered^artiflclallyyai''e necessarily smaller than    those .depending'  ���������upon rainfall and, witK*\smaIler farms,  homes  are  brought    closer    together  with   a   correspondingly   closer   community  oE  effort.       A  constant,  controllable    supply    of    moisture    has  brought in its trill, too, a feeling ot  a    feeling  home sel-  Graiis  Unsurpassed  to. the  heguse.  scant and irregular rairifalh In common with Tarmers the world over he  had:! had his:! troubles7 and worries.  Now, in his new location., with water  rur-nin^.in ditches by his fields, he was  discovering a new outlook, and this  outlook he expressed in-���������trees.'  "In    a^; few"  years," he said., "you  won't know this place for trees'"  "Over there"-^he pointed  place���������"I'm going to put my  I can get, the .waier all around that  spot and it won't - be long y before I  have a grove of trees���������-cottonwpods  and !inaples.; ; : And ralong. Tthat- road  there, leading down to Wilson's, _*H  'run a solid wallofcaragana hedge."r-  That man has an aim in life, he is  planning far ahead into the future���������he  the [Is planting trees.  #^i.o-**_,0-    ^litia    '���������������..*���������; Ki: tViA--" cn'**it     P-f ' *-^?*- I  mangnce that the west most needs.  It is good that the west is planting  trees. There can be no better monument to the. pioneers 'who labored and  .strived and hoped It -will be by.  trees that those to come will" judge us.  Is It too much to say that these  plantations are but .the forerunner of  what wilfcbe "The Fbrest of Ten {Million Children!"  Practically  '"   '-'     "'���������������������������'��������� By  The   basic  agriculture.  All   World   Records   Made  Prairie  Prdytnees       7  industry   of the   west is  The heart of the west  lem that is becoming exceedingly difficult to deal with. " It is an unfortunate fact/ also, that the provision of  good roads is .looked upon by many  drivers of motor cars andirucks as an  incentive to. exeer sive speed, in many  ' cases combined with a carelessness,  little short of criminal.  Throughou-- oui  smaller municipalities bordering on these    good    roads  there is a constant danger of accidents  to petlesirians and especially to children.      It is difficult  at all times  to  kjeep children off the street, especially in country places where there are  no  sldewatks. arid  drivers   should  be  compelled���������-if    tUey    v/UI     not  do  it~j  otlierwise���������"-to exercise every caution.  The  legal  speed  limit  does..not  give  any inotorist  gerqus conditions,  tions are the result  mons for the purpose of providing assistance in transportation of Canadian  coal   to  Central Canada, it  being  the  still beats to the flow of the golden;  grain. ' And where in the earlier years  of the twentieth century crops of 20,-  000,000 to 50,000,000 bushels of wheat  were considered record-breaking, 1922  and 1023 "yields approximated 500,000,-  6L00 bushels each. In 1921 the wheat,  crop of Saskatchewan alone exceeded  in value by $IS;000,000 the total output, of gord from iI^g_I-_ionuike during  the*1 right to  Exports of Livestock and Meats  security -and permanence,  that finds reflection-in the  ting.   :    "':-  There are some truly beautiful  farmsteads observable in these Irrigated   belts���������farmsteads   that    carry  ���������pne back to the eastern provinces or  the New-England (-.fates. In the shelter, of thickly planted groves of trees,  are gardens in which can be found  every variety of bloom���������ros.es, lilacs,  snowballs, asters, hollyhocks, lark-  upur. All kinds of small fruits, straw-  -berries, raspberries, loganberries.  Tomatoes grow easily and even cante-  lous>es.are matured successliilly. These  things do not grow on the open prairie*,  they**ttre possible simply because it has  been, demonstrated that trees ,can bo  7inade*to thrive on the plains.  One farmer, on being asked, phtced  n value of $5,000.00 on his trees. And  yet, less than twenty years ago, that  Fame farmer would have laughed K4  the thought of growing- trees on the  prairie!  ''Xhe writerJhad occasion recently to  "travel through a strip of country just  -. tn or tb, oii: Lethbridge, a atrip which hud]  bee'u  brought  under    Irrigation   .thia.  Figures Show  Big   Increase   For  First  Seven Moi-jths of Year 'A,  .Our exports of domestic livestock  and meats, according to Dominion  Livestock Branch reports,... to Great  Britain "during the,, first seven months  of the year compared with the same  period in 1923 were: 40,026jcattle compared with 34.152; 2.357,200 lb. ob  beef compartd with 5,108,500 lb.j; 62,-  413,COO lb. of bacon compared-with  57,408,300 lb.; and 3,2.01,300 lb. of pork  compared with 1,738,700 lb.  To the "United States during the  same periods were sent 45.0S2 .cattle  compared with 34,152-; 20,708 calves  compared with 13,745; 390 sheep compared with 3,817; 7,41*1,200 lb. of beef  compared with 3,928,700 lb.; 253,300  lb. of bacon compared \i-lth 91,900 lb.;  the ;wh������Ie of-its.history.  Canada, bv yirture of its prairie  provinces, which produce 90 per cent.  of its yield, has climbed to second  place-as a producer of wheat, and it  is "taiceri for granted that within the  next few years it will beat out the  Therein is  invig- j United States for the premier position  The quality of the grain produced in j  the   west .is   unsurpassed,   practically  all' world .records  having  been  made  by western farmers."  A notable achievement in this direction was the discovery, some 20 years  ago, of Marquis wheat by Div Charles  E. Saunders, Dominion cerealist^' It  is a grain that comes to fruition in 100*  to'110 days, capitalizing the brief summer of the northwest and.offering  strong resistance to rust. In 190.5 the  total crop was one pound; in 1918, the  estimated value of/this wheat grown  In Canada and the United States"was  $600,000,000. *  create dan-  Wheri sucb-condi-  of    carelessness,  negligence ^or  deliberation,    the    law'  should be sufficiently drastic   to   pre--  vent its recurrence by either the..'.driv-j.  er or'the ear.    ���������    r" -"  The safety of the young life of Canada���������thermos t valuable natural -resource w-hich this country possesses���������  is of far more importance than the  liberty _of dangerous, drivers, and the  cnildren should be protected at all  hazards. The appeal of- Alfred G.  Vas-deiblit, ?s the last .hour of the ilt-  fated'"Lusitania. "Come and let lis save  TaTaa at* Q  J'l'V  out test hauls of coal in order to encourage the industry and if possible  to demonstrate the feasibility of such  provision. ' *��������� _  Among the various ;-_eans adopted  by the Government to arrive at a solution or partial solution of the coal  question was the creation in "1918 ot  the Lignite Utilization Bovard to devise a means of utilizing the lignite  which occurs in "Eastern Saskatchewan  and "Manitoba, which:, is the only fuel  of-those areas_. hut ^ which falls to  tpleces when mjned and lias therefore  Enormous  availaVle in  j only-  restricted   use.  supplies  of this fuel are  those sections.  The "Lignite Bpard^, ;acting for the  Government of- Cari.a_a> Manitoba and  Saskatchewan, had to deal chiefly with  -carbonizing and solidifying the 'material" so that it coulc" stand carriage for  long distances. Five years were  spent in experimentation and demon-.'  stra tion, which itirblyed theconst ruction of a large plant at Bienfait, Saskatchewan, in-1921, and the establishment of a large oven which was com-  pleted- in iJune p������ last." year. ihis  operated continuously- and successfully  up" to .December,    carbonizing    three  The board  the Kiddies," might with advantage bg-ithousand tons of Jigntte  permanently affixed to the windshield ������������ ������s report claims "that it has reach-  of every motor car, as a testimony to ed. ihe^point where, it can produce a  the value of child life and the need lor \ carbonized; lignite "bricLuette for domes-  its preservation. " -  ^i  Would Remove Drudgery  From Farm  Life  Problems Affecting Women on the  Farm Are Discussed  In Ontario  Women's view of tlie problems of  farm life were presented to the. Agricultural Enquiry Committee of the Ontario Legislature recently. Domestic,  Social,, educational and economic  phases of farm life were all covered by  the various speakers.  The Monday wash-day and the  Tuesday ironing were particularly assailed as institutions which should be  eradicated.     Accounts of how Amer-  To  Assist  Sheep Industry  Breeding Ewes to'be Admitted Free of  Duty For a Certain Period  * Word has been received by F. "H.  Auld, Vice-President of "the "Western  Canada Livestock Union, that _an  order-in-council has been passed by  the Federal Department at Ottawa authorizing the remission of, duties to"  grade breeding eyres imported from  the United States Into Canada for the  period from September 1st "to November 30th. Such importations will be  subject to regulations under act.  "There is a^een demand for grade  breeding ewes In Western. Canada and  the demand for some time has been  greater than the supply," states Mr.  Auld. "And In order to assist the  sheep industry, the Western Canada  Livesto'ck Union has "been Turging the  Dominion Government to admit breed=  ing ewes free of charge for a period  of three or four months." This* order-  in-council will give the Saskatchewan  tic consumption and that tlie technical  process has "beeii completely demonstrated with full scale apparatus suitable for commercial conditions.  The concluding chapter in the years  of work for a provision of domestic  fuel from the Manitoba and Saskatchewan fields is now being writtt-n. Control of the plant at Bienfait is now in  the hands of. the Saskatchewan Government. which!il*5 7n.e_btiatinig with  one or two firms to take oyer the; plant  and operate it as a commercial utility,  according to an announcement of Hon. -  J. G. GardineF, minister in charge of  industries. The Federal Government,  he stated, has relinquished its equity  in the plant'to the Saskatchewan Gov-  I eminent, providing the plant and  equipment are used to complete tlie  work as originally planned.  "The plant has served its purpose In  demonstrating the possibllitj- of making briquettes from carbonized lignite/' he is quoted as saying, "and  what remains now is: to prove, the commercial feasibility 6T the project. It  ! Is not the policy of the Government to  j embark on any commercial \mdertak-  and Manitoba, farmers an opportunity | |n|,  and we are thereforc endeavoring  %o start new flocks, or Increase their i  present flocks at a reasonable price,  lean   communities   had   replaced   this  818.900,1b. of pork compared with 412,-   work by co-operative laundries, were  900 lb.; and 25,600 lb  pared with 60.600 lb.  -of, mutton  com-  . JOLU'iT 1������.,������  -" ".top the pain with Minand**,.  It. stops Inflammation, soothes  and healaV',- 7 ,' ':  Improved Marketing Methods  Old    Country    Adopts    Saskatchewan  System of Marketing  Following the example of Saskatchewan, the ImperiHl Government has de-  cldeil to ^appoint a commissioner ol!  ninrkeji with fov.i* nmrketinn* ofTleers  to assist him with the obJeci\ of Improving the marketing system In tlie  OUl Country.  In making tho anonuncenienl, Sir  p.. A. Saunders, MlniHter of Agriculture, referred to the remarkable re-  -niltR nchleved by riKiieulluvnl co-oper-  :i1!o*i In F'.nr.kr'.lchoAvnn, nccovdh-j. to  ndvices received  and such increases will provide new  markets for the sale oLpure-bred rams  bj- western breeders.  Farm Boys9 Camps  to secure private capital to undertake  the commercial operation of the plant  under some form of lease."  given to the committee and urged as  being worthy of imitation. It was explained that co-operative laundries  could be established In connection  with co-opera-ive creameries, the  Riime machinery being adaptable . to  both purposes.  Rural nursing and ' more enlightened medical care lor the rural mother  were also stressed as one of the great.  advances needed In tho country-  Production ol' qt-ality produce and  the adoption of Intelligent co-operative marketing, were further recognized uh ol! financial Importance, and  the need of rural education which  would foster an appreciation of rural  life, was strongly omphasl*-ed.  W.    N,    U.    15.2  Another -step towards improving the  morale of prisoners has been taken  !>y BiitlHh nut hoi It Ice. It has been  decided to abolish the "broad arrow" from priHon clothe*, and to pro-  Tide ordinary lounge nulls for the In-  Uliktl-H.  JuHt to show ills ffJenils that ho. can  swim, although he recently became a  grand father of twin daughter**, a man  of Thlbodaux, La., swam acrosK the  _ftli.irjlHsl|iiii Itlver.  yiiaiiaV in���������aa. 111a- im . una**n i ������������������  n _ ���������a  Beauty   !<pr'oi(iII,������th   my   ilght.-flltiiig  hats will cause haldntiaa In*1joth men  lilili    aa UIIH.U.  Four Camp*! Wore Held Thi-s Year In  Sa-sl-atche-wan  Under the auspices of the Saskatchewan Agricultural Extension Service, four Farm Boys" Camp have been  held this summer throughout the province, with an attendance of 483 teenage agrarlaus, who entered with zest  Iivto the stock judgfti--; competitions  and ppeclal events,"  These camps were located at York-  ton,    where.'   56    boys were present;  Noi-th IJattleforU, aiu-nded by 41 boys; j  Saskatoon, with nin  and a camp at Manltou Lakfl in chorge '  of  N.--G.   Bruce,  with   36   hoys .under  canvaH.  Besides these camps a large mini-j  her of excellent stock judging ec-mpt-il-v  tloiis were conducted mider tht.' mis  pices of agiricaliural socUriU'*. in u..'d-.-i- i  to select tin' be--, live hoy a to aiu-nd ;  one of the larger camps.  Boy Scout Movement In Norway  The Boy Scoui movement has grown  speedily in Norway, only 200 boys being present at. the first national camp  In 1914, against 2.000 which recently  pitched their camp at a beautiful tract  near Lake Mjosen. Scouts were  there from the most northerly corp***  most  t  in the world, from the little town of  Hammerrest. While in eamp~ KIiik  Tlankon paid the Scouts a visit.  Fields o������ lava, "sputter" cones, volcanic craters, strange caves and natur-  5 al   brhlgesv  have,   been   uisscovered   in  ilie southeastern pan of Idaho,  enrollment of 235; | "       *"  A   veniuiUahle   lliglil or  the  p;-lnt������-d ||  bntterlly In Calii'orn-ia Iiuh be������-n followed by a serloufl milbn-iik ef r-nra-r-  lilllarB, wlileli arc. uttackfinji gardi-n  plaiitH of all kl'-u������.  -SOU  lk .w..���������^,**)-. ( t. ������^jiw*w-iyi>qii������wwi^^ mm  11" i"'"ii ���������"������������������������ wmn-- II' M-WMW-W-MBMOTIIMIfflWiMIWl.^ jM.HPtH iiiiijijiiiiif.ujaatgiaijfe  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  eceiving  !     Stove    For   Sj__e���������McOIaiy  coaB  1 heater. ������12.    Ralph Clarke, Wynndel.  Tbe prediction is being   made   that  the winter will be an early  one due to  the fact that the cattle started coming  I in for winter shelter nt the end of thes  ! week���������Ala uhfaiiSng sign according to  1 a.a  _ a._*   the cattlemen.-  ������-a���������^*���������������������������������.������������������  ffUllwariiig  and  We handle  the well-known Atwaier-Kent  and Westinghouse Radiola Ones =  Complete sets as low as $65.00 installed.  It will pay you to see what we have before you buy.  gation -here - on the church union  question, on which a final -rote will be  taken wry shortly as union to witb  tbe Methodists and Congregationalists  -is now announced to become' effective  JtmelOtb j-est.  A bree-wtbat'originated Bomewhere  in the; neif^iborbood of the Artie circle  prev'aile&o*-. -Monday, in consequence  of which the turnout at ths veterans  Armistice D������; exercises at the mesnor  mjgi-   of snowy  rainy    weather    the  Valley   is   now   __    experiencing: a touch of winter, com- I .^j. wag"_ot a������iarge as usual, and the  n-*--!lag at the -first of the week, th������ [ ^fftiiv wut r___Ia ns brief im* nn&sibte.  nrserciirg on Wednesday morning going  K _A- -O  as low as. 19 above ^ero.  ladgate Bros, report a considerable*  demand  _ _ . _  Two installations' were made last-week*  One at the Henry Brownrigg home nt  Eriekson, and the other at the White-  sides residence at Sirdar.  affair was made as brief as possible.  The usual two minute's silence was  observed at 11 o'clock, following which    ��������� O' B. -Garland   spoke - briefly - bnt   tn  for radio 'outfit-*' th is month.J practical terms as  to the meaning of  Armistice Bay and why it should ba*  observe*?." This was-followed by the  placing of wreaths, the singing of the  national anthem, and $he crowd dismissed immediately after the bugler  Geo. Davie sounded the last post.  ���������'  CHEVROLET MOTORCARS AND  TRUCKS  AGENTS  ���������_tf<5"_jAU6K_!N.BU--C__-  CARS  Flowers    artistically   arranged   for  any    occasion    at    moderate   prices.  Phone S. A. Speers, a  Bros., florists, iLethbri  Grand Forks. B.C.  ;ent for Fraehe  fge>,   Alta., and  I  I OGILVIE Goods are dependable  \  JUSTIN!  Several Serviceable  Lines of  -__������      -ara     a���������_..-.1 _��������� =.   ���������,..,������__.......  XX.   JO.   ������T!t4������.piea in h uuaiuroo  Calgary this week.  For   Rent���������Five-room - bungalow  nicely located.    F. H. Jackson.  Fob SAtE���������Draft and saddle-horses,  weii broke. Dowd Cannaday, Creston.  Wasted���������Strictly fresh ***__.������<. *lso  winter pears. R.B.Mo__ewen, Fernie,  B.C.  For Saub���������Saddle horse, weighs  1100 lbs., will &ell cbeap. Creston  Hotel.  Mi-son & Risch,  M������.������__ d" !?<>*.__!_*_.-  The G.W.V.A. nan :t very erne-east  staff of i-aleppeopte handling the sale  OX pnppH.tr a.nw yea.r, uim aaa _a������e ������.-���������������*..  bnrhood of 60*0 of them were disposed  of locally. .For all Cannda some two  million of them   were   imported   this  Obse-svers of animal life are predicting a very light snowfall this winter  due to the fact that" tbe musk rate are  building their huts very thick with  sntad, the deduction being that very I  little snow tslioped for to help keep j  out the cold.  Single-tube SsSs^tvith tubs and  head sets, $4w and up. g  Three-tube Set.  with tubes end  head set, $98.00.  We also' supply peris and  instssfl sets.  ALICE SIDING  u  kkxjxAAA,AAAA%nyA4tAkkkkxZ.'  -t_*^.-^BBi. ������������������_���������'��������� i____j' __a_. - SB ~���������Ut���������' _Hk  8EFSHi6S  _.--^B_y --SaiJfc__������ S . -. iaTUa*__!J3 Eflggia ������g~J-."���������^p'v.***~gjp*r --;���������  I  Miss Doyie, accountarit- wifhCres-Lost  Grewers, limited,-left on Monday, for  a visit *.vsth   "her   parents   at  Nelson  Piano   For'Sake-  Men s& ww  m  P  anly used four "--.ossiii'-.  Creston.  Pigs For sale���������"Yorkshires, seven  weeks old*, $5 apiece. R. Stewart,  Alice Siding.  A. A. McKinnon of tbe Cranbrook  foundry, was a business visiles* in  Creston on- Friday.   ���������  Hat Fob Sale���������Five tons alfalfa.  , in prime shape, will deliver if desired.  ( A. Wesling, Canyon.  The long-wearing  kinds.  Ail sizes,   Pffices right.  Jacksons  Growers, "Limited, shipped their last  cars of fruit on Wednesday, and final  payments were made their ranchers at  the end of the week. f  Mrs. G. P: Smith,   wife  of   former.  Principal Smith of  the public  school, I  was a visitor with Cs-eston friends this������  week,'the guest <-������f  Mrs.-Hayes.    She  Is en route to vVVfcaskiwin, Albert a, to  join ber husband, who is  teaching in  that town thia year.  J.  D. Moore of Kaslo, the provincial  road superintendent for thia   district,  was here at the first of the week mak  ing arrangements for the getting out  of the necessary timber   for   new   approaches at both ends of the bridge at  Gnat- River "Landing.  The- first whist drive of the season is  scheduled   for tonight at the   Parish  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher of piano     Hal,     under -   the    auspices    of    the.  forte, Royal Academy of Music, L������on-   ^.r       ,   ,    ..������"V   _.._!       __*_._������-. ._.������.__  l>!������u������ni. Bide, Creston. Women's Institute,, w.th.cards due to  -r |start af o."3ov-and af t������r th-** iwnch. th"  Miss.   Carrie   cif"   the   high    school I  teaching staff, spent the Thanksgiving  With the snow well down on the hills and. the  mercury hitting as low as nineteen above tfeese^ morn-  Inorg it is hardly nepfisaa-rv tb remind tou that winter is  just around the corner and that its time to be buying  colder weather clothing; We have just opened up a  large shipment of the well-known  ���������S^S*1^ ���������  . twXkA Ki_ickars������ Shirts  ji  ���������t   ;*������  _ri_L__.  _  Mrs.  R. B. Staples arrived home on  Satrrrday, aftei- almost  with Spokane friends.  a. inonth'u st-y  To demonstrate the exceptional values that obtain  at this store in winter wearables examine what we have  to offer in         ,,k  i  "Hail  men  I   A,  holidays at her home in Nelson  Thanksgiving' Day passed off very  quietly, weather conditions being  unfavorable for even the hunters.  Potatoes For * S_JtTB��������� Quantity of  Gold Coin "potatoes for- sale, in fine  shape.    J.. VV. Robinson, OiTston.  Never a Slip or a  Trip when you  Use your  prograBs-tn*-*  's Hasssa Purs Woo! 0o*9���������iafie*is ��������� $3.75  ��������� 2.7S  Men's AH-Wqo! H������a������y Wsik pits  Howard Allan of Tmil was -Ore.-  fc-������n visitor a few dayi.' this week, the  guest of Mr.   and Mrs. Cherrington.  Cows For Sake���������Some have jus3  freshened and balance will freshen in a  few days.    D. Lear-month, Creston.  1     Dong Barney,    the    local-Chinese  mogul, was a business visitor at Him  berley a few days the early part of the I Kanriilton to acconipany  city. " "*.'"-_'���������',:' '������������������"  will he a   short   *&n.t*..cat  The admission is ������& cents.  H. S. McCreath. who has been doing  a. considerable trade in feed oats the  past few months, is .bow- hand-ting a.  line of all mill feeds, unloading his j  first car on Saturday at the former S,  A. |Speers store.' This - makes four  firths in the feed bnsiness In town at  -present.';' *-7;-^::y  B. Tjamoht *5bs ^ufBciehtly recovepred-  fronn his recent severe, illness to ybe  able to leave pn Sunday for Hamnton,  Ontario,  where he will remain1" for at  S. A.ySPEERS  ���������'������������������ _SSSf--- ._5������'*;   ������������������''- '^^^S������BBy . ^mig^-'",.. _--^^0 ���������  ���������  ^Ljm    _wm ; w������J& ga ��������� -  "LJU���������il���������laW" GBP     .-___.- -  II II  ^^    '      limmmii  leant ^the winter vednpeva-tiilft' bis  h eatth. rlis brother, George,. who  visited hina two y^ars ago, came from  hiia-i   to that  week.  VV. Morton, of VancouVt-r, western  ms0^^^^^0.  If your feet, had the eyes of an  the dangernus places would  marie safe.  With an Eveready Flashlight y<Mi  ej.n see ������v������������n l-w.-l.ter than an owl  at night. An Eveready ih a nec-  e������������ity���������for th-- oi.l-of duois man���������  for the long wwllr, home thitnigh  ih*' wood*���������f������������r the creek cros*ing  ��������� for the going-flown to the war,  ert-piir.g���������lo >j-t't run the ninwnyt.  ������*itrly���������in put on I- ihe ileeoys-���������for  Rtign alii rig ��������� fur all after-darlc  needs.  Bvereaily Unit, (Vllr. lit nnd improve  nil   mi-he--   *>f   flrtshUghlH.    They  eiime in |,wt. ttia-RM to tit every tul*-  ulai   M-iHhligbt.-     Kweready   Unit  tipMtm   i.lean    Iti-'ijjrbter   light,   and  I"*" w**"' bnt,ta*ry ||fa������.  EVEREADY   Aluminum  Flashlights in two sizes,  prices 90c. and$1.00.  We have a complete stock  of Nickel plated Flash'  lights, also   Batteries  ' and Bulbs.  -vaXSSflriKaNMNS  ipspe'-tor of the Bank, of Commerce,  was here on an official viwit at the end  of the week.  Cockerels Fob S_a_jb��������� About thirty  Purebred Barred Bcick  cockerel-- from  (splendid laying strain, $3  upia-ce.  ^Cartwright, Eriekson.  Horse For Sa.ke���������4 years old, will  work, drive or can be used as saddle  hone. Will sell r.ght. A. Anderson,  Victoria-Ave., Ci-eston.  House For Sale���������Six room house \  with cement, baseuient, with five lots,  situated on Pin-l* Road,   will sell right.  Mrs. (Jj-nniiday, t'reston.  Mi������s M. McCaHlin, of the teaching  stuff of Crni-brook -*i:hi>ol, spent the  Thanksgiving weekend here with her  sister, Mrs.  U. McLaren.  I Anglers are n-iuinded that the trout  ftihing HeuHon rln_it>_i to-iuovro-w, and  that H^hing through tbe ice is prohibited in the winter season.  I  !     Due to the vi*-it. of the modern tor, on  the tilth th������ Niiveuibet-  meeting of tha  W.M.S. ii*  poHtpuned   until   TueBday,  t Nnvt'iiiber :_5th, at the man ho.  P*_-ii-bUl-**--rr* In for the IR eoi'ds of  wood i-eipili'-'d iit <1i*eHton ncnrir-l thia  term.    Tender*, will   be opened at the  trncife-a mretirig nn  Monday night.  Minn OIwe-1, r-e������i.eher of tine piiiiiary  room, waw a ThanlcHg^vitig weekend  visiKu witb Trail friend*-, iifler  alf-r-nding the   teiu-hi-m convention at  T*.e]-M<an Ola  Frill la J-  Hoi!   ['.k* Ua (t.ty,  Seril  cc  BROTHERS  prices  K  It. Tnrnei*. who re<-������ntly wold IhIm  reM-Ulnntbil property in C_*eHl.-������n   to A.  K. T)j|vleH, left af, the <-������nd   of the week  ' for the coaHl, where he in <'<inipelted to  rriiuB'i-' hi** b-iHie h\   future di������--   to poor  iM'j.llli.  ��������� - At the new egg laying competition  at the experimental  farm at AgasRiz,  which  commenced nrf November 1st,  the McAlpine pen   are   off to  it  fine  start being at th^iieiid of the sSx pena  ,���������.   of1 Barred frocks entered for the 1024-25  G. [contest, with a Plowing o^ S������ eggs for  the seven day.-*, "jtheh* nearest bponent  totaUed81 egg-v-  The final returns have just been  made in connection with the beer vot-������  in June and theite show that the Orea-  ton constituency gave a majority of  144 In favor of beer. There warn 78  spoiled ballot**. . The poll tic. tin's.. Are  predicting that no move wilt be made  on the beer question at the preeent  B-enslon of the legislature.  All interested are reminded   of   the  opof-i mr-etlng of Creston Board of  Trade on Tuesday night m--*_b ih  Speeru1 Hall, when I_. W. Uunophrey,  M.P., will be present to hear of any  nnd all matter*-:, that citizens would  like him'to take up with.' the govern*  merit at Otiawu,   the  next nra-ilon of j  piU'llament being-net for Janunry.  i-  Joe Biown, who foi the laat twelve  yearn hufl been employed at f>be>  McCreath Uvery and variuRi- other|  jnbn, at* well iib doltiff a little raniihlhg,  left on Friday last, tot KuminopB,  where he will In future malice bead-  quarterH at the old uinn'u home in that  city. Up i������������ lhe fourth elU*ten tb he  taken euro of there In the laut seven  years,  Aii'ionm-i'm'-iib was made lib tho  Prenhylerian Chufch on Sundiny night  l.hut Uev. Clarence MclClnnnw of Be-  glna, Sask., moderator of tho Presbyterian tjiimrch io Gait-mm w!]! tm vir.'.t-  Ing Grenton Wednesduy evening, Nov.  10th,   and   will   nddrenn   th-w   congre-  Our shipment of fall books is here.  All the latest copyrights  by Ethel Mm Dell, George  Barr McCutcheon. Hendry, and others.    Price $2.  ' Popular Reprint Editions,: SS.: .!.  .  Have us   ave you a copy of Chums, or Boys" Own  Annual, $3.7S per copy.    Supply is limited.  . Readers, be sure to give this assortment  of books the once over."  BEATTIE-  Druggists & Stationers  r i nAirn^- ������1EPD! Y !-EPftT  n-7i*f~-  ������y*"  A full line of FLOUR  and FEED  ' **ki_***"*_'*_-.I*   _i_f   t9*^_fnk#^_/1*'  .  now IN STOCK  BURNS' IDEAL BEEF SCRAP  OYSTER SHELL AND  POULTRY GRIT  . W****m~mP**  l^BLr D   H   J   HMS*    Br^^_  JH__5____I Ml  JL\ fl   A  f00mt&  aot-������Mr*i_-jii*wg*wiiw

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