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Creston Review Mar 9, 1923

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 ~?r  a .  ^���������-I*" n        ii       T  ��������� !*��������� ii   -   a~n~--0t~-~vx\^~..~*  Cr-''  EW  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, Ex G._ FRIDAY, MARCH &, 1923  No. 5  Special  Starting Sunday  select committee that will bring: io  recommendations at another meeting  at Creston on the 17tb.  '���������*   .  A series of evangelistic services under the -fointLauspices of the Methodist  and Presbyterian congregations will*  open at the Presbvterian church on  Sunday morning, closing on "Wednesday evening, March 28th. There -will  be services each week night, except  Saturday, at 8 o'clock and on each of  the>hree Sundays theie will be', the  services at the usual hours, with all  the meetings held in St. Stephen's  Church."  The speaker is Rev. F. A. Robinson'  who is accompanied by a talented  soloist and pianist, and in other towns  where they have appeared the -meetings are spoken of in highest terms, as  is indicated in the following taken  from the Teiegram, Kamloops:  "Rev. P. A. Robinson.' who with  Miss Grunert, pianist, and Miss Niven  soloist, is- conducting services in the  city, addressed two crowded congre  gations on Sunday. Each of the co  operating churches held its own service in the morning, Mr. Robinson  speaking in the Presbyteiian church.  In the evening in the Methodist  church every seat in the big auditorium  was filled and the school room had to  be thrown open. A large choir assist-  ed with the singing, and under the  inspiring leadership of Mr. Robinson  and the unique playing of Miss Giun-  ert, the whole audience "joined En the  familiar hymns with a vigor that -was  truly inspiring. Mr. Robinson has  the faculty of evoking a generous  response from tbe choir and tbe music  is one of the -most appealing features  of the whole service.  "-Miss A. B. Niven made a distinct  contribution to the services with hei  carefnlly selected . sQlQs^and^efae^and  Mr. Robinson were heard with* delight  in a duet, "Who Cou3d\ It Be?"' Mr*j  Robinson spoke on "The Pre eminence  of Christ," and held the close attention  of everyone*'*.  Additional seating capacity is being  provided at St. Stephen's and it bs expected there will be comfortable seat  ing capacity for the large crowds that  are expected to attend. Rev; Mr.  Robinson will, deliver a few special  addresses during his stay, and these  will be announced from the platform  from time to time.  EL S. Peck arrived on Sunday from  .he Old Country, and is a visitor with  Mr. aad Mrs. G. Cartwright. He Is  on his way to Edmonton, Alta., to  visit his brother.  Frank CelH is about ready for work  on the land to start. On Saturday, he  took delivery of a new Eordson tractor,  cultivator and plough. Staples &  Pterson supplied the equipment.  Jack Dodds and Ray McKelvey  haye joined up _ with the Winlaw  logging forces, the former operating  with the F. Pulnam team.  Messrs. Putnam, E. Carfrwrluiit and  F, Palmer wound *up their hauling  contract -with Ch. Bavle on Wednesday  last.- In addition to the logs, they  also drew about ���������000 ties to the Canyon siding.  Mrs. C Cotterill was last week's  surprise party hostess* the crowd  making its en masse appearance on  Saturday night, and spending a most  enjoyable time until almost midnight  at cards and lunch. The winners  were Mrs. A. E. Penson and Dclf  Weir, whilst the low scorers were  Mrs. Timmpns and Mr.  E. Penson.  Creston February  School Report  Division I.���������G. JEV^mith, Principal.  Enrollment SQL- %  Highest standing Senior Fourth���������  Devlin Payne, Joyce- Moore, Marguerite Benny. Jivnicir Fourth���������Eileen  Hendy, Edward B^sbj Charlie Cotterill. *f_.  Perfect attendance���������Edward Bush,  Edith Couling. Xiloj^u Couling. Charlie  Cotterill, Eileen Hendy, Lilly Lewis.  Drvisi^as IL.���������Miss* Vickers,  Teacher.  Highest standing; Senior Third���������  William Bush. ".-Clarence S tanies,  William ManueL junior Third���������Marion Collie. Fred Christie. Dick Randall.  Perfect. attendance���������William Bush,  Arthur Couling*;'^Alex. Henderson.  William Manuel, IJjck Randall. Harold  Speers. \Z  Di-cisiout III.���������Miss Wade, Teacher.  Enrollment 42.- ?'  Highest standing; A Class���������Laura  Holmes; Jean McCreath. John Blinco.  Olass B���������Frank Crawford, Gwendoline  _____ *���������������  Webster, Norma"Peairs. -  Perfect afctend-lnce���������Lionel Downs,  Robert Dunn, Jean Henderson, Ada  Lew is. Jack Norris, Randall Payne,  Betty Speers, Aileen Spratt, Dorothea  Spratt, Letty Couling.  with  the  Nelson.  Kootenay geg exchange at  The church people have been busy  the past few days and have now  moved the old building much further  back on the lot. and have the material  on the ground for putting a ten foot  addition on the rear and extension of  possibly sixteen feet at the front end.  Ertekaon  There will be Church of England  seryice at the schoolhouse on Sunday  afternoon at 3 o'clock,  lt was a case of a stand up for the  lute comers at the growers meeting at  the schoolhouse on Saturday night,  which was chairmaned by 0. G.  Bennett, and addresses were given by  Guy Constable and R. B. Staples.  The meeting voted to co operate 100  per cent, strong in whatever marketing scheme the Valley decides bo go,  and endorsed the appointment ofthe  Harness and  Shoe Repairs  C Frampton is busy this week  completing the erection of the unfinished barn on the A. ���������R. Webb  ranch.  Mrs. Liddicoatt, who has been at  Cranbrook for a couple of weeks,  owing to sickness in the family, has  returned to Lister.  Jack Johnson, -who has been laid'up  for over a week with: a very severe  "fease - nf >oervous _Jareakdp>wn, - ��������� shows  considerable "improvement, " bat the  doctor has ordered Jhim to take complete rest for at least a month.  The schoolhouse at Huscroft was  packed to capacity for a dance on  Saturday night, the music for w hich  was supplied by the Demehuk four-  piece onehestra.  A whist and dance is announced for  this Saturday night at the school-  house at which prizes will be given for  cards, lunch will be served and a dance  to close with.    Admission 25 cents.  Fred Powers, who has been at his  home here for about a week, left on  Monday to resume work at the mine  at Klockmann.  E. L. Langston got back at the end  of   the. week   from    Calgary,   Alta.  where  he   had   been   consulting   the  hospital authorities.  It is qniteauthoritatively announced  that the new contract of carrying the  mail for four years from Creston to  Lister, has been awarded F. N.  Thompson, who commences work on  April 1st.  A wedding of particular interest to  bhe residents of the Huscroft area was  solemnized at the manse ut Creston on  Monday night, when Rev. J. A. James  united in marriage Mias Margaret  Ann Waddy and Mr. Chnrles Lapointe. both residents of this section.,  and who will continue to reside here*  Due to a shortage of space this week  fche February report of Lister school  is held over until next issue.  Division IV.���������Miss Moore, Teacheiv  Highest i Standing���������Senior Second  Reader B���������Kathleen Mawson, Beth  West. Lillian. Trevelyan. Junior  Second Reader���������Ronald Gibbs, Leila  Foreman, Gunder Nelson. First  Reader���������Lynn Beazer, Joan Hilton,  Mary Maione.       -'*"  Perfect attendance���������Lynn Beazer,  Dorothy Dunn, Sally Johnson, Hilda  Payne, Jack O'NeTl. ~  Division .V.���������Mis&Crelghton. Teacher.  Highest standing: Second Primer  B Class���������Allan Speers, Hubert Benin **  ger, Mabel Johnson. ' Receiving Class  ���������Allan Staples, Helen. Hopwood and  Jack Johnston equal,. Sidney Fisher.  Perfect attendance���������Jay BIi~s,  Mead Bea_er, Herbert Couling, Chat lie  Faas, Florence Fass, Aileen Foster,  Mabel Johnson, Jim Johnston Jack  Johnston, Lillian McMillan.-Andrew  Miller, Roland Miller, Arthur Speers,  Allan. Speers, Allan Staples, Helen  Hopwood.  Milco Sitting  Guy Constable got away on Tuesday  to Vernon, where he was summoned  by wire to handle tbe wind-up features  of the business in connection with tbe  organization of tbe B.C. Growers, Ltd.  Principal Lallymond put the school  back to the 9 a.m��������� start on Monday.  Since the first of November it bas  been opening at 9.30.  Mass V. Marshall who has been on  the staff at the Creston Bakery for  several-months past, has resigned her  position, and -is again at her home  here.  Mrs. Churchill is the first in the  Valley to have 1923 batched chicks*  An old clucker brought out a clutch  on February 28th.  Mr. and Mrs. Wylie, who have  occupied the Mrs. Stace Smith residence all winter, left on Monday for  their prairie home at Sage Creek,  Alberta.  ;Most eyery grower in :Alice Siding  area was at Creston on Saturday for  the growers meeting, this section  having the largest turnout of lady  spectators of any section ih the Valley.  Dick Smith has invested in a-work  horse, which - he purchased - from R.  Stewart. ���������  Boys' and Girls'  Clubs Organised  The first definite move to get the  hoys of St. Stephen's Church into a  worth while boys! organization was  accomplished on Saturday afternoon  at the home of Mrs. Dow, when the  Stand Fast Club was brought into  being wiih a membership that aSready  totals seventeen. Ths club will operate  along the lines of the Four Fold  Program, and the meetings will be  held in the room at the back of the  Presbyterian church three Fridays  each month from 7 to S p.m. to enable  the Alice Siding and Erickson children  tb attend, and one Saturday afternoon  each month will be given over to  social effort of some sort. The officers  chosen���������with Mrs. Dow as leader, are:  President���������Harold Bpeers.  Vice-President���������Alex. Henderson. ~  Secretary���������John Blinco.  -   Treasurer���������Jim Cherrington.  Secy.-Treas. Thrift Club���������Albert  Sherwood.  The afternoon previous a Get  Together Club was organized to look  after the girls of the congregation.  Mrs^Lidgate being chosen leader, and  the club to meet each first Friday at  the Lidgate home. Thc club officers  are: *. -  President���������Ruth Lidgate  Vice-President���������Gladys   Webster.  Secy.-Treas.���������Evelyn Bevan.  With two such organizations in  charge of such capablesuperintendents  and officers the young people off St.  Stephen's Church ? should be well  looked after.  Canyon  I have now opened the  store   in   the   Postoffice  Block and am competent  iind ready to do all kinds  of leather repairs*  Reasonable prices combined  with promptness and  civility0  See me for low quotations  on new Harness for  Spring.  ^^mm, -buut    ^u_f_, |rtaU__. B|fU^>   tU^HMti *W������k    *WB stttf'    4Uff        ttt-        *__&      __f  _3tBbll8fc������fc 1915 vffl tte Wring. Um  A party of about tbirtv-five, most of  them from .Creston%wa-yr> turned- up,  unexpectedly atjbhe. Websterjbome onr.  Thursday "night last, and had a fine  night of it with" cards, music and  dancing, and a sumptuous midnight  lunch.  Three local residents shared in the  Alice Siding school wood contract this  year. . Mr. Kelly supplied the-logs, J.  Marshall did the saw and axe work  and Victor Carr the hauling.  Mrs. Stace Smith and   family,   who  have been visiting at the coast for the  last three   months,   arrived   back   in  Creston   on   Mondav,   after   a   short  visit with Nelson friends.  West  Cfeston  _CT* _B__f __?__-*____ mm   ^^_g_^^^^K_H^3_B_El^r^Bi_t"   ������H_9__]^9 ^SEQ^y  ft������>v. 0. Knox, ymstor of the Methodist Church* mot witha serious mishap  on Thursday night hist. Whilst  attempting to make a pulley clothesline work right he fell off n couple of  boxes and landing full -force on his  chin broke his jaw In three places.  Dr. Henderson was Immediately  nummnned atud net the injured member  and on Wednesday the patient wna  removed to Cranbrook hospital for  treatment. The breaks are nasty ones  and it will be quite a few weeks before  he will be able to resume pulpit work,  H������v. Mr. jFreesnan, Methodist Jpnstor  at Cranbrook, was here a. couple of  davs the early part of the week,  ]i*u*viiii(^ tun "Wrt:i1i<������������-"ftu������y r������������r iioiiie im-mI  uccom pany Ing his friend, Rev. 0.  Knox,, to tho St, ICugeni** hospital.  Normon Strong is leaving this week  for Wasa. where he will work again  this season.  With the sleighing gone the Company now has the teams and wagons  at work on the haul of sawn ties. Had  bhe slipping, lasted *Jusfc another two  days the log haul would have been  completed.  Mirs/Barnhardt and family of Glen-  lilly were visitors here last week,  with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. F.  Knott. ,.  R. Hurl, who has been taking  chiropractor treatment at Calgary for  a few weeks past, is home again, and  looks Home  better   for   the   attention  given him.  Peter BurnB, wheuhae spent tho past  two months on a visit with old friends  at Ottawa, and other eastern Canada  points, arrived home at the end of the  week.  PrM������ticfilly every grower in Canyon  was afc Erickson on Saturday night for  the growers meeting, but came home  disappointed at the small quantity of  definite information given out as to  the 11328 selling policy for the Valley.  Tlio.. Company   logging  operations  are completed and due to the limited  quantity stocked in the yard fit is  hardly likely the big mSIJ will continue  to operate after Friday. The portable  mill at the Lyon placo, however, will  run all cummer from present appear-  anceu.  Abthe United Farmers meeting on  Friday ib was   decided   to   reassemble  Mil     i~tui.u~idti.yt   Za.ti.kiAk   SOi/Si,    -*tf   kills*  purpose ot tftkiog action to orgaaiao  an eg-jj nmrUeblne; circle in connection  Mr. and JBxs;"  ������- '-">*L     -  Jack and Joe Stephens have just  completed the taking out and haul of  some boom timber which will be placed  at bhe new bridge on to Nick's island,  to prevent the driftwood and ice doing  damage to the bridge piers.  Several of the Creston anglers are  visitors to the Corn Creek section at  present trying out the fishing, and  Bonie good catches of chub and ling are  reported. Bass fishing in the Kootenav, however,- has been poor.  Ferryman Lockhead took liis weekend bath a couple of days early last  week. Whilst doing some work on  the ferry Thursday he accidentally  slipped into the river, getting a  thorough soaking on the twenty-foot  dip he took.  Hay baling operations will be resumed at the Reclamation Farm this  week, with Mr. Blisa of Creston in  charge.  Messrs. Beam and Bru backer of  Erickson are in camp at Corn Creek,  where thoy are operating a line of  trapa this winter.  The biggest and best bit of no we  that had come of West Creston in a  dozen yeara la the announcement that  a one-room   public school la to open  bore after the cummer "holidftye. Inspector Manning had it meeting with  the property owners at tho Reclam*  atlnn Farm on Thursday afternoon*, at |  whioh all agreed that the building  should be put at the bridge at Corn.  Crook. A structure 20 x 20 feet was  looked upon as satisfactory, and tho  Inspector aaaured that the education  (leparUuunb vvouiii make the cubtomi-  ary contribution to the building and  equipment fund.     A   canyasa   of the  Chester   Paulson   of  f Sppk^e:>ra occupying their cottage  at Kitchener at present.  E. McGonegal was a business visitor  at preston on Monday, returning the  following day.  -.-HATS. Bryen of Kaslo is a Kitchener  vie itor at present, with Miss Roberts.  Kitchener is a very busy place,  everyone trying to finish their contracts before the snow leaves.  Charles Walker, representing the  Daily News, was in town  on Monday.  Miss Erickson, Mildred Andeen and  Master Bobby Johnson, were in  Cranbrook for a few days.  Miss Hunter has issued the following  report for Kitchener school for  February: Junior Fourth���������Alice  Molander. Senior Third���������Ellen Andeen, Clara Hunt. Junior Third-  Lucy Kersch, Beatrice Molander.  Second Reader���������Richard Molander, 33.  Simpson. First Reader���������BJ Ketchura,  H. Kersch. Second Primer���������Joseph  Milrray. Miss Hunter is ab present  teaching the largest number of pupils  Kitchener has ever had.  Corn Creek-West Creston area reveals  fifteen pupils of school age.  LAST GALL for  Nursery Orders!  B.C. Nurseries Co., Ltd.,  head office has notified that  SATURBAY,MARCH 17,  is tho last day that they  will accept orders for spring  delivery of nursery  stock.  Let me have your orders  before that data to avoid  disappointment.  S~~~.   MmMFkV*\jti3 I %JV*  Agent, "LISTER  M~~~������4  mimm;~\mffi~'m~~~m~~Jl!l!i\  tj~r~m%mme!&m-  y^-'jy-^  ~~Wi*~~tW&MNfam*^i#M*w~~WH  mammm  ������*-sii3f������yW! (;i- ���������&'**=*������"��������� fe^iitH' * - -w^~z  Itei*  *&<  **y..'  1������S'  m  ���������ffi:  1 Z'-z-''  If-  THE     REVIEW,     GRESTON,     B.      C.  particular people*  Has a sparkling clearness and  a smootli ridhness, for all the  chaff and dust is removed by  our special process. *c  Making a Sun-Dial j  For Newfowndlan***!  Rhemn&tisml~hahishpain!  Apply Sloan's. Restore healthy circulation of blood through congested tissues. Since congestion causes the pain  ~ almost instant relief _  Sloan's Lininient  skills pain/  Sl/iide:. in diJiatfiZ  'W^&^^M^^zS^^~f^^^MiK^W^^^^^^i  R  emove  Immigration Restrictions  Is Being   Made by Toronto  Professor  For Use of One of  Dr. Grenfell's  Hospitals  Professor Louis B. Stewart, Profes-  sor"bf Surveying anil Geodesy, University of Toronto, is working in his  snare moment on a scientifically accurate sun-dial for the - use of Dr.  Grenfell's hospital in Newfoundland.  A sun-dial,'in order to be of real service, must be constructed to suit the  latitude in which it is to "be used and  must be placed ou iha true meridian.  In 1901 Prpfessor Stewart was one of  a-party who went to Newfoundland to  observe a lunar eclipse, and found at  that time the exact longitude and latitude of that ���������'part of Newfoundland  near which Dr. Grenfeli has since  located one of his hospitals. Hearing  from a university student, who was  investigating water power in Newfoundland this summer, tliat the  people in charge of the hospital have  no means of being, sure of the correct time* Professor Stewart -uiide-*.'-  took to make the sun-dial on which  he is now working.  WHEN NERVES ARE  The second session of Parliament under the administration of Hon. W. L.  Mackenzie King is on the eve of opening. It has been forecasted as a lengthy  session with ma-ny important subjects to receive consideration, including Canada's relations to the Empire and foreign affairs, revision of the "Bank Act,  grain marketing, trade treaties, a Redistribution Bill, railway policy, immigration, development of natural resources, export. trade, etc.  Admittedly these are all big and vital questions, but to the close student  of present-day conditions and problems in Canada and the world the outstanding qtiestion among those enumerated is undoubtedly that of immigration.  The present Immigration Act is a product of the war and after-war conditions.  It is obsolete. Canada's true interests demand that it be scrapped, wiped off  the Statute books entirely, and replaced by a .new, well considered Act based  on present-day needs and requirements.  The present Immigration Act. and the Orders-in-Council thereunder, are repressive and restrictive in the extreme. They have operated and are today  operating to practically prohibit anrl kill all immigration to this Dominion,  when, as a matter of universally admitted fact, this country stands in need  of immigration to an ever greater extent than at any timo in all its past history. The debt created by the war, and the enormous deficits on the National railways, imperatively demand a large increase in population in order that  cur natural resources may be developed for use, and our export trade expanded, and thus "bring to this country that prosperity and wealth through  which alone will it be possible to pay off our war debt and make our -railways  a national asset instead of a heavy national liability.   . ,  Organized labor favors the immigration of farmers and agricultural workers, but opposes the entry of common laborers, artizans and workers of all  other classes. Yet the farmer has need, of the services of common laborers  to build roads, and to work ih the fields. But how can the farmer successfully bid for the services of such needed help in the carrying on of his operations against the railways and other corporations where the labor unions  dictate minimum hours of employment and maximum rates of wage? What  laborer is going to accept the long hours on the farm and the wages which a  farmer can afford to pay in the light of the returns received for his products  iathei>than the short hours and much higher wages dictated by labor unions  for employment in ciiies and towns and by railway and other corporations?  The desparity between the returns by the farmer as a result of long  hours and unremitting labor, and those received by organized labor, is already so great that the agricultural industry ol" Canada is today in jeopardy.-  Illgh labor costs in the cities have boosted the costs of almost everything the  farmer must buy to such a point that the buying power of the farm has largely disappeared. The manufacturer, the wholesaler, the merchant is feeling  this loss. The result is lessened employment in all branches of industry and  trade. The whole of Western Canada is feeling the adverse effects of this  condition. Unemployment is rite, and there is hesitation on every hand in  tlie launching ot" new projects, the erection of buildings, the expansion of  business, or the expenditure of money in any direction. Instead, with unemployment, in evidence, we have the abnormal fact of a steady increase in Bank  deposits���������people hoarding their money instead of putting it to productive use.  NEAR EXHAUSTION  ChsSdrers Cry for. Fletcher's  Fletcher's Castoria is strictly a remedy for Infants and Children*  Foods are specially prepared for babies. A baby's medicine  is even more essential for Baby. Remedies primarily prepared  for grown-ups g^ not interchangeable. It was the need of  a remedy for the common ailments of Infants and Children  that brought Castoria before the public after years of research,  and no claim has been made for it that its use for over 30  years has not proven. ��������� j  What is   CASTORIA?  Castoria is a harmless substitute for Car.tor Oil, Paregoric",  Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains  neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its  age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has  heen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,  Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising;  therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids  the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.  The Children's Comfort���������The Mother's Friend.  GENUINE   CASTORIA   ALWAYS  Be arc the Si***rrmtEire of  r  in iiss a or over fl-ii iBflrs  TH* OHNtAUK COMrAHlT, MKW VOW* ClfV  The Right Thing to^Do is to Take, a  Tonic for the Blood  "When you become so exhausted  after a day's work that you cannot  sleep, or sleep fails to refresh you, it  is time to look after your health.  Failure to act at once means a steady  drain on your health reserve, which  can result in but one thing���������a nervous  breakdown.  Do not wait for a "breakdown.     The  treatment is simple enough if you do  not let your condition.become too far  advanced.      The treatment is one requiring an effective tonic to enrich the  blood    and    feed   the starved nerves.  The most effective tonic known is Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills which act directly on the blood, and with proper diet  have proved of the greatest benefit in  nervous   troubles   and   all   conditions  due    to    impoverished    blood.      Mrs.  Mary    Hanson,    Braeslde,    Ont..    has  proved the value ,of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills and says:���������"I* was taken ill with  what  doctors whom I had  consulted  called neuralgia of the tfffeues of the  system.      I was a    complete    wreck  from constant pains in my body and  limbs, dizzy headaches, fainting spells,  and constipation.     So intense was the  pain that, at times it caused vomiting  and I would have to go ���������o bed for two  or three days, only to get up so dizzy  a*nd so weak that I could not cross the  bedroom without aid, and while these  spells lasted I could keep nothing on  my stomach.      I doctored for almost  a year, but with no beneficial results.  Finally the last doctor who attended?  me said medicine would   not    benefit  me.      I  must have perfect rest, and  spend most of my time in the open air.  He gave me very poor encouragement.  Knowing that the mother of four children could not spend all her time in  idleness, I told my    husband    I    was  through with doctors .and was going to  try some other remedies.     I got one,  but after taking it for a month found  no benefit.     Then I decided to try Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, ancl at the end of  two weeks I found these were what I  needed.      With nerves worn  threadbare from all the suffering of the past,  I continued the use of Dr, Williams'  Pink  Pills  for three months  and hy  this time I was able to do most of my  own housework.     In fact I soon felt  well and was able to do any kind of  work   without   feeling   tired.     Since  that time I have continued to do all  my own work and have had no return  ol! the dreadful pain I suffered before.  I have recommended the pills in many  cases and have always seen good results from their use." .   ^  You can get those Pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box or six boxes Tor $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. 00-  A  New  Champion j  There is a man in Boston who deserves a place among the champions  of 1922. He claims to be the fastest  wood-paving block layer In the world.  He puts down a block a second, keeping twelve men busy bringing the  blocks to him.  Dye Stockings  Or Sweater En  Diamond Dyes  "Diamond -Dyes'* add years of wear  to worn, faded skirts, waists, coats,  stockings, sweaters, coverings, hangings, draperies, everything. Every  package contains directions so simple  any woman can put new, rich, fadeless colors into her worn garments or  draperies even if she has never dyed  before. Just buy Diamond Dyes���������no  other kind���������then your material will  come out right, hecause Diamond  Dyes are guaranteed not to streak,  spot, fade, or run. Tell yo'ur druggist whether the material you wish to  dye is wool or silk, or whether It is  linen, cotton or mixed goods.  ���������At the equator the average temperature of the sea at the depth of a niile  is hut four degrees above the freezing  point.  A BUILDING TONIC  To those of delicate constitution, young or old,  Scott's Emulsion  is nourishment and  tonic that builds up  the whole body.   ,.  Scott & Bowne. Toronto. Ont.  They've Roasted Him  English Father.���������Yes, children, Mr.  Lloyd George saved his country, just  as Joan of Arc saved France.  Bright  Child.���������And  when -are   they  going to burn Lloyd George?  tt.t.tx.xx*  a*s4m+tt+tm  "Cascarets" 10c  Best   Bowel   Laxative  When   Bilious,  Constipated  r  ������>��������������������������� M4M >������������>>!������ *t+*.*-t:x+*a++t+s-4**t+0*s+tt-l0t+t~  To clean out your bowels without  cramping or overacting, take Cas-  carets. Sick headache, biliousness,  gapes Indigestion, sour, upset stomach  and all such distress gone by morning.  Nicest physic on earth for grownups  and children. 10c a box. Taste liko  candy.  Awful Asthma Attacks. Is there a  member of your family who is In the  power of this distressing trouble? No  service you can render him will equal  the bringing to his attention of Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. - This  remarkable remedy rests its reputation upon what it has done for others.  It has a truly wonderful record, covering years and years of success in almost every part of this continent, and  even beyond the seas.  Indians Increasing  The American Indians aro not; as  moat persons suppose, a dying race.  There aro now more than throe hundred and forty tliouaand of them in  tho United Stales, which is. perhaps  seventy-five thousand more than  there were twenty yours ago. Intl ood, I hern aro now as ninny as there  were a hunched yenrH ngo.���������Youth's  Companion.  Footsore ?  *  I tn tii" your feet with warm  wiilcr limit rub vwll with "MIu-  nnl'H l.lnliiK-nl. .Sohhhuih ffoon  ��������� fVol r������*i-| mm for Mlimrd's  r.Influent   I.i   Klnir  nf 1 Villi.  Minard's  Liniment  The  Family  Mcdlclna Chett  m������mmm������^mmm4������miiM^tikr>Mimif������  On tho Sahara desert tho temperature often falls from 100 during the  day to just above freezing at night.  Would Stir Him ������Jp  Patient.���������What I need,    dpctor,    is  something    to    stir    me    up���������something to put me in fighting trim.  Specialist.���������Just so.      The bill will  do that.���������Boston Transcript.  Minard's Liniment for Falling Out of  Hair  The legs of the secretary bird are  so brittle they snap If the bird starts  Into n quick run. >  OortiH enuao much tsuffiuhiK, hul-  lowny'B Corn Remover offers a Hpoody,  sure and satisfactory relief.  Lessened the Pressure  Britain's* war clobt to Cnniuln, Sir  Edmund Walker told the shareholders  ot the Bank of Commerce, had been  red need \iy Novemh-i-r 30, .1022, "Voim  $130,000,000 to f75.O00.0O0. The five  million dollars a month paid hy 1ho  British Treasury has -materially lesw  <-*ned tho pressure on the Dominion  TrouHury during tho past year,���������1'or-  onto CHobo.  Mlnard'a*      Liniment,      Lumberman's  Friend  W.    N.    V.  Young Mothers -  This Advice Is Most Vital to You  Stratford, Ont.  ���������"I am very ������n-  thusiastlc in  praise of Dr.  Pierce's Favorite  Prescription ns a  tonic for prospective mothers. I  have had expert-  ence both with  the 'Proscription*  and without, and  am ln a postion to know that ther������  is a vast difference. I was never nau-  pcated or sick at nil with my 'Prescription* babies, but I was extremely uncomfortable with tho  others and my suffering was greater  when I had not taken the 'Favorite  Prescription.' I shall always* tako  pleasure In recommending it to prospective mothers." ��������� Mra. Leota M.  Popper, 114 Grango St.  /  Mothers  Who  Are Run-  Down and Nervous,  Read Thia St. Catharine* Woman's  Advice  St. Catharines, Ont.���������*'I wan ln a  nervous and weakened condition dur*  ing my flrst ������xpoctant period. I  really did not know what to tako for  relief until my hiiBbancL brought me.  home a holtlo of Dr. Pleree'n Favorite Prescription and it strew Bthenod.  mo at onco. I am euro lt holpod to  relievo me of sufforiiiB and 1 tako  pleasure In rccommcndluj; it to other  prospective inotbora." ��������� Mra. Geo.  Belts, 49 Lowell Ave  Health lo of vital importance to  every mother, Do not neglect tho  moat valuable aooet you have*. Got  this Prescription of Dr. Pierce's from  your nolftlkhorhftod druKRlsfc lu tablets or liquid or send 10c foi- trial  pkK. to Dr. Pierce's Laboratory la  iOrldgftbuvg-, Ont.  %  M  -���������83  *\  ."������������������iWi-t-^li.*'friui VJMiHV<'MW -v  tMtM*ims&m^m  Siis^s^s^~miiim^mmM~M^i~tm^^^mit^  'AyvmMwm^jmaiim  *m THE      BEVIEW.      CRESTON.  Anglo���������American Relations  ^4ore Friendly A.nd Corclial  Tiian Have Been InxPast  .ave  6-  The urgent need for continuation of  a spirit of friendship and co-operation  "between Great Britain and the "United  States and the importance of Canada's  position as the keystone of that friendship, were points emphasized by Sir  Auckland Geddes, British ambassador  at Washington, and other distinguished speakers at the annual dinner of  the Canadian Society of New: TTork.  "The relations between Great Britain and the United ^States are more  friendly and cordial than ever they  have heeri in the past," declared Sir  Auckland.  This -was a fortunate condition"*'for  the other nations of the world, he  .pointed, but, for upon the unity, and  co-operation of the English-speaking  nations very largely depended the  future of the world.  "The world is too far from stable to  stand any more shocks," Sir Auckland  continued. "Things have gone too  far to allow us*.to.,sit idly by and say,  'all will come out all right/ and.-pay  no. further, attention.to what is going  WESTERN   EDITORS  \  MOTHER! I0YE  CHILD'S BOWELS  "California Fig Syrup"  Child's Best Laxative  is  Hurry. Mother! - -A teaspoonful* *cC-  "California Fig Syrup" now will thoroughly clean the little bowels, and in a  few hours you'.rhave ..a well, playfuL  child again. Even if cross, feverish,  bilious,'��������� constipated "or. full of cold,  children love its "fruity" taste, and  mothers can rest easy because it never  fails to work all the souring' food and  nasty bile right out ol' the stomach  and bowels without griping or upsetting the child.  Tell your druggist you want only  the genuine -"California Fig Syrup"  which has directions for babies anil  children of all ages prinled. on botite.  Mother, you must say "Cnliroruia."  Refuse any imitation.  Sleeping sickness has been known  on the west coast ol' Africa for over  one hundred years. At the end ol  the last century it spread from 1he  Congo Into Uganda, ahd in a few years  killed 200,000 oC the natives.  on". The fundamental essence ot  civilization is the spiritual life of the  people. -Today, in some parts of the  world, the spiritual ���������.life, seems to have  grown feebly. ��������� Unless a change  comes "it will be,.but a short time, as  history measure times, until the  fabric of civilization, will crumble.  *T believe with all my heart aud  soul that the people''of-Our nations,  those of the British commonwealth  and the United'";States,'are*'.now called to a great mission. In our countries the" spiritual'life is* still strong.  Through the advice and encouragement of the English-speaking peoples hopes, may be brought to the peoples who feel that the world is  crumbling around them:  "The choice before us is simple.  Friendship and co-operation���������take it  or leave it. Take it and the world ,  will come back to prosperity and hap- j  piness. Refuse it, and the process of  crumbling we have already seen in the  world will extend; extend, extend."  Sir Auckland said his friendship  and co-operation was not advocated *{*  for any selfish reasons, or for any  national benefit-  Sir Auckland, In a brief reference  to the British debt funding mission,  declared that while it was impossible  for him to discuss the work of that  body, he was more optimistic now  than ever before that the work would  be crowned with success. The British representatives, he said, were  carrying back to England a.most profound impression of the courtesy and  appreciation which had been shown  them in the "United States.  Right Hon. Sir George . Foster, retired Canadian Minister of Trade and  Commerce, sketched the present position, of thc British Empire, which, he  declared, "at the end of a hundred  years oi." expansion and development,  is more powerful, more united, than  ever before."  Sir George predicted that the tide  of. emigration" and the flow of capital  from I.I12 Old Country would more and  more be diverted to the British-dominions instead of going "to build up  alien nationalities and tb develop  estates other than her own." -  "The history of the relations between Canada and the United States,"  said Baiabridge Colby, Secretary of  State in the "Wilson administration-,  "is already written ih our unfortified  rrontiors'-'and in the peace and goodwill which has existed for more than  a century. "While Canada is British  lo Ihn core, it has a large tincture of  American sympathy, and we claim the  respect of our Canadian brothers because we, Americans to tho..core, are  filled with respect i'or Great Britain  and the dominions and their staunch  respect throughout the world for  every . effort that makes for civilization and justice.'*  JLondon   Tiiiiea'''t:iJ'ic^*6^  Imperial Conference In View  Of The European-:.Situation  Danish  Prince  Is  Frank "Van Male, Editor and Proprietor of The Free Lance, Balcarres,  Sask.  Entirely New Treatment  For Bronchitis, Catarrh  - ���������- *     ������������������  No Internal Medicine To Take  Years ago the profession fought Ca-  tai'rh by internal dosing. This upset the stomach and didn't remove the  trouble. The modern treatment consists of breathing the healing, soothing essence of Catarrhozone, which  jjoes instantly to the source and the  trouble. Catarrhozone is successful,  because it penetrates where liquid  medicines can't go. The balsamic  vapor of Catarrhozone drives out the  germs, soothes the irritation, relieves  the cough, makes Catarrhal troubles  disappear, quickly. For bad throat,  coughs, bronchitis, Catarrhozone is a  wonder. Two months treatment one  dollar. Small size SOc. Sold everywhere - or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  The "London Times, discussing the  need for holding an imperial conference at dn early date, in view of the  grave situation of European affairs at  present when peace in Eurowe hangs  by a thread, says decisions .may..be  taken at the conference which will affect the life and prosperity of every  citizen of the Empire. '���������-..���������/  "It is therefore essential," the Times  continues, "that the decisions -should  express the united views of the constituent nations of the British Commonwealth. Those bound by the consequences of the policy adopted should  share in its determination. The war- ��������� brotlters'  time practice cf frequent personal  consultation, between the Premiers of  the Empire was renewed at the Imperial Conference in 19*21. It Is to  further meetings of the kind that the  people of the Empire must look for  fixing broad lines of imperial "foreign,  policy.  "The British Government's procedure of keeping the Dominions informed on current developments!  doubtless will become permanent. A  condition of the successful continuance of the present compromise is  frequent meetings of the premiers in  conference, without -which a united  policy of the Empire is unattaintble.  This necessity is greater than ever at  a time of unsettlement and crisis.  "Therefore, on "all ground it is urgently important to the British Commonwealth that the Premiers* Conference meet in 1923."  Will  Start  Dairy Farm  MarveEIou'sl  Caller.���������"And     this     is     the     new  baby?"  Fond     "Mother.���������"Isn't     he     splendid?" X  Caller.���������"Yes, indeed."  Fond" Mother.���������"And so bright.  See  how intelligently he breathes!"  Studyilig  Systems In, Prnir'3 "Provinces and Ontario  His Heyal Highness Prince 'Erie <>i:  Denmark,-one: of the younger sosi's os:  King Christian, will study in Easu:r*i  Canada to get impressions on mixed  and dairy farming. For some time  he has been studying ranching conditions in ,the west.      <  The Prince intends to go back to  his country, and with one of his  start a large farm. Before  undertaking the enterprise he is toui"-  ing countries lilze Canada, the United  States and Holland, where scientific  farming and the latest methods of agriculture are applied. The Prince  will devote himself solely to farming  when he returns to Denmark.  KIDISrEY  TROUBLr.  Brlelit's XHsease, JTaundJce. Gravel. Stona  and Catarrh ot- the BJSdder: Sore Rack,  Dropsy. Inflammation of the Kidneys, Liver  and Urinary Orirans; Indigestion. iFeraalo  Complaints. DebJUty, Heart, Blood, Skin,  Colds Lack of Ambition, Nervousness and  other troubles, and diseases caused by da-  raneed kidneys, are best treated by  Warner's Sa.r-������ Kidney -and E.lver Remedy.  Etan-da-rd for titty yeara. Your dealer has  It;   lnstsi   ���������-**���������   'h������   eonulne.  They Mafife 1  e  Feel Stronger  What  Tenby   Bay   Lady   Says   About  .Dodd's Kidney Pills    '  How Backache and Periodic  Pains YieW to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  A  Better  Standard  Leslie, Sask.���������"For about a year I  was troubled with a distressing down-  hearing pain "before arid during the periods, and from terrible headaches ant!  backache. 1 hated to go to a doctor,  nnd nsi I knew several women who had  taken Lydia E. PinUham's Vegetable  Compound with Rood results, 1 -finally  bought some nnd took four bottles of it.  I certainly do recommend it to every  woman with troubles like mine. I feel  lino now andj hope to bo ablo to keep  your medicuio on hnnd at nil time*:', aa  no woman ought to be without it iu the  house."-���������Mrs. OflCAit A. ANDcnaoK,,  Box 15, LcsUo*. SasU,  Mrs. Kelsey Adds Her Teslimony  Copenhagen, K. Y. ~"I read your  ���������hdvortisement 3n  tho  papers and my  husband induced mo to tako Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to get |  Tclwf from *j**run������ mid wcnKn^ps. I wm ���������  eo weak that I could not walk nt times.  Now I enn do my houRework and help  my husband outdoors, too. I am willing'  for you Lo publish this letter if you think  it will help others."���������-Mrs.  H*ETtBE������T  IvKI.skv, H.F.D., Copenhagen,. 3SJ, Y.  Sick nnd rilling women everywhere  in the Dominion nhould try Lydia B.  Pinkhnm'H Vegetable Compound before  thoy give up hope of recovery. o  Discontent Bred of the Power of a  Higher Civilization  People used to complain because a  lew possessed the comforts and advantages of life. The enmity was  51 gainst the comforts and advantages.  Hut that -form of discontent has changed; people now complain because  everybody docs noL possess the comfort h and advnntages ot life. And  that is the right kind of'discontent���������  to make prosperity and not poverty  the standard. Things would be unutterably worse il." all wero reduced to  lhe same level of poverty, as some  have proposed to do. The bettor way  Ik to elevate all to a high degree of  independence and com Tort. That is  lhe true function of finance, manufacture, conurierec nnd transportation,  and until Ihcao do function primarily  to such ends, they wllL bo in danger  ol' constant change. Tho new discontent haa the power of a higher civilian tion behind It.-*-Dearborn Independent.  Mrs. IM. Espeland RecommendsNOodd's  Kidney  Pills to all   Sufferers.  Tenby ' Hay, Ont.��������� (Special).���������"I  have been troubled with my kidneys  i'or years, but since I started talcing  Dodd's Kidney Pills my health has  greatly improved. 1 only have to  take them occasionally now." This  statement is made by Mrs. Espeland,  well-known and respected resident  here.      - ������ *  The reason Dodd's Kidney Pills have  come to occupy such a prominent  place in tho family medicine chest is  that so many of the ordinary every  day ills conic from * sick kidneySj.  Rheumatism, urinary 'troubles, dia?  betes, backache and heart disease can  all be traced directly or indirectly to  sick kidneys.  Ask your neighbors if Dodd's Kidney Pills,are not trie best remedy for  sick kidneys.  W".    N.  II .& 4  Periscopes On London Tram Cars  Among the iatost inventions for tho  comfort of public servanth Ih n periscope for doub!c:dcclced tram cars  which allows the conductor to havo  a full view of the top deck without  tho necessity of climbing tho stairs.  The new convenience also will be oi  use to pnAsengel-fi by enabling them  to Ri'f>, fnnii holow fi* Mh-vk* nn* ussy  vacant acuta on thc upper deck.  ���������t-nrre* *������'���������������������������  ���������3*  S*ff*  WILL FIND  TO BE OP  SERVICE to "Western  Canadian "Farmers and help  to -meet* their  Heeds   in   securing   competent   farm.'help,   the   Canadian.   Pacific  Railway   is  prepared   to  -utilize   its   -widespread- organization,  to   provide  such   help   * roEi  a  number  of   countries. ;jV  ,. ��������� ...  The CANADIAN* "PACIFIC Hallway will, bow receive iind arrange lo fill  ���������applications for ma le and female farm help to be supplied from Great  Britain, Belgium, Holland, Denmark, Switzerland and Norway, in all of  which countries the Company has representatives -who have farmed in' and  are familiar with Western Canadian conditions and who are now in touch  with such men and women  ready and anxious to come to-Canada.  THE GOVERNMENTS of the countries above mentioned have expressed  ..their willingness to aid the emigration of this class of their peoples. In  order to fill such applications satisfactorily and- bran's the help to the  farmer���������at* the proper time and with a clear -understanding of the requirements and obligrations o������ each, a printed "Application for "Help" form haa  baen prepared which can be obtained from any C.P.R. Station Asent or  offices   listed  below.  The Company will make 310 charge to the farmer for thia service nor wi3I  the farmer be required to make any cash advance whatsoever towards the  travelling expenses of his help to the nearest railway station. Thc information necessarily ashed foi- in. these application forms, which will be held .in  strictest confidence, covers the following points:���������the kind of help recraired���������  male or female���������married or uniwarried; date reqwired and- for how long;  nationality desired; monthly wages offered3 kind of work offered, etc.  WINNIPEG.���������T. S. AcTicson. General Acricultnra! Agent.   ~~.JP.f~.  WINNIPEG���������John   Swectiner,  Industrial  Agent,  C.P.R.    ���������  SASKATOON.���������W. 3.  Gcrow, *Land Aeent. C.P.R.  EDMONTON.���������J.   Miller.  *Land  Aircnt,  C~P.lt.  CAT.GARY.���������M*.   TS.  Thornton,  Supt.  Colonization.  C.P.K.  VANCOUVER���������E.   J.   Semmcns,   Trav.   Industrial   Agent,   C.P.R.  Department of Colonization and Development  SZaw-tdian Pacific Railway  y.  S. DENNIS,  Chief .Commissioner,   Montreal.  J  Canada Looking After Fisheries  Canada's    fisheries    are one oC her  assets  and  largo  sums aro  spent by  .the Dominion Government In providing against-, depletion of* the supply. ,  This year the Department oI' Fisheries has distributed S-IG million fish nnd  fish eggs from hor different great fish  hatcheries   among  tho   various   lakes  and   rivers.     Ol."   those    B35   million  wero  whitefish,   3 05  million   pickerel,  10(5 million salmon.  The man. who is constantly disappointed in other Is likely to be a disappointing fellow himself.  Worry never Accomplished anything worth while .  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not getting' Aspirin at all  r-,rtj  Accept only an  "unbroken package" of "Bavcr  Tablets of  :r\& doze v.-exkrd cut by  ycars arftl proved safe "by millions for  Headache Rheumatism  Neuralgia Neuritis  Lumbago Pain, Pain  lA-spIri-V v/litch coniains dircct-ior.s  physicians during*  Colds  Toothache  * Earache  Handy "Mayer" boxes of 12 -tablets���������Also boLlles of 21 nnd 300  JUplrln .!��������� I li* 1 rail ��������������� mark   (r^Isl-fr*'"! In Canaefa) ot TVaV*r  4.1.1 Ut.4**4. i4U.������.il  irminufott.wr'p,  will 1>o titn.ni  ;].j*.w :i  *Ma-n������afaRtur������  -* ���������r-.l.  i-r\-fitrHta.  Vtniici~  t. vv- rm  '^ouBTatYhn^pubflo r������"B������Vn������t iniic'ketcuvW." nii<V TaUViii Zi U-x.-t C-winp-aajr  tad wiih  -Uxstr c������ncr������.I trs~&*> iimxlt,  Um ".Uaycr Cro-sa. ' 5233SISK  THIS  UJKESTOM  RETIBW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY. MAR.   9  W.&O. PRESBYTERIAL  The business meeting of Kootenay Preabyterial opened its first  session in St. Stephen's church,  Creston, the morning of February  21st, the devotional exercises of the  meeting being taken by the Cranbrook delegates, followed by an  address by Mrs. MacKay, president  . f the Presby terial. Mrs. James  gave an address of welcome to the  visiting delegates, and was replied  to by Mrs. Campbell of Grand  Forks. As the recording secretary was unable to be present, Mrs.  McMillan of Trail read the minutes  of the last annual meeting   held in  m=.:i  ���������      -tt*.s.~..~, inoq  j. rail m x>euriiat>, i&~~~_.  The morning was taken up with  a discussion on the secretary and  treasurer's reports of the year. It  is very gratifying to know that the  W.M.S. ss a whole in the Kootenay Presbytery has done exceedingly  well, and while not as large an increase as compared with 1921 they  had more difficulties to overcome,  and are looking forward to doing  greater things during 1923. Standing committees   were   also   struck  *    SiaoptSs of      m  land Aet AmsEHiii&aitfe  Minbrnixn price of ttrst-class land  reduced to $5 as acre; second-class tc  $2.-50 an acre.  Pre-em-ptlo-a  now   confined   to  but  vegrod lands only.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable lor agricultural purpose:*  and wblch is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  witb joint residence, but each making  necessary Improvements on respective  claims, &  _ Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  nve years and make Improvements tc  yalue of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 6 acres  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor In occupation not  less than 8 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided . appli-  S?J5J tnaM.ee improvements to extent of  ?300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make Improvements  or record same wiU operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  le.S8-..������h?*I1 B y������ars, and Improvements  ������T *10.00 P*** acre. Including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required, a  Pre-emptor holding Crown *ram  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction -with his  arJnj wit***������ut actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made  and residence -maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 2v  ������������res, may be leased as homesltes,  title to be obtained after fulfilling real ���������  aeuUal and Improvement conditions.  For graslng and industrial DurDooe&  areas exceeding ������40 acres maybe  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or Industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions Include  payment of stumpage.  "Natural hay meadows Inaccessible  by I^tiBf TOSlA* may be purchased  eondltioinal upon construction of a roaa  to them. Rebate of one-half of coat of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made. v*-x*.~~~~~*-  PBE.EMPTOR8'       FREE       GRANTS  # ACT*  Tbe mcojm. of this Act is enlarged to  ncludt aiTpersons Joining and serving with H&f Majesty's forces. The  time within whioh the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may anDly  for title under this Act toXtenled  from for one year from the death of  such person, aa formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the prenem  war. Thia privilege la also made -"-  t reactive. a  No fees relating to wre-auiptions are  due  or  payable T>y soldiers on    preemptions recorded after June 2������. i_ is  raxes are romltted for five years  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  *, ion, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  Vm������t*% *^*y ,ot" i,���������,d *y membeii of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  rtir,*r.t  or tn������llr*r*(  mmm?*   froraT erT  Hutment to March 81. 1M0.  SUB-PURCHAim or  CHOWN  # LAN OS.  Provision made for laeuanee ef  Crown   grants   to  sub-purchasers    of  Crown !*andfl, acquiring xlmhtts tram  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase la-  forest and taxes. Where sub-puronas-  ������ra do not claim wholo of original r~~~r-  r-H, p,*src-h*M** -prirm fl-un ft-na tx.re,n r~-U-,  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications mi<������t be'  mad* t>y May i, JS2.0.  iaRAziwai. *  Oraslng Act, 1819. for systematic  d*v*!-np<m-*T������t nf Uvi-mrtsr-k itnAtismtry mv������.  vlden for gfraulng <ll*trlcfw tinti rixnttm  admlnlmtnitlon under Camn.t~nlt.niir  Annunl graalng pt-.rmttti Ih*u������W1 hrnnrnA  on uumliem m������.ar*rl: priority for to-taH*-  Hahed own or*. Stock-owner* may  form   AsftuK-lnltrmtt  for  rtsntra.   manna tt-  t* "f^ ���������*���������*������������������"��������� ~t .. r xi-        ....  -..   t.n ti ll .*���������   *<(.���������(        4-  ..I......        x' 0*0-0,     tr-     +r.0. i-i,.-,..j      ,,..,.,     LlXii milt.  for settlers, campers ���������at traveller*,   uu  to ten head.  during the moring session. Resolutions Committee, with Mrs. Brodie of "Nelson as conyenor; finance  Committee, with Mrs. McMillan of  Trail as couvenor; Members Committee, with Mrs. Worden of  Cranbropk as convenor.  Mrs. Worden of Cranbrook extended an invitation to the Presby -  terial to meet in Cranbrook next  year, which was accepted, with  pleasure. The meeting adjourned  to the manse for_lunch, which was  thoroughly enjoyed by all.  The second session opened at 2  p. m., Nelson ..auxiliary taking the  devotional exercises. Reports of  the various committees were read  and adopted,each committee giving  a splendid report, which spoke well  of the progress made by the  W.M.S. in Kootenay Presbytery.  Rev. and Mrs. James contributed a  duett. Another feature of the  afternoon was a. discussion of the  mission banner presented by the  Kootenay Presby terial for the best  average attendance of the Mission  Band during the year, and honors  were equal between Creston and  Cranbrook.  It was with very great pleasure  that we heard Mrs. James* paper  on intercession of prayer, and was  so thoroughly enjoyed by the ladies  present that Miss Mitchell, field  secretary, thought it should be sent  to the missionary Messenger, so  others could profit *>y the reading  of it and a motion was adopted to  that effect.  m  The evening session  opened with  Grand Forks taking the devotional  exercises.     The mission banner was  sti I! open for discussion,   and after  the     percentage     was   taken   the  banner was presented    to   Creston  Mission Band,    which    Creston   is  very proud to have won.       It was  decided to amend the ruling for the  obtaining of the banner so the competition is to be for per   centage of  attendance      giving      work     and  knowledge of study  as provided by  the Mission   Band.      Creston   will  certainly have to work for 1923 as  there are several new   bands being  organized through   Kootenay Presbytery.  The   Finance    Committee    was  heard from and they drew up some  very    fine     suggestions     for    the  W.M.S. for 1923.      The   principal  one being prayer, as no organization  o tn succeed without careful thought  and   communion   with   God at all  times.      Next came the Resolution  Committee,  several resolutions be  ing framed and sent to Presbyterial  officers who were not   able   to   be  present due to illness   in their faraijS  ilies.      A resolution  of condolenoe  was passed and  sent to   Mrs. Barr  Stirling of Nelson, who   is   Becond  vice-president of  the Presbyterial.  Another   resolution    was   sent   to  Mrs. O'Donnell, our  president  up  till July, 1*922,   regreting that  she  could   not  be with   us due to her  removal to Vancouver last Bummer  necessitating     her    resigning   her  position.    We all missed   her very  much, but our loss is their gain.  The Nomination'Committee came  next, and nominations were placed  before the  meeting and  elected as  follows:  Hon. Presidents--Mrs, McEnchom,  Cranbrook; Mrs. J. Smith, Nelson;  Mr*r. J. McKee, Ludner.  President���������Mrs. MacKay, Cran-  ljro������>k.  l������t, Viw-PrHHifUmt.���������Mm.' A. A. McKinnon, Onnbrook.  2nd Vic������-President���������Mrs, M. Gibbo,  Netaon.  Rf cording Secretary���������Mm. Alf rod  Jf��������� Bttlni'onfc. Cranbrook.  CJorreHpomli ng Hecrotiiry���������M r������. Wor-  <3en������ Crahrook.  TrfuKiirftr���������Mr������. M, White, Oran<  hmok.  Htvptjnii|t7 H4*nr4*iiwy���������Mm.   K������*������rr. Mld-  A magnificent screen  translation of the story  that has thrilled twenty  millions of readers.  Enacted by the greatest cast in history; comprising more than 12.500  including the 50 principal characters.  Produced at a cost of  six months of preparation; a year and a half of  action, and slightly more  than a million dollars.  ��������� 'To:,.miss,itvis to miss  th������ world's greatest 120=  tion picture.  ex Ingram  lion  from Novel by Vincente Blasco Ibariez  ADULTS and Biiiidren over 15 years, 75c.  CHILDREN 50e.  "- Young     People's  Ol i ver. Nelson.    -  Press   Secretary���������Mrs,  Nelson.  Secretary-���������M rs.  J.    Brodie,  It was a very great pleasure and  privilege to haye Miss Mitchell  with us during the-Presbyterial  meetings,, and she gave us a great  deal of useful information. Mrs.  McBurney of Cranbrook gave a  very in teresting paper on Mission  Band work during the past year.  Different ladies asking her for the  paper, it was agreed that it should  be sent the Messenger for the information of all. The meeting adjourned to meet at 10.30 Thursday  morning.  The Thursday morning meeting  opened with Trail auxiliary taking  the devotional exercises. The  principal feature of this session was  an address on "How to Organise a  W.M.S." by Miss Mitchell, field  secretary, the  greatest need  being  prep  o*������ MVI,  on.      Choose your hymns  H-Hcrtttury���������Mra,  -Min,  Mnmllfc,  i* ay.  Jfam������B, Ore*ton.  ���������HtrH-n-g-Hra' HucrHnry  N fit non.  la-bv--ryHtit.Ketn.VY���������Mm, 15. A. Il-nle*.  G������M������rul J'WkM.  (Att*vat*ivts   Hccr-etnay���������Mi*������. 11.   M������>  ;VIIiDam, Tt'..ll,  MI������������lon Bund Hncrwtnry���������f~\v������. J. W.  ffr*t...    -C?a.r*i-itr*ti*,  MicH������������nKHr     H<*������n������t*i������ry--Mr������.     (Dr.)  "H-fmrtr-reuin. CVetntrn'ii.  and bible   readings   to   suit   your  study for the   day.      Also   choose  them the month  before, in order to  have  them prepared by   the mem  bers taking pairt.      Have  all your  meetings of   a   devotional   nature  and meet promptly  on   time.    . If  yonhave the buainesswell organized  it should only take  ten minutes to  carry it through,   and the  balance  of the hour   bhould   be   for   bible  study.    Don't oall   those   who pay  the  fee   members;    they are  only  home helpers.    They must be members  in   earnest   and^ attend   the  meetings to be real members.    Also  make your meetings interesting, in  forming,   inspiring   and   inviting,  and havo   your   members   taking  part.    Sit on tho  front seat,   and  when addressing thft  meeting faae  the audience.    Also hot   to  forget  date of meeting. Have an objective  iu   the meeting;   be aggressive   in  the W.M.8.j start now   things   in  order   to   succeed;   small   appeals  mukoa     dwarfo,    great   objectives  iu<*]a;B glavjU*-:.  Some good hooka wore recommended by Mias Mitchell for worn-  bm-B" rending. "A Plea for the  Twolve," by Ada Cronk. There  being 87&0 hours in the year������ yet  wo. only  devote twolve  of them fco  ��������� 1 . . -Stir   H   0 X t ... -.0. M ��������� rvt-tv I.W  wnti   tt .X.S....J.    *i**.,vji*r-i*tj-Z-~0.       ij.uOvS.cr  one. "Fult of Excuee** for not being!  active in missions met by scripture,  by Mrs. M. C. Porter. "The  Marks of a World's Christian," by  Daniel Johnston Tleming, and the  "Meaning of J3ervioe,*s by Foster.  :Never go pilt.-of your meetings  and criticise; be ��������� &''booisiiter. Make  your annotincemeiits attractive.  W.M.S, work is themost important*  in the'ehurch, and a suggestion for  making life members was a beauti  ful one. That of placing envelopes  at a church service on Christmas  morning making it a  and the collection to go towards  makinglife members of the W.M.S.  as a Christmas gift from the congregation. In order to~get new  members it would be a good plan  to have a membership roll and a  nan-membership roll, and allot so  many non-members to each member, and for them to urge aud  earnestly pray they may become  members of the W.M.S.  Make the Home Helpers' day  spiritual and helpful. In organizing a young people's society make  loyalty a strong point���������loyal to  and in support of the  church.    In  addition Miss Mitchell gave some  interesting facts in connection with  mission band work; that in order  to carry on successfully "We need  more prayer and more faith in God;  without Him we can do nothing,  recommending ' special " mission  hymns for the Band, suoh as Chil-  dren's-PraisV* "Na I,- TheGreatest  Day of the" Year, Carols, Sunny  Songs for Little Folks, Missionary  Gems for Jew-els. See the mission  band children do their part in the  gift service, I official duties as it is good training  'for    them.      A   book   of   mission  stories,    Friday's    Footprints,   by  Mra. Appelgath, was recommended.  We were all very grateful to Miss  Mitchell for suoh an instructive address. In closing we wish to thank  all members and friends who made  the Presbyterial meeting in Creston  a great success.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, MARCH 11  ORESTON EHIOKSON  8,11 a.m., 7.8(1 p.m. 3 p.m."  Try the Drugstore First  Easter   Novelties  BUY THEM NOW  PRICES RIGHT  FOR THE KIDDIES���������Wanny. Baskets, Croam and Jolly Eggs,  Chooolnte Sitting and Running Bunnies, eta  FOR THE "ONLY" GIRL���������-Box Chocolatcn,. all  oizca.    In  bulk, too.    Perfumes, Toilet Seta, Jewel Cases, eto.  We have marked our goods to conform with any and all  fpoolcetbooka,    Come and be oonvinoed.  How About that Easter Bonnet?  A little HAT DYE will brightM* it up'like new.    W<~ have it.  F A TT Ik . O ATWII ������     1 ffl  I  to  rn      tr*  I  Mail Orders a  tr* 0 , ���������������   .  0~t������jrte.H-4.IM kit.J-0  Phone Service  Pre~T~z.������ A-ttentmn  1 *~*k0~~t. wW.*n������-AU-**^**-*to#l*itf .i4~*~������t^4atiHitiamit4~W~aP-������m>dWmi~i  a w***i*j***www������**i. i������������*tjn*Mv*  mmmmn  Wmmm Ik  THE  OJBESTON  BEVIEW  ZZZyZtfy  i^f-'-jif- ���������-?���������:;. ;-;.*  'yZZn^y.  Growers Discuss  Marketing Policy  There was a banner turnout at the  meeting on Saturday afternoon at  which the growers heard reports and  discussed the matter of joining up  with the Co-Operative. Growers of  B.C,Ltimited. or adopting a marketing  policy independent of the big, new cooperative concern, with "the' bulk of  the expressed opinion favoring' the  new provincial co operative selling  organization. j;  Unfortunately   the number expressing their   views   was'insufficient to  enable the nieeting to come to a definite   conchison   in   the  matter, but . a  ballot was taken that  indicates   that  the growers favor going into whatever  selling policy is finally   decided   upon  100 per cent, strong, and  the meeting  adjourned after naming a select com*  xnittee of growers and business men to  take into consideration   all   the  facts  adduced at the   meeting   and   report  back at another gathering  two weeks '  later at which it is hoped the whole  matter will be finally disposed of.  The chair was occupied by .President-  Bennett of the board of trade who  wasted no time in getting the meeting  under way, the first speaker being Guy  Constable, who is a member of the  committee of ten that is drafting the  constitution as well as the contracts  of the Co-Operative Growers of B.C.,  Ltd.  Mr. Constable was duite conservative  throughout his address   and   without  any reservations whatever very frank  ly admitted that he   was   not   as  yet  convinced  things was what Creston \ alley required. Most of the essential details  of the B.C. Growers, Limited, -were  presented by the speaker, who read a  telegram from Vernon* which stated  that np till Friday 84 per cent, of the  tonnage in the area west of Grand !  ITorka has been signed up.  He explained the various- charges  that would be made for the_. central  handling of the crop, 5 cents a box on  apples being taken to repay the money  that would have to be borrowed to  buy out the plant and equipment  necessary for the conduct of the  Growers business, whilst 2$ cents  would be levied on "all. other packages  handled for the same purpose,  whilst,  another 1 -per cent, charge would be  made to establish a reserve fund.  Mr. Constable explained that at the  committee's deliberations he had asked  for a separate pool   for  Creston,   and  adhered to the belief that the situation  in the Kootenay's could not be effectively handled without at least   a   sub  central at Creston or Nelson, and the  creation of an advisory   board   to   cooperate with the officials  in charge of  the sub central  in handling Kootenay  selling.    He cited the fact that with  separate    control    of   the   Kootenay  tonnage  the cherry situation in par.  ticular could   be   much   more   advantageously     handled.       This    pooling  arrangement had-not   been   definitely  settled as yet.  Beyond   helping    to    stabilize   tbe  market Mr. Constable   could   not   tee  very much   in   common   as   between  Cteston and tbe Okanagan,  and as to  finance he held that it would  be very-  unwise for Creston to haye collections  and payments for crops made through  Vernon.     In   closing   Mr.   Constable  pointed out that whatever move  was  made it was absolutely essential  that  the Valley   should   go   into   it   solid".  Liabilities that had to be met by the  community could easily be shouldered  af all stood together;   but���������they   were  altogether too heavy for even   60   per  cent, to assume.  In his opening remarks It. B. Staples very strongly corrobarated  the ar  gumeuts of Mr. Constable as to the  necessity of theVal.ey growers going  in  100  per cent,  strong on  the  best  possible marketing   proposition,   and  he could see no reason why the Co~  Operative Growers of B.C., Ltd,should  not be the selling organization.  He went fully into the local growers  would do its own,, selling and collecting.     The   latter was    advisable   in  oider to assure prompt payment to  growers and to' finance the local's operations. -,    He. believed   local selling  was just as advisable.    So much direct  buying is done by prairie dealers  at  Creston,   to say nothing at all of the  express shipments of soft fruits, that  it was unthinkable  that Vernon   or  even "Nelson would have to  be consulted before  any trading   could   be  done.  In the - informal discussion that  followed opinion was expressed that  Creston-* could stay out of the new  concern but still be of assistance to the  Growers, Ltd.. provided price cutting  was guarded against. Those, however,  who had   occasion   to   speak   in   this  tee was named as follows**;) .C. B. Garland chairman; C. G. Bennett, C. W.  Allan, Jas. Compton  and R. J. Long.  For  Sale���������Alpha  Babcock  for milk and cream,  new, $8.  K. Smitn.  tester  Pred  A, BONO  F*lmMN as &~Wf~rM~~9~~.iiiT-^g.  CONCRETE IVORK'  (Canyon)      BRICKSON P.O.       B.C.  connection did not   favor such a  nl-urt  ���������--   that    the   hew   order- of | financial situation to demonstrate that  the burden 60 per cent, of the growers  would have to carry in the way of unpaid   for   buildings    and   equipment  would necessitate a per box assessment  that could not  be safely undertaken  with the apple  market  facing the uncertainties that will exist for the next  three or four years.     Should the Valley not be agreed as to the wisdom of  going into the Co Operative Growers  Mr.   Staples pointed at least two alternative    propositions    that    might  prove equally as profitable as  the  Cooperative Growers connectioh  under  certain circumstances,  oo Mr.  Staples  also   strongly   advised  that whatever arrangement Is made  it should   be provided  that   Creston  of co-operative effort.  W. S. "Watson voiced the fear that  if Creston stayed out the Co-Operative  Growers would watch Creston shipping  and wherever a Creston car went the  Growers, Ltdt. would ������*hip in half a  dozen cars and give their-stuff away  in order to break Creston, and-in this  view others were inclined to concur.  Major Mailandaine su bmitted a motion that went unseconeded that the  .-r- r-\^  growers should sign the contracts  with certain stipukations made on the j  back as to separate pool,, and Creston  central and its manager, the contracts  to be held back until such time as the  conditions were agreed to, otherwise  the conti*act^ bejnot turned in.  Qn request Manager Bennett of the  Bank of Commerce andTManager Allan  of the Imperial Bank, stated the situation as to credits fur financing season  al operations. Both were agreed that  1923 credits might be more restricted  than was the case a year ago, but that  there would be money for 'all who  .were entitled to it. "Were the Valley  growers to go in 100 per cent, strong  for anv marketing proposition Mr.  Allan thought; credit would be slightly  more readily, available.  L. Leveque pointed out that there  was something to be said against as  well as for a sepaiate pool, claiming  that Okanagan points would be entitled to special consideration on fruit  going to Vancouyer market, as well as  to export when shipped via the  Panama canal. As to the export Mr.  Constable advised  that the most satis-  MORTGAGE SALE  Under and by virtue  of the powers  contained - in    a   certain    mortgage,  which will be produced at  the time of  sale, there will" be offered for sale bv  public auction   on   Tuesday,   the 3rd  day of April, 1923,  at the hour of one  thirty  o'clock (Standard time) in the  afternoon, at the dwelling house upon  Lot 27 of Lot 891, Group One,   known  as Mountain View Ban ch, at Creston,  B.C., the following   property   situate  near Creston, B.C., and more particu  larly described as Lot 27   of   Lot **SJ1.  Group One, Kootenay   District, Map  698.  The prt nerty will be sold subject to  a reserve bid. Twenty (20) per cent of  the purchase price to be paid in cash  at the time of sale, and the balance in  accordance with the terms and con  d'.tions to be made known at the time  of the sale. ������������������-   .  For further" pfirticulars apply to tne  undersigned.  Dated at Creston, B.C., the 28th day  of February, 1923..  O. B. GARLAND,  Solicitor for the Vendor.  Creston, B.C.  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  The. Vendori is advised that, the  property consists of farming land ap_-  proximately 30 acres in extent, and  that there is thereon adwelling house,  barn and outhouses. There is upon  said land severeal,. hunndred: fruit  trees, bearing various varieties of  apples, and also��������� other fruit jirees;  besides alfalfa pasture land of approximately nine acres.  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a me-ftl, But why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Z Finest  Quality  Cooked Mam  Lunch Meat  Bologna, <Src,  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock3  nroducts*.  IMPROVE YOUR HERD  Our policy is~to assist farnier^ in in-  ������seasfsig   their   live  stock   holdings^  and to secure a  Making Dreams Come True  Are you saving for���������the house you hope to own, the  travelling you long to do, the business you want to  buy, the comfortable retirement you hope to enjoy?  Open a savings account at any branch of this Bank,  and your regular deposits win prove the hey to realisation of your dreams.  810  IMPERIAL  BAJNK  G. W. ALLAN,  OF CA34AJXAx  GRESTON BRANCH,  J^Satae������or.  factory  export route was  via the Atlantic.  Messrs. Adlard and Pochin could see  nothing for it^ but   the   Go Operative  Growers, Limited, and Mr. Knott was  another supporter of the idea-that the  big new concern was the only proposition   to   consider.     C. M.   Brousson  announced that he had no intention of  signing any  contract until  such time  as the growers who had sold through  the Staples Fruit Company. Ltd., had  gotten together to discuss matters.  With the meeting beginning, to  break up without anything definitely  accomplished the situation -was saved  by the adoption of a motion to appoint  a select committee of business men and  growers to take into consideration ail  the eyidence adduced at tne meeting  and from it to diaft recommendations  to be considered at another growers  meeting on the 17th, and the commit-  I  Call and talk the matter overe     as  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -        -  RESERVE FUND  CRESTON BRANCH, G.-&. Benneftfc Manager.  $15,000,000  $f 5,000.009  BSH  The days are lengthening, and the weather will soon be getting hot!  Hot Air  Steam  **.  and  Hot Water  A. fl-6aiOIl|g  Have You Lighter Clothing  We have just opened a shipment which ineludes-  PINK TROUSENAIN *  One  of England's choice Memorized Cottons���������  Buitable for Dresses, Waiots or  Dainty Underwear,  ENGLISH WASHWELL GINGHAMS  36 inches wide, in all new designs.  POTTER'S PRINTS  Fast colors.  PRINTED VOILES  Dress lengths, in a variety of choice patterns and  .   colorings.        s  CANADIAN PRINTS  Other new arrivals include Canadian Prints at  25c, in a variety of colorings, etc.  CAPS For MEN  Several different, but all new, stylos.  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,--Creston  Mow im tho Timo  ior Winter  Murray's   Derby   Shoes  for Men  have  also  arrived  Better values are given than for years past.    All new styles.  COME   AND   SEE   THEM  KLoiuri  iti  N��������� ILL wlllwl^MN���������  UMJTCD  Ma  JSS^tOSS^ISSSSBS^&JSS^SBtBSS  We have just the kind of Lumber you need  to do tnis work.  Protect your house from Fire by  btsildzng a Bnck Chimney  We have the Brick!  Also Lime, Cement, Shingles, Lath, Mouldings, ������wx-.  G ^ *������������ fl fl flffl fl fl fl fl H gg 11H WB B   H B K fl ffl 5 ff B? R Hfl 89 H fl fl flfl WW fl fl wi  iu.>lm������* V������u.h>  I m.-  m  m  ma  W~\  P<i  \r������  Zi  I #&  ii  THE     REYIEW."''- CRESTON,      B.     @,  Many of our religious and charitable  Institutions have adopted Zam-Buk  as their standard skin-remedy. . This  fact speaks for itself.  The Sisters of Charity carrying on the  noble vork. of humanity,, are often called  upon to minister to the bodily as well as  the spiritual needs of the ailing and  afflicted. As the following letters show.  these Sisters, with the skill and knowledge of trained Nurses, have complete  faith in the healing and disease-dispelling  power of this great herbal balm.  The Mother Superior of Elia Convent, Man.  writes:���������"Gentl-ernen, In out institution, vro.  use your .Zam-Buk and have found it moat  efficacious. 11 is a ti'leintid remedy for sores  and sti in troubles. Yo������ may atladly uie this  information as a. recommendation ot" your excellent preparation."  The firey Nana of St. Patrick's, Ottawa.,  write:���������"Gentlemen. In the orph.tnafie department ot" tbe Asylum, we have found  Zam-Buk very 4ood for hraUn*' cuts, cold-  ���������ores, anu skin injuries, and shall continue to  use it for sucii." Everybody needs Zam-Buk-  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER ANTHONY  Canadian    Rights    Arranged   "With  Publisher.*?,    I<\    D.    Goodohild   Co.,  2CU   King*   St.   West.   Toronto.  (Continued)  CHAPTER V.  Treach-ery  Overjoyed at the prospect oC a  peaceful solution oC the problem  ���������which eon fronted him, Wade -walked  rapidly toward the hotel, happy, too,  in the thought of nieeting Helen Rex-  hill.  Whether he loved her -with the  single-hearted devotion -which a man  a man to put the thought aside, pending his interview with the Senator,  vhich -was his first purpose. He felt  sure that i������ Senator Rexhill could be  moved to interest in Crawling Water  affairs, his influence would be potent  enough to secure;redress for the cattle men, and Wade meant to pull  every string that could bear upon so  happy a result. He was glad tliat  Mrs. Rexhill had not made the journey,-for he was conscious of her hostility" to him, and he felt that his  chances of moving her husband were  better without her.  When he inquired at the hotels he  was told that the Rexhills were ln,  and he presently found himself shaking hands with the Senator, who  greeted hint with effusive warmth.  "Helen is changing her gown and  will be in shortly," the big man exclaimed." "I'm mighty glad to see  you, Gordon. Only this morning we  were talking of looking you up. How  are you? Sit down, my hoy, sit  down I"  "Senator," Wade began, after they  had exchanged commonplaces for a  few moments. "Glad as I am to see  you, on my own account, I am more  than glad in behalf of my friends, who  have not yet had the pleasure of meeting you. Your arrival in Crawling  Water could not pos  more opportune. You have come  just in time to save us, most likely,  from an internecine strife which might  have ruined us all.      I .was more glad  tVip-n    T   r������ar������   trail   v-rfiv    ~ r*   Inovti    -M*������*������+���������   v.rvvv  *-"t*������*      0,-���������tt.M~t      ..wLa.      j t.r^m      -. w       .v kt.1. il       L...������%\*      J  V0 v.  were here." ���������*-  "Indeed,   Gordon?      I���������r   am  much  interested. Perhaps, you will    '.    .    ."  While    Wade    succinctly    sketched  j the   situation,  the   Senator  nervously  toyed with  his  eye-glasses, now and  I then lifting his double "chin from: the  j confinement of his collar, only to let  j the   mass   of, flesh   settle  again   into  inertness.      He thought rapidly, Mor-  j-an had not divulged the fact that he,  i the  Senator, was  concerned    in    thc  j Crawling Water enterprise.      Certain-  I ly, Moran had done very well in that,  and Rexhill almost wished now  that  he had been less precipitate in coming  to Crawling Water. ���������If he had stayed  in the East, his complicity in the affair might possibly have been conceal-  . ed to the very end.      He hastily considered  the  advisability of remaining  under cover; but now that he was on  the ground he decided that he had better be open and above board, in so, far  at least as he could be ������o.      It would  prove  awkward in the  event of subsequent investigation, if he should be  made to appear in the guise of a deliberate conspirator.  So, presently, as Wade neared the  end of his resume of the situation,  Rexhill permitted an oleaginous smile  CARTERS  I VE*Ft*  Ladies ��������� A ������ew days* treatment with  {CARTER'S  LITTLE  LIVER   PILLS  will dc more to clean  up the skin than all  the beauty treat  ments   m   crea-  ation  An im-\  perfect   com  plexioo     is  caused   by   s  eluggisb I've?   Millions at oeoole, old. voting and tr.ida.e age.  take then: ioi Biliousness Dizziness Sick  Headache. Upset Stomach and for Sallow,  transits aim Siotchy Z~~~~. Th.es end sfc-9  misery ������f Constioatson  Small PtU���������Small Dose���������Small Pries  we are anxious to obtain a portion of  the valley for speculative purposes.  If the -railroad comes through we'll  probably build a town^ some\yhere  nearby and open up an irrigation project we have in mind. If not, we'll  vat xn urawung use our holdings to raise wheat and  sibly have been ��������� livestock.     The proposition is a sound  simplicity of expression which distinguished her rival. Flaming love was  there, to transform her from the suggestion of. a lily to that of a pomegranate; but It was the love that demands and devours, rather than the  constant affection which, in giving all,  seeks nothing but the privilege of loving in return. Without actually analyzing the Impresison which Helen  ���������made upon him, Wade felt something  of the truth of this, and was disappointed in the realization of his dream  of her. Materially she was too perfect, too exotic, for the setting of  Crawling Water.  "Why, you look just the same," she  happily exclaimed. "And I? Have  I changed? Now, be careful what  you say! You're not a bit-of a courtier."  "Everything changes, doesn't it,?"  he said, slowly feeling'His way. '"Except the heart?" His answer pleased  her.  "Will you listen to that, Father? In  the cattle country, too."  # (To be continued) v -  ^t  Illliiillii  PiyZZZZZPi p07R^g^  HEADACHE, BILIOUSNESS  mBZctitiSTi. lRA*K>R^npi  %#-fwi^i^t^icfes*^  ^^ :?''#i������owE���������s^ifrv''''  T  should feel toward his future wife, he | w   overspread   his   countenance  i to  At  was not sure; but he was confident  that he did not love any one else. The t  idea of love' in connection with Doro-"  thy had never occurred to him; she  was his good friend, nothing- more. To  Helen, belonged the romance of his  life, fostered in oilier years by the  distinct prefeivnc-e she had shown for  him. Ac one time, they had been reported engaged, and although the  word had never actually passed between them, many things more pig-run-  r-ant than speech had contributed to  vthe warm regard which they felt for-  veach other. Beneath Helen's reputed coldness of heart lay-intense feeling, and on numerous occasions she  had verged on unwomanliness in baring her moods to Wade, in a way ihat  many other men would have been  ���������aulcker to fathom, and perhaps to iake  advantage of, than he had been.  Xow, the knowledge that she waa  close fit hand, and that he might ~,~fp  her at any moment, caused his heart  the last, he even chuckled.  "It's    really    a bit  amusing.       No,  no, not what you have said, my boy;  but what I am about to say    to,   you.  You invoke, my influence to stop these  ���������er���������depredations, as you call  them,  and up  to  a  certain point, you  shall  : have my aid,  becaiise  I  seem  to  see  ! that matters have gone a bit beyond  1 bounds.      But when you ask me to go  to extremes 'myself, why, I'm bound to  tell you that I, too. have interests at  stake.      Why do you suppose I came  to Crawling Water?"  "I'll admit that 3mzz3ed me."  Rexhill looked keenly at Wade, wondering if he were foolish enough to  j believe the trip a sentimental journey,  purely. lie concluded that the 3-oung  ranchman liad too much sense to jump  at such a conclusion.  "Well, the reason is *. . ." The  Senator leaned ponderously forward,  twiddling his glasses upon his thumb.  "The  reason is  that I, iC you  please,  to bear, rapidly. ii" to others she had ' am the moving spirit behind the combe? n cool, to him she had been ardent, | pany which Ttace Moran is re present-  am!   this   warmth   had "been   the   one , ing     here.      You      see    .    .    ."      He  thing needful to  mal*-.-.-- hf-i- physically1.  I'-r.privriUncr.       Only   wht-ni   pome   vital  cause impends \. a young- man like'.y  ro nlr-Aincrni.-ji b<*-uv<M-n ihe'impulses of  Li.-; body and the cravings of his rouI,  an'*! no >u������-*h viral exigency had as yot  .'ippear'-d in Waib-V IUV-. lie won-  d^rvd if :-!���������*- was a;-: l>?auiiful as ever,  nnd bei������;ui ro r-r preach himself for  ]r~r-'.z r,:' ardor "n hi*! r^vnr. loiters to  h*r.  I*.*-:!. u--.  s-.btrjuh!   mnv be repaid in  kind,  tlie  old.  Iiii"   uti.il  r.*-a.'\i hi  'I \if-i t-  '.Ti.yr.n  in os 1    !  :-iu.h T>-  ������Kj'    hr-'  .-iiOIi.'s I <  ll*- Wiir.*.ed ir, I.u? reci-ivcd upon  dellcSou*-:  lo-rti Iti'-r. wiili   her  in  .-���������./nd   htr   ili'i:*:   :r<Mubliny   ho.-  ��������� --.li-;.- t]u-/.C'\\? r.r lar-n In Wa.'-h-  : 1 n'! h ���������*"'-v.- "1'<i 1 k v1.' 11 o \vf,\\ 1 < 1 :11 ���������  -,i\-.-. has i������"i,i-ii ih<-Jr ?;oti[s fur  i vi;.p;.**, ti r 1 <! <int(lon W*fid<- n*'*>'-il  ('*������������������.-���������-��������� [fit \''t-.- hi* itioivh nt ni ]i:i.-  -. ki! ji in;'.r.       Jtc v.a:*; enough of  chuckled plethorically again at Wade's  start of surprise. "It really is a bit  amusing."  "Then Moran is your agent "  "Fn a sense, yes."  "Well, I'll, be damned!" The cattleman's tone was rich in disgust, but  .even more keen was his intense dls-  apitoisumorit at this failure of his  hopes. "Would you mind telling me,  ���������>;���������������-n;u or, just, what the purpose of your  company is?"  "OtM'talnly not. It's no secret,"  TloxhUl replied briskly. "Certain  pnrti-r-K hack East, myself included, ns  I've fold you, have reason to believe  that 11 railroad will b'e put through  ihis valley in the near future. This  is an cxtronioly rich and productive  >f*ciion. wiih natural resources which  will make il. heard  from florae day, so  Used After Shaving1  5������.-S^JRS S&lCl.n fe������'8f"������ aiMll felT^^^lliiB.  Mirny mf-n suffer from irrila-  lion of thc skin as a result of  shaving. With some it assumes  a form of eczema and becomes  most annoying and unsightly.  By applying a Utile of Dr.  ���������ChAses'-a Ointment after shaving  lhe irritation is overcome and  FiatberU Itch and Eczema are  pre vented or relieved.  Ih ^THwe tm       M*S   **wk ^BS. Or*  ^^fc,       B B B Ry'H    cBall  BflT TiSj     H  nil On.tt ti !������'>������, nil Ati-nlt-r-H, or TiiU-iistiHfrn, fl������f������'������ S. <'���������������,, T,t*%,, Tttt'tsnio  investment either way you look at it.  "A few years ago," said Wader "1  and several others leased upwards of  twenty thousand acres of grass land  here in the valley for stock grazing-  purposes. I, personally, filed a claim  on the land I now call my home ranch.  Our lease, which is direct from the  government, gives tis entire control of  the land so long as we pay for it.  -upsides ourselves, there are a number of ranches in the valley, all of*  them cattle and horse outfits. There  has always been a tacit agreement  that sheep should not be grazed here  because sheep and cattle can't live on  the same* range in large numbers. Until Moran came here, we had no  trouble whatever���������the sheep ranchers  kept to their own side of the mountains and we cattle men kept to ours.  Since Moran has arrived, however, the  sheep have crossed the Divide in thousands, -until the entire valley is being  overrun with them.  "Only this morning, Moran admitted  to me that the sheep men are acting  with his authority and backing. Senator Rexhill, this is wrong, and your  agent, or manager, is making a big  mistake. Since you are the prime  mover in this matter, your arrival is  even more opportune than I at first  thought, because you have the power  to immediately correct your hired  roan's mistake. So far as we cattle  ranchers can learn, Moran is bringing  sheep in here with the deliberate intention of starving us out of our  homes. He seems to want our range  and--he���������I'll not say you���������thinks that  such a course is the cheapest way to  gain possession. He'll find it the'  dearest in the end. Unless the sheep  are moved mighty soon, we shall be  mixed up in one of the bloodiest little  wars in the history of the range country. Mark you, I'm no firebrand���������  ; some call me too conservative; but we  have about reached the limit, and  something is bound to happen before  many days."  Senator Rexhill drummed with his  fingers on the table.  "Um! Does Morafr know of this  attitude in you and your friends, Gordon?"  "Yes. I have just finished telling  him of it. But he merely laughs at  us. We are a long way from the  courts v here, Senator, and we can't  easily appeal to the authorities. We  are -obliged to settle our differences  among ourselves. Moran knows this  as well as I do; but he forgets, that  the thing can work two ways. Each  day that tlie sheep are here in the valley they spoil more grass than all our  cattle could eat in a week; in two  months, if the sheep stay, the range  will be as bare as a ball-room floor.  Can you wonder that we ranchers are  becoming desperate?"  "It's strange," Rexhill commented,  apparently much perturbed. "Moran  is not thc sort to take useless risks.  He's dominant, but he's no fool. Well,  my boy, I'll talk this over with him;  in fact, I really came*out hero to seo  how things were shaping up. If things  cart be peacefully arranged, that's the  way we want them. We're not looking for trouble. - Certainly, you aro  right to object to sheep being run on  your leased pasture. I'll look into it.  right away and see what can bo done."  "Thank you." Wade was much relieved, and hc showed it. "I felt sure  that an appeal to your sense of fair  play would not bo fruitless. I'm  mighty glad you nre In town."  "Gordon!" a girl's voice exclaimed  softly behind him.        .(  "Helen!" He sprang to his feel,  and turned to sgIeo her hands.  Thoao who admired Helen Rexhill  at Washington Boclal functions never  .saw hor look more lovely than fcdie did  at thin moment of meeting with Wade,  for fhe reiiBon that all thc skill of tho  costumier could not beautify her bo  much iih tho rai.lla.nco of love now In  hoi- face Tho dress alio woro was  fnv from Inexpensive, but it wns exit  with the art which conceals art, and  lo Wado It appeared Rlmplo.  Vet his fii-Kt HonnatIon was one of  acute dii-mppitintiiUMU, which he fitrovo  rather Inoffceluiilly, to conceal. Doubt-  h'HH, UiIh wiih because hin recollection  of her had hoiii'<o������1 beyond tho bounds  of huujun per taction. But the gown,  whUh Mho had chonen with,.no keen  a wlflh to Jinprouu him, reminded htm  of fhft M-fmplo froclcH which Dorothy  'Pun-Hill wore, nnd in Helen RexhUru  r-u-o  there   wan not  tho uumo  nweet  **-***.**,,*-*  INDIGESTION, GAS,  UPSET STOMACH  Instantly! 'Tape'sDiapepsin  Corrects Stomach so  f Meals Digest  |,HIMHtll "HI UH ������>MH������HI<  The moment you eat a taoiet of  "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion, is  gone. No more distress from a .-lour,  acid, upset stomac^T. No flatulence,  heartburn, palpitation, or misery-making gases. Correct your digestion for  a few cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist to overcome stomach  trouble.  Things Undone  Are there things that you neglected to do in 1922 that if done would  have made the year a richer one to  remember? Did you lose sight of a  friend whom a letter or a telephone  call would have brought into your  life again? Did you let slip a day  in the spring when you should havo  kept tryst with the birds and the  lilacs? -Were you too busy to go to  a symphony concert or view the pictures in an art museum? "I should  like to do that sometime," we say.  "I did that once," is a better thing to  say.���������Youth's Companion.  After Every Meal  A Phosphorescent Lake  Situated near Nassau in the Bahamas is a wonderful lake called the  "Lake, of Fire." It is an artificial  stretch of water and was constructed  as a place for keeping turtles. It is  cut out of the coral rock and a narrow  ditch connects it with"the sea. What  is most remarkable about this lake is  its shining appearance due to the  presence of phosphorus. The dip of  an oar in the water will cause sufficient light to read large print by night.  The lake is full of fish which being  disturbed dart about, leaving a trail  of fire behind them.  Claew yoior food  well* tlteaa use  WRIGLEY'S to  aid digestion.  It also keeps  tne teetn clean,  nreatlt   sweet,  appetite l������een������  jThe Great Canadian  W.    N.    U.    1457  Luscious���������  ade With Raisins  and already baked for you  S  AVE the "trouble and the  time  of   baking   pics   at  home, yet give your men  folks pies that are exactly to  their taste.-' *"  Master bakers anc! ncigli-  m m t j  borhood bake shops in your predigested form.   Rich in food-  city are making luscious J���������"., also ���������good food for the'  raisin  pie  fresh  every  day.  st delicious saucet There's  nothing left to be desired in  a pie.  Made with finest seeded Sun-  Maid Raiding.  15<50 calories of energizing nutriment per pound in practically  Your grocer or these bake  shops can supply thcrJj.  Taste them and you'll  know why there's no longer  need to bake af home.  Crust  that's  light  and..  ���������flaky���������tender, thin-skinned,  juicy fruit, the juice forming  blood.  "   Make cakes, puddings and  other good foods with them.  You may be offered other  brands that you know less -well  than  Sun-Maids,   but  the  kind  J'ou want ia the kind you know  9   good.     Insist,   therefore,  on  Sun-Maid brand.   They cost no  -rnore than ordinary raisins.  Mail coupon now for free book  of   tested   Sun-Maid   recipes*  SUN-MAID RAISINS  'The Supirein^ Pie E-t&i$ii2  Sun-Maid Raisin Growers  Mttmbtrthip 19,000  Fresno. California  ~~  Blue Package  CUT THIS OUT AND SEND ET  Sun-Maid Raisin Grower*,  Dept. N-S34-13, Fresno, California  Please send tne copy of your free book,  "Recipes withRaiaina/""  Name..- -   Street.... ~~-  fi,-*... PROVIItCE.   1  7.  i ,  .)  mmmimmmm  tomm  msmmmmm  ���������MMW k  .A1  the   mipmmv   objb^      b;   a  ni.  ;������ajp-l^^ll^MfM^  MSifE^^Ii^Ri8ife&i  Fives caused damage in British Columbia during 1922, amounting to ������2,-  965,756. according to figures made  public by the ..���������provincial fire���������warden.  The crew of the British schooner  Moven, -which foundered off Key West  recently,-arrived''at Vera Cruz aboard  the German steamer Nord' Schleswlg.  Records of the Coroner's Court  show that 34 persons who were never  identified -were drowned in -the vicinity of Montreal during 1922.  Taking cognizance of published reports that he might" resign from the  U.S. cabjnet, Secretary of State  Hughes n*as authorized the statement  that he had no intention of doing so.  Log output of British Columbia last  year showed an increase of 101,000,-  000 feet over the total for 1921, according to x'eturns completed at Victoria.  Robert Borland, S3, pioneer miner  and merchant of the Cariboo, is dead  at 150-Mile House. Mr. Borland was  one of the first in tho Cariboo district,  arriving in 1859.  The    Scottish    Independent    Labor  party, at its    annual    conference    in j wish  London,  gave  an  overwhelming  vote  for prohibition, instead of nationalization of the drink traffic.  Appropriation of $11,995,000 to pay  Norwegian claims for vessels taken  over during the war, in fulfilment of  the award of an arbitration tribunal  "at The Hague was requested of Congress by President Harding.  The general approval of the Alberta  Government of the western grain  route scheme was given by Premier  Greenfield and his Cabinet at a conference with Premier Oliver of British  Columbia.  An Absolute Teetotaler  Ostrich   Expert   Says   Blftis   Do   Mot  Drink At All   ^  The ostrich Js one of the most peculiar birds in the world. He has an  .interior economy which is full of surprises. His digestion is a proverb,  but strictly speaking he does not  digest the keys., bits of metal, and  ���������other oddments he swallows.  These he stores into a powerful  grinding mill of muscle, and uses them  to reduce hard corn into coarse powder. What is curious about the ostrich is the fact that he wit-Pussyfoots  Pussyfoot Johnston by never drinking  at all.:   '   ' ...... '..'������������������"-".-  Tills was not realized at the London  Zoo until an ostrich expert in the service of the South African Government  paid a visit to Regent's Park and. saw  pans of water in the ostrich house.  He explained that he never pampered liis birds by giving them anything  to drink, and the water supply of the  London birds was promptly cut off.  That was three years ago, and the  birds have not started to grumble yet.  HAJ)  SAD   FAIIS  IN HER HEART  PIMPLES OH  HEAD AND NECK  Small and Formed Sore  Eruptions. Skin Sore and  Red. Cuticura Heals.  "Pimples broke out on the back  of my head and neck. At first tbe  pimples were small and then  ran into each other and  formed sore eruptions about  the size of a ten cent piece.  The skin was sore and red  and itched a great deal,  causing me to scratch.  "J had the trouble about  sis months "before I began rising  Cuticura. Soap and Ointment, ahd  after using three cakes of Soap and  three boxes of Ointment X was  healed." (Signed) J. A������ Macdonald*,  Giffard, Quebec  Rely on. Cuticura Soap, Ointment  and Talcum to care for your skin  BKmvU-~~~-h'~?rt������iT~*4~~.A.ddt~B-'. "ZymmB~-,~~a-  Ited, *&������ S������. Pasl St.,-jr., Montr-Mi." Sold' erory-  where. 3o������p26e.Oliitm*������nt25������nd50e. TalemngSc.  luttcwa Soap slwras -without muff.  KM  z^s  HousekoU Hints  Valua*bl������   Recipes   Por   tho   Busy  '.':'.' Housev/li-  Hard Gingerbread  1 cup "drippings, 1 tablespoon, salt.  1 cup molasses, 1 cup brown sugar.  5 cups flour, 1 tablespoon ginger.  1 teaspoon soda dissolved in y-> cup  hot water, % nutmeg grated.  %cup SunMaid Seeded raisins.  Cream drippings and sugar. Add  molasses, soda and hot water. Mix  and sift ginger, nutmeg, salt and flour.  Add slowly to sugar mixture, stirring  constantly. Add plumped raisins.  Boll in large sheets and mark in  squares. Sprinkle with sugar. Bake  in a moderate oven.  ENEFSTS IMF  AYS NICOLSON  Mt ABMugW -  IWB3 ������rKf   Ra   Wimi*������E a   j������r .__  jkVMM-jjLn***  l *   -w'a mr-  Little  Nerves Were Very Bad  Mrs. John pase, It. It. No. ������> St.  Catharines, Ont., writes:���������"I wish to  say that I have been bothered very  much with my heart and nerves. I  doctored with two different doctors,  but did not find much relief.     I would  have such bad pains in my heart, at 'places in which, to live than this same  times.    I    would    be    almost    afraid; province      of      Saskatchewan.      One  to  move  or breathe, and  at night  I ,,.     *,.-,,.    j ������*- *t,-���������   could not sleep. If the pains in my. would be foolish to deny that things  heart were gone, my nerves would be j have not been going as swimmingly in  so bad I could not lie still^and would   many ways during the last few years  s-  Y?es, Times .'.Might. Easily Be a  Bit Worse.'  Yesterday the news columns carried  the story of three farmers who have  returned to .Saskatchewan after looking over the land offered them'in  Mexico, convinced that this province  is the place for them. The point of  the story is that    there    are    worse  Refreshes Wkary Eyes  "When Your Eyea feel Dull  and Heavy, use Murine. Ie Instantly RelievesthatTiT-ed Feeling  ���������Makes them Cleat, Bright and  Striding. Harmless. Sold end  ���������Recommended by All Draggbci.  S^ *������   -fas; jfevff. eyes  only get a little sleep by being tired  out. My stomach was also very bad  and I. could eat but very little, and  then only certain things or I would  have so much distress which always  made by heart worse.  I had been suffering for nearly two  years until one day I was talking to  our druggist about the way I felt. He  advised me to give Miiburn's Heart  and Nerve Pills a fair trial. I have  now taken five boxes and am feeling  so much better. I am able to do my  own work, and can eat anything I  I cannot praise  MELBURN'S  HEART AND NERVE PILLS  too highly."  Price 50c a box at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  as might be desired; but that is not  grist for the mills of the pessimist.  Where, outside of Saskatchewan, are  things going any better?���������-Regina  "Leader.  y  Bread Crumb Muffins With Raisins  1 cup flour, 1% cups milk.  1 egg, 1 cup bread crumbs.  2 teaspoons baking powder.  1 tablespon melted butter.  Vz cup seeded Sun-Maid raisins.  3/4 teaspoon salt. -.������������������'-. ..*-  Soak the break crumbs in cold milk  for 10 minutes^ Add sifted flour, baking powder and salt, egg, butter and  raisins. Mix well; brush heated muffin tins with butter, and "put one  tablespoonful of mixture in each. Bake  20 to 25 minutes in hot oven.  Pains In Back, Limbs and Side  Yield to "Nerviline"  If you have . failed to secure relief  from other remedies, rub on lot3 of���������  good old "Nerviline," the strongest,  most penetrating pain relief on the  market. Nerviline acta quickly on  small pains and is the surest to drive  out the big ones. It's because every  drop of Nerviline rubs in because it  has the ability to sink In deeply that  it drives away pain that ordinary oily  "Liniments won't- touch. Large 35.C  bottles at all dealers.  Declares Tanlac Completely Overcame  Run Down Condition 3 Years Ago  ���������Felt Fine Ever Sine*  Still another who vouches for the  fact "Tanlac makes you eat better,  sleep better, feel better, work better,"  is Sam NScolson, 121 Ilth Ave., East,  Calgary, Alberta,, a well-known employee of the Robin Hood Flour Mills.  "When I began taking Tanlac," he  continued, "I wasn't exactly sick, but  I had no appetite and felt tired and  worn, out all the time. My strength  and energy had about all left nie and  I was so run. down that I never felt  like work.  "What I needed was an all round  building- up aad Tanlac did that very  thing. My appetite picked up at once  and I soon got tp where I could eat  better, sleep better, feel better and  work better. Tanlac -just seemed to  fill me with new life and energy ahd  while that was some three years ago t  am still in good shape. No one in  need of something to build them up  can go wrong by talcing Tanlac." _  Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists.     Over 3 5-million. bottles sold.  Postage stamps, "are being produced in Paris by a machine which prints,  perforates, numbers, counts and ties  in packets 3,000 sheet, or 300,000  stamp-*; an hour. ���������  A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves* Worm Exterminator,  and it. is excellent for driving worms  from the system.  Albania is one of the few countries  enjoying a metal currency on an effective gold basis. During the war  the people refused to accept foreign.  paper money, and a great quantity of  gold and silver was therefore amassed.  The winter season is a hard one on  the baby.- He is more or less confined to stuffy, badly ventilated rooms.  It is so often stormy that the mother  does not get him out in the fresh air  as often as she should. He catches  colds which rack his little system;*his  stomach and bowels get out of order  and he becomes peevish and cross.  To guard against this the motfaer  should keep a box of Baby's Own Tablets in the house. They regulate; the  stomach and bowels and break up  colds. They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co^  Brockville, Ont.  In Petrograd, Russia, the inhabitants numbered 2,420,000, according to  the census of 1917. Three years lat-  ei; there were only 705,000, including  refugees and homeless. This is one  result of Bolshevik rule.  Minard's   Liniment for Distemper  China has 225 people to each square  mile of territory, Japan has 376 and,  Australia has less than two.  Wins  Rhodes  Scholarship  Bellboy in Fashionable Hotel Studying  Law at Harvard   J  Robert Drlscoll Shea, aged 18, who  has been passing his summer vacations for three years as a bellboy in  the Ambasasdor, Hotel, has received a  Rhodes scholarship for the State ot  Indiana. Shea is studying law at  Harvard. He was graduated from  the Shortridge High School, Indianapolis, in 1918. He entered Notre  Dame and finished his course there.  His brother, Arthur, who is also ai  Harvard, serves as a bellboy at the  Ambassador during his summer vacation.  Less Crime In Britain  Absence of Crime is Attributed, to  Decrease in Drink  "England accomplished an unprecedented feat o������ self-restraint afte^r  the signing of the armistice. Unlike  the after period of all former wars,  there has not been, a crime wave and  I ascribe it chiefly to the decline of  the drink habit, for today the public  house is a far less important factor in  the life# of the people than it ever was  before." This was the opinion expressed by Sir Basil Thomson, former  Chief of Scotland Yard, in an address  given before a Toronto audience.  "COLD IN THE HEAD"  is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh.  Those subject to frequent "colds In th������  head" -will find thatt tho use of HAIX'S  CATARRH MEDICINE will build up tho  System and render them, less liable to colds.  Repeated attacks of Acute Catarrh may lead  to   Chronic  Catarrh.  IIALVS CATARRH MEDICINK is talc-  en internally and acts through the Blood on  the Mucous surfaces of tho System, thus reducing tha inflammation and assisting Naturt  La restoring normal conditions.  All Druggists.      Circulars  free.  F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  A Divorce Granted ^  After many years of patient suffering, you. can be divorced from corns,  you can get rid of them completely by  applying Putnam's Com Extractor.  This wonderful old remedy acts, in 24  hours and never fails. Refuse a substitute and remember "Putnam's" is  the only Painless remedy. 25c everywhere.  Engraving on plates and wood began about the middle of the 15th  century.  Miller's Worm Powders not only exterminate intestinal and other worms,  but they are a remedy for many other  "ailments of children. They strengthen the young stomach agalnBt biliousness and are tonlcal in their effects  where the child suffers from loss ot  appetite. In feverish conditions they  will be found useful an* they will  serve to allay pain and griping in the  stomach, from which children so often  suffer.  good health worth  s     to vou?  ���������"���������IIIIMMIW"!!*-!  m DOSTUM  % BEVERAGE  tit of di(*w������nt pa'feJ?',���������*^  j ������imjil portion of Holas������og  ^m~*tm*.0f  ostiim Cereal Company  B*mi Onm.Nicn.lJ S*  NET VtlGlirfOWl-OUNCES  33330  v o  HEALTH is priceless. You wouldn't knowlngly  part -with it for anything in the -world.  Why then do you rlsle it needlessly for the sake  of a few cups of tea or coffee?  Tea and coffee contain Caffeine, a drug which  often interferes with nerves and digestion.  There's an easy, pleasant way to avoid this menace  to health, without any sacrifice to comfort or satisfaction.   Drink Instant PoBtum instead of tea or coffee.  Instant Postum is a pure, wholesome and delicious  beverage made from choice wheat. It is most convenient and economical, too. Just a level teaspooriful  to each cup, add boiling; water and stir thoroughly.  Then add cream and sugar to taste.  At Your ~~rroc4.r'.*n fn St't.tt.-fj Air-H&ht Tinm  Instant Postum *?qr health;  A. dej-araum s&mplo Um ofIn-tan. Postum **'~~Vh&������&*S (~t RCGlSOtt  mttts~, pt.0t-p~~.dr', for 4o in a temps,   Wrlto:  Canadian IPoatum C������raal Co.,Limited, 43 Front St., tC.,Torontc������.   J**������ofor^;Wlndaor,OntiirIo  ~~z~~~.  How Fast Do Your Bones Move?'  A Berlin surgeon haa been making  expcrtlments with a recording device  to register the speed of bone-moving  in walking, running and other exercise. "Different people's bones, ho  says, move at different rates of speed,  and ho thinks health has something to  do with this phenomenon.  About 500 persons per 10,000 of the  whole population of Britain were In  receipt of Poor "Law   Relief   in   some  form or other during 1922.  Do not suff������������  another day w:in  X. to hi ng. Bleed.  itMBT. ok ��������� Jhrotrud-  lag Pit os. No  sure Leal oper.  Fresh Supplies \n Demand.���������Where-  ever Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil has  been introduced Increased supplies  have boon ordered, showing that  wherever it goes this excellent Oil impresses its power on the people. No  matter in what latitude it may bo  found its potoncy is never impaired.  It is put up in most portable shape in  bottles and enn be carried without fear  of breakage.  all on required.  Dr. Chstso'* Ointment will relieve you at onco  and afford lastlus toeneOt eoo, ������ *bors all  dealers, or Kdm������ns������n, Bat������s Jb Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sampto Box tree It yoa mention tnis  paper and encloso so. sUmpto pay pcutago.  >      MONEY^RDERS ~~  A Dominion Express Money Order for lir~  dollars costs three cent*.  *tmifi$������f!^^  A fraction of a grain of music  will scent a room for years, and the  curlo-qs thing about it is that at the  ond of that time its weight is not diminished by the smallest fraction.  The Friend of AU Stifferera.���������Br.  Thomna*- Eclectrie Oil is a valuable  remedy to all thoso who suffer pain.  It holda out hopo to everyone and real-  Izeo It by ^lllllng n*urCerlng -ftveryrrhpre.  It is a liniment that hns the blessing  of half a continent. It Is on sale  everywhere hnd can be found where-  ever enquired for.  HOMEWORK  *\Vo ro-qulro parties to knit men's wool  .socka for ������s������ nt homo, clthor ���������wlth  machine or by hund. Send Htamp nnd  addressed   envelope   for   Information.  Tho Canadian  Wholesale Distributing  Co.. Orltlla, Ont,  HELP WANTED  If a proacher Is weary alter preaching a long sermon, he at least has the  heartfelt sympathy of Lhe congregation.  SELL US YOUR SPAKE TIME.    YOU  can  earn  Fliteen  to  Fitly  Dollars  Weekly writing showcards at home.  No   canvassing.     PlenBant,    i*>rofit-  nblo     profession,     easily,     quickly  learned by our simple srraphlc block  system.     Artistic   ability   unnecessary.     We 3ns1ruct you and -supply  ���������you. vroirlr.      Wilson  SWhwl?,   5.td.,  JDept., "99, Toronto, Canada.  !S^-'w ' "LL    LLLL 'I.LL..'?:' ?.~!?.~.'LL"L '."!'.'..L!.'..".T '-.-.'.-' ^ ?~  Mfnard'a    Liniment  tPalns  for    Achea    -and  America's  D-ok it<u-ii������dl*M  nooi-c on:  "DOC!  OISKASICS  Miul   I tow   to   I-Vfd  "Mallfd   Fre*   to any  Address* by UkO  Author  31.   CUKV   or.ov.Ett  CO..   J NO.,  J a J   W������*t   Hth    Rt..  N<~tr   k.or������c,    ~..t-*.jt.    n  ������������������������������������������������������������m iimmnii iiiiinwi nn mm  a  W-   N.   ii-   i-^i  \~w~  MpnmmsMm  ms-fflm  MM  mmgmmmmm  mmmmmm&wm&mm.  MEHa^iB-iiff.^^  .t;*.v:^ta.*+.Ai*w^������..-s...^*������'**������.tV������V4i.**,Aj*.*i������������.* i  7ho rem** Horsemen  -.  -.*-,  "The Four Horsemen   of   the   Apocalypse" showing at the Grand Theatre  Wednesday, March 14th.      This is the  Rex   Ingram    production     that   cost  $1,000090 to make and that New Yorkers paid $10 a   seat,   to  see   when   it  opened its record breaking run  in the  metropolis.   The   artistic   results are  -priceless.     Indications of the screen's  power have been given in  memorable  productions of other   years,   but   not  until '"The Four Horsemen" has there  been a phulodrama that bas comp] et  ly filled the promise of epical achievement.  The artist to whom most credit has  been awarded for his achievement is  the director. Rex Ingram. Himself a  sculptor before he entered the motion  picture field, he has brought to the  screen a sense of composition and form  that is infallible in getting the right  result down to the smallest detail.  And then there are the big settings���������  the broad sweep of the Argentine  plains   with their   enormous herds of  cattle, the Buenos Ayres dance hall  with its swirl of smake and glamorous vice, the; whirling gaiety of .the  Parisian tango palace, the fevered rush  of the mobilization scenes at the outbreak of the war, the cluttered retreat  of the refugees, the seemingly endless  masses of German troops pouring  toward Paris, the bombardment and  destruction of a village and a chateau  on the Marne, the terrific horror and  fascination of an infantry attack from  the trenches into No Man's Land.  And through it aU is the uncanny  vision of St. John, picturing the Four  Horsemen���������Conquest, War, Famine  and Death���������a -vision, that Mr. Ingram  has portrayed in an atmosphere of  unearthly imagination.    _  Carpenter & Cabinet Maker  Eslimates submitted on all  classes of work.  Workshep, Past Avenue (Box 35) Dresfon  GRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  A new shipment of  Neilsm Chocolates  and Bars  Ice Cream  always in stock.  Hot X Buns  every week-end during Lent.  erf Norris  Keit Bern's garage  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Powder  12-oz. Tin  A. E. McKenzie Co,  Bulk  Seeds   at  catalogue prices  Belter  Service  BRGTiSEkS  Uwer  Prices  47'Indians on  The biggest day's business ever  handled at Creston police court, was  transacted on Fridav afternoon and  evening at the R.C.M.P. barracks,  when Magistrate" Mallandaine was  confronted with a total' of forty seven'  indians and squaws' charged with  gambling by the R.C.M.P., who were  prosecuting under the Indian Act.  According to the evidence submitted  the Creston Indians were playing host-  to about a dozen reds from the  Bonner's Perry, Idaho, reserve, the  excuse for the get together being - a  celebration of the third anniversary of  the death of the late chief Dominic  Luke.  8 There were several features to  Thursday evening's festiyities but  about the time the redcoats arrived on  the scene gambling was very much in  evidence8 and in the absence off real  money horses and cattle were the  stakes piaved for, the home of Moses  Paul being the scene of activities.  The whole contingent appeared at  the police barracks on Friday afternoon and the accused were handled in  bunches of about ten. with squaws  and bucks handled without sex  distinction. Thirty of the Creston  indians pleading guilty were assessed  the costs of the court and allowed to  go on suspended sentence, while the  cases against eight others were  dismissed. The dozen Idaho indians  also pleaded gifilty and after putting  up costs of court were allowed to go  on one month's suspended  sentence.  RfBavGh ~f7th Boxing  The Review has been asked to announce that the boxing and wrestling  tournament, of which mention- was  made in last issue, will be held in the  Grand Theatre on Saturday, March.  17th. Training headquarters have  been established in. the warehouse of  the Staples Fruit Comr any, iind under  the supervision ,of manager Staples  work-outs haye been a nightly occur  Once during-the past month. While  it is not possible to announce the programme in this issue, patrons will  have an opportunity to witness, five  bouts of boxing and at least two ex  hibitions of wrestling. The main attraction of tbe evening will be a fight  between Fred Ben ham of Creston and  Kid Larson cf Kitchener, in which the  contestants have been scheduled to go  6 to S rounds. Both jnen have bad  considerable experience in the ring  and are reported to be in splendid  shape. The evening will feature  Jimmy Lockhead and the Castonquay  boys who will offei* au exhibition of  the art second to none ever exhibited  in Creston. Two years ago a boxing  tournamenr was staged for the purpose of assisting Creston baseball club.  This year the tournament will be held  under the auspices of the War Memorial Committee and all those who are  anxious to help a good cause and at  the same time obtain an evening's entertainment of the highest order will  make a point of securing reserved seats  which will be on sale earlv next week.  Local and Personal  Fob*       Saz.e���������Purebred       An con a  roosters.    Arrowsmith Ranch.  Fob    Sai/e-  weighs about  Creston.   ,  -Mare,    0  1800 lbs.  years    old,  K. Andrew  , Low������Ha@!  One-Strap Buckle  jLuitable  for street wear and  specially priced at  Above    all    do    comfortable  shoes    contribute    to' the  pleasure of any outing trip.  These, with low walking heels  will  appeal particularly to  the  woman  who  demands  perfection Of line as well as  comfort in her footwear.  Two special models :  Dark Brown Russian Leather  Black Calf Skin  All sizes.  Hay For Sai^e���������Quantity of baled  hay, price right. Apply C. Blair,  Reclamation Farm.  For Sale���������Foid car. in good shape,  going cheap. G-. E. Messenger, Canyon (Erickson P.O.)  The Methodist Ladies''Aid are having their annual Easter bazaar on Saturday, March 31st.  Cab Fob Sale���������Ford car. sell at a  sacrifice, $150, upholstery in splendid  shape.    R. Si Bevan.  Fob Sai-k���������Cycle incubator fiO-egg  capacity, in fine working Rh������tp-n. ifn.  Jack Barraclough, Creston.  IIatctiwg Eoas-���������Purebred Burred  Rock eggu; 83.25 for setting of 15  egg������.    J, W.  VnnesH, Oreston.  Fob Salic���������Fen of Barred Rock  Pullets, \nyinu;. and two your old  rooHter.    JT.   w. "\ an cum, Creston.  , For ft a ������.������?���������������������������One flprRy motor, One  i-HGOO pound truck** one pony, and ono  ' Hpnn of mnrfM,    .1.  Attwood,   Creston.  { HATcrriHrt Kocib���������Parol) red Hpockled  ��������� HuHNi-x Ptfgw   for   hatching,   81.A0   for  j wetting of lift otfgH,    Mrs.   Htocku, Creator*,  Foe Sale���������Phonograph, *h use only  few weeks, for sale at $59 discount,  easy terms. E. Ryckman, tinsmith,  Oreston.;'.''   ���������:.:...'���������'���������'.' *:;���������������������������- *.*".������������������ 7 ."���������-������������������  Mrs. Deinfenbacker and grandson of  Tellachee, Idaho, are here at present  on a visit to the former's neice* Mrs.  G. St. Benny. '-'-. .���������-'���������  R. Huistel, who has been here on a  visit to his sister for the past two  months, left on Monday for his home  at Ben tie v. Alberta.  Misses Nellie Wilson and Stella  McKelvey were visitors with Sand-  point, Idaho, friends the latter part of  the week, returning on Sunday.  Eggs For Hatching���������Purebred  White Wyandotte setting eggs, from  good winter* lavers,$1.25per setting of  14 eggs.    Carl Wigen, Wynndel.  R. C. Thomas, accountant afc the  Bank of Commerce, left on Monday  on a three weeks' holiday trip, that  will take him as far west as Nana! mo  The list of awards in all the ladies1  sections of the 1923 Creston fall fair  have been prepared and we hone next  week to publish the sections in the  needlework class.  Indian Constable Fred Ryckman of  Fort Steele, was a yisitor at his home  here on Friday and Satu^dry, attending the Indian police court caseB at  the R.O.M.P.   bariacks.  Horses For SALE���������Twenty good  work horses, match teams, young and  sound, weigh from 2800,.to 3200. Haye  some good ranch horses; Canyon  City Lumber Co., Ltd., Oreston.  Eggs Fob Hatching���������-White Leghorn hatching eggs; pen headed by  cockerel from Experimental Farm  heavy laying strain. $1 for setting of  16 eggs. Clements & Young, Erickson.  S. G. Foreman was taken to the  hospital at Nelson on * Tuesday af ter-  noon, where he wrb operated for appendicitus the same evening, nnd is  reported as making a satisfactory recovery,  R. B Staples left on Sunday on a  business visit to Vernon. On Tuesday  Guv Constable left for tbe same town  for further sessions of the B.C.  Growers committee of ten of which he  is a mombor.  Staples & Plerson last week took  delivery of thoir 1023 model Ford and  intending purchasers uro invited to  look tho new machine over and havo a  demonstration of Its capabilities ho-  fore purchasing a new nnto.  The Presbyterian Laid lea* Aid announce that bhoy will have a sale of  home cooking at tho S. A. Sneers'  store on Saturday afternoon March  10th, and each Hitccu-uiiing Saturday  t~~.U-tnoi.ri u.jin fcu-tltor notice).  MeMlarncB Lyne and jOarlar.d were  hontM8H(.'H at a Bucccuefui silver taa at  the Garland home on Saturday afternoon. under Christ Church Guild  aunpiceiH, the intake for the affair being In the neighborhood nf WIO.  down with arsevere attack of bronchitis Capt. Crompton was unavoidably  compelled to indefinitely cancel the  musscale on behalf of Holy Cross  Cnurch which had been arranged for  bhe Crompton home on Tuesday night  last. __  Good roads foreman Davis is the  latest to join np with the auto owners  of Creston- He has purchased a new  Superior 1923 Chevrolet from Lidgate  Bros,, and is being duly initiated into  the art of auto handling. The.firm  last week also disposed, of a rebuilt  Ford to Helme brothers of Lister.  For Sam*���������Ford car, in good shape,  a bargain, $250. Saddle and bridle,  almost new, $25. Back bands, breeching, martingales and pole straps,  neckvokes. for light harness, $12.  Gasoline lighting system, tank, 3  lights and wire, $30. Scringnjaehiue,  4 bits, $15.    W. Morrow, Creston.    .  John Sherwood is having a brief  layoff from' hard work at present,  suffering from a broken ' bone in the  back of his right hand, which he  sustained on Mondayjmorning when  he attempted to mdke'ohe of his horses  shift position in the stall bv giving it  a bang in the ribs with the back of his  hand.  J. D. Moore of Kaslo, general road  superintendent, was here on -an official  visit Monday and Tuesday. He made  an inspection of the Kitchener road at  Goat River Crossing*, at several points  of which it is likely bridges will be  put in in order to eliminate all tbe  sharp curves on the hew road built by  Geo. Hunt about three years ago.  The seiect committee appointed at  the Grbweis meeting on 'Saturday  afternoon are very busy assembling all  the facts so as to be able to make  practical recommendations at the  next meetings on the 17th, What the  onlooker, however, cannot undesstand  is tne 'seeming indifference of the  growers as to the need of a little  personal effort on their part to bring  the two camps together. ... Plenty Of  contracts are available and it is hoped  those favoring the B.C. Growers, Ltd.,  will begin to show a little enthusiasm.  Word came from Mi's.   Mallandai ne  on Wednesday that   her  sister,   Mrs.  G.-- West wood,  had   passed   away   in  t he hospital at Vancouver that morn  ing.. Mrs. Mallandaine having been at  the coast the   past   month   attending  tbe deceased.     The   late Mrs.  West-,  wood was mother of Miss Jean West-  wood, whom rnany will remember as  having spent  the   winter   of   191617  here with Mrs. Mallandaine,   while a  nephew. Capt. N. West wood, was the.  dental officer in charge of the forestry  company that was recruited here early  in 1917.  There was a fairly good" .turnout at  the band-United. Farmer whist and  dance in the Parish/:Hall on .Friday-  night, at which thei winners at cards  were Mrs. J. E. Hayden and Bert  Hare, whilst tbe.'low*--scores were  made by Mi������s Ethel Peairs and Mr.  Oakley. After lunct) there was a  couple of hours dancing, with music  by the band, assisted by % Trevelvan  on the accordeon.   The band and U.F.  take tbis opportunity to thank alt  who helped ma&e the evening a  snecess^nd particularly Mr. Trevelyan  -whose playing was much appreciated.   ���������>  SALE OF ESTRAY MARE AN& DOLT  I rUnv Iffutiiv 'PVm Ham������** Colin p������lblo  1 Wnbv buggw all robber tyr4.il, good an  I riCiW, Car) hf.ttfict. at M*j������������/m*ti Hr-tw.  . tsUitt*.  ItiLSCM      Van    I\ii-*r  I'.inch for rimt r>������' M,,"������ el*o������e lo Cwston,  Apply    David     Hf.tsl..     tariff   Cooled,  Alboi'tn.  The liultea of Holy Croaa Church arc  having   a   whlHb   nnd   dance   in   tho  PnriMh HisM tin Ht "*���������?>������������������������ H fit":'<*" we,  Friday. March Ifltb, with cards duo to  Htartatfl prompt. ������md dancing afc 11.  Iwoiriby noi-������i TbcadmSMHloni������75 cents to 'gentle-  nu-n, and 60 cents to ludtrs*.  Owing   to    being   tnlcnn    mhMUiiiIv  There will be sold by public auction  on Saturday.' March 31st, at 2 o'clock  p.m. One mare, about three..years  Old, and one colt, about eight hi on ths.  old. Sale at barn of Canyon City  Lumber Company, Ltd., Canyon Gity.  J. F. Rose, auctioneer.    Terms   cash.  For  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons    ..  efifiiy  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Bos 76  JAS. ADLARD  PAINTER  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  CRESTON  GUARANTEED  Eggs for Hatafiing  White Leghorns and  Barred Rocks  Eggs from either breed are offered  as follows:  Ho. 1 Pen���������Setting of 15 Eggs.....$2.50  No. 2 Pen���������Setting of IS Eggs..,,$1.50  Karger quantities at special prices.  We guarantee 10 living Chicks from  each setting-, and in case of - failure  will give another setting at half price.  K.KLEI8T, Creston  Seeds for the West  Selected,   Early,   Hardy,   Productive  Varieties   for   Field,   Garden  "77. v ���������-,*;- -and Lawn. ���������������������������.*'���������' ^i -:.-.''-  COMPLETE STOCKS CABBIES* at RE6ISIA  "Write for Illustrated Catalogue.  SEND ORDERS HERE.  fi  45  Steele, Briggs Seed Go.Iltasitea  REGINA,  SASK.  10-Day ALUMINUMWARE Sale  Commencing March 10���������Closing March 20th  Women are thoroiiRhly businesslike in the arrangement of  their households. They insist upon having efficient tools  with which to work. That ia why so many are exuipping;  their kitchens with VIKO, the Popular Aluminum. Viko  is sturdy, well-construcoed alnmintimware of the improved  modern design that makes cooking; easier and more  efficient.    At this sale we offer  Your  choice of  any article, each  Percolators  Tea Kettles  Water Pails  Dish Pans  Roasters  Stew Kettles  Double Boilers  Pudding Dishes  Sauce Pans /  Potato Heaters  These goods aye displayed in our window.  Mawson Brothers  CRESTON  "' 1  to remember al all times that  we are here to serve yoa Promptly  Courteously, and Efficiently.  ST APT ThT^I Jir   PTPTlR^-OTSr  JL JL jk. JL   Jl���������jm ttK-Jr     %Jm~r      M~   JL JL-rf JL'lulk^7^~-^X ^i  0,_,~-.tr),tiJt4itl<-\,~il *r*il.  mminvaatmmMii^^

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