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Creston Review Apr 20, 1923

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Array .   ??LT-*rr.-*r  V.^<i*-*;-**?vvD''-r'~-,n'  hmp  > :���������*. "i     r    .- .it*'  ^i-iz'S~l~*i ;.->. ,3  I-i   .^t-IUU-Wt.'v  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 192S  No. 11  John Joy, who has been in the shoe  repair line here for the past vear. is  opening out in the same line at Kitchener, and will be moving the family to  that town shortly.  Miss Maud Botterill, who bas been  at Cranbrook for Jthe past few months  returned home at the end of the week*  Section foreman Romano with his  regular crew and supplemented by at  least a couple of dozen Orientals, are  busy here, putting in -new ties in the  yard as well as for some distance both  east and west of Erickson.  ���������*.  Geo. Hobden left the latter part of  ���������the Week OS a uUisiuesef visit to SaaaiiOia  Arm.  squared away on   the   Rinker   plane,  which Mr. Filmer purchased last fall.  Mrs. Ted Swanson and children left  the early part of last week for Wasa.  where Ted is working for the summer.  C. A. Pipe is busy clearing a couple  of acres of the twenty he purchased  from the Land Settlement Board last  summer.  Visitors to Spokane report hand  shaking with R. J. Chambers, a  former resident here, who is now  working in a mill near that city.  The C.P.R. has its steam shovel and  work trains operating from -. the cut  near the Canyon bridge, getting ont  rock and earth for the fill at Kootenay  Landing. Two tia-utis n'trc busy Ou the  haul.  Rock blasting in connection with  hard surface road building was re  sutned last week, though just at  present foreman Davis has his crew at  Creston making some road repairs in  fchat town.  Mr. and Mrs. Agler, who are motoring back to Prince Albert, Sask., after  spending the winter in California,  spent a few davs this week witb Mrs.  McKelvey. They established a seven*  day record .for the ran from Los  Angeles to Creston.  Orchard cultivation work is general  all through this ~ 'section. Boffey  brothers, who haye taken a lease on  the Conway place, are busy at this  work. If the present spell of fine  . weather continues spraying will com-  mence in a very few days.  The epidemic of flu, that has claimed  many victims in this section, is about  at an end, and by the end of the week  all the patients will be out and around  as usual.  Between the extra gang at  laying and operations of. two work  trains b&nlis^aont .^H^iothe. Sjap^Hn^i  from the ;cut.. At>^C&nyb*h y bridge.  Etickson is a busy spot these times.  Two trains are on the haul but are  waking about one trip daily, hauling  thirty cars each.  Principal Kolthammer is so well  taken with prospects at Canyon-thai  he is this week investing in more land,  his latest buy being the Charlie Johnson ranch, which is just back of the  Wearmouth place.  A pretty house wedding was solemnized on Tuesday afternoon. April 10th.  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. Hickey. when" their third daughter. Miss  Elva Jess, was united in marriage  with Mr. - George Edward Strong.  The ceremony was performed by Rev.  J. A. James, and was witnessed by a  company of the. immediate relatives  and friends of the contracting parti ee.  The bride, who was. given away by  her father was gowned in white crepe  de chene, and tvas attended by her  sister. Miss R*,;na, Hickey. who wore  pink, whilst Mrs. Guy Browell, in  henna and black crepe, was matron of  honor. The groom was unattended.  After    the    ceremony   a   sumptuous  I wedding dinner was enjoyed   by   the  guests, whilst the   popularity   of   the  m,ua-   bride was splendidly attested in  Mr. and Mrs. Sheppard' arrived here  on Monday from Winnipeg, Man.,  and intend to make their permanent  home here in future.  At the April meeting of the "Ladies*  Aid last week it was decided to discontinue meetings until next fall.  Matt. Prosen and Julius Oyre are  now busy building a house on the H.  Bathie, jr., ranch.     '  T. S: Slingsby has fust returned  from a business visit to Nelson.  Wilfrid Mason has joined the sales  staff at the "<������o-operative store.  XOirrrrrvti   1.  -on   .*������*.  k-JjI-W, ���������  ~~~. H  Cranbrook, to resume his fire patrol  duties with the C.P.R.  33. Post was a week-end visitor from  Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Mclnnes of  Canyon were visitors with Mrs. Irving  on Sunday.  - J. D. Moore of -Kaslo, road superintendent, was here last week looking  over the sections in which public improvements-will be made this year.  Institute Votes  lUa.-tfv  e  -*���������������������**-&.  ~0~v^--~i~-%~w%~9~l  examination will be held to ascertain  the proficiency of the students.  For home industries Mrs. Bennett  very nicely thanked Mesdames Pitts,  Walker and Dunk of Nelson, who  were here last week giving instruction  to quite a large class in cut lace work.  Mrs. Pitts, who is president of the  Nelson Institute, replied to Mrs. Bennett, expressing appreciation on behalf  of the Nelson ladles for the splendid  hospitality shown them, and making  the pleasing announcement that the  visitors Would esteem it a pleasure to  donate their expenses and fees in  connection with the class to the better  schools committee, the money to be  used for. the purchase of swing*?*,  teeters, etc.. along with the ether 850  the Institute has decided to use for  the same purpose.  Miss Moore, teacher of Division IV.  of the public school was tendered the  institute's thanks for her work in  serving cocoa at the school the past  winter, and the Institute will reinburse  her for monies spent by herself in the  purchase of cocoa.  Arrangements were advanced for  the annual flower show next month,  and two new members were added to  the roll. Proceedings were brightened  up by a piano solo by Mrs. Crompton  and a vocal selection by Capt.  Crompton. whilst the tea hostesses,  wet������e Mesdames W. H. Crawford. EL-  Cartwright,.Collis and Ebbutt.  surmt.  Dad and Fred Browell are lending a  hand witb road improvements in the  Creston section at present. The  former ia in charge of the grader,  whilst Fred is handling the Federal  truck hard surface road^repahre.  Peter Burns is at work with Johnson brothers who are going at top  opeed to finish their skidding contract  with Winlaw, and get around to  spring operations on the ranch.  Jess Filmer and faniilv have iuBt  moved, in from JLister, and are getting  There was quite a good turnout of  members for ��������� the April nieeting of  Creston Valley Women's Institute on  Friday afternoon, with* the president,  Mrs. Garland, occupying the chair.  There were several features to the  meeting, which was in charge of the  committee on agriculture, -with Mrs.  George Cartwright favoring   with   a-  Kitch  Mrs. John Bird and young son, who  have been visiting with Cranbrook  friends for a couple of weeks, returned  home at the end of the week.  Miss Dorothy  Cam, who spent the  Easter vacation with her parents. Mr.  and Mrs.  Geo. Cam, returned to resume her studies at  the convent at   .  Nelson the latter part of the week.  Miss Schmidt, who has been ill at  her home in Rossland, got back on  Sunday, and school re-opened on Monday morning after & week's extra  Easter vacation. .'   y  "Owing to Bev. H. Varley having to  accompany Mrs. .Varley to the hospital  at Nelson on Sunday, there was not  the usual mid-month English Church  service that eyening.  The new residence of Sid McCabe,  which is going up on a commanding  "site about opposite the water tank, is  making considerable headway, the  cement foundation bei-ng now completed.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cameron motored to Creston for the usual Saturday  visit with friends in that town.  Val Haile, the sleight of hand performer and musician, had a good  crowd out for his Saturday night entertainment at the schoolhouse, which  was follow* d by a much-enjoyed  dance. .._.'���������'  C. M. Loasby took delivery of his  new Superior ���������Chevorlet on Tuesday  and with varied experience gained.  with his last year's Ford he should  have no trouble making either Creston  or Kuskanook in time equal to the  best of local drivers.  many useful and ornamental wedding  ^���������^^te^T^i*^  are-w&lUknown members of- the Ctn-  ybn's younger set; and "heartiest congratulations are 'extended . by the  many friends, who-are glad- to -know  that they will continue to make their  home here.  the i carefully prepared talk on the  Mllao Siding  Mrs. Loasby of Sirdar were  visitors   with   Mrs. J. H.  whilst "other features   of  more-- e^aeesall-y   those  r*r      .f  was'y* weB������r sefcforfch  by Mrs.   T. i~\~Z~~~dr.  at  We are overstocked  on FkOUR and for  the  balance  of  the   x  month will deHvibr a  08-lb. sack of  . w-%m fffc . ir*������|  nt C** 7C  CAB.   %p<u.m & 4lP  anywhere in town.  t-llflfvlwll  1 lull UIU WW IS**  Union, Limit!  :   Mr. and  Saturday  Webster.  Steve Vaness of Butte. Montana,  was a rweek-end visitor 7; witjjx his  brother, J. *W. en route to Vancouver;  Tlie warm weather of the past ten  days is bringing along vegetation,  with strawberries in bud alreadjj on  the R, Stewart ranch.  Principal Lallamoand of the public  school is claiming credit for seeing the  first. 1023 gopher one day Inst week.  Mrs. H. F. Wood got back from  Nelson on Friday last, where she lias  been under the doctor's care, and * is  considerably improved in health.  Jas. Compton has three wfen with  the old time stump puller at work on  the last of his land clearing operations  getting the acreage nearest Creston  ready for crop.  In what spare time he has from  ranch work Mr. Kelly ia,making good  progress with the erection of his house  on the Hummingbird ranch, and the  young people arc already beginning to  plan the house warming dance.  For early season poultry effort J. W.  VancBS is lending tho fanciers of this  section With a showing of 75'Rarred  Rock chicks from a total setting of 84  eggs,'   '��������� -.  v ,'... ' ���������'.'"  Thc Social Club members and friends  wound up the season's entertainmeni  with an at home at the residence of  12. W������ Payne on Friday night at  wBilcli dancing, music and other  UMJUBcmcnt-s helped ptwa tlie imio vony.  pleasantly. For v the dancing the  muBie was by ���������% Trevelyan, Torn  Marshall, and-Hector Stewart, whilst  the former and latter along with Mfa,  R, Steward Mrs.jM&Ncil,"and Misses  Marshall and VanesB favored with  uongs* and It Stewart with a couple  of readings, A line tutppcr was pro  vlded by the visitor*) and taken altogether the affair vt&a one of the beat  ������vct>Eiiigu of the whole season.  en Garden.1*  agriculture.  affe<^ic-g womeii.  in a paper given  mondson.  A report by the better, schools .crttor  mittee was presented by Mrs." S. A-  Speers. which /-dealt largely with a  visit the committee had made to both  the local high and public schools, and  which paper we hope tc reproduce in  full in next week's issue.  Mrp. i Dow for the committee on  legislation presented a very complete  report on the Boswell road, the building of which Creston Institute had  heen asked to .endorse . by way, of a  resolution to the minister of public  works. After hearing the statement  of case by Siva. Dow the Institute decided not to endorse tbe resolution  which was ordered fyled.  For the public health committee  Mrs. J, W. Hamilton reported that  the class that has been taking instruction in first aid work will complete its  course on the 10th, on which date an  Gus. Omer. who about  four   -weeks  ago was severely injured internally by '.".*���������'  falling from a threstle, iB now a visitor  at Fernie and will  be back to go to  work here very shortly "we expect.  Mr.  aod  Mrs. E. W. Ryckman   of  service,, in .   impressivelpr������ston, were week-end guests of Mr.  "~J-, Z :"~ -*r:*<y'���������<-������������������   ra-0^"sii^-;j"ee^ -**-  Hajgr Ashley "Cooper of Wynndel  whk the preacher at the Methodist  Church service* here on^Sunday morning, delivering a practical address and  taking the  fashion.. ~  .   5*v* ������-> "*=*  J. M. Paul is downfroro Klocmann.  Idaho, for a- couple ,o������' weetts looking  after spring work on bis ranch here.  J. A. McGee is a IjisterVisitor from  Kellogg, Idaho; at present, getting the  ranch in shape for spring.  Mrs. W. Mitchell and two children  are here from the coast on a visit to  Mr. Mitchell.  Birth���������On April 13th, to Mr. and  Mra. lyor Christensen, a son.  W. Millington has this week taken  possession of the Jess Filmer ranch,  Mr. Filmer and family now being  residents at Canyon City,  New orchard planting is now under  way on the Speery Phillips and Jas.  Duncan ranches.  The borer is reported to have done  considerable damage in local orchards  during the winter, lack of cultivating  being responsible in most cases for the  havoc wrought, which runs as high as  85 trees with some.  ,- QaiW-a number of fSreahon autoists^  are now -making .the round trip*"-to  Sirdar and return and find the road'in  fine shape, with the exception of a few  bad spots in the neighborhood of Duck  Creek which it is hoped road foreman  Barr's will give his early attention.  A. R. Swanson got away on Monday  to North Bend, at which point he will  take charge of one af the three shifts  that depot operates on. At present a  Mr. Reed is temporarily in charge, hut  it is announced that Mr. Walters of  Jbardeau is to arrive next week to be  come permanent agent.  " The work train, on .the "Landing fill,  has been reinforced by another train  of dump cars and the steam ehovel  has been shifted to a point in the  neighborhood 7 of Canyon bridge,  where a cut has always given trouble  is being considerably reduced.  Illllillllllll  GOME TO THE  tXS!J3R������8 tStBliSeS H3SI  **��������� .    *  -for the enjoyment of  a good game of  Snookenr Billiards  We have  the best equipped  place in town.  Our aim is to please.  Come in  any  time   and  try  your skill.  Mtchonor  E. Driffil was a week end visitor  with friends in Cranbrook.  Percy Watson has just arrived  from Creston is busy with construction work on the Kitchener Timber  Company sawmill.  Teddy Olaiison has charge of the  Kitchener Hotel while B. Johnson  and MIbb Ellen Andeen are away on a  trip to St. Louie, Mo., with Mr. John  son expecting to be absent until the  end of the month, whilst Ellen may be  away b\x. months.  Mr. Dorman of Vancouver has  arrived from Vancouver to supervise  the construction of tho new sawmill  for Kitchener Timber Company.  Mr. and Mrs. Cu.rdiflt.and Margaret,  wtio havo resided here for a coupld off  y������MU*������, have ff-oae to Joakx, Idaho,  ���������where thcy will muke their home in  future.  Mrs.   Hunt' and  daughter,  Clara,  apent the Easter holidays with  Cranbrook friends.  A very nice dance wuo held in  Hunt's Hall on Saturday evening,  April '/th, with, an orchestra from  Cirenton supplying the music. There  -was quite a large, crowd in attendance.  Strawberry Plants For Sale  Van San Strawberry plants 88 per  thousand.   H.  Brownrigg,   Erickson,  Attention, Anglers!  For tho 1923 fishing season we  are offering two substantial  prizea to the fishermen who haye  the -good fortune mot to let the  biggest ones get away, and the  only regulations attached to the  0011 teat are: 1. Fish must be  caught with tackle purchased nt  this store, and, IL The Hah must  be presented at our store as taken  from water to be weighed and  measured so that an exact record  may lie kept olf all catches. The  rewards are:  FIRST PRIZE  !������1&0������   Brookstde Telesoopio   Bait  Ilocl for heaviest trout.  SECOND* PRIZE  $5.00 French Fishing   Basket  for  heaviest baesL  Prisscs awarded Hav. 15, 1*02*3.  2SLX'v25"IE   JLPFCplAA-GSTS  i*HSTiwiw������ii>������ihii������������ii������W*iii>i ���������cJwKumcjawwn*  THE    BEVIEW,   'CRESTON,  P  y.  C  tf;  ���������:f  %  ^  iiii  HI  OLD  ��������� *3Y   WILDER   ANTHONY  Canadian    Ri.erhis    Arr.ing-cd    "With  Publisher;*..    1<\    D.    Gooclchild    Co..  2GG   King   St.   Wes*:.   Toronto.  "No.      You Avail, for  You'll   have   to   rustle  best   way  you   can.  back until to-morrow-  (Con tinned)  me at  tho- pine.  your   grab   the  1   may  not   set  -until ilus evert  ing���������it's morning now. J Jul. Avail until 1 come. There Avill be plenty for  you to do later ou ancl there is no \ise  of 3-011 going back, to tovrn. with nie.  It might get. you into Avor.se 1 rouble  than you're headed I'or already, and  what I've got t,o do, i  can do alone."  Wheeling his  hor.se,  he rode off toward Crawling Waler.      ,  That,    he    c-oukl    take his men with  him, storm the jail and release Santry,  Wade   did   not   doubl,   but   to   do   so  Avould   be   to   bring   each   of   the   men  into open conflict with ihe  law, a re-  sponsibiliiy* which lie Avas resolved to  bear  alone.       Then. Moo,  because  liis  long  ride   had   cooled   him   some-whav.  he intended lo make one more appeal  to the Senator.      Possibly, "Moran had  exceeded his instructions,  and ii" this  were so, it was no more than just that  Rexhill, who had seemed to evince a  willingness to be helpful, should have i  tlie  opportunity  to  disown tlie  act of j  his agent.      Besides,  if Santry  could j  be   peaceably   released,   he   Avould   be j  freed ol" the charge hanging oyer Irim, j  which would not be the case if he were j  taken from the jail by strategy or vio- j  lence. j  With haggard countenance and in- j  flamed eyes. Wade bore little reseni- ';  blance to his normal self Avhen. he j  again appeared before the Senator, j  who received him in his dressing- |  gOAA-n, being just out of bed. ]"texliij>-|  listened Avith a sIioav of sympathy do \  his cattleman's story, but evidently;  he was in a different mood lroni ihe j  day before. j  "My boy your friendship for your j  foreman is leading you astray. S'our j  faith in him. which is natural and does j  you credit, i.s blinding you 10 an im- ���������  par!hii view of the case. Why noil  let the law take its course? If San- j  iry is innocent Ins trial will proA'e it. ;  At any rare, what can I  do?" i  ���������'Senator-- "' Wade spoke with an- |  tense weariness. "Only yesterday I  you offered io help us. The situation. |  as I explained ii 1 lif*n is unchanged!  now. except for Uu- worse. J'.ill San-i  try is free of any t-ompliriiy in Jen-|  sen's death. I run po.-hive of jt. lie*;  spr.r me woid Thar lie had not loft Hie!  ranch, and he would not lie lo save'  himself from hanging. i'esides, 'h-v  men were ���������-hor in lhe baek, and ihat.  is abrmhne pi 00; ihai . Sain ry didn't.  ISO   i i."  "Mere sentiment, Gordon; mere sen.-  timenL      Proof?      Pooh!"  Rexhill's slightly contemptuous ton������  worked upon Wade in his exhausted,  overwrought condition, and stung him.  A sti;ange look of cunning appeared  in his eyes, a*s he leaned across the  table which .separated* them.  "Senator,. Moran made me an offer  the other day for my land. If���������-I accept that offer, Avill you exert your influence in Santry's behalf?"  Coming so swiftly upon his planning, the prospect of such signal success was so gratifying to Rexhill that j  J only in. halting speech could be main- \  I tain a show of decorous restraint. His S  I countenance expressed exultant relierj  las Avell it might, since he seemed lo ]  j see "himself snatched out of the jaws |  ; of ruin.  "Why, Gordon, I��������� Of course, my  boy, if you were to show such, a geher-  ous spirit as that, I���������er���������should feel  bound . . ." .The sense of his remarks was lost in the crash of Wade's  fist upon the tabte.  "Damn you!" The cattleman was  beyond himself: Avith fatigue, rage, and  a rankling sense of injustice. "They  tokl nie that was, your game. J believed'it of ,Moran, but I thought you  Avere square. So you're that sort, too,  eh? Well, may you iot in hell before  you get my land, you robber! Now  listen to me." He Avaved his hand in  the direction of the street. "Out  there's a hundred men���������real men-���������  .who're Availing the word to run you  out of this country, you and Moran,  too, and by God we'll, do it���������we'll do  it���������and Ave'll begin right, away ���������*" Again  his heaA-y fist, crashed doAvn on the  table.       "Never   mind   Bill   Santrv"���������  f  liases ended in death! So a recent  Canadian ^investigation showed.  These were not cases of infectious  diseases ��������� of consumption ��������� ol typhoid! They were cases -where ���������&  person had sustained some slight  injury���������-a cut, a burn, a wire-prick  ������������������and where the wound, being  thought not serious enough f or care-  Sul treatment, had been neglected.  Blood-poisoning and death resulted.  When.'-you or your children sustain any injury, ensure -against infection by applying Zam-Buk- This  balm soothes the pain, stops bleeding, and by .destroying all germs  prevents blood-poisoning, etc. Hence  no time need be lost from work or  pleasure by those who "use Zam-Bulc.  All dealers, 60c. box.  Ihe instinct of discretion was gaining   _ ���������    ^ , *. -,  in Wade. "He can slav where he-is for Santry until night, and meanwhile  for the present. First* we'll 'attend he intended^to get something to eat  1o vou pirates���������then avc'H see." and: make the sleep that he needed to  lie    slopped    suddenlv    at sight of   fit himself for the task ahead of him.  Helen,   who,   attracted   bv   the   noise,   He ordered"' a steak, which on top ot  had   entered the  room, and stood  be-   the whiskey put-new life into him.  fore him in a filmy negligee. The more he thought, of his outburst  "What is the matter,,Gordon?" she of temper before Helen the more it an-  demanded anxiously. noyed him, for he realized that he had  "I beg your pardon." Wade spoke "bitten off a bigger wad than he could  aAvkwardly, unashamed of himself, ex- cheAv," as Bill Santry would haye except for her. "I'm Avorn out and I��������� pressed it. Rascal J.hough the Sena-  1 lost my temper." tor was, so far as he was concerned,  "Will you���������er���������-leave" the room!"'Wade felt that his hands .were tied on  The Senator AA-as beginning to pull I Helen's account. For her sake, he  himself together. It Avas the first i could not move against her father in  time he had ever been ragged in such! a country where the aA-erage man  a way.- and his composure had suffer- ; thouglit of consequences after the act  ed: he spoke uoav with more than his' rather than before it. In a sense  usual pomposity. j Wade   felt that  he-stood sponsor for  "I will," Wade answered curtly, as j Crawling Water in the hospitality  he turned on his heel and departed.     | which it* offered Helen, and  he coul-d  The Senator pulling slightly, fiddled ! not. bring peril down on her head,  with his glasses. ^    But as for Moran and "his hirelings,  "Your young friend has seen  fit to i that was'a different  mailer!       When  accuse me of���������ol"���������"     .For the life ol"j the   ranchman   thought   of  Moran,-no  him, he  could not; at once say of just j  what he had been accused, unless  he 1  ; allowed self-accusation   lo  promp't his;  I words.        "Some    sheepherclers    have'.  i been murdered. I believe," ho went on, i  j "and Wade seems to think that Moran I  ! and I are implicated."  !     "Vou." his daughter 'exclaimed ;   evi-  jdenily lier amazement did not  extend  I to Moran.  '      "Preposiei'ous nonsense!"  Santry s account. rt had failed, and  no one now could expect tolerance of  him except Helen. If the posse was  still at the ranch, when he and Santry  returned there at the head of their  men, they would attack in force, and  shoot 10 kill i I: necessary.  He learned from-Lem Trowbridge,  who presently joined him at the table,  that the posseWould probably still be  thetjp, for the report in town was that  Moran had taken "possession, of the  property and meant to stay there.  "He    dcJes,    eh 2"    Wade    muttered  ^.-grimly.      "Well. he.may, but it Avill. be  with his toes up.    I'm done, Lera.    By  Heaven, it's more than flesh and blood  can stand!"  "It sure is! We're Avith you, Gordon. Your men . were -over at my  place a few hours" ago. We grubbed  them and loaned them all the guns Ave  could spare. I sent OArer my new  Winchester and a belt of shells for  you."  "  '"Thanks."  "That's all right. You're more than  ���������welcome to all the help I can give you,  not only against Moran and his gang.  but against Rexhill. If you like, we'll  run him out of town while you're put-  ling the fear of God into Moran. "Lord!  I sure would like to go back to the  ranch with you, but it's your own  quarrel and I won't butt in."  Wade briefly explained his attitude  toward tlie Rexhills and added that  then" cause would not be helped by  violence toAvard the ...Senator, who Avas  a big man at Washington,, and might  stir the authorities into action on his  behalf if he could prove personal  abuse. The noise that would ..be made  by such a happening might drown out  the justice of the cattlemen's' claim.  "Well, that's true, too," Trowbridge  admitted. "I can see the point all  right.. What Ave want to do is to get  something 'on' the Senator. I mean  something sure���������something tike this  Jensen shooting."  (To be continued)  Healthy Uver  Life  Your liver���������healthy or clogged, acthw  or sluggish���������makes all the difference  between a vigorous*  cheerful life .and  spirits and failure. To subdue  .a stubborn  liyer, overcome constipation, dizziness,   bilious*    ness, indigestion, headache and the  blues there is nothing on earth so good.  asCarter'sUttle Lirer Fills. Purely vegetable, i  Small Pill���������Small ������ase���������Sm~~U Prica  Civil Engineers Called "Doctor"  Tn parts of South America the people hold a civil engineer in such great  '; esteem that when 'they, call a man a  I doctor without'' any qualification they  ! mean that he is a doctor, not of medi-  | cine, "but of engineering.  vengeance seemed <*oo��������� dire to fit his  misdeeds. ln that direction he would  go to the limit, and he only hoped that  he might get his hands oh. Moran in  the mix-up. He still looked upon his  final A'isit to Rexhill as . a weakness.  but it* had been undertaken solely on  lii&IMP Night ~x~~& Morning*  WMIjyEj Hat-oC-a-tn-Heedthy  Eyt-g. M they Tire,  ^ ^ ., , Itch������ Smart or Bum,  St/^ZTZ^ir^r C >f Sore, Irritated, In-  YGUR LYL5 flamed or Granulated,  useMurine often. SnotheB,Refreshes. Safefor  Infantor Adult. At all Druggists. Write  lorFreeEyeEooi, MBRo*aEs������Resat<IjCo.,C!uc������������������  Cod-liver oil is the  best thing in the  world for rickets.  Scott's Emulsion j  1   contains richest cod-liver g  ���������   oil, abundant in the vita- .  mines that  every  rickety |  child needs. |  AT ALU DRUG STORES  PRICE. $1.30 ~~~t~l 6Sc. 21-3s  u  I  INVENTORS  Manufacturers always consider good Inventions. Fortunes are made from New  ideas to suit modern tiroes. Send for  Free  List of ideas and circulars.  THE  RAMSAY COMPANY  Patent  Attorneys  273 BANK  STREET    -     OTTAWA. ONT.  person  "What  Helen walked to  looking down 11  flaid Gordon 11  we saw him j 1  "He seems j|  1'i-pm the man ji  ure you going'|  BAGK AGKED  TER  OLE  Mrs.   McMahon    Tells   How  She  Found  Relief by Taking Lydia E.  Pinfehara's Vegetable Compound  "Ves, ot course.  1he   window  and   stood  into   the   street.    "I'm  hasn't    improved    since  last," slie added, iinally  tiuil.e a different  1 used to know.  to do about it?" ' I  "Crush him!" Tlie Senator's lips  se1 in a. ihin, white line, as his hand  descended on the table on the spot ���������  where Wade's fist had fallen. "This, j  apparently, is his gratitude to me for j  my in-Jp.ivsi; in him. Now I intend to 1  show him the oilier side of nie."  "Oerlainly, no one can blame you  for punishing him. OU, everything  between him and me i.s quite over,"  said 1 he girl, with a peculiar smile,  ���������'lie's   a   perfec-t.   bear."  "fm  glad   you   feel  that  way  about  il,   Helen."       X.Pi-   father's  sot  lips re-  i laxod into a  responsive-smile.      "-You  ; couldn't be my daughter and not: have  i some sense."  "Have 1 any?" Helen naively asked.  ! She. was gazing out. of tho window  ��������� again, and I ���������.������ her mind's eye l.he dusly.  j s-qunlld street beeame a broad high-  ': way, with jewelers' shops on cither  mod isles, and other such  ihings. just as they are  "New  York, |*t>r���������Pavis!  "Cascarets" 10c  For   Sluggish    Liver  or   Constipated    .  Bowels  t������n������<������������4Hi*i ,x0*.-x**x*0,-X0*-.**y+..-*-x******~.*x*x  Clean your bowels!       Feel One!  When you leel sick, dizzy, upset,  when your, head'is dull or aching, or  your . stomach ia sour or gassy, juat  take one or two Cascarets to relieve  constipation. No griping-  laxative-cathartic on earth for  Alps and children. 10c a box.  111-r.e candy.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  ' WILL FIND  1  W ester n  "S T  elp for  Farmers  -nicest  grown-  Tasto  Nothing makes a woman so angry  as to prepare for c-pnipnny that, fails  to come���������unless it is tp have company come when she isn't prepared.  TO'BE OF SERVTCE iir "Wostorn Canadian Farmers and help io meet their  needs in. secwhisr competent farm, help, the Canadian Pacific Kstllway is  prepared to utilize Us widespread orcaruzation to provide such help from  a   number   o������   countries.  The CANADIAN PACIFIC Railway will now receive and arrange to fill  applications' for male and female. farm help to be supplied from-"Great  Hiitain. BcJjrium. Holland. Denmark, Switzerland .and Norway, in. aU of  which countries lhe Company has representatives who have farmed in and  ni-o f:imiliar with ��������� Wesl-cm Caivsiclisui conditions and who are no-\v in touch  W>th  such   men,  and  women   ready  J������nd  anxious  to .come-"'to  Canada.;   .  TUB GOVERNMENTS of the countries ahove -mentioned have expressed  their williiiEiiesa to aid the omiRration ot this class oE their peoples. In  order to fill such applications satisfactorily and brini? the help to the  farmer at the proper time and -with a clear understandinir of the requirements-and ohhpHtioiLs of each, a printed "Application for Help" form has  h(������en prcpiu-cd which cull be obtained i.vom any C.P.R. Station Acent or  offices   listed   below.  The Company will make 310 vcharge to the farmer for thia service ���������nor will  the farmer ho required 1o make any cash advance "-whatsoever towards the  travelling: expenses of his help to tho nearest railway station. _The information- necessarily asked for in these application forms, which will be held in.  "Btrtotest confidence, covers the followinc points;���������the kind of help required���������  male or female���������married or urtmsirrlecl: date required and for how Ions::  nationality desired; monthly wages offered: kind of work offered, etc.  WINNIPEG T. S. Achcson, General Agricultural Asreht, *C.*P.T?.  WINNIPEG.���������John   Sweeting:,   Industrial   Ac*nt,  C.P.R.-  SASKATOON.���������W.  J.  Gcrnw,   Lund  Accnt.  C.P.R.  EDTVIONTON.���������J.  Miller.  "Land  Ancnt,   O.P.K.  CAT.GARV.���������M.   13.   Tho mt on,   Supt.  Colonization.  C.P.*R. _  VANCOUVER.���������"B.   J.   Sent men*.   Trav.   Industrial   Acciit,   C.P.R.  Department of Colonization and Development  *'*._, Gansidian Pacific Railway      ;  7. S. DI5NNTS, Chief .Commissioner,. BIontreBl.  ������&  . idc, iui<l  fliiirniirur  iVmnil   In  Oi?.. 'T   look   r.y^Tm   E.  Vr'j.ri'tit)*\<'  <'<-.n\pt.unti  for a  Pinkham';*-  Tvn-tU'V.-n confiiriori al'l.������-r the hirth 01;  rr.y huhy h'-.y. I hfld lr*rr:blo pjiiris nnd  ba"ckai.,hf.'1 ;uvi .vna tired and womK-, not  fit. to -do my tvork and <ar*. for my t.hrfco  li(.L3������ children. Om> fifty I ret'n\\-f.rl your  ]it,U������- l*r*r>k and r<*;id it,, arid K&V4* nptak-  irif^ tlio uH-tl'uZijic 1 had and br^an taking  thr-i V**-;*<;t?ib!*r- ('ornprmud. J iWd much  liftlnr nnw and ;\m nt>t aH-hamcrl to toll  what it h;i**t tinne for nw. I 'rrcnmmenfl  il. to :������ny woninn I think .t-t-la ns J do.'f  - Mm. .1. H. Mc Mahon, l~>',i Maruey  St.. Chatham, Ont,  Lydia M. 1'inl* hatn'fl "Vcfietaliln Coiyi-  pouruf. mado* from r<>r>t,H arid liorlw, has  lVirn''arly lift, yy r>ar <tl)f'f'nr������*Kt.f kririK nick,  ailing���������wrtrm-n in health and ..tr-enj/th. It  relievos tho trovihlos which cauKo xv.c~h  nymplnmHas UnrUin-tie, |>ain fta iwrJorls,  irro^ulnril.if'H, t.ir*w*, worn-out ft'elmKH  and nnrA'otsrtnoss.'f'hiH i*-$ sii<iwn a(������ain;ir������rl  nt'rtin l>y Mich tctjer.', ur, Mrs1. McMahf.r*  writes, a'! well ;ir l>v <>rn- :vr,rtiin-i N-llinsr  unonlicr. i hcs������- wokh-h k:iuw, and urn  willing to toll o'h-'T.'i-* whri'; ii. d.,1 for  tlKTii; i\.PV".-i>r'-. it, :������ f-iuroly v.r,rt:h  yout* trial.  Woinon -wJiosufF-zT sfiould wric./> to t.h*>::  Ly rl ia. K-1 'i nkhu 1 n Mud ic i i.f (lo,, (''An jury.  Onl:arif>, for a t'rt-t. <������������������������������}>>' of Lydiu I-,.  Pinlcham'������ I'rivatf* T������-xt.-Coofc upon  *' AilincnLM I'-ucuiiar l.o Women."        U  vv  1 i ���������������  {Ml.WTl'Mt VIII.  Higher Than  Statute  Law  YViuU*   doicondod   I ho   hIiiIvn   of   (ho  ; hoiid   -a\m\   -.'Li'iM.     Into     l ho     barrnom,  I'liiiiiii'^ whi 1  raKo and t;b;������-^|-in bocnuso  ll<'|on had soon him  in suoh 11  tompor.  ; I.ilc- mo-! 1 moil of jiollnn, ho took prhlo  ; in   hi*   : ���������������> 11- <-r>*ri f rol,  whioh  .soldom  failed   him. Inn, Mho  villainy of Iho  Soua-  101'.-��������� nt 1 ji iirlr. liad mom-cntiii'lly iniintoi.'-  : I'd   hlr.   pal ion<,r*'.  <lnt lioi'i-fl ahmil   ll:o ltai* woro a 1111111-  lici' of iiW'ii whom lio know, but. beyond  a     nod     hero    and     I hero  ho  look  no  i nnliot-> 01' Hiodi,  nnd  woni  to sil. down  ; a'o.n-'-  .1'   a   r.iuall   tablr*   \n  Uio   oorilor.  ' Nf.-i   irionds  ro.*-i|iool ed   his 'desiro to bo  If! i   iilori".  iililiomdi   sevorai  <*\oi\   htm  i enrJoiiKly     and     oxoluuiKod   .slKnlfioanl.  ' i'omni'l..-'    al     hi.*;    a ppojn'auoK*.      Thoy  ' ���������.ee**n*".*|   i,,   ho   <d   i he  oplnl'.in   t hai,   a't  la   i    Id:*  li^ld inr; blood had boon aious*  od.   ;,ihI   now  ami   Ihon   (boy   uliol   u\i-  proline idanoes iti IiIm ddoolion.  'AS lii.*!*:e;. ,"' VViKh-  i-iillt*il  to  tin-  bai'-j  'J,'? .. ml    ,"i     hoi. ii*    ,,c*.<,l    /'jit.* .*,    \\ t-t. e ,  li':.'**"!  on   i|i*>   tnblf   ll)   fi'-ont   0d'  hllll. ;  \\ i* li a ..u-.ift.i hand the t'am-huian'  poiarifd 'ail and <jtib*l<l,v sn*i������l|owod 1\vo  ���������iill' 'Flint-**-; of Ih'* fiery liquor, nl-  ilinnri" h'- wn * not oi'dtmii'lly ;i flrlnl;*  I ui', in.m 'I'ho l'iio| thai ho di'.-in'r now  . ijfi-',',������ ���������; Id ; twr;.I ?:i;ile iiiinc ilcaily  1 ho M v'O'il" < '>������������ I'l ]<;,*. i' evpre "ed ji.  .-io.'ii-^'hlii^ I'l hl!* pool,op;, Ij': found Co*  ��������� h;ii*���������/>������������������. olid papei ,iimI loilej ;n���������i lij-lit-  ! ���������������    llKai *���������)!.��������� :,'o(hhi|'    ioi|hs    |,i.    ilinhiej  ������^^  For those Smokers  who like their tobacco  Cut Fine or who  roll their own  MACDONALtfS Bite Cul  - Canada's Best Buy -  THE  ECONOMY  PACKAGE  (Also Procurable sn Packages l5+&25f)  Tl  ������MMWU*I THE. 7BE VIEW-.* ���������   CRZBTy,   li.r'c.  .7  Made First Locomotive  t  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Five men are setting out.on a. 35,-  000 miles journey to film Nigeria and  the Gold ���������qj|st for the, British Empire  Exhibition.^* '���������"  French newspapers ;are no longer  reaching Poland. It is reported that  German train crews are ...throwing. off  the bundles while ihey "are in transit  across Germany.  Three thousand acres of the finest  marginal lands which have been" developed by the B.C.'Government under  Its Sumas reclamation scheme will be  thrown open tor settlement this year.  Hon. E. D. BarroAV. Minister of Agriculture, has announced.  Honor Belongs to Matthew Murray an  - English   Engineer^  The great George St-epiienson did  not as some believe make Mhe first.  successful locomotive.. That lionor  belonged to an English engineer,  Matthew Murray by name. Murray's  production was the famous Blenkin-  sop, a steam engine of four horsepower, wljich, on June 24th, 1812, at  four'o'clock in the afternoon, started  with a burden of eight wagons of coal,,  each ; weighing ", three and a quarter  tons, and fifty passengers. Murray  died in 1S26. aged sixty-one. Stephenson declared he could improve upon  the Murray engines and did it as  everyone knows.  I������  ms~m  ���������A." safe,  dependable and j  effective      remedy      for]  Coughs,    Colds, Distem-  l-peiv Influenza,' Heaves, Worms among-J  I houses' arid TMules. absolutely harmless!  ami as safe for colts as it is for stal-1  llidiia.      mares^ or     srfcldlng-s. Givel  I "^pohn's" occasionally as a preventive.  [Sold In two sizes at all drug stores, y  ������KiiiH^^  Tried them and is  -   Quite Satisfied  Michel Roy Tells What  Pills  Did for  Dodd's Kidney  Him  Quebec man who Suffered from Rheumatism in the Hip and Back tells  of Benefit he Received from Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  L*ae Etchemin, Que.���������(Special).-:���������"In  the Autumn of 1920, I suffered so  greatly from rheumatism in the hip  and pains in the bad  It prevented me from  sleeping. I decided, to try-  Kidney Pills and have not regretted  doing so." ;.;  Air. Michel ,Itpy3 who 3;iliycs^-iere,  makes the above statement, lie" feels  that he owes it to other .sufferers of  rheumatism to tell lioSv? lie -found relief from, his sufferings   J ' '-  Other "^sufferers from-*' rheumatism  ^tell of pains relieved and health,"restored through, the use o������ Dodd's Kidney Pills. They act directly on the  kidneys. They strengthen the kidneys and put tlvem'. in shape to strain  the uric acid out of the blood. Uric  acJd crystallizing in the muscles cause  pains known as rheumatism.  As"k your neighbor if Dodd's Kidney  Pills are not the best remedy.  ^Housekold Hints  .Valuable    Recipes    For    the  -i. Housewife  Busy  v=;  A Trouble  Maker  Tell thc truth, the whole truth, and  nothing but the truth���������and make a lot  of trouble.���������Kingston Standard.  MOTHER'S HEALTH  NEEDS GREAT CARE   ������������������ ' ~.r  Care of Home and" Children Often  Causes a Breakdown  The woman at home, deep in household duties and the care of motherhood, needs.occasional help to keep  her in good health. The demands  upon a -mother's health are -assay and  severe. Her own health trials and  her' children's welfare exact heavy  tollsr while hurried meals, bro-ken rest  and much indoor living tend to weaken her constitution. No wonder that  the woman at home is often indisposed through weakness, headaches,  backaches and nervousness. Too  many women have grown to accept  these visitations as a part of the lot  of motherhood. But many and varied as her health troubles are, the  cause is simple and relief at hand.  When well, it is the woman's good  blood that keeps* her well; when ill  she must make her blood rich to renew her health. The nursing mother  more than any other woman in the  world needs rich blood and plenty of  it. There is one way to get this good  blood so necessary to perfect health,  and that is through the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.- Mrs. W. T.  Riley, R.R. No. 1, Apple Hill, Ont., has  proved the great value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to mothers, and tells  her story as follows:���������"Two years  ago, after the birth of my boy, I became very weak and run down. Gradually I lost weight and eneugy until I  was unable to do my housework. I  could    not    sleep,    my nerves would  arose In the  aching limbs and  head. Indigestion helped to make  the misery worse, and my heart would  palpitate terribly. I doctored stead-  -lly. for r^y^ar'without getting better,  but just dragged along feeling that I  would never be"well again. But one  lucky day. on the advice of a. friend,  I began treatment with *X>r.,Williaans'  Pink Pills. I have taken only six  boxes, but I wish you could see the  difference. I "am now able to do my  work, go about and enjoy myself. I  feel so entirely like a new woman that  I advise every weak or ailing woman  to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I  know they will get beneficial results."  If you are ailing, easily tired or depressed, it is a duty you owe yourself  and jour family to give Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills a fair trial. What this  medicine has done for others it will  surely do for you. You can get Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills through any deal-  ! er in medicine or by mail at 50 cents  Psnouche  '3' cups brown sugar, 1 cup milk.  y3 cup butter.  1 teaspoon vanilla.  Vs cup Sun-Maid raisins..    .  ������2  cup broken walnut meats.  Gook sugar,.milk and butter together until it forms a hard ball when tested'in cold'water. Remove.from firer  Add nuts, raisin3 and vanilla. Beat  until creamy. Put into buttered tins  and when nearly cold cut in squares.  Celery and  Walnut  2 cups chopped celersr.  Salad  lettuce.  V~.  cup   mayon-  Shredded  naise. ':,' -������������������'������������������ ���������  P/2,  cup English walnuts.  Sun-Maid seedless raisins.  Mix chopped celery and nuts. Moisten with mayonnaise. Serve on shredded lettuce and garnish with the raisins which have been washed.  k   thatattimes   COuld    nofc    Sleep'    my n  w, mat ax umesi <.witch atul jump-so that I,  l    walkmg     Elisor/norn.ng ^   h         s.y n  .   to    try. *Dodd's!,������������������,        rtr.^^r.-n i>~,_  xVT'tfsr^M  ""SOT  a box or six boxes for $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Regain Town' Held Eighty Years  During the recent fighting in Tripoli between the Italian troops and  rebels, the colonial troops fought eleven engagements against strong rebel  detachments, which were forced to re-  tiro to the south with heavy losses.  Owing to the success of the Italians,  land com muni cation has been restored between Tripoli and I Toms and the  Hal inn 'troops' in Horns and the population ol' the city, which has been virtually invested by the rebels Tor eigthy  ycars, have now been liberated.  MOTHER? MOVE  CHILD'S BOWELS  "California* Fig Syrup"   is  Child's Best Laxative  KIFTY YEARS AGO  A young man who practiced medicine*  Jn Pennsylvania became famous and  was called in consultation in many  towns nnd cities beennae of his puc-  ceaa in the treatment of disease. Thin  waa Dr. Tierco, who ilnally made un  his mind to place aotrie or his niedi-  ctnoa before tlie public, and moving to  Buffalo, N, Y,, put up what, he called  h!s " Favor i la Prescription," and placed  at with tho druKgliM'S everywhere.  Dr. Pi e re r*111 Favorite Prescription hm  lonjc bcen recognized na a tonic for  dtaeaflnn pncnliar to vroinnnkiml. Aft*r  suffering pain, feeling nervous, dizzy,-  wefil< auu drngg-ed - down by .wenlc-  neflBna of her Rex���������n wnmnn in quickly  ���������restored to health bv its uue. Thousands of women tentify tlmt Dr. Pierce's  iFAvorito Perncrimion hns entirely  eradicated their distressing ailments.  "!Vfnr*������ r^ewtlv t\\~t wnnd**������rfnl dlfi-  enverv of Dr. Pierce's, called An-nrie  (iar uitlnpys ami barknrite), hns been  mmeeasfuUj* used by many thousands  ���������who write Dr. Plffee o~ the beneflts  ���������received ���������that their backache, rheumatism, and other aymptoius of urio  acid deposits in joints or inuscUs have  Iweit oqmpUttelv conquered by itqLM*e.  tiend Iffc to Dr. Pierae's Laboratory  la Iirldg������btirg, Otit,, -for trial package  tsf tn������ of h'm r-^Mit^i^".,  " W.    TM." "U. "l������6"J "  One of Ihe moRt effective vermifuges  on the market is Miller's Worm Powders: They will not only cigar lhe  s to much nnd bowels of worms, but  will prove avvery noticeable medicine  lor children In regulating 1he infantile  sy.st.evn and mninlalnlng if. in a. healthy  condition. There ia nothing tn their  compopitlon that will Injure tho most  delicate stomach when directions are  followed, and they can be given to children in tlio lull assurance that they  will utterly destroy all worms,  Amerlcnn Buys Alberta Polo p-onlea  An out stun'Mug deal In polo ponies  In Ihe province o>r Alberta waa recorded recently when Mr, Priest, of Now  York, a polo pony expert, purchased  37 I'lutUs from. T. ]���������. Jenkiua.so/i, 0/  ���������f'ochrane. for $LS,O0O cash. These  ponleH were till raised in Alberta, by  thoroughbred sires, thoroughly trained, and were shipped 1o Virginia for  polo playing. The purchaser remarked that they wero the best lot he had  ever seen raised on any one farm.  Even if cross, feverish, bilious, con-.  sti pa ted or full of cold, children love  tho. "fruity" taste of "California* Fig  Syrup." A teaspoonful never fails to  clean the liver and bowels. In a few  hours you can see for yourself how  thoroughly it works all the souring  food and nasly bile out of the stomach  and bowels, and you have a well, playful child again.  "Millions of mothers keep "Califor������  nia Fig Syrup" handy, They know a  teaspoonful today saves a sick child  tomorrow. Ask your druggist for  genuine "California Fig Syrup" which  has directions lor babies and children  of till ages printed on bottle. Mother!  You must say "California" or you may  get an Imital ion fig syrup.  W '"���������'        '    '      ���������" ' ���������    ���������*���������** ��������� i ii- n���������  American girls who gave up their  lA-ea in tlie world war numbered 163,  the Women's'Overseas Service League  has announced.  Protect the child from tho ravages  of worms by using Mother Graves'  Worm ISxtermhuUor, It is a standard  remedy, and years of use haye enhanced its reputation.  Miiiard'a     Lin I moot  where  for    sale    ev#ry-  Exactly  Kissing a Kh'1 is like opening a  bollle of olives���������If you ean get; one,  lhe rest eoine niisj-,���������T>enlson Vlnni*-  in go.  For^a United Churcrt  ,. ~������������������r���������0  Dr.     Wilson      Is     Enthusiastic     Over  Possibilities of Movement  (By J. Lewis Milligan)  The task of preparing the Presbyterian Church for. Union with the  Methodist and Congregational  Churches, to form one United Church  of Canada, has been undertaken by  Rev. R. J. Wilson, D.D., at the request  of the Presbyterian Church-Union  Movement Committee. In order to  initiate this great and inspiring task,  Dr. Wilson has been granted^ three  months' leave of absence from .his  ministery in Chalmers Church, Kingston.  "There is a thrill in this thing���������  can't you feel it?" lie said to me the  other day. "I take no second place  to any man in my" love for the Presbyterian Church, and if I thought that  by Union we were to lose any^of those.  vital and vigorous qualities that have  placed Presbyterians in the front  rank of thought and action throughout  the world, I would be with Dr. Scott  and Mr. MacBeth today."  "You seem to be ^utte sure .that  Church Union will be consummated*,-"'  I said. -  "I. am as sure of that as I am that  the sun will rise tomorrow morning,"  the doctor replied emphatically. "Can  you imagine a progressive people like  Canadians never changing "the form  of their ecclesiastical organizations  from that which was made for an entirely different country and a different  people? Such a static condition would  result in religious stagnation, and I  am not so sure but that this is what  the churches are suffering from today,  Church Union will not usher in the  millenium, and it will not finally abolish all the differences in form and  creed among Christians, but, so far as  Canada Is concerned, it will be a  stupendous move forward.; We believe that the consummation of tMs  Union will, give an inspiring lead to  Christendom throughout the world.  Church Union must come, and will  come, despite all these efforts that are  being put forward to stop it. Why,  then, should we of this generation not  share in its benefits? If we, as Presbyterians, do not take this tide of  God at the floor, We shall spend, the  rest of our lives in shallows and  miseries." *,.,,, ..���������..,,...  HE GAINED 21 LBS.  H.    Van    Berkel    Gives    Tanlac    Full  Credit  For  Ending  Long-Standing  Stomach Disorders  "I'm never too busy to put in a good  word for Tanlac. About two yeara  agb*it built me up from a hundred and  nineteen to a hundred and forty  pounds, and I have felt fine ever  since." This emphatic statement wa3  made recently by Henry Van Berkel.  2446���������Main St., Vancouver, "B.C., well-  known foot specialist.  "Por three years before I got Tanlac," he said, "I led a miserable existence from stomach trouble. I sometimes could not retain a bite I ate, and  even when food did stay down I suffered from sourness and gas, and nothing  I ate seemed to do me a particle of  good. I was badly run down, Io3t  weight, had no strength, and suffered  a great deal from constipation.  "I took six bottle of Tanlac and got  back my health. That covers tha  whole ease. My stoinach trouble 33  a thing of the past and I always feel  strong and full of energy. Tanlac for  me every time."  Tanlac is for sale bj*- all good druggists.     Over 35-miIIion bottles sold.  Bells to Notify Voters *  In Kalamazoo, Mich., if the local  league of women voters has iti'  way, every church and school boll  and every factory whistle will be  sounded on election day hereafter  to remind voters of their dutv.  You  are not  \. experiment-  ting   whon  you   use  "Dr.  Chase's Ointment ior   Eczemi anil    Skin ��������� Irritations.   IC relieves at once and gradually heals tlie skin.    Sample box Ur.  Chase's  Ointment Xre������ it you mention 4M>t  Kaper and send 2c. stamp for postage.   60c. a  ox; all dealers or Kdrnanson, Bates & Co.,  ���������Limited, Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS  Dominion .Express .Mouejr Orders arc on  sale in fire thousand offices throughout Canada.  HELP WANTED  M u s cu la r R h e um at i s m Sti bdu-ed.���������-'  When one i3 a sufferer from muscular  rheumatism he cannot do better than  to have the region rubbed with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil. Let the rubbing be brisk and continue until ease  is secured. There is more virtue in  a bottle of it than can be fully estimated.  Important Discoveries Made  The Danish Serum Institute ' at  Copenhagen announces the discovery  of a completely new method of manufacture of a better and cheaper serum  against diphtheria, also a method pf  making possible the discovery of  whooping cough in its earliest stage.  Paris reports 'the discovery of a  serum from the blood of measles  patients which has already checked  two epidemics in-Paris..  Dye Old Skirt  Coat, Dress In  Diamond Dyes  Each package of "Diamond Dyes"  contains directions so simple any woman can dyo or tiut her worn, shabby  dresses, skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters, coverings, draperies,  hangings, everything, even if she has  never dyed before. Buy "Diamond  Dyes"���������no other kind���������then perfect  home dyeing la sure because Diamond  Dyes are guaranteed not to spot, fade.  streak, or run. Tell your druggist  whether the material you wish to dye  is wool or silk, or whether It is linen,  cotton or mixed goods.  SELL US YOUR SPARE TIME. YOU  can earn Fifteen vto Fifty Dollars  Weekly writing showcards at home.  No canvassing. Pleasant, profitable .profession, easily,, quickly-  learned by our simple graphic block  system. Artistic abili ty tin nece-a-  sary. ..*:..We instruct you and supply  you work. Wilson Methods, Ltd.,  Dept.. 99, Toronto, "Canada.  BLACK  100% PROTECTION FOB LIFE  from one vatcciriataon with  Cutter's Liquid or Solid  Blackleg A.#tfressln. A5so-  Iutely safe. Cutter's Solid A*CKre3-  ���������in Injectors-work just like "Bhci*<ra  Pilllnkctorj. If Cutter'a Aearessin  is unobtainablelocally.-write  The Cutter Laboratory  "Th*LLsbtrsttri that Kntzas litta"  Berkeley <U.S. License)   California  N.B.���������Old Style Powder and Pill Vaccine* stiU made  for those who prefer than.  ^Ny.ENTrONS.  ���������cad for Hat of In*���������> ttoni ������������nlt4 hy Manuhc.  ���������urara. Fortune* hara b*������n made from almpl*  Idea*.   "Patent Protacclon*' booklet 00 requ������������t.  'HAROLS C. SHIPfviAN  & CO*  PATENT ATTORNEYS  .3$t������^������SK������X  Vancouver Harbor to be Widened  Announcement haa. heen mndo at  Vancouver that the Dominion -Government will widen the entrance to the  htirbor to "I..200, with a least depth ot  35 feet at low title. Work will commence In April.  Cook's Cotton Root Compotmit  A ������(*/>. trilidbl* r*au!~.tiri3  median-, fi������td in tinea tla-  Bree* of atMnzth���������Ko. I, ������ti  No. ������. *3; *No. ������. ������5 p������ bo*.  Bold hit all  -druygitta, ot ian������  Srepaid  on   receipt  of   pries.  *ca������      pamphlet.        Addresai  TH������ COOK MroiCINC COj  TOI0KTO. OUT,   (raraMtl, WlWur.)  BOOK  ONT             j  i ~AB~~W^~\~Ki ���������  DOa  *DISEASKS      j  jtflmk  and   3Xow   to   Feed    1  "Mailed   proo   to uiu*  Addraa* by the  Author  America'!  Pioneer  Doif  RemfdS-ea  II.   CI. AY   GLOVER  CO      IVO  3 3>    West    24 th    95..  Nftw   York.   U.S.A.  KENDALLSS  AT.MId'r  A Prime Oresslng for Wounds.���������In  some factories and workshops carbolic acid la kept for nsft In ctiutcrlz-  Iiik wouihIh nnd cuts PUHtniiMMl by thn  worliiiien. Fair li(������tl.<*r tt. kct-\t on  hand a bottl-c of fir. Tliomaa* Kdccirlc  Oil. It Is just uh riulnlc in action und  iIorb not scar tha akin or bufh the  flesh.  No doubt bin sulanlc nm.kniy ri-Iih  bis <c������<b when hm mf-My a man who  lovea hlrt nrlshbnr aa blmsiHf.  Minard'a    Liniment    for    Coughs   and  Colds  Keep Kendall'*  always in the barn.  A strained muscle, a  sprung tendon, a jolt  or a knock demands immediate  attention. A few hours' delay "wrill  result in a long lameness���������perhaps  in the loss oC the liorse. Kendall's  Spjivin Trea-i/iue-ni hat saved nioic  horseflesh than all the other known  remedies. Under the name of  Kendall's Spavin Cure, it is the  forty-year-old standby of hone men,  farmers and velerlna.iatvs.  Get ~t halll. of }������cn~*aU'������ t*Jajj.  Atk. '<*���������* ftr Iht Free J3������t.k +*  tertlt fttr it to  DP.. !?. X. S*EM"DALL COMPANY,  ENOSBUR-G. rAUJS. V������., U.S.A.  0-W  MMl  wmwmtmmm  S9 m  ,^*WiW^.*������***^*������W'������rf^^  ���������*fri" YTW"* *i~JVr>iifh ~T"kUi~rjJn. ji-.-.u-^J-f******,-,  THE  CRESTON   BEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  ������0. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  ORESTOlJiB. O.,-FRIDAY , APRIL 20  Eome&itG PmcBr  spire him to effort in such a worthy ] given below,  cause. But whilst we ace loath to  take too much credit in this connection., proof positive has just  reached ns that the Review is in  some demand in the British dominions beyond the seas, as is indicated  in'  the    following   communication  just to hand:  Germline Free Reading Library.  Calcutta  The   Review   is   pleased" to note  that local dealers are well   stocked  np with poultry wire this spring in  Anticipation   of a big  demand   not  only  from   the  steadily increasing  number   of fanciers but also from  citizens who prize the friendship of \  .their   neighbors.       Gardening   op  ������rations  are under way and from  all  appearance the area set out to  garden truck   of one sort and another in town this year will constitute a new record.    While we fully  appreciate the benefits that accrue  from    giving    poultry    plenty   of  range, we know of nothing so liable  to provoke bad language and sever  friendship than this letting of hens  range on a neighbor's newly-planted garden.    Next to the hen nuisance  is   the   roaming   equine and  bovine, both  of which have a bad  habit  of grazing on likely looking  lawns  and  gardens���������and   this despite   the   usual-height fence and  reasonably    horn-proof   gates.     If  hens must run loose yon owe it to  your neighbor to  provide  yourself  with the necessary netting to keep  the  fowl in  your own back yard.  This  year let the  slogan be, loyej  thy neighbor as thyself, and  keep  the hens at home.  Hon. Sir D. P.SARVABHIKARY  Kt. C.I.B.M.A.Ii.L.D.F,CTJ. &c  6th Feb., 1923.  Dear Sir,^���������*  On behalf of the members and  regular readers of this Library I  beg to appeal to you for a free copy  of your paper.  The Library, and free reading  room, has been in existence for ten  years, to supply a long felt want of  an institution of the kind. There  are merchants, officers and general  readers, ladies and gentlemen, of  various nationalities among its  members who are eager to read  your excellent paper.  The funds of the. Library, however, do not allow of subscribing to  We_ certainly   ap  preciate   the   thoughtfulness    and  generosity   of   our- correspondent  but    due   to     the    somewhat   indefinite   instructions given   us w"e  have been unable to  locate the ore  deposit he has in   mind.    Howeve*r,  it would be too bad to disappoint a  former "Creston caller with- such an  industrious bent, and should any of  our readers desire   to   oblige    with  the desired quantity    of   sampling  ore, we -rill   cheerfully disclose the  | name and postoffice address of our  correspondent, whose letter reads as  follows:  I  We assure you that we offer you the best in these  that  does   away   with   boiling   the  soap dye that requires boiling, but one that any  wife will. teii   you   does  the work well, with   mo  your paper,   so we have  to   make  this appeal to you, and at the same  time we are glad toinform you that  a goodly number of newspaper pub- . T  Ushers have already extended their I coPPfr-   j-  helping hand. . .and iound  Of course, we shall see to your  interests when occasion arises.  Thanking "you in advance, and  assuring any possible help to render you, we remain.  Yours faithfully,  A. LONG,  Hon. Secretary.  The Publisher,  The Review, \  Greston, B.C.  In the absence of any other likely  explanation of the demand for the  Review in this far eastern metropolis we take it as a striking endor-  sation of our demand for  a united  accomplished,  would mean so much to the mental  and spiritual -well being  of India's  unenlightened     millions.      Verily,  "a prophet is of some account, Bave  in his own country."  Last week when we  seemed to  intimate that it  was just   possible  Lord Desborough got his idea asto j <*>"������*������ which, once  the desirability of a fixed  date for  Easter from reading  our excellent  editorial in that regard of a couple  of months ago, many of our readers  scouted tlie idea   that   this   paper  should have such widespread circulation as  to   reach   this   fine   old j     Another interesting   letter   that  English gentlemen, much  less  in-ihas.just   reached   the   Review   is   "Wash.  AprilS, 1923  Mr. Editor,"      *  Creston, B.C.  Dear Sir,���������While in your town.  last su mmer I went south  on   the  first "street west of station to an old  R.R.   grade; went west  along the  grade" for,    perhaps,    one   hundred  and fifty feet.  'There is  a cut  on  north side of grade, four or five feet  high.    Just at the west end of this  cut I picked- off a piece  of what I  thought,   at ��������� the time,   pyrites   of  copper.    This winter, while testing  some other rock I found this sma  piece in my pocket and tested it for  also tested   it   for gold  to my surprise  that it  was   quite   rich.    As  I   had   not  weighed it I could Only estimate it;  I thought about $80   to   the   ton.  But it may have been  just  a rich  piece.    I am  going to  ask you to  go  there   and   get   several   small  pieces.    Get them  as  far apart as  possible, about two  pounds in all,  and send them to '"ihe   by   parcel  post,   marked   on   tag,    ''Ore   for  sampling4', and they will   pass the  customs.    I will try  them out for  gold and silver, and either come up  or let you know what to do.      If it  is all -as good as. > that sample I had  we have struck luck.    Say nothing  to anyone; we will work on a 50 50  basis.    Send it just as soon as poss  ibie.    You cannot miss* finding it.  Send the most shiny  samples poss  ibie. . *'*'������������������."  Yours truly,  ELKA Y'S~���������A  soap  dye  article to be dyed.  SUNSET��������� A  housewife will. tell   yoti  possible chance for failure. *���������   ���������-; ?  DYOLA���������This well known dye is also in stood. One dye for  all kinds of goods���������silk, cotton, wool or mixed. A dye  that gives satisfaction.  DIAMOND���������Another excellent,satisfy ing dye, that needs no  mention apportioned to .t.  COLORS���������A few are:    Navy, Pink, Old Rose, Scarlet, Card  inal   Winev  Sand, Yellow, -Orange, Light  and  Dark  Brown, Old Blue. Black, Grey, Taupe.,.Purple,' etc.  HATDYEStALMOSTANY SHADE DESIRED  ATTIF-O&TWAY IM  LJ  In  Board  of  Trade circles par  ticularly, as well as throughout the  Valley   generally, utmost satisfaction is expressed   at the action  of  Supt. T. R. '* Flett in cancel.ing his  the bill we are not prepared to  predict but right now_Jhe Sleayen  of union ������is certainly working  strong and the Review has every  confidence that   very   shortly   the  order of two weeks ago prohibiting \ self respecting  church women and  Should there be any rush of ore  samples the Reviej? ...will observe  the policy of giying the desired  name and address to the first paid*  in-advauce  subscriber   heard from.  LINKING CANADA AND 1 Hii STATES  the sale of fruit on Crestoii station  platform, the old order   of   things  being restored   on   Monday.    One  can readily  understand the opposition   of   the   train    news  agents  towards the looal sale of fruit, and  when   one    remembers    that   the  newsie is ostensibly operating with  a view to making some profit  for  the company, and when it is stated  that for many months every  poss--  ibie pressure has been brought  to  bear on  the superintendent to end  platform  fruit selling,   Mr. Flett's  deoision  to   stop   selling   did   not  come altogether as a surprise.    The  Review' isv; particularls"; pleased^ -to  note that once the advantages   to  the   Valley   from   this   particular  local sale   was pointen out   tc Mr.  Flett, and he has  had the  time to  look carefully   into the whole situation, he has   so   readily   adopted  the broad policy of again allowing  platform selling.    Certainly  if Mr.  Flett is Scotch he  is not one of the  stubborn sort and his tiihely consideration for local   conditions   in  this detail   entitles   him   to just a  little more fully enjoy the confidence  Crebton feels in him on the strength  of the excellent consideration   this  centre has invariably received from  him direct���������and through him from  the higher officials of the C.P.R.  men and will make an end of the  present "Wasteful denominational  competition.  9    Synapsis of      gj  land H@t JtTOssstastsfs  Minimum jfftM of ttrat-clasB land  reduced to So as acre; aecond-claaa tc  aa.S0 aa acre.  Pre-emption now confined fo -surveyed lands onty.  . Records -will toe granted ecverlas only  land suitable Cor a-gprfcultural purpose*  and which is non-timbes- iaa&  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  hut parties of not more than four may  arran-ffe for adjacent pro-emptions-  with joint residence; b-at eaoh maklss  neoecaary-ainproTenien-tg^-ai. respective  cMHtoa. - ��������� :.**^*-.���������..--.*       -.*-:.-.. ... .  "Pro-empton? mast occupy claims fo?  five yeara aad -make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, Including ctoar-  tns and cultivation ox at least e acres.  before re-celvins; Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor. In occupation not  less than 8 years, and has made pro-  portio:oate improvements, he may. "because of Hi-health, or other cause*.be  granted Intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer h������s -claim.  -Records without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent. o(  $100 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title -cannot be obtained ln  less than S years, and improvements  of 810.00 per acre. Including; 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required. <&  Pre-emptor holding Crown icrant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land tn conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence, maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homealtea;  title to be obtained after ���������fulfilling' residential and Improvement conditions.  Tor graslng and Industrial purposes  reas exceeding; 640 acres may be  leased by one person or eoi  nr**HE automobile has become a na-  ���������* tional institution for trans-eon-  ttnental touring and in United S la tea  five million persons laiMt year are  recorded an having whirled from one  national park to another. Boston to  the Pacific Coast by motor is getting- Ui l>t nn cz-z-Ji-'] ?.,?��������� ������rar,*n tvnit.].  With a camp outfit tied to the running board* and a few additional  atito parte, the motor!3tn. are able tot  dreoe In their sports clothes, throw  ear* to the wind ami search out  Nature with the help- of a kittle  gasoline.  Ifot*lt are only u������e<J on bath  nights, aa tho chief fun it to pitch  tha tent In th������ open and cook ov**  a camp fire- or. aa i* the case  throughout tho W������kx, over anect silly  built ������a������Mp *tov������e establlshe-ft In tfbe  open placee. Rustic crimp* are tn.no  placed in most ot lhc nallonal parks  where motorists may reat fox a few  days or weeks, in cabins rented at  a moderate price and within a short  walk of a community house and din*  inn  hall.  The Canadian Pacific Rockies are  this year to be opened to nil ouch  -motor tourifita, ior the Canadinn  'C-i-Vt-mmtm. in co-op-e-mtlon with thm  Canadian Pacific Hallway, has completed the Banff-Windermere automobile^ road which thrown open  Banff, Lake Louise Atid Windermere  Valley to motorists.  Bungalow camps are being planned  at convenient and beautiful points  to accommodate Just such travel In  addition to the regular travel which  etsmm hy rail.  Tiie    MBW    h>������<j      will     his      tGi.4t~itis.ljjf  opened  on June 80th  and will per-1 the eountry to the other are trt-mr-  mtt  the whole  Llde of motor traffic 1 tXiy  ex������*I!ettt.    The   *eo-������*t    of    ���������'   ***  up and down tha   Pacific   Coast   to j motor trips Is cheaper thnn ���������*'  travel from San Dlcgo to Portland J at home, gay the ututur ������->.-������������������  ���������  thonco ap the Columbia Highway  to Spokane and so on, through the  Canadian border, up the Windermere Valley, through the Canadian  Pacific Rockies to the famous re-  aorta of Banff and Lake Louisa.  From Lake Lou I no tho motorist may  cm to tho Valley of Ten Peaks and  Moraine Lake This is entirely new  country for the autoiat approaching;  from Ira West, although the rond  from tho East, Calgary to Lake  LouKse. through Banff, has been In  operation two years. ,  Tbe connecting of U������ls link makes  It  portslhle  for motorlita from   the  j������$*t to tour all tho National Parks  I of the United JStatoa attd visit thoao  1 In tha Canadian PaclfIe llaektes as  K ..... W1I HM..       mm... Mix    *4tmnmlt    ��������� tttma*     *������"n*1      **T   lii.,   *    . -ii ~t~l      faMM-UM      m.vrv.i       ~r.--0        "* '���������  The editor would   be   less   than  human   did we not appreciate   the  many    complimentary    references  that have made to our  recent edi  torial on   the   desirability   of   the  United  Church in Creaton, which  appeared under the heading  "Now  is the Accepted  Time/'    A sample  tribute to this particular effort appears in last week's Kaslo Kootenaian, and is couched in the following:  tormm:   ."The following editorial by  C.. F. Hayes, the pilot  aj> the head  of  the   editorial   columns   of   the  Creston Review, is so  full-of truth  and good,   sound wisdom that  we  believe it should bo read  as widely  as   possible,   pavtioularly    in   tho  smaller centres not only of British  Columbia but in every province in  tho   Dominion.     Wo reproduce  it  here,   and   commend   ib   to   your  careful perusal."      In addition   to  Grand     Forks,     where   a   united  church io all but assured, the move  to unite   is   now   under   way   at  Vernon, and   hope   is   entertainod  that in the latter   town fusion will  result   before   the    end   of   June.  JTusfc   exactly    how   much   longer  Creaton will oontinuo to sponge on  homo mission   funds   to  keep   up  three     Protestant    denominationa  1 where one would more  readily (ill  areas   exce  . "     - Jie person or compi  ICUI, factory or Industrial altea  exceedlnp  oondltlons include  may  any.  on  acres  40  timber land not _  may be purchased:  payment of stump-age.  Natural hay meadows Inaccessible  by existlne* roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Bebato of one-half of cost of  road, not exceedlne* half of purchase  prloe, la made.  PR S. EMPTORS'      PRKB      GRANT*  m AOT.  The aoone of this Aot ta enlarced to  include aflpersona jolnlnv and serr-  l*a������ with His Ma]oat*ra IToroea. - Tho  ' time -within whioh the helm or devisees  ?t a deceased pre-emptor may apply  or tlUe under this Aot is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as- formerly, until one  year after the oonoluslon ef the present  war. Thia privilege la also made -������-  troaotlve. #,  Mo fees relatlna* to BfO-emptlona are  due or payable by eoldlara on    preemptions recorded after June "16, 1818.  Taxes ore remitted for nv* years.  Provision for return of moneys ao-  ried, due and been paid sine* JLuoust  1014, on oooount of payments, re<ya  iaxea on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on   town o������o"  Indirect, jremitteft from  en-  A131  direot or            Ustment to March tl. 1010.  I      auB-rimaHAftima or grown  -provision made for Issuance of  Grown arants to eub-purohaaers of  tfrpmn Lands. ooaulHtiir rtsrhts from  nvrehasera who failed _ to complete  pureluue. involylna* forfeiture, on fulfillment of oondltlons of purchase. Interest oaa tsJUMi. Where aub-p\  i_~i-u Qq tiQ. ta~-~&~ ���������w'.^mO o������ oj Lulu  eel, pttrehosf���������'"��������� " *  be   ftUtrlto  uro'haa-  irehosa prloe due and tiixes may  ���������trtbuted    proportionately    over  CtoOBlASf   A.0t. _ll  development of Hv  m..  mm.xx.mxta     V������ ������-������m(FKIOnS.  t on.aipreemen.te to purchase  city Iota held by membore of   ���������  *****pxtn '.    riiV������   Mm-9*sm*m%tMi4i>4A.t.4t.      ���������.^ _..������������������_-  m  ouajeinou ������  Act, :i~rl9. -for   jBsyatJsm'atlo  Ivestock Industry pro-  tor Kroxlnv. dlstrlots and ranara  ilnistirali'On   under   Commlsalonnr.  klkual 'UraJBlnii permtle laaued baeed  |n numbers ranged; priority for estab-  "   1    owners.      ������took -owners    may  rorpvi  ~ktii4UHjU~*iloiim  txit   txxi-t_%>   iiiu.ii44M������i-  -ment.   Wree. or partially fr������e, permits  for a������Ati������r% oampere or traveller*, u|>  fj~* %.&\~ head. THE CRESTON  REVIEW  Columoia-Kootenay Vallsy  From Agricultural end Industrial  Progress fn Canada  The Columbia Kootenay Valley  in  eludes   the   most  extensive . area   of  agricultural and pastoral, land  in the"  Kootenay district of British Columbia.  lying between the   Rocky   Mountains  and   the   Selkirks.       The   valley    is  drained bv the Columbia andJBLooten-  ay rivers and   creeks   which   provide  umpte> water for irrigation  .or   power  purposes.     The   soil   is   alluvial   and  produces a. luxuriant growth  of wild  hay. vetch.- and peavine.      From the  valley flats the land rises in a series of  ��������� benches which ."finally merge into the  foothills and   mountains..    Many   of  these benches present the appearance  of roiling 'prairie   whilst   others   are  coveted tilth a fine growth; of timber,  free from underbrush as a well-kept  park.    Benches, foothills   and   rnban.  tain slopes are covered with grasses,  providing good pasturage   for  cattle,  horses  and   sheep.     The   climate   ie  temperate and enjoyable at all seasons;  narnesb and  The area   of   the   valley   proper   is  roughtv about 1,000,000 acres, and at a  modebt estimate   front   20   to 30   per  cent, of this is available for crops of  hay, grain, vegetables and the haidier  fruits.    The section of the valley from  20 miles-north to   20   miles   south   of  Golden is under the jurisdiction of the  Department of tile  Interior, Ottavga*  >jhich   regulates    the   homesteading^  pre-emption,   and   purchase of   lands  within the belt.    South  of the Hail*  way belt a very considerable part of  the land is owned   by   the   Columbia  Vaiiey  Irrigated   Fruit   I^ands.   Ltd.  Most available   agricultural 'portions  have been alienated Trom   the Crown  so that thejnew settler must, as a rule,  buy from the land companies   or   the  indivldua owners.    The lands in near  proximity   to   the   railroad   are well  suited    to    either   dairy farming   or  market-gardening, whilst those in the  outlying districts are more suited to  range-cattit*, sheep and horses.  >t Though agriculture made slow pro-  gress there for  a   considerable   time,  fie area being neglected  in the settle-  in. 'nt of other sections of the province,  tha past, few  years   have   witnessed  steady   settlement   and    the   general  adoption of certain forms of agriculture,    In particular the lighter phases  increasing in the valley'may be exemplified in the case of & single station���������  JSiickson. Here the increase of  shipments in 1922 over 1921 amounted  to 7 cars of apples and 20 cars of mixed  ifnriU and' vegetables. The same point  also shipped 3.400 boxes- of tomatoes,  2,300 cases of green corn, 3,793 ca'sesfpf  raspberries^-an increase of about 100  per cent. over������1921. Without doubt  the Columbia Kootenay Valley is one  of the coming regions of British  Columbia in the production of small  fruits and vegetables.  Laiiil StMtSemenf Board  A. BO/VD  PLASTERER  GONGfiETE WORK  (Canyon)      KKi<jj&.s������GN  tr.-*.  B.C.  The BUD MOTH  By C. B. TWIGG  04.        0,10.0    00.0.  .^fX.        0.0���������00 ���������  t^vt-ifvTr    ���������m-t.igl&nitmtr.  I have now opened the  store in rthe   Postoffice  Block and am competent  and read^ to do all kinds  of lather repairs.  LINES, HARNESS and  HARNESS PARTS  tamed out on short notice  See me for low quotations  on new Harness for  Springs  FRED BENHAM  ������stebttele31915 as lhe firing U������  i1 "* iir������ ***i   Yi  "  .     i~l.    I   . i^'ii  **7 ���������   *? fr".iiiil'* ***   --jr..  have proved popular " and profitable*  and fruits and vegetablesare produced  which cannot be surpassed in other  part1* of the countrv. Markets of  considerable absorptive powers are  Ifound in the mining districts of the  province, and the Prairie  Provinces.  Progress in - the Kootenay Valley  in fruit and vegetable production is.  described by residents there as sur.  prisibg. Having a due regard to the  recent settlement and the still somewhat scanty-population, this is attest  ed by shipments from the area in 1922.  From Dtipk Creek 8 cars of strawberries   aim" "5" cars   of   apples   were  In the control of the Bud Moth this  coining season it is necessary to apply  two sprays���������the' delayed dormant, or  when the truing leaves are about the  8b8e of a; ten-cent* piece, and later.  during, the pin&. stage. Arsenate of  lead or arsenate of lime, can be.^ised  with success.  If the weather is clear and looks  settled "lime and sulphur need not be  added with the delayed dormant spray,-  hut if aphis eggs were ^noticed while  pj-tmsssg it ss jast as well to add one I  half pint black leaf forty to the 100  gallons to check further increase at  this parly period.  In Nova Scots a. fivepounds of lead  arsenate to 100 gallons of 1-in 40 lime  and sulphur solution gave fair results,  or if used alone four pounds of arsenate of lead to the 100 gallons.  a������* lime,  and sulphur reduces the efficiency of  the action of the. poison about twenty  percent.   ���������--���������   -.? ,yy-?.Z.-'  |     In all cases   mix   arsenate   of   lead  with the milk of lime to neutralize the  acidity and   prevent   breaking   down  some of the lime and   sulphur Solution  yielding a   black   precipitate   in   the  TENDERS FOR  ������������������'���������..*.��������� Tractors-   ���������  Plows  Equipment  Sealed Tenders addressed "Tenders  for Purchase of E-qsgipmesst" for the  undermentioned articles will be  received by the undersigned up to an  including 12o'clock Noon on the 25th  day of April,' 1923:    y ZyPZ  3 Cleveland Tractors.  1 all steel breaking; plow.  ���������~% wood beam breaking plows.  2 heavy camp ranges."  1 large gasoline storage tank. "  The above are on view :at, the  Board's Camp. Camp Laster, Creston.  B.C.'   .  The highest or anv Tender not  hecessarilv accepted.  Terms*^���������Cash.  JAMES PATERSON  Purchasing A-gtnt  Victoria,   B.C.  .Victoria. B.C.,'  April 6th, 1923.  Is there any  Meat in tlie  ouse^  ������ a  PAINTER  .*���������"������������������*���������  WALLPAPER SAMPLES  CRESTON  Cranbrook Rotary Club has" now a  membership of twenty-five.  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch-Meat  a,  are   always   to   be   had  here.   In meats nothing  -quite equals 'Shamrock'   ~t~.���������x~.  |n*uituciB.  P  I       I  BURNS  & 60., Lid.  shipped; frciiii Creston Q cars of mixed ] bottom of the tank. Stiring while  fruit, pears, plutus, crabs, and early pouring into - the lime and solution  apples and 102   cars  of   apples;   from   with the agitator.working jntst before  Erickson 80 cars of mixed fruit and  vegetable, 85 cars of apples and. 3 cars  of potatoes; from Canyon Station 4?  cars of apples; The production for  export at these points was. about 220  isars of apples, 36 cars of mixed fruit  and vegetables, 16 cars of berries, 3  cars of potatoes���������ra total of 275 cars in  (addition    to   a    voluminous   express  shipment.  .    The manner in   which production is*  1~*������-.t   ~M... 0      ..���������        . -.   Achievement!  n  im-s-  Specialized Collection Service  Highly specialized service in collections is  rendered to cHents with curreRt aecomtts m  this Bank. Acceptances are; obtained quickly  and payments promptly transmitted, thus  facilitating: the transaction of your business.  UM  IMPERIAL   BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  OP CMlNAJX^  CRESTON BRANCH,  ~~illm~mi,mr.  using.  One pound of stone lime is used to  ���������every pound of- lead ;in the mixturec  generally slacked in twenty pouud  lots in a barrel, afterwards diluted to  twenty gallons���������that is. half fill the  barrel, stir well before using, and dip  with a gallon measure thus securing j  the milk of one pound of lime.  If arsenate of lime is. used instead  taise two pounds to the 109 gallons of  -l|me and BiTfphur solution with, the  addition of five pounds/ hvdrated linie  or four pounds stone lime to prevent  damage to the foliage,?;or half-pound  less if used alone with the milk orlime  added.  The Bud Moths do not emerge all at  the same time, there being about two  weeks difference. \vith specimens under  observation in Nova Scotia, bnt^ the  two early sprays give jthe best control  as moat of thern emerge hefore bloom.  -���������. . . r-t~jx:..r  If the trees are drenched with a  driving spray it ensures better success?.  Spraying cherries foripear sing two-  and a-half pounds of arsenate of lead  with the milk of as much stone lime  added to the 100 gallons if applied  three weeks or more^'before picking  will help to keep them.in control.  ���������@  A Savings Bank balance built  up foy careful economy and  self-denial will give you greater  satisfaction than, an equal, sum  secured "v without difficulty pr  exertion ~~ ...,*;. *.-  *Fhe advantages of such a reserve aire  ������������������evorth a. gcf&*ui**ae cSbrt  We welcome accounts, small or large*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       .      r.        $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND - -        $15,000,00$  CRESTON BRANCH, C. G. Bennett; Manager.  Wall Papers, 35c. double ro  JifiJlEDgS  Jrafllj   HflRflra H|  smz  JEvety spring nature decorates the -fields and forests with a new covering.  Take a tip'from. Nature and brighten up your home.  We have just recived a fine range of Wall Papers, with Ceilings and Borders  to match, direct from the east, in various shades and patterns for each and ^every  room in your home, at prices ranging from 35c. per double roll up.  Bring the measurements of your room and we will show you how cheaply you  can brighten it up.  Hot  Steam  and  HotWater  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe. .. t  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  How Ib tho Timo  >M^P*n*ym~~~r &u.tMtm.&~B  WGMBr       WW~~f~W~~fW9Bfla  We ha,ve hist the "kind of Lumber yon need  wto do tnis work.  Protect your house  from Fire by  building a Brick Chimney  We have the Brick 1  Also Lime, Cement, Shingles, Lath, Mouldings, Sec,  ' M -'J - '��������� "  >. iuii<viicrr%  Ganpn Cilf Lumber Company  LIMITED .g^fi~ua'sa~~M.\~~~-iP4tii^uA*i~jt?.~~~t~^  &J*&fr4ab*~a~t~~-Ht*m~i.  THE    BE^IESW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  If you  rollyour.  .owrv,;  ask for  usi&ai  F383S ������IOT  ...  Italy  to   London  by  Rail  Eliminating , Loading    at   Coasts   Will  Cut Carrying Charges  It is thought that in six months it  -will be possible to run a train, say,  from Italy to Zeebrugge. in Belgium;  there drive in Upon a sea-Ferry floating stage; join, the Ferry platform up  -vvith the English railway -it Harwich,  and then run the train, direct'to-London, "without unloading the goods during the journey.  The train, terry was used with excellent effect during tiie Avar. Much  military material passed safely by that,  means from I'lichborough. in Kent, to  Dunkirk, tn France. But, apart from  the war service, "Riehborough and Bun-  kirk have- not proved the best places  for the interchaJttge of ferry trains.  Harwich, and Zeebrugge are thought  to have a better position, and lience  tbe new start in train-ferry experiments,     ig^  It is said that having through traffic,  without unloading and loading on the  coasts, will make a saving of from  fifteen shillings to a pound on eacn  ton of" goods carried. If that is so,  hchne grown produce will hare to be  carried by our railways more cheaply  to our markets if it is  to compete.  Grown from seed of tile  rare old Java, and Moeiia.  of day's gone by. *c  Treatment for Tubercular Mothers  'Good  Spend your money at home, thereby helping your own town and local  merchants.  ^Vrry Great Britain Is Great  1'uder the above heading the Chicago Daily Tribune recently paid a magnificent tribute to the (Jovernmeiu and people of Great Britain. Coming, sis i  it does, immediately Following the surprising articles in the Hearst journals in  commendation of the British attitude in dealing -with the many and enormous- ,  ly diflicult afier-the-wa- problems oi' Europe, it is. most gratifying evidence of  the fact that the people ot tho United States appreciate, and are in sympathy  wii.li the parent branch of the "Enjrlish-spealcing people.  The unity of sentiment at present prevailing between the two great Anglo-  Saxon mil Ions, and whi<-li has steadily developed during and since the war, is  the most, promising thing lor the future in a world now torn and distracted by  national jealousies and suspicions. if* the people of* the British "Empire and  the United States present a united front, and remain on guard against those  common enemieu who seek to sow the seeds oF discord and ill-will, they can  rule the world.  Great Britain plunged unhesitatingly and quite unprepared into the Great  War because o*' a "scrap of paper." That is to say, Great Britain having  aOixed its signature to a treaty guaranteeing lhe neutrality ot" Belgium, thereby pledging itself to st*e that such neutrality was observed, the Empire rushed  to arms to make good its promise and in defence of Belgium which relied .on  that promise. .7  Ini* living up to its pledge in this-respect, Great'-Britain expended all its  resources, ol' men, material and money. It financed its European Allies to  the extent ot: thousands of millions of.dollars. In order to do this and meet  its own tremendous expenditures. Great Britain, was finally compelled to borrow billions of dollars from the United States. It gave its pledge that such  loans wouhl be repaid witli interest.  Staggering under a burden of Ia.valion greater than is borne by any other  nation in i he world, with its foreign trade, "upon which it so largely exists,  crippled because of unset (Jed economic conditions everywhere, with hundreds  of thousands of its own people unemployed as a result and who must be sup-'  ported by tj^e Stale, wirh its European Allies as yet unable to make repayment er-en of interest, on the large sums advanced to them. Great Britain  was  laced with  the r.ecessity of meeting its obligations to the United States.*  The Uritislt Government might, as the Chicago Tribune says, have evaded,  postponed, quibbled and argued. They could haye presented a strong case  for delay in action. They might even have repudiated. But, adds The Tribune, "ihey have chosen io act with lienor, candor and decision." They  have agreed ro a refunding of their enormous debt to the United States, and  to repay the Fuli amount, principal and interest, within, a stated number of  yen r^.  In l-ffomnendlng thr* protv.pt acceptance by Congress of t.he British war  deb? agreement. liT*>ident Harding reminds Congress and the Unite.d States  peopl.' ihat the transai-tion ���������"means vastly more than the mere refunding and  the ultimate dis Hi arse f>: Hip*, hirpest internal ional loan ever contracted. It  is u i f.*'c<imnuJinenr cP \.**o English-speaking world to Ihe validity of! contract."  The President added that the failure oi* tne British undertaking would have  .-.i.*:****ad -;,rt:iiira" and et-ononiic discouragement throughout the world and gen-  THAT DRY COUGH  IS BRONCHITIS  On    In  Heavy Snowfall in Mountains  At some places In the Sierra Nevada and the Cascade " Mountains  from thirty to forty feet of snow  falls during the winter -month's. At  Summit,. California, which has an  of about seven thousand  feet,   there   has   been   recorded   sixty  If neglected, it will weaken the  throat .and perhaps reach the lungs.  Nothing surer to help you quickly  than the healing soothing vapor of  Catarrhozone. Its action is magical,  every congested'spot is healed, irritation is soothered away, phlegm and  secretion are cleaned out, all symptoms of weak throat, Catarrh, Bronchitis disappear. Catarrhozone is a  genuine, scientific preparation. Sold  everywhere in three sixes, 25c, 50c and  one dollar for a 'complete two months  treatment. Prepared by the Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal.  Balaclava Veteran Di-es in London  Thomas *W. Shaw, a surviv.\r of the  ���������Light Brigade at the Battle- of Balaclava, died at Victoria 'Hospital, Feb.  25, .aged SS. He had lived in London  ���������many years.  era!  :'u!:  * ��������� i *���������  w i���������  ��������� ������������������pudi:i.i ion would likely have followed in ils wake.  *ai*.!i.-'n .-peal;Ln;r people know, or ought to know, what the validity of erm-  v.ietin-. 'I'll" *,;>'i<*'iy of contract, the keeping of the idedged word, the  ���������'.pp.'. o. uL'rr-M.iiu n:--. this is th-* keystone of the arch -which sustains the  ���������.ation -.-.���������.- .-ha:-;* it; common.      Tlie English-speaking peoples believe that  .-<;������������������''.. i.r',1; :.; bn>k-n society will break up. dissolve, as the Russian did.  ���������.:*.-.*.:.:;. ������.-' .*<.;;��������� ra r*i. -!*<> validity ol' treaties, this is vital to tolerable hu-  <'������������������:.-,'j.nr.r.  '<*  ���������-.;,���������( f������; iii v.  To  progress.  ���������>"-a ki !>'-" *.J .   i .--���������'���������  :   -\'jt'..    ].-   'i\i -i  ������������������������������������ ���������-     ' ]j-Cl".~ !        !  <t:..���������*������������������'!��������� i r*-r   :���������:���������''  ,   *:, < >��������� s*���������������������������������������������   '" :., p('l!  WINTER HARD ON BABY  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 inx-the fresh air  as often as she should.' He ca.tches  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  mother 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  Tuedieine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., .Brockville, Ont.  Work     Being*   Carried  Saskatchewan  Enjoying the. benefits of the $50,000  Anti-T.B. Fund, eight mothers have  been taken to the Saskatchewan Sana- ', elevation  torium at Fort Qu'Appelle. The eight  are from points m the province very f -feet of snow in a single season and  far remote from each other, nnd in about twenty-five feet In a single  each case the fact ihat the mother! month.  can be given treatment means that  the children will be much more sate  from danger of T.B. than before.  Not nearly ?S,000 has yet been collected. Indeea, the funds actually ;  received are only about $3,000,* but  gifts are coming along steadily. So  it seemed safe to the Anti-T.B. League  to have that number of the mothers  start their treatment before the disease got more stubbornly fixed.  All readers who are willing lo help  In this move to make all the homes of  Saskatchewan safer from T.B. are  asked lo send their gifts, even if they  cannot be large, to The Leader, "Regina; The Times, Moose Jaw; The  Star, Saskatoon.  CASTORIA  For Infants aad Children  In Use For Over 30 Years  Always bears  the  Signature of  ^-~*rO'*m*r&*0~irG--*^r&-v~.  ? Relieves  "CS-^W  The Reformer  "How many times do I have to tell  you, Bobby, that one must keep his  eyes closed during prayers?"  "Yes, mamma; how do you know I  don't?"���������Sun Dodger.  If one be troubled with corns, he  will find in Hollo-way's Corn Remover  an application that will entirely relieve suffering.  Dyspepsia  M. D. advise*: "Persons who  suffer from severe indigestion  and constipation should take after  each meal -and at bedtime, fifteen  to thirty drops of the Extract of  Roots known to the Drug Trade-  as "Mother Seigel's Curative Syrup."  Get the Genuine. 50c. and? 1.00  bottles. 1  Do not bore people by telling them  long, tedious stories or by continually  dilating on your own affairs.  ���������'.������������������ii  ion  r>'ira r  v \\\<''.'.  .i'ljf-jj.   :i  llll ll-Jt\\ |i .  l.riih-h art inn. ihe Chicago Tribune uses these significant  national '.-'naracier, the sluff which has made, the Brit.-  <��������� ( < nMtrf'v; ami su.siains  Ihe'r world embracing power 1o-  ''���������'���������   ' ban   armies  or navies.       The   British  settlement is,  ��������� in'   :o l;iii:iti jind ihe world than a campaign ol" conquest.  * coil,ay K. 11.-*������������������*���������  Kinplre, hut  this buttresses the foundations  !   \.xu.\ir-\-\y.  '���������������������������'���������.       Ir   Is   also   farseeing   Intelligence,   for   British   well-  i:      i.***;i.���������".<]-   r.pon   ihe   si a hiliza I ion   of   international   Jntru-  ' ��������� ��������� "��������� "wi'' i i<-a and (Jreal "'.riialn. And as the President  i.fiit js a new element of financial and economic slabili/.a- \  i\ i* ,**a.'ly needing a reminder of I.he ways nf p-nace. it  m: :*;i i.'em ���������mii ;itid I tiwpl ra i irvii. when lhc world Is staggering  '.-,t\  \,ii\-."il wiih  ihe .sorrow of wars that  were and  feat's of  i     pi1!* v Ing lini.v  he avoided,'"  Ad vert i semen Is In newspapers were  not general.in England till thc beginning of the J Nth century.  Dread of Asthma makes countless  thousands miserable. Night after  night the attacks re I urn and even when  brief respite is given the mind is still  in torment from continual anticipation. Dr. J. It. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy changes all this. Belief  comes, and at once, while future attacks ure warded off, leaving the af-  flicled one in a slate of peace nnd  happiness he once, believed he could  never enjoy. Inexpensive and sold  almost everywhere. "*  CATARRHAL DEAFNESS  Is greatly relieved by constitutional treatment. HAhL**^ CAXAURH JMMDICINH  is a constitutional remedy. , Catarrhal  X>eafne������s 13 caused l>y an inflamed condition of the mucous/lining of the -Eustachian Tube. When this tube la inflamed  you have, a rumhllng .sound or Imperfect  hearing, and when It la entirely closed.  DeaCneas la the result. Unless the ln-  11anunation ca.ii be reduced, your hearlns  may be destroyed forever. HAT./L/S CA-  TARRH MEDICINE acts through the  blood on the mucous surfaces of the system, thus reducing*; tho inflammation and  assisting; Nature in restoring; normal conditions.  Circulars ���������free,    -   All   DrupRrlsts.  F.  J.   Cheney & Co.;  Toledo.  Ohio.  Charity begins at home���������but if you  haven't*, a home of your own you can  easily get the loan of one to practice  on.  and   give  your  stomach a lift.  Provides "the  bit ol  sweet" In beneficial  florin.  Helps   to   cleanse  tbe   tectn   and   beep  them Ileal thy.  "I Now Feel Fine"  Mrs. P. G. Murdoch, Box  433, Porta jje la. Prairie,  Man., -writes;  "I was troubled for years  ���������with biliouMiris, constipation,  kidney and livrr troubles. J  tried many different kinds oi  medicine, but nothing did me  much good until 1 tried Dr,  Chaie'������ Kidney-*LivtT Pills, 1  now feel fine, but ������tn nrv������r  without these pills in tbe house,  Dr. Chase's Ointment has relieved rny husband of piles,  from which ho *u*ed -to suffer  badly."  L  SLWMMitt    W~s~I,.M..i1~\.������~9Mlj J3P  ltf;*T~.-WWr%/'~m-T.~~'Xr-Vir99   !������������������ Y Cl  ~wlw~~~~,MJF 11 mitt ML ~MUU~~ W M-iMim.    M   M.-W~JJLJi-z9  Optm   ~~f~l  ~%  tii ������������������mo.   J!,   Ont*  ~~  t-tsm, ������II  fttpm-tvris,   or   l- '.ntsMrimrts,   Mat-r*  Cent*  ~~  t-tsm, mil  ta-t-mlrir-t,   *,r  Jt Ik-., ttttdi. Ttttfttnttt.  t~~m       I  School With One Pupil  .\ <llnlrlct .school in New York Sin to  bus only one pupil. When the teacher took ihe Job hist Hummer tho re  were oilier pupils in pi*onpocl, but  Ihcir. 1'ninilloK moved iiwuy, arid now  one HOveM-yenr-ohl boy clioo-aes his  own -senI  iiml t.-iUcs nil lhc prixen,  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians \  Airedale's Long Trek  An airetlsile ilog, shipped front Denver1, Colo,, hy ils owner, Frank Vnv-  row, lo Si. Joseph, ^lo., llniped back  lo lhe Harrow lunne lliren weelot later,  having walked lhe enlire TOO miles  I'loin lln* Missouri rily. 'The owium*  oi ihe dog iu Si. .(u-seph lo whom It,  was sold hy j-'arrow, reported that It  hail dlsiii>p������':iied a week before,  Cha i-i***) Iir !��������������� suld to b:ive flr.������t  eni;oili'i������i;eil Ilu* .'H������pen rancv of women  un lhe Ml age In   Kh^l-nipl in   \*i(i'S.  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not gelling Aspirin at all  Minard'e     Liniment  Warts;  for*    Corns    and  iv,    n.   tr.    .wi  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," -\vliich enniains diredtons and dose worked out by  physicians during-  22 ycars and proved safe by millions for  Headache Rheumatism  Neuralgia Neurit is  Colds  Toothache  J: a rae lie  Lumbago  Pain, Pain  Handy "It-Ayt-r" bote* <*1 12 tnliVln*  -AUo boltl-en of 24 ������mt 1 OD ~T������nij������jf1*ti.  .V������|i'ilii i. 11������* iii.Hrt iii.nl; < i'kk Imi ���������*<*(���������<��������� In can***.) nf Httyt*r Mtjtulmm ur* or noau*-  ������*<**.ill<iii*UI<������iii*.r nr KiMICYlltra-t-liI, Whlln It t������ *N9ll Unowa lint A������p1rlt������ u*������ai.m Umyar  iii������tnir������i;i iiii-, lit ;������������n*.uI th* imlill*)** uKi.li.nl In.Hallo-tm. Hih TnUUtii -fjf llitrer Cotnp*!!/  v*H:   ii.   BiB!iHi,;J    *,-,iLi������   li.cli*   (eimral   ira.J������  mirk,   IU������   -~-*-~v  ClOWI.  mmmm. THE.',;vRJSVn^^ '- B;..   C.  Gaiiada a Great Future  is Not Q  In   T^ne XJnited   States  WESTERN   EDITORS  o-  Canada has much to expect of 1923  In the way of new foreign capital coming into her territory ' for the.ordinary  'Investment of surplus lunds and to  promote various industrial developments. The Dominion's popularity- is  Increasingly in the ascendancy with'  the United States as an outlet for surplus funds, whilst fhe wisdom and advisability of achieving industrial expansion by Canadian establishment is  continuously being brought home to  more American, manufacturers. The  year 1922 featured an awakening of  industrial interest in the Dominion on  the part of Bi*itish industrialists,  springing out of the gradual emersion  of the Britisii Isles from the post war  trade depression, and this will likely  be followed up in 3 923 by a substantial investment and industrial establishment, especially if sterling pon-  timies its upward trend towards par.  The year 1922 set .up'a.-new record  for American, investment in Canada.  Tlie total of Canadian bond sales in  "the United States was over��������� $201,000-,-  000 or $37,000,000 in excess of the previously highest figure reached in 1920.  Add to . tin8 inves I:lneii I s of a gen era 1  nature other than those represented  by the sale of bonds and it would not  be dilTLcult to account for well on to  $300,000,000. Only once, in "19J3. has  Canada received a larger amount of  outside capital within a year, when  the total.value ol" Canadian bond sales  in the United States and Great'Britain  wa,s     5327,000.000,     or    approximately  +-++-+-*++++���������++++++-+++���������*-+���������+*"*> ���������*���������**���������*���������*���������-��������� ������������������������������������������-���������>  IF STOMACH IS  TROUBLING YOU  Instant^!      End   Indigestion  or Stomach Misery with  "Pape's Diapepsin"  ...~ ,%  For Lasting Fragrance  Use Cuiicura Talcum  Thfere is nothing better than  Cuticura Talcum for powdering and perfuming the skin. It  appeals to the most fastidious  because of its fine, smooth texture and delicate fragrance.  So������p25c. Ointment25 and 50c. Talcum 25c. Sold  throughout theDorrrinion. CanadianDepot:  Lxman**, Limited. 344 St. Paul St.. W., Montreal.  'Cuticura Soap *h������ves -without muc  As soon as you eat a tablet or two  of "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion  is gone! Heavy pain, heartburn,  flatulence, gases, palpitation, or any  misery from a sour, acid stomach.  ends. Correjct your stoinach and  digeslion for a few cents. Each package-guaranteed by drug-gist-  ���������"60,000,000 more than the sales in the  United States alone in "1922.  This-illustrates in a rery illuminating manner the change that has fallen  place in the currents ol; finance in so  far as Canada is concerned, and how  tlie reservoir of American -wealth became available,to- Canada,so soon as  supplies from Kri.tain were cut off. As  an evidence ol" the change which has  (aken jplace, il may be noted that during the period 190S-1914 inclusive the t  tola! of Canadian bond sales in the  United'States was only $173,000,000.  or .$90,000,000 less than the aggregate  for 1922.  BeTore   the   war   the   capital  instrumental in fostering most Canadian, development   was   overwhelmingly   British.      Dui'i.ftg- the war and since, "British capital has stood still and American' capital   increased, so that  at  the  last computation it was estimated that  the   United   Kingdom  had   about,   two  and a half billions of dollars in Canada and the "Unite#Stales two billions,  making it merely a nufelt'er of time under  present  conditions  before United  States money should equal that of tlie  British Isles and pass it in occupying  1 lie   first   place  in  Canadian  develop-j  ment.      There is'no doubt but that in  the   readjustment of .- conditions,     including  fhe  strengthening  of sterling,  British money will come back to Can  ada in its' pld ..volume:      There is no  reason   to   expect  that  United   States  investment.... will ever fall off, but tlie  two come into good-natured  competition.      From the combination. Canada  should   receive  an   unprecedented   development.      -**.  v\rorld s Chiet Granary  W as   V ast   \V ilderness  Only Forty   Years Ago  S. 11. Hodson, ^Editor and Proprietor of  **'������������������������ -*  The Review, Okoioks, .Alta.  Sciatica's Pain Relieved  :l*If<f������Ir*K*������T   WVVTT    M *v;������*������r' IeI^-S.  The growth of Western Canada is  an inspiring romance. It is onfyTif-iy  years ago last July that the first homestead was filed oti the prairie, by .John  Sanderson, who still lives on his farm  near Portage la Prairie, Manitoba.  It is only forty-one years ago last September that (lie*.-first quarter sec-Lion  of Canadian Pacific Railway land was  sold by W. D. Scotr, the present Assistant Deputy Minister'of the Canadian Department oI" Immigration and  Colonization. At that time comparatively tew people had any conception  of the enormous possibilities i'or agricultural development "of that fertile  plateau running westward from "Winnipeg to the foothills of the Ro'cky  Moun tains.  The province of    Manitoba    had    a  population of 62,260,    compared    with  Banquet for Alberta Prize Winners  A' banquet was given by the Calgary  Board ot! Trade to the Alberta grain  and hay growers ^vlio swept the board  at the recent International Hay and  G ra lit Show a t Chi cago. A1 be rt a won  more-prize* money at the Chicago Exhibition than, any other State in the  Union or any other Province in Canada, from a field of more than 4.000  entries;  "Many a man thinks he is a shining  light when he is only a flash in the  pan. .':.-;.���������;.- * '  9y���������~  .-SH3,000 last year. Winnipeg was fron-l  tier town with 7,000 people, and Bran- f  don, which was regarded as a far-flung j  In bringing quick relief to the Sciatic Sufferer, the best remedy is frequent applications of" Nerviline. Thousands have proved its success. Nerviline penetrates deeply, .every drop  rubs right in. The irritated nerves  are soothed and the pain goes away.  Wherever there is Rheumatism, Neuralgia, "Lumbago or Muscular pain, the  quickest relief always comes from the  use of Nerviline.     35c at all dealers.  Improving* Vancouver Harbor  The Canadian House of Commons  has passed a resolution providing for  a loan of five million dollars for the  development of the harbor of Vancouver, British Columbia.  On the Marriage Day  Romance usually ceases-, and history begins, and sore corns begin to  go when "Putnam's" is applied. It  takes out corns, roots, branches," stems  ���������no trace of a single corn left after  Putnam's Painless.Corn "Extractor has  done its work, 25 cents at all dealers.  Refuse a substitute.  Farmers'Booklets  SENT FREE  Any of the following may be had free  , on amplification to the  Publications Branch  Department of Agriculture  Ottawa  Report of the Minister'of Agriculture.  Report of Bee "Division.  Report of Chemistry Division.  Report Division of Forage  Plants.  Fox Ranching dn Canada.  Directions for .Collecting and Preserving Insects.  Is Cow Testing Worth While?  Re-seedint? Fields DeviisHited by lhe  Pale Western. Cutworm.  Meillour' Cheese.  Influence of Feeding on Type of Hogs.  Core of tlw'Ewe' and. Dumb.  Artificial Incubation.  Natural Tneubution.  New Viii'lelie^ifilti Seleclions of -Grain.  Hardy Rosea,'")Z';..- ���������?,.Zi       \i  BuHh FruHn"*-"   ''��������� ','���������?'������������������ i -������������������'���������  ������������������ "  Recommended Varieties of Field  Roots.  Weo:'.B and  Weed  Soeds.  Swine HuHbnmlry in Camilla.  Result h ol! .Experiments- at Fort "Vermilion,  "Labour Saving Devices on the I negated Farm!;  Profits from Dairy Cowh.  Seasonable Hints.  ,  "UhI. of Publications, 1!)2;i.  Nome      Post Olliec  Arms Collected in Tower  The   collection   of   arms   and   armor  at  the  Tower     of    London     contains  about 6,000 examples from tlie middle  ages downwards.  Plan to Protect Forests  The Ontario Government has under  fore entering a forest in the province  every tourist to take out a license before entering a forest in tliep rovin.ee  and to inform the, forest ranger of his  whereabouts. This is a plan proposed to minimize the great losses to the  province  through forest Ares.  outpost* of the west, boasted of a? few  Hundred in population. Calgary, Ed-*-  monton, . "Regina, Saskatoon, Moose 1  Jaw were .mounted police outposts .or  Hudson's Bay trading posts. The  niain line of the Canadian Pacific Kail-  way ran as far as Portage la Prairie,  about 50 miles west of Winnipeg. Now  there are three transcontinental lines  -spanning the prairies and extending  on to the Pacific coast. Manitoba  now has -1,000 miles of railways, Saskatchewan 6,000, Alberta 4,000 and  British Columbia 4,100. Calgary, Edmonton, Regina, Saskatoon, Moose  Jaw are thriving and modern cities.  Winnipeg is known as the metropolis  to the Canadian-west, with a population of over 200,000. Vancouver is  one of the great seaports on the Pacific, with a population of 150,000  While progress and development in  lhe older parts of Canada have not  been so remarkable in recent years as  they have been in the west, yet in the  last forty years there has been a phenomenal growth in every direction.  it r'MS ri^'ia  ���������a; U. il tr^iti., t  i  sill  liii'i=i;i������!ij  lift  Wlmmk  ure relief  mm rheumaticpdinl  fl  HER HEART SKIPPED  EVERY THIRD BEAT  Lift Off with Fingers  Doesn't hurt a bit!       Drop  a 13tlio  /'Freezone*" on an tichlnj; corn, insUiul-  ly that corn Btops hurting, then shortly  you. lift   it  right   oil  wllli   fingers.  Truly!  |      Your druggist sells a liny botllo or  j "Freezone" for a I'ow eont.R,  sufUelent  to removo every hard corn, Hoft: corn,  I or corn between the toes, nnd the cal-  i luscs, without Hoveness or Irritation.   :"  Mrs. James Burleigh, 2iS King St.  E., Chatham, Ont., writes:���������"[ thinR  it my duty to let you know what Mil-  burn's Heart and Nerve Pills have  done for me.  I suffered for years with palp3ta-  tion of the heart, my nerves were very  bad, and I could not be left alone at  any time. I doctored for over a year,  and the doctor said my heart was very  bad as it skipped every third beat,  I gave up. just at this time, htkI  then my mother advised me to try  Miiburn's Heart ami Nerve Pills, saying my eldest brother had been relieved by using them when, he was  very bad with his heart and nerves.  I got a box and started to take them,  nnd when I had used It I -felt a lot  better; could sleep a little and felt  stronger. I continued taking them  for about three months*, and felt "better than I had lor years.  When l think of tho misery and  suffering I went th rough before I  Blurted Miiburn's Heart and Nerve  PJlls, 1 feel like letting everyone know  what, they did for rae."  Price 50c a box; at nil dealers or  mailed direct on reehipt ol' price by  The T. Milburn Co.. Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  Whether you have suffered  for years or-are experiencing  rheumatic pain for the first  time���������Sloan's Liniment will  bring-^you <iuick, sure -relief.  Apply SI6an',s to  those  stiff, sore joints.  Its tingling-, penetratin������rwarmth  brmgs comfort immediately. Before you realize it the pain has  disappeared.-  Sloan's Liniment will make.you  realize  how unnecessary it i.s to  suffer from rheumatic pain today.  The   most stubborn and  chronic  cases yield to"Sloans.  " .\T~rdc iti Ctrnadrt  Sloan's Xfaxivc~e.T~-%\-\i\h pa ml  - For rkcuroatism.braisf-s.strajns.ch-est colds  Sending Letters by Radio  Sending a letter bymilio from America to uny point in.l'hu'ouo 1������ "not,  unlike sending n night letter by telegraph in this country. "Lettern filed  In. New York on flu tun Iuy nro del * v or-  nd In JOuropo the following M(>ndny.  The ebarge In six (ionln a word.  ���������   iat������4������������������i  U.K. Xo. , , ...... Pro\ in)*e ., .  CNo   '-.lump ve quired)  000mmtimmmi4t������mMmi0atl0mammtmmmmmm~m~m~0mm4mmwm0~mm  W.    N,    t .    :i-itjJ  Something Unusual  We nsited tho telephone girl at llio  Krenl railway station her imprnHHlon  of th** riT'-Apln who -crowded np to ihr  bootlm nil day lonR. "Oh," she wild,  "mostly. Idon't notice pnrllcnlarly. 1  only loolcup if tbere'H. some lb Ing unusual���������like somebody saying; 'Thnnk  you.' "���������Collier's.  A  man Is never  h������i> ow.n wor.*>t  enemy as lorjR as be enn ke*ep IiIh  l^m-  ������piW������ W^m������s~ttf<0t>t>m<ismmmimtmmi  imaaam0}4MimtiiHtmu  ***^������i  KimIoi-kh Miusinl'H TJnlinen-4. i\xi~\  Xirt'-t'i-lhe- .' hi Ib^li* tirni'llrn'.  Wrlt������> for (eHllinony o. mndlc-nl  mrn,  Minard's  Liniment  The  Family  Medicine Ch-est  Bakers Bake It For You  ���������no need to bake at home  HERE'S your old-time favorite���������full-fr uited raisin bread with at least eight  tempting raisins to the slice  -^-already* baked for you by  ������. master bakers in your citv.  Simply 'phone your grocer  or it neighborhood bake shop  and have a fresh loaf for  lunch <or dinner to delight  your folks.  We've arranged with bakers in almost every town and  city to bake this fulL-fruftcd  raisin bread.  Made with big\ plump,  tender seeded raisins. The  raisin   flavor   permeates   the  bread. You've never tasted  finer food. Order a loaf now  and -ecunr the raisins.  Kaisiii bread is a rare com-  bina*ion of nutritious cereal and  fruit���������~~~xh. good and good jar  you. Serve at least twice weekly  to ������������ the benefits.  Use Sun-Maid for home cooking u������ puddings, cabrs, cookies,  eic.  You may be offered othe^  brands that you know. less well  than Sun-Maids, but the kind  you want is the kind you Know  in good. Insist, therefore, ou  Sun-Maid brand. They cost no  ��������� mor������ than ordinary raiiitis.  Mail coupon for free bonk of  tested "Sun-Maid Recipes."'  ijUJNwJVlA. 1 LP iK.A.Ik5 1 JNS  The Supreme Bread Raisin  Sun-Maid Raisin Growers  -Membership 3<.������)u������  FRESKO, CALIFORNIA  I'CT "l'i~lb OL'iT _'.Xl-  frlvMJ   IT   JJopt,  N-&3L-I,   3*-r������.vHno.   ���������(.'iii I Torn In.  "J'tea^e ������eajd rue copv ot your free bonk,  "Recipes with Kai finish"  Name .....  Sweet   R Citv..  Trovlnc* jay-MBjflSyi'  <;y  yp  ^m?  -n.,  ���������M i  .$���������'���������  "tp:  Pi .  ��������� g$  ~y  .y. <-  us-**  -j-?-i  ���������'.Sri***  ���������fUDTT?     4T\-wvw~annnw    "���������������������������������* 1? I WHS  X iaia     -^Uija J5 i. V J5     -Sfeaj! V S-E2 \M  V's!  I-t *  Local and Personal  Pigs For Sale���������Six weeks old  Aprii 25th, -$6 apiece.    A. Comfort.  Cow For Sale���������Good mileh cow,  freshened in February. Apply Mrs.  G. Hobden.  Car For Sale���������McLaughlin Four,  going at a bargain to spot cash buyer.  C. Mas-well, Creston.  White Wyandotte Eggs, from pedigree cockerel, $1.25 for setting of 14.  F.  W. Ash, Creston.  Mrs. J. J. Walker, Mrs. H. H. Pitts  and Mrs. Dunk of Nelson, who were  here a few days last week giving instruction to a class in cub lace work,  left for home on Saturday. The  youngsters of the two lower rooms of  the public school very much appreciate  the thoughtfulness of the visitors,  vsho turned over fco the Institute's  batter school's committee their cnsl-  ornary tuition fees for giving this instruction along with their travelling  expenses which have to be met by  their class.  For  Pianoforte,  Organ and  Singing Lessons  4ttj-b  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Bex 76  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  Something New  All the Time  For the best in Confectionery, i-siscuits, Cakes  Bread try us.  Saturday Specials  Cream Buns  Macaroon Tartlets  Bankerry Tarts  Bert  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  SWIFT'S  Silver Leaf  5-lb. PAIL  $1.10  Yellow   Dutch   Sets  and  Emerald Green  Lawn Grass  Belter   QBftTUCQC   Uw9r  Service  um** * **m~.~~%~-   rncw  Yellow Dutch se's and Emerald  green lawn grass at Mawson Bros.  Pigs For Sale���������"Well bred young  pigs, ready May 1st, $7 apiece. Mrs  J. B. Rim a, Wynndel.  Bicycle For Sale���������Red Bird make,  in good shape, $25. Can be seen at  Speers' store, Creston.  Harold Goodwin left on Wednesday  last for Spokane, where he is spending  a few days visiting friends*  For Sale���������Rubber-tyred baby  buggy, good as new, $15. Can be  seen at Mawson Bros, store.  J<or Sale���������One set of~l*ear seat and  cushion cavers for Ford car. never  been u9<?d, $6. V Mawson Bros.  For Salk-^���������Strawberry plants. Van  San variety, healthy stock. Apply  Fruit Growers Union.? Creston.  Hatching    Eggs-���������From   prizewin-  ning strain Rhode Island Reds,  $1.60  ' per set tin g of 15.    A. Comfort,  I Rev,. H. Varley is a visitor at Nelson  this week, whexe Mrs. Varley :is a  patient  in the hospital in that city.  Chickens For Sale���������.Shoemaker  heavv laying strain Black Langshans.  price right.    G. Leadbeater, Brickson.  ' For Sale���������Democrats, Wagons.  harness, etc.. also a couple of milch  cows. Price right. A. Nelson, Creston.  Birth���������At Kootenay Lane General  Hospital.  Nelson,  tin   April   16tb,   to  Rev������ and Mrs* H= Varley. a daughter.  Creston Fruit GroweFs Union are  offering Five Roses Flour at $3.75 for  theS8-lb sack for the balance of the  month. . ��������� '"  Fob. Sale���������Team of good work  horses for sale cheap. "Weight 8800  lbs., rising 7 years old. T. Weaver,  Lister.      .  A special offer of niembei ship for 50  cents to tbe end of 1923 is offered to  juniors wishing to join Creston public  library.  Potatoes���������For table use, also first  class   seed   potatoes.   Gold   Coin   anj  Million Dollar varieties.    Boffey Br0s���������  Creston.    ,  For- Sale���������"White Leghorn and  Barred Rock pullets, most of them  laying, $1 apiece. Mrs. J. B. Rudd,  Wynndel.  Rev   3. A. J a esses is   She   latest   to  venture into auto operating.    He has  1 purchased the Ford formerly belonging  toO. W. Allan.  Mr.   and   Mrs.  G.   Davidson   Mead  who have.spent the past ffve months  at Fernie, returned  to Creston at the  end of the week.  Senator Dunlap and "V an San Strawberry Plants, guaranteed free from  weevil. $8 per thousand. Monrad  Wi^en, Wynndel.  Foit    Sale���������Purebred.    Mammoth  Bronze  Gobbler,   weighs 35    pounds,  ' two years old, price   $10   M rs. Thos.  A. Weaver, Lister.  Creston Women's Institute Flower  Show will be held on Saturday, May  5th, with entries ' closing with the  Secretary on May 3rd.  For -Sale���������First prize Flemish  Giant buck, three does and 18 young  rabbits six weeks old. the lot for $10.  R. Sinclair Smith, Creston.  . For Sale���������Ooa. oil stove, three  burners, tn good shape. Also Kirstin  stump puller, good tis new, and two  bicycles.   F. Knott, Canyon.  For Sale���������Strawberry plants. Glen  Mary Van San and Senator Dunlap,  good hardy plants, $8 a thousand.  J. Kelly (Andy Miller Ranch^Crestdn.  The pupils of" Division II. of the  public school had a couple of days  vacation the fore part of the week  due to the illness'of the teacher, Misa  V takers.  GRAPE VINES���������Cain supply Concords and other * varieties. These  grapes took first prize at Creston fair  3n 1922. Price. 50c. each. S. Pas-  cuzzo, Sirdar, B.C.  Staples    &    Pierson     dispose^    of  another rebuilt Pord at the end of the  week, the buyer  being Bill Belttnger.  who is now driving .the  car operated  last year by Joe Goodman.  The ladies are reminded of the sale  of home cooking and afternoon tea in  Speerw* Hall on Saturday afternoon,  2Jpt, from 8 to 5.20, under Preabyi-  terian Ladies" Aid auspices'.  There was a fairly good turnout for  the afternoon tea and plav under the  mispieea of OhriBt Church Junior  Guild in the Parish Hall on Saturday  afternoon, the canh intake being about  4W2.  Mib������ A. Helme who hns been a  visitor here with her winter, Mrs. J.  Tffimlvl^n. loft nt the ur������t. of the week  for Toronto, and will spend the next  few months visiting friend** at Onturlo  pointH.  At the Women'm Institute meeting  on Friday afternoon the la-dust* ap*  propriat4'<1 $50   of their  funds for the  , purchame of playground equipment for  the   primary   room   (teholiira   at   the  i public hcIiooI.  i.r."fiUtn had a real touch of Hummer  l weal.hi-r on Monrl.tv, when the rner*  j> etiry gob up a������# high aw 77 in the nhnde.  i An old time April rain would Ih, much  | appr������*elnted to nt-nrt off tlie garde oh  t that have heen planted.  '     The   Davy   M-cott   r/irnrh   haw   been  leaned  i(>r   the   v������"������������r   hy  Ar>gu������ Cam*  ' i-ron, who ha* taken  p< twine MHinn,    Mr.  <*��������� MM rf"t trmtxtt M  Miss Muriel Hobden of the nursing  staff of the General Hospital, Vancouver, arrived en Mondav for a short  vacation with her mother, Mrs. J.  Hobden. She as accompanied by her  cousin. "Miss Amy Helme of Nelson.  Pansies, iris and wall flowers in  bloom in the T. Mawson gaaden ' indi  cate that spring has arriyed, and demonstrate that in Lhe matter of early  flowers Kuskanook Has nothing on the  climate that invaribly obtains at this  end of Creston Valley.  Jas. Cook has this week purchased  the two town lote opposite the school  from E. C. Gibbs. The land adjoins  Mr. Cook's residence on Hillside Road.  and he is seriously considering putting  sostie.of the land under glass, arid trying out a greenhouse in Cieston.  . "��������� ���������   'j?r  '.':.'.; .-y-y--'-y -     . ���������*.���������.,'  -Hard roads foreman A. Davies has  had a small crew jot men and steam  ipller equipment bnsv this week miik-  ing; seme 7 repairs on the hard surface  road along by thje Mercantile where a  *������aky'.watertpfp*e;and spring frost had  heaye^"up thepavement in spots.  Sunt Fliett "hasllifted the prohibition  ol! -fruit sellings:fph; Jthe; station- plat  form, and':*he"������ale of- a pples Was re-  snmed on Monday. The splendid  keeping quality of Creston * apples is  shown in the Wageners and Delicious  that are now being sold on ihe Creston platform.  The C.P.R. line through Creston is  kept^nsy at present two work trains  beinjfon the run between Canyon and  the Landing hauling rock and earth  for the fill at the latter point. The  steam shovel was shifted at the end off  the week and just now about 90 cars a  day are being handled.   .'.'-..  NuesKjy Stock��������� Fruit treses for  sale: Peai*s���������-Bartletts and Flemish  Beauty. Cherries���������Bings, Black Tartarian, Royal :������������������*.;��������� Stewart. Apples���������  Delicious, "Wagner, Wealthy. Rome  Beauty.      Also    Blackberries.       B.C.  MORTGAGE SALE  CHAITfELS  Nursery Companv stock.    Can'be seen  atS. M. Watson's, Creston.  Prof. Sage of the University of B.C.  spoke here on "Wednesday bight ancler  Women's Institute auspices, in Speers*  Hall, his subject being J'Early History  of British Columbia." Owing to  counter attractions and being given  on si}ort notice the attendance was  not as large as might otherwise have  been expected.  - .     i ���������*.  Chairman Bennett of the board of  trade's cemetery ^.improvement com-.  mittee, and Major Mallandaine of the  cemetery company, haye agreed on  the beautificatJon scheme for the  Creston cemetery and the contract for  the work "was awarded T. Mawson.  who started men at work on Mondav.  and will finish the job before the end  of the month.  Miss Habgnod, who lias been a  .visitor with Mr. and Mrs. Brousson,  was fore-ed to shorten her Creston stay  due to receiving a cable on Wednesday of last week stating her sister,  Mrs. Brousson, sr., had suffered a  paralytic stroke, and" she^left immediately for England. Mrs. Brousson, sr.. spent the winter of 1920 here,  and many Creston friends will very  much regret to hear of her misfortune;  Owing to the Presbyterian. Ladies*  Aid tea coming on Saturday after.  noon the Liberal Association have had  to cancel the nieeting it was hoped to  hold that afternoon at which Premier  Oliver .would discuss" with' the ladies  B-C's legislation affecting women.  However, an effort is now being, made  to have Mrs. Ralph Smith, of Vancouver. Canada's first and foremost  lady member- of parliament, give a  talk" In Creston at a later date.  V r ~ "   .  To night's maSs raeeting.-which -will  be held in the Grand Theatre, will  commence at 8.S0 prompt, and,'early  attendance is essential for -those who  wish the best seats as there" is.every  assurance that a large crowd will be  out; Premier QSiver has been speaking  afc prairie points- on the ^freight rates  qnestion.-and the7 daily pr^s:_ever'y-  whei-e -compliments him on' his  practical and forceful presentation of  the fact8 in connection with B-C's  unfavorable transportation arrangement. :-Z' '"?������������������:���������:  The Ti in the shade recorded on  Monday is rather readily explained by  some of the weather prophets, who  recall that it was on April 16. 1892,  that Mayor Fred Little and J. W.  Dow first discovered Creston, av������d the  hot air dispensed by both of these old  timers on the thirty first anniversary  of .their landing in the city of destiny  in large measure accounts for the  ascent in the local temperature. Despite the semi dry times in which ne  live the mayor is still very much of an  optotnist and expects very shortly to  trade ih his Overland for a Curtis biplane and further enhance his reputation jfor being the first in air as well as  hoi-seless transportation. Amongst  the many congratulatory messages  received was a radio front Henrv Ford.  congratulating the mayo? on being anil-year Ford owner and still alive and  not ashamed to boast of the accomplishment*.  WOMEN'S    INSTITUTE  F������av~f&irSfa&V!f  Under and  by   virtue   of   the   pro  visions of a certain  Chattel Mortgage,  which will be produced at the time of  sale, there will be offered by  PUBLIO AUCTION  by J. F. ROSE,. Auctioneer, in the  pasture land on the ranch of Mr. Andy  Anderson, where .'.the af ternientioned  animals are temporarily glazing,  located at Lot 15, Lot 891,. Gp. 1, near  Creston, B.C.,-on\:  Saturday, 21st dayof April, 1923  at the. hour off Orr*������ Thirtv o'clock  (Pacific Standard Time) in the afternoon^ _;      :. ^  The Chattels consist of  Below wil] be found the list of  award* at;,th,e 1925' Flower Show;  which will be held on Saturday,   May  5th. -    -  WP���������.-0r  2.  3.  4.  lift.  T.  8.  ������.  10.  11.  12.  At the April meeting of the school  board on Monday night the secretary  was instructed to write the Red Cross  Society secretary, Mrs. J. W. Hamil  ton, thanking for a donation of $50.  whidh will* be i3sed in part pavmentof  a drinking fountain and sink that will  he installed- for the* use off the scholars  in Division IV=.a-ad V. Ysee principal  Siddons of the high school was successful in his appeal for funds fo buy  equipment for a school baaehall team  which i"������ readv to take the field but is  short of bats, gloves, etc.     .  Flowering house plant.  l-joqnet of wild flowers.  Twelve* daffodils, in vase.  Twelve fc-ulsnSi PSQ-^le. white.  Twelve tulips, double, white.  Twelve tulips, single,   colored.  Twelve tulips, double, colored.  Twelve narcissus, white.  Any other varietv   of   flowers,  12, in vase.  Decoration    for    table  centre.  Special prize, $1.  Siugle flower in vase.  "First   and    second   prizes   will    be  awarded in each class.  Entries to be made with the secretary. Mis. Cherrington, on or before  Thursday, May 3rd.  FRU8T  RANCH   FOR SALE  Ten acres of first class orchard, with  plenty of-water for irrigation. Apply  to owner, ALF. PALMER.   Eridksoo.  Anelleari OEiureBi  ~M*i~  SUNDAY. APRIL 22  CRESTON  7.30 p.ris.  1 black     Mare    weight     about    1200  pounds, named Ribbon.  I black   Gelding   weight   about   1200  pounds. nnnsed.*Bifly.  1 black    Mare     weight    about    1400  pounds, na sued Lucy.  I brown     Mare    weight    about   1100  pounds, named Maud.  1 grey Mare weight about 1400 pounds,  named Maud.  1 bay     Mare.      weight     about    1100  pounds, named Lady.  1 brown     Mare     weight    about    000  pounds, No name. ���������  ���������        One Farm Wagon -. ���������-,  Terms of Sale���������CASH.  For further particulars apply to  C. B. GARLAND      .  Vendor's   Solicitor, Creadon,   B.C.  IT  '-*������������������������'.*  ������0 own a Ford than how. The price tells the story.  t5Tou can pay more for a car, biit you cannot get better  value for your 'money; ��������� The 5br6V is the car fbr the  man who wants tlie most for Ms money.  SERVICE, as we understand it, means giving you  what you want, as you want it, and when you  want it.    Try us.  I  STAPLES & PIERSON  -as"  MUST WORK EAT AND SLEEP  1 , * 1 I. in 1 ���������  ......  '��������� "' ��������� '" ,      ���������'  ''���������������������������li.1,*.   . -..���������������������������*���������.*��������� 7^.  ,-*,..' *****.. _ . ...   . ���������     L   . '*������������������'.''" '  But to be at your best in the former respect it is absolutely esaential'that you sleep  well, and with the season of heavy work at hand restful an4 refreshing sleep is all  the more essential. " ^ L ,l" "������������������������������������������������������ '  The firiat requisite for a good night's rest is a bed  with good Springs and Mattress; without these your  rest is bound ioT>e broken^ apd certainly not restful.  Simmon's Mattresses  filled with white cotton felt, with ticking of  attractive designs, conceded to be the best made.  4tr*  Simmon's Springs  These are the Banner Coil Springs constructed  ofthe highest grade carbon steel wire with special  top lacing, raised and braced to stop swaying.  wmmo^ w^jrnrf W������  ������ ... ,*   -i    m* ....  P������*(t   ....1~4.f~.m0vr  M t ~t~.-m*t ^-**  t    CHH4M4        **������ I txlt     %���������* \4it~,,       ttl   4 m*ft*4 ^txs r t i>m     *������������n |������hm������   ������ ~~0*r'm4  '  [anttH, h������vve inrtyed Into their imirnprov-  , ad j-andi at Went (','������<*������;t<in.  Wc have a fall stock in both lines  at attractive prices '^  I  Dry Goods  Groceries  jm^i       fi  ^LhM| Hj^^-^^-flV    ^^B^^********^fc^  Furniture  Hardware  ���������BgjfessgamB  J*Sg������j  ^g^ffmmm~m~~^  1  as

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