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Creston Review May 11, 1923

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Array ~m^***~*'4*^**me*������*mmmmm^m^tt^^mmm44^mm^^^mtm^44Mm^m^mmaim44m  1923 Chautauotia  JF* *_i ~T~** "���������  There was almost a f nil turnout of  the guarantors of the 1923 Chautauqua  at the organization nieeting on Monday night? "with W. J. Truscott selected "as temporary chairman, and after  ward������ made Chautauqua chairman for  this year. The first cosiness was the  selection of committee chairmen, as  follows:  Grounds���������F. H/Jackson.  Publicity���������C F. Hayes.  Tickets���������A. B. Norris.  Secretary���������P. R. Truscott.  Treasurer���������C. W. Allan.  Everyone of the -guarantors is a  member of the ticket selling squad  .and as these, coyer the territory from  Canyon City to Sirdar, every confidence is felt-that the whole Valley  area*, will be we!! canvassed.  Arrangements   are   being made   to  put it at least 100 chairs which will be  ayailable as reserve seats at SI for the  whole eleven programes, or   10  cents  per show, Fred Smith being entrusted  to look after this feature of the undertaking. .- ���������. :-..������������������:*-'.���������"���������:.'������������������'  This year's   Chautauqua  opens  on  "Wednesday evening, May 30th, at 8.30,  the   talent  this  year, jumping, from j  Grand Forks to Creston ana from here]  to   _<e-i-uie,    requiring    five   days .-to '  handle the three centres.   Tickets will  be the same price as   formerly.   $3   to  adults and 31 to  children,   with   the  amusement tax added, making a cost  of 30 -ents per performance to adults,  and 10 cents to children,  certainly the  biggest bargain in   high   class  enter  tainment ever offered in Creston.  As outlined last week, the pro  grammes are all of a verv high order.  ��������� The Calgary Kiddies provide the  opening bill and in a varied programme  are snre to make a tremendous hit  witb both -Juveniles and grownups.  The Swiss quartette in yodling and  other nambeis will proyide something  brand new, -while the Cheney company  -with instrumental and vocal numbers,  including a set of chimes will also be  unique in local entertainment annals.  For the closing the Hadley Concert  Company will favor largely with  operatic selections' and are sure to  please the many who are acquainted  both with the grand as well as comic  -operas.  ��������� ��������� y "*Vl^ert^^t~.-tp^  "-. ^Jeetawsfcia**^^  sour jtEooaob*' comesthe second night  and is .admirably adapted to please  entertainment lovers, whilst the other  offerings are national and historical,  -each rounding out an evening that has  a 46minute musical prelude.  ations at the Landing and will probably be here a couple of weeks.  The dance in the schoolhouse on  Saturday night was well attended,  several auto loads coming in from  Duck Creek. ���������  Mr. McFadden of Cranbrook, master  mechanic for ihe division, spent Sunday and Monday here on an inspection  visit. -  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. "Webster of  Creston were week-end visitors with  Sirdar and Kuskanook friends, and  were much taken with the motor trip  io and from Sirdar.  Mrs. Fitzsimmons, wife of one of the  I work train conductors, along witb her  ' three children were week-end visitors  here from _ethbridge. Alberta, where  Mr. Fitzsimmons msk<js his permanent  home.  Mrs. Jones of Kuskanook was here  on Monday en ronte to C**eston. With  the establishment of a camp site and  the possible making of a bathing beach  at Kuskanook she looks for. quite a  number of summer visitors at that  point this vear.  Quite a number  of  Creston   people  were auto visitors to Kuskanook on  (Sunday, amongst them being President  Bennett off the board of- trade who  was accompanied by the family and  Mrs. Erickson of Invermere.  The pile driver is now working at  the landing putting in some piling j  that wilt expedite the handling off  barges at tftat point. . Ail are glad to  see SIrf MeCabe back at work after a  two weeks enforced vacation due to  flu. ���������.���������'���������*  ��������� Now that the jffshing season is open  town anglers are frequent visitors in  these parts, -with "most of them having  their best luck with the bass in  Kootenay River.  R. Sinclair Smith is increasing- his  dairy herd, having last week brought  home a fine looking purebred Ayrshire  heifer, which he got from A. Comfort  at Creston.- ���������* '.'-,  - Roac| superintendent 1. D. Moore is  expected to look the West Creston  and Corn Creek-.areas over next week  to arrange fo? the season's road  improvements.  \      **  Ferryman Lochead averaged almost  fifteen round trips each working-day  during Apr:!, his report showing Sws  round voyages for the month. He  transported 192 double rigs, 22 single  rigs as well as 16 autos, with a total  passenger traffic _f almost 600.  The sebool - districts-was officially  organized the latter part of the  month, when at a meeting- of the  ratepayers the following were selected  as trustees: J. Moores, Geo. Thompson and Mr. Ferguson. Although no  definite date .was announced for  starting construction it is expected  the new building wilt go up during  the period of high iwater, when volun  teer help will be readily available.  track will be-built as per  U.F. request. Mr. Kassssy is also being asked.to have; a short stretch of  road built that will give Jess Filmer  connection with the main road into  that section.  W. Wetherhead of Tahk- spent a  few days here this week, looking after  spring work on the ranch. The lum������  berjach's strike is not interfering  with his operations, as all the work  he has charge of is deine   by contract.  Mr. Miller of Pincher Creek. Alta.B  is a visitor here at present with 3. A.  Anderson.  Bob- Kellock, who has been in  charge of the Company store for some  months, has left for Cranbrook, and  just at present Floyd Rodgers ia  handling the bass  Show Successful  Dr. Henderson of Creston was  called here one day last "week to see  Mrs. Cain, who has been very sick  with flu and pneumonia. She is much  improved now, and doing nicely. Mrs.  Carter of Nelson is staying with Mrs.  rCam during her illness.  iinioText  '���������SB-fe'Ts**'  *;~':-w-*--^i-','';*vi  "now  well  q������*~~-~~m���������  Mrs. John Morrow of Cranbrook,  wife of the work crew foreman, was a  week-end visitor at Sirdar.  Whilst here Dr. Henderson also  called on little Miss Nettie McCabe,  who is also on the highway to recover  now.  While Yardmaster " Loasby has  charge of the pile driver Jack Cameron is in charge of the yard crew.  The fill work at the Landing is  going on splendidly ^nd by the end of  the month work will probably be  complete.  Geo.   Brown   and   extra  gang   are  here   helping with pile diivlng oper-  rvr^p.*  ...tiS  *���������__ ������������������' _ -~Lj- ���������~~~?~[^?-  .  .    'S~~vrL-".tlMS~y.-- -t-tR&j~~3 - *~^~.   ca  couple of <���������rs both e^t and westbound  to load at Kuskanook. On Tuesday  half a dozen head of horses driven  through from Creston were loaded on  the steamer bound for Nelson.  Mrs. Walters, wife of the new  C.P.R. agent, with two. children, have  just arrived from Lardeau to join her  husband, -and are occupying the H.  Hughes house until the company erect  the new station with house attached, J  much the same as the' Creston depot.  Report has it that C.P.K. will put the  new ptation on the north side of the  track.   "  Sirdar regrets to see the departure  of road boss Harris who has certainly  sssfdea good-job of road repairs in  this section so far, and with a little  more time and money wpdld have had  the Kuskanook road one of the nicest  drives in West Kootenay. We hope  to see him back soon to complete  some jobs that have had to go  untouched.  Hev. J. A. James of Creston. will be  here on Sunday for the usual after1*  noon Presbyterian'service at the -bid  schoolhouse.  B_bth���������Afc Creston, on M^y 2nd, $������  Mx. and Mrs. Owen Davidge, a son.  Mr. Butts has been, busy tbe" last  few days buildings-am ' addition .to bis  house. '. -<-  Friends- aly~~Xt&_\m~-~l^-Ms~t, 2&- A.  Bathier jr.', will tie' pleased to hear  that ~~ little daughter was born to  them on April 16th.-  A good time was- enjoyed at the  dance on Saturday, and just over $10  was taken for the tennis club.  Sawyer Bill Campbell, who. worked  for J. B. Winlaw last year has  returned from eastern cities, and is  again on the job.  The Winlaw mill commenced operations on Thursday with a supply of  logs iii sight to keep it running all  season.  Leslie Mclnnes of Canyon City  arrived last week to take _is last  season's job as edgerman at the Winlaw mill.  Mrs. E. L. Langston and young son  have just returned from quite an  extended visit with friends in Winnipeg. * .-  Quite an extensive forest fire was  raging on the mountain side near the  Canyon City Lumber Company portable mill tne fore part of the -week,  but so far no damage has been done,  the flames being in the debris of the  past season's logging work.  Jack Johnston left on Friday for the  coast, where he will enter a sanitarium  for special treatment for ailments  incurred in overseas seryice. 89  Quite a number of Lister ranchers  who have been employed at J_loefc=  mann, Idaho, came down; on Tuesday  last as a result of a. strike inaugurated  bytheI,WvW������    '.".*���������' ... "   '  Canyon City Lumber Company have  a number of four horse teams and a  motor truck hauling away the lumber  from the L.S.B. mill.  Creston Women's Institute had  their second annual Sower-shot? in the  Parish Hall on' Saturday afternoon,  this year's exhibition bringing out a  larger ^number of entries than its  predecessor, and in some of-the sections, C. B. Twigg, resident horticulturist, "who did the judging, bad some  trouble placing the red tickets. The  prize^winners are as follows:  Fern���������Mrs. McLaren, Mrs.M.Young.  Flowering house plant���������Mrs. Henderson, Mrs:, M. Young. MissK. Moore  highly commended.  Boguet of wild flowers���������Mrs. J_ W.  Hamilton, Mrs. M. Young.  Daffodils-���������Mrs* Lyne, Mrs. Edmondson. .:.  Tulips, white, single���������Mrs. Edmondson. ".-.'  ?.  Tulips, white, double���������Mrs._druond-  son-  Tulips, colored, single���������Mrs. Edmondson, Est and 2nd." Mrs. Ebbutt  highly commended.  Tulips, colored, double���������Mrs. Edmondson. 1st and 2nd.  Narcissus���������Mrs. Edmondson. * Mrs.  Ebbutt.  Flowers, any other kind���������Mrs. Ebbutt*, Mrs. W.S. Watson.  Decoration for table centre���������Mrs.  Edmondson.  Single .flower, in vase���������Mrs. Young,  Mrs. '/Lyne.  In connection with the show the  Institute, served afternoon* lea and  had a'sale of pantry products which  netted the treasury almost ������43k proceedings being very much brightened  by a number, of piano selections by  Mrs. Crompton and Mrs. Ebbutt. A  word of commendation is due Mrs.  Cherrington, secretary, who looked  after the clerical work and placing *--<���������*  exhibits, the show going off without  hitch anywhere.  Ox  a  Tbe Sash & Door Company announce  that their sawmill will ; be shutdown  until fall on account of .the present  stiake amongst tl^mill.workers.. ,^,_  *   *=~-%* ?*a'*-?������efc^picnic WAl|.^H*(**r������t,sfc|u JC������������4ttSJ*0tI|iJ-     ��������� *"��������� ���������*-,���������--z^- vmx.0t00*ati~  on Sunday irf which *uffiti3$&iA~������~~^  Huscroft  residents :^ar?lcipate^1 _n'l***���������-^- " ^-"- *T **������������������������*  the baseball mutch the Huscroft nine  was quite an easy winner.    Races were  in order for the children, and a most  enjoyable    get-together    lunch     was  partaken of abont six p.m>  mew  they   will  ^one-rto    BonJder,   where   ���������^,  remain fbr the ������ft_t few months.  B. Johnson, who has been seriously  I   nmil.   ^_.  _   __ * sir  now on the mend.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, MAY  12  East is West  ^������*������-#*���������������-��������� c������������_������crcr MifwftKTB^!U>������ufis^j?  *'in  East is West  sills 1181135' 85ww&!0iBE9i SSb'S&iuSSB  Drama ever sersensd  BIGHT REELS of Drama,  Romance,     Thrill���������of    Color-  Confllnt., of Weetern Life and  iCantern Wile. The fammie  otage auooeaa brought to the  fioreon as CoiiBtanee Talmadge  greateet achievement. She  makes Ming Toy tho moafc  piquant, poiguant oharacter  the Rcr-oon haa men. Tho  picture   to   see   flrat   of   all.  Ganyon GH&  Aiiam Sitting  The annual cattle xoiindnp for  branding purposes took place on the  flats Tuesday and Wednesday.  Victor Carr is busy at land clearing  operations this month and will plant  out a few more acres to trees this  season.  jr ~t~  slow.  The story of Ming Toy, the Chinese  girl, in "East is West/' at the Grand,  Saturday night, is simple enough.  Her father in Shanghai... thought to  sell her ns a wife-slave on the Love  Boat. Billy Benson,, an American,  helped ber escape to America. In  Chinatown, San Francisco, she was  admired by Charlie Yong, "'fifty fifty  -Chinaman." but on the day Charlie  was to have taken her Billy Benson  returned. There is more after that,  still simple, still fascinating. But tho  thing which has made "East Is West"  world famous as a play ia not its story,  but lhe remarkable personality of  Ming Toy.  Cojiulu.il c������    Talmadge,     presenting  * Bast is West*' on the  screen   aB the  greatest achievement  of   her   career.  bb imbued that role with  a vivacity,  a verve, a touch of  happiness  and  a  auaHty of pathos that Js ira-esisfcibl.  he sweeps from Shanghai to San  Francisco, strong In her love for Billy  Benson, enger to prove herself at  houie among the whitew, tn learn thoir  hnbltA ll iu unfortunate that tbe  only place whore she can observe  those customs is ut Kelly's Dance  Hall, which ia all that its name implies; eo that Ming Toy's flrst  achievements nre the gum habit, the  shimmy, the short skirt and a beautiful flow of slung. Her use of alt these  provides eonio of the high opotu of thc  production both in humor and in  drama.  Tom Hickey completed his fur  buying trips through the Kootenay at  the end of April and is now giving his  entire attention to work on the ranch.  J. McRobb is now resident at  Wardner, where he has a job aa edgerman in the big mill nt that point.  Leslie MclrmcH will again be in  charge of edger work at the Winlaw  mill at Duck Creek, und he and Mrs.  Mclnnes left for that place on Tuesday  where they expect to remain for at  least five months.  Bert Hare is having about five acreB  of the land he pm chased a year ago  near the mill, seeded down to alfalfa.  Hewitt & Cook, having completed  the hew residence on the Bateman  ranch, are now  at   work   building  a  email frame home fpr Josu _ ihia-^r on  the ranch-he moved onto about *x  month ago.  At the United Farmer meeting on  Saturday night it waa decided that a  community picnic ground wets yery  desirable and tho minister of lands Is  being written to asking that a site  near 8-ho tiluut Itiver bridge be given  the U.F.. and It ia hoped the first big  outing of the kind wUL be on Dominion Day uiuloi* the joint ausplccv of  the scho il, community ladleo club and  tho U.F. A letter was read from  engineer William Uumaay in which he  states that It I������ likely the hard surface.  road from the McDoiigal nnrnnr t-o ������fo������s j  John Strobe!, who was with G.  Nickel on the Gritfln ranch Inst year,  succeds H. West in charge of operations this year on the 3. F. JElose  ranch.  iii with the _u.  is  though his i-sssvc  Mr, and Mrs. Fransen were visitors  with Cranbrook friends a couple of  days at the end of the week.  Master Allan Cameron, who had to  be taken to the hospital at Cranbrook  last week, ia making a. satisfactory,  recovery and will be home in a few  days.  Fred Belanger is now occupying the  Thomas house, whilst Mr. and Mrs.  Thomas have moved into- the Residence  at the Paulson meadowe,  Mrs. McGonegal and children are  visitors with Spokane friends this  week.  Alice Siding people will extend congratulations to Bill Barraclough of  Fertile, who is father to a daughter  which arrived the latter part of April,  A daughter was born to Mr. and  Mrs. Brooks of Ponnkn, Alta., on May  1st. Mrs. Biooks, who is a daughter of  Mr. nnd Mrs. John Johnson, Is at  present visiting her patents.  Mfsses TwroBa Churchill and Marie  Vancisa were visitors with Porthiil  friends a couple at days the latter  pnttof the week*  Reed & Mather are busy nt present  replacing the flumn that carries thc  irrigation water down from the  Barraclough corner. The old wooden  line is replaced by iron pipe.  JUii'_ McNeil HKjuS children and Miss  Violet Marshall left last week for  Vancouver, where they expect to  make  thoir    home   in   future.     Mr,  McNetl preceded them about two  months ago,  Sunday was a great day for Ashing  outings, Tom Marshall -> mnA John  Parkin taking a small party to the  ferry, whilst Bon. Smith had! an auto  load to Kuskanook.  At .east six acres will be added to  the Alice Siding strawberry acreage  this spring hy now plantings in which  Jack Barraclough, Victor Carr, J. W.  Parkin, J. W, Vaness, R, Stewart  _,~'iJ~ XZ-bim ������������< Iila tii er are promtnonb.      >  EW STOCK  No. 1  12fKE������tfey __&y  per tori  y-*J9,VU  SPECIALS:  2 Concrete Whetiliiarrows  1 Hand Spray Pomp  complete.  Special jBrics <������W8 a&oift-s? for  immediate cask sale*  Creston Fruit Growers  (Urliifiil'fij  I SBIfli-f Ada  ���������.imiHSuu THE    .RfcVIE W.    ���������RESTO_T,    B.    C.  Vs.  ^^^li^iiii  HEAdAGHEiBIl-ir>U5MESS  a;:fiN:t)idESTIO:N^ip  .  ;  HIDD  ���������GOLD  ��������� BY  ���������  WILDER   ANTHONY  iii  however, the fugitives kept grouchily  silent,   so   that   curiosity  ivas  a"ble   to  feed only on speculations as to Wade's  temper,    and    the    fact : that lie had  brought  about   Santfy's release  from  jail.      The stoi*y ot that achievement  had    heen    bruited    about    C rawlius  Water  since   midnight,   together with _  the probability that-the Law would be i  invoked to punish the  ranchman  tor  his defiance of it.      Popular-sentiment  wa.s running high over the likelihood  of such a  step heing taken, and  the  members oC  the   posse -were  the  targets of many hostile glances from the  townspeople.      At  Least two-thirds ot  the citizens were strongly in favor of  Wade,    but    before    they took-active  steps in liis behalf they waited for the  return of a horseman, who  had hur-  VALUE IS GREAT  Canadian    Riphts    Arranged   With  Publishers, ' F. -"D.    Goo a child   Co.,  2GG  Kins  St.   West,   Toronto.  i ried out to the  exactly  ranch  Vvliat  1o learn at first  i, .* ,-j  IlUU  happeneu  ~r\rM *-������j 1  "What is  demanded.  Santry tramped  (Continued)  it, Bill  the franch owner [  i  back into the room,  laughing in a shamefaced sort of way.  "They done ns. Gordon!" he hurst  out. "By the great horned toad, they  done lis! They chucked-si bunch of  shells into the hot cook-stove, an'  sneaked out. the side door while we  ���������was shootin* into Lhe Trout room. By  cracky, ��������� that beats    .    .    ."  "Thai's whnt they did," spoke Tip  Nelson, as well as Ids cramped tongue  would permit, being now freed of the  gag. "They gagged us first, so's we  couldn't sing out; then they filled up  the stove an' beat it."  What had promised io be a tragedy  had proved a fiasco, and Wade smiled  a little foolishly.  "The joke's   on us,  I  guess,  boys,"  he   admitted.       "But   isre've   got   the  ranch  back,  at   any   rate.       How  are j  you feeling. "Ed, pretty sliff and sore'.'"  "My Gawd, yes���������awful!"  "Me, too," declared Tom Parrish,  the'second of the victims; and the  third man swore roundly that he  would not regain the full use of his  legs before Christmas.  "Weil,   you're   lucky   at   that,"   was  Santry*s dry comment.    "All. that saved you from get tin'   shot up some in  the fight was layih* down in that corner where you was-."     He let his eyes  travel around  the littered blood-spattered room.      "From the looks o* this  shebang we musta stung some of 'em  pretty deep;  but nobody was killed, I  reckon.     I hope. Moran was the worst  hurt, durn him*"  "He'll keep." Wade said grimly.  "We've not done with him yet, Bill,  We've only just begun."  CHAPTER X.  The Senator Gets Busy  was    daylight    when the  It was daylight when the routed  -poss������\ with Race Moran in the lead,  his left arm tied urp in a bloodstained  handkerchief, rode into Crawling  Wati?r. A bullet had pierced the  fleshy pari of the agent's wrist, a trifling wound, bur one: whi-ch gave him  more pain *h;ui he might have suffered from a serious injury. , None of  Ehe. in-r-iiibers of the posse bad been  dan.Kernu^ty wounded; indeed, they  had suffrrr-d more in lhe spirit than  In the fli?sl:; but there had been a  r-mv.b*1:- of iv.in-or casualties amongst  the men. which miad-e a sufllciently  blood;, dl^pjui to arouse ilia little  town '"-> -~<:*\:-'>  eurlo-shy.  l."nd*=r inst liir*'Ions. Irotn the leader.  hand  there.  Meanwhile. Moran, in an ugly mood,  had awakened the Senator from the  troubled sleep -which had come to him  after much wakeful tossing. Rexhill,  with tousled hair, wrapped ia a bathrobe, from the bottom of which his  bare ankles and slippered feet protruded, sat on the edge of his bod,  impatiently, chewing an unlighted  cigar while'ho listened to Moran's ac-  ;M;   count of the fracas.  "You went too far. Race���������you went  1 too  far," he burst out angrily at last.  '���������You had no orders to jump the ranch.  I. told you    ..." j  "We've been fooling around long  enough, Senator;" Moran interrupted  sullenly, nursing-his throbbing wrist.  "It was high time somebody started  something, and "When I saw my chance  I seized it. You seem to think";���������liis  voice trailed into scorn���������"that we are  playing marbles with boys, but, I tell  you, it's men we're up against. My  experience has shown me that it's the  first blow that counts i������������ v.tty fight."'  "Well, who got in the hardest lick,  eh?" "RexhiU snorted sarcastically  "The first blow's alL right, provided  the second isn't a fcnockout from the  other side. Why, confound it, Race,  here we had Wade at our mercy. TIe'd  broken into jail and set free a suspected murderer���������a clear case of  criminality. - Then 3-011 had to spoil  it all."  Moran smothered an imprecation.  - "You seem to forget, Senator, thai  we "h^-d him at oui* mercy before and  you -wouldn't hear of it.. If you'd taken my advice in the first place, we'd  have had Wade in jail instead of Santry and things might have been different."  "Your   advice   was  worthless  under  the circumstances; that's why I didn't  take it."     Rexhill deliberately paused  and lighted his cigar? from which he  took several soothing puffs.      To havo  been aroused from his bed with such  news had flustered    him    somewhat:,  but he had    never    known    anything  worth while to come out of a heated  discussion, and he sought now lo calm  himself.      Finally,-   lie'  spoke   slowly.  "What you proposed to me then was a  frame-up, and ail frame-ups aro dangerous,   particularly  -when   they   have  little to rest upen.      For that reason  I refused to fall in  with  your ideas,  i Race.      This release  of, Santry  from  ' jail is���������or was���������an entirely different  Declares      Tanlac      Overcame r Longstanding Intestinal Trouble and  Ss Worth   More than Money  Daniel     McPhadden,    a    prominent  contractor,  of  the    Richmond' Court  Apartments,  Sarskatoon, Sask., is  still  another who has realized ihe fact that  Tanlac "makes you  eat.  better,   slee*  better, feel better .and jvork better."  Mr. McPhadden has been identified  with the people of Saskatoon*' for  "eighteen years; He is one of the  founders of the Saskatoon Co-operative "Society, Ltd.. and-his standing  and influence are too.well known to  require further comment. In relating his experience with Tanlac, Mr.  McPhadden said:  "T   have   found  Tanlac  to  be   a remarkable medicine  and   tonic.       For  a number"of years I had been bothered witli intestinal trouble and was in  ! a general run-clown condition.      I was  ! under   weight,   couldn't   sleep well  alT  j night, and felt tired ahd worn-out all  the* time.  Well, "nothing seemed lo reach my  case and I just kept gelling weaker.  Really, E don't think I could have  worked much-longer if: it had not been  for Tanlac. Et has been worth more  than all the money to me. My ailments are not only  gone,  but I have  beeTl   b"^"''-   1lv2   ii���������**������ *-��������������� l     !     -foj:.!    1tlr,A    -*-n    ~^m.  tirely different man, arid am enjoying  splendid health."  Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. "���������  Over 35-million bottles sold.  "Will they send Government troops in  here on your say so?"  The Senator.,waved his hand in dismissal of the objection.  "I'll have Thomas wire the Governor that tlieJsituitlori is beyond control. This town is miles from nowhere, and there's no militia within  easy reach. The Slate will be glad  enough to save the expense, especially jyvith the soldiers close by at  Fort Mackenzie. Besides, you know^  'although Wade's ranch is inside the  State, a good deaj of his land is Government land, or was nntiL he filed on  it.".  When Moran had left the room in a  much easier frame of mind than he  came into it, the Senator sat down  heavily on the bed. He.was puffing  at his cigar ^ and thinking intently,  when he caught sight' of the white,  startled face of his daughter in the  mirror of the bureau across the room.  Whirling about, lie found her standing  in the doorway behind him. Rexhill  had never before been physically conscious of the fact that he liad a spine,  but in that moment of discovery a  chill crept up and down his back, for  -her expression told him that she had  heard a good deal of his conversation  with Moran. The most precious thing  to him in life was the respect of his  child; more_ precious even, he knew,  than the financial security for which  he fought; and in her eyes now he saw  that he was face to face with a greater  Dottle tiiau any ue had ever waged.  (To be continued)  Miller's Worm. Powders act so thorough! j- that stomachic and intestinal  worms pass from the child without be-:  ing noticed and without; inconvenience  to the sufferer. They are painless and  perfect in action, and at all times will  be found a'healthy medicine, strengthening the infantile stomach and mulur  taming it in vigorous operation, so  that, besides being an effective vermifuge, they are tonical and health-giving in their effects.  TO EXPEGTANT  MOTHERS  A Letter fa om Mrs. Smith Tells Hew  lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound Helped Her  Trenton, Ont.���������-" I am writing to yt  Sn tcgzr.lo LycUa E. Pinhhan'w Vege-  r. .j;::1.":..1..:���������.":���������;:���������: 1 table Compound.    I  would not be with-  ������mt. it. I have taken  it before each of my  children waa born  and aftf-vr-wards, and  Kind it a -great help.  Before my first bnby  w n a bor n 1 had Bhorl-  ncfls of breath and  rinpririK >n my earn.  1   Iff'] I.    H.H    if    i   WOUld  n**"ver pull through.  Or..'" r!oy n friend of  ���������������������������'istnd t������ildhim what" the Vegeta-  ..*.pound bad dont* for hi.s wife und  -:'\,:-itt lu tat.*** 3a'bottle hnn-t--Tor  ;\iu>v the fourth bottU; I wan a  dinVscnl, u-ninnn, ~ htiWi four children  now, nnd I jslwayf-i firvl the V������p;etalilo  Oyrmpouawi a ^r*c:ii I'.i-l-jji a������ it ^������������������mi.h *<.*>  make >,;������ml������*-* r,*.. t:- 7 ������ ir.-i'-r. ~ ;.���������< < !.���������*'..< ryl  ih fo rr.y "fri'-nrlH. " -*������������������ Mrs, I M-.l������ Jr.  .Smith. John St., 'l/p-wdon, *Onfc.  F-yrlin ft. Pinkhnm"?! VVjrr-faV������5*������ CV.ir.-  nound i.'*l an exi'eLto-nt miHlieir**" f'>r -cr-  axvlfint mothrr'i. find! Mhi.uUI hr- tH-i'Tt  duxlna. I lie t-Titirf-Wrwsd. it h.-tn a yt-Xi-  era I cfl>ci, to HfrMiKthcn ;jnrlt*c.r.������ up* th''  eulim ������-s,*il.ero. .1. Hhrif if rruiy v/or1*-in  ev^rv r*������';t\r������'!''l". en>f!t>u������lly an natur*: jn-  fnn'tnrl,        r|*'| n U i hiJi n < 13   "J*f   WOOlOn   t'lfllff.V  lo I bin .fU'.L   ^  ihiag, an overt, criminal act, with  Sheriff Thomas oil our side as an unimpeachable witness."  Moran was suffering-too ken el y from  his wound ancl smarting under his defeat too much fo be altogether reasonable. His manner was fast losing the  appearance of respect which he had  previously shown his employer. His  expression was becoming heated and  contemptuous.  "You didn't base your refusal on  logic at the time, Senator," he said. "It  was sentiment, if 1 remember right.  Wade had broken bread with you, and  all that. I don't see but'what that  applies just as well now as it did  then."  "IT doesn't," the Se-nator argued  smugly, still rankling from Wade's ar-  ; raignment of him the day before, "be  ! cause even hospitality has its limits*  of obligation. So long as I knew  Wade to be innocent, I did not care to  have him arrested; but I don't admit  any sentiment of hospitality which  compels me to save a known criminal  irom The hand of justice. Sheriff  Thomas came in to see mo.last night  and 1 agreed with him that, Wado  should hr, brought to account for hit*!  contempt, of tlie law. Wado forced  his way Into the jail and released his  foreman, at Tho point of a gun, Even  <-n. I feel sorry for Wade and I am a  Utile apprehensive of thn conso-  quenees that will probably develop  I'rmu hi;*,  t'nolhavdlnesH,"  "Well, hy God, if. there's any sym-  ] pn.r.hy I'ol* him flouting around thin  room, H rill belongs 1r> you. Senator."  I Mo run tenderly flngeri'il his aching  j wrisr, "I'm not. one of these Tarn  I ihr- or I w r rdireK' Ki.iys; you can gamblo  : on -hat : "  my 1  bV* <  ������dv i  me.  "3iui  nn>w  ignored  ih<  "We  a rr;  Wmli!   i-*--,  .i-in, ~-.r\i\  ���������Mill,'.  , IJI't  whfi'e  or her'.  arc wc  ���������>"���������  Tii"  In  "I  '. .1.1  llll  -.III' 'll  1 . <>;���������< i  pliin '  , i 'J. i ��������� \ ,  w i i *f n ���������  r)|i*i" n  ., i ��������� n'  V, 11 ml  Ui i"  Rexhill  remarks entirely.  but   Utile     better    off    than  ilu-   imlh-d   Santry  out,  ol  we  (:��������� led   to :*.teal  his ranch.  d>fi>rMU-e  Ih  llial   no far lie  -���������������()���������*��������� d.   nnd    vvi-   havo    Inilo������l.  ;,,-: i.iueh bt\\ r������m his a-ldt. now  i*.c  nn t.iiii:;."  .'��������� It-.,,' i|r������uip'*d :i llt||������> hftforc  ' u- ii**l*> n , rui-n-i'til, sMihoiii'h  '���������hi* J:.1,* iinprei*:s,f-d by 1lur I'ncl  :.*���������!:    iihi'il Hi:;   fallure;i   hud  jr. hr n.ui-t' r'U'lmifi hj������(l ������lll1|i*iil  n   in   ������ he   |���������������������KI;   and doubtlc'���������.:.  i en   <i!i   .if-   W'.iL   I \if  h'HM abb-  tl>  ,i illli i- '   J...J ii e M|,h[e ,i 13 v, 11..;  , i    \'t'-    i;.neli    notiiie   had    y,i,ts<-  l?e   I.in)   -ci.uiileil   an   iiiceliiu'  I u������'t I'       ill       I hf   iljl,'. I* illM',   'm   ^Jjc  Avifhout this excuse for the hostilities  which had occurred.  Rexhill arose and walked up and  down the room in thought, his slip-.  pered feet' shuffling over the floor,,  showing, now and then a glimpse of  his fat, hairy legs as the swirl of his  bathrobe fluttered about. A cloud of  fragrant smoke from his cigar trailed  him as he walked, and from the way  he chewed on The tobacco his confreres in the Senate could liave guessed that he was leading up to one of  his Czar-like pronouncements. Presently he stopped moving and twisted  the cigar in his. mouth, so that its  fumes would be out of his eyes, as his  glance focused on Moran.  "There's just one way out of this  mess. Race." lie began. "Now heed  what I say to you. I'm going to send  a telegram to the Department of the  Interior which will-bring a troop of  cavalry Gown liere from Fort Mackenzie. You must go slow from now on,  and let the authorities settle the whole  matter." ;.  The agent sat up alertly, as his employer, wagging a -ponderou's forefinger  impressively, proceeded.  "You were not on the ranch for the  purpose of jumping it at all. Mind  that now I You and I stand for the  majesty of the law iii this lawless  community." Moran's eyes began to  twinkle at this, but he said nothing.  "When you and Sheriff Thomas went  out to the ranch, you carried two warrants with you, one for Santry, as the  accessory, and one,for Wade, as the  principal, in the Jensen shooting. Yes,  yes, I know* what you are going to  say; but I must save my own bacon  now. Since Wade has proved himself to be a lawbreaker, I'm not going  to protect him."  "Now, 3'ou're talking!" exclaimed  Moran, delighted at the prospect of  what such a course would start going. J  "1*31 hare the matter of! the warrants j  fixed up with Thomas/' the Senator  continued. "Now, follow me carefully. Thomas arrested Santry at  the ranch, and then left you, aa hla  deputy, to serve the other warrant on  Wade when he came Home. It was  because of his knowledge of what was  In store for him that Wade, after getting Santry out of jail, attacked you  and your men, and it was in defense  of the law that you returned their Are.  It will all work out very smoothly, I  think, and any further hostilities will  come from tho other side und bc to  our great: nd vantage."  Moran looked at his employer in admiral Ion, as the lutter concluded and  turned toward his writing table.  "Senator," the agent declared, as  Rexhill took up his fountain pen and  began to wi'lfo on a telegraph form,  "you never should have sUirlod in  Denver. tf you'd beem born in little  Now York, you'd be fn the White  Mouse now. From this minute on  you and I. are going to carry this  whole valley In our ves<pockets."  "Vou  tako  IhlH over' and put It on  Influence   of  tfye  Planets  Have the Stars Any Effect on Human  Life?  Long ago it was thought that stars  had a great effect on us, and this belief  gradually grew into a cult called astrology.  Every action of our lives was attributed to the influence of the planets.  A child was born "under" such and  such a star, while other Stars had  more or less important powers over  him, too, and by the position of these  stars would his every action be regit-,  lated.  Later on we discovered that the  earth was, after ai!, o'TLiy a star itself,  and not a very important one at that,  and that it was not the centre of -the  universe as we had formerly thought.  Yet there may be something in astrology. The moon, we know, affeets  the sea tides, and probably also  creates atmospheric tides. . Pressure  of atmosphere decidedly does affect  yjs, mentally and bodily, and therefore  the old idea of the moon's affecting us  may not be so wrong as we once  tliotigh t.  >r Rheumatism  ~Qjuickirelieff  1 he quickness, the snreness  with which Sloan's brings relief has made it the standard  remedy for rheumatic pain..  Apply Sloan's to 'that  sore, stiff joint or aching  muscle. The pain that has  seemed^so unbearable disappears with amazing rapidity.  Sloan's breaks up the inflammation behind most rheumatic pain. It goes to the  source of the trouble. It' ..  scatters the congestion that  causes the pain.  Jlfatfe in Canada  Slo&TiGlAniment-killspamf  For rheumatism. bruises.slrainS; chest coids  illinium i ���������!! HiiiMiHiiillitiilll ���������������������������iiiiiiilllH iiimium i  ,* ; * ���������   Alberta Coal Production  Alberta's total coal production last  year was 5,976,432 tons, according to a  statement issued by the Provincial Department of Mines. Of this quantity  1,443,942 tons were sold in Alberta,  1,999,789 in other Canadian provinces  and 105,514 in the United States. The  total -production was 39,327 tons in excess of that of 1921.  - f - -���������      Z ..���������    ' "���������"'  inUL. n uium     i  ufrrii niMnrr-c  .  ������   i *  Large and Red. Itchedand  Burned. Cuticura Heals.  .. .I    .      i ���������,,  "My face was itchy and broke out  with large, ied pimples. The-g were  scattered all over my face and itched  and burned so that I scratched which  caused them to grow larger. I. could  "hardly sleep at night. They were a  real tortureand my face was a sight.  "Thc trouble lasted about three  months. I began using Cuticura  Soap and Ointment and the first  treatment stopped the itching and  after using two cakes of Cuticura  Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment I was healed.** (Signed) Miss  Ora Gouiette, R. P. J>. 4, Bos 86,  Barre*. Vt., March 24-, 1922.  Us9 C-utieura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum exclusively for every-day  toilet purposes.  SkmpHBtthrriebTlCtU. AddrcBi: "X.nft_..Halted, ������~- Bk. Ful Bt, W���������MontroO.." Soldev-erT-  whtire. So������.p gSe. OintmentESandi-Oc. T������lenm25e.  SBflBT**-Cut������curB Soap aha-ra. without mui.  It Needs Turpentine  Sometimes shoe polish becomes  hard in the box and not fit to use. You  can soften it and make it as good ns  ever if you add a little turpentine ami  let it stand Cor a short time.  _I  After Every Meal  Dye Stockings  Or Sweater In  Diamond Dyes  "Diamond Dyes" add years oC wear  to worn, faded skirts, waists, coats,  stockings, sweaters, coverings, hangings, draperies, everything. Every  package contains directions so simple  any womnn can put new, rich, fadeless colors into her worn garments or  draperies even if she has nevei* dyed  before. Just buy Diamond Dyes���������no  other kind���������then your material will  come out right, because Diamond  Dyes are guaranteed not to streak,  spot, fade, or run. Tell your druggist whether the material you viiRh to  dye Is wool or slllc, or whethar lt Is  linen, cotton or mixed goods,  tin* wire r!(',Hf ;'iv;uy, Tln^e. M.'a to llic  Sec ret ury ������>������' the Inlet'lor and rny itiig-  naUiro on 31 should grit ImniotHato ut-  tentlnn." Senuior Itexhlll, handed  ovnr tin; wW-mnpU form ho had Illled  our.  "IUi������ v.'hnt about fllsitf* rtghlfi In thin  bui-.Uu-Bi*-.'.'"    Monm    hhI-hhI,    anxiously.  During tlie recent Turkish crisis  more than 700 Armenian children had  to cscnpe from Constantinople to the  Greek island of Corfu.  In work or  plsfiy* it gives  the poise and  steadiness tliat  mean success.  It helps digestion*  alloys tlilffst, kcep~  Ipg tbe mouth cool  and moist, tbe throat  muscles relaxed!  and pliant nnd the  nerves at ease.  FOR  ABETTER  SCORE  ctd&cf reach  Hint  11 *.*���������(������?  ,     ih* *  IMI Ui  |ll Ui 'll  Ml   ' IIV  ir������;  la'lll,  .t 1.; .n  bul tic,  I!,"*  be  fit  on*  Tlir*  Look to Your Eyes  beautiful Jives,like fine  Ter di. i>������*eih* rrimlmf ConMam  l.atr, "'ho tiuilv use ni Murine  rnnlri | v������"i f "Irur iifnl Rndinnt.  tiuyiyMt. HnrmV-.il. Sold and  |tri;nfni<*i������u������le������l by AH IJru������t|iii������%  ~~St  zri-^&f_{������_  "Mtiettworth ffia box  iViA_*I_E _J_A]_  M M        A  Tho added length of   MAPLE  I.KAF MATCHES snenns* jfrcafcr safety  when lighting ranges, stovca or lanterns.  Thoy will not glow after mbc. Thoy aro  ���������not -poisonous. Rata won't g-naw thpm.  They withstand moro moisture.  They nro Different and Better.  Ask for them  by name  THE CANADIAN MATCH C<?  *>6    UMlTED,A\ONTREAI-  ^^^^^^wwwi^ ^~w%^^^^^_\^^^^~w ^^^~^^^^Mw^^^m |iaw^*J|���������  j^gg. jm_ jugg|0jA        kg, jg^ggj y^^^) n^f       l^i Iw^J L^^    fjg.    i"       ������. ......0      ���������  ~~W~~~9%\m asm    IB    ^_L    _ Kll_9   B*tf ikEB  0 W wilff^mL __l     ^fflwii m\lw mm    -^���������- ^B^L~. Jm BJmtffly V?  -' .\-lr.fr-tt  ~\  04    ~?ri  i >*���������&-���������  V*'  -N.  THE    BEVIEW,    CKESTOiST,    B.    C.  ! Form Protective Society  Zam-Bule, because they have proved  that it does -what is cl&imed Tor it.  Miss E. Ij- Doxey, graduate nurse;  of 3220 "Michigan Ave, Chicago.'  eays: "I have a patient who suffered terribly -with piles. Zam-Buk  Is the oniy remedy that^gave her  .relief.-     '  " I   have   used   Zam-"Buk   myself.  for tho same ailment, also for,sore?  -'and"burns,  and   have  tliei greatest  confluence in it."  I McGill   Students   Organize   to   Offset  j       > Dan Cupid's Wiles  1 TT*    -  ��������� Twenty stern young males have  banded themselves to "bar -cupid from  McGiii University, and have formed a  protective society for the welfare ol'  male students. Its members solemnly pledge themselves never to marry  college women% The society declares  .itself absolutely necesasry for protection, of the younger men in co] lege  as embryo judges, prime ministers,  bishops, authors, fclLows of .the Royal  Society, and others, all eager to scale  i the height of fame. ��������� Along comes a  | fair co-ed; she returns a look ori.'.iilin,  \ and another promising career crashes  to ruin on the altar of early matrimony. ''%-..-  CONQUER WEAKNESS  by keeping your powers of  resistan.ee at highest peak. It is  as natural fori  Seo!t^s Emulsion  to strengthen as it is fo r your  food to nourish the body.  If you would conquer weakness���������increase your resistance-  take Scoffs Emulsion often.  Scott 8c Bowne, Toronto, Out. 19-7  Canada's Trade With U.S.  Licensed   Country   Elevators  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  jr^ince^Kicliolasi aged ID. the second  son of the King oi' Humania, is in "London proyaratory to entering tlie Brit-  ish navy as a'"' midshipman.  The    estimates    i'or    the upkeep of  Great   Britain's   aerial   forces   for  ihe  ���������fiscal  sliov.  The body,, ol* Queen, MHena, pf; :Mo:a  te'n.egrd was buried iti 'tiie. crypt bl" ihe|  ���������Russfi'irt' Cltiu'-c'U :it San "Remo beside [  that    ot:    her    husband, who died two  lued   at   $12,0OO'������Y\'as  Ll ,;yeai-fl*;I92������-2-lyZ. jfu%fcv4atinouij.ee 1.  YS:*a"gT*rfePtotal'of $*>8,u2G,000*'.:^  THE TONIC THAT  GIVES STRENGTH  Now  is the Time  to   Invigorate:  Your  System and Throw Off Winter's  ^ ' ~ Ills *  An   unusual!v   trv-5nsr   i������riri+-������������������������������  >a   ni-  " -m.-r ~. -XV-. i . ^v ������i J   ~k~tmf^y , t  at mi- *w*v & m. 4LJ ������.** m  most over, but the spring will find  many whose strength has been sapped  and systems undermined- by winter  colds, influenza, pneumonia or close  confinement indoors. Recovery from  this condition is often slow, but it can  be hastened by the use of a true tomty  medicine. Strength aud energy can  be restored, the stomach tuned up,  headaches banished and nervousness  overcome through a fair use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. ' These pills  have a direct action on the blood,: enriching and purifying it, thus bringing  new strength to' every organ and nerve  Uncle   Sam   Was Canada's   Best   Customer in January  The United States was Canada's  best customer during January, . purchasing$30,270,860 of Canadian, products, as against $21,134,715* in January, of last year, according to a summary of trade with that country issued  by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  During January, however, Canada's  purchases in the United States outdistanced her sales to that country by  nearly $ 19.000,000, the total of American goods imported being ������49,142,939,  as against ������33,598,414 yin January of  last year.  Prairie Elevators Have Storage Capacity of Over One Hundred  Million  Bushels  A total of 3,700.licensed country elevators in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, have a total storage capacity  of. more.than 100,000,000 bushels, according to a statement made before  the Royal Commission inyesligating  lake freight rates. At Fort "William  and Port Arthur 31 private and public  elevators will accommodate 56,810,000  bushels. Ontario j Quebec and the  Maritime Provinces have elevators  with grain storage capacity amounting  to 33,180,000 bushels.  Dental   gold   v  stolen   from   Ih*.?   laboratories   of   tiie! in the body.      In this way this medi  Ash Temple Company. "Limited, Mon-*|cin������ has brought new health tothous  treal, by burglars  who blew  sates to.get tlie metal.  A   report   from   the   Uclgian   Con  **; -: ��������� + 5 * ���������  states  wildf'Jjlepliaiits' *:;liave   .invaded  MOTHER! MOYE  CHILD'S BOWELS  situation is serious, as  the .plantations is urgently needed.  .,., , ,x-x*-x~.*y-*-*xv-*0^*-*.x*.*..-i-...  open two ��������� an<3s of weak and despondent people.  { Among  those  who owe their present  {health to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is  o : Mrs.    Clarence    E. "Misne'r, Chipman's  r Brook, N.S., who says:���������"I had a very \  .,    ���������..*   ,      T ,, . , ...      j severe attack of influenza,    but    after  the "Lake Leopold ..region,, devastating | 1he eh.iracteristic symptom of that  ylan4a:Uoris.7-i*rom7many3pf wh|eh the 1 trouble had passed, I was left in a  occhpahts  have 'fled  fn   terror.       The-:! very weak and depressed condition.    I  food raised on ' ooul(1 *"ot keep on my feet for lialf an  I hour at a time, and words can scaree-  | ly  tell how badly I did feel. I bad been  S toeing   the   medicine   my doctor gave  . me,  but it  was  not helping me,  and  j as I had used Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  ��������� on a former occasion with great behe-  , fit I decided to try them again.      I got  I half a dozen boxes, and soon after be-  | ginning their use    I    could    feel    my  ��������� strength returning.      By the    time    I  thad  used up my  supply  of  pills,   my  old-time   strength  had   come   back,   I  could do my. housework and Jteep on  my feet all day without  feeling used  up as formerly.      I    feel    that    these  pills have been worth their weight in  gold to me, and I strongly recommend  them    to    other    weak,     run  "down  people."  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine or by mail, postpaid, at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams"  Medicine   Co..  IJrbckville,  Ont.  it  INDIGESTION, GAXS,  UPSET STOMACH  California  Fig Syrup"  Child's Best Laxative  is  When Overtaken by Nausea  Try this Simple Remedy  When you don't know whether it's  going to stay down or come up, when  you look like thirty cents, , and feel  even wTorse, what you need is twenty  drops of Nerviline, in sweetened  water. Almost like magic is the  change you experience. Those feelings of vomiting disappear. Thousands of homes rely on NervTtme in  case of sour stomach, gas bloating,  nausea and upset stomach conditions.  Get it today, large 35c bottles sold by  all dealers.  From  Prince's  Farm  Smuggling  In  Russia  InstantlyI -Z 'Rape *'s Diapeptsin  Go'rrecis Sjomacli so .  "'���������''Meal's':.. Digest      -  The moment you eat a tablet of  "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion is  gone. No more distress from a soar,  acid, upset stomach. No flatulence,  heartburn, palpitation, or misery-making gases. Correct youi* digestion for  a few cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist-to overcome stomach  trouble.  The fact thai there were no automobiles in his diiy in ay account;-to some  extent at least, for the advanced age  of Mr. Methuselah.���������Columbus Bid-  patch.  NORMAN  E, TRIM PER  THIS MAN TELLS YOU  HOW TO KEEP FIT!  TJear River, N. K.���������"My-back wan pn  had I could hardly voit. 3 was nUvaym  llied out and Imd no ntubition ; \v~~~  tiervoas und dizzy, and everything seemed  to worry inc. I ~A.o hart terrible pains in  tny rij?ht side. 1 irM. badly for abont  cijjlUecn months, and could not do tny  Work ;us it. wlmuld. have bee'* ���������dune. I  tried several doctors, nnd silno bought  about f?"i.<if> worth i������t' put un uu-<Y\ciise.,  but I found no relief until I tout Doctor  I'ic roe's Golden Medical Discovery and  Doctor Pierce's Amnio Tant-i-uric-acid>  Tabh-.ts. J have la*kcn two bi:il'a:n oi* thci  Uincn\'cry, tmd four of tlie Anutic Tablets,  and cjuj ������iy tluit I f������<l n~ well ���������������< 1 have  felt for ilu*. last ten years, I ndvh-e-*any  mjlT'rrrr to Klr������ Dr',' l'Jc.rcc-'s retuedies a  fnfr tri:i-"L T fi-mnni r������*/*oiuni������,n������l Oi������*������ii tr������r>  IiittUlj- for vvluii llifiw have done fox me  nnil slinlt be ptea<ed to jtisivr any one  who cares lo write- inc." ��������� X-urmau IJ,  Tri in per, K. It. 1.  Obtain tlu-ne fumruis nirdiciucH now  tit your iieunsHt ������lrujr ntorr, in tublelu  ������-r liquid, or nend 1<������ ct.it- u, Ur. Viercc's  J/iboratory   in   llridprebun*.   lint.,   for  r  trinl   ������Kit;t:aK:c*.   4*f  uny   of   Iuh   rein p. die*".  .V\ ice*.  |luct������*������r   Pierce, J*rc;>:dc.nt  "Invalids.  Mapping Timber From the Air  By this  Method Value of Timber Can  Be Estimated Quickly  Important progress has been ma-d^  during the past year in the development of fprest type mapping from the  air. In iiritish Columbia, Alberta,  Manitoba. Ontario and Quebec much  work of this nature has been done  from the Air Force Stations.  Topographical detail not shown on  existing maps Is first sketched in from  the air on the map suid the Torest  types are then ndeled.  The importance of this work cannot  be over-estinuited as it enables those  responsible fbr the forests to gain reliable Information regarding districts  of which practically nothing js known  today. The value of the timber can  be estimated -quickly and easily, nnd  lumbering operations arc greatly fiiai-  Ulated by  formation mndo available.  means of Iho additional ln-  Rub it in  for Lame  Back,���������A brisk  rubbing with Dr.    Thomas*    TCclectiio  Oil will relieve lame hack. The skin  will immediately absorb tho oil and it  will penetrate tho 1 issues and bring  speedy relief. Try it and bo convinced. As ihe Uniimuil. sinks in, ih������  pain couioa out and there aro ample  ground:-; for saying that it Js an excellent article.  Hurry Mother I A teaspoonful cf  "California Fig Syrup" .now will thoroughly clean the little bowels, and in a  lew hours you have a well, playful  child again. Even' if cross, feverish,  bilious, constipated" or full ot! .cold,  children love its "fruity" taste, and  mothers can rest easy because it never  fails to work all the souring food ahd  nasty bile right out o������ the stomach  and bowels without griping or upsetting the child.  Tell your druggist you want only  the genuine "California Fig Syrup"-  which has directions for b.abtes and  children of nil ages.'printed on bottle.  Mother, you must say "California."  Refuse any Imitation.  Farm Help From':'Switz-erlstri'd  So many applications have Ibe en received from western farmers'for Swiss  farm help that Fritz Beck; delegate to  Canada from the Swiss Association! for  Saskatchewan, has abandoned his proposed trip.to the west and returned to  Swiluerlantf to supervise the despatch  of the first party to Canada,  Pure Grade Cattle Purchased by  Univ-ersity of Idaho  Prize pure-bred cattle have been  purchased from, the Prince "of Wales  ranch by the University of Idaho, situated at Moscow, Idaho, U.S.A. Since  the Prince bought the ranch 3n Alberta  In 1915, when he visited Canada, !vs  lias specialized in the raising of purebred livestock. His immediate neigh.-  boring rancher is George "Lane, owner  of the famous Ear U ranch, who 5s'  said to "have.;-the .biggest.-ranch la  Western Canada.  Soap  and   Perfume  in   Great   Demand  ay the Bolsheviks  Smuggling has increased to such an  extent along "Russia's'western frontier  of late that observers estimate more  goods have been entering the Bolsheviki lines by illegal means than  through the regular channels. This,  is attributed to the demand in Russia  for foreign goods, particularly luxuries, and the fact that the government  still retains a monopoly on all foreign  trade. Many dealers object, to doing  business through the Soviet foreign  trade department on the ground that  because of the government "red tape/'  months are required before orders are  .filled. .  Communistic principles still hold  in questions, of foreign trade, and  Moscow and Petrograd business men  contend that because of the difficulties encountered in bringing goods  into Russia, through legitimate ways,  regular routes for ^.smuggling-y havre  been established and liave been working smoothly for many months. The  SovietsTiiare been guarding the frontiers for months far more rigidly tlian  previously, but despite the watchful  methods the smuggling has been increasing by leaps and bounds.  The practice pays handsomely because of the extraordinary demands  in Moscow, Petrograd and other Russian cities for luxuries, particularl3p  perfumes, soaps and other toilet articles, which retail at five or six times,  or even more, over the original pin  chasing price. - ���������>���������"���������������������������  Coral Aids in Building  The fossil coral of the Fiji Island*  is the;best7building:;stone7in' the woxid.  "When first' cut it is almost as soft aa  cheese, but It solidifies in-the air until  it is almost as hard as granite.-  Mver and Snwels  JQ   m*cmm4amxm,m~~mm.  ���������___Wiaj 9  ff'eeiFii_6  There's one right way to speedily tone  up the liver and keep  the bowels regular,  Carter's   "Little  Liver P__ never I  fail. Millions  will testify,  that there ia  nothing so  good for biliousness, indigestion, headache Or -..t-~-m  : low, pimply skin. Purely vegetable;.  Small I_l���������&__f_ttse<���������Small Price  ���������    _B '��������� SB  ^������_J____H  _    -__!     finl     BH     _H  In the Striped Package]  ' <���������> i..  .tit: ***+tt***x. *���������>+*���������* **.* x****** nix  ������������������^t*^  Correct  10 con nn i k-K Professor.���������  production  in which  the  coeds the demand."  "Name some  StuUe.  -  Purple Pari-dl.  Minard's    Liniment  Cold;;  Trouble."���������North west eni  for    Couo>������s   and  t V.vfiy day that is born Into the  "������ world cornea lilce'a burst or music, and  8 ringH JtneU all the day through; and  ; Ihou Hhult make of it a dance, a dir^e-  icc*.   |luct������*������r   ricrce,  ,. .   ...      n-.trl hi nuffido, N. V., if you dew-ire free  \<*v a IITr march, ������h tltOU wilt.���������Chiflyle,  nudical advice. " i  ... ._  N.   u.   i m  i  Minard's    Liniment   fi������r    -aa-to    ������v*ery.  V,vIk������,������  "Cascarets" 10c  Best   Bowel   Laxative '  When   Bilious,  Constipated  ���������00400a+t0+a.v-t4000*0*0*0*a*.*y*:.*>0a4-i'as-0+at*>t *.-,*.+-'���������  To clean out your bowels without  cramping or overacting, take Cascarets. Sick hfiadachc, biliousness,  BHHOS tnd-ige-HiInn, sour, upset stnnuicli  and all such distress gone by rhornlru*:*  Nlceat physic on earth for grown upa  and children, JOc a box. 'J'ubIo llic*  candy.  Among the MhIcIivioh, wIvoh ure -Mb*  tallied hy tairchaslng girls from th^lr  pnrentri, The purchase-prlco Is usuul-  tjr pnld In *1.-!n������ nnd m**tiI hir������u*", though  ocoaHlonully dogH may hi*, tendered in  pay men t.  itmmi ii in w ��������������������������������� im^mmmtmntmn-i ������>ju  n ���������!��������� wii.iiimwiii.iwwMii^W  Bik not s.u:tt������t  annth������c tlsy vtUi  Itohtnir, &l������������d<  lug, t*t vtotruA.  Ing I'll**. "No  ��������� urKl-ttul *tsp~r.  mxlQU r������q������lr������t.  Dr. Chfti*'ii Olat_������nt will r������ll������wa you ~X rac������  ������mi1 M.irord iKMiinir b������ai*nt mm. & Ik������xi all  dtea-leiB,' or WknuunMp. ������s.hwi m -.-*.- xAmttmt,  rlrowCJ. a������H������pl������ J*K������i free ii fou Bn*atton������ tiki*  p-B-pir &n&ita>m*m**' ���������Ump 'Mn p.** |MMH%ea.  It will Prevent Ulcerated Throat.���������  At the first symptoms of sore throat,  which presages ulceration and inflammation, take a spoonful of Drr Thomas'  .Eclectrie Oil. Add a little sugar to  it and malce it palatable. It will'allay  the irritation and prevent-the''ulceration and swelling that are so painful.  Those who were periodically subject  t.o quinsy have thus made themselves  immune to attack. '     , ���������   ^ :   A Giveaway  Ted.���������What was the barber so  embarrassed about?  Ned.���������I went in one clay and caught  him shaving himself with a safety  razor.  Cause of Asthma. No one can say  with certainty exactly what causes  the establishing of asthmatic conditions. Dust from the .street, from  flovverm, from grain and various other j  irritants may Hot up a trouble impossible to irra<"U on U* except Ihrough a  sure preparation .such as .Br. J. IX Kellogg's Asthma llcjmetly. Uncertainty  may exist ns to cause, but there can  be no uncertainty regarding a remedy  which hns treed n generation. oE asthmatic victims from this scourge of the  bronchial tubeH, It is sold every-  wbeiT,  -EAIV   SomMor  BISCUIT  TODAY  ���������t*-!"  S  I *i!l'-S!S'-,,,l! ������������E-*** **a*.40tt*0~. t*imtam~<~is*%* avlkl  iiiuninnc*}! on^  ���������      ���������      ���������  uia bunrNni ~~r���������t  ��������� n   ~m  ^i  KEEP THEM WORKING  Knni:������lX*Si.������<f1n.Trratm-Mil it th������������ia nOitUi,  ��������� ������l(i rfrueJj-f i. u.l ������������������������������������ ..r������|v������<ln, ���������jilatit, cmb.  rincl������������l>*. bojij" cmiI*!* ������������iil lainatuuifroin .Ihtr  raii*!*e������. knc������m for i~nta Ihn. U'l t������ >rcj*r������a������ W*Hilall**!  ���������S|.jirlu *L.i-i0.    it \~.tv*- i-i. Sutftt wfrrkiBf���������> tiftt  l.utliir.   V'hil. IV hai -J.mc r������r v������������-������r������. It wjj������ d*> l������r  juti,   K������ep a .titt'iti uf  Kendall1^ Spavin Treatment  l..ii.tf in ������o':<-ai*i un lUk*; uMdr-wVn th* tn-rd arinri.  A li'iC.'������n^*ri*iH)������lwiKi tut jmi. If*-north wtalta  1o I* rtudf, A������*t ������mit.il<>at>!T l*ha ������ne������t tliua ymi am  in town. I>������rlh-1aa.jTrrtl������i>fn������nt -flut t<ni������iiktu(t >������n.  j>..W .trttyiahtit. *>t *��������� tr.~ coj.f of "~* T������*tl������������������.a  tht Hotin" at ytni.riidi-eci'.t'i, ������>t wrStaim.  ���������"I>e"l*������" (tt lli������r������i Itticmrtat all** "3:*;ftaB-i* far  H*L.m������rn;in.  ~-������L. B. Jl. KE.W-OAILIL CCmIPjUMV,  En������aburaF������IU,V(M U.S.A. 9  On  the  Rio������U Ro.id  (1op.-���������--"ITey,     wliere .    you  Don't    >ou    Icnow    this is -..  street .?M  Abraham   <ln   a   new   ciu)  I'm going one ray ain't IT'  \  going':������  on-c-wuy"  ,--"\s>hJ  The Dritlsh floi'fniniftit  a Klatement jiuUillug out.  are     1,000,000     re������tij������^oi-i  Minor,    ConstnnHivoi������l������  Tii race now in Greece,  haw 1ssut.<d  that    i h������>*.*e  from     A:i,i  nnd   M:iKt*>rn  Minard's    Liniment  *iVarU  far    Coma  and ���������-MWerf "V*** XIh*.  ������K6,sU'ft.'iKSBsi'r������������*aft Bi^tt^wsKe^si^-tesjaB^^  rriH; "i t'Tr^r i ;**'*''JT "fir-'w; - ft -in via i.r.^ m v~ Vn in  THE  GBESTOK  BEVIEW  W  THE ORESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY,   MAY 11  Forest Fire Loss  Ninety-five per cent of the fires  .���������t,;_u ji t. a    x>���������~x.'~.t.  <f.*i_i v _  nuluQ ucsvx'irj'au     JCtftvisit   vuiuiuuiS  forests last year -were caused by  carelesiness, according to Major C  S. Cowan of the (forest branch, in  an address ta the Rotary Club.  Forest fires cost the province  about $23,000,000 in timber des  troyed, Major Cowan stated. One-  third of the total commercial timber cut was burned. Of the  2,030,000,000 feet of timber cut,  700,000,000 feet was destroyed by  fire.  The cost of fighting fires in B.C.-  last year was $750,000, and as this  -was borne by the government it  meant a direct obligation upon the  taxpayer.  According to Major Cowan, only  5 per cent, of the fires which ������rig=  inated in B.C. forests last year  ���������were caused by lightning. Logging camps   were   responsible   for  Harness and  Shoe Repairs  12 per cent, of the fires, and campers about one-third. He pointed  out that insurance companies had  declined to insure timber located  near camping grounds or settlements on account of the high fire  hazard.  Kaslo After Tourists  The value attached %o the tourist  business in British Columbia is  most strikingly demonstrated at  Kaslo where, last week, by a show  of four to one the ratepayers in  th at ri one too th riving town voted  to spend $5000 i~~ creating a lake  shore rendezvous for this class of  summer tirade.  And Kaslo's appreciation of this  business all the more striking when  it is remembered that as yet the  only way a tourist can get in or out  of town is by boat. In the not too  distant future it is reasonable to  expect that   the  highway between  which- is now completed, and favorably commented upon by all.  . Due to an exceptionally healthy  climate the burying ground is not  as densely: populated as is essential  to give the three-arre site the orth-  od ox last-resting " place appearance  ���������and not for-many years to come,  we trust, will this otherwise- to -be-  desired effect be produced,  -In the meantime, therefore, if  ~x.q prssesit pieasing appearSuce ox  Godl's acre is to be maintained no  time should be lost in effecting  some sort of plot owners' organization to see that care taking work is  done that wiii keep down the  growth of grass and brush, whilst  | with such funds as they have avail*  able the cemetery company will be  quite willing to go ahead with the  planting of treei and shrubs and in  other directions giving the cemetery  a well-ordered appearance through  out.  Too, if our friends of the  Worn-  miu.i/ilo  UI1UUII1  I have now opened the  store   in   the   Postoffice  Block and am competent  and ready to do all kinds  of leather repairs.  LINES. HARNESS and  HARNESS PARTS  turned oat on short notice  See me for low quotations  on new Harness for  Spring.  FREDBENHAM  attested 1915 w tils Firing Lint  Nelson and Kaslo  t-% wv  *P*i*v*������   ���������������������_.  4-w������*irp.4HRg*  t~-*^-r_  awa,    wm w   vm-iUl^  pie ted portion between Queens Bay  and Ainsworth is rather too costly  road making to be done in two or  even three seasons with the present  cry for economy in public expenditures.  By way of an added attraction  the citizens are expending possibly  another two thousand in constructing a modern golf course���������another  essential to attracting the better  class of summer callers.  When one contrasts this progressive effort on the part of a retired-.  citizens town like Kaslo, with the  [ narrow guage an ti-municipal policy  that obtains in a main line town pf  considerable future possibilities like  Creston, one cannot dodge the  accusation that the dominant passion of our daily life as a people is  personal gain, with very little regard for anything else.  For this very reason we have not  prospered,-even individually, as we  might���������and never can, for any  community prospers or suffers  collectively.   "-  will   be   opened J en's Institute instead of giving to  the school���������-the one institution that  can get all the money needed by  way of taxation-���������-would appropriate  some of their funds toward the  cemetery upkeep���������along with the  Board of Trade���������all this united  effort, surely, should assure a local  cemetery creditable alike to the  community as well as to those gone  before.  Surely Creston, while maintaining such a splendid, memorial to  her soldier dead is not going to  revert back to the shabby surround"  ings that formerly obtained in the  area wherein sleep the friends of  former days.      A  community, that  [ups, yet, in these days rf higher education this, six days of entertainment /cannot help but be^ of some  benefit tb the young life of the  community���������either in the way of  inspiration, or of the satisfaction  ihat will come in later life of having at least heard some of the best  things in music, at any rate, other  than by the gramapholie.  The Review has always backed  Chautauqua and vve have no hesitation in saying that we believa the  motive underlying the willingness  of the guarantors to take a chance  on **Irish dividends*" on Chautauqua is largely due to tire fact that  they strongly believe in giying the  youngsters a chance.   ;  In addition to the benefits conferred on the young life of the  Valley the grownups 'can obtain  much entertainment and some  mental profit by- listening to the  splendid lectures and musical offerings, and when one remembers that  we will make but one journey  through life and that.money is not  fireproof or of any use inside the  pearly gates why but a very few  in this community should pass up  such first-class entertainment is not  readily understood.  Chautauqua is the only holiday  investment that pays big dividends  and in. a community where education and entertainment for all  classes ia so rarely Available few  are so financially embarrassed as to  make ticket buying impossible and  the public spirited ��������� citizens who are  guaranteeing Chautauqua look forward confidently for a sufficiency of  | patronage tc make aood   the' guar-  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  This is tbe first question that presents itself  to the .housewife if &n  unexpected visitor drops  in jfor a rueal. But w������y  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, ������_*&,  are always to be had  here. In meats notrtinjr  quite equals 'Shamrock*  products.  does not respect   its   dead   is   not j antee���������-any surplus to  go  to some  likely tc achieve fame for its regard  for the living, and in an ambotious  centre   like .*Qreston   appearances  COUnt,' P.LJLi *���������;*..  Cemetery Improvement  Strong for Chautauqua  Creston Board of Trade has  rendered the town splendid service  in its cemetery beautification effort  Time files, alright, but it isn'st  speeding up half fast enssigb. Tf or  the youhgstefs of r%he community  who are all interested in the arrival of May 30th, when Creston's six-  day Chautauqua.opens.  In Creston this is the big annual  event in juvenile life, and while it  may inadequately replace the old-  time circus familiar to most grown*  desirable commuuity cause.  PLAN NOW TO SPEND SIX JOYOUS DAYS at  f       UP  Chautauqua  MAY 30 - JUNE 5  MAKE this YOUR VACATION WEEK  Chautauqua Program for this season is the BEST  PRESENTED   IN   WESTERN   CAN DA  ADULTS $3.00       CHILDREN $1.00  You save $4.7 5 by buying a Season Ticket and also assist  the local committee in  meeting the guarantee.  **8iWl^f'&'*3l*^til^  Quality Fruit Only    ,  Now that the Associated Growers of B.C., ^Limited, the. new cooperative agency that will handle  90 per cent, of the  1923-fruit crop,  is finally and, cpmplej^!yvorganized,\  talk is starting   to flow   regarding  this year's fruit  prospects.    Mayor  Sutherland of Kelowna, who spent  a few days hi Crestoii in March, as  organizer for the Associated Growers, in discussing the prospects for  better fruit prices   this   year,   the  mayor  sounds   a   timely   note   of  warning against undue   optimism.  Taking into account all   the manifold difficulties confronting a   new  organization upon the  threshold of  its first  marketing season,   he emphasizes   that   the   quantity   and.  quality of this year's orop   will be  most important factors in determining the monetary results.    If growers are carried   off  their   feet   by  golden visions ���������of  a return to   halcyon days when the supplv of fruit  was small, the   market   keen   and  prices correspondingly   liigh,   and  thinning   and    grading   neglected  in order to market aB   much   fruit  as possible,, he forsees  yet  another  year of   disastrous   prices   such as  have   carried   the   fruit   industry  during the past two years perilously near tho  brink   of   bankruptcy.  He holds  that, more than   ever, ib  is an absolute necessity for growers  thin their fruit to the point of tenuity this year and  for the  packinghouses to grade moat rigorously, so  as to pack the largest possible percentage of No. 1 fruit,   and   tower  grado and culls should be  kept oil*  the market  altogether.      All indications point to  a very largo orop,  the prairie -market,   even   with improved methods of distribution, oan  only  aborb   a   certain   maximum  that is muoh loss than  the average  production   of   British   Columbia,  and other markets   are   uncertain  and flokle.  iaq   Am art)  PAINTER  WALLPAPCFt SAMPLES  CRESTON  6      B  MO., Lid.  Mm MMiraboM  Shorn ~m~msf Wamesm  Men's Half Soles, $1.25  Women'sHalf Soles, $1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  ������$  (9  e������ Crat-alasa  __K   t^f^aa _ere; aeoond-olasa te  99.&Q on aero.  Pre-emptum now aoa~9m~~a ������������ ~~m������  ���������99������d lands only.  Records win Im granted oaves-Ins o_r  land saltaSka.fiar aarieultwral panto*** :  And -which Is non-Umber land.  Partaeral*d0 pre-emptions abo&aba&  but parties or not more than, floor ttutjr  ��������� arrange  :*ft������r= adjacent   pre-emptions  with joint realdaaoe. haft each mmlrtmg  ������:.Cla*jt|ja;:wfr*v������******^^  Pre-emptor* mast ooeupy claims for  Ave years and male* Improvements to  vahte of $10 pear acre* inolufite* ~~i~~~~^  tsxas-G culti-nUSoa of at tout B acm,  b������oj������ receirbsg CSrown Oraat.  Where pra-emptor In ocoupa.tioa net  leas than S yeara, ������ad haa made pam-  9 im-DWHreanents. he sffiaar. tts-  , T lmproreaneiits. \ts asasr, ������-_���������  cauaa of iil-healUu or other cause, lt������  erantM totenasdiato csrS&ocato of Improvement aad tra_KTer his claim.  Records without permanent reat-  denco may be taaued, p-rovided applicant mafcea lmprovementa to adcteat or  WOO per annum ana rocofos nme each  year. Xfelhiro to -make Improvement*  or record same will operate aa forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  lea* than B yeara* aad lmprovementa  of 110.00 per acre, including 6 acrea  cleared-and cultivated, and residence  of at leaat S years are required. *  Pre-emptor holdina Crown ������rant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land In conjunction -crith his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on. Crown  granted land.  Unaurveyed areas, aot eaooeedinij 30  acrea, may be leased tut homesftes;  title to be obtained after fulfilllnff real-  denttal and improvement conditions.  For vraalnjr and industrial purposes  areas exoeedinf 840 acres may ba  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites 00  timberJand not oxooedlnjr 40 acre*  may be purchaaad; oandluona Include  payment of atumpaM.  Natural hay maadows Inaccessible  hy exlstlnaj roads may ba purehaaad  PRE.EMPTonr^rnBK    anANTa  Tho aJDona of this  include an persona  in* with HlsMajT  Mme within whioh t-��������� ���������-���������. w ���������_  of avdeoeaaed pre-emptor Sj_ st  for title under^IaA^towtteni���������  such, person, as formerly, until ana  year alter the oonclu0lo���������_'thiTiSesent  5J^t|TJila prlvllare ia also mJSTSS!  Provision for return ctmuSSSmtu* '  orufld. due Wd baeS^yXM!C5������5������S  4, 1014, on iiwount oTpaymehts 1*22  l^~~fS~-~7JSUB~i^Q  purohase^lnvohrLnr forfeIturanSIPr55!  tereftt ������~m ta������es. Wlifcro eai)-EHi^*4aM..  ���������rs do not claim whole of orlgtuUDar.  eel. pirroltBuB* nrtoe due and t_c��������� ������u������  OlRAXINa. *  Oraslnar Aot, ItlJL for ���������yttemrvtlo.  d������y������lopmont of *uVeatoolc IndtintMrnr������r  videa for rramlri* dietrlote mlTp&iSe  admlnlstrallon under. Commissioner  Annual araMlrw permlte Issued based  ^^^l^^j^Srtiy tor flBlX  j.���������J5������        W -. I}~0i3. .lj*������Cw.������.**'v".*i������U4-W       lklM.V'  forrn Associations for range mannae-  juent. t.f*NM), or partially freo. perifltn  ������ru_"ut������!L ������*mp*r* or twivalfcM, un*  8B8SBB3  HHHh  ���������*iaimMiti*^-M>fa_  iSTiirliii"ViiM:tfa-;ii Jt*&At THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  A /  Program Outline   ,  1923 Chautauqua.  This year the .Chautauqua pro  gramme is undoubtedly the finest ever  presented in Western Canada. The  great guiding principle upon which it  is built, is the sincere desire to meet  the varied needs of the country. This  programme will inspire, instruct,,  inform and will make people feel that.  despite all that discourages life is big  S-T-O. well -roi-tli while.  The programme may be divided into  two parts: One of music of every  kind of instrument, of every variety  of human voice, rendered by bb me of  the finest artists in the musical, world*}-  the other, lecturers on current topics  by world-recognized thinkers and  foremost speakers.  Daniel Fox leads this great week of  educational culture with hia lecture,  "The fission of the Anglo-Saxon"���������a  soul stirring talk, that cannot help but  find response in the heart "of every  Anglo Saxon.   .     "...  Dr. Frederick'- Poole too, has a  thrilling story for every Britisher,  depicting vividly how Great Britain  recovered the Holy Land front the  Turks. This lecture is illustrated with  many exquisite hand-colored v-ieWe-v  No one should miss hearing Dr. Poole  tell "With Allenby in Palestine" and  "Lawrence in Arabia".  ���������Mrs."    Marie     varney.     S.D.,     a  distinguished British woman lecture^  comes fresh from Europe*,-where she  has been making surveys of current  -problems in England. France and  Oermany, and will, tell the result of  her observations.  Sam Gra th well hns a virile challenging optimistic lecture called -Getting  by Your Hoodoo11���������a lecture of a  booster and an optimist.  000^0 tj.t ���������������      -xjmxx f������toa*x.x~-tr. *  &S~3   ul3-  tingmshed himself as a scientist who  can interest the people in the wonders  of the universe, will deliver his  celebrated lecture on the ^Nearness of  God." His language is the language of  the every-day maxf. As a matter of  fact, he has translated scientific terms  into every-dav speech. Those who  hear Mr. Carpenter will go away from  Chautauqua feeling that their universe  has enlarged considerably, and their  conception of God will The so much  greater that thev will feel a new sense  of the "dignity of-humanifcy.  Then there is the music part of the  week's programme., This is com  menced by the Cheney Concert Company., a splendid chamber music group  on violin, piano, and 'cello which with  the famous White House Organ  Chimes will give a distinctive musical  programme.  The Calgary Kiddies of the McDnn  aid Academy of Fine Arts at Calgary,  eight well-trained and clever children,  : will put- on an elaborate spectacular  musical revue, during which they will  t ike the audience on a trip around the  world, and you will hear the* national  songs, and see the national dances of  High and Public  School Reports  Hia_ Sc_oo_���������C. M. Brousson, B.Sc,  Enrolment 17. *"���������*" * -  Attendance 15.63.  Highest standing: Matriculation���������  Violet Morrow. Advanced���������Sydney  Bell, Marguerite Crawford.   ���������  Division II.���������J. D. Siddons, Teacher.  Enrolment 9.  Average .attendance, 7.43.  Highest standing���������Clara Morrow,  Evelyn Hurry.  Entrance���������Enrolment 19. Average  attendance 17.97. Highest standing���������  Edith Crawford, Donald Young. An-  areta MacDonald.  I  Theso are :wonderful motoring  days���������weather���������  roads���������^efiery^^ motoring de-  llgjitfiil is. at-itjs- lr������sf^-. ^FisMng trips, picnics, week-end  iotfars,���������attywhere you want to go is within reach when  jiuu uwu ������ rum  Division J.^-Qt P. Smith,   Principal.  Enrolment 32.  Highest standing: Senior Fourth-  Del vin Payne, Harry Webster, Joyce  Moore. Junior Fourth-^-Ed ward Bush^  Charles jObtterill,' Eileen Hendy.  Perfect attendance���������Nadine Bell'  Edward Bush, Jeffrey Collis, Edith  Couling, Lloyd Coiillng. Lily Lewis,  Elmer Olsen. Ethel Peairs, Harry  Smith. Mabel _West, Allister Ross,  Marguerite Benny, Keith Lidgate,  Joyce Moore, George Winch, Harry  Webster.  Division II.���������Miss Vickers, Teacher.  - Enrolment, 27.  Highest   standing:   Senior  Third���������  siyy^LES & PIERSON  "!_/_"*#_-_:  n*  _  Axe you Savlngr fos*���������-the house yoa hope to ows, the  travelling yoa lonjar to 180=, ihe business you want to  hay,, the comfortable retirement you hopa to enjoy?  Op im & savings account at any branch ot this Bank,  aad yoor regular deposits wiB prove the key to realization of your dreams.  aie  IMPERIAL   BAJNK  JS������  CS������ ^-ATo MUSlx&N-.  OPCANADA.  CRESTON BRANCH,  -Rffeaa^oir.  other lands. Over a thousand dollars  alone has been* expended on the  costumes of this 4*Made in Alberta"  Revue.  TheFietchell Yodlers come direct  from Switzerland.* Thev are the finest  company of Alpine "YodlersShkt.have  ever appeared on this continent, and  they present an evening's entertainment of mountain yodling. songs and  calls, to the accompaniment of the  national 'musical instrument of  Switzerland, the zither. These  mountain songs will be intermingled  with soprano, basso and contralto  solos, mandoline and guitar nnmbers.  The Going-Epperson Bell Company  is a trio of three talented young  women, who- render solos, duets.  readings and the whistles and calls of  birds���������a program of the highest order.  The   Florenz   Orchestral   Quartette  consist4*    of. fourf^clever   wide-awake  young artists, brimful of  personality.  who have combine^ their talents into  a very- fine concert, orchestra   of two  viol ins,    cello    an������lL\* pia no.    ' V!ocal  ensemble work, anctdramaticreadings 1  are interspersed  with   the   orchestral j  numbers in   making���������wherever theyl  go���������a very popular programme.  -    -  On the last evening there is a  magnificent opera company under the  direction of Grant Hadley-.' This  company consists of seven people, who  will make up the strongest opeia  companv that has ever been on the  Chautauqua. This will give a pro*  gramme so verv varied in character  that it will appeal to everybody ih the  community.  No one should miss this  unique programme, given by so  distinguished a company*  Dorothy Bvckman, Marion MacDonald, Harold Speers. Junior Third���������  Eric Martin, Arthur Couling. Roph-  ena Androsow.  Perfect attendance���������Rophena An  drosow, Ena Christie. Arthur Couling,  Charlie Moore, Marion MacDonald,  George Phillips. Dick Randall, Dorothy-Ryckman. Harold Speers, Edith  WsJson,  Division III.���������Miss Wade. Teacher.  Enrolment 41.  Highest standings Senior Second  Reader A���������Laura Holmes, Jean McCreath. Ethel Lewis and Mary Good  win equal. Senior Second Reader B���������  Frank Crawford, Hazel Hopwood,  Mary Small.  Perfect attendance���������Lionel Dowries,  Catherine Embree, Mary Goodwin*,  J ear. Henderson, Lsiuta Hoi tries, Ada  Lewis. Madeline- Mojore. Jean McCreath, Walter Nickel, Noma Peairs,;  Alice Rvekman, Lila Ryckman, Mary  Small, Elsie Spiers, Betty Speers.  Aileen Spratt, - Dorothea Spratt.  Arthur Webster. Gwendoline Webster, Lettie Couling, Hazel Hopwood*  Leah Wittman.  Division IV;���������Miss Moore, Teacher.  Enrolment 37. P?:  .  Highest standing: Senior Second  B���������Kathleen. Mawson, Beth West,  and Raymond Martin eq������*u!, Hilda  Payne. Junior Second Reader���������Ronald Gibbs, May Dishman, Mary Sut-  cliffe. First Reader���������Faye Pendry,  Hubert West* Lynn Beazer and  Dorothy Dunn equal.  ��������� Perfect attendance���������Billy Bayle.  Lynn Beazer, Harold Beninger. Joyce  Burkhart. Eric Bennett. Tom Canna-  day," Earl Christie, Hilda Payne,  Hubert West, Dorothy Dunn, Ronald  Gibbs, Sally Johnson, Mary Maione,  Kathleen Mawson, Frances' Moore.  Gunac Nelson, Lillian Trevelyan,  Raymond Martin.  Division V.���������Miss Creigh ton .Teacher.  Enrolment 38.  Highest stauuiug������ Second Primer  A Class���������Margaret Blinco, Roland  Miller, Andrew Miller. Second Primer B --wl&ss���������^xusn speers. ja&uel ������������oiiii-  First Primer  Helen   Hop-  son- Hubert Beninger.  C Class���������Allen   Staples,  wood, Meade Beazer.  Perfect attendance���������Hubert Beninger. Meade Beazer, Tom Crawford,  Herbert Cowling. Herbert Dodd,  Charlie Faas. Florence Faas, - Ei'ee_  Foster, Charlie Huddle, Mabel Johnston, Hesper Lewis, Lillian MacMillan,.  Andrew Miller, Roland Miller Arthur  Nichot, Katie Payne, Jaek Payne.  Arthur Speers, Alien Speers, Jack  Young, Frances Lewis Douglas Spiers*  Helen Hopwood. Edwin Rogers.  For  Pianoforte, Organ and  Z SingingLessons  mMir  -tt wtnnrwr-rttsx  ~*~~Oi.~-B~K*J*~-  ������������������~r-lrrt.~. T  wrrt ,.  %-lU!4-rZi~-&p  P.O.B44tt76  itresrtm  A* 5O/V0  PLASTERER  F������i~.AINAlOFWAHIENTAL.  GONGKETE WORK     -  (Canyon)      ERICKSON P.O.       B.C.  "1^  many  ess  as a  bank has  advantages.  Money carried in it is easy to  speed ob trs_.es' or may be lost  or stolen,  Weekly deposits in bur Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or large accounts ace welcome  THE tl^ADIAN BANK  fUaSERV������**I?I^^  CRESTON BRANCH, C G. Bennett Maaagcr.  Mi���������  HH  ts. double ra  Mil Caiints and Boiler to match  __  Every spiring nature decorates the fields and forests with a bow covering.  Take a tip from Nature and brighten up your home.  "We have just recived a fin������ range of Wall Papers, with Ceilings and Borders  to match, direct from fche east, in various shades and patterns for each and every  room in your home, at prices ranging from 35c. per double roll up,  Bring fche measurements of ypur room and we will show you how cheaply you  ean brighten it up.  w:vil::::r:iTf**ttrr*r:ti  ... i  . ii  CE&Jr h^h   ^^_^    H    fi   W B&B HSI Mm mW^ aS J^j 0^ v~   S^L   ^fl    ^     WW H       Ei^ |V^H ^^^p WSk l^ffl ^^B   M^   W^^n ^R^T  ��������� w^Sf^^&^sgvfflSm  8J^W8���������8  ���������mr?r{Z,Ziw  Hot Air  Steam  and  Hot Water  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,���������Creston  RffjffSSai WazBBBt*  ^^BKm^^^^Bj S^^^^LWiWr HBw MS^9 *^^^r _^^^ i^^S       ^^Qr ^^ffl^ fflggf ^m^ j^PW  Own HonwG  SE_  Cot an early start on your bouse. Build it during  fche early months of Spring and enjoy ifc this Summer.  We always have a complete stock of good lumber  for you to pick from, and a retail department to help  you figure just what ifc will cost you.  There never was a better time to build.  Canvon City Lumber Companv  LIMITED'.  S    "iy-ifiiiitfi>'iiiitiiii*iii*i,Tii*)li-iii'-niiitii*ii*rf(*j������iiifr  WS4  m~w~m ������****-^^rr;^^**"*"~**-*'*^^  my  1*1*5:  TEE . .REYIEW,    CRESTON " B.;; .C.  H?*  ~Z<  rai*  -In the shack, in the farm house,  and  in   tbe   city   house,  RED   ROSE  TEA is the standby.  Lumbering In Quebec  Ars  An  Alberta  John.    M<;K*en-.'.i<\  berta,   capturod   ihe  Winner  of  Li'.i.'Oiiilif1,  ������H*������rul   iissrecr  Al-  _ ale  honors in tlie "livescock judjanK contest at Brandon Win feu Fair, held recently.      There were 51 cont.**staiiis.  Pacific  Liner Hears  Radio From Oxford  HARD ON BABY j  The Canadian' Spring -weather���������one  ���������day mild ancl bright: tlie next r;nv and  blustery is extremely hard on 1he  baby. Conditions 'ire such that the  mother cannot tako. tlie little one ont  for the fresh air so much to he desired. He is co tinned to tlie house  [ten over-heated and badly  which is o  ventilated-.' He catches cold; his lit-i  tie stomach and bowels "become dis- '>  ordered and the mother soon has a ���������  sick baby to look alter. To prevent j  this an occasional dose of Tlaby's Own '.  Tablets should be given. They regit- j  late the stomach and bowels, thus 3>re- ;  venting or relieving colds, simple fey- j  ers, colic or any other of the many ;  minor ills ot childhood. The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or hy |  mail at 2-> cents a box from Tlie T>r. :  Williams' .Medicine Co.. 13rockville, I  Ont. -      i  : Empress of  Russia Picks Up  Message  Over 4,800 Miles  '     Something new in wireless records  , X-.T  -j was established by the Empress of  | Itnss-ia during her passage across the  ! Pacific.  When the liner was forging across  the Pacific on meridian day, Chief  Wireless Operator William Adams,  who was listening in heard the call  of the "Leafields Station, an important  radio plant located near Oxford. "England., and received a number  items from the opposite side of the  world.  The "Lea field Station was approximately 4,800 miles away and the messages were picked up clearly, although  there had been considerable interruption.  "Tlie ether waves evidently carried  the news over the North Pole as we  were on the opposite side of the  globe," remarked Capt. 1-Ionken, commander of the liner, in discussing the  Thirty    Thousand    Lumberjacks  Working in Woods  Activity now reigning in fhe lumber  camps is said lo have reached the .record of the year in :i������>:>0-'iiml the  pro-(  cluctioh   this   year is   expected   to   be |  normal as compared with the calm of  last year. j  Tlie estimillion of tho Department of 5  "Lands and "Koresis for Quebec is tluit [  \ between 2S,000  to 30,i)C>0   lumberjacks |  ire now in the camps. All the regions)  { of  ihe  province   are   affected   by   this I  ! renewal of work in the lumber camps."}  \     The    price^ of    saw wood and pulp*  wood is said to be stabilizing, while Its  deltverj- is being**>facilitated by the return, of   thousands   of*  cars   from   the  west,, whieh  had been used  for shipment  of grain.       Freight cars, which  had    bee-n    detained    in    the    United  States    have    also    returned and the  situation is said'to be most promising  for the -spring.  66  SL  ft Works Wonders  1 Colds, Gala?  Bronchitis, Weak Throat  flrfc   f\rvl.r!<;     i^������f^y'ri������  via vivnio, vaiaitii)  One pill  MIIIoiis Attacks  St������ maeli Wealo_ess??  Mrs.  Wm. Robinson,.   Yon-  leer, Sask.*, -writes:  "I suffered ...from.7stomach, and  liver trouble, and used to have  bilious attacks so bad.that I could  do nothing for weeks at a time.  My stomach would be so weak  that not even a drink of water  would stay on it. On my sisters,  aplvice. I began to use Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, and  must say that they have made me  feel like a new woman/'  "   DR. CHASE'S  KIONEY-"LIVER PIULS  !*y  a dose,, 25 Cents a box, all dealers,  or "Etlnianson, Hates  A Co., "Ltd.j Toronto.  "\  Brita  m's  British  When    .your    throat    rattles,    your  of news j lungs and chest are sore, your throat  } is   stuffed with   cold���������don't   fear   coh-  \ -sumption���������use   CatarrhozOue   aad  get  "��������� well.    It clears the throat, stops haclc-  j ing, relieves tight chest and soreness  | in the bronchial tubes.    To clear away  Catarrh of the nose nothing could be  better.    Catarrhozone is "Nature's own  remedy���������it    heals    and    soothes���������removes every form of throat, lung and  bronchial    trouble. Prescribed    by  many specialists  and used, by  thousands "every day.      Get the dollar out-  Forces  With  Speaking   in  Commons    on  Standing Army  to    Cope  long distance -vvireless^message  Canada's Forest Fire Plague j  Four thousand forest, fires left Can- '  ada   millions   of   dollars   poorer   last;  year and, says the Canadian Forestry \  Association, rmle.-rs   every  care is   <?x-j  ereised by  cambers,    "fishermen,    set- ;  tiers and others, "1923 will show a loss]  equally as great.    r-'Nine^tenths of all j  t'pvest  fires' in.^Canada  occur   through  litoian   acts   which   are incidental,, to  land   clearing,   fishing")  'ami - htmtutg.  V'erv few fires are deliberately set."  Had Kidney Trouble  and Found Relief  Inadequate  Emergencies  the'"British. House of  the army' estimate's,  Lieut.-Col. ,:"\V. A. Cuiivness, "War Onice  Under-Secretary, said , the present  army establish ment was sufficient to*  deal with certain standing- risks of the  Ehnnire in xVsia ^ind elsewhere, if the  risks ma terializ ed simultaneously,.  CljeatilrHain was not now in position  to deal with them as she avould even-  . tualLs-^deal^wltli. stirph a:,situation.  j p GreatSBritaija tot- the; moment was  exceptionally Ayeal-c, ColdnelVCuin-hess  said, owing to the smallness ot her reserve force, which, however, it^vas in-  B.C. Salmon Pack  Valued    at    $111,500,000, the British  Columbia   .salmon    pack    aggregated  1 l,2&0,32-6   cases,   according   to   figures  ] compiled by the   .Provincial   Depart-  I ment    of    Fisheries.      These    figures  have been exceeded only on four occasions since statistics have "been compiled during the past 'twenty-six years  and the most recent was in 1910, when  the total was l,S93,lo6 ciises.  fit, it lasts   two months.      Small  size,  50c,..trial size 25c, at all dealers or the j teixled to augment directly by enlist  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal. j ing 10,000 war-trained men in Class 33  ���������Don't shorten your    nights    in  tempting to lengthen your days.  at-  Lord Beatty, one of Britain's naval j rWorms sap,the strength and,ilnder-  heroes in the late war, established 1 mine the vitality of children. Strength-  something like a record when he be-j en them by using Mother .Graves'  came a captain.     He rose to this rank*:  before he was thirty.  '  That's        Why       Clovisse  ���������Speaks   so   Highly   of  Kidney_ Pills  Bouchard  Dodd's 8  CATARRHAL DEAFNESS  Is Krreat";.- relieved by .constitutional treat  merit. HAI..I/S < :aT_\ f:J:.H MI-:r>ICIXI3  ,3s a coast in; J-i o.m;iJ rcsimsiiy. Catarrhal  Deafness-��������� is*--esuised hy an'lilflnmwl condition of tbii mucous lining of tlie Kusta-  cliEati Tube. Witr****, ilii&.tube i.s inUmne-ol  you have :s riiinMiny .������oiuicl or imperfect  "heuriii.Pf, and when it is fiitirely closed.  ]Je.iliess is Ihe, n.'S������I1. t"3:J<*ss .th'e ' in-  lUimsna tion can he reduced, your hearing  may V>& destroyed forever. TlAl-.I-'S CATARRH MEDKUXE acts through tho  blood on thc- inii'.'ous ynrfnees oi the system, (bus ro-daciuH: tho in Clam ma tion and  assist ing Nature t:������ restoriii'4 norjiiaJ cou-  oitlonp.  I'irc-uUirs   free.        All    DrUffK'st.*.  F.  J.   Clietiey  -&   Co.,  Toledo.   Ohio.  '"!  I  B.C. Shipping Seeds to Britain  Prospects for the s-uccesful m;ir]c<*f-  5r,K 01* TSriiish Coluntbla pniwn seed  arc irtcre-i.-ins every year.. Shipments  are iilready bein.c made to the "United  Kin-ardorn and! Kwrc*tj>ea*n need houses.  One exiiorTai ton ;o be made this year  tr. ~<iv*y ion.- "f pea.-**, 10 "be ^rown ixt  the- const am! t.n h*' sent to l-^nglanci  She ,-Suffeped. with JPains, in   her   Kidneys and   after taking   Dodd's  Kid-  :   ney Pills h������*r Pains Disappeared;  'Mistas"sini, C^iie.-^CSpeeial).���������"Il aviis  ; not able to work i'or, lhe pains iainy  ! back^' states IMadame 'Cld-visse "Udiich-  ; ard, a -well-feno-vvn resident here. ��������� "I  f ioolc a t'e*iv hoxes and. "ivas able to start  ���������.vork agrain.      After con I  j the   pills,   my   pains   have  , disappeared." ,  j It is statements like fhe above that!  i have made Dodd's Kidney Pills a'  i household reinedv throughout Canada.  ! The satisfaction Itodd's Kidney Pills  ! ai-e - giving as, a remedy Cor Kidney  j trouhles is shmvn by the large number  of people who keep them'- always at  j hand. They have learned that the  i; proper waypto avoid serious Conns of  j ljidney disease, such as a-hetimatism,  1 diabetes, dropsy and heart disease, is  \ to correct the early symptoms of kid-  I ney trouble.  ] Ask your neighbors it. "Dodd's''������������������Kidney Pills do not heal and strengthen,  the kidneys,  HEART  PALPITATED  And Was Short Of Breath  parasites.  :0;^srTG|M!A  For Ta_a_ts and Cliiidre_  Isa Use For Over 30 Years  Always bears  the  Signature of  MONEY ORDERS  Through one cause or another a  large majority of people are troubled,  more or less, with some form of heart  trouble.  Many    people    may    be unaware of | there are over  having   anything   wrong     with     their'  |   Pig  Chios   Popular  in   Manitoba  ^The remarkable growth of boys* and  girls' pig clubs in Manitoba is indicated in a report which has just been issued  "by  the   Provir|ci.al   Goreriiment.  r4wo  years ago  there were only 'four  boys? and girls' pig clubs in the province with a very small- number of pigs  j in' each   club.-r     At   the   present   time  27 pig    clubs,    with   si  Pay  your out  of  town  accounts by   JDa������r.in-  t.A������������        ~|.* vr*t*..c.i ^T^ivi^x.     ������S0~.~r0 Ttitf-.     ^.nll*...*  t���������00      .~\-... i*. 0.���������^ ���������.������������������.-.���������^   ~-~0.��������� i.. ��������� - . 00     -....���������...  costs three cents.  DURE WOOL J3ATTS, ISEAUTJ-  JL iully carded and fluffy, entirely  free from oil or grease. Large samples, enough for comforter, *}1.00.���������  WooLen Mills, Georgetown, Ont. ......  Add nn ounce of alum to the last  water used to rinse children's clothes.  and they will be rendered uninflammable,  inning taking[ heart til! some little excitement, over- j  e., completely l work   or   worry   starts  it   lo   palpitate'  "and    throb,    skip    beats, beat fast for j  a time and then so slow    as    to   seem j  almost    to    stop, then it causes great'  anxiety and alarm. I  To all such srTfCerers *  .    MILBURNS  HEART AND NERVE PILLS  will give prompt and permanent relief. Mrs. Alice Bishop, 15 Hawthorne Ave., Hamilton, Ont., writes: ���������  "I take pleasure in recommending Mil-  burn's Heart and Nerve. Pills to aU  persons troubled as 1 had been.  1 sul'l'erecl from palpitation of the  heart and shortness oC breath; my  heart wmuUI slap beats; and vln vhe  night, at times, I would have to sU  tip to get my breath. I could not go  np stairs without iuy heart fluttering,  and my nerves were all.unstrung, but  since using your famous Pills I have  I'elt like a dilferont person."  Price 50e a box at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. .Milburn Co,, Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  Critical Period Over  total ot 1,334 p _s.  ������������������*  Hard and soft corns both yield to  Holloway'^ Corn Remover, which Is  entirely safe to use, and' certain and  satisfactory������������������ in its action.  Whaling Declines at Pacific Coast  Whaling was conducted: -Jfa. a very  small scale during the past year, says  a report from Vancouver the whaling  fleet only operating for a period oC  three mouths, during which 4$7 of the  great mammatls virere captured. This  is far below the"catch during the years  when whale oil was fetching a reasonable prlt-e, the maximum reached in  the best season being 0*1)9.   ������������������*,*���������  How to Purify    j  the Blood i  "Fifteen to thirty drops of Extract  of Root, commonly called SSethcr  SeigeTs Curative Syrup, may be  taken in water with meals and at  bediirr.s, for indigestion, censti- |  pation and bad blood. Persist- J  ence in this treatment will give ���������  permanent relief in nearly every |  case." Get'the genuine at 1  drug-gists, 50c,and $ 1.00 bottles.   1  IF YOUR  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  arc not getting Aspirin at all  J ^^^^^^^^4^  11  Asph'tn,"  '  pliysi-.ua ns  Colt  Tt><������  ���������j  ,v1iu.:!i  during  Is  I Si ache  v.  ���������fCiV-A.  t -1  Earache  -"*, pncYvi"."i'Z' of "P..VP. Tm^U'K  ,!iraction!������������������) anrl (.k)f;r v/orked mil.  itntl   p no ved' safe  hy  niillions  Rheuinatisitn  Neuritis.  Pain,  F^tin  1  yen r-*  Headache  Neuralgia  Lumhajfo  of  hy  for  Racial Animosity is Declining, Thinks  Viceroy of India  Tlie Viceroy of India, Lord Heading,  ���������believpH thai racial anImo������Uy in India  li a B bewail I'o doclino, nnd that a clpsor  <:o-0]iera������ion hi ndvimclng tlie work ot'  reform  la  now   lo he  ox peel led.      Uo  ''oxbrewspd IIioho views at*,������ recenL .dlti-  n<j������ ol" thf!   l-hu-opeini    AHHoelalion    at  '"CaiouLta.  !,y������ lmvp K'fMip, Ihrough Home n.nx-  ���������ioMB Uui.n-1," lift cojillnucd, "hut 1he  wd-rsl' nl' the ������-k*Hi<*al period now in  'Wei1, Tlippo Inive hoen days of.' (rvnut  Hlnila, hut wo. pursued our path fully  li wtiK rE^hl <���������(������ cunlliiue  he law, to insist upcm  llu������ sun i������ 11 mn, hav I uk  If'Kll.iriuite snHee|������l,ll>ill-  ;tiuJ 11 Isa 1o our reHpon-  iMn,S������-'Hiy's (jo\'i*������rnm-srit  1'iii'lliiiiu'tn tit home,  More tli'aii seven, hundred letters aro  received by the PrEnce oC "Wales every  dny. Frequently his letter-bag has  contained as many as fifteen or sixteen hundred.  Us^s "Cutter V  Serums and Vaccine*he it  doin j, hi* bt������t to cormerve youg  intej*e������t������������s:2Jyc*ri  cbncentTxtiorv on  one-line couatfo*  ���������omethini.  '"'-  The Cutter Laboratory  i-'-.        **Yht~~L~ihirat������r] that Kntvit Httu"  B������trk������l<������y- (U, S. Lic-tnut*) CaUfornta  hut   NVt!  ���������fonvJnoe<l tluil  to ndtnlnlHUM'  order while*, a I  i*e������p;iird  lo  ilw  tleiH of Indliin:'*,  ���������HiWIHIfH lo iris  din I  Hhv Itj'uish  "IJInd lhe n<*������klc with flunnol.  snUiruted with hot Minard'h  l.lnlmnut. It po no I rut 0.1, It  stuoUios. tt rolaxnstho muHdea.  ���������clearst tho pa^aii-us, ljrhiBrs'lwolc  *.n.Hy tu-eatkiiikK,  Minard's  Liniment  The  Family  Medicine Cheat  HotirisMii^  because it  has twice the  butter cwtejit  [of ordinary  l.fluidjrnilk  .if*  ST. CHARLES MILK  Fr**e  Recipe Book-  Write the Borden Co. ___._  Limited.   Montreal.  /  I.ut*.  f*}r>ndj*'W-.yfir"'*****���������* ~*������ 1?, I.i*)i\.t. -Aki -tttttUn (st 26 an.I  IfMl   ��������� Dnijjj  -tJnlrln  Em  nl*  f rn tin  murlr.   (r. ~lt\ ������.*<\ In <: 4~n~4.il������ - f/T  ll~v*r  Mkiih/vImm *r������C M'������������"-  ������2?.i,.m..\.l~~ ������r ������t" H������ll<-.vll'*'l<l       WliUi" U  I*  "*"*������<  stnu-ttri  it.*r.   \np1rkn  tnmjtif llnf*i;  Wall   nn   ���������luni|.������il    with   Ihrtr   **n������ri������l   if~~~   tu������rli,   lti������      \.*./*r v.rutm.  '"\ liiiow nui vvhiil lhe i'utiu'<\ may  hrlni-!. I t:utuuji fiU-tiu-e <<> lays-pll'  Wliiil I ho end will ho when 1 limrf ln-  dliu* I ".Ml If II, Ih I lien felt liei'ft 1hat  \ Utive rdiift'llntliMl lo HfoULV, by htt*w-  j*v/������i' hiiiiiII ii -iti*[1, Iiie p<*aee mid  pro-*--  i ).f-r;|ly ot Hudliii 1 HhaJI fo������] ������wf!l<!|pnl"ly  I rewanlrd."  Minard'~ Liniment used hy PhyBicdaoK  \X  N.     U.     -.^  1  1  ������_i.^3Bi^SKalife^tf  ti������a^a_M.tiBiM(iMitti  aM_*teilaB_rtfi_ri____������ttMEI>i.1_^  mmm  mmmm  'i ;a_ia_^aa<irifaiia^^  wmMMmMitwwwmlwa^^l|)iw*gwm>a*i*s;H  ar,AA^-^aaMiMa^_-j*^tft*iteM_i^^  ilMM-^lrtilitta'aiMiy  ^t^H^kfiiHittii H^a-iiiii^a TTTE  .TJTCVTEVt,    CHESTO!
B.    O;
l^ore^ ^ Is
Suggested AuS One Solution 'Of
\\^estern Agricultural Profclem
western editors jlHomeBteaamg Is Still A.
Live And. Important Factor
In A^estern Land Settlement
Mr. Andrew T. Drummohd, Kingston, Ont., in an article in th.e Monetary Times holds  that Western  Gan-
Manitoba Farmers
Discuss Wheat Board!
that   Plan
Will Not Work Satisfactory
The   proposed   establishment   of   a
compulsory wheat board to handle the
1923 crop, was the subject of an interestingdiscussion at Portage la Prairie
on Saturday, March 10, when'-upwards
ot 50 leading farmers ot the  district
met   for  the   purpose   ol   pronouncing
their views in anticipation of a wheat
instance    Scot-1 board   bill   being   introduced into the
Manitoba Legislature.
ada,"   and. ,7 tbe    farmers
-would  be  benefited in many  ways it | .    ���������-
the farmers bad less    land,    but    eul- ( Strong   Feeling   Expressed
tivated it better    and    increased    the
production per acre.      Tbe same idea
of cultivating smaller farms has been
urged ���"by  Mr. Itpbert Forke, the new
Progressive   leader.      ittr.  Druniniond
notes that the average yield of: wheat
per acre in the west was better than
usual tbis year, but lie says:
"There has been .Something serious
ly  wrong,   when,  for
land  for  ten  years  gave  an average
production  of ,38   bushels,  and   those i
���who   can "recall4"'the  pioneer   days  of
Minnesota and Manitoba, know that a
farmer there was then somewhat sensitive  over   having  to   admit that  he
bad threshed less than  forty bushels
of No. One Hard wheat to the acre.
"Whilst    some    allowance- must be
' made for variations    in    the    rainfall
over7 the vast, areas of the three provinces and in plh&es foi* possible wind
storms and ev en frosts, the facts remain that not only has production, in
the  course   oi!  years,  grown  less  and
less, but the quality of the grain has
so deteriorated that No. One Hard is
becoming excessively scarce^ and No.
One Northern, the next grade, barely
^embraces two-thirds of thc inspected
crop.       I��  the   average   production  of
wheat this year had been thirty bushels  to   the acre,   the   three   provinces
should  have yielded,  in  wheat aloue,
614,000,000 bushels, instead of the expected    371,900,000.      Try    to    picture
- what a difference this would haye
made not "only to the farmers, but!; to
the railways there, aad to the many
hundreds oi* merchants in the small
towns  upon, these  railways;   and add
j- to this production a further increase
'. of over 150,000,000 bushels of barley,
*��� rye and flax from the 11,700,000 acros
- devoted to these grains this year.
"The average wheat product lias
:, gone as low as fifteen bushels. Can
anything be said in mitigation of this,
t if it is true that forty per cent, of the
[ acreage under cultivation on those
7 prairies is merely stubble land into
���   which in the spring    the    grain    lias
- been    simply    harrowed    or
'-..   There ia no getting over the facts that j
(   the land must be properly cultivated
.   to give good returns, and that, in ad-*'
'\   dition, whatever  is taken out of "the
J   soil by successive crops must be re-
"-. turned to it, or the crops will deteriorate.    The intensive farming in Franco,
'  and, to perhaps a less degree, in Eng-
\ land and Scotland, , results in large
crops per acre, but this is not possible
in our Canadian northwest under present conditions of cultivation. The
difficulties are: (1) The large size of
the farms, and the want of money and
help, ih the case of most settlers, to
cultivate even one-half of their land;
���;'<2) the lack of concentration of the
,|population; (3> the eagerness of the
, settler to take Lhe shortest cut to ob-
. tain a crop, irrespective    of   results;
and (1) the want of the application of
fertilizers, and theiL* extreme cost.
i'i    "The land will,  on  tho
years, give to tho farmei:
2|a living. IE he treats it fairly by prop- j ���rnnu.   |n|0 llB revemies;   that  could
-.". e~- cultivation  aud by keeping np its | not bo done this year.     In view of tho
fertility.       When,   however,' sonic   oi'i limited    powers    provided
these  farmers live  In  tho towns and
villages and not on tho fnrms;  whon-i^llea,.  br>|Uwl  ostiVblisliod    tnlH    vo.u,
bo many do not. plough their land, but j lluvinj; no control, over transportation,
iii'the grain trade.      'If he wan tod io ���
wish ihe U.F.M.  the worst  luck possible, he said, lie wouhl urge it to sup- I
port the wheat board. '   '"' i*
Frank Baker,. Of Lite "Farmers' Ad-;_
vocate, declared that tho :i91 *J -board >
was not, the*. .* huge success some r
thought it was. IC a compulsory [
board were not a success us a tem- |
porary measure, it would have.a -bad?
���effect oti.the"��� co-operative plan it was jj
hoped   subsequently   to   evolve.       lie |-Columbia were published
Those who glibly lalk. about tho disappearance of free hind in "Western
Canada ancl dl-seu^s homesteading .as
a phase of: land setilemeht that has
passed, .received a most absolute and
stunning-contradiction when figures of
homestead entries covering ihe year
1922 . iu 7 the ��� provinces..oi! Manitoba,
Saskatchewan, ; Alberta :������' a'hd    "Briiish
Tiie .num-
Among   the   representative   farmers.
[ who spoke  were Ed. Muir, for many
years reeve of the rural municipality
of Portage-la Prairie, who was born i'n
Manitoba and has spent most of his
life farming upon a    large    scale,  at
High Bluff; Joseph Trimble, President
of the High Bluff local of the "United
Farmers, of Manitoba; Frank Baker, a
representative of the Farmers' Advocate-;    Thomas   Kitson,   a   prominent
farmer of Portage Plains; J. Tidsbury,
another leading farmer of High Bluff)
-who farms upon much the same scale
; as  Mr.   Muir;   Charles  Grobb   (Chair-
| man), another old-timer of Manitoba
and a large farmer himself; "W. Mackenzie, another member of the Portage    local    of    the U.F.M., and many
Mr. Muir stated that he would much
rather listen to others than talk himself, but felt that the desire of the
farmers to secure a, better price for
their wiieStt would not be accomplished by a wheat board; in fact, the 1&19
wheat board was designed, he said, to
keep prices from going higher, to
stabilize financial conditions and stave
I off financial panic.
Conditions now were not the same
as in 1919; in that yeSar, said Mr. Muir,
all allied European nations were buy- ]
ing through one board;   not only bad
; that condition changed,  but the pow-*
ers provided in the federal bill for tlie
wheat board now proposed, were far
short   of   the   powers  which  the   ISlS
board  possessed.      During war, goy-
i ernments could exercise all manner 70��
I compulsory powers which could not be
called    into    play    iu times of peace.
drilled ? f The 1919 board bad power over transportation;  it bad power over terminals at the head of the Great Lakes:���
'���full   control,  in  fact;   it  had   control
over milling  and flour  and also  had
the friendly co-operation of the grain
trade    and    those    who owned grain
handling facilities. _'
The proposed board for 1923 would
not hnA*e those-powers ; and in spite or
having these powers,; the 191.9, board
bad not been a success from tlie
standpoint of securing better prices
lor the farmers. The average price
secured by United States farmers during the operations of the 1919 board
was 60 cents per bushel higher than
the $2.<53 -secured by the Canadian farmers for No, 1 Northern. As a matter of fact, many farmers adjacent to
the international boundary, hauled
their grain across and secured the
higher prices.'
There was no duty on wheat in 1919
and   had   it   not   been for the wheat
board the Canadian farmer would Have
average  of! Kot a far better price    thau   he    did.
��� -mnrrt iiviYi 1 Controlling the millers, the 1919 board
,"lu,t lua" ; was able to take a proportion of Hour
Mrs. Grace E. Brossard, Editor and
Publisher    of    The    Gazette,    Griffin,;
Sask.   k
75 per cent., or. less,  of the value of
his yvheat..
Mr.    Joseph    Trimble,f President ofri
the HighJBlufE local of th'e "U.F.M., declared;  tliat    he'''was opposed to the:*
wheat board for, many    of   the   same;
reasons as advanced    by    Mr.    Bfuir.
There were no financial arrangements;!
that could be worked out. he said, im-';
der the proposed plan.      Without control of transport, terminals and flour,
it was a poor, weak and lame attempt-
to handle the wheat crop of this country,     lie added: "I feel that the west-;
em provinces have harvests later than
ours and have not the railway facilities*) that we have, and oasing to the
distances they have to haul they can't
market it as early in the fall as we do.*
But when we market 12 per cent, of
our crop before    Saskatchewan    ever
gets in at all, and about 55 or.
suggested    ihat    a Mr. SavaHie, who 1 *bf,r oL^ homestead
had made- a*; great success in ��� placing |    ' "-"
th/e raisin trade upon its feet in a cooperative way in the south, should be
invited  by  tlio   Manitoba Government
to  come  here  and  investigate  with  a
view  to recommending    an     eflicient
system of co-operative marketing.'Mr.
Muir    and    Mr.    Trimble warmly, endorsed the suggestion,      Mr. TidsburV*
reminded   the   meeting   that   Miss   ~~~y
Corii'; Hind Tiada   pronounced / against
tlie wheat board and had stated that
the British  buyer would discrirniiJEate
filings in Canada
last' year shows an increase of -approximately forty per cent, over that
pf 3 921, and th-e twelve.month stands
out in this respect as the most important ono since the war. The figures indicate v^ery clearly that .whilst the
tide which swept over Western Canada a decade ago'in search of free
land has very considerably abated and
will  probably never attain the  same
against Canada if he had to buy wheat S flood again, there is still land to be se-
tbrough a board established this year, j cured in the  prairie  provinces   for la
Mr. A. _. Brydon stated that he bad)
called up many farmers    of    his    ae
ctuaintanee who could not get to the
meeting-owing to the storms and the
cortditibns of tlie roads, and not" one
of them had wanted a wheat board.
Mr. Trimble regretted that tbe roads
and storms precluded 400 or 500 farmers from meeting, hut felt that the
ventilation of the views expressed
might result in more and larger meetings at which the proposal for a Avheat
board could be veivy thoroughly discussed.
in tne prairie
simple filing fee z~~~.& that laud-hungry
men from every eoncevable part of the
globe are discovering it.
That homesteading is still a live nnd
important factor in Western Canadian
land settlement is evidence!! in the
fact that this system was responsibio
In 1922 for the settlement in that area,
of more than a., million, additional
'acres. A homestead consists of 1*>0
acres.    - The, total number of entries
Mr. Grobb, in closing the meeting, j fn the year was 7,349 as against 5,3^9
that it would bo a
board, he f
tako   thr western   farmers   lo  have  a
%ilant on "the  stubble;   and  then nrli- j nom< oven flour and none over lermin-
���ficial  and  natural  ferttlixcrs   are   ��el-   il,s'-  ,ho Iwjvd  *wcmld  he* a more Ho!l-
���*..- , 1  0 .    . , .        . ^     .    mg agency to bo llnanoed by the pvov-
dom used, no doubt largely on account   lm.0t,      Vnd<ul ,,���,.,,, conditions it was
of their coat in the ono ease, nnd their   impossible ot: huccosii,
-scarcity in the other, what can be ov-     t Neither Premier .Dunning nor rrein-
peoted but that, results per acre must,   ier Bracken had much faith in the pro-
grow Iors and loss and that the quality 1I'���"1-   d-wtarml Mr   Muir. Rlr Wood of
...     .       .  ,    .      , ,.,, v,.     i Albej'la was the chid man bob nd '.he
wilt also deteriorate.      The remedies , ,,PllumfI   t0).   a   boartl to uoniral limi
are in part in tho bauds of the larm - �� .smbilJi-xi I bo market--- bul. Um only
i'tivfi and their organ I/, tit ions and, in 1 way It; could control would bo by rc-
parl. of the govtjrnmoat.     With barn-   tarding  ihn  How of grain,  and 11* old
5*,u,.     ���u.�����    bocmlw    ��l��av..ly   'Z~\Z~.~Tl\Z l"~ a""*".".".";
..������Buurce. and linight. rates on artificial j wiuiinO Jl. they would buy el-sew hen*
manures forming such a heavy addi- and leave a lot. ol" wheal, without a
tion   to  their  largo original  cost and   market,    "��    the    Canadian    farmers'
largo iioreenl;uw of included material    ��VindH',     'Nl1*'   Muh"   ello<1   flKUr(!H   (��
him- liuixiiUM- o> juuuuui iiwiui.ii    show that, from 1UUS    lo    :l!��:L0    there
of no direct ndvuutatfu ui (lie land, tin- Wl>rc only  two year* out of, tbe ��*i^lit
dlflVrent  governmonts  niUHt  lake  Ini- when if might havo paid it  farmer tn
mediate steps to promote the produc- bold  his wheat,      Generally  iipoahing
II011 of concent rates    on    which    the H ��!!�� not i.my.
rreh-ht   i*at��^  would    he     small      'ind        li    wl,Hnt    wr��'��    "round a dollar a
jiofcit utts x\oud    nn    .unan,    ami   ljUiSlu,,p clr*.tlared Mr. *MuU*,  the hoard
which the iarm<*r blninelf could, Miulor \ <.0uld   nat  afford   10   D'iy   the   farmer
proper iiiHti'tictloiiH, prepare for appll-, more thnn 75 centts as an initial pay-
aition on his land. ' i mem,   and   thoy would
N.    U.    1405-
luivn   to   wall.
II or 3i�� montliH for the balance.      JJ-r
did   r.oi   ?rr.' how   ar.;'   fitrrn.i"!*   In   th**1'
west couhl earrj on it be roedvcit only
56 per
cent, of our crop is marketed in the
first 2 months of the season, wo would
be sacrificing an awful lot to Saskatchewan and Alberta in the way of premiums. Take the'records of the Winnipeg grain exchange and the Chicago
grain exchange, the latter for 60 or 65
years; the winter price has loomed i
versr largely as the chief basts* we j
would be sacrificing an awful lot to
the western provinces in going in for
a wheat board."
"Another    fact    I might  mention,"
added Mr. Trimble, "i*ff that I feel as
an  individual  farmer  that .1  am not |
prepared to take CO    or    70    cents *a >
. bushel next fail, and  wait, .12   months
I for  the   balance:   I feel  that that is
i largely the case witli every farmer in
tiie  province  oi  Manitoba today,      I
feel that it would be a very grave injustice to tlie province of Manitoba for
us to market:on any programme like
that at the present time."
Mr.   Mackenzie    felt that these expressions  should  have   been  brought
out long before; he voted for a wheat
board  at the last  U.F.M.' convention,
being    fairly    well satisfied  with the
operations of the 1919 board.     He recalled    that    Mr.    Rice-Jones, of the
United   Grain   Growers . Limited,   had
declared that he would not accept Lhe
chairmanship of a 1923 board, giving
as a reason-, that he    did    not   know
enough    about   transportation.     Premier -Bracken, hc  also recalled,  had
pointed out that    Manitoba    farmers'
stood to lose in premiums.
. Mr. Wr Hyde and Mr. Thomas Kit-
son both expressed tlie view    that   a
wheat    board,    compulsory or otherwise, was not tho proper system for
handling the wheat crop.    "Both believed the present system the best, with
a better degree of co-operation among
the farmers such as could be brought
aCout.       W.   O.  Hall   endorsed   these
views;,and strongly opposed the sacrifice ot Manitoba's advantages and the
premiums gained  through  early  harvest and early mnrketing.
Chairman Grobb declared that he
had talked with Premier Bracken personally and tliat the premier was-not
in favor of thn wheat board. When
one considered the price Of "Vl'iini-loba
liuad, we should not give any bouquets
to Saskatchewan ,and Alberta. It
would be hnpoHsiblq "to get any ready
money next fall If* the wheal, board
plan were put. Ihrough.
Mr, Tidsbury spoke, briefly in support of 1 lio wheat board, admit ting at.
i lie same thiin the disadvantage lo
ManHoha in the loss ol! premiums.
I Vic was dissatisfied wiih pro sen I methods, prices nnd grading.' Mr. Trimble
made 11 swift, rejoinder, .lie naf.il in
part, "Aro wn not on $f,0, $110 and jfdD
an acre laud which takes mo.st iulen-
sltled cultivation? Aro we nol. plao-
nlg ourselves, In a position ol' efjuallly
with ,SiiHkiiU-tif'\s an :ji.l0 an aero Jaml,
with 110 noMmiH weeds? I -think, that
Is v\"or��li thinking about, If there is
any premium coniing,    wiv    wore    ihe
pioneers   -or   our   fathers -niy   fnlhor
*A\iiri one. Wc paved the *wuy; vye
were ihe 1 rail-blazers; and il" there is
any I hiiii*; coining lo litis western country II. is surely coming to Multiloba
and if wn have got anything a6. the
present lime we nfiould bans*; on lo li,"
Mi7 Trimble added thai, Hon. T. A.
Crerar had' (spoken againnl. tlio board
nt Ibe convention in Brandon,
Thomas Isllson also spoke in opposition to 1lm board, Cpicim the
hoard could hand over all pro ill :i without, wuillmi." ri year or .sn 1.0 do I'i, lhe
Idea was no good at all. .Mr. TMuIr
oppoiiod Mr. Tidsbury";! al 11 lenient that
5 1)0 pro'-Am ny-dem w;ih i>���� ol' eoni-
puhdon;   tberowas great   compelilion
declared that* there had been a strong j
reaction from the wheat board idea,
and that many who three, months ago
favored a wheat board, were now utterly opposed to it.
Prospective  Land  Buyers
Experienced   Farmers With   Plenty of
Capital ;Corntng to  Canada
From U.S.
(By G. C. Porter of Winnipeg")
Chicago, 111.���There  is a  decidedly
optimistic spirit ruling among the Interests on this side of the line engaged in sending prospective settlers and
land buyers to Canada.     I have found
it general and they quote figures that,
in their ondgment-justifies their view.
For instance, J. N. K. Macalister, in
charge  of the  natural  resources  department of the  Canadian Pacific: at
St.  Paul, told me  that:'-"There is a
substantial revival of: interest among
people on the south side of the line
concerning Canadian farm lands.    My
inquiries up to Jan. 20 are actually in
excess of those for the entire previous
year.*-     I should say we will do a very
considerable  business  in  the  sale   oi
western    prairie    farms this year, in
fact, we  are doing it right now with
the prospects better   than   tor   iifany
years.     Our prospects have money to
invest and  will investigate  Canadian
farm, propositions before they .decide
on a location."
DeWitt Poster, Superintendent of
the natural resources department of
the National- Railways in the United
States, is equally confident. He said
his inquiries from people desiring to
go north will average sixty a day by
mail and nearly as many, at this season of the year, in personal calls. He
has a mass of data tabulated and ilLed
by which he is able to very accurately appraise the situation. His system is most complete. Tor Instance,
he finds that in earlier years the aver-
in'1*921.      This means Hie settlement
in the twelve months of 1,175,SiO^acres
by this means alone. Of the year's
filings, 1,4SS were in Manitoba, 2,T��S'
in Saskatchewan, 2,&2S In Alberta, and
200 in British Columbia. The number o�� entries practically -doubled in.
Manitoba and "British Columbia and
increased by over 60 per cent, in Saskatchewan.
Among Western Canada"s new citi-
accpiired by this means in 192.?;���-
; _ j. ii^_	
s zens
5 were men from practically every par*,
of* the globe, in ail some forty couiv-
trie-s being represented in the 7,3-ID
entries. . Leading among the ontrams
were Canadians from other provinces
who accounted for 2,162 entries. United States citizens jumpe-cf from the
third place they had held the year
previous to second .'wiih. ��� 1,505 "filiii\gs.
"Entrants from the Britisii Isles dropped from second place to third'with a
contribution of 1-.0S3 homesteaders,
nearly threecpuarters of whom, were
from England. - Aristro-Hungarians
filing numbered 712, Swedes 173, Russians 16S, and Norwegians 159. There
were Co Poles, 63 French, 37 Belgians,
22 Italians and 17 Swiss.
The 3rear 1922    as    regards    homer
steading  filings  is.    in    the    circumstances,,  very   gratifying.       There   is,
of course, no question, as to the diminishing supply of   western,   homestead
lands.   " The vast Crown possessions,
though -seeminglyyillimitable, are far
from  inexhaustible.       Since  the year
1900 there have been more than half a
million homestead filings represent lug
the settlement of not far short of !<�����>,-
000,000 acres by this system.      United
States  citizc33S  have    accounted     for
about  thirty per cent,  of  this  settlement and settlers    from   the    l3riU.sU
lsie-3.   for    twenty per cent.      Pilings
came to a pinnacle in 1911 when ���H,-
���179 were recorded In "Western'Canada.
The  homesteads -filed on  a decade
1     .       1 1^ /-.������   1,  4i���.���������i, I ago are selling today at prices sonio-
ago man who went to Canada, through 3 y , , ,        �� s ,       .t       #,r.A
...      .       -jii- 1    ,1 times a-s h g 1 or higher than $.100 por
and in touch  with bis company, had 5 .   ". , f      . - ~   -       .        ~
cash capital of site thousand dollars,
Some, of course, bad available other
resources, but win?re these prospects
could be induced 10 disci oho their
cash, it averaged that amount, many
having as much as twenty-five thousand, In later years bis records i-iiow |
that  the"average  has  fallen to about;
four Ibousand cash for each man. "Hy '
the    Fiame    system    of deduction  Mr.
Foster believes thn average man who
locales; north  of the  line acquires to
begin    wiih    one-half    section.      Tlie
largo   investor  who  buys  in  secilons
brings up the average   of   thn   home-
HleaderH' quartor section.      Fowler is a
keen .student, ol Iniiulgralion probk-iun---
nnd is In demand   as    a    speaker    at
many  riHseinblles In ine fltnt.es.
1 acre,  and  the  settler  who  ten  years
] ago   neglected  an  opportunity  to  ilia
must  pay  ihat  price  for tho  land  lm
rould then havo secured for a ie��-d*Vi-
lar filing fee.      Kvery year inereasJng
scUleme-af,    greater   cultivation,    ami
augmented  production  are  setting  11:1
the   price  of "Western  Canadian  lands
as  Government figures    testify,    and
whilst comparatively the same opportunities  e.Ntst today in    tlie    case    of
privately held lands, lliey  are not nl-
\rnr--   [To-lnc   "t(>   P'v-vnll,        l-'xhnu^i Ion
may y���..*t. be a long way off, but It can*,
be definitely anUrl|iatcd.
Ladles Remove Tliear Corns
In a Very Simple Way
Cologne  Is 200 Years Old
recipe for making the or I (.una I
cat!  de cologne   wan  discovered   more
than 200 years ago,   and    slivck*-    that
I Into  it.  lias  been intrusted to only  a
II ok en. pcivon.-*. The written copy of
tlio recipe It; hrpt in a crystal s**-oblol.
under Irtple lodes, lu 11 room in which
: lu;  1'mm������iii 1 lai <��ils utt.   nt"v��"*.*l.
Ko pain, wo irouble, ��o.-C-* out-, ;i
(juat'if**,-. Jl P :i \-fxy ,*-iin;..I��' 'ihlu;; i*��
pnint. 031 a small a 1-plication of pood
old "Pufn.uji'.^' niKhi ;��nd morning- To
removp ��-orrvs;, to tzt-l entirely free fro 10
i-hcun use l-nunaril's Corn ��V. M'art l-.\-
tractor. It Is Kusu-antccd, 2Gc ai ail
dcaV-rs.      31��;-B'uso a Mibstllute.
f�� pays  to pntronixc home "huhi^lry,
tlhiy fnota i\n- mmvhants in  your u*v:i
I���� r. ��� 1 ��� *,*,
I    ' ��������� fe3aa**a**������k**aB^^  SSKSsiiSSfiEE  ������jn~~%i~ESi~  My:-  V?  -tr?~\ i     -  #c?J *  m:  THE CBESTOIf REYIEW  mz  B  PROVINCIAL PARTY  i UULiy   iflJLi. 1 111151  in the interests of the Provincial Party  Grand Theatre  Creston  at EIGHT THIRTY p.m., Prompt  Gen. A. Dm McRae  and others will address the meeting  Among the speakers wiii be  B. G. STEWART of Nicola  All who desire to secure a clean, efficient business administration of our Provincial affairs should attend.  Women electors specially invited.  "Get Oliver Out and Don't Let Bowser In,"  Local and Personal  B. B. Staples left on  Tuesday on a  business trip to Calgary.  For Sa_b���������Large Berkshire sow 5_  pig, $85.    tx. Davie, Canyon.  Seed Potatoes���������Baily Ohio. $1.25  per 100 lbs.    _.. Kleist, Cieston.  For  Sax._���������Guinea   fowl  -e������gs,  10  cents each.    Mrs. Blinco, Creston.  For Sai_���������Massey-Harris- orchard  disc. 16 discs, at cost.    8. A. Speers.  For  S_l_���������Team    of   good   -work  horses for sale cheap.      "Weight   2800  lbs,-, rising 1   years   old.    T. "Weaver,  Lister.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  BERKSHIRE   Registered,  $3.00.  Stewart, Alice Siding.  R.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  and  GiisrrBbrs  per Yard  25 c.  These are ai! new goods, in  the  latest shades  and  patterns.  z~~  B������gflF  " 1 flL>Bl-IJ  Loiir  For Sale���������Refrigerator, used one  season, -will sell for $18.50. Mawson  Brothers.  Miss Ramsay of Vancouver arrived  on Friday on a visit to her sister, Mrs.  Mallandaine.  White Wyandotte Eggs, from pedigree cockerel, $2.25 for setting of 14.  F.  W. Ash, Creston.  Bicycle For_ai_���������Red Bird make,  in good shape, $25. Can be seen at  Speers.* store, Creston.  Mrs. Arthur Atkinson left the latter  part of the week for a visit with her  parents at Cranbrook.     :   .  . FOR Sa_h-Two eows, one milking;  the other,, a Jersey, about to freshen.  W. E. Searle. Creston.  Miss _yda Johnson was a visitor  with Spokane friends a few davs the  early part of the week.  |    Mrs. C. G. Bennett left on Tuesday  '-'for Cranbrook,  where she   is   visiting  old friends for a few days.  Apples Bor Sale���������Few boxes of  Winesaps in prime shape,. 50 - cents a  box.    _. Nonguier, Canyon.  J, H. D. Benson, Nelson, manager  of .the Imperial Bank in that city, was  a business visitor here on Friday.  Jack An net of Nelson was a Creston  visitor a couple of days last week, tbe  guest of Mr. and Mis. Cherrington.  The tea and sale of home cooking in  connection with theWomen'sInstitute  flower show produced asn intake of  almost $42.  Senator Dunlap ancl Van San Strawberry Plant's, guaranteed free from  weevil. $8 per thousand. Monrad  Wigen, Wynndel.  For Sale���������320 acreB known as Sub-  lot 544, near Arrow Creek, any  reasonable offer considered. "vV. K.  Esling, Rossland, B.C.  ,Mr*>. C. O. Rodgers left on Sunday  for & couple of weeks' holidays at  Spokane, and while there is a guest at  the Davenport Hotel.  Miss Smiddons of Regina, Sask.,  who has spent the prist two months a  guest of Mrs. Cherrington left for  home on Wednesday.  For Sax.ec���������First prize Flemish  Gi^nt buck, three does and 18 young  rabbits six weeks old, the lot for 910.  R, Sincluir Smith, Creaton.  Mm. Erickson of Invormere arrived  on Saturday and is spending a few  days with Creston friends, the guest  of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Bennett.  For SALTS���������Baby Grand Cht.vi-~.Ut,  in good flhiine, $700. Two hot water  tHnka/30gallons eitch, $15 and $10.  Bath tub. $8. Mrs, W. K. Brown,  Creaton.  Norman Moore, district for ester, of  Cranbrook w������h here on an official visit  on Wednesday, making a visit to  KoHkanook, nt wldck point a tottrlst  camp nlte wW hts put in thi* ypnr.  Another stellar attraction ia Invoked  for   the   Grand   on    Saturday   night  when  Mannger Itodgera Is presenting  Conntnnce Talmadge ln*'Katttin West  at, the regular pricen of ndrolftfilon.  Yt.iv. <-. Km** \n at Oranhrook this  wt-ek Httendlng tlie final quarterly  mealing of the K**t Kootenay JViefcho-  rH������tdlMt.rlet.a Next we#������k ho gooa to  Vt-Wittutrm- Tor vht* anntiiHi ti.-U confer-  ���������oiofl Hi'HmiortH.  Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Nelson, who  have spent the past month with  friends at New Denver, returned' the  end of the week, and Mr. Nelson is  now on the Bales staff of Creston  Mercantile Company.  -Major  Mallandaine combined   business   'with    pleasure  on  a   trip   to  Cranbrook-on Saturday, being present  at the Masonic Lodge uieeti ng in that  city that night on the occasion of the  visit of Grand Master Creery.  The Valley was favored with quite a  nice smnmer shower on Wednesday  afternoon that helped materially to  lay the dust, but more moisture will  be very thankfullv received. So far  I9_$ has been the dsyest spring on  record.  _. Colton, who has been teller" at  the Bank of Commerce for tbe past  year, left on Sunday for his home at  Fernie, having decided to follow some  other line. Ue is succeeded by R.  Meld rum, who is transferred from  Nakusp.   _  ���������Approximately $175 was realized on  the sale of half a dozen head of horses  and one milch cow sold at the sheriff's  sale on Saturday at McCreath's barn.  The animals were formerly the proper--  ty of Di R.: Dunn, now resident at  Kitchener.  A. B. Norris was a week-end visitor  with Cranbrook friends, and beinga  former member of Cranbrook;Lodge  he had a most enjoyable visit the  grand master being present-at an  emergent meeting of the lodge on |  Suiurdar -flight. I  According to the April report of  ferryman . Loghead the K ooten ay  River ferry made 362 round trips last  month, carryingJn the neighborhood  of 500. passengers. 182 double i*igs  were transported, 95 travelers by  horseback and 16 autos.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild will  have the annual Country fair on the  24th of May, in the Parish Hall, opening at 2.30 p. m. Home cooking, pro  duce, aprons, house dresses, fancy  articles on sale. Tea and ice cream  served.    Everybody welcome.  Creston's junior public school "base  ball tea ui. made the trip to Erickson  on Snturday and were beaten by  Erickson by a score of 19 to 17. Honors are now even between the two  outfits as the game here the previous  Saturday Creston .was winner.  Mawson Brothers, who offer a telescopic rod for*'the biggest trout  caught ibis season have an entry from  Clarence Olsen who on .Saturday  hooked a 16 ounce rainbow, with -a  length of almost sixteen inches, and a  seven-inch girth  measurement.  Gen. A. D. McRae, leader pf B.C.'s  new political 3partyi accompanied by  B. G. Stewart, another foremost in  the party ranks,- will address a public  ���������meeting at the Grand Theatre, Creston, on Tuesday night, rt 8.30 prompt.  ; to which all are in vi(bed������ The slo-gas  of the new party is "Get Oliver out  and don't let Bowser in."  Creston intermediate baseball team  motored to Tahk dn" Saturday last for  a game with the boys team in that  town. Creston winning in decisive  fashion bv a score of 39 to 0. Charlie  Holmes and Leslie Boffey did the ���������  pitching for Creston. with Dean'  Peairs behind the bat. A return,  game is expected about the 19th.  H. Langlois of Kitchener was a  business visitor here the latter part of  the week and now enjoys the distinction of being the first resident of that.  town to own a Chevrolet car .driving  back on Thursday 'last with a new  1023 model, purchased, from Lidgate  Bros*. This is the fourth new  Chevrolet the firm have sold already  this season.  Miss B. MacDonald of Calgary, the  thirty-day advance representative off  the Chautauqua, was here on Saturday and had a conference with the  heads of committees in charge of this  year's big six days of entertainment.  The sale of season tickets will open  next week.  United services *in the Pr-tsbyterian  Church wiii be continued for Mt least  another half dozen Sundays. For the  balance of May Rev. G. Knox wiii be  absent at the coast at the annual  Methodist conference, whilst on June  4th Rev. J. A. James leaves for at  feast a two weeks' absence attending  the Presbyterian General Assembly at  Pott Arthur. Ontario.  Little Miss Bertha Spiers, daughter  of Mr. and .Mrs. Dan Spiers, who  suffered injury to her head while at  play in the school basement on Friday,  last, from which she hns but partially  re-coveted consciousness was to have  heen taken to Crarifcrqpk hospital yesterday but -just as"we: go to press  (Thursday- noon) word comes, of her  death at 11.30 a.m. Thursday.  Friday was an unlucky day for Jack  Hayden, whojhad the very bad luck  to have the small bone in his left leg  broken in two "places that morning  while at work on the drive for J. B.  Winlaw, a heavy log rolling over the  limb doing the damage. He was  taken immediately to*"* bis   home  and  5Jr. Henderson summoned   to  attend  itn.    He 5s doing nicely   but   it   will  rbbably be July   before   he   can   go  back to work. "  Therte'was 7a large turnout of members and visitors on Wednesday night  at an emergent > communication of  Creston Masonic Lodge to receive A."  Pigs For Sale���������Ready May 7th, $6     '  apiece.   G. Davie, Canyon.  Anglican Oliurcli Services  SUNDAY. MAV 13  CRESTON ERICKSON-  S and 11 a.m., 7.30 p.m. 3 p,m.  degree was conferred and the grand  master very "highly commended the  officers on their efficiency in degree  woik as well a& in the-general conduct  of the lodge. After lodge closed adjournment was taken to the" Norris  cafe, where,-an excellent supper���������?���������- was  spread and the usual toasts proposed  and responded to in creditable fashion.  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  For Mote's Day  why not a box of  Moir's or _Teilson's  I  i.rs   iBiffiMiii  PRICES AREB0WN  ���������Down  AM -tlie Way  All Kodaks, Brownies and Garflex Cameras  are reduced to pre-war price.  ���������'i  WHAT If MEANS  '���������    .        '    .-:-JL_       '*    ���������''���������'''-".'    '*        ''��������� '      '.':"''   ������������������       ''   Zi?';i i?-^  ���������'       *     ' :'  '      -  That the high priced Anastimat and Baush and Lomb  Tassar Series Lenses are now at your comma-ud. WHIT  NOT INVEST NOW ? We handle everything, no  matter what it is, for the Kodak and can give yon tho  price at once.  We have a 24-Printing and Deqelaping Service  Let ua prove it to yoa.  BEATTIE-OATWAY, Ltd.  For True Economy  WEAR  Headlight Overalls  Bib Overall - 2.50 to $3.00  Khaki .Pants-���������2.25 to   3.75  Guaranteed to outwear TWO pair of  of any  other   khaki pants  ever  made, and if the pants don't  good, we will.  Bry Goods  Groceries  ii^L*5,liii,^Siiiii*ji������<UJiilHSASuU*J


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