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Creston Review Sep 28, 1923

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Array L.yz&Lf:  ^'���������������������������;^-,*^>vv"*-^"^s*<*S'"Trfr. -  wm  .ifc~-&>^^\&..\..���������&���������������������������.? :������������������:  yi  w.  5ftfiS#*s:  . ^fy ���������  ���������Xr''  UVth  ���������~if a<  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRH}&Y, SEPTEMBER 28, 1923  No. 34  Some Prominent  Fall Fair Features  In the fruit section   P. R. Truscott  -was the winner of both  cups fur tbe  ���������'-"-" twenty and   five   box   lots,   while  T.  '���������'���������' Goodwin   was,   the   cup   winner   for  three boxes.    W. J. Trurcott won fprTB!nj?h"������er  the best colored  box of apples in 'the  ��������� x show, and his;box:^of Delicious   were  adjudged the best box shown. T.  Goodwin was- winner for the best  packed b������x. ��������� The show of pea dies  was the best ever with Sam Moon  scoring first on the bos and F. Knott  on the plate, whilst P. G. Ebbutt had  a display on trays���������, that completed a  trio of peach exhibits that had size  and quality equal to the best seen in  the province according to the judges,  Mrs. Archibald was the winner in tbe  box of pears, whilst in winnings in  single1 box apples Sam Moon led the  field with firsts on... Gssvensi^ines.  Winter Banana, and Grimes Golden.  In the vegetable section Lewis  Littlejohn, T. M. i Edmondson-and-42.  Simmons had things pi*etty much,  their own way, the latter's collection  taking: the board of trade prize. Mr.  Bdmondson's garden along, the K.V.  furnished some jumbo pumpkins and  marrow and his-'show of cabbage*  beets and cucumbers all captured red  tickets. Lewis Littlejohn prov ded  the best display of both water and  niuckmelons ever seen at Creston fair,  and was also first with squash, corn.  citron and white carrots.  Mrs. J. ES. Hayden scored a double  win on bread getting the red card on  the Five Hoses and any other brand of  flour, while Mrs. A. Comfort was first  wi th Royal Household, and M rs. R.  S. Smith first in brown bread. The  winners in -pies   were:y.lApple,   Mess  .'.;:.;; J������file::-A^  ' '" ne--i--i;'^  dairy-sectionTMrs! Goodwin was first  with both the pound prist and three-  Rp und  roll of outter.     Mrs. Brousson  At No. 2 camp as well as the Pochin  ranch the sunflower harvest is. under  way. and they are going into-the silos  in splendid shape. The yields fl.*ra  most satisfactory^ many of the sta|ks  ( going ten~andquite a few twelve feet.  At the special meeting of the United  Farmers on Saturday night a strong  petition was drafted mid sent to  Ramsay asking that the  Canyon section be included ��������� in the  hard surface road building when the  job at Alice Siding is completed.  ; The blue printk for the new road to  avoid the big hilt at the school were  considered at the U.F. session on  Saturday night and it was decided to  ask that the new highway leave the  main road at a point between the  schoolhouse and the Gilbert residence  going straight in over* an easy grade  and then swinging back to connect up  with the road now in use.  r  Fair  Splendid Success  - r*%-.  *  Entertainment for community ben*  efit will be much in evidence for the  next six weeks. Tonight the United  Farmers are having' a whist. On  haiiowe'en t-jne ladies community club  will entertain in similar fashion, while  on Thanksgiving afternoon and evening, Nov. 12th. the Ladies1 Aid are  having a sale and entertainment.  There was the usual large turnout of  spectators fjranf-Canvon at the Creston  fair on Tnetday  and Wednesday,~but  the number of Canyon   people exhibit  ing was smaller than usual.  t-.��������� a.*-.*, r-i - -0.���������.^���������������~~.l0 ~<.  uc Hie Bwcvpowwo  winner fo?  most points in cooking:  In_S.be Sadies9 classes Mrs. M. Young  had the biggest entry in the show and  was a prominent prizewinner in the  needlework and canning. Mrs. S. A.  Speers won for cut^ lace, which was  shown for the first time this Tear.  Mrs. Edmondson, Mrs. W. 8. Wat  ���������on and Mrs. Corp. Smith were the  collection winners; Mrs. Crompton  got the^prizeS for rugs, and Mm. ST.*  Botterill for shirts, whilst Miss  Margeory Hamilton, showing ont of  the juvenile section for the first time,  won a number of prizes.  In the -poultry section Mrs. Powers  of Lister swept the boards in Wyan  dot ten, with  W. S. McAtpine equally  successful in   Barred   Rocks  and   A.  Comfort in Rhode Island Reds.  The notable winners in the horse  class was Geo. Hood, whose general  purpose team won the Johnson cup,  and a big class of bays nnd girls saddle  ponies the prizes went to Bleailor  Blair and Tom Marshall.. W.H.Crawford figured prominently in the cattle  prize-winnings, alongf with T. Goodwin and A. Comfort, whilst the prize*  winning goats, including a kid,  shown by P. G. Ebbutt attracted no  end of attention from  all visitors.  Mr. Wetherhead of Yahk airived  home on Saturday and Is remaining to  take in the fair at Creston Tuesday  and Wednesday.  George Browell of River Falls,  Minnesota, was ������ visitor here lnist  week with Ida brother, ������������������Dud."  Walter Heade, who has been night  vnulcli ut the- mill for the past five  yearn has gone to Cranbrook, in quest  of a new position.  Bond 4k Bute-man h������ve flushed the  job of pt&btariug the new O.P.R. depot  at Erickson, and have made a very  workmanlike -job of It.  The portable ufiill ut the Lyon ranch  has resumed cutting and Is giving  employmeot to all the men thrown  out of a job when the Company's mill  and bos factory burned down laet  w*-i:������k,  Birth���������At Dover, Idaho, on Sep.-  tember lSbh. to Mr. and Mrs. Lorne  Botterill, a daughter. ~*--w-  Mrs. Charles Penson of Spokane is  a fair week visitor with Mrs- A. B.  Penson.  7Mr8*T. W^Buj������|^n*i^ bacJt--at the  first 7of the -week from-.Cranbrook,  where she has been with -friends tbe  week-previous.   ���������  The packing shed is working full  time on the Mcintosh this week, and  a big-push is being made to clean-up  this variety by the end of the month  if possible. The crop of these ih run*:  ning almost 25 per cent, heavier than  was at first estimated.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Schofield of  Trail arrived on Sunday' for a short  holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs. R. J.  Long.      "  L. Leveque and Melt Beam tried  out the duck shooting on the big  slough on the flats last week, each  bringing home bags of about twenty  birds for two evening's flight shooting.  For this time of year ducks are quite  numerouo and are taken as an unfailing sign of an early winter.  Mrs. E. W. Klingensmith, who has  been a patient in Nelson hospital for  the past three weeks. With blood  poisoning in the right hand, arrived  home on Thuraday last.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Peck and two  sous are here for their unnual two  weeks* fall fair visit with her parents.  Mi. and Mis. Geo. Cartwiight, after  spending a week with Cranbrook  friends.  Brickson is fairly well represented  in the fruit section of the fall fair at  Oreston this week, but due to less  affluence and a shortage of help the  entrieB ure not up to the standard of  other years. ���������>  ......  Miss Audrey Ctaigie arrived home  at the middle of tbe week from Nelson  hospital, where she underwent un  appendicitis operation about three  weeks ago. and In coming along;  splendidly.  Miss Kitty Littlejohn was taken to  the hospital at Cranbrook on Sunday.  where she underwent an operation ftr  appendicitis the following day, and is  making a satisfactory tocovery.  Mr. Littlejohn accompanied her.  XI. MacDonald of Cranbrook io a  fair week visitor wit h Mr. and Mrs.  Geo, Curtwrtght.  With the -exception of a. falling off  in some of the Classics it. can well be  said that Crest-snU; JLS23,faU faiivscored  the biggest' success^ off the half dozen  that have been held to date.  '���������-*.-. ���������!   Ideal w-eather prevailed on Wedues  day and the crowd on the ground was  the largest ever seep at an exhibition,  whilst the turnout \ on Tuesdav was  considerably larger than anticipated.  The feature-to the exhibition was  entertainment provided both Tuesday  and Wednesday. Qn the last day the  baseball match, school sports, trap  shooting, bucking/, contests. Indian  races and the' indian .carnival gave  the ci'owd something to interest them  almost till closing-time at 6 p.m., with  liberal supplies of music by Creston  brass band rounding'out both afternoons in delightful fashion.  The weak spot in tbe main building  this year was the,show of fruit. This  is accounted for ih- part by the ten  days earliness of .the fair, but in  common with all other points this has  been an "off" year for horticultural  exhibits. In vegetables the fallius; off  was almost as marked though in the  other classes the showing was not far  short of other years.  President Mailandaine's re-arrange  ment of the display tables is a decided  improvement and--with an' artistic  decorative effect throughout, done  under the direction of Mrs. Christie  certainly the main building never  looked prettier, commercial ,disptavs  by Creadon Bakery. Staples & Pierson  Boyfc' race,  under  wait, Ronald Gibbs.  % ������������������  boon  An   Orange    Lodge has  just  organised at Lumberton.  The Oknttapun   apple   crop   Es   now  pliced'at   4000  cars.    Earlier  In   the  MNitioii tt Whh wrn*cl*('   tn 4**.   nt   ia.,*,'*  4900,  and others giving ������. nem-ltuu. pleasing  touch., "v     -.  Creston Growers, Limited, also had  a commercial display of^apples which,  was r used? Uv '������pieo*������s^^~edueaitionat  advantage. R. &. Newton of the  experimental farm at Invermere, had  the usual farm display, and Geo.  PoweU, the Singer sewing machine  representative. Cranbrook. was another out of-town exhibitor.  Financially, the fair is expected to be.  most successful, and Secretarv Mawson is now busy making up the books  for a directors meeting to wind up the  year's affairs, and prizewinners ate  notified that cheques for prizes won  will be given nut next week.  An added feature to the fair was  the parade in costume of the Indians  taking part in the cat nival, all of  whom camped on the fair fair ground,  giving the place a "dtfcidedly ' novel  appearance. At least thirty-five of  the reds were mounted in their varied  colored costumes giving a spectactular  touch to Wednesday's opening partio  ularly. Opening proceedings on  Tuesday were brief.  President Mallandaine confined his  introductory remarks to thanking all  those who exhibited as well as the  ladies who had rendered such able and  willing-assistance in the staging of the  products entered for competition.  He observed - that the exhibition was  the people's business. It was the one  event in the Valley's life that gave the  residents opportunity to learn at first  hand what the productive capabilities  of the district and it people were equal  to. The directors had done thoir part  faithfully to make the fair the best  possible, nnd if it fell short of the  people's expectations the blame for  any shortcomings must rest upon the  people*, individually and collectively.  By way of showing that the fair hod  a very decided commercial value he  informed that uo less than three  prairie buyers, looking for a total of tit  least 25 cars of apples, * had arranged  their visits to Creaton so as to get here  on fair day and thus be able to readily  see the quality of the local orchard  product.  Col, Fred Lister, M.P.P., who was  the second sneuker, emphasized what  the president had said as to the exhibit  tion btting th*) people's kjimimt-tm, lie  strongly deprecated the policy of business men bringing In American  peaches to sell in Ores ton when tether  this Valley or the Okanngan could  supply the demand with equally good  fruit. He believed that tho depression  felt by the orchardists last season was  now a thi urn of the past. Better returns were assured for this season, and  with the oldtime optimism as to, the  future of horticulture   be   looked . for  the Creston fair to come back  improve upon the best yet held.  To C..-.G. Bennett, president of  Creston Board of Trade, was delegated  the duty of formally declaring the fair  op^n, and in a iimeiy five-minute talk  he pointed out that it was fitting that  the-organization which he headed  should be recognized on such an  occasion.s. For the most part the  efforts of the board were "directed to  promoting the best interests of the  country, stating that n*> one nad done  more to keep the Valley in the public  eye than the board of trade publicity,  committee. In the formation of the.  Associated Growers boards of trade in  the Okanagan and Kootenay had done  splendid work and in Creston committees of the board 'had been almost  as active as growers in bringing  about the almost 100 per cent., cooperative selling that has already  demonstrated its' real value to the  community. , The fall fair was Creston's only holiday outing, and being a  believer in having a couple of days off  for the . purpose of getting together  under such favorable- auspices Mr.  Bennett insisted that there was ne*d  for the fair���������and the biggest and best  one possible.        .���������.._  Very general satisfaction has been  given bv lhe judges this year, the  awards being placed by E. C. Hunt,  Nelson, Kootenav horticulturist, and  Messrs. Black and White, who hold  similar positions at Grand Forks and  on Vancouver Island, on the fruit and  vegetables. Mr. Newton of the  ; experimental farm at Invermere  judged the livestock and poultry, with  Mrs; Pitts of Nelson in charge of the  judging of the needlework cooking  and canning. ^ ���������'������������������  While the .cdirectors   generally  are  Ien5**t7i������.;^  exhibition, greater  due President M^j������������r-MaIlaSdaine who  efuce his selection as head ofthe fair  board lias given ao end of attention to  the numerous details.; and who, for  almost a week before - the exhibition  devoted practically all his time to  supervising' and directing fall fair  effort. The. indian carnival was the  president's idea and certainly added  much to the entertainment of young  and old alike, and- with no objectionable features to it at all. - Although  new to the position Secretary Victor  Mawson had his work well in hand  and no exhibition has passed off with  as little coinpiaint as came .to the  surface this year.  Fall Fair Sport  Event Winners  The sports features of Wednesday...  afternoon opened with the junior  baseball match between Creston and  Erickson, and in quite an exciting  fiye inning struggle Erickson emerged  winner by a score of- five to three.  Erickson also won 'the intermediate  baseball championship on Tuesday  afternoon, when they downed Creston  by a margin of 15 to 9.  In the tng-of war Creston won  handily over a picked half dozen pull-  era from Erickson, getting them over  the line in less than a minute. Erickson atbelets led in the broad jump but  with the exception of the three-legged  race, 'which was won by Lister,  scholars from Creston -were to the fore  in all the races and other features.  The day's winners were;  Girls* race, under ?���������Norma Nickel,  Inez Smith.  10���������Tom  Crostfc-  Girls'   race,  under   10���������Gwen Webster, Ruby Martin.  Boys* race, under 15���������Walter Nickel  Donald Bolton.  Sack  Celli.  Race���������Jack    Norris,    Frank  Indians.    100    yards  Ernest. Tom Luke.  dash���������Louie  ������Jst9tr  3 lagged race���������Dick Randall and  Jack Norris, Donald Bolton and Albert  Sherwood.'  3 legged race, girls���������Annie Yerbury  and Doris Millington, Jean Henderson  and Mary Sutcliffe.  *       - - JS ?.-.?--..:  ��������� Relay''"safe���������Fred Christie. Albert  Sherwood, Alfred Nickel 1st. Frank  Celli, Leslie Boffey, Dick Hall 2nd.  under 12���������Bna Christie*        J0.r ���������'   ::..r :. .*V. *��������� ,-���������-���������'���������...    '-f- .:  r. . r  . .Zm&m0i������  ateri7 A^thur'Coulihg^^'^ "'-'.".";  Zi'-~~i~x-~~~~f^u_~-i^  -fUS~~.400~.-t ������������������'���������   ���������������������������   "t -.ir-  -Tugofwa*���������������Creston won from Br^  ickson with the following team :: Albert Sherwood k Harry Smith, Walter  Nickel. Arthur Webster, Sandy Henderson. Elmer" Olsen.  Bucking contest winner���������** Dudd"  Cannadv on Kaiser Bill.  Walter Edwards waa down from  Klockmann a few days last week, and  made a visit to Cranbrook at the end  of the week.  School was closed both Tuesday and  Wednesday afternoons this week in  order to give ample opportunity to  the children to visit the fall fair at  Creston those days.  Miss Flossie Evans, who has been an  appendicitis patient at the Nelson  hospital the past three weeks, is home  again and making a   very satisfactory  recovery.  Jack Head was down from Klockmann last week getting dis beeB in  shape for winter. The honey yietd  this season is lighter than a year ago.  the dry July und August militating  against u second honey flow.  Frost touches were in evidence lat.t  w-ecli on tv.-o or thr-^e tujovnCi^**������������������������������������*  of them severe enough to blacken the  potato yines.  E. J. Malthouse is busy ploughing  the five acres on tho Butler place,  which will be seeded to clover.  R.   T.   Mllncr    came    down    from  IllockuiHUii ttt the eud of the week.  and Is staying to take in Creston fall  fair.  Okanagan packing  to handle Wealthy  than 188*s.  _ houses are slow  althy   apples   smaller  Rossland people won the bulk of the  wiritr.AM in *,h������������i flUiw**.    ������������������"ft1 on    ������;���������    t^^:.*',  fruit fair last week.  Mrs. Cleeland of Proctor was a  visitor at the C.P.R. Hotel for a  couple of days last week.  Mrs. Dennes was "a Creston visitor  between trains on  Saturday.  Sirdar's contingent at the Creston  fair on Tuesday and Wednesday were  Mrs. North, Mrs. Tuohey, while Mr,  and Mrs. Loasby, Mrs. Jones and  Ernest McCabe motored up for the  Tuesday night inspection.  Bill Neil, who has been away on his  vacation, returned to work on the  yard engine on Monday.  Miss Aileen Spence of Sanca is a  guest of Mrs. Whiteside this week.  Jas. Wilson returned at the end of  the week from a few days' business  visit at Calgarv. Alberta.  Ben Whitesides. who is running out  of Cranbrook at present, was home for  the weekend.  Miss Irene Schmidt, who had charge  of the Sirdar school last year, is trviuj-j  teaching in Alberta, and is this year  tn charge of a schol at Orion.  Yard master Loasby has vacated the  Pascuzzo house, which he has occupied  for the past four   yeisre,   and   io   now  living la the Ernest McCabe   cottage.  Mrs. Martin ia home from a short  trip to Edmonton, Alberta.  Congratulations are extended Mr.  and Mrs. John Swanson, who spent a  few days of their honeymoon here last  week at the home of Mr. and Mra. R.  McMaster*'. Mrs. Swanson, who before her m&rriage was Miss Jean  McMaster*, was in charge of Sirdar  school for a couple of terms prior to  mldsummei, 1022, and the groom was  fireman here for some time on the  yard enjrlne. They were married at  the manse at   Creston   on   the   18th,  Wt-H*4r,   ,1,    A.   Xnttt~0at t%-Wi0\m *ff������������    rss^S ttE5!  reside ut Kamloops.  ^nn  m THE    REYIEW,    CRESTOX,-B".    G.  cc  i~-<~A~t utujux  9>.  &&<i~-%jrg~-'j-*_.*  IS  fresli   roastecl,   aradl   tlie  sealed can preserves Its  rare aroma and flavor, 3C  Wky Be Pessimistic?  Vancouver- As Grain Port  It is not wise to bc unduly optimistic and rely ou prospective profits and  advantages which may not materialize. Birt -what is'gained by the individual, the community, or the nation from the habit oE constantly looking at  the dark side oC things which seems to have-become" ingrained into the nature of some Canadians? To hear some of these croaking birds of ill omen,  one would be led to believe thai Canada had no future but one of bankruptcy,  that blue ruin stared us all in the face, and that, individually and collectively, we were headed for disaster.  The man or woman with a perpetual grouch is about the most disagreeable and least to be envied person in the world. Never happy or contented  themselves, their mission in lite seems to be to bring discontent and unhap-  pincss to others. And the remarkable fact is that these chronic preachers of  blue ruin can point to nothing intrinsically wrong in Canada's economic condition upon which to build a foundation for their complaints.  On the other land, facts and figures can be adduced in a positively staggering array to prove that conditions in Canada are steadily improving, that  compared wiih other countries this Dominion is "more than holding its own,  and that while many countries are still struggling in the aftermath of the  Great War, Canada is not only rapidly overtaking her old pre-Var prosperity,  but is on the high road to the attainment of a position of power and strength  unequalled in the past.  Western Canada had, on the whole, a fair crop In 1922. _ Ti'ue, it was  nofc in some respects a highly profitable crop, but the proceeds nevertheless  did effect a very substantial reduction in the total of the farmer's liabilities.  It paid many a farmer's long standing account with ^merchants, who in turn  paid wholesaler and manufacturer, and these reduced'their bank indebtedness.  Millions of dollars were paid on farm loans and mortgages, in principal and  interest. All this money was not lost? It has passed through various channels, and has gradually passed out again through the Banks into circulation  find in ihe promotion of productive enterprises of various kinds.  The effect is seen in Canada's trade returns. This Dominion exported  goods to other parts of the Empire to a value of $452,761,6S4 during the year  ended June 30 last, as compared with $348,921,130 during the preceding twelve  months, an increase of over one hundred'million dollars. Outside the Eai-  pire our trade is on the increase with almost all foreign countries.  In wheat alone Canada exported over eighty million more bushels in the  year ended June 30 last than in the preceding year, and at the same time our  export of flour enormously increased, going into more than fifty different  countries.  In the year ended June 30, 1923, Canada ex-ported 22,569,000 pounds of  butter, as compared with only S,096,773 pounds the previous year. Cheese 'exports remained about the same, but milk and cream largely increased.  Canada exported 50,462 Canadian built passenger automobiles during the  fiscal year just closed, as compared with less than 20,000 in the preceding  year, while freight automobiles numbered 5,175 as against 1,671. Automobile  parts, bicycles, etc.. showed like large increases.  Tliis healthy development of Canada's export trade, of which the above  s.rc but sample instances, is the true sign of this country's economic progress.  Kxports bring money into the country, and it iSf-through the upbuilding ol" our  export trade that Ave are going to be able to pay the interest on and ultimately pay off the war' deb* of Canada, while at thr same time providing I'or the  further development of our nalural resources. -  And tills season Canada has every prospect of harvesting the largest crops  In its history, for, despite little set-backs here nnd there,-* it is nevertheless  almost a certainty at ih������* Lime of writing this article that a banner crop will  be harvesU'd. which means the production of millions of new wealth, and the  wherewithal to pay off more liabilities and add enormously to our export  1 ���������.������������������-.iii.-'. ihus aivin-j; an in.ipet.us to all lines of productive activity throughout the  iJOtViiEHOTl.  \V'j....i s round i here Ton-- is there for any blue ruin talk? What reason is  t":<nv.- \ji: *V.r. ouru^ern.-m '.' Such an attitude is dishonest, and being dishonest  i: l< hu'rui ;o the individual  who indulges in it, and harmful to the country  a a a. *.vh '*'.*...  With   Increased   Facilities,   Will  Soon  Be In Position to Handle Vast  1   7     Amount of CTrain  Vancouver -will have shipped about  19,000;.000 bushels7,oE grain when J tie  crop year 1922-23 draws to a close^this  summer, according to statistics issued  by the .* Vancouver Merchants' Exchange. During" the previous crop  year about. 6,750,000 bushels of grain  had been shipped. 7 Up to the e"Spa~o������  June, :-l8,376,587 bushels of the 1922  prairie crop had passed through .Vancouver. '���������-���������'���������   - ' '������������������'���������'���������-- '77" J  Lack of ships was the only thing  that could prevent Vancouver from  becoming a greater grain port, Hon.  J. H. King, Federal* Minister of Pub-  lie Works, declared. , With the increase in Government handling facilities and the building of private elevators, the port would, he said, be in a  position to handle a vast amount of  grain.  For Wear On tiie Street  Stomach Cramps  Yield to "Nerviline"  "When .doii"bled up at midnight with  cramps you don't feel like ftxberiinentmg;;  what you wai\t is something* to 'remove  the cramp. iXotliing- acts so effectively  aa Nerviline. Take twenty - ctroiis in a  little ..sweetened water, and quick as wink  the crtmip 3s gone.*^ Xerviline is abont  five times as strong, as---iriost medicines,  aud because .so strong, only :i small dose  is required to tfive Instant effect. I-'or  stomach, k*:is, fermentation, cramps, eic,  "Vervtline should be kept in every home.  For sure protection, * gel "Nerviline" today.       "J-Jc at dealers.  ���������**  A  Wonderful  Instrument  Use* Cuticura Talcum  Daily For The Skin  .. ~<*-*  After a bath, with .Cuticura Sos*.  and warm water Cuticura Talcum ia  soothing, cooling and refreshing.  If the skin is red, rough or irritated  anoint ���������with Cuticura Ointment to  ���������soothe and heal. They are ideal for  all toilet uses. _���������  Soap 25c Ointment 25 ������s J SOc. Talc-am25c. Sold  throughout theDominion. CanadianDepot:  Lw������������b������. Limited. 344 St. jPatd St., W.. Montreal. :  Cuticura Soap aba-re* without mas.  i  Geophone Detects Sound Long Distances Through Rock and  Earth  The geophone, invented during the  war by the French to detect underground raining by the Germans, has  been developed for peace-time use by  American* research, agencies. The in  strument is along the seismograph J  idea, purely mechanical in action, and  makes it possible to hear long distances through rock, and earth. Under suitable conditions sledge pounding has been detected over 3,000 feet  Ihrough solid rock in a wester/n metal  mine. 2,000 or more feet through coal,  and" about 300 through clay.  fc'Mttjjy^MJto^Yfe-V^*'*^^  If 3rou would present a smart appearance when on the street, choose  garments ^of simple lines rather than  fussy, elaborately trimmed garments  which tend to make one appear overdressed. A tweed suijL. of* rose, cut  on straight lines, with natural raccoon collar, a chic felt hatband oxfords like those shown above would  be an appropriate costume for street  wear.  "Nfew Financial Record  A new financial record was established by Canadian houses in absorbing immediately a bond issue of "$22,-  500,000 foi*" an additional equipment  on the Canadian National Railways.  The bonds carry 5 per cent, interest  'an-if run fbr fifteen years. "None ot  the money was raised from outside  sources.  GUARD BABY'S'HEALra  E  Mothers Value this Oil.���������Mothers  who know how suddenly croup may  seize their children and how necessary prompt action is in applying relief, always- keep at hand a supply of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil, because  experience has taught them that this  is an excellent preparation for the  treatment of this ailment. And thye  are wise, for its various uses render  it a valuable medicine. ��������� -   ������������������  ; Miller's Worm Powders -are a pleasant medicine for worm-infested children, and Ihey will take it witliout objection. When directions are followed it -will not injure the most delicate  child, as there is nothing of aa injurious nature in its composition": They  will speedily rid a child of worms and  restore the health of the little sufferers whose vitality has, become impaired by the attacks of Ihese internal  pests. ' "���������  ! I  No Offence  Mis.-?       Elderly. ��������� "The  wrfMoh!       Tie   asked   nie i.  is.-mriMnur o:'  U"v  I'J'IZ \ bered   the   dreadfully   cold  -   j.ori   j.***-.   now-  under i "ISfiO���������think of it."  The summer months are the most  dangerous to children. The complaints of that season, which are  cholera infantum, colic, diarrhoea and  dysentery come on so quickly that often a little one is beyond*.aid before  the mother realizes he is- ill. The  mother must be on her guard tp prevent these troubles, ior if they do  come on suddenly to banish them.  No other medicine is of such aid to  mothers during hot; weather as Baby's  Own Tablets. They . regulate the,  stomach and bowels and are absolutely safe. Sold by medicine dealers or  bsr mail at 25 cents  a box from The  Nine Thousand More Farms  The increase in the number of farms'  in Manitoba in tlie last decade has  been about 9,000, according to census  figures, or"at a rate, of nearly 1,000 a  year. The province has now more  than 53,000 occupied . farms with an  area of over 14,600,000 acres, the average size of the Manitoba farm is  274.2 acres. The value of all farm  property in the province, based on the  census 192.1, is placed at $656,500,961.  Dairying  The     dairy  make- headway  berta,  15 more  operation this  Makes Headway  industry   continues  in the province of  creameries    being  year than in 1922.  to  Al-  in  It  is estimated the total creamery butteV  production will be about 18,000,000  pounds, 3,000,000 pourids more than  last year. There is* a considerable  increase in the acreage of fodder  crops, particularly in corn.  Nearly one thousand of tlie relatives of men who fell in the Ypres  salient, recently made a pilgrimage to  the war graves in France.  8J222J5S  Pr.   Williams'  ville, Ont.  ~4*    M ed i c i ne   Co.,   Brock-  Vsncouver Graii*  Exchange  V i.:.-::"!.'i' '.<f.i     r'~     r.v.     rvriv.*   L'raln  i-x-  :a~-.j~'-     jiv     V;*:k*ou ���������*.���������'*'��������� i'     wltjrh     will  insulting  I remem-1  winter, of  <  rr.l.n  .-.'ins  i  'J, *���������'-    I Li al ���������  ' . .:.< ii.' Jib-  '??.<- 'kj r-.'..,n .v  1 * ���������;< :3 >. n j.'<"���������,  ���������v -f'Hi -:-��������� will he i'i i.s-  ���������\. ri' the V; uk* ri aver  ���������'���������]    Vancnuvi.-r    Mt.-r*  (JU!  :i'"-?  Ull*"  :ru;rr   when  vlc*i;u  i-  Miss     Keen,���������"Oh,     I'm     sure  didn't moan 1o offend you, deal".  probably  didn't  know    what    a  memory you "have."  he  Hc  bad  Lemons were a I. one lime considered by the Romans an excellent poison,  Mother and Her Baby  Are Relieved of Eczema  Mrs.   Peter  A.   Podmev,   Salt   Burn,  Sask., write*:  "Dr. Ch^s-e's Oinlmc-nt has completely  relieved me olt eczema ssnd piles. I alco  uieA this Ointment far my baby, who brok������  out in rcz-ein-a. A f*w application* were all  th.it wms necessary in her case. Dr. Chase's  Ojntmfnt hat been worth a hundred dollars  lo me���������befcr������ using it I had sptnt a grflat  deal mora than that in unnuccesU-ul treat*'  Trent f'O-m t~f~*-4r*r.. W-**! hw ~\t- w**r\. VPi,  Chas-V** -other mfdicines, the Nerv-n Food  having restored my hffih.ii after $uiic~.it.g:  from -.even* nerve trouble when a girl."  ~~~~9S~%.~*   ^l^Sffl Jt^S&JCj 3*9    ^S^JL l/1?!! J9L XvAJoX^I ML  *0 Crmtm m hn������, r.H r?������**J*wn������, or KAmmmvsn, Ho-On* ,������ ('ft,, J.fd., Toronto  Should Have Hot Lunch  It is contended hy those who are experienced in the country school vork  that the physical and mental attainments Increase when nutritious food  is provided. The hot lunch is looked  upon as a con tri but ing lac tor in pro-  .moting better conditions in the rural  schools.  Holland's Population  Although Holland has less J������nd  than either Denmark or Switzerland its population of *7,000,00b exceeds the combined populations of  both,   v '        * *  IHaye yon  shinedyow  shoes today 7  lllfilil  ..���������r-i.:0.r~'?i:p.J?    .*.'?" ���������/. ���������.^jj.*:������j'  ZZti&iv&^Lm. &Z$.,  .pyy^pn^yZjZ.  0tm~mv~-.ltmrmm.-m  Keep  Minard's Linimept -in the housc  Flying In lhe Arctic  Even Conditions Prevail Frea of Wind  Pockets and Mists  Giving his opinio^ regarding .the  Arctic as a Hying terrain, "Liotitcitnnt  DloUieh.son Js quo led ns follows by  tlui ^ytcnpOHten:  "Onco ono has vision above the  mountains, Hie niisls vnnlsh and  weather conditions become extraordinarily even and -Tree of wind pockotn.  'J'lie furl her nort,li ono procooda the  better becomes l lie poHHlblliiies of  good and 'Hal'-n lauding places among  (he van I. Hut trails a. Ico and snow-  ikelds."  'JVhn I.lcuIfiiaiil u]~to expi'esued Ids  firiu convlelion (h;il. the Poftr flight  wan only a maiu-r <������f liin*n.  . Lieulenunl Dielrwhsen ):i on������j of  ihe airmen ntiii up \& .Spllahergen by  (lie Xorwei'lan Cnvrrnmont Jn cornice-  lion   with  reJivl' uIPiniwiu'Ch foi.' Amund-  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on''tablets, you,  are not getting Aspirin at all  Auk  for Minard's nnd take no other   W.     N. ~U.   "J48I "  Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin," which contains directions-and close worked out by  physicians during 22 ycars and proved safe by millions for  Colds Headache Rheumatism  ^       Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis  Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain  Ttamly "Boyer" Imixm of 12 tablols���������Al*������> boUlos of 21 n������i������I 100���������"Dni|;gl������tn.  Anpirln It thi. Irada murU'<r~.f.l~l~rtttl In C.tstsiii~~,S -nf l"1aj'*r Mamifneturo of Moni-  iuullruiiia.'ut.rr oi; HuMe.'Uvitcia. Whllo it tn woll known ihn.l Anpirln mmiw imycr  inanuracturio, tn iiBuInt tho put>Uc u-ira1n������t linKntlon*. thft Tal>UH������ of Huyur Company  will b������ ftt-umood witli iholr goinora.1 u^iXii mttrit. tlu> "Cwyer Vrouts."  %& V  /  i\ .:  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTO Ns    B.    C.  sijy  e Call Of T  Bcmi Impulse^ And Promise  ;p To Settlers From Overseas  't orksfjjr-e  (By     Noel     inchcape   ,-iji  "Observer)  Mr.'"Lloyd   George's   description   of  panada as "a land growing hard corn  and-hardy* men,"  conjures np in-the  miles, sawed them, and built a housc.  Then there were three bad years���������-  ���������failure of crops, accidents, everything  seeming to go wrong. But this settler was actually optimistic when 1922  began, broke up more land and sowed  -mind of people who know the life off  its vast, 'fertile spaces some thrilling j it,   received  an \additional. loan   from  Impressions   of   the   conditions   udderjthe   Settlement   Board, ^ and   got   pigs  WESTERN EDITORS  which both corn and men are grown.  One does not know at which to marvel most���������at the rashness, ignorance  and optimism with which' some men  start undertakings- of quite peculiar  and complicated difficulty, or the determination with which, once they discover mistakes or see the real nature  of the" tasks before them, they "hold  down" their propositions until they  turn them into success. ---~~~.~-  .Since the war we have heard a little less about the decadence* of the  British   race.       Even   now-  arid cows. --.������������������"  His farm is near a river, and at the  crucial moment in his, affairs the river flooded. His house soon stood two  feet deep i"ft the flood tide, and he had  to swim" all his stock across the river  and to wade four miles for food. But  if water could swamp his little .farm  nothing could submerge his spirit; and  by fall he was in such a position that  his success was sJ.rown to be a foregone conclusion.  I like the vision of these settlers In  call  out there "God's own  It  is   a  land   where   men  stimulus and an  however,   what  the5'  country."  there are "superior" people, living in  sheltered   ease,  falling into  the habit   draw 1'rom Nature a  of speaking  and  writing much about -inspiration_ t.hatno city���������man_ anywhere  the    type     of     manhood   the  Empire |and  needs,  as though nothing     but    their  .'old  Englanders,"   can  hope  System Of Diversified Crops  And    JLivestock   Production^  -   Hope Of Farming Industry  - The official organ oi" the International farms, will effectually solve  al i Farm:   Congress    of America says |  Chas. R. Morrison, Editor and Assistant General Manager, Daily Journal, Edmonton, Alta.  Will Attempt To  Fly Around World  "the wheat belt is sick".and diagnoses  its ailment as "too much wheat."  Agriculture in the wheat belt, accord-  ingsto this authority, has drifted dangerously toward a one-crop basis.  There are too many farms that bring  in little revenue besides the annual  check for the wheat crop. The very  soil is tired, and its tillers are worn  out by the hopeless effort to make  more acres ol" wheat spell riiOre dollars. The time has definitely passed  when wheat can carry all ..the overhead of the average farm in the United. States, supply the farmer's family  with money to buy the food supply ol  the yeai>and pay the cost of his own  _nr*4fiuctibn and marketing.  The same thing applies to the average, farm in this country, as farmers  are beginning to.learn, and accounts  for the  strenuous  efforts  being made  tne pro-u-  iem of making a comfortable living off  the land in this part of the country.  few  to share���������a land where they get into  combined    exhortations    could    really   closest contact with the elemental, the j  eternal forces of life, where "the call  r\t*    i-i-tr**   j-sTr\f\-n9r    in    Vt*rw$-"l-������    ��������������� 1-0-% *-*<���������** "1 -f*^    ���������*������ -vy /I     v.**..r--mtrm  vr*     mt   v^i^Oaa.        .10 .-iLrvst.J.1.   iiiibuioc   -aiiu    fJA -LTUI"  Ise. The conditions there do-test the  very fibre of men. But most of the  men go on and on, greater and greater  grateful for a scheme which puts opportunity into their hantls, which rewards them for effort and enterprise,  and which gives a constant encouragement qf the counsel "Patience yet  awhile."  **   ���������*..  ^ Making Afghanistan Modern  City    Has    Added    Radio    Station    to  Other Improvements  Citizens of Afghanistan, in their effort to become modern, have established a radio station at Kabul. This  follows the opening of the first telegraphic communication between Afghanistan and India. There is now  a telephone line from Kabul to Kandahar, and it is possible to travel by  automobile between these cities.  Since the abolition of slavery in  January of 192*1, great strlde-sT liave  been made in education in Afghanis-  ton. There is a "boys' school,  earing for 150 youngsters rmde*rv 12  years of age, and a school for women,  both at Kabul,' and several primary*  schools have been set up in the prov-  -inc^s. Compulsory school attendance  has been decreed, though at present  scarcely' one person in a thousand  can read and write. For the first  time in the history of the country a  press has come into existence, and  five periodicals, already have been established.      /  keep the Empire "up to scratch."  I should lake to take a wholeship-  ful of those people to Canada justsnow  and put them in touch with the soldier  settler on the prairies and in the  bush!      There they would get'a tonic ] as they rise superior to circumstances  decidedly   -stronger    than    any    they  themselves could   dispense.  They would meet men who seeni" undaunted by flood, fire or tempest>just  as they persist until Ihey subdue the  bush, break, rough soil into their service, meet" loss with redoubled energy,  and turn failure to "glorious gain."    I  like the phrase they    have    got.   out  there.      Field supervisors/who act for  ��������� the Soldier Settlement Board, say men  are   "battling  tb rough."'     It     is ' the  same   in   peace   as   war���������and   "peace  ,   hath her victories no less renowned."  Take     this     lor victory.       Two   or  three  years   ago   in  British  Columbia  N;here   were   strips   of  bush   so   dense  that nowhere was there space enough  for a single log cabin or even a tent.  Nature had. run.   riot..     Today,    men  who   had   the pluck to settle there have  cleared holdings ranging in size.from  three to ten" acres, and hav^hot oniy  their cabins, but p'ubstantiaV;p\'.6sisects'  of real homesteads;and of expanding  prosperity.     They know out,thei*e-how  to  solve the ^housing    problem;    with  their  own strong right arms.   So far  from  bemoaning  the   part  they; have  had   to   play   in   answering  the  challenge of Nature, they are thankful for  what tlley feel is life made spacious.  That  is   the   average   way  of  "batr  tling  through."      First the  clearance  and  that  little ru<Je   cabin;   then  the  experimental    cultivation- "then    the  slow adaptation of means to ends that  look fairly sure, and.   the "forging    of  links with markets;   and, finally,  the  .farmhouse   worthy  of  woman's -pride  -   and art. ..  "I have taken the average case first.  Let me now tako an fepic that represents thc more amazing things that  can be told of the Great-West. I  have written of men undaunted by  fire and flood and tempest. That was  not merely a trick of language. I  bad wonderful facts in mind.  There is a mitn whose little place  was burnt right out by fire that swept  thc countryside. Slowly had be got  the home together���������his holdings',, furniture, fences round his land���������and his  fields wero under UUage. The fire  came. Not a slide, not a- growing  thing was there left to htm. I fancy  thousands and thousands of men  would have been nUerly broken in  spirit hy n misfortune so deva sting,  13ut; this man wasn't.  When Hie field supervisor went to  pee liim he whs putting out- *lle S,S1J  smouldering fire on his "holding" and  thinking not so very much about the  ilnmago the fire had done, but a great  deal about the met that it had cleared a largo area of htiHh for him. So  lie began again, ami ���������'lint land, fertilized by fire-ash. set him on his feet by  producing one of tho grandest crop of  loots I'v-fii* Kesn in tluit land of big and  ������*hiv'!lrif������ (!>**!tir**:CT. Whv.t nb**Mi1 Tint for  "battling through?"  And what, of this? Near Portage  la Prairie is a married man with four  children, who bought, an unimproved  farm of eighty acres. The first winter he cut logs, hauled them tlirco  t-7rr~?t~~r:~-,���������~~=~~~~~s~~~~~~7~~~~~t~~~:-- ..,*.,"���������;��������� ......J  Portuguese Airmen Intend to Make  Start Next Spring  Admiral Cago Continho and Commander Sacadura Cabral, the two Portuguese airmen who flew /to Brass jl  last yearr intend to fly around the  world, starting next spring. The voyage is to be divided into three stages:  Lisbon to Japan, Japan to Newfoundland, Newfoundland to Lisbon, a different airplane being supplied for each  stage. The total sea mileage is. estimated at 19,500, and the route is to. be  from Lisbon via Crete, Aleppo, Delhi,  Calcutta, Rangoon, Bangkok, Shanghai, Yokohama, Petropavldvsk, Dutch  Harbor, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Quebec,  Azores.  The number of hours of actual flight  is calculated at 2*-">, but the flight is  expected to occupy five months, crossing India in April.and the Atlantic on  the return'journey in July or August.  Commander Cabral considers that the  total expense will be just under $250,-  000, anil of this $150,000 is already  forthcoming, having been promised for  aviation by the contractors of the  stamps commemorating the Brazil  flight, out of their profits. Thus, although originally state money, this  implies no new burden on the state.  Should other financial difficulties  be overcome, Commander Cabrai will  proceed to England to order the three  airplanes required:  Passengers Can Hear  :      .    Wireless Conceris  Apparatus Will Be Installed in French  Express  Trains  Arrangements are being made by  the Orleans Railway Company for the  installation in the near-future of wireless apparatus in the Bordeaux-Paris  expresses, that will enable passengers  to listen during their journey to wireless-* concerts sent from Paris.  Experiments have been made on  these trains which leave no doubt us  to the practical success of the venture. Four loud speakers have been  installed in the dining cars attached,  to the trains in question and have enabled passengers to listen to wireless  concerts and receive the newrs of (he  to  balance farm operations,  says  the   day; from the Eiffel Tower after Ieav-  Russia Aims At  Will  Eliminate  Postage  Stamp.;  -������������������       ���������"Ti, 1 *~~t  By  New  Marking Device  Is Approved  Postmaster-General     -���������   1  An electrically-driven postage meter  that, will seat-nnd stamp an envelope,  marking the requisite postage, all In  one "operation, has-been approved by  the Postmaster-General at Ottawa and  ���������there are indications that the time is  not' far distant when this device will  enltrely do away \Vith stamps. Several ol' the new meters are already  in operation,in Ottawa and these are  said to be assi sling immeasurably Jn  tlie dispatch of mail. With their-general use in the household of the great  saving of many thousands of dollars  Canadian home, it 3s expected that a  will be effected in the post office department in the manufacture and dispatching of postage stamps. Each  machine is furnished witli a permit  number and is under direct control of  the department.  Largest Air Fleet  Trotzky-Hopes to Attain This \n Three  Years  Russia,    not    Prance, will have the  world's largest air fleet inside the next  three years, according to the Moscow  correspondent, of the Intransigeant.  Leo TrotzRy, War and Navy Commissar, at a recent secret meeting of his  Supreme Council, ordered the purging  of the Red Army of all officers whose  redness was beginning to fade, the  correspondent adds, as these were  likely to become bearers of anti-Soviet  propaganda. This he declared essential, if Russia was to retain, mastery  of her territories, and then he outlined his air policy, -which calls for 10,-  000 military airplanes, 3,000 of which  are to be ready before the end of the  year.  Apart from home construction,  large orders for planes are being  placed with German firms, and negotiations are reported to have been attempt od recently with French manufacturers, who, however,, are unwilling to assist: In Russians aerial plans  until they know more definitely whether a Russo-Geraum alliance 3s to be  perfected against Franco!:  So There, Smartyl  "The dJfCc-reneti between a wo man  and a glass/' said the funny fellow,  "is that, the glars reflects without  speaking, while, a womun .speaks without reflecting."  "And the difference between you  and n glass," said the sharp girl, "Is  that the glass Is polls-died,"���������Auckland  YY<.'<.-kJy A'cns.   .  Regina Leader.      A widespread adver  tising campaign is being carried on.at  the present time by the Department of  Agriculture at  Ottawa  to drive home  the lesson that farming in Canada can  no longer.live by wheat alone.      What  the International Farm NCongres s says  of the wheat belt of the United Stales  may be said with equal truth of most  wheat producing countries.      There is  too much wheat in the world to be absorbed at^priees fhat will pay for production and marketing and    leave    a  considerable  profit   for the   producer.  It is interesting  to  note   the  remedy  which -^ the    Farm    Congress    recommends.      There is no hope to be placed in government price-filing because  all schemes of that sort are based on  false theory."-���������The benefits to be derived   from   stimulating   consumption  are likely to be offset by a resulting  increase in production.       The  expansion of credit facilities will not correct  the   trouble   nor   will   any   legislative  enactments.      The  only remedy  that  will permanently correct the situation  is "a safe system of crop diversification and   livestock production."   .   Ac-,  cording to the authority quoted:  , All that Is needed is a programme,  generally  applied,   that will  bring in  revenue   every  week   in   the   year,   io  supplement^ the  wheat  check.      Poultry,   dairy   cows   and   other   livestock  will do this.      Such a programme will  provide twelve months' productive employment on the farm, instead of two.  The resultant lessened production or  wheat will cause an increase, in price  in conformity with the law of supply  and demand.  So serious have become the results of  the one-crop system in the wheat belt  of the United States that at the forthcoming annual sessions of the International'Farm Congress this problem  will receive special attention and a  movement will be launched which it  is expected will, with proper co-operation, start" agriculture; in the wheat  producing states definitely toward the  only basis upon which it can successfully stand. Similar conditions- in  Western Canada can be remedied onty  by the application * of similar treatment. The rapid development of Lhe  dairy industry in this province indicates that many farmers fully realize  th folly of unbalanced, one-crop agriculture; but there i.s still room lor further improvement. The error of looking fo legislative enactments to make  agriculture in Western Canada profit,  able has been pretty thoroughly exposed in tho last few years. Adoption by farmers generally of an in*  felllgenlly worked out system of crop  diversification, with an increase in the  amount ol! livestock carried    on    tlie  ing Poitiers on the way south and  from the Radiola Company while on  the way from Orleans to Paris.  Difficulties {owin"- to the smallness  o������ space between the train and  bridges) of fitting the train with tin-!  necessary antenna have been 5yi !'-  come by running three parallel wiivs  along the whole length of ihe dining  car.  Serves Vast  Empire  Judicial     Committee    of    the     British  Privy Council Occupies Peculiar  .. Position  The judicial committee of the British Privy Council administers not only  English but French law in Quebec and  Mauritius;  Roman-Dutch law in'South  Africa;  essentially Roman law in Ceylon;   Hindu   law;   Mohammedan   law;  Buddhist law;  laws of vast pecuniary  and social importance and yet but tin?  laws"of families and tribes.      One day  a judgmenffTs  written on  the  rights  of placer miners in the Yukon Vallcy  under   the   law   of. British. Columbia:  another deals  with the  laying out of  the town of Calcutta;   another maintains ^the fights of the god Vishnu Ze  certain lands and profits.  Apple Growing In Manitoba  Experimental Farm Plans to Establish  Orchard Next Year-  Is the climate of Manitoba suitable  for the growing of apples This  question has been a debatable one for  many years, but a definite answer wil!  be possible following experiments to  be carried out at the Brandon Experimental Farm. W*. T. Macoun, of Ottawa, Dominion Horticulturist, has approved of a plan to establish a lhre������*  or four acre apple orchard on ih.**  northern1 portion of tiie larm. Th������������  Iand will be prepared this year and  tlie"strees set out next spring.  Large Postcards  Canada is to have laiger post cards.  Possibly tlie authorities aro anxious  to encourage the irans-mission of  something more original ihan thi-*  modern "'having a good time���������wish  you "were here" messages, and io permit lhe use of the postscript���������Toronto Mail and Empire.  A  Perfect  Right  The lady would insist on entering  the church  at a  fashionable weddlnp.  Friends of the bride or'ilu* bridegroom?" asked the verger.  "Xeither,1" she said wiih prid.\  "I'm the organ blower's young  lady."  *0~rver<Zr2fasftescer  Wr.    N.    U.    1484  What a  "Round  Robin" Is  A "round robin"' is a petition  signed  by a number of persons In circular  form.      lly placing 1lie Rlgnalures  in a circle, undue promlnenco to jiny  1 particular p������ rson is avoided.  I  2^  <yy  Tt  ^S*.lfS-i*)(*i.,ii'.i:t*'*lM'  HamHgM  HHKHSSHS  tmmm m.~  THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEP.T 28  How Times Change  Vernon has been the scene thia  past week or two of a contit u-  atice of tbe 'bedroom polities' of  other days. Guy Constable of  Creston is given credit by some  of his associates for various pro  posals which those opposed to  them claim would have virtually  wrecked the new organization  and restored the old O.U.G. con  ditiona. It is also stated that a  plan was on foot in the same  quarters to create an independent  brokerage house to act for central, and which would have included C 1~~. Lowe and G. Constable in its personnel. ;Up to  date the board^ has not listened  kindly to any of the various  suggestions of this character.���������  Penticton Herald, April 10, 1923.  We suggest that the Associated  have its own representatives,  call them salesmen or brokers, or  what you will, in the chief prairie  and Coast points. These men  would have it as their duty to  sell to the wholesalers,   or   if the  ������������������V������ 0t.B000.0t 00^^.0.     0.0.9. v ft i-tirV     t-^t.    Iv.(,T     .-.".00.421 Wvfr"  through their own double rake-  off methods, then try the retailer  direct.���������Penticton Herald, August 24,  1923.  Coming within less than six  months of one another the above  utterances from the Herald are decidedly illuminating. At the time  the first one appeared the Review  took occasion to question. Editor  McDoiigall's policy of imputing  motives as well as his effort to discount a selling policy that he now  admits is what the Associated must  have.  We trust the incident will forcibly convince our Penticton contemporary, and others, that all the  brains requisite For the working out  of a successful fruit selling policy  are not being packed around in the  upper storys of the Okanagan  citizenry, and that in due course  the Herald will make honorable  amends for the ill advised aspersions cast upon both Mr. Constable's business acumen and personal integrity. Verily a wise man  changes his mind; the fool never.  of that district offers the same clay  foundation" as the^section on which  the rock road is now being built.  Realizing that so long as- the  lumber* company was using tiie  road it was unwise to do much  complaining, the residents of Canyon have been particularly good  natured. and now that the time has  arrived for giving them the same  consideration as other parts of the  Valley we  feel eitre justice   will be  done.  i  Considerable  provincial   revenue  ^oraes out of that section now, and  if the Xiister area is to look attractive certainly good roads will not  come amiss. Too, tlie Canyon section is on the proposed route of the  north and south  highway.  Yes,/we take orders by telephone  and iiii them promptiy and correctly with  the same care as though yoti came here  personally to have it filled.    Our stock is  complete to meet the demands of the  Independents Give Bargains  The Review has been sent for-  publication the - following telegram  received yesterday from Plunkett  and Savafie, Calgary. The Associated Growers wish-to impress "upon the public the handicap under  which they are working when iude  pendent shippers ma~ke offers to  prairie customers at such low prices  as are shown in this report. The  telegram  follows:  VRoweliffe bonked up five cars  Mclnlosn we know of in South  Calgarv t-o retail trade, distributing  to several merchants in one town  on basis dollar forty for fancy, dollar  for crates. Investigating other teiri-  toi-y and if same conditionswpre vailing will be foi-eed to cancel our  order for Mcintosh, excepting at re  duced prices at which we can make  reasonable profit. Sm me shipper and  other independent shippers quoting  winter mixed cars dollar quarter  fancy wrapped stock todav for  crates. These prices also -going -direct to retail trade. "Looks like bad  market for apples this ye'ar.__ Fear  we will have to direct our efforts  moving other lines rather than  apples unless you can cope with situation in some way."  In comparison with the above  figures the prices quoted by the  Associated Growers are:  Mcintosh, extra, fancy $1.75  fancy,-��������� -$1.45  "��������� crates,���������"- #1.35  These are    wholesale   prices.     It  will be seen   from   the above tele  gram that independent  dealers are  approaching the retail   trade direct  with lower-quotations.  " s  which are coming on.  Mixed Pickling Spices,   i lilies, Root Ginger  Mustard Seed, &c., &c.  SAVE TIME  BY  BUYING  EARLY!  REST  ERCANTILE  LIMITED  the officiating clergyman. The young  couple are making their trip to Vancouver byraol-or.  Rev. H. Varley had Church of  England service here ou Sunday  morning with quite a good turnout of  worshippors.  The Happy Five orchestra put on  another dance hfre .on Saturday.  Unfortunately for them the turnout  was very small, though all who  attended report -a. real fine time.  Ed. Dewar, who three years ago  enlisted in.the U.S. army, arrived here  on Moridjty. but not finding his father  here, as he expected, he left next "day  for Bellvue. Alberta,.to visit  with his  brothers.  Sam Moon arid Mrs. Nathorst were  "Wynndel's representatives in the  exhibiting at the Creston fair last  week. Sam carrying off * the biggest  share of the prizes' in the single box  lots, whilst his peaches were the  admiration of all. Sam donated the  box of the latter to Creston board of  trade for presentation-to the Prince of  Wales.  Men's Half Sole. $1.00  Women's Half Soles-      75  %-inch Haime Straps������������������ 25 S  1-inch Haime Straps-��������� " 36%%  li'inck Haime Straps-���������     35  -   All other parts of Harness at  corresponding prices.  5% is our profit on ai! New Haraess  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Where World's   Record Speckled TrouP Was  Ta  Kitchener  Canyon's Turn Next  Now that the Canyon City Lumber Company, Limited, is about to  wind up operations at Canyon, and  the days of the caterpillar and other  excessively heavy haulage are at an  end, the request of the Canyon  people that that section receive  attention next in the matter of  rock roads is most timely.  We fancy something- approximating the class of highway being  put down at Alice Siding will be  quite acceptable, and not out of the  question as   a   considerable stretch  GRAND THEATRE  SsSuniay, SEPT.  E. Driffil is the first local hunter to  bag a deer this season. He secured a  fine buck the second  day of the  open  season.  Mrs. E. W. Payne of Creston was a  betw* en tr-.-iins visitor Sunday, with  Mrs. McGonegal. We hear the  Paynes are likely to move here for the  winter.  J. S. Peck of Edmonton, Alberta,  and D. MacDonald off Cranbrook put  in a few days   afc   the, Sash   &   Door  Companv quarters   this week,   trying  out th������������ hunting nnd fishing'.  Mrs. Mclvenna is home after a visit  with friends in Spokane.  Heartiest congratulations are extended by all to Mi*, and Mrs. B. Johnson, who returned to Kitchener on  Tuesday, from Nelson, where they  w<-re married on September 10th, at  tho Metdodist parsons ge. Rev. J. H.  Wright officiating. Mrs. Johnson,  who before hot' marriage was Miss  Ester Erickson, and groom am both  well-known unci popular residents."  Mr*. Blair and baby returned to  Kitchener on Sunday after a visit at  Crew ton,  -v-BBvrwit yvj^s<  rsSSm~mjgl-i~9~~~~. W9~J-  -^  **���������*���������?���������**  MAPI'S*'  ���������0       -m]KaM^KI^BBmOBL-i���������0t       ���������0. -*, Tt  ���������Vf:  *t,Hln    t.      *���������*.*. fc  ������ !  nJ-r-ti-MM-H) -"���������*-   ������** ������*.**    **   fan     r* _   .tr- ������?      =     ~b - =  mdfc**&     **-*������~~    '**������ #*-i,t     $��������� *%>  wr      % ]L, '  !"*&&*~^i ^~t,0 ~^r^  *    t y ��������� * iY  --%*������������������"���������!  Bi Ynisth  W&nntl&S  icrcmiLAK PRIORS  Sir. Foxa)I arrived on Sunday from  Kimberley, and ih wpemlinga few days  here.  O- J. Wigen left on Saturday for  Vancouver*.    Xle wao  uccompahied by  MU*t+ IreiiBi Hu*crof1,  who  Ih Ui attend  htigh achon! .4.1, WraHiik.  A   rjutfib    wrK-tlriing   book    placn   luat  Thursday at l,h������* home of Mr. and Mm.'  JButterHifhl ������vh**n   their youiig������nt Hon,  Itidwnrd. wax n-mrrlwrl    t/O   Mints   Mary  rfartneJI **T l~~lu~ti,   Ohio,      Thn brjilft  wiih glfcn away   hy   hm-   abater,   Mr*.  Ht'iKK f>' KhhIo, and    tht*   giooin   wan  Nii|������iJori.K<i   liy   iiih    hroMHir,    ifottfttitH  Uc.v, .f. H. Bfalioorl of Qtifrtiw Buy vrnirn  FUK u dsatuncu oi a������U miu.a, ootwtun Sudbur>  tho junction of the two main lines of the- Canmlhui  Pacific Railway and the Manitoba huurnlary, thure  ar������ only twelve points with a population of over  200. Thitt iiiuuuti Umt Jui 880 ml let thvrv art only  twelve pointt* at which civilization has to any extent  encroached upon whnt is ono of the last Eew remain-  in������ accessible wHdorncaB regiona of the North American continent From thf French River, north of the  Georgian Bay and Lalceu Huron and Superior to  went of Kerioru n tract of land 880 miles long ancl of  unknown depth ia pructlcolly unexplored, and yet  thin part of Northern Ontario ie ono of tho moat  richly endowed sectionp of Cunndu fn natural benuty.  ���������Sylvan taik-c^ atrt'*mia and lur^er watcrwayti form  a nutwork tii rough the country and almoat incredible Mtorica aru told of the aize and quantity of fish,  rartlculnrly rod nnd npecklecl trout to ho found thoro.  It is u well Unown haunt of hi|j gamo,  Thitt thin country In aparaely populntcd ta alone  ri-HjioriHible for the fact that it la not known to moro  TuuriiitP umd aportMrticn, - Kacti year hundred** more  an.- nbHorbed by the country, but the lack of accommodation hns kept many more hundreds away Three  of thu inu,st fiirfdnntinM dUtricta ef thin trlnrimim trmr-t  will thcrofurr Hm rendered more attractive than ever  l>i  the erL'ctUtu-.-<yil*a aummcr of comf-ortablft bungolow  Above,   lhc new   uunualovv cnmi^H ������rc built After this ���������lyle.  Below,   FouUnir accncai le������. Nlploron: rlffltt. Lake of tha Wood a.  camjjs at French River, Nipigon River and K.oliora  i l.tilci' of thc Woods) These camps will be similar to  ihittH- which have proved so successful along the Uno  ���������if the Cnnaflinn Pacific In the Cnnodian Rockies. A  well built central club house, whore meals will bo  served and facilities' provided for social diversions,  will be surrounded by cosy little bungalows, designed  for one, two ok four persons, equipped simply., but  comfortably with a camp bed and a few other accessor I oa, The simple construction and low cost of  maintenance will enable the management to charg-e  much lower rates than are possible in tho standard  hotela  The French lUvor bungulow camp is located on  an elevation which commands a magnificent view ol  the main channel of the French, within 200 yards of  thc railway wtation. Tho nconory is chnractcrf.otlc of  the Georgian Bny region, rocky islands, deep waterway,*, and dense pine forests in which all kinds ol  game abound.  The Nipigon Is called the homo of red and speckled  trout, and with some truth, for it is undoubtedly tho  most prolific breeding place (or these aporty fish in  the world. The world's record speckled trout carrie  from there In HUB when Dr. J. W C<j<ik, of EVirt  William, Ont., took one out weighing 14'^ pounds and  measuring  SlVb   Inchon from head   to  tall  und   11%  IlS^SlCu.   wChj^W,        Vytufci    Ut*-UU    lu   lilt.-t/    UIOH**,    Ulllt'H*^    M    be  that the scenery Is equal to any seen at  the French  Elver ox Lake or the Woods.  ^iVtgsg~^~^^t^^~u -m  THI   CRESTON   REVIEW "  /Oy  i j-  / r'?  - A junior musical- society., made up  oe the senior school pupils, has just  been organized at Cranbrook."  Joseph Lit tie v has boen awarded a  prize of $20 for-Jiaving the best  vegetable garden in   Fernie this year.  Now they are convinced  Pen tic ton's  boom is at an  end a number  of hnsin-  | ess places in-  that   town   are   closing  jtheir doors.  Safety first ^s on*e>f the rules that makes more than  -   ' ���������'������  ' usually^earefujk in our  PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT  If it is a motto of yours, you will make no mistake if,  you patronize our safe drugstore.  EATTIE-OAT  CRESTON  PUBLIC    LIBRARY  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m.  Membership: $2 Year.    3 Months, 60c.  WYNNDEL   LAND   FOR   SALE  Clear title to two acres at Duck  Creek*, handy to school and station, on  Government road. $300 cash- .Enquire  A. H. PIGOTT, Wyn ndel, B. C.  .    *,    Sffiopsis ef      &   <ft   flrst-daaa A-~~n~  aa acre; second-class te  confined  to   ~mr-  *B$iBSSHHll  red-sead to t������  $2.60. an acre.  "Pre-emption  aow  vvjeet lands only.  Records will be granted covering: only  la&d suitable for agricultural ������ra-Fpos������s  and wbieii is aoa-timber land.  Partnership pre-eraz������tions aJtvoB-afee^,  but parties of not more thes Sour gsay'  airenso for adjacent pre-eBOtpttehs  ���������wt~~\~ 5������tat residence, bttt each oiaklng  aeeessfevar. improveraei-j-te on respective  claims.  .- ?���������'..&*-:  i^SltSP*?^ ~~\^~~f yfwar itA&ixiBZtoZ  ���������   SSSnS'rniiil'tS   ft������,'  -Ok.  Mr\~J0  nr  ntno ur  i/nriTf ������s~.\s~\  'The city;. water is shut off at 7.30  each'evening;at Rossland at present  due to a sliort supply.  Tiie. boom still continues at Rossland. Miss Brett Is opening a dancing schooLin that citv.  Grand Forks is getting ready to  increase its hijih school accommoda-  from four to-six l-ooms.  Citizens of Kaslo are toeing asked to  donate books for alihrary that, is being  jit irted at the   public   school... in* that  tnWDr  aorsa  five years asd "sa������!s���������������������������.~  value tgt $10 per aero. iQcIuoin  Ingr aad eruitlvatioa o? at least  before r-^estvisyj Cawwn OtttRt.  Where pre-efflftptor t������ oeeupatioB aot  lew* tbaa 8 years, and has made proportionate Improvement-   "  e&uso or ill-health, or  granted intermediate eeruacoie os  provemeat and transfer bis olaim.  Records witbbpt permanea.* r������ai-  denee may be issued,, provided applicant m&fcea lmprovementa Ao extent of  1390 per annum and records same eaeh  year. Failure to naake Imnrovementa  or record same wlH operate as forfeiture. Titie cannot be obtained iti  less than 5 years, aad improvements  of IU0.40 per acre, including & stores  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required. *  Preremptor holding Grovra grant  may record another pre-emption, it he  requires land In conjunction with his  farm, without aotu&f oaeu-patyton, provided statutory imjjrovemen-ta oso~~~  and ��������� resldenoe maintained on Crown  Cran tod land.  Unsurveyed areas, not eueedixiflt 20  oores, may be tana-fa' as homesltes;  title to be obtained after fuifflUlMf reel-  dentlal and Improvement eondltionji..- *  "Por jrraKinf7 and Industrial purponsa  $.reas exee-a-dlntr "M0 &ttr6s may be  leased by ono parson or company.  Mill, faotory or Industrial eltea op  timber land not ���������meesdinfir 40~~a*w~w~  mar be purchaced; condlUona include  payment of etumpafe.  Natural hay meadows Inaeaesalble  by extstlnir roado-may he purehaaed  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-I������Alf of eeat of  road, not oxooadlnff half of purehaae  price, Is made. . ;���������  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE      CtHANTS  d A������T.  The MRope of this Act Is enlamed to  include an persona leiniqa and serv-  lns; with Hfo *UaJq������ty'a Foraof. The  time within wh/eu the hekrs or devisVea  of a deceased pre-emptor may ansly  for title under tula Aot I* eectended  from, for one year from the death of  such peraon, ae formerly, until one  year after the conolualon of .the present  war. This prlvlleitre is also made -i-  troaotive. *&.  No fees retatlnc to pre-amp-Uonn are  due or payable by seidlM# am pra-  onvptlons recorded after June M, lain.  Taxes aro remitted for Ave yeara.  Provision for return of fnonsya accrued, due and been paid olaoa AuKuaJ  4, 1014, on aoaount of -paymente, fee*  or taxes on soldiers" pre-emption*.  Interest on asreementa to purohM������  town or oity Iota held by raoxnbcrjB ol  Allied Iforees, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, -remitted from enlistment to March It, 1090.  SUQ-PURCHASERS OP CROWN  -������ LANDS.  Prov-Jnlon mado for hwu&xioe of  Crown erantv to sub-put-abaser* of  Crown liands, aeaulrlnr ri#+its from  purchaoera who fatted to oompteta  purchase, involvin������* forfeiture, im ful- .  Ill I m ont of conditions of purehose. Interest and tasM*. "Wfeiftr* eub-jjaaJtiw**-  ������rn do not oialm whole of arlfflnul par>  col, purohaee price due and taxee may  be distributee! proportionately over.  whole area. Appuoatfona must be  made by May 1, lvao���������  ORAriN������. *  Graalnir Aot. >������1������. for *yst������ra*t'o  developmeut ei livestock lnduetry pre-  vtdes for rnacln������: ctlstrlots and ranee  administration under <fan.mloatoner.  Annual arailna permlte Issued based  on humbcrn ranved; priority for estab.  form AssooiatCons for range mnnrtge-  msnt. irr#e, or partielly free. peroiltM  Tor -f*oU3*r#, u~.]~~.ptititi or traveliere, up  to ten BjiftS-a.  ������������������"   SBALEprfENPEria-^ddressed ;.U>  the nndersigr'eil.   and   endorsed  "Tender for, wharf Ht^jRenafca, JB.O.", will be  received at this  office..i.mlJl* 12 o'clock  noon on^Thursdu'y^October c II.   1923,  for the constriictionvoif arpubHb wharf  [at RenatH.. District of';:Kfliit'emiy; B.C.  '     Plans HU������l7;'fx<rriisZotZciinti'act.-.oah be  seen and   8(^ciftciitlbn"^rand-  fin-m's ..of.  tender ohtainipd ������������������ -.t this Dep������rtment,  at the office ������f the District  Engineer.  "K.W.C..'BViildlhg.   N#lsori.    B.C.,   arid  at the Postoffice, Renata, B.C;  Tenders will not be . considered   on  less made c>n   printed   forms', supplied  by the Depart ment nnd  in accordance  with conditions contained therein.  Banh tender must be ' accompanied  by an. accepted .cheque.on a chartered  bank payable t-o the order of the Min���������  inter of Public Woritgi equal to 10% of  the amount of the tender. War Loan  Bonds uf 1 he Dominion will *ilso be  accepted n s seen ii ty, o r, W������r Bonds  rnd eheqnew if required to make up.an  i*dd ainount.  NOTE Blue prints can be'obtained  at this Department by deposifcinp; an  accepted bank cheque for the siiui of  $10,(X). payable to the order nf the  Minister of Piib1ic.���������Work8, which will  be returned . if the intending bidder  snbmit a regular 'bid.  Bv'order������  R. G. DRSHOCHERS.  Secretary.  Department, of Public Works, '  Ottawa, September, 13. 1023.  A Grand 'Forks grower has just  presented the- -Gazette editor wfih a  pod of bean8 20 inches long-, and holding: 20 beans.  ���������    -*..* ���������-'.'.-    *.-���������-     i -"  Postmaster Kf|ne states that the  postoflSbe business at Kaslo for the  past five .months is 25 per cent, heavier  than last vear. -  Owing" to the crowded condition of  the rooms a*'mimixer of pupils have  had to be^turned away from the puolic  school at Kimberley.  To date there have  been 112   forest  fires    in    I?3sL    Kootenay t.hiK. yearv  seventy per cent, off which have "been  caused by lightning.  j     J.  A.  Henderson, a Vernon grower*-  has just shown the News  a late Oraw  ord peach   that weighs   15 ounces.    It  measured ll������_inehes.  Grand Forks butchers are after the  town council to impose a license of $50  each six months to ranchers- who  peddle meat in that town.  The Free Press thinks Fernie has  the prize sneak thief. One of them  stole an overcoat from a blindman at  a hotel in that,town ]ast������������week.  Vernon trustees are asking the  minister of education to adopt drastic  legislation that will compel all non-  taxpayers to pay their share of the  cost of education tn the province.  C.P.R.    President     Beattv   has   in  formed Cranbrook board of trade that  his visit to.that town at 1 he end off the  week    will    not    be    long   enough    to  permit of him attending -a   banquet-O  Bontrers Fc-rry Herald: A. B. Ash,  who -owns a contract of bottom land  in Drainage District No. I, threshed  his grain last weejk and on a small  three-aere tract reports a yield of Marcus wheat of 170 bushels.  Mr. Cox, a farmer somewhere in the  Cranbrook district, tells the Courier  that he has already- picked his fifth  crop of strawberries and that if fros-t  holds off just, a flittl^ longer he will  certainly gather-the even half dozen  yields.- " '"  Penticton    .Herald: Instructions  were issued on Satmdav- evening, at  the regular rneeting^of the municipal  council, for tbe solicitor H. H. Bovle,  t(������ commence _and.:prosecute action bv  suit for the recovery of all taxes de  linqucnt^and in arrears in respect to  property; surrounding church buildings  and held by cl'iurch organizations.  -;0rand JPorks Gazette: f Tlije D'oiikhn-;  bor^ai-e'shfpping a car, of. prunes tf>  Winnip^g_this week oni��������� which thev  are prepaying freight of about $400.  The freight thus'costs. them 37|c a box  the shook itself cost 15c. and it is  understood thev haxXJe'-sold fruit sit 65c  A box. 'Thus they will get 12������c a box  fdr the fruit and picking and marketing as well. 'Zif ���������'���������'���������-'~'-  VICE  ThereVa.-birja: diflPerenne between rherely getting something done  and getting SERVICE. SBRVICE not only sees that you get  what you want, but that-you-get it as you want it���������when you  want it���������at a fair-price.  We carry this theory into practice on eyery repair job entrusted  ..- to our care.     Our custom of -idling; a little in ore than is necessary rather   than  a Htble   less  has,, lengthened   the life of  many a Ford in this territory.     It will  lengthen  the life-.of  yours.    Run it'in and let us look it over.  STAPLES W PIERSON  For'  Pianoforte,  Organ and  Singing\Lessons  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Box76  Is there any  Meat in  the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meaf. But why  worry"?  Shamrock BrandQ -2  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, -&c~  arc always to bc had  her*1. In meats nothinjr  quite equals "Shamrock*  products.  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  ~at Class Honors I.S.M.  PIANO li'ESSONS  Advanced Pupils only  J. A. P. CROMPTON  Singing- Lessons. Piano Tuning,  Loyal Orange Lodge, lio, 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Viaiting brethren cordially invited.  BRIO OLSON , W.M.  m   BSUHHo  ^*_g. *r^ W^K'0^i*m~w M :Jr~ti H^i t  & G0.9 Ltd.  General Change  TRAIN SERVICE  Effective SUNDA Y, SEPT. SO  TIMES for TRAINS at ORESTON,  will be  WESTBOUND EJASTBOUND  No, 07���������3.22 p.m.       No. 68���������12.8B pan,  TRANS-OANADA LIMITED, *Noa.  7 -and 8 betwv<*n BJontreul, Toronto  nnrl Vuncnuvea- wtll be wUIhIb-u-wiij.  I^int train leaven eucli of thene pnlntn  on Septetnlier 20 th 1823.  THR MOUNTAINEER Trwina Noh.  19 and 14, between OhicHgo and "y^n-  couver have been withdrawn; Wrf'WI of  Eoobc Jaw. ConnuotlouH n't-- Moose  Jaw from and to St. Flint with Trains  No. 1 nnd a.  '     For further particular*-!* apply* to anv  ' Ticket A*gunt.  J. E, PROCTOR.  Dintrict  I'a-KHenffer Afennt,  OA LOATtY-  Saving  Habit  Saving is easy���������-it just takes a  little determination to get the  habit.  If you will only determine to  save a certain sum each week,  and stick to your resolve, in a  surprisingly short time there  will be a substantial sum to  your credit. Try it!. Open a  Savings Account at this Bank.  418  V  IMPERIAL   BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  .OF CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  Managar.  r  n  Do Not Lose Interest  -������������������by delaying to deposit your  savings.  TF you cannot visit us personally,  A send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction, of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest regularly. -530  THE CAM^DIAN  COM]  BANK  CE  FAID-UP CAPITAL       -    ���������������������������'.'- $15.00^000  RESERVE FUND - - $15^100.00������  CRESTON BRANCH, CO. Bennett. Manager.  Hot Air  Steam  and  JiTLO h. W SLUeiT  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E.W. RYCKMAN,--Creston  APPLE   BOXES  Our Box Faotory is miming full time, and we  are in excellent position to supply aU your nweds in  Orntea or boxea of any variety.  Our price delivered 011 Apple Boxes equals anything in B.C. and when you coriander tho advantage of  being ablo to seen re promptly from ua &ny extra  boxes you may need, we believe tho service we pive  and pnoo we quote cam tot be equalled.  For   -tlio  convenience   of growera who will need  but a small aupply wo- triah   to inform   that they can  get al] thmy need At tho "Ci������tt'spajjy*6. toJUlce, at Creator.  BOX PRICES: 19c. ai the mill; 29c. deiiverd  CltByiJlti  B   B b *Bff"      B   B B B'ViL WmSmBtf  I���������"        PI P*  wr iw       n w ��������� w ^r ^r ^P W ^W ^t*  ������llt|      LsllHlllflfi  uyni|jciiif  LIMITED  - ���������J****W!*W!II^WJ*rtlIM^  ������J������WMHMm!BWMMH8MJWIBii^^  sss  imwjia^iii'MiW  \j^^^BtBvBK^cfSBn-~~WiBg^Vvt MttttWtt-. 'Itatt&XMktM  y  THE   BEVIEW,   CEESTOK,   B.   C.  __  __ ja/vs^ _   _  ^-^J*  ������   ���������������������*!*. 14 !-������-*  HIOJD  GOL  ��������� BY ���������  WILDER  ANTHONY  Canadian "Rights Arranged With  Publishers, F. I>. Goodchild Co..  266  King:  St.   West.   Toronto.  (Continued)  CHAPTER XX.  The Storm  Bursts  The vigilantes had entered Crawling Water at about ten o'clock, when"  the saloon* and gambling joints ���������were.  ih Cull swing. Ribald songs and oaths  from the players, drinkers, and hangers-on floated into the street, -with now  the   bark   of   a   six-shooter  and   then  ���������felling- of  drunken   sport  or  bravado  Few  people  were   abroad:   good   cill  xens had  retired  to their  1he  other   halt*  was   am us  So lt was, at first, ihat few noticed  the troop of horsemen, whieh swung in  at one end of the town, io ride slowly and silently down the main street.  L-l  since the coming" of Moran into" Crawling "Water Valley, they had been waiting for just this climax.  Before the first of the dives, the  troop halted as Wade raised his right  arm high in the air. Twenty of the  men dismounted to enter the glittering doorway, while the remainder of  the vigilantes waited on their horses.  A few seconds after the twenty had  disappeared, the music' of the piano  within abruptly ceased. The shrill  scream of a frightened woman preceded a couple of pistol shots and the  sounds of a scuffle; then, profound  silence. Presently the twenty' reap  peared guarding a handful of prisoners, who were disarmed and hustled  across the street to an empty barn,  where they were placed under a guard  of citizen volunteers.  So they proceeded, stopping now  and ther. to gather.in more prisoners,  who were in turn escorted to the temporary jail, while the column eontin-  ! ued its relentless march. The system  1 in their attack seemed tp paralyze the  activities of the Moran faction and its  :���������r?     ���������~  "Hang him! ; Lynch the dirty  brute! Get a rope!" The ery was  taken upby fifty voices. .;  Hastily running "t the gambler beneath a convenient tree, they proceeded to adjust a noose about -his neck.  In another instant Monte Joe's soul  would have departed to the Great Beyond but for a series of interruptions.  Wade created the first of these by  forcing his big, black horse through  the throng.  "JListen, men!" he roared. "You  must stop this! This man���������all of  them���������must have a fair trial."  "Trial be damned!" shouted a  bearded rancher. "We've had enough  law in* this valley. Nowwe're after  justice."  Cheering him the crowd roared approbation of the sentiment, for even  the law-abiding- seemed suddenly to  have gone mad with blood-lust. Wade,  his face flushed with anger, was about  to, reply to them when Santry forced  his way to the front. Ever since  Wade had released the old from jail,  he had been impressed with the  thought that, no matter what his own  ���������views, gratitude demanded that he  should instantly back up his employer. '  "Justice!" .snapped the old man,  pushing his way into the circle that  had formed around the prisoner, a  pistol in each hand. "Who's talkin'  o' justice? Ain't me an' Wade been  handed more dirt by this bunch o'  crooks than all the rest o' you combined Joe's a pizenous varmint, but  he's goin' to get something he never  gave���������a square deal. You hear me?  Any man that thinks different can settle the p'int wTth me!"  He glared at the mob, his sparse,  grizzled mustache seeming actually to  bristle. By the dim light of a lantern  held near him ^his aspect was terrifying. A gash,-.on. his forehead had  streaked one side of his face with  blood, .while., his eyes, beneath their  shaggy thatch of brows, appeared to  blaze like live coals. Involuntarily,  those nearest him shrank back a pace  "but only for a moment, for such a nioh  was not to be daunted by threats. A  low murmur of disapproval was rapidly swelling into a growl of anger,  when Sheriff Thomas appeared.  "Gentlemen!" he shouted, springing  upon a convenient box. "The law  must be respected, and as its representative in this community    .    .    ."���������  "Beat it, you old turkey buzzard!"  cried an irate puncher, wildly''brandishing a brace of Colts before the officer. "To hell-with the law and you,  too. You ain't re'sentative of nothin'  in this community!"  "Men!" Wade began again.  "String the Sheriff up, too," somebody yelled.  "By right of this star. . . ."  Thomas tapped the badge on his vest.  "I am    ..."  "Pull,on the rope!" cried the bearded rancher, and his order would have  been executed but for Wade's detaining hand.  "I'm Sheriff here." Thomas was  still trying to make himself heard,  never noticing" three men, who  were  Search   For   Lost   Continent  Francis J. Ford, Famous Explorer and  Noted Writer, Sails on Interesting  Expedition  Traces of a lost continent similar  to the fabled "Continentvof Atlantis,"  believed by scientists to nave existed  thousands of years ago where now is  the Atlantic Ocean, Will be investigated and studied in the Pacific pcean  by Francis J. Ford, famous explorer  and noted writer.    .-     .     ���������  Travellers, masters of coasting vessels and " adventurers in the South  Seas have brought back to. the outposts of civilization wonderful accounts of this lost continent that uphold the beliefs of scientists.  They tell of the ruins of an ancient  "metropolis, once teeming with all the  culture, arts and industries of a long-  forgotten race, now half submerged-'in  the ocean. ' Rising out of the sea are  the tops of gigantic and strange buildings. Coral has attached itself to  the ruins, forming a picturesque atojl  with a placid lagoon.  The structures are said to be Egyptian in design and pyramids bave^een  discovered in the limpid water below  the strange atoll, basking in the tropical sunlight-and washed by a shimmering sea. *  Mr. Ford sailed from San Francisco  on the S.S. Ventura of the Oceanic  ������ine, for the South Sea Islamfs. He  will visit Honolulu, Samoa, Fiji Islands, New Hebrides, Solomon Islands, NeAv Guinea, Borneo and Java.  And Mr. Ford is going in the wilds  alone to hunt wild tribes of natives  and unfrequented spots, heretofore  not visited, accompanied only by a  servant, savage carrier boys and a  guard of soldiers. '. .. *  -,He will charter a "tramp" steamer  to explore the' thousands of unknown  and uncharte'd , islands in the South  Pacific. i:  British naval commanders will afford him protection.  Mr. Ford will record his explorations and adventures with a motion  picture camera.  WHEN YOUR  Zi"'  THROAT-IS SORE  It may be only a  slight ! cold " now���������  just a tlcklirig in  the throat.  .UUt*        -     41I.V1-C t~\0X*~.l~,  soon, grow large and  dangerous. Often  .  they become chronic,  develop catarrh and  end in consumption.  Catarrhozone is  the remedy. It draws  inflammation aud  soreness out of the"throat. Relieves  the cough, cuts out the phlegm, makes  breathing easy, kills any germs lodg-/  ed fh the mucous lining of the throat  or lungs. \ -  By using^ CATARRHOZONE INHALER now* and ^ again you keep  the passages free from germs, and  thereby  prevent, coughs'    and    colds.x  Dollar*   outfit, it lasts two  small,  size,    50c;    sold    by  Get    the  months;  druggists.       Refuse   a   substitute   for  Catarrhozone.      By '"mail    from    The  Catarrhozone  Co., Montreal.  Alberta   Scientist   Commended  sycophants;   there was something  al-  ���������  homes,  and j most awe-inspiring in th-Csimple ma- [ rolling in behind him a barrel, which  sing itself.     j jesly of the thing.      By now the whole   they had taken from a nearby store.  ! town was  aware''of what was taking i "I demand that the law be respected,  ! place;  men were scurrying hither and  ; thither,    like    rats    on a sinking ship.  ! Occasionally one, when cornered and  in desperation, put up a fight; but for  Kach p~ the hundred men in tho troop  carried a-J'ifle balanced across his sad- j the most part, the "bad men" were be  die pommel; each wa.s dressed Jn the , ing captured without bloodshed. Few  garb of the range-rider: and the face \ had men are so "bad" that they would  of each, glimpsed by tbe light from ' not rather live, even in-captivity, than  .some window or doorway, was grimly i come to their lull reward in the king-  .slernV The sight was one calculated ! tlom of Satan. Frightened and dis-  lo make Fear clutch like an ice-cold ; organized, the enemy seemed incap-  hand at the hearts of those wiih-guilty 1 able of any concentrated resistance,  conscif-r-ces; a spectacle which indue-I As Santry succinctly put it: "They've  t-il such respectable men as saw it to ! sure lost; their goat."  arm themselves and In 11 in behind the  advancing line. Tho������p knew without  bp������zig told what this noisoloss band of  stern-eyed   riders   portended, and  over  PUTS HEALTH  iND VIM \W\  pain "m tha napf of  rt-y nor*k  i stooped over I could.  ritj!*, holp, boeause u  1 did no"*,   cdoop  wo  at lh>'= leant noise.  So Says Mrs. MacPherson of  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Br ant ford, Ontario. * " 1 wan always  riir-'.ri nno iho I on mi. ox erf, ion wouid put  m* out for a day or two. 1 had a  pro-numf*   pat::, on the top* of rny hoadr  nnd when  n*ii tfC't up with-  ' p'JJiU in i���������"*,y baek.  [ and www nervous  1 koo j. houste, but: I  wassneli a wrocic that. I could not -sweep  the floor nor wash the di.'-tho-a. without ly-  iritf down afterwardM. A friend living  ronr rne* *���������������'(!������?! ������*\<-> vhn' "f.vtirt. ������������������'. f'inW-  h am's Vegetable ('Vimpound lind dono fur  ber ho I hetfiin fo Luke- if.. With 1ho i.THt  hot t.te I felt brighter .and (.rot, :*o [ could  wash d if-then and svvcop* wi'hoot havirtpj  Ni lio down. 1,,'i'ei- 11 Vi'-'-.-ir���������������*.��������� rop������u);-ii-  .'irij.'ijn in 'tny monHv.y 'crrnr. I have  ��������� ai-ton fen bottloH nil fold nnd am now  nil hotter. I ean truly say'hat y-our  '������������������nnderr*:'!   medicine   ennno*   V-   l-eM-ri  "**    .- v-,*-.* * J,-., f   y,r.r-tl.\.     -fri-r*.    ** *   *������������������*     '. .-- i,   jt   'i'f,..  num. "---,M'rti, Jamrk   li,  ./...< .rtli-rcso.''.  :'?'*.* ������irer*nv' ich j i ,   I-'th' * f��������� '���������'i, ''h.".  If you nre .'*-������a fieri np* from a rti^nlnof!-  mont, irroR-tniaritio.t, hneknctv^ <<r nnjr  fifhor form of for^alif* w*n>n'-*"i write  to l.no l,*/-(-ii; I'l. rinkhftrn Medicine Pit.,  . Uibinrit?. fJntnrio. for 'f#vdi;s 3*!. I**iril<-  hftm'ii E"riv;tte 'I'oKt- H<st.\~. upon "Ail-  mt:~-tn l-'ccukkar to Women." c  Not until the troop reached-Monte  Joe's place, which was the most imposing of them all, was real opposition encountered. Hero a number of  the choicer spirits from fhe Moran  crowd had assembled and barricaded  the building, spurred on by the knowledge that a rope with a running noose  on one end of it would probably bc  their reward if captured alive. Monte  ,loe, a vicious, brutal ruffian, was him-  ���������seii: in command and spoke through  the slats of a. blind, whon the vigilantes slopped before the darkened  build Irs.  "What, d'you want?" lie hoarsely demanded.  "Vou, and fhnso wiih you," Wade  curtly nnsworetl.  The gambler peer-oil down i3tLo tlio  si reci, i.is liiilii blood-shot eyes blinking 111-cr.t a pig's. "What for'*"' he  growled.  "Wf'ii sln������w > ou soon enough,"  earne jn h rising answer from thc  crowd.      "Open up!''  .Monte Joe withdrew from the window, iv-iling that hi' was doomed 1o  deai'n, hm ro, olvod lo sell Ids life  dearly.       "fio   to  hell!"  he  shotted.  Win!-"* gav- a i'f\y tersely worded orders. Hall a dozen of his men run to  a noHi'b.v blacksmith shop for sledge  hatriinors, villi which lo boat In llio i^'11^  door ni mm* ir.ii hi Idiii*.- Iioil.ie, while I ho  r'-*l    |iOUI'e<|   .,    li,i||    of   bltllelH   Into   11'lii  v. indov,     of iIk  ..: i u-cliii o,       1'nder Iho  and that I be permitted to���������to . . ."  He stopped to sneeze and sputter, for  having knocked in the top of the bar*^  rel, which contained flour, the three  men had emptied its contents over the  ollicer's head. ,*  His appearance as he tried to shake  himself free of the sticky stuff, which  coated him, from head to foot, was "so  ludicrous that a roar of laughter went  ,up from the mob. It was the salvation of Monte Joe, for Wade, laughing  himself, took advantage of the general  merriment to \trge his plea again in  the gambler's behalf. This tithe the  moh listened to him.  (To be continued)  "Armored Glass"  Experiments  Being   Made to  Improve  Texture of Glass Products  It is said that a fortune awaits the  individual who shall invent a flexible  unbreakable glass. '"Armored glass,"  so-called because it contains a netting  -of galvanized wire and is not easily  broken Into small piece's, ip too heavy  and too nearly opaque for most uses.  There Is a glass of comparatively re-  cent invention called "three-ply." Ab  though it is neither flexible nor unbreakable, it has certain, advantages  over other kinds. It is composed ol'  two panes of glass with a thin sheet  of transparent, celluloid pressed between them and mado lo adhere by  hydraulic pressure. If is said that, a  blow hard enough to'shatter ordinary  glass and to diivo the pieces for some  dlslnni'o  merely   cracks  tho   three-ply  Sentenced to Death,  No Appeal  Possible  The death warrant is passed out  every time a corn is treated with Putnam's Corn Extractor. lt meifns the  end of the corn. Putnam's lifts'*out  corns, root and branch, and never  fails. Refuse any substitute for Putnam's.      25c everywhere.  Natural Gas For Edmonton  It is expected that the installation  of gas services in residences in Edmonton will commence in the near future. --The contract for the digging  of the ditch and laying the pipe for  the pipe-line for gas from Viking has  been let, and preliminary work has already commenced.  American Professor Speaks of Results  * Obtained  in   Diabetes   Research  Work  "Lettuce, bean leaAres and onions contain "glucokinin," sP substance similar to the recently discovered "insulin," which may prove of even more  value as a cure for diabetes, Professor  J. J. Willaman, of the University of  Minnesota, declared in an interview  in New York. City.  Professor Willaman said that Dr.  J. B. Collip, of the University of Alberta, one of the group first to  make "insulin," discovered/'glucokln-  in" after experiments with clams,  oysters, yeast and mushrooms.  Successful tests wTith the new substance have been made upon dogs and  rabbits, it was stated. No clinical  tests have yet been made on human  beings, but Dr: Collip was quoted as  having said:  "There is little doubt that this substance will be-useful in the treatment  of diabetes,in the human subject."  The Canaeian scientist was prompted to the new experiments because of  the high costs of insulin, Professor  Willaman said. Glucokinin, he added, ean be extracted at a small cost.  Alberta Lake Fisheris  A recent survey, shows that the lake  fisheries of Alberta are worth $3������0,-  6-00 annually to the province. Forty-  four thousand*hundredweight of fish  were marketed last year, the greater  proportion of the catch being white-  fish.  When it comes to harvesting the  crop, a 3*oung man is sorry that he  sowed so many wild oats.  <>nr-\  V. o  .   I.O|  .'lit  o,  ���������I'*    |ioi|r  'ns'.i'    v.'i.  hanunorH,  ihe    door  lhe   bowleg-  nlng.      The  : liui i      iin.l  Ihe   de-  sponiio  Im'.iiou  I.  OI*ll I  rlbl  ; in-,  ,|oc,  ii'ood tn  it i  I J.'  Cl    l| ,  of the hcitv.v  l.owerful arms  < ��������� j   i 11 v., i, d,   .iiul  '���������lii O,lJ..*0   I III*  o|n  i   i-i)   >j4*(J      v, as  iw. imi Uilered   thoiu',h  re,   la. *.   {.ui   up a   i\<-  ��������� a '��������� *,     *,-.������ . e   <p| li i\ i \  ���������A   .-i i   ��������� A  ��������� : i .1,' '..'.-il, ������ ,n i-',t-f\. and amii'  . i,i*ll      wounded   and   a   few  ; I   ���������.*���������. do  linil   s. wearing  Imi ������������������  ;���������  i. oh'M  ���������    v i y*r   huel led    'o  I..i   i   nl   all   < a me   Monte  1 ���������', .   .m'iii  iii   t wo iiia vi i������y en w-  A' il'lif     Ol'     1,1  1     JIIO* led,  i' j i ' n     ".". -.lift',     tut-    ������ I'owd  i  i -i ���������*-' .  Paper   Mills  For B.C.  Speaking before tlio Liberal Association al Vancouver, Hon. T. D. Pattullo,  Provincial Mlni.Mer u.f Lands, announced that six separate groups of financiers wen* negotiating for tho establishment or pulp and paper mills wJlh  lii<- l 'i rn. lti������ i.tl (ioi < rntitojtl. .lie  :, tal'S*    thai    lie   ONjieOfed   tlVO   Ol*   1 lU'OO  eoncerioi would ho under way in a  i.hoit ������lnie.  In   Tlilbi l.    marriage   Is   ������:omdd������'"t'i.M"l  a vi'iy dillleitli and  at it ut ion. M only  wealLh.\   hiiiilJh*H.  1 rouble* some    intake:!    place    jn  \^jsfc^^fl0im*i"?"       '-~-vik'M!adii4~i~ia.t Saa^ffttf    fa*gai>'''   Hjj  Delicious and Refreshing  TIIE COCA-COLA COMPANY  'loron-to, Mtmuci������l, Wimilpcu, Vuncouvw  V4^^004iU~*l4~*Ml~lt~~0lt.~,t40~t.l,,0nr.*.--trt*.mi.Mti.l~l0lit������l.t irlUti* ~n.1 Iir fl���������TV**���������m"Vr'***  ~~~tw~wffimmmt8^^    Ji.~~~.L~.-~~l.L  )~wa~~ti~.  m&m V  THE   REYIEW,    CRESTON,   B. , C.  .      ��������� T**.   ���������^  Royal assent was given to Lady As-  s    tor's bill, which prohibits  the  sale of  intoxicating liquors to any person under, IS years.  Lieut. R. Irvin, flying a naval, Cur-  tisa seaplane-a-t Fort Washington, es*,  tabiished a new speed record for seaplanes of 175.3 miles an hour.  >~-i_ Lord Haldane, addressing the education conference at London, protested 'against the expenditure of ������10,  OOQjOOO on Singapore as a naval base  asjproposed by the Government.  Ismet Pasha has informed the United States representative tliat Turkey  can do nothing for the United States  as -regards the protection of Christian  populations in Turkey who are Ottoman subjects.  Latvia has notified the League' of  Na1 tions that it, has ratified the protocol establishing the permanent  court of justice. This makes the  * .^thirty-seventh &tate adhering--to the  _      court by act of parliament.  The restoration of the privilege extended to returned soldiers of converting a homestead pre-empt Ion into a  grant under the..-Soldier Settlement  Board has been announced by the Dominion Command, G.W.V.A.  Lord Curzon, replying 'in-nthe House  of Lords to Earl Beauchamp with reference io alleged Abyssian" slavery,  declared there was a good deal of  slave raiding in British tei-ritory. It  had been effectively checked, he said.  Twenty-five prisoners have been released from Moscow prisons through  the efforts of special commissions appointed to investigate the severe sentences oi" Moscow courts and overcrowding in the prisons.  Mary*Miles Minter, ot movie fame,  recently spent a nice HtLle holiday at  Winnipeg Beach, and no one discovered her under her assumed name ol'  Miss Pauline Sheridan. Meantime  "���������-the newspapers of the United States  were greatly .mystified by the actress's  disappearance.  A conference of Government representatives at. Winnipeg, to del ermine  whether further funds should be appropriated for the use of the lignite  utilization board in carry on biiquet-  ting tests at Bienfait, Sask.. adjourned without any decision having been  reached.  German Saved French Soldiers  fr      . .        -  Plunged Into Rhine and Rescued Two  From Drowning  Forgetting the general hatred felt  by Germans toward Hie French when  he-saw life endangered, Max Fladt, an  inn keeper at Kehl, plunged into the  Rhine- and saved two French soldiers  from drowning. A  s  When he was thanked personally  b}' the : French General commanding  this area, and asked af*������he- desired anything '���������as a "FeVard, Fladt pleaded for  the lives. of the seven Germans recently sentenced to death on charges  of sabotage. The General pr*oinised  he would forward his petition, to the  French Government. *  When You Use Pills  You Need Them Active  Dr.  Hamilton's    Pills    Give    Results  Quickly  Splendid   for   Headache,   Bilioti stress,  Backache  and Constipation  To those who need something to stir  up the system, to drive out the wastes  to those who need a laxative medicine  that, will act promptly upon* the stomach and bowels; Dr. Hamilton's Pills  are recommended. To enjoy good  "appetite, sound indigestion, to be  brisk, full of pep, always at your best,  regulate your system with Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Good for men, women  and children.      25c at all dealers.  Victims   Of  Cancer  No Explanation As to Why Some Are  Immune  No one knows whether cancer is infectious, though a few years ago Sir  Thomas Oliver in a famous lecture  gave examples which seemed to prove  that there are "cancer houses." * No  on kn**>ws why the Thames Valley  should be particularly cancer-haunted,  oi* why, among various ^occupations,  lawyers should be mere liable than  doctors and Clergymen. "Nor can it  yet be explained why cjaimney sweeps  should be prone to the disease, while  coal miners, who also live in an atmosphere of dust, are comparatively exempt- .The freedom of the Red Indian in the United States and Canada  appears to be established, though all  other races are liable. Yet no one  ean say why.���������London Daily Mail.  Motor Cycle  Speeders  England" Has New Type of Man in the  Motor Cycle Speed   Merchant*  A new type of man has become  somewhat common in England .recent-,  ly. He is th������ motor cycle "speed  merchant" of which there .are some  380,000, in: the country, and who, attired in leather jackets and crash helmets; fly around the roads at high  -speed. " Their craze for pace* may be  prompted^by the fact that statistics  go to show there are fewer accidents  when riding at high speed.1  At Brooklands race track a spill at  45 to 50 miles syn hour means serious  injury and the hospital, but at 60  miles__an hour (only' a few grazes^are  received, and-at 90 miles the "tumbler does not even hurt himself."  "These are the statements of Doctor  Gardiner, \who has had racing experience there since 1911, and although  records for motor cycling on this  track mount higher and higher, fewer  riders are injured.  ���������  It is asserted that a man's body  falls~"hetter than anything of equal  weight, it travels some distance parallel with the ground and finally  rolls over and over, thus preventing  really serious injury.  iOne lighted gas jet consumes as  much air as four people or a book  agent. ^  AsthTha Can Be Cured. Its suffering is as needless as it is terrible to  -endure. After its many years ofvre-  lief'of the-most stubborn cases no sufferer can doubt the perfect effectiveness of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  RemedV. Comfort of body and peace  of mind return with its use and nights  of sound sleep come back for good.  Ask yoitr druggist; he can supply you.  Natural Resources Bulletin  It Testifies for Itself.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil-needs no testimonial 'of  Its .powers other than itself. Whoever tries it for coughs or colds, for  cuts or contusions, for sprains or  burns, for pains in the limbs or body,  well know that the medicine proves it-  sell' nnd need A no guarantee. This  shows why this Oil'is. in general use.  Motorizing Dove of Peace  If. some aviator wants to set a  record for a lonp-dtstanee flight,  why doesn't he get up a machine patterned after the Dove of Pence.���������Detroit News.   ,  Growth   of the   Province   of   Manitoba  Since 1870  The Natural Resources Intelligence  Service  of -the Department of the Interior at Ottawa says:  On May .11, 1S70; the Hudson's Bay  Company ceded to Canada the territory known at, Rupert's Land, which  included the provinces of Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta. . For the  transfer of this large area Canada  paid ������300,000. The first province  formed, was Manitoba, which entered  Confederation in 1S70. Fifty ycars  later, in 1920, the value of the 1-1,600,-  05$ acres of farm hinds in Manitoba  alone is given aa $401,110,411 by tho  i Census Bureau. Farm buildings aro  valued at $113,81.1,195; implements  and machinery, $67,817,699; aiid livestock. $75,731,656. In 1870 the population of Manitoba was 25.22S, while  in 1.921 it was 610,118, 3-18 502 being  rural and 261,616 urban.  How   to   Tell    Whether   Your   Blood  Needs Revitalizing  The symptoms off general debility  vary according to the cause, but weakness is always present, a tendency  to perspire and fatigue" easily, ringing  in the ears, sometimes black spots  passing before the eyes, weak back,  vertigo, wakefulness caused by inability to stop thinking and unrefresh-  ing sleep. The cause of the trouble  may be some drain on the system, or  it may' be-inental or physical overwork, sometimes insufficient nutrition  due to digestive disturbance.  If you have any or -all..* of these  symptoms .���������try building up the blood  with Dr. "Will iam^'* Pink Pills, and as  the new blood courses'^hrough your  veins there should be an increase in  your appetite, a better digestion and  soon a renewal of strength and** vigor.  You can get these pills through any  -dealer' in medicine or by mail, postpaid, at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams'   Medicine   Co.;   Brockville,  Ont.  Oil Refinery at Calgary  . The $2,500,000 refinery of" the Imperial Oil, Limited, in Calgary, is  rapidls^ nearing completion and the  plant will be running in September  with 400 skilled mechanics constantly  employed. The company is already  getting two trainloads of crude oil  every w^e^k from Montana.  TT  "I\  ���������TXousehoid .timts  Must Give It All Back  If such a thing    could    happen    as  a man owning the world, lu-'M-Tiave to  give  It   to -somebody  else in   seventy  years or less.���������Detroit Free Pros a.  Complete in itself, Mother Graves*  Worm Exterminator does not a'oquire  the assistance of any other medicine  it mo Ice it effective. It does not fail  to do lie work.  Save Your Hair  -tub iiie scalp lour times a  week with Minard's  W.     N.    TT.  ���������MS*  To Handle Western Crop  Approximately $20,000,000 is being  expended itud about 2,000 men nto employed In increasing facilities at Fort  Wililiim and Port Arthur for the handling of this season's crop. Elovator  Moiage capacity iy being increased 10,-  000,000 bushels by new construction.  It Ik believed thnt with tho increased  facllillori being provided it rany bo  possible to handle an much as K,000,-  000 bushelw of wheat in a day. 'Thi  largest amount hnndied Jn tho past  wiih si bout 6,000,000 bushels In a day.  Baby    Cutting    Teeth  Was Very Sick'  With Diarrhoea  When the baby starts to cut its  teeth, especially during the hot weather, then is the time that the pool'  mother is under the stress and strain  of great anxiety.  There Is no remedy so safe and effectual for the teething complaints of  infants, as is Dr. Fowler's Extract of  Wild Strawberry, no remedy that has  had the endorsation of so many Canadian mothers during the past 78 ycars  it has been on the market.  Mrs, C. W, Myers, Clanwllliara,  Man., writes:���������"My baby girl waa  very sick with diarrhoea when she  was"cutitng her teeth. I tried several different remedies, but nothing  did her any "good. She was getting  woi-flo when my mother sent mo out. a  battle of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry. I cave her a few doses  ���������and Lhe next cloy sho was much hotter,  and in a couple more days she was-^as  well as ever.  Now, I always keep ' Dr. Fowler's '  in the h&use nnd recommend lt to all  those troubled with diarrhoea."  Price 50c a bottle; put up only by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont, ,  Valuable    Recipes    For    the   Busy  Housewife  ^-- P  Tutti-Fruitti Blocks  package    cream    cheese,  2 teaspoons orange juice.  % cup sweet cream.  6 candied cherries, 1" candied apricot.  1 dozen chopped Sun-Maid seeded  raisins.  1 strip citron, 1 teaspoon sugar.  Nutmeg, grated lemon peel.  1 small piece of candied pineapple.  Add cream to the cream cheese.  Chop and mix the fruit, add nutmeg,  sugar and orange juice. Mix with  cheese mixture. Mold into a square  mold and chill. When ready-to serve,  cut in blocks and. serve with buttered  toast for afternoon tea.  Saskatchewan Butter Production  - Saskatchewan butter production  during the first five months of* this  year totalled 2,676,516 pounds, as compared with 1,705,843 during the same  period last year, according to a state-  ment*issued by P. E. Reed, Provincial  Dairy Commissioner. This marks tin  Increase of 56.9 per cent.  iv You are not  LY experiment-  l In g when  * you use Dr.  Chase's Ointment for Eczema and Skin Irritations. Ic relieves at once and gradually heals the skin. Sample box Dr.  Chase's Ointment free if you mention this  paper and send 2c. stamp for postage. -60c a  box: all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  ���������limited, Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS   Send   a   Dominion   Express   Money   Order.  Five; dollars costs three cents.  Meat Inspection ������  There were inspected slaughterings  in Canada during the first five'months  of this year of 189,924 cattle, 114,821  calves, 961,052 hogs and 78,621 sheep;  compared with 166,942 cattle, 142,684  calves, 788,189 hogs and 69,043 sheep  in the same period last year.  Minard's Llniirvent for  Dandruff  Aviators ut San Diego, Cal., poured gasoline down a 40-foot heso. from  one airplane to another, while both  wea'.' Jiving nt f������0 in I leu nn lionr.  Australian  Natives Original  Tho   aborigines  of    Australia    aro  said    lo    differ    in several important  reaper!h   from     every     nlh*������r rare" of  people on the earth.  URW  NIGHTS  MORNINGS  KEEP  YOUR  EYES  pLEAN    CLEAR  AND   IICALTKV  ......   iv*������ *������%#��������������� I* * ~* .**���������#***#��������� *������W*m ��������� MUniM������ %.i*. i~.~H������A~h~*ti-A~%  Canada  Wheat  Exports  Considrable   Increase   For  June   Over  Same Month In Last Year  "Wheat exported from Canada during June amounted to 22,228,898 bushels, value $26,354,416, compared with  11,760,477 bushels, value $16,158,491  in June, 1922. Of last month's exports, 13,104,902 bushels went to the  United Kingdom. Belgium and Italy  each took over two million bushels,  and Greece and the United" States  each took over one million. The next  largest importers were Holland and  Prance. Por the 12 months ended  June 30, Canada exported 226,671,332  bushels of wheat, compared with 145,-  097,569 bushels during the previous 12  months.  "Wheat flour exported In Juno  amounted toV 904,619 barrels, value  $5,285,069, against 764,625 barrels,  valuo $5,163,245 in June, 1922. The  United "Kingdom took 397,914 barrels  of flour last month, the next largest  customer being Germany, with 102,-  235 barrels. In smaller quantities  Canadian flour found its way into  neai'ly 50 different countries.  Barloy exports ln Juno amounted  to 613,1.91. bushels, .compared with  1,423,102 bushels ln June, 1922. Exports of oats wero 2,535.938 bushels  compared with 2,981,600 bushels.  i* mi 1  r label. 1  la  Mi&WiNSI������iW3 SYRUP ~  Hanslets, pnrely vegetable, Iafaati'  Children'* Regulator, formula ������a trttry  Gaaraateed non-narcotic, noa-alcoKaUc.  The Infanta' and ���������kildr*aV Rerolator  Children stow healthy and free"  from colic, diarrhoea, flatulency,  constipation and other trouble if  A strained muscle, a  sprung tendon, a jolt  or a knock demands immediate  attention. A few hours' delay will  result in a long lameness���������perhaps,  in the loss of the horse. Kendall's  Spavin Treatment has saved more  horseflesh than all the other known  remedies. Under the name of  Kendall's Spavin Cure, it is the  forty-year-old standby of horsemen,  farmers and veterinarians.  Gel a bottle of Kendall's today.  Ask, loo, for the Free Book or  write/or It to  DR. B. J. KENDALL COMPANY,  ENOSBURG FALLS, Vt.. U.S.A.  Iu    Iceland    men    kiss when   they'  moot,   hut   a   man   rarely   kisses   a  woman. \  Paring a corn is both risky and ineffective.      It is much better to use  Ilolloway's Corn Remover and eradicate (hem entirely.  Spider Produces Little Silk  Tho amount "of silk produced by  each Bpldcr la ao email that a.scientist  Iiuh computed tint 663,522 would be  required to produced a single pound  of thread.  I  !>*! \'~"i~Al"ia v" ~~.il" i, lt,*Li i,*.   iicula   Cuts  Take it home to  the kids  Have a packet in  your pocket for an  ever-ready treat.  A delicious confection and an aid lo  the teeth, appetite,  digestion.  V    wF *r'*V  Sealed In its  Purity Packaga THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  For    Exchta-nooe���������Will    trade    ���������32  Marlfn for a shotgun.      Pochin, Can  ���������on. ; /^$  Onions���������Dry ati'^l pickling, for sale*  orders filled as received.    Riehardt-on  Erickson.  Fob Sale���������Gentle Jersey ccw and  calf, fresh^ SI 10. Apply to Mrs. O.  uetviage. wynudei.  Mr. and Mas. Walton of Proeter are  in town for the fall fair, the guestts of  their daughter. Mrs. W. S. McAlpine*  Fob Sale���������Wee McGre-ffii* drag1  ���������aw, no reasonable offer refused.  Land Settlement Board. Camp Lister,  Fob Sale���������$225 cash takes  Lot 251,  Block 10,   containing about  ten ������creR������  near Creston.    Apply Box   450.   Medi  cine Hat, Alberta.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 30  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  Rolled Oats  8 Ih. sack, SOc.  Dominion  Macaroni  3 for SOc.  Fob Sale���������John Deere "Hoosier'  potato digger. "What have you to  trade.    K. Kleist, Oreston.  Girl Wantbd-To help with, house  work, by the month or a few days  each week.    Mrs. P. Putnam.  MrR. Bantford    of    Cranbrook   was  renewing   acquaintances    in   Crest on1  during the fair,   and was  the. guest of  Mrs. J. E. Hayden.        .* -  Miss   A. Dovle*r     ncroiiritanb     with  | Growers. Limited, was a visitor at her  h/>me in Nelson a couple of   days   the  eal-ly part of the week. ������������������--���������  I  The October meeting   of   the   Pres-  | byterian  Ladies1  Aid; will be held at  the home of Mrs. Henderson, Thursday  1 afternoon. October 4th.  ! Remember Alex. Mirabelli has again  opened his second hand -store and is  n'ftdv to p������*y   the   highest   prices, for*  ! anything you ha*r*s������ to sell.  Mrs. Argne of Cranbrook ia a* visitor  here this week with her son, G.. M.  Argue of Beattie-OatWNV. Ltd.. nnd is  st oppi n g w | th M rs. Stock s.  There is a very healthy demand for  hunting licenses this season, over  $.300 worth of them having been  issned up til! the end of last week.  Mrs. Barton of Vancouver is renewing acquaintances in town for a couple  of weeks, and is the guest ^of-Mre.  F. H. Jackson.  Fob Sale���������Brass bed with coil  springs and Ostermoor mattress,  Davenport, small oak table and Queen  heater. Mrs. Harold Kemp.. Brickson.  Ctestori's ice supply petered out the  middle "o* last week, much to the  sorrow of the ladies who were doing  c tolling for display at the fall fair this  week. ..-.*���������  Duck shooting on the fl.-.ts sloughs is  the best, ever experienced at this time  of year, and according to some o the  wea thev wise is a sure sign of an early  winter.  Much sympathy is* felt for Mr.  and  Mrs. Fred "Ben ham   tei   the   death   of  [their baby   son,    whieh   occurred   nn  Friday last,  the  funeral taking place  on Saturday.  Creston is back again to a one hotel  town M. J. Beninger. who . recently  leased the Creston Hotel, having  closed the Commercial permanently at  the-first of the week.  Jelly  Powders  3 for 25c.  Magic  Baking Powder  30a. tin  8itU?  Sirvlst  BROTHERS  Lowsf  Pricis  Cranbrook Courier: Mrs. Tromblav-  mother of .Mrs. Egan is lying critically  ill at her home. Her son S. Trom May,  of Sibbold. Alberta, who arrived three  weeks ago, is still in Cranbrook at the  bedside of his mother.  The_X������4j������' Q������il������?i������if Christ Church'  had a very successful two days of it  at their booth at sifhe fair, grounds,  refreshments heing -served in a commodious tenfc, ^hcir total- intake w������s  in the neighborhood nf $50.  With th**- exception������������������"'*of a shower  Saturday a f ternoon the hay ma k ers  have had perfect -weather since commencing the cat overfour weeks ago.  and as a result quite a few of tha  harvesters have completed operations.  already.''' -:.Z'-  Monday, November I2th.v has been  proclaimed Canada's J923 Thanksgiving Day. It fa likely, that-in Creston  tlie usual patriotic exercises in connection with Armistice "Dav (Noy. 1.1) will  be combined with'the observance of  Thanksgiving.  Rev. C. H. Huestis. who. is in  charge of Lord's Day Alliance work in  Alberta and B.C.. spoke in the ���������Pres-  4byterian .Ohnrch on Tnesdav night on  '���������Reconstructing Borope." Owing to  short notice of his visit the attendance  was not large.  Bob McLeod was called to Nelson on  Snnday owing to Mrs. McLeod, who  recently -underwent an , appendicits  operation in the hospital in that city,  having developed a, mild type of  typhoid fever, which" is somewhat  prevalent in that city at present.  President Workman, Elder Riddle  and Miss Lind and Miss Sanson of  Spokane^rrived this week and will be  here for about ten days, holding  special services in connection with the  local congregation of the Church of  Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.  For almost the first time oh record  a crowd failed to assemble for a dance.  This wason Teiesday night, for a two-  day notice-hop to be given in the  Parish Hall, by *-��������� the Happy Five  orchestra of Cranbrook. Not enough  dahcersjln sight to pav the hall rent  so the affair was called off. *  Secretary Allan *>f the Creston  Board of Trade, has just been noti.  fied that Mr.... DeHart,  who is assemb-  ton on Tuesday for the purpose of  meeting the members of the Wynndel  Cooperative Fruit Growers and  Creston Board  of   Trade   committees  who are investigating the jam factory  proposition for Creston Valley. He  also had an hour in which to inspect  the fait fair exhibits.  Eyesight Specialist  1011 Robson St-      VANCOUVER  You Wear Glasses for  Better VisionE  If so bring" the glasses you use along and, unless I can  . make an improvement I will not expect to change  your lens. To convince anyone I will examine their  eyes and if glasses.are not ordered there will be no  charge for examination. The reason for this is that  if I cannot make sufficient improvement in your  vision ove-i the glasses you are wearing I do not wish  you to pay for examination. I do charge for examination if lens are ordered.  IUU'LiL*  ST* ff ^W   .   ~~  ~as~.~~~ti.M~~ v r~~  W.X3A.JL  WHEN YOU SEE BETTER  OJBEl  Make appointments early.  ��������� Will be at  Greston Hotel,  CRESTON  BAKERY  After.Sunday, postage stamps most  not he affixed to, cheques in payment  of the usual two cent war tax. Excise  stamps only will be legal, and these  can be bought at the banks.  Growers, limited, packing houses at  both Creston and Erickson are busy on  the Mcintosh Reds at present and a  big- push is being made to have these  all in by the end ofthe week.  Murdoch M-cXipod, of Vancouver,  the well-known eyesight specialist,  will visit Creston on Monday at the  Creston Hotel. If you have any eye  troubles do not fail  to consult  him.  Mrs. Foreman, who was here to  help with the orchestra at the fair"  night dance. Wednesday, is a guest of  Mrs. Embree.  The Grand hud a capacity house for  tbe picture show on. Wednesday night,  dance, however, was not as large as  the year previous  G-. M. Argue, who has been a visitor  at Toronto and other Ontario points  the past three weeks arrived home on  Wednesday.  ling t. e apples forudisplay at the,  British Empire Exhibition .n Lrfmdoir,  next year, will be in,. Crestois . earlv  nex^ month, and has been instructed  to secure 100 boxes of show apples  here."  Frank Ebbutt has- just -returned  from his third summer in the Macken  zie River Basin where he has been  engaged in Doroiniob geological" sur  vey work under Dr. Gh S. Hume of  Ottawa. He reports a very short  open season this year, the ice in Great  Slave Lake being' still a foot thick at  the middle of June. Thia year's work  took the party well into the Arctic  Circle. Frank travelled direct to  Vancouver to . resume his post as  assistant in the department of geology  at the B.C. University.  J. A. MacDonald. head   of the Nelson jam factory, was a visitor tb Ores*  SA Y IT WITH APPLES  THIS CHRISTMAS!  Your friends in the Old Country will appreciate a box of  Apples direct from the Okanagan Valley. On receipt of-price  we will deliver, all charges paid, to your friends in England.  Scotland and Wales:  Jonathan ������������������..   . $4.00  Winesaps -��������� :   4.25  Mcintosh-���������.���������-*���������-.-.������������������  4,00  Spitzenberg   4.25  Russets. ������������������-.-..���������  4.W  Winter Banana���������-~-���������  4.25  Grimes Golden���������   4 00  Delicious   4.50  4*25  -  Apples will be delivered in Ireland, Belgium and France  at small additional cost. We guarantee delivery in first-class  conditon all apples packed by ourselves. We will deliver your  own apples, packed by yourselves for $2.50 per bo's.  All orders must be received by onr Locals or at our office  in Vernon not later than October 15th.  Associated Growers of British Columbia, Ltd*  and  I JC/A  KiJiJiVl  Shelled Walnuts  while they last at   .  SOc lb*  You are cordially invited  to make this store your  headquarter* during the  Fair.  Afoir and Neiison Cnocolatem  i*  Listen, Folks!  Do you know ym can  wave money at  JACKSONS  That iw   the   reason  so  many  patronize thia Rtore.  Everything the beet  JjgYy n������ and #et started on the  road to   i������re.i~;.-.r economy  in buying.  Groceries Only  Our   overhead    expense    haa  been cut to the minimum  hut not torn snuoh to ksvo  yiAi tht*** Wh-aA M-trZuM  QIJAfJTY   Ir-   our lon������: suit.  Give   iih   h    trial.    That  will tell the tale.  -00..      -00000I   ~~i���������~-   1.0  v.. -111*111.*''   0mm04   m.   mm hamr'  Save more than a Dollar a Pair  iris otio-ss  - .1. i.  i.,    ..I i. 11.  There was recently unearthed in Europe a piece of leather more than 400  years old and still in good condition. Speers' Shoes must withstand an enemy al-  most-as dire as the centuries���������the wear and tear of active school children's feet.  Buy good quality Shoes early in the fall so as to be ready for the wet days to  come. For the next few days we offer you exceptional values in Boys arid Girls  Shoes of which the following prices are but samples:  Sizes 4 to 7a, reg. 3.00; sale $1.95  7i-10J,reg. 3.25; at $2.15.-        11-13, reg, 4/50; afc $3.IS  Boy's School Shoes, sizes 1 to 5, reg, 4.25, at'��������� ��������� $3.15  p.  We have equally attractive offerings in Women's and Misses* Shoes, and  cordially invite your inspection. People who want satisfaction and full value in  footwear should not overlook this opportunity.  See our window display.  Dry Goods  Groceries  ���������    S^fk  Furniture  Hardware  #t$&$������^^

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