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Creston Review Nov 30, 1923

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 ^^^i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^liii  Z0iZ������Sim,  :zmz  rP?  Vol. XV.  CRESTON   B. CM FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1923  No. 43  New  Named Creston  ; The biggest day'a telegraph business between Oreston and Victoria  ���������was done on Friday last   when   it  became known   here   that   in   the  new redistribution legislation introduced in the   legislature   the   day  previous  serious consideration -was  being given   to   naming   the   new  Kootenay    constituency    Greston.  Premier Oliver and all the cabinet  ministers, Col. Xiister,   Hon. J. W.  Bowser and every private  member  that anyone   hereabouts   was   ac  tjuamted with   was   wired   to   re  questing their support to  have the  naine   Creston   made    permanent.  Almost 25 of the 46 members in the  house received suoh a telegram the  whole two dozen messages being de  livered  in the house at the same  time and making quite  a field day  for Creston amongst thfe legislators.  Since then wires and  letters have  been received   that   make   it   look  practically   certain   that the   new  riding will be called Creston.    The  debate on the  bill   is   now   under  -way and if no changes are made in  the new local riding Greston well be  the electoral headquarters  for  the  new constituency which  to  alt intents and purposes is the old Ymir  riding with only   Trail   town   left  out.    The   big.   day's   telegraphic  business was taken eare of by Creston board   of   trade   and   a   good  word is due   C.F.B.   agent   W. B.  Martin fctfget&kigs^  ion with Viotoria foror prompt   de-  livery of all tbe telegrams.  Oreston are spending the week with  the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Stewart. AI. is bavins a short holiday; which he is spending at hunting.  The trustees had a meeting at -the  School with Principal Lallamond on  Monday afternoon at which it was decided to have a -Christmas tree and entertainment for the school scholars  some afternoon just before the Christmas holidays.  Hector Stewart entertained a party  of some 35 neighbors and young  friends at a birthday party at the  Stewart home on Friday night, and  proved a most efficient host. The  feature was dancing, with a few games  and songs, and a sumptuous lunch  about midnight.  Miss Eva Webster has kindly consented to cover the Alice Siding territory in connection with the tag day  for Japanese relief which the Women's  Institute is having, and will be calling  on everyone tomorrow. Alice Siding  is counted ou for tha usual generous  response it hits a habit of making'in  all good causes.  A few hundred dollars that has gone  from the Valley to the big Winnipeg  mail order house is due to return to  Oreston next month as Messrs. H. P.  Wood, Fred Ash and W. H. Hilton  were busy on Tuesday loading out a  car of apples for the T. Baton Company, Ltiniited. It was a car of assorted varieties, mostly W������gner, Delicious  and Borne Beautys. y  Creston Growers  Are Well Pleased  MSM-99 &8aim&  m~0m-am~m~,mma*-^-~  Jaek Smith was a visitor with  friends at Nelson the early part of the  week.  Fewer deer have been taken by  Alice Siding hunters this year than  for several seasons past.  Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ostendorf returned at the end of the week after  spending Almost a mohth visiting with  friends at Saskatchewan points.  Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie is a visitor  with friends in Cranbrook this week.  Albert Davies will be leaving in a  few days for Vancouver where he expects to spend the next year takEug a  complete business course in a business  college in that city.  Mr.   and  Mrs. 'Albert  Stewart of  ������mayim GBiy  BAZAAR  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  will   hold   their Annual  Bazaar in the PARISH  HALL; Creaton, on  Saty., Ssc. 8  2,30 to 5,30 p.m.  .Fancy Work  Home Cooking  Candy,  afire.  AFTERNOON TEA Served  Special attraction for the  Children at tho Fish Pond  ill V Jilt ������ BODY W E'LCO H E 3  AD. Pochin was a business visitor:  at Kelson for a couple of days the  early part of tbe week.  Geo. Davie is expecting to leave this  week for ��������� Vancouver, where he will  undergo further treatment at the mil-  iaWy"h^piUd, iiie greatest trouble at  present seeming to comefiom a shrapnel wound in that knee.  Dad Browell is very busy at present  with his wood sawing machine putting  up a winter's supply of fuel for many  of his neighbors.  Mrs. Guy Browell was a visitor with  friends in Nelson a few days last week.  R. Hurl, Charlie Burgess, Norman  Strong and A. Bond have all departed  for Arrow Creek, where they constitute the main force helping operate  the Bentley portable sawmill at that  point.  Canyon City Lumber Company,  Limited, took delivery of a 20-ton  tractor engine last week to Increase  the power plant at the portable mill at  the Helme ranch. Due to its excess,  ive weight the engine was run as fur  as the Brickson bridge, where it had  to be dismantled and trucked out to  the mill and re-assembled.  Canyon was disappointed on Saturday night in tha non-arrival of Rev.  Dr. Oalvert of Kaslo, who had been  advertised to give an illustrated lee  tuie in the schoolhouse that evening.  Due to illness in the family he was unable to come, but will   be along latet.  Miss Wood and Principal Kolthum-  m*������r of the public school wil direct the  Bale of tags in connection with Zspan-  ass relief effort that Creston Women's  Institute Is staging at all Valley  points tomorrow Canyon never falls  in good causes off this sort and is  looked to for a generous response.  A fine literary and musical evening  is assured tonight at the schoolhouse  at 8 o'clock, when Mr. Norman Moors  of Cranbrook speaks on "Canadian  Citizenship," along with which will go  several musical numbers. The admis  sion Is silver collection, and the entire  proceeds go to ths ladles' community  club.  Farm and Home.  "'Make   the   apple*an   all-the-year-  rnund fruit and that.~will end all the  talk of the B.C. fruit; problem.    If we  would concentrate in* thoughtful businesslike way on making our apples a  commodity always. in demand, an all-  the-year-round   fruit* we should' find  we had not even   started   to   -fill   the  market for apples.     We  should   not  have even started to think we knew of  any marketing problems in  that ca5e;  we do not- appreciate.Jthe vast possibilities the  appSe   industry  offers.    - At  present we are just a bunch of amateurs in .the apple industry, amateurs  from start to finish; wc haven't really  Stat ted the   apple    industry   in   B.C.  There is lots of room* for expansion���������  all kinds of it,"  So eaid R. B. Staples, manager of  the Creston sub-centre of the Associated Growers to the TParm.. and Home  man who dropped into his office at  Creston  recently.-: #':  Some indication of what Hoy Staples  ha&accomplisned for the Creston district and for the apple industry during  this critical season will be indicated in  this article.  "Evaporated apples will never get  us anywhere; they will.never net the  grower any thi ng worthwhile, as they  must be sold too cwe%. What we  have to do, in my opinion, is to forget  this cheap apple product, and forget  culls, and concentrate on the production of high-grade stuff���������the highest  grade fruit. "Why are not apples put  in cold storage a,nd rnade an all-the^  year-round product? -jit is done with  oranges and that is -just the reason  there is such a huge sate for oranges.  circumstances. We should be selling  apples the year around, to keep at the  height tf efficiency."  Creston had problems peculiar even,  ih this period of fruit selling problems  this year.    Staples   stepped   into   the  breach and attempted to solve them.  As local head of the Associated Growers he has handled the entire matter  for co operators in the Creston -district  ���������both the Creston Growers Limited,  the local organization, and the Associated Growers of B.C., with which the  local organization  is allied.     In that  dual capacity he is the selling head for  more locals than Vernon serves.    That  is, there are more locals to or at the  selling direction of Creston than there  are at Vernon.    The outside points for  which Creston is the selling centre, in  addition to the  Creston district itself,  include Nelson, Kaslo, Willow  Point,  Sunshine Bay, Harrup, Bus well, Crawford Bay, New Denver, Birch bank and  others.  . Two packing plants are operated in  the Creston local, at Creston and  Erickson. They are rented from the  Creston Fruit Growers' Union Ltd.,  and' the building at Creston is said to  be the best fruit warehouse in the  prbvince. They are rented until July  next, and were rented to enable the  tlie Associated Growers of B.C. movement to get started this year. This  season's returns promise to be good,  exceptionally good for the first year of  the new co-op movement. A local  pool is operated in addition to the  Associated 'Growers* pool.  Soldier Memorial  Debt is $185.00  The serious attention of all citizens is called to the statement  which follows, showing the fiancial  standing of-~Cre*8*fcon Valley's Sol-  diera' Memorial. It will be noted  that there is still a debt of $185 op  the monument, with st- possible $2-0  of unpaid guarantees to come in.  RECEIPTS  Subscribers... .. $1601.10  Proceeds  of tournament  per R. B. Staples-  Red Cross Society   Schools���������Alice Siding.  Lister   Creston,  Brickson  Huscroft  Sirdar   Collection Armistice service  DEFICIT  76.88  60.00  6.00  6.00  54.75  22.20  5.00  53.25  54.00  185.29  Huge Production  And the locals of the Associated  Growers which sell through Creston���������  for whom Staples sells���������include in &&>  diUon to those previously named, Bast  Robson, Renata, Needles;- Burton City  and Nakuvp. The great berry district  of Wynndel, near Creston,..has a sep-  $2114.47  EXPENDITURE  Monument $1530.00  Concrete base.  eoBlock paving  Carving names.  Printing and advertising.  Postage, stationery, ete__  Wieaths.  Fixing wreaths,  Express on wreaths   15.00  3&50  90.50  35.50  14.94  203.56  15.00  31.47  $2114.47  For various reasons the committee in charge have not previously  pushed things to wipe oft this debt,  but now that Creston Board off  Trade has kindly consented to become trustees for the memorial it is  felt that the pillar should be handed over   to   them   unencumbered.  ^eroissuch*^ ^ ^ .^  Oranges are available everyday all.the^ r? ~:i. i'  y- ��������� .,  -     .    Zt~~   -   :L~L~i:?:-'y������iL-=--   L ���������    .^,������.^i!fc*~;.^  yeas?���������i  daUy necessity. If thatfhas been dona  with pranj^s���������and m^M^Wyi%Zr..ii^^r^  ���������why can*t$t*:-li^  The fault of the B.C. frUit proposition^,  the apple business, is that itf is a two  months matter���������two months of rush  marketing and most of-"the balance of  the time nothing doing. - Not one man  in ten thousand can keep properly on  to the marketing of apples under exist*  ing circumstances. Very few men  after the inactive period can pull then*  selves right up into top grade efficiency. A mun charged with the selling  organization or administration of the  B.C. apple industry is bound to get into a rut in my opinion because of this  phase of the questiori. No matter  how good he is a man cannot do himself or the industry  justice   in   those  jertTea  -���������^hcr  In our Barber Shop  You will Get  Good Service  i      -i  and the right treatment.  Roses Still Blooming  Roses in bloom at tho^end^of November while not exactly unusual tn Creston has been a bit rare the past few  seasons. However the oldtime weather is again in evidence and on Wednea  day Capt. Crompton gathered half a  dozen blooms of the Dorothy Perkins  variety. There are atill more buds  showing and if the present weather  continues ht is counting on having  lltiwm for a lOhrlat-maa i11nn������i* table  I boquet.  Your  TOBACCO  can nil  wants we  We carry the best assortment of PIPES and CIG-  _**3���������_Jl jEj Js JJ JH~~t M&1JS~a~iJrE!,~tt.~L9  in town at prices from 35c to  $5.00.    Look them over.  6* tff is Hi ~B B E 55 HH       &KHHHH?BhhH       H-i-fflJHiH  a        m       ������*a������*MANt      w.������f .,.���������,���������������. s^, ..���������  n������ tt rnoHfiii riujuisisi   ,i^l������B^^i^  l-wrfiw^but^C-^^  from tbe are* heiwtteh  Canyon,. This season C^ston, as dis--  tihet from Wynndel,. shipped out  twenty cars of berries, of which forty  per cent, went to Lethbridge. Cree*  ton charges ten percent, for handling*  Berries have all been paid for* That's  a short statemen t but it means a  whole tot to the growers.  Strawberry growers who shipped  through Creston received this season  $1.57 per crate net. The berries sold  for $2.13 per crate all round, crates  costing 35c and Creston's handling  charge 21c. Raspberries sold for $2.20  per crate and rasp growers received  $2,20 less 57c, 35c for crate and 22c for  handling. The berries were not  shipped out in car lots���������no small fruits  were shipped in car lots from Creston  this year.  Cherries and Peaches  Bing, Lambert, and a few Royal  Annes comprised the cherry shipments  ���������less than two car loads, all Bent out  in l.c.I. shipments. Cherries realized  $2.40 per crate and growers reel ved  that, less 24c commission and crata  cast. The same principle governs  apple Bhipuments, except that in the  case of apples the brokerage is deduct  ed before the handling commission is  estimated. Peaches were not shipped  commercially. The crop was used locally. Creaton peaches compare with  Vernon peach.cn in yield and quality  both. Around four cars of plum and  one car of prunes were shipped out,  but not in car lots, all in mixed ears.  Plums realized 70c per orate all round  ���������growers have received that less commission and crate coat net. Surplus  berries went to Nelson Jam factory as  jam berries, twelve tons of them all  told at 7c per pound f.o.b. Creaton.  Marketing Apples  ISow tako apples.     Apples   are   the  raahi fruit crop of course. "We are  bound to get more for apples than  anyone else in B.C.," said Staples.  Why? Well I'll owow you why- Fer.  nm tu-tu-H c* lob -of otrnr ssppHea, W& wrfe&tt  20 and 25 cars this year. We hare the  advantage of SOc per 100 lbs. Ia freight  to Fernie, as compared with freight  from Okanagan points, an advantage  of 15c per box. Similarly we have an  advantage of 20c per box in freight to  Blairmore, 15o to Lathbrldge, 15c (to  Medicine Hat, 7c to Swift Ourrewt, 6e  fcContinned on i**age&  3?&to Becuro .the: neoeCTaa^y  this good ^^rk-'^^^'hei"  Those responsible for :the -drive**;  are determined to have the monument debt wiped ont before Creston Valley sits down to this year's  Christmas dinner, and the hearty  support of "all is desired.  Mrs. N. K. Devlin was a Creston  visitor on Thursday and Friday last.  Mr. Dorman, who has been manager  of Kitchener Timber Company, has returned to Vancouver for a couple of  months.  James McUovern was at Cranbrook  a couple of days this week doing hie  Christmas shopping. Jim does not  like to bs in a rush at tha last.  Percy Watson has just completed  thc erection of quite a nice bungalow  for Mr. Ragesetta, and this week is  busy on the erection of a store and  restaurant for Mr. Leuslaau. "The  town is certainly going ahead fast.  Stop  buying inferior goods when  you can get goods of the  RAWLEIGH Quality.  Look  over your present supply of  MEDICINES,  EXTRACTS,  SPICES, &c.    I will call on  all shortly.  _u    ej      __i  Listen  I have  taken over the Raw-  leigh agency for the Creston  district.       It   means   real  quality   and   real   service.  J������  M. AJNDRE iAf  XK,X%.  *v JuuLiiJUurxji  nkm i.4t~~.~i~^~i'-ix\r> u7n3rt��a^^
THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.
is
CHEWING
ELINOR
Author of
MARSDEN
My Canada,,"
Stories
ELIOT
and Other
Published   by  Special  Amngement
with the Author
(Continued)
That house and garden.was planned
so often tliat at last I was almost convinced    of    its    reality.      Eventually
Murray began lo make sketches of it
that, would have amused an architect,
no  doubt, but   that gave  us ^immense
satisfaction.      His    ideal    was,    "Big
rooms, even if there aren't very many
of   them,   and   lots  of  light."       Mine,'
a home planned so skilfully   that my
work would take as little time as possible, and in which beauty and comfort
would  be   combined.       I   love   housekeeping,  but   I   pray   to   be   delivered
from the. house that demands all one's
energy.      I    have    sometimes    feared j
that under unfavorable    conditions    I j
might develop into    that    menace    to,
civilization, a model housekeeper.      I ���
ana rather inclined to be orderly and ���
-fitly,   and   to   want   everything   in   its j
place, but I check the tendency when-!
ever I can���I do not want a house that j
is not a home, where the children can-;
not   play   for   tear   of   scratching   the ;
floors, and where the  washing of the*
dinner dishes is more import jinf Hum I
a chat with an old friend.
Our home was  not  all thai w<
cussed.       Like   so   many  of   the
who   came   baek.   Murray   had   a
convict ion   that,   if   our   country
to progress as ii should, many
��� dis-
men
firm
were
things.
must   be   changed.       Just   how   these
changes were to  be brought about he
was  not  so .-ure :*..
men who had earn
ideas of a rnor**-- nv
111 r <-
Mm
( 1!     I
had
he
no
ont
v.-f're soim-*** of the
d home with them
N-s.-i socialistic na-
<"ctnndi;m stock,
���*-n<**-   willi  ihe agi-
BS. AN
How Backache and Periodic
Pains Yield to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
\r
'-.<���-, '~-',x~~?\~. " For .about a year F.
-..���it-.-: troubled with ft distressing down-
beanrig pnin before and during the pe-
't.t-A-. Z:.? P-iVJ, tr .-rib!': h'-:~>\:ic\w? "tr)*'
backache. I liat.-*d I." pr, m n doctor,
and ns I lir.ew several women who had
taken Lyiin K. Pinkham's V'egnt.ahk:
Compound with gr��od :ii,:;u|t..*s, I finally
itoui.'.hl. sonie.-ittd \<>i>j. four bottlc-i of it.
I certainly do rfcomtnoMd it to every
woman with trouble;-; like mine. I feel
l"m��r now and hope *)���*> be aMc 1o keep
yoisr ri'K-'Iiiirie t,t'i hand at all times, a,s
ro \\v��rn:in ouijht-, 1o he without it in the
talors who prophesied the overturning
of the whole social system. Injustices and inequalities everyone could
see, but I thought Murray put it very
clearly when he said, "What w-e need,
Margaret-Anne, is to hold the balance
true between the individual and the
community. This cry of Xet the
Government do it/ will proflu.ee citizens with no backbone, if we are not
mighty careful." Anything that
would, lessen individual responsibility
und initiative he felt to be as great
a danger as the conditions that made
it possible for one man to amass
wealth and power at the expense of
those less fortunate.
All this was new to me,  for in the
manless   home of  my  girlhood  I had
never heard such    things    'discussed.
Naturally I found Murray's views very
interesting,   and   they-   showed   me   a
new side of him���one, I must admit,
that at first made me feel rather small
and ignorant!       I  said  something  of
the sort to him once and he laughed
rather apologetically' and said that he
too had a confession to make, that he
had been very- much surprised to find
me so good a housekeeper and so well
satisfied with my new life and all its
restrictions.       Those   ridiculous  men,
it seems-always .to surprise them that-
the'modern   woman   may   be   capable
and   independent  in   the   business   or
professional world and still as home-
loving  anjl  domestic,   when  her  time
comes ,as Solomon's model wife eArer
was!
And of course we planned the children's future. One stormy night we
even got. so far as the right sort of
wife for Rupert, but the subject veer-
suddenly when I- said something
ut Nicolas being of the type that
marries young. There wasn't a man
on earth good enough for his daughter,
Murray, declared. Whereupon I
pointed out that there had beenu one
good enough for her mother.    '"'
"Oh, but you took a chance," said
Murray, with a rather sheepish grin,
���'and I am uot sure that I am."
If 1 know my daughter she will take
a  Hianco too.
Rupert, we though I, would probably
be a minister! He was always
preaching to Nicolas, and his interest
in theological matters was keen,
though his knowledge wa.s not always
to he borne with a serious face.
1 found Nicolas in tears one day because Puiperl had assured her that her
kitten would not. go to Heaven, his
Sunday School teacher had said so.
"An', he says, 'vvlfout are dogs,' an'
Kitty is so very afraid of dogs!" she
sobbed.
The children wore not quite five at
ihat lime, and I used sometimes to
wish ihat. Rupert's) memory wero not:
finite so retentive, for ho would pick
up phrnses ion deep for him and thou
worry Nicolas to tears over her mls-
dt-eds, lie wat-j always such a good
'< little chap, but. I have an uneasy feeling thai, a child who is too good is
in iiii probability .somewhat lacking in
i \iialiiy,   and   I   was   far  more anxious
-thou i    hirn   at    ihnl
! was about Nicolas.
.vrurray   was very
old * in : binned     way,*
br:iin,   ami   he  u,**,ed
worry,   that   preach"
ed   i
atroi
agreed with him, though for disciplinary purposes I never admitted it.
Nothing would please me more than to
have my daughter always with me until she goes to a home of her own,
but there is plenty of time to think
about that.; ,,^nd if Nicolas wants lb
make her own* wayvin the world it is
for her to decide.   - -j
-P~~ __. .*- /.
CHAPTER EIGHT
Early in the New Year Murray's
young brother Teddy came to Winnipeg. We had no room for him, but
of course he sepnt a great deal of his
spare time with us.
Teddy was a nice lad, but somewhat of a responsibility. . He had enlisted on his eighteenth birthday, but
was still ih England when the Armistice was signed, and now, at twenty*,
he was restless and unsettled. He
did not know what he wanted to do
nor what he wanted to be, except that
he did not want to go to college as his
father and mother wished. According to Mrs. Alywan's letters, she and
his father had. with difficulty kept him
from joining the Mounted Police, later
he had spoken of going to the Peace
River country; arid-again he had to be
persuaded to give up the idea of going
to South America as clerk to a mining
engineer whose acquaintance he had
made in England.
"I thought this time," Mrs. Alywin
wrote to Murray," that I had persuaded him to go back to the University,
for I could make it so plain to him
that without higher qualifications he
could never expect to hold any but a
subordinate position."
However, the thought of settling
down to several years of study was i
too much for Teddy, and soon afterwards he wrote to Murray to ask what
we thought of his coming to Winnipeg
for a change.
Murray threw the letter across the
table to me after he had read it.
"What do you think?" he asked. "It
might be just the thing for the kid to
come here and do for himself for a
while. Of course we would have to
keep an eye on him, but we could doj
that as well as Dad and Mother���maybe he'd take to it more kindly from
us."
I had no objections to make.    Teddy
was only .fourteen when I had visited
at the  Alywin home,  the one  boy in
a houseful of girls, but we had become
very    good    friends���perhaps because
he admired Murray** so tremendously!
I thought it  would be rather nice to j
have    him    near    us.      After all, be-|
tween a  boy of fourteen and one of
twenty   -.here  is  no  very marked  difference,   and   I   was  perpared  to  like
Teddy as much as ever.      Then, too, I
felt that it would be a good thing for
them both  for  him to  be with  Murray.      I had always felt rather guilty
when I thought that on account of our
marriage Murray had been rather suddenly cut off from his family, though
I must say that none of the Alywins
ever gave me the least reason to think
that they blamed either of us.      Just
the same,  I  knew that if it had   not
been for me and the children Murray
would have   spent more than a week
with his father and mother on his way j
home.      And one of my pet plans was i
that all four of us should go East for
Christmas in 1920.
Perhaps it is because I have no family circle of rny own that I think it so
precious a possession, and that I was
so glad to think that Murray and his
only brother would be together once
more.
Teddy came irfFebruary, got a position in one of the banks and a room
at the Y.M.C.A., and then proceeded
to "land" his more or loss unknown
relatives.
He had grown at least a foot since
I had seen him in 1911, and was now
much taller than Murray���one of
those nice-looking long boys, with a
child's face on top of a man's body.
That he had been spoiled by his
adoring sisters one could see at a
glance, also that army life had unsettled him, but I always held that he
had no really alarming symptoms���
none more serious than his quite pardonable tendency to take people at
their own valuation. Murray, elder
brother fashion, was inclined to.be
impatient with him. "He has all
sorts of brains, but no sense," he
would say. "It Is no wonder Bad
couldn't, do anything with him, it is
discipline the cub needs, and I'll sen
that he gets it,"
I havo never discovered just what
Murray -menus by discipline, but: I do
know that Teddy never needed help
thai,    ho    did    not. get it,      His first
*)****
"'M'jc in town,
-Hones I**
Mark  Reg.  Canada
the most famous pancake
recipe in all the world;
ready-mixed in
TSSflOi
.feaasssS't*-'-*
when it ys
assimilating your
-food.
and chocolates and taxi fares had
made so big a hole in his salary that
he could not pay back the money he
had borrowed from one of the other
boys to make the first payment on a
dress suit.
Murray, I understand, gave him a
cheque accompanied by a heart-to-
heart talk, and for a while Teddy was
almost     painfully    good. He     was
"through with girls," and by I know
not what supernatural efforts he paid
Murray half the money he had borrowed at the end of the month. -.
But miracles  do not happen  nowa-1
days, and soon Teddy was going to as ;
many dances as ever.      But I noticed t
that he  so far kept his resolution as
to divide his affections among half a
dozen girls instead of confining them
to  one.       So far as I know,  he kept
out of debt, though he w&s chronically,
"broke."       The   trouble   with   Teddy
was  that he   was too popular,   every-
one liked him, and he had drifted into
a clique where it was hard for him not
to be able to do what the other boys
did.       And, as was only natural, the i
sort of people with whom we should \
have     liked     him    to  associate were
"slow."
(To be continued)
"Many Rejections
Out of 106,071 offering to join the
British army, over 51,000 were rejected. This may easily be accounted for by the resumption of its high
standard of admission and the many
applicants whose physique was indelibly affected by the w*ar.���Hamilton
Spectator.
Minard's eases and heals them.
Rub it on before you go out in
the wind.    A good preventive.
Mother 1 Give Sick Baby
"California Fig Syrup
st
Harmless    Laxative    to
and Bowels of Baby
fSUS
<s\~m OF PAM^!!i
-"tjfeHeKBBBfgjiMuiLi^                              '
H===l
Clean    Liver
or Child
 ��k
Even constipated, bilious,  fever-
���  "\    ish, or sick, colic : gre**
<Zs���\   Babies   and   Chil- ' secc
the
the
his
-rj, genuine
"w nia    Fig
limn   than   I   r-vci
proud of his son's
and     bis    quick
io  fell  me  not  to
rs ran in  the Aly-
n OH**1
lio.*-:
��� .\Irn.
Leslie,
Osi'.'AK
SrtsK.
A.    ANUKItHON*,
v. in family, and thai he wlnhed Ca*and-
na Alvuiri could ;;<���.<��� Rupert, Hut to
ni��- H .���������Pined far moro natural thai.
."���':i��� *��� -!;. . .'.i-jubl y.\i',i:\<- r.ofUy in church
lly ersnvlei! oyer lhe bald head
scrape was characteristic to him. He
had become infatuated with one of
the girls in tho office���a pretty, empty-
headed flapper, with no more sense
than Teddy himself���and before long
hc  confessed   to Murray  that  dances
Calil'oi-
Syrup."
No other laxative
regulates the tender little bowels
so nicely. It
- ~~**-- ~>Z^<-."*.. ' sweetens    the
stomach and starts the liver and
bowels acting without griping. Contains no narcotics or soothing drugs.
Say "California" to your druggist and
avoid counterfeits! Insist upon genuine "California Fig Syrup" which
contains directions.
i- i
Children dn India have to learn the
multlplication table up to forty times
forty, and this is further complicated
byr the introduction of fractional parts.
Mrs. Kelsey Adds Her Testimony
f.y.p.-:r.b:i>..*;*.-ri, N. Y. "' I rend year
-.ri... .���..���f\,;,-.r'.:r*T\0 ir* .hr- paper-i and my
husband induced inn to* take Lydia K.
Pin; ham'-i Wj'etable (> impound  To yr-.t.
li'-n a
11      It!
''I'
an   in
a Insi
.ni
i ')��� ��� i '
he
from
���.-tie ll'.-r
iitins
and
Id n
we,'i lines.-
1
wan
rr.fi r.
it,.n...
I'roni
Mil it;
i 11 run i.*
h'v:l<
I '. iee.
* * i' i 1111:
I    'ni
in
ir     r,r,l
am v/illitti?
~ yout hink
jfKfiHKftT
iny husband nut, rb.ora, tn-n. 1
1'i'r you u. pubii.'ih thi ������ U-r.'-f i
it, will help oHierr-t," ---��� Mr.q,
Kkm-'KY, HZ
���Sick   and
in ib-^i   hornininn   whotild try JV/dia   K*'.
l'tnl-harn"'! Voj<*el 'tfAt* TV.*-".pound b#��foTft
thi-.y jfive np hopo <o|! recovery. c
i i ��� 11  j 1111 ��� i ���>���
��� *.     :,   ,        J
ne
h   Un
I    r   11    ���
V, i I 11
n ���������������;���
Min ���������
��� u nn
��� ������'.. *m
and lhen
shoulder
sermon,
cud-
and
than
���UM
an
mi
r
i.
ii.
i'.i),, ty*i--"-rihn\'ti:T., N. ^ .
ailing   w o rn o n   tiv*. ry where
i .?-:i'
11 way.'
i   Mm.
nol
I nr.
IV
v
i r, i"    in*
id   '.. 111��� 11
;ind   be
loan, bb
neve i    '!|��r��k*e   in neb
\'n~     '.'leol,!-* K\"i-    \\ri\,i'i
v.'iCih!   ko   ! \,. iJiiZii   i-h\h i'i-
had   '.' hat   f   n,"ei|   in   ie||
lii;'' oi ie   Idea i   about    it
li��'. 1* I', ni,i     nice      '! s
���1!j   through
*'N|U'eH,-doll
lib**  chubby
was   really
he  wjis  .sn.-.
J*lri.i      ev i
11 boy," and
.y a ml i'vi n
k  bb: biimjis
1st
a   career
licit      mIk*
btti   'Murray
hirn   v.'ero  pre*
Kill's    worl-ilii)"
A:    I,, art    I
t^/ *^ff JB~.sa.~i~m~9 wAM %L& wAVJIli
Don't let constipation poison your blood
end curtaUyour energy.     __m.
If your liver and howHa JggP^, ,
don i wOitli piuyi- \ &<$_a ^-���^���-ig-^*-��� ^��m*^*-��
5/' v *��>< *   hshwi I c. If 2��
CARTEih'S      J ���(groin!"* "IT I   IP*
.Hue  I��iv*r _jn TBT ��� ****,,# kt w~> ���
rm�� today*1L Hr-*!! ��� ��e
ind    your *fl BI���"*��� MTTlw,|g_��
trouble  will  rItfllllllllilMiili
Imj  rell��vedt.   For   dlxitlneM,   lack  o
���Pt>otlte, hc��dache and blotchy  skin
Sry them.   Purely vegetable.
immll Pill~Sm.ll D��i�����Small Pri^
To have the children sound and
healthy is the flrst care of a mother.
They cannot be healthy if troubled
with worms. Use Mother Crav'os*
Worm Exterminator.
Fooling thc Hen
Clock Regulates Lights and Adds to
Working Day
An invention for tho use of tlio farmer is tho "cackle switch," designed
lo Increase the waiting hours of lienfi
and, correspondingly, the egg yield,
This is a uloclc equipped with an on
and off -switch by means of which the
electric lights In the lien, house will be
automatically turned on nt dnrk or
early Jn the morning and turned oft
when the desired number a. hours -of
light have been aided to tho hen's
working dny.���Utility Bulletin.
Ambassador  of  Empire
Visit   of   Prince  of  Wales  Will   Draw
Still Closer the  Bonds Between
Canada and Mother Country
Even    in    his    private capacity
Prince  of Wales    sttll    remains
eat Ambassador of Empire, and
econd visit to Canada, divorced
though it be from all official significance, cannot but draw still closer the
bonds between Canada and the Mother
Country, His native charm smoothes
out misunderstandings as no diplo-'
maey can do, and his mere presence
in Canada, as an informal visitor, is a
sign of xtiutual liking that is of happy
import.���London Daily Mail.
Au engineer declares that 5,000 people now do the work, with the [aid ot
machinery, which needed 16,600,000
persons to do a generation or so ago.
The longest average of human lives
Ih lo be found in Norway,
Minard's  Liniment for Sprains
Itching Intense. Could Not
Sleep. Cuticura Heals.
""Eczema broke out on my body
In small pimples with white heado.
At firtJt there wcic juot &
few small  spots   but   it
quickly   spread,   causing
intense itching and discomfort.   My  clothing
&ecmed to -aggravate the
breaking out, and I could
not sleep well nt night,
"A friend gave me a sample of
Outlaw*  Soap and Ointment  and
after utdng them I -got relief to purchased more, and after xielng one
cake of Soap and one box of Ointment I was liealed.'1 (Signed) Miss
"Maybelle Brett, Pullman, Wash.
Give Culleurn Soap, Ointment and
Talcum tho care of your skin.
0-unpti tlt~.hVrtm\jtVM, A>l��lr��i.��t->;l.ymfcM,-Ua..
tUd. 8��* Ht. Panl St., W,, Montr**!." Ho .1 *fw.;ry-
���wh.rrt. H<>u|>'��'lio. Mlntiooiit Vii uiul (-*����. 'Iklrusii !Xc
E_Snr"CuticurM Ho*p ��l��*v-e* wUlnnit iwu��.
*N1 THE   BEYIEWt   SBESTOK,   B.   0,_  GILLETT  lOBt-PUREKKkE:  mm  This famous household  cleaner ai>d disinfectant  is now made in Crystal  Flakes instead of powder. It is the best household lye on the market.  Use it for cleaning  and disinfecting sinks,  closets, drains, etc.;  destroying vermin;  softening water; 'making soap; cleaning floors,  greasy pots and pans,  etc.; removing paint,  etc.  Avoid inferior and dangerous substitutes. Get  the genuine article in  cans as reproduced below.  i  History   of   Electric  Light  World-Wide Illuminant Made Possible  By Years of Research  "History  of Electric  Light"  is   the  title of a pamphlet just issued by the  r Smithsonian   Institution   dealing   with  a subject of almost universal interest.  j Many   o������  the  inventions  described  in  - it are now exhibited    in    the    United  t States  National  Museum  in  the divi-  j sions of mineral and mechanical technology and the numerous illustrations  are largely ta"ken from photographs of  these.      At the present time; there are  about 350 million    incandescent    and  about 200,00.0  magnetic arc lamps in  use   in   the   United   States   alone   and  about an equal number of incandescent  lamps in use in othgr countries. This  world-wide   use   of   electricity   as   an  illuminant    was    made    possible    by  patient research  and experimentation  through a period of one hundred and  twenty-three   years   hy  many men  of  many     nationalities,     each   approaching   the   problem   from  his individual  viewpoint,  and   each with widely differing aims to be accomplished by its  solution���������the    scientist    solely    wishing    to    demonstrate the existence of  certain physical laws,    the    practical  electrician taking up the work of the  scientist    and    applying it  to  every-  I day    problems,    such as the lighting  ! of streets and houses.      The successive  steps in the development of our  present  well-known   forms  of the  incandescent electric light    are    clearly  and    interestingly presented    in    this  pamphlet. ���������  Distribute Handsome Profits  BRIEFLY TOLD  Colds Stopped In  Ten Minutes  Vancouver port has already doubled  last year's grain handling.  King Alfonso has signed a decree  abolishing the jury system in trials in  Spain.  Eighty per cent. oE the harvesters  who came here from Great Britain will  remain in Western Canada, Canadian  National Railway  officials  estimate.  "Loss to the Japanese navy by the  earthquake is estimated at 100,000,000  yen (?50,0OO,00O) by    Admiral    Taka-  There is a new  remedy that is very  pleasant���������it fills the  nose, throat and  lungs with a healing balsam from the  pine woods, and  utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of the  Blue Gum Tree of  Australia.  The remedy Is  ���������CATARRHOZONE  Hearst Music Publishers Are Making  Remarkable Progress  The Hearst Music Publishers, Limited, announced in Winnipeg last week  that options had been secured and  plans, were in hand for the construction of their own head office building,  in a prominent downtown location in  that city. This information is of interest to the public, as well as to the  numerous shareholders in that company throughout .Manitoba, as marking  the remarkable progress being made  by this company.  This company, formed by Manitoba  men, has in two years created a continent-wide   organization   for  the   sale  and distribution    of    popular    songs,  which it produces and publishes, and  has made and distributed profits which  cannot but be highly gratifying tcKthe  fortunate individuals who participated  in its initial organization.      The stock  of this company has recently been tak-,  en off the- market, and none is  now  available."    The last dividend declared  by  the  company,  about  October   15  is  cash,    making    total  shareholders   during  cent, in cash and 45 per cent, in stock  This has worked out    to    give    each  shareholder who possessed a paid-up  share   of   $100   on   December   31   last,  $58.25   in   dividends   during   the   year,  besides an addition of 45 per cent, to  his. stock.  The company has distributed many  of its popular songs in very large editions. For some time it has had  branch offices established in Toronto  and New York, and is now opening  branches in Chicago, Philadelphia,  Boston, Pittsburgh, St. Louis and San  Francisco., in the U.S.A., in Montreal  and Vancouver, in Canada, and in Melbourne, Australia. The company also  distributes its songs in Great Britain,  through the old established firm of B.  Feldman & Co.,- London. -  for distribution  of 10   per   cent.  distribution    to  1923   of   50   per  Manufactured By Imperial Tobacco Company oi Canada Limited  Trabe, Minister of the Navy.  ���������and you can't find  its equal for colds, coughs or catarrh.  Composed oL medicinal pine essences���������a remedy of nature, that's  what CATARRHOZONE is, and  you'll find it mighty quick to act  "Warning to unemployed'not to flocTTj and certain to stop your cold.  Don't dope your stomach with cough  mixtures ��������� use CATARRHOZONE,  which is scientific and certain;, it will  act quickly. Two months' treatment  guaranteed, costs $1.00; small (trial)  size 50c. Sold by druggists everywhere. By mail from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  The world's larger boiler turns  190,000 pounds of water into steam,  each hour.  to the coast in search of work wras issued by J. D. McNiyen, Deputy Minister of Labor.  For "twenty years a missionary to  Japan for the Methodist Church, and a  graduate of'McGill class, 1894, Miss  Margaret Craig, 51, died at Montreal.  Oct. 1.  Oct. 2 marked the one hundred and  sixty-fifth anniversary of the meeting  on October 2, 175S, at Halifax, of the  first-popular assembly in British North  America,  By a decree of the Minister of the  Interior the sale of Simnlicissmus, the  German comic newspaper, has been  forbidden in France, and the police  have received orders* to seize copies  already in circulation.  Coal Output Increases  According to figures provided by the  preliminary���������report on mineral production in Canada for the first six months  of 1923. Alberta has produced in those  six months a total of 3,312,991 tons of  coal, compared with 2,255,206 ih the  same period of 1922.  Joseph.X. Hearst, of Winnipeg, in  ternationally known as a song writer,  is President and Managing Director  of the company. John W. Wilton,  Ex.-M.P.P. for. St. James, and a prominent "Winnipeg barrister, is Vice-  President; and the other officers are:  Gordon A. MacLean, C.A., of Winnipeg, Secretary, and John Anderson,  Treasurer and Professional Manager.  The directors in addition to the above  include Andrew Lloyd and Carl Fink,  of Winnipeg, W. H. Galbraith, of Hart-  ney, Manitoba, William Dempsey, of  Killarnej*-, Man., and Everett Evans,  of New York, N.Y.  Holloway's Corn Remover takes the  corn out by the roots. Try it and  prove it.  Children Cry  For "Castoria"  GUARD THE BABY  AGAINST COLDS  To guard the baby against colds  nothing can equal Baby's Own Tablets.  The Tablets are a mild laxative that  will keep the little one's stomach and  bowels working regularly. It is a  recognized fact that where the stomach and bowels are in good order that.  colds will not exist; that the health,  of the little one will be good and that  he will thrive and be nappy and good-  natured. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by maLl at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Too   Much  Entertainment  To  Manufacture   Insulin  A building has been acquired by the  University of Toronto to be entirely  devoted to the manufacture of insulin,  the product discovered by Dr. Banting  for the cure of diabetes. This- will  be the only factory in Canada to manufacture the curative fluid in commercial quantities and, although it is  manufactured in- the United States,  Great Britain and Denmark, the Canadian product will be sold throughout  the world.  The  estimated weight of the  earth  Is  6,000,000,000,000,000,000   tons.  De not ~~~&~~-  another day wits  I to ting, Bleeding, or Frotrud-  in.g Piles.    Ka  surgical ope;  ation requires  Dr. Chase's Ointment will relieve you ������t ono a  t  Especially  and  Prepared  Children  Ages  for  of    All  Infants  Ship Poultry to Eastern Canada  Improvements that warrant much  optimism for future business, have  been made in the shipping of poultry  to Eastern Canada, according to a  statement of J. II, Hare, Alberta Provincial Poultry Commissioner, Eastern dealers have favorably commented  upon recent shipments as having been  satisfactory.  Mother! Fletcher's Castoria haa  been in use for over 30" years to relieve babies and children of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and  Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness aris������  ing therelrom, an:l, by regulating the  Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimi*  latlon of Food; giving natural sleep  without opiates.  Tho genuine bears signature of  Well-Merited Success  A distinguished citizen, honored  politically and professionally, Dr. R. V.  I'lorco, whoso picture appears abovo,  mado a success few havo equalled. His  pure herbal lomedios which have stood  tho tost for.llfty years are still among  tho "best lionet's." Dr. Pierce's Golden  Modlcal Discovery la a blood mcdSclno  and stomach altcnitlvo. It clears the  ulcln, "benntlllea It, increases thc blood  supply and tho circulation, and pimples  and eruptions vanish quickly. Boauly  Id bat "frkln ultit'p uiul fejood LIu-CmI !.; 1^-  noatli both. For your blood to bo Rood,  your stomach must ba in condition, your  Uvor active. This* Discovery of Doctor  Plcrco*a puta you In fine condition, with  all tho organs active. Aalc your nearest drtiKKfob for Doctor PluL'eu'a Golden  Modlcal Discovery, lu tablet or liquid  form, or send, 10 cents lot' trial paclcugo  of tablet?! to Dr._Pi-Tree's Laboratory  in   iJriutiebun!,   ���������oiiuuLu',  Externally or Internally, it Is Good.  ���������When applied externally by brisk  rubbing, Dr. Thomas' Kcloclrlc Oil  opens the pores and penetrates the tissue, touching tho seat of the trouble  and immediately affording relief. Administered Internally, it will still the  Irritation In tho throat which induces  coughing and will relieve affections of  the bronchial tubes and respiratory organs,     Try it and bo convinced,  The  a spiri  jeot is  The Aim of Life  crr������'n1   thing In  lo -j-aelsle life  In  l  of adventure.      The main ob-  not to win; it is to live.    Win  ning or losing is an Issuoi beyond hu-  iu:������ft* control. Effort is nol. Nothing  is easier than to Identify .the life in  which effort and .afcpluitlou of nomo  sort nn present'. They light if ii|������ as  ih'-* pun :i Iv.ndHe-Ap''. Tlr^r-id-w'hvnliM''  is only ilu- body of lite. Tho soul of  lite begins in what soever, plus quun-  ti������y of voluntary effort, is added over  and above the sheer necoi-iHlly of  broad-winning.��������� Boston Globe.   ������������������������  Our Ancestors-  Every human being on the face of  the globe Is compelled by tho demands  of Nttturo to havo two parents, four  grand-parents, eight great-grandparents, 1(5 ancestors In tlio fourth generation back, 32 in tho fifth, almost 1>  OfiO.OOO in the twentieth, and nearly  1,078,000,000 in the thirtieth. Tho  whole number of ono'a ancestors in  the nflM.li generation is 5,002,70 1,0*14,-  21 l.OlO���������a multitude which no man  can number.  Dominion     Premiers    Cannot    Accept  All Hospitality Shown  With great tact the Dominion premiers, who are in London for the Imperial Conference are understood to  have made known the fact that it was  impossible for them to "keep on working during the conferencel'if they accept all the hospitality that has been  designed for them and are continually  eating.  In consequence of this gentLe hint,  the prospective hosts of the visiting  premiers do not expect them to attend more than a small percentage oE  the banquets which they have arranged and have intimated that the menus  at these will be made less formidable  than at first intended.  The Dally Mail, applauding this decision, recalls the Imperial Conference  of 1907 when the late Sir Wilfrid  Laurier, the late Premier Botha oT  South Africa, and the late Dr. Leader  Starr Jamieson, Premier of Cape Colony, wero ill simultaneously through  over-banqueting while attending the  conference.  and afford lasting benefit. 60c. a lior: all  ; dealers, or Edmanson,  Bates & Co.; Limited.  Toronto. Sample Box free It yoa mentlcn tills  I paper and enclose 2c. stamp to pay postage.  L~."    _    MONEY ORDERS  It "is always safe to send a I)omjmon"~������S""  press Money Order. Five dollars costs thre*  cents. -���������������.  C6akv8 CQttGfS Roof CofflpOOHcJ,  JL atsfc. reliable reauTatina  .medicine. 8old in three da-  crees of ���������trenat'h���������No, 1, tl:  Ko. 2 *3; No. 8. tt pei W  Sold bv all druggists, or sent  ������ repaid on receipt oi price,  'reo pamphlet. 1 Adarets:  THE COOK MEDICINE CO.;  TORONTO, ONT.   (.Umtfis Wlifeii.*)  N.  1-UKi  Tild   you  ii round on  ill,       ii      I*..!*.]  ever   see   n  his  upper:;  iiiiiii'.'i uhui.'.i  I ellow  while  walking  waiting  ,-Minard'B i.ir������tm������nt for H������ndaoh������  The,Man With Asthma almost lojigs  for death to end his suffering. He  sees ahead only years of endless torment with intervals of rest which are  themselves fraught with neve* ceasing  fear ol! renewed attacks. Let him  turn to Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy and know what complete relief it can give. Let him but use it  faithfully and he will iind his asthma  a thing of the past.  For World Peace  Progress toward world peace is  made hy gradually adjusting tho  causes of International dl-ac-nrd, by  edging in hero and there, by cultivating tlio luibit of. national reasonable-  ughh and good will. It is not made  by any magic such iih a league covenant which falls to plece.s at the first  sU'rtln.��������� Kiuih������h City Slur.  Under  nourished?1  The natural food!  for babies when  mother's milk  fails is  EAGLE BRAND  CONDENSED MILK.  About  a mcansi  THE HOWE  \/~ry Kind of Her  Laidy.���������You   can   get   work  carpelh  two doors  fro in her*'*  t'lennlni* house,  Tramp.���������Thun*WH, m ml tun.  heatLm;  -they're  ol  bumped right  lipped mc off.  into it U' you  mhrhi  hiifln'J  Minaret's. Liniment Relieves Gold*  Cut fhU   b-Mtel    You  rajinot  nffcmt   t~*  t~. wtihnul ll.   It  ecuu you nothing 1   If  jr������,u ov.it Ljjxi.lX <r.~A l-l..-. fur. tia.u4r������Jil  nt dotu.rt.  'J'fan Uijfc���������"A, trrv*! :*���������*.<��������� or* JAa barid" ��������� 1������  your* tat tbn ttii u.g, at your dmck,i������������'������.  11.0 Litre**'a nd a*.t> i*U.til Idrr.��������� feu ������tlw������������a������  ���������\*aw U, T>*-o������i������lmi Il������em���������wbat St, ~u aW.it  lh������*m���������with -i-lanj.lern on  t>r<>Mlliif.-���������4lui������a  ��������� n4 ������Lo*:t'������. tiwdli c~*.n ! mxajr tilt a uti.d  I>r-**.������������n fo.*w������n-������i.*'iij->t.fti"il*i<-������.  ���������Mk >*uur (1������u������_i������n r>������ a coy/ n? "ATtaatUa  tin Um Ho������������mi-u������ wtiitn un Jlrwl��������� HI!  Dr. B. 3. KENDALL CO.,  e*mWw rau, vt. U.S.A.  iinniinii������in������m*l  ~M^^^  ___^B  SSHH^Bn^B  ss^ss^agH^n^nm^^H^^^������  ������amM8oasM  ������������i������S������g  innnnMmmaffism ���������"Su^cSSwS^w-^-wwf"  gmagejgty-jjwyy'q  ii' ���������'-'  ;:v  THE  CRESTON  KBVIBW  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. Hates, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C..   FRIDAY. NOV. 30  Provincial Party-  Successful Rally  The stock of the B.C Provincial  Party went up many points as a  result of the second rally within  the past six months which was held  in the Grand Theatre on Tuesday  night, with quite a large and very  representative turnout   of citizens.  The chair was occupied by Rev.  J. A. James who in his openrhf?  remarks pointed out that he was  present with a very open mind;  party lines are breaking, and from  now it would not be a case of the  4 iii" and "outs," but rather right  and wrong.  B. G. Stewart, who spoke here  also in May, opened proceedings  with a brief but comprehensive review of the aims and objects of the  new party, and also very ably dealt  with the more important planks in  the party platform, specially emphasizing their demand for a royal  commission to investigate the  Pacific Great Eastern, their liquor  control policy and the oldtime  patronage question.  He was particularly severe in his  condemnation of the Oliver administration for its shameful neglect of  the agriculture industry, for its  tremendous expenditure in excess  ofthe original estimates as to the  cost of the Sumas reclamation and  Southern Okanagan land projects,  and for putting a debt of $80,000,  000 on a province that in 1908 was  clear of debt.  Mr. Stewart, who has covered  practically the whole of the province in the past few months, was  of the opinion that Mr. Bowser  ���������was less a factor than in 1920. and  a > far as his following in the house  went ic possessed less ability than  in 1916, when it was swept out of  office.  Commander Lewis of Rock Creek  held the close attention of his hearers throughout, opening with a recital of his early observations of  political life in the province and  telling why be had cast in his lot  with the new party which he felt  sure would re-introduce honesty  and decency into our public life in  place of the present orgy of graft  and stealing.  He was quite frank into going  into the financial features of the  Provincial Party, stating that of  $30,000 received to date $20,000  had come   from    General   McRae,  whose all round fitness to .head a  government that would yet save  the day for British Columbia he  was fully convinced of, and who he  felt sure would be prevailed u pon  to assume the permanent party  leadership at the big Provincial j  convention in Vancouver early in j  December.  SJ&t&ir*  W. H. T. Smith was a visitor at  Nelson on Monday.  W. 6. Littlejohn of Erickson, was  a weekend visitor at Xiister;, the guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powers.  Preparations are now nnd������r way for  tbe usual Christmas concert by the  school children, under the supervision  of Principal Pearce and Miss Brand er.  Mr. Mooney and Mr. Fisher, both of  Kimberley, friends of Jos. W. Bell,  motored into Lister on Sunday, and  ore fully equipped for a deer hunt,  making their headquarters at the Bell  residence during their stay her*.  According to a return brought down  in the legislature at Victoria a few  days ago the local land settlement area  of 6997 acres has cost, with interest,  -$880,827 to date. $76,797 has already  been received by the government in  return on the expenditure*.  Deer are still working havoc in  many of the local orchards. The trees  on tbe E. J. Malthouse place are the  latest to receive attention, at least  twelve of them having been definitely  ruined, while numerous other fine  looking trees have been harked and  pruned back. B. T. Milner, John  Bird, and William bt others have all  suffered the loss of a number  of trees.  Royal  Household  Flour  and all the  other  OGILVIE  Mill Products  are  100 PERCENT  PURE  Why sacrifice quality for  the few cents you save on  inferior feeds.  THE   BEST  IS THE  CHEAPEST IN  THE END.  jPGmsShftrim  from such well-known  makers as  Tooke's,      Forsyth's,      Delpar t's  Fast colored Prints.     Irish Balloon Cloth  Twill Flanola in Negligee and Dress Shirts  ALL SIZES  $1.75 to $3.50  Hen's Trousers  S pockets���������Belt loops��������� Well tailored  Tweeds and Worsteds  $3.25 to $7.00  We carry a complete line of  Boys' Knickers and Bloomers  $1.76 to $2.75  Vr<1  Ml  ��������� Vm  zJi  Creston Mercantile Company  rSISTINGtJISHED  *~^ among his fellows  is the man who wears  die swagger styles ir-  Forsyth Shirts.  For sporting days and every  .j&~~y those racy, exclusive  styles designed, by Forsytfi  gsve you that well-dressed  feeling which- -makes you a  good fellow among men.  A new shirt for one that fails.  ���������f-WJ  T  f,  \ .*.  i ii  LIMITED  Mrs. R, Telford and Master Roy  were visitors with Nelson friends a  few days the latter part of the week.  The co-operative is having: some improvements made in the old Lindley  warehouse to expedite tne handling of  the feed business.  The school children will be calling  on everyone to-morrow selling tags  for the Women's Institute Japanese  Relief Fund. .  .***   LJ--   -     .''.*  Mrs. ���������Alf. Palmer and Mrs. Ruby  Palmer are on a visie to friends in  Nelson this week.  The co-operative store is now located  in the Palmer fiuilding, formerly occti  pied   by T. W. Bundy as a   residence,  the structure having had some change  made in it to suit the new tenants. -  Messrs. Stewart and Lewis of the  Provincial Party were here on Tuesday afternoon for a meeting in the  schoolhouse after school dismissed.  There was quite a fair turnout.  Hugh Graham and Paul Stinson  hold the championship of the Erickson district for deer killing this season. While out for a few days1 camp  at Arrow Creek last week they bagged  three of them.   Jim and Jack Dodds and Ray McKelvey brought in a fine buck deer on  Sunday, which they brought down  whilst out on a Sunday jaunt in the  timber near Goat River Crossing.  B. W. Klingensmith ia the first of  the local residents to put in a radio  outfit and is now putting in the ere**  nings pleasurably listening in on  points as far south as Los Angeles,  Calif.  Florence Craigie was hostess to most  oF the school children at a. party on  Friday night ab the Craigie home*  The teachers, Misses McCaslin and  Holmes, aKsisted in making the evening a success, a great variety of games  and supper making the time pass  pleasantly for all.  BUTTER  WRAPS In   any quantity at THE REVIEW  ���������se relief fund, which good work is being taken care of by the Women's Institute at Creston.  Charles Murphy, general manager  of western lines, passed through here  on Wednesday in his,private ear, and  was accompanied this far by Supt. T.  R. Flett of Cranbrook. Mr. Murphy  was an inspection trip to the coast.  Mr. Brown was a visitor as far east  as Crowsnest on Wednesday at which  point he met his wife, who has spent  the past year in England and accompanied her back to Sirdar, and tbey  are now residing with Mr. and Mrs.  Bron. Mr. Brown arrived here recent  ly from Manitoba, and is employed on  the McCabe B & B ciew.  B & B foreman Sid McCabe and  crew have just finished installing and  placing a new solid steel apron at the  slip at Kootenay Landing. This is  aaid to be the most expensive and up-  to-date in the interior and took nearly  three days to install. B & B divisional supetintendent Robertson of Cranbrook was here during the installing,  and the B & B crew from Cranbrook  in charge of Sandy McDonald were  also employed on the work.  eight years ago, after residing in town  since 1908, when she arrived here from  Michigan. She was 80 years of age  and leaves������ daughter, Mrs. Egan, and  one son, S. M. Trombley of Sibbald,  Alta., to mourn her demise.  Japanese Tag Day���������Dee. Set.  W. S. McAlpine, who now ranks,  among the foremost Barred Rock  poultry fanciers in the Kootenay, is  out to capture the provincial egg-laying honors in this breed in the B.C.  division of the Dominion egg production contest at the federal experimental farm at Agassi z. He has just  shipped a pen of ten birds which are  entered in the 52-week competition  that closes in November, 1024.  Japanese Tag Day���������Dec. 1st.  Almost 300 people attended a masquerade ball at Greenwood one night  last week, and it is stated that at least  250 of them were in costume.  At Sumraerland considerable North*  ern Spy apples grading below fancy  and better than culls, have been  shipped- ip ibulk. care- to -prairie points.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Purebred Yorkshire Boar, - from  Agassiz Experimental Farm, $4. D.  LEARMONTH. Creston.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Registered Yorkshire, Colonel Erickson 90591, from Manitoba Agricultural  College. $3.    GEO. DAVIE, Canyon.  GRAND  THEATRE  Saturday, Dec. 1  Local and Personal  V&wm^mWeSmff^  The school children nrm in frriainfirsj-j'  for their Christmas tr^e entertainment  Min. George Cam and daughter,  Dorothy, were callers at Oreston on  Wedne<������d������y.  Mm. B. F. White������iden wm a visitor  with her sinter, Mrs. Hopwood, at  Creston on Monday.  Assistant general O.P.It. Miipnrin*  tendeat Cotterill went through on  Thursday Hunt en route  Us Vancouver.  Kngineer IT. f-~a.~n~r.rsn and fireman  Jl, 'Quaif, both of Cranbrook, ami C  Af, Loasby had charge of thm work  |cwin in charge of the* apron l-niataMing  job.  Sirrlar mi'hool children will be Iruuy  to-(Morrow hh if in ft  *f.np������w for the Japan-  Foil   Sale���������McLaughlin   car,   $276  cash.    Enquire Review Office.  E. W. Thomas, until a couple of  months ago accountant at the Bank of  Commerce, since when he haa been  doing relief work at Okanagan point",  was here for a couple of days at the  end of the week, en route to Fernie.  In the matter of prices and prompt  payments he states Oreston Is by far  the best off fruit centre in the B.C.  Interior.  Mrs. (Dr.) Boy n ton is a vista or here  at present with her brother, A. N._  and Mrs. Couling. Idler husband has  been practising in the Phllliplnes for  some time past but due to the climate  disagreeing with Mrs. Boynton they  ave Intending to locate in California,  ancl pending.the doctor getting settled  in n new location Mrs. Boynton is hero  on a visit.  Jon. Heath of the Experimental  Farm staff at Invermere, was n visitor  here for a few days this week with hin  daughter, Mrs. Floyd Rodger*, and  whh receiving hearty congratulationn  from) many old friends on the success  he had again scored this year at the  provincial potato fair at Victoria, the  Invermere farm ������pud������ carrying off al-  rnoHt, tho bulk of the prl������e������ nflered.  Word renalneil Crewton at the end of  the week of tha death nt Cranbrook  oo Ko vein ber "SiOth of M������*B. M. E.  Tromblay, a former resident of Craw-  trm, who removed to Cranbrook i������boufc  ^ , ^  by jllan Sullivan  ^Directed by  yomrd mtcheli  I'    f  Oi sturdy  fight in a  righteous cause  i;,sa&:it������8-,������gt<>g^^  a^i ������aii ��������� i������w < aaiw aiMiiiim TJii>ii ff i -j-rijr niihliinifiii 'J'vri,  -'LV^'tiyyL'ry  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  CHRISTMAS and NEW YEARS  ��������� ���������'���������.:-^:V:Jn.the"*  *..���������'.-"  otiniry  SPECIAL TRAIN from WINNIPEG  zZ-i'Z':p$^il^^:-ll,i923'  Direct to the Ship's Side, for Sailing of the  S.S. MONTCALM, December 14  Adm WEST ST JOHN, N.B.  Through Tourist Sleeping Cars  from EDMONTON, SASKATOON, CALGARY, MOOSE JAW,  REGINA and WINNIPEG,  will be operated for the following  sailings froui "West St. John, N.B. :  S. S. Montclare  To LIVERPOOL  SAILING Dec. 7  S.S. Melitia  Tb Southampton  SAILING Dec. 13  S. S. Montcalm  To LIVERPOOL  SAILING Dec. 14  S. S. Mar loch  To GLASGOJV  SAILING Dec. IS  For Reservation on Train a nd Steamship ask any Agent.  WHEN YOU  TRAVEL  Canadian  Use One Ser~  vice through- ������  out. I  _. P  Fm.  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing} Lessons  Earth  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  J������ O. Ba* ������  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIBRARY  ^ARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturdays 3 to 5 p.m.  MiBfeersfcip: $2 Year.    3 MorHis, GOc.  SYNOPSIS OF  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, unreserved, surveyed  Crown lands may be pre-empted by  Brltish subjects over 18 years of age,  and by aliens on declaring- Intention.  to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation.  and Improvement for agricultural  purposes. *  Pull Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions Is  given in Bulletin Ko. 1, Land Series,  "How to Pre-empt I*and," copies of  which can "be obtained free of charge  by addressing the. Department of  .Lands, Victoria, B.C., er to any Gov-  ernment Agent.  Records will be granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which Is not timber-  land. Lis., carrying over 5,000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east ot that  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions ara  to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of.ths I������and Recording Division, ln which the land applied for  Is situated, and are made on printed  forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five yeara and Improvements made  to value of $10 per acre, including  clearlnor and cultivating at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  For more detailed Information Bee  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  Land."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase o������ vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being timber land,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of first-claws (arable) land Ib $G  par acre, and second-clues (grazing)  land $2,50 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given in Bulletin  No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  j Hill, faotory, "or Industrial sites on  timber-land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment ol  istumpage,  i HOMIES-ITE   LEASES  I Unsurveyed areas, not exceedinsr 20  acres, may be leased an homeslten,  conditional upon a dwelling belnj.  erected in tho flrst year, tltlo belnj.  obtainable after residence and im-  provo-manfe oondltlons are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  L.EAQE8  For -Erasing and industrial pur-  poR-nt-* areas not exccedlBiiBr C-10 Acre*  may be leaned by one person or ������  company.  G RAZING  Under the Grazing Aot the Prov-  Incs Is dlvtdod into urnmlng dlntrlcU  and the range admin lei tered under n  Gracing OommlwHloner. Annua?  grassing permits are Issued based on  numbers ranged, priority being given  to established ownerti. Stock-owner*  may form n.*wiio*������liMlrm* for rassj;-  managementt. Free, or partially free,  permits are available for nnttlmra,  campers and travel I-������re,, up to ten  head.  Creston Growers  Are Well Pleased  fContinued from Page 1  to Moose Jaw, 6e to Regina, 15c to  Shaunavon. Some of those pluces are  a long way from shipping points in  B.C. The freight to Oalgaiy is the  same from Cieston as from Okanagan  points. But keeping away from Calgary you see we have an advantage  owing to the difference in our favor of  freight rate to various other points.  And that is only the minor advantage,  real as it is. We ship apples from  Creston to Lethbridge for exaruyle in  SO hours. Figure out how that operates. .. Lethbridge wants apples, wants  them quickly. Lethbridge, gets them*  gets -^tftem ^q.uiekI-y^-froot Creston.  That is another reason why special  measures Were imperative for Creston  growers. Towns as fak away as indicated can get 500 boxes of apples laid  down from Creston as cheaply per box  as they could get by taking 700 boxes  from Vernon."  This year tbe output of apples from  the Creston organized growers will be  around 175 ears. Independent shippers  ore a factor in the marketing problem.  The apple production in the Creston  district, large as it is this year, did not  come up to lust year's heavy, almost  record crop here. New plantings will  uot become much of a factor in the  shipping output for some years yet������  and indications arc that when they  come in bearing the total output will  not exceed BOO cars under present condition. The average holding of orchard lands is around ten acres, The  bulk of Staples' sales of apples this  season have been made from Cresto n  ���������that is shipments have chiefly been  as the result of orders previously received. Those sales pay fche brokei--  age fee of $25 per car just the same,  under the strict interpretation of what  membership of the Associated Growers implies.  Favors Using ihe Trade  This brokerage and jobber matter  has many phases. Jobbers could hold  up for period which could do -.intold  harm to B.C. apples, Staples said this  season brokers and jobbers have helped  sales all along. "Either tipples must  be sold through recognized trade  channels���������brokers and jobbers���������or to  consumers direct. The ideal of selling  direct to consumers is not feasible.  The whole problem of B,0, fruit growers is how to dcII tlu'lv 'frillL Selling  as now through brokers and jobbers  the only charge which falls upon growers," Bald Staples, 'Ms the $25 brokerage per oar, speaking of apples. That  means 8 LiJc per box." It is", In his  opinion, questionable whether if the  AsBociated had ite own brokerage de-  phTtment 3t Tronic! not cost ad lentil  that much, probably more. "Brokers  have an established clientele, as have  jobbers. They are in business all the  year, not only during the apple selling  rush penson. Buyers buy on the advice off their brokers and jobbers,  Such sales agencies necessarily have  their own circle of buyer* who In  Miieniit-nd v-rw juroro a steady market. If  the Associated did iU* own brokerage  work it would need competent, experienced reputable brokers.   Those  mem  would be difficult to get, and would  only be employed, under existing conditions, for a few months each year."  Staples thinks that for that reason the  best men for such work could not be  got on those conditions,: and even if  they were they would deteriorate as  tbe result of the slack period between  each apple season.  Seventy per cent, of the total apples  sold through Creston are from the  immediate vicinity of Creston; the  balance comes from scattered points  all along the lake.  Discusses Culls  "Culls should-never come through  the growers' gate." he said. If we  have difficulty in marketing number  one apples what hope have we if we  take in culls? ^ At the beginning of'the  season, in the growing season, in fact,  I pointed this out to our growers and  we have had few cutis this year, practically none in tbe packing plants  here. When, for example, our growers started picking Wagners some  were small; tbey left them on the trees  and picked them later. They pruned  and thinned rigorously and we have  had no trouble with culls. Why  should we have? Culls are no source  of revenue, and that should settle the  matter."  Erickson is a big apple district in  the Creston areaT When De Hart of  Kelowna was in Creston selecting  apples for the Manchester exhibition.  Staples offered to show him "the best  Rome Beauties in the world." After  seeing them De Hart admitted he had  never seen better. Then he was  shown Erickson Delicious apples and  he admitted that ihey did merit the  description of the "best in the world'  Staples says the secret is the volcanic  ash soil of parts of the district, totalling roughly between 400 and 500  acres.  In the Creston plant now rented by  the organization there is frost proof  storage for 40 cars of apples. It is not  being utilized tbis season, as all the  apples, practically, have been sold.  The clean up of the building prepara  tory to nailing up the doors for the  winter was in progress when tbe Farm  and Home titan was in Creston on  November S. A few car loads of  apples are in storage as a medium of  testing later market values, but not  through necessity. '"  Creston area. Mcintosh Beds are  large. Jonathans ure very good indeed. Probably Wagners and Mcintosh Reds are the pick of the local  production; they, ar? certainly outstanding quality-apples.  Staples ditched the graders in the  two local packing plants this season;  says he can get better results without  graders. At the peak of the packing  season the payroll was $2200 fortnightly, and all the help is local, with no  Orientals in any capacity whatever  anywhere. As a matter of fact, the  workers are mostly apple growers"  sons and daughters. Growers themselves take a hand when finished picking on their own places.  As showing the sort of apples produced, Wagners were running from 80  to 98 and many were 72's; Delicious  ran often to 61's and big quantities  were offered guaranteed all 100's. A  box of apples weighs 50 pounds, so the  sixe of the apples can be gauged easily.  "Forget the culls and get after flrst  class high-grade   apples���������the   highest  grade apples," said Staples.  Wagners and Mcintosh are the pop-  Now is the  A.  Time to  FSx Up!  This time of year most  everyone has some repair  work to be done on their  buildings.  We have got just the  Lumber that you need to  repair your buildings, or  to build new ones.  AJso wo havo sevoiul  buildingings for sale and  Cull Lumber at the right  price.  Canyon Oily Lumber  (lOfliPtlfljfy  Lllli  ular varieties, but Staples, says so far,  be has had no overproduction of any  variety of apples, and there has never  been such overproduction of any var  iety here. Perhaps they have enough  Wealthies, but Wealthies this year, as  a matter of fact, were on the short  side; and as many Wealthies were  planted as fillers, they will not become  too numerous in any event.  In the  peak   season the two   plants  turned out between 2000 and 2500 box  es of apples per day.    Crate shipmen ts  are perhaps 10 to 15 per cent, of the  total.  '���������There is nothing wrong with the  prairie, the only thing wrong is at this  end. And the thing that has to be  remedied at this end is to stop cutting  each other's throats in business.  Granted that there will always be  some independents, and that independents and co operators in apple grow  ers cannot get on well together; even  if the co-operator and the independent  ���������io not love each other, there is no need  for thetn to kill each other as growers." was the parting statement of Mr.  Staples.  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON  1st Class Honors I.S.M.  PIAXO "LESSONS  Advanced Pupils only  J. A. P. CROMPTON  Singing: Lessons.      -        Piano Tuning'.  Shoe and   Harness  Repairing  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  Am JVBir>aheHi  Shoe and Harness Repairing  BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS'IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  |     increases egg production asid produces better poultry..   Buy the best.  This Bank and Your Business  The selection of a Bank and its wlllin&meas  to co-operate Is of ten the deteriaiijLlaji factor in the success of a business bouse.  The manager of each branch of this Bank  is always willing to aid customers in their  business problems with impartial advice  and to co-operate to the fullest extent.  63T  IMPERIAL   BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  Or CANABA  CRESTON BRANCH,  Jtfa-aotfer.  If  Journeys Far and Near  ~l  ������N travelling, a reserve fund must  be carried, to meet emergencies.  Cash may be lost or stolen. Our Traveller's Cheques, issued in various  amounts to fill your requirements, are  cafe and convenient. Try them.  ���������7ft  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND  CRWSTON BRANCH, C  $15,000,000  $15,000,009  Bennett, If onager.  Hot Air  Steam  "'������������������"������������������'"     and  wit"**",   emy" ":"" "  fi***S jf\ Jj"    Wi &/ tat y^ii*  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,-Creston THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    G.  icul t  sealed package keeps it goo  Interest Taken In Health Work  Canada Before The World  Says   Heaith   Reports   Show   Progress  In Canadian West  Mrs. V. S. MacLachlan, convener of  the standing committee on Public  Health ot* the Federated Women's Institutes ot* Canada, considers that the  most thrilling literature we have today are the health reports. They  ought to head the list of best sellers, she thinks.  "In  Britisii  Columbia  we  have one!  ���������whole progremme devoted to health reports and discussion on them.      Definite facts in regard to    local    schools  never fail to arouse interest," she^said.  Alberta she praised for its maternity  nurses, and Manitoba, she declared to  bje "strong on tonsils." Nova Scotia's  child welfare activities, its teaching on  the^ food vdlue of milk, and its work  in ths matter of school lunches were  all favorably reviewed. Ontario was  also commended for its child and  motherhood work, and Peel County  institutes in particular in regard to  health work.  Loyal French-Canadians  Exception    Is    Taken    to    Statements  Made That French-Canadians Are  Against Imperialism  A Canadian writing to the London  Observer, takes strong exception to  allegations made in recent articles in  the Observer by a special correspondent of that paper to the effect that  nearly all French-Canadians other  than British stock, are wedded to the  creed of the Nationalist Association,  as against Imperialism. The letter  recalls a prophecy that the last gun in  defence of the British Crown in Canada would*.be fired by a French-Canadian, and concludes with long ex  tracts from recent speeches made "by  Premier Mackenzie I������ing, explanatory  of "'Canada's attitude with regard to  the British  commonwealth.  Tlmt publicity pnys if it i*~ ol* tho right kind has been so thoroughly demonstrated that nobody now questions it. Canada should, there Tore, in 1924  reap some very great benefits from the high character of the advertising it  has received -throughout the world this your, and advertising the value of  which was all tlio greater because it has been largely of 1lie unsolicited  rather than ot" the paid varlely.  While memory Tails to recall all the events ol" the present year which  have served to keep Canada in the world's limelight, a Lew incidents may bo  mentioned. The uimfikial holiday visit of the Prince of Wales to his ranch  in Alberta has resulted in the publication of thousands of articles, many of  them profusely illustrated, in the newspapers and magazines of Croat Britain,  United SLates and Canada, Avhih* for weeks ielegrapliic and cable despatches  uL" liis visit have been a portion of Ihe daily nev.rfpaper readers bill of fare.  Now we have David Lloyd George. sliN ihe outstanding figure in the  public life of the Empire, and who has been described as thc greatest publicist of them ail. as our guest. CHli-cr distinguished British visitors included Lord  Birkenhead, Lord Loval. and the Kinpire Forestry Commission.  For the second time in lhe history of the United Stales the President of  the republic stepped on foreign soil when Hie late Mr. Harding paid his  memorable visit to Britisii Columbia.  A group of editors of prominent Swiss newspapers have toured the Dominion making a close study of conditions here with the object, of ascertaining whether the Dominion offers a suitable field  for Swiss immigrants.  And-Canadians abroad have largely aided in the good work. President  Beatty, of the C.P.ll., made an oxfensiA'e tour oi" a number of "European countries, meeting many prominent people and effecting business arrangements  for a larger influx of immigrants ol" thc right type than has been the case  f-iuce the war put a stop to all immigration. Canada's delegates to the Assembly of the League of Nations at Geneva brought this country very much  io tlie fore through their continued advocacy of ;m amendment to the famous  Article lv of the covenant, and obtained the support of every country except  Persia. The press ol* thc entire world followed Canada's action with the  keenest interest. And at she present time Premier King and his colleagues  are iu London attending the Imperial Conference and the Empire Economic  Conference, with resultant, widespread publicity to their actions and speeches,  riven the terrible- Japanese disaster served to give publicity of a very  firu- kind to Canada ihrough ibe splendid ac'iori of 1he ollicers and men of  the "Empress of Australia." ;he .-lory of whose heroism and devotion to duty  in the face of grave danger und unprecedented diflicully has gone around the  world, ja.nealiiiK thai the groat traditions of the ih'itish merchant-, marine are  fully liph'-ld and maintained by those who man Canada's ships.  La.--.tly, e* cry Canadian ihiiim-v lias done liis part in bringing the Dominion vr;, mvi'-h to rli" <'iji-.-fn.un tins v<-ar. Canada's wheat crop is this year  possibly    ihe   yn.a'���������:������������������*���������;?   iaat"i-   influencing   the   -export   markets   of   the   world.  Mothers' Best Friend  in Rearing  Pain and sudden sickness aro apt to  come upon us at any time and safety lies  in biLvingr always handy on Che shelf a.  reliable pain relief Hke gr>od old "Nerviline." For nearly half a eentuvy Nerviline lias been a. family standby, and most  mothers have come to rely upon it in case  of colds, sore throat, tig-lit chest, sprains,  cramps, nausea and sudden attacks of  sickness at the stomach. I'or internal  or external use, Nerviline i.s worth its  weigrht in gold in every home, and costs  but   'Jr>  cents at  any  dealers.  Western  Grain   Route  "In the western grain route I believe  Ave possess the hest regulator -of eastern grain rates than can be .supplied,"  declared Dr. Robert Magill, Secretary  of the "Winnipeg Gr^iin Exchange, in  discussing the activity of British Columbia and Alberta in that direction.  Japan  Refused  Russian  Relief  i   Soviet    Sent    Shipload    of    Food    For  ''Laborers Only"  The Soviet Government at Moscow  cannot even offer relief decently. It  sent a shipload of food ,to Japan, explaining that it v/as for the relief of  "laborers only," and declaring that  the Russian Government regarded the  earthquake as "an opportunity for  furthering the revolutionary movement." The Japanese Government  Avould not accept relief on those terms,  and refused to alloAv ihe ship to discharge her cargo. It should not take  long to decide which of the Iavo governments is tiie more civilized.������������������  Hamilton Herald.  SYMPTOMS OF ANAEMIA  Killed By Blood Poison  Used an old razor for paring his  corns. Foolish, because 25c buys a  bottle of Putnam's Painless Ctfrn Extractor AA'hich. for fifty years has been  removing corns and warts AA'itliout  pain. No failure if you use "Putnam's." Refuse a substitute, 25c  every Avh ere.  dread winterly weather for the torture   it   brings 'frem   sore   faces,..  chapped hands, frostbite and cold-sores.  With theface.handsand arms protected*  by Za*jt-Buk, frost and cold winds simply  cannot redden, roughen and chafe your  skin. Wash with Zam-Buk Medicinal Soap  and apply the Zam-Buk balm after drying.  There is nothing like this Zam-Buk  treatment for keeping the skin smooth,  strong and flexible. Com posed exclusively of rich herbal essences, Zam-Buk  sootbies aad purifies the tissues and prevents all roughness and soreness.  Where the skin has already become  chapped, blistered and sore. Zam-Buk,  because of its great antiseptic and healing  power is doubly- valuable. It "lakes away  the smarting irritation almost immediately, kills dangerous disease germs and  quickly heals with new healthy skin.-  ZFun-Buk is the best remedy obtainable  for chapped, cracked hands, cold-sores,  frostbite, chilblains, winter eczema,  burns, scalds, and all wounds and  injuries.    50c. box, all chemists.  Tlie govei'nor of "Valencia has been  dismissed by the Spanish GoA*-ernment  from liis post for haA'ing played the  role of toreador at a recent bull-fight  under an assumed name.  Do not allow worms to sap the \*ital-  Jty of your children. It" not attended  to, 'worms may work irreparable harm  to the constitution of the infant. The  little sufferers cannot voice their ailment, but there are many signs by  which mothers are made aAvare that a  dose of Miller's Worm Powders is  necessary. These powders act-quickly and will expel worms from the system Avithout anv incoirvenience to the  child.  I >;t>    le    il  ih*'.*- n  Iii-:  ! n'-rna^'-ii  sni'il" ! ho  >*ii \*.'*ii*J  :���������*.!��������������������������� hi.ii i  .- n<i ��������� i>- 1  i 'A'tn  ::���������;_���������  iu  *.':  ,\   iifi>���������������������������-.-���������  on  iiie  ;i  j-u-1**; on  a   -arinsr  <<:���������  ili'cn -H.-e-l.       The  : -a ml.-- of ne-n  from <  t.'hieatru and  Liverpool  markets have gone up and  ���������a****  estimate,--; of "lie Canadian wheat crop haA'e  six,e of the crop, necessitating the bringing in  !re;n. Hi-it a in to asshst in the harvest, has focus-  as not only   lh<  bread basket of the Em*  food supply or the world,     The shipments of thous-  ihe ItrLtish markets is having the same effect.  ���������tr  ���������i>'i>������r.  "ii   <*ar_ad-i  anew  ���������i >*ii i ap irrea i  '<:   ,-,.������������������ '.I.    in  ��������� xs-'T' ira-*.* wiih  the world is steadily growing.      It is expand-  ., - v. fl! .-i- in Mm <>r*eid������.*ni, ami Avhere Canadian natural pro-  \'A  I'Miaiia"  .iroodri  are  shipped, 1 hero the  Dominion is  ad-  j.-j-j <-Mii r, i :���������;.-.      A notable a isjfor to Canada this year Avas the  iaa*    -a  Sat-iri,  who reeeui ly  returned  fo ludia after visiting  inii-a ��������� 'n ���������������������������>nn������-������-iion with ihe question of Indian immigration.  .*...���������'!>'������������������    ;iinio-  ro   t'aiutda,   whieh   may   well  he  quoted in  con-  An inherited Tendency to���������-Anaemia  May be Overcome  Some people have a tendency to become thin-blooded just as others have  an inherited tendency to rheumatism,  or to nervous disordersi The condition in which the blood becomes so  thin that the whole body suffers comes  on so gradually and stealthily that  anyone with a natural disposition in  that direction should AA'atch the sym-  toms carefully. "Bloodlessness, or  anaemia, as the medical term is, can  he corrected much more easily in the  earlier stages than later. It begins  Avith a tired feeling that rest does not  overcome, 1he complexion becomes  pale, and breathlessness on slight  exertion, tuch as going upstairs, is  noticed.  - Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a home  remedy that has heen most successful]  in the treatment of diseases caused  by thin blood. With pure air and  wholesome lood these blood-making  pills afford the correct, 'treatment  when the symptoms described are  noticed.  You can get these .pills through any  dealers in medicine or by mail, postpaid, at BOc a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Y.M.C.A. \n Palestine .,_,...  A seven-acre site has just been  bought in the Nikeforeish district,  Palestine, as a gift to the Young Men's  Christian Association. The sum of  ������100,000 will be spent in erecting a  Y.M.C.A. building on the new estate.  To   Aid   Immigration  Would    Have    Britain     Build    Branch  Lines in  Western Canada  As an aid to Canada's immigration  the British  Government   should  build  and pay for branch lines from the outlying districts in the west, to the main  lines of  the   Canadian  railways,   suggested   A.   A.   Somerville,   member   of  the British House  of  Commons,  who  Avas in Ottawa    recently    to    discuss  with  government officials  the British  colonization scheme.      As* soon as the  A-arious districts had been settled the  branch lines  coulTI    be    sold    to    the  Canadian Government    Railways,,   he  added.      Another suggestion AAras that  the    Federal    and  Provincial GOA^ern-  ments     lease     soA'eral     hundreds     of  thousands of acres of land to the Old  Country    C.OA'ernment     which     could (  take    nt    over    and deA^elop it.      Mr.  Somerville would    like    to    see    the  British Government* spend the money  tjoav used for unemployment doles to  settle British  emigrants in this country.  -.' -..____ ���������' ������������������--���������_.��������� >  v    ''���������I>*_~  ���������y,-i .7;r J."'-, ; . y *   '- -  Take ifi home to  the kids  Have a packet in  your pocket for an  ever-ready treat.  A delicious confection and an aid to  the teeth, appetite,  digestion.  a i I If  ��������� I  i n  i In  IH'  i* a  . ri������'  n:  aa i.lie  "lila j Iiiji.  i i" ��������� 111  !'.:.H   i<<  and   i  i.iLu] r<iujiM> a l"'<ra<lis<v | travelled through it, nnd  ���������r.-i- d.liL'h'i'd with what, r saw. Moreover, 1 was sur-  ���������" !���������'-' v. ���������������:*��������������������������������� ���������- paid, e\ <-p  ior tins-killed labor, and I am lii-   id" ������j!   Ih-iiain do nni  u,n there In  far larger num-  ii  ih'Mr mvii rouniry, *wh������-ri' life Js so great, a strng-  i   '������������������������������������nis ki nt" i hat   i h"r������- is no comparison between  ii.."    ���������*'., i *idi.*- .   *���������������������������'na---   : Im re   ia   al^o   so   much  more  hi* <>?��������� I  -t'oiinii-y        Thi. rdimale.  |||<> goodnesH of the  aijr.:.':  <i'ia. 111 **- ���������   m   '��������� iu  air, and  lhe  absence of ovei*-  ��������� .uiada   w ill   b'liM  un magnificent   ri1lx,enn."  Speffdia   SuT.mon-rd  From  Air  i |'**   I Kind ai"   I '���������!  '"   '���������   V. a .        |H' di '! .'  San    ,|o ���������'-.    i 'a !  .   .'    ,*Ullllllol������.-    lids  ;ii>-   -'ir  iin   i'jj    i'f.i'i   iii   fi-'������ni   <>'  ill"   him    Willi    '��������� l-"l.< I l"*>*"  Under-Estimated Difficulties  Thought that Allan Crawford Lost Hio  Life  Through   Inexperience   and  Lack of  Equipment  In an IntervicAV in Toronto, Harold  Noice, the leader of the Stefansson  relief expedition to Wrangel Island,  expresses the view that Allan Crawford, the University of Toronto student, Avno look possession of Wrangel  Island nhoul Iavo years, ago in the  name of the King and who along with  his companion is believed to hnve perished early this year, had under-esll-  tmited the dlfUoullies and dangers of  the funk and lost his life through in-  experience and lark of equipment. Mr.  Noic������> paid it tribute to Crawford's  seientltU* work,  'Hi'  apparently   made   I bal   a  point  Sealed in ils  Purity Package  i io.  i ���������; i a I ���������  ���������    I -i a*  itlnr  III  [II'I  ll!a  ���������"I  tr,n   on i  i-t -:i i rin'<l  i <!*S'i*i ������������������'?.  11 ��������� 11   11 tl 11  ,1 III  I Ml I  ���������'llll  A   Household   Medicine.���������They   thai  ai-" .M'dualn t"d   with  Ihe sterling prop-  - it i".*-   ol   |>r.   Tlioina.;'   Keloid rlc   Oil   ill  ilu-  i ia*;, i n������< ni of many ailment:--, would \  not   In*   irli boiil   ll   in   the  hones.        It is j  truly   ..   i.ou.'^-iioid   im-tlieine  and   as  il ��������� ������������������������'     hr-U     ������ioa:������i<lera.t,Iuu."     uahl     Mi*.  i*. ��������� -f 1*"������������������������ t h ������������������ In (i'-aiini:;  with many ord- * Koice.      "He made  trips  to    tin  I'oinphrin:.*.  ii   la   an   iiMecpensivi  UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you  are not gelling Aspirin at aU  111 a i  lie i  e;ill  8*-l IT"  lor  - ni* .  ;< *.  ]<'���������<���������  a  it at  i' o 111 e  hand.  moid  aa Hie  IIIU'S*  ttt-m  ^3I&IMP Y*������w Cannot I5ray  TrnTZfrrm. i&M >*u rm% P'romiaf**! a  ..* ���������   Z^K/^~n*.m.\lr,n\%h^,nnm\tin  1TIII������ XZ^\U%t',Vtiir\ri������ P.y* ������^m^y  ��������� *"'W W ��������������������������� l^v������  '"flifl-ln .and Mornlmr."  tittup vnnT HfHtUHmnn, oititsr mmi i������������ii*i*si������y.  Writ* (or Vrr.n lv/������ Ciirc rkiok.  t'jstist- tj'8 "StascdrC3,,"3 Ee.it (Mila tlint!l,Wcitm<  ���������it  I'.a l  ��������� ii ���������  ri<"  Arum >!',   In   HRriven  ��������� i; ii i:,-.'   it,   ilu     Moha iiii-ih ������������������la ii    hi"  i h i  I i *    -.i i "    i '  li    mil In.i I:*   111    lieu veil .  ., .. i ,,*   i oi i'i,', im: . 11 iinf.>' men  i ���������      'I ;n    i ������ll   oif< i id   try   A brii hunt,  i,-'.   n      *.C ii   ��������� ��������� '     Mi"   w h;i le   ol'   .lorilih,  i    '    oi     I , i I 1.1 in      i ii ���������     i a io    (d     If- h  I       I      ���������*     ;a|i     Oi     '-���������', ill itiii iff      i III-    fll mi I  I,,* |ii*'M'li<**       'ah* i *lt     'lie    i'lie hoi*,   of  ,i*. 'i|i'   dol*   t,\   lie*   ;li'Vi*ll    rUi-epi'l'H,  . ��������� i i ii ,,  ,l\i ,      ih'       , l 11 i I 11 .I i       ���������:   II I i   11      ��������� a .  Miiliiiriiini'iJ   ���������"  heaven  V-'  t:  I 'uri  i Mnirii'-i1*   firummit   t<u   Corn*  Noice, "He* nuido trips to the m-  lerioi*. He explored the niountiiins.  lie collected niel.eoroloKh.ia I data,  lie made a churl i-f lhc coa:*!. line*  and look ocean nmndliiKs.  "I'Xi-ept lell.ern to his I'ufliei* and  io Sl'-i'iina.so-on lie himself, left no  dm hum'HI ,; hulund. I It: took wiih  him :ill ihat wn i of vtihie and hi:--. I'ee*  firds perished v* It h hlni."  A letu-r which Crawford hud left on  Wranr.H Inlutud tor his t-a rents, |*ro-  iisaoi J. T, CruN\l'������ird, of Ihe I'lilVer-  :ily of Toionto, und Mrs, Cruwford,  in Ilu- event ol his behij* lo.sl, AVti������  i-i"M������������ in Mr. .i������ihI Men. Crawford. TU������  co n ten I u nf she Ir; Her are much too  iii8itn.il", I'i nl'iv-noi Crawford ;'*iul*J, rfoi.  [ pnhllculiua,  Accept only an "unbroken package"' of yBxyci Tabids of  Aspirin,'' which contains -directions and dose worked out by  physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for  Colds  Toothache  Earache  Rheumatism  Neuritis  Pain,  Pain  Headache  Neuralgia  Lumbago  ilantly "itayor" boxen o( la i>iuim*U���������Ala it hi*llli;s iJl 2:! att-.l !������fw>-���������'f"������Hi������f;iMii.  Aojvlrami In (lio trn-d-A iriftrtt {rr-i*jl������������������*-r^il In Cn������UMlrt> of Ituver Manu*ii������t������i*fl of Mon������.  *n:*B������liu.cJ*<li*iit*or oC ������So.S������c> lltatta. Wlillft tt N will Unnvvri Uliut A*plrln iru-atm !H������v(������r  auAikurit-cturo, to uwntiit tliu pu"t������lto huhIumI ImlHiHonB. tlm TMlilftiiii ������iC .l.tay*r Cuinp*ay  Will  ba a i am perl Willi  their isenciitl  traa������ m������rlt,   tint ���������"U������;j������r Cros*,"  \M /  THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    0.  i  M  Canada s Last And Best  Fur Reserve In Arctic Being  Depleted ������y American Wkalers  WESTERN  EDITORS  This year, a 900-ton whaler from  San Francisco, Avith auxiliary engines  In addition to ber sails, is being built  and fitted out specially for trade -with  the Eskimos of the Canadian Arctic,  writes the "Edmonton correspondent ot  the London Times. In addition to  th'js boat three other American  schooners will operate' in the Arctic  Ocean, trading all the Avay from Her-  schel Island, at the mouth of the Mackenzie River, via" Banks Land and Victoria Land, to Coronation Gulf, in the  east.  To herald their advance the enterprising American trades send letters to the Eskimo, with picture postcards of their'ships and .an announcement that they Avill sell the latest in  trade goods at rates much below those  o������7 the Canadian traders, who must  come in by the overland route. These  letters and picture are sent direct- by  dog team across Alaska and the  ��������� Yukon.., ...- i-P";-  Th*^ Eskimo, Avho lives the life oi  a close community in his small villages, each of which is practically a  tribe in itself, trades,~as -he. lives,...on  the community plan. When the alluring pictures arriveSgt conference of  headmen is; held and the result usually is that the whole settlement waits  y*  for the American trader, ignoring all  offers from the Canadian trader, avIio  . has  meanwhile  reached   them   by  the  overland route. ���������-  Canada's last and best fur reserve  is. being depleted by American whalers, which every year take out raw  furs worth thousands of pounds free  of duty.  "The raw fur trade of the world centres in,;two or three places, and of  these the Canadian Arctic today heads  the li^t. - Furs Avorth many thousands  of pounds are trapped annually by the  Eskimos, red or white trapper of the  North West Territories, and eventually find their "way to the fashion* centres of the Avorld.  The annual value of all this trade  to Canada and the Empire in general  is greatly reduced as the result of  ���������American enterprise. It must be remembered that every, season shiploads  of) fine furs leave Canadian territory  for the United States, via Behring  Strait and the coast of Alaska, to San  Francisco, Seattle and other American  coast cities.  And not only is the American trader and trapper able to take Canadian  v ;      Change of Water  Change of Diet  Change of Climate  Cause DIARRHOEA  Mr. Fred Palmer, 217 Dalhousie St  Brantford, Ont., writes:���������"When I  first went out to the North-West the  water played ha?oc with my bowels,  and halng in a remote spot I could not  get anything to-give me relief lor any  length of time.  ���������I wrote and told my wife about the  time 1 was having and she sent me a  bottle of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry, and I cannot speak too  highly of it for Avhat it did for*me.  Whenever the children have any  boAvel trouble from eating fruit or  drinking strange water, which they  have done for the past five years, llv  ing in the country, the only remedy Ave  use Is- 'Dr, Fowler's,' and nobody  should he without it as it cannot he  bent for inslnnt relief"  Dr. Fowler's Kxtraet 01' Wild Strawberry has boon on the market for the  past 78 yeara, ybu don't experiment  with new and untried remedies when  you buy it, but bo sure and got 'Dr.  Fowler's" when you ask for It as a  substitute may be dangerous to your  health..  Piie-i" KOe pf bottle* put up only hy  Tho T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto,  Ont.  raw furs out of the Arctic free of.  duty, but oAving to the lower cost of  water carriage on trade goods through  Behring Strait, as compared with the  rail and river route for Canadian  trade goods via Edmonton and the inland wa ters" of the Mackenzie River,  the American whaler can sell goods to  the Arctic Eskimo much cheaper than  can his Canadian competitor, despite  the customs dj������*y imposed by the Canadian GovernfemnL on trade goods  brought in from American ports.  The hospitality of the Canadian  Government begins at Herschel Island, the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police post in the Arctic Ocean, and  the first port to call after the  American whalers pass through  Behring Strait en their trading trip.  Here tho kindly Government places  a police constable aboard each ship  to act as customs officer and to check  all sales made to the Eskimo.  The whole sfimmer the American  whale sails the Arctic, calling at the  various Eskimo settlements which are  then on the coast on the lookout for  the trading vessels. - White fox skins,  the ininted gold of Arctic trade, load  his vessel's holds to capacity. ��������� American-made goods adorn the igloo of the  Eskimo, obtained at prices which stag i  ger the imagination. |  As to trading prices, a Avhite fox j  fur is frequently demanded in return.,  for a plated safety razor or a tin  mouth organ worth half a croAvn. A  rifle Avorth about ������7 is handed ovei]  lo the Eskimo in return for white fox  or other skins worth ten times as  much.  Often an astute trader Avill set J  aside the forward end of his decks  to accommodate a whole village of  Eskimo families, whom he will keep  throughout the season long in the  unaccustomed luxury of plum and  apple jam, sAveet biscuits, and cheap  cigars, in return for all the furs  ���������which the village may trap, and for all  the seals "or polar bears -which they  may take. The trade, at the end of  the season, loads the Eskimo families  down with a lot of cheap rubbish and  e\rerybody is satisfied.  In a vain struggle to compete with  the Amei-ican trader, the Canadian  fur companies and trading houses  maintain expensive chain of posts  and traders throughout the Arctic.  To them must go the credit for developing the country, paying for its upkeep, for its policing,* and for their  endeavor to sell Canadian and British  goods to the Eskimo.  But * Avhen the Canadian Government places a stiff export duty on raw  furs to American, the Canadian trader  must fight an uphill battle against  odds.  Predicted Tliat Aviation  VVilI boon Revolutionize  Social Lire In General  ���������ll     Wi  aar-j->-  Geo. E. Jenkins, Editor and Proprietor  of The Clarion, Cabri, Sask.  Women!   Dye Faded  Things  New  am  Dye     or     Tint     any     Worn,  Garment or Drapery  Shabby  Diamond Dye*  I  ~ Each 15-cent package of "Diamond  Dyes" contains directions so simple  that any woman can dye or tint any-  old, Avorn, faded thing neAV, even if  she has never dyed before. Choose  any color at drug store.  Americans Buy Farms  Are  Value ef Cow Testing  Only  Western     Canada    Opportunities  Attracting  People From the  States  "Opportunities in Western Canada  are attracting many people from the  middle Avest, ootli farmers and in-vest-  ors in mineral, timber and other natural products of the country," remarked W. *R. Bennett, veteran representative of the Dominion immigration department at Omaha. Neb., who  arrived in Winnipeg with a number of  men from Nebraska.  "Four of these gentlemen have purchased large farm areas in the different prairie provinces," he continued.  "Not only will several of these in the  near future* buy farms in Saskatchewan and__Alberta, but-some are going  through to British Columbia, Avhere  they are interested in fruit, timber,  mineral and fisheries. I do not expect a  rush of American immigration from  my territory next spring, but I do expect a considerable movement. In  fact, many have visited Western Canada from Nebraska this summer to invest money, some to remove here with j  their families."  Aviation will soon bring about immense improvements in postal and  passenger transportation, and Avill ultimately have revolutionary effects on  social life generaly, according to four  of the world's leaders in the field of  communications. These men���������Sir  Samuel Hoare, British Minister of  Aviation; Postmaster-General Harry S.  NeAV, of the United States; Director-  General Ronge, of the German Post  Office; and Dan Bostrom, ex-Cabinet  Minister and one of Sweden's greatest shipping men���������gave their views to  a leading Swedish journal, in reply to  a questionnaire.  Sir Samuel Hoare, in his reply,  emphasized the need of international  co-operation. He favors ofiicial encouragement and support for priA-ate  initiative for the establishment of  air lines. Aviation, however, is still  young, Sir Samuel believes, and only  a great expenditure of thought, energy and^capital Avill bring it to its !  due place in world development.  Perfection of night flying, according to Postmaster NeAV, is one, of the  primary requisites to aerial progress.  This is. a fundamental to develop-  riient of the postal aviation service,  he said. . Mr. New declared he saw-  unlimited possibilities for airplanes  in postal communications.  A similar message came from Director Ronge, of Berlin, who said the  air might noAV be regarded as the  most important road for progress in  mail transportation.  Mr. Bostrom, of Gothenburg, said  that it is only a question of a short  time uutil aerial traffic across the  continents and the oceans Avill pffer  tlre same commercial possibilities as  the railroads and the shipping lines ot  today, and that aerial vehicles will  then   have   at   least   as   reArolutionlng  an effeel in remodelling social life in  general as the locomotives and steamships during the past fifty years.  Old Folks Need  Bowel, Tonic  Constipation  Occasional  Best   Overcome    By   the  Use of   Dr.   Hamilton's  Pills  DR.  HAMILTON'S   PILLS  Because   Active,   Yet   Very   Mild,   Old  Folks   Prefer   Dr.    Hamilton's  Pills  Thousand of people, young and old,  stop habitual constipation by using  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. This mild, yet  active medicine, is noted for its  promptness in restoring the bOAA'els to  a condition where they will perform  their needful function at a certain  time each day.  You'll improve your health, you'll  eat weft, digest Aveil and look better  if you regulate your" system Avith Dr.  Hamilton's Pills.      25c at all dealers.  Substitute  For Flax  Flax Lily Grows Abundantly and Is  Easier to Cultivate  Linen, heretofore made exclusively  from flax, has been growing dearer  and dearer in proportion as" the flax  plant has become rarer and more difficult to~-cultivate. 'Now, it is said,  a satisfactory substitute has been  found in the flax lily, which grows in  abundance in NeAV Zealand. The  plant will grow admirably in many  parts of Europe and America. It is  far easier to cultivate than fiax itself,  and it has a yield of 2,240 pounds to  the acre.  A    silkworm    in    its brief lifetime  -pins about 4,000 yards of thread. *    * ~  Prinoe    Edward  farms    devoted    to  fur-bomlng animals.  Island     has     427  tho  breeding of  SatiARH AUT0ME���������HAHlCS  yjj In the l&rjj������t Practical Mecb&nictJ School  ���������jS G&r-agei specialty demand ourjtludentiM ]  s  S iron H������KW^EHage  &?KKde^3^^  W,     N.    T.     1403  Sure Way of Increasing Dairy  Herd Production  The Dominion Dairy News -Letter  of September 10 in its coav testing  notes gives two instances of remarkable produciion increase by cows under tho cow testing system. One is  ut the Agricultural School at Oka.  Que. Here in 1920, 44 cows averaged  6,733 lbs. milk and 257.7 butter fat.  In .1922, -Ki cows averaged 8,901 lbs.  milk and 316 lbs, butter fat. , In 1920  eleven coavs produced 300 lbs. fat; in  lf|22, thirty cows produced over 300  lbs. ln 3 922 the^average for tho ten  best coavs was 10,831 lbs. milk and 409  lbs. fat. The herd consists of Ayre-  shires and French-Canadian cattle. A  second instance reported at Blenheim  in Kent, county, Ontario, where in  1020, ten of C. E, Howe's coavs produced 7.'1C.S lbs. milk and 216.5 lbs. fat;  in 1922, eleven cowa produced 10,235  lbs. milk and 3-IC..-I lbs. fat. In the  case of Mr. Howe's herd the increase  in production amounted to nearly  .1,100 lbs. hut tei* fat, for the year, which  at 35c per pound would amount to  $:S85. Ar. the News Letter says "In-  croaned production per coav Jh a possibility in every herd If the owner avIII  take stock of each individual coavs production and then eliminate the poor  producers."  Thunder-fish, Inhabitants oT the  River Nik*, give a sharp electric  Hhock.  England uses nearly twice as much  coal per head of the population as any  other country.  Used After Sitavli&g  Meeps Skin Soft anil Smoetit  Many men suffer from irritation of the skin as a result of  shaving. With some it assumes  a form of eczema; and becomes  most annoying and unsightly.  By applying a little of Dr;  Chase's Ointment after shaving  the-irritation Js overcome and  Barber's Itch and Eczema are  .., M ���������, ���������,, ,      , prevented or relieved.  DR. CHASE'S OIMTMEMT  00 Cents a box, all dealers, or Edmnnson, Bates & Co., "Ltd., Toronto  &_^==____������__===_=___te  ^  =g6====^i3=====gj?3  =Sfe $&====$&====$,  DANSOP ATION  WHAT IS IT?   TRY IT ON  YOUR    PIANO  AND   SEE  SHE'S GOT ANOTHER D ADDY^-Who?  BEAUTIFUL ROSE  Our WONDERFUL CHILD  SOME DAY  SUNSHINE  YOUo^ECRY SOMEBODY ELSE  So Keep On  ALWAYS LOOKING gfei   These and Other Numbers Published by the All-Canadian  HE&rcsT masec publishers lid.  WINNIPEG rODOMTO NEW TOOK.  Smart  men  from fools.  ean   learn  many   things  REGISTERED  73  \  pwqg IWWIlllflWPJlglPBg  1  THE  CRESTON  REYIEW  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. DECEMBER 2  ORESTON  7.30 p.m.  SIRDAR  8 and 10.30 a.m.  SATURDAY and  MONDAY SPECIAL  For the  Christmas  Baking  Always careful to offer ''wanted  goods" for our special weekend  selling, we ar������ particularly-  proud of the superior offerings  listed for Saturday and Mon-.  day. We can guarantee the  quality of all these lines; the  prices speak fog themselves.  Citron Peel  55c lb.  Orange or Lemon  Peel 40c lb.  Mixed Peel  45c lb.  Seedless Raisins  20c lb.  - _ . <  Victoria Cross CLEANED  CURRANTS, 20c.  12-oz. pkg.  letter  BROTHERS  Le������tr  Prieas  CRESTON  BAKERY  and  TEA ROOM  ORDER YOUR  Qiristmas Cakes  Christmas  Puddings  Bfl   ������������* 18_S_  _____T Hi  Mince meat  EARLY.  g%i  Local and Personal  For Rent���������Fire room|house. Apply  Mrs. T. M. Edmondson,  For Salk���������Sheepskins for rugs,  large sizes, 50e. each.    Fred Smith.  Housk For Rent���������Five room house*  for rent. Apply F. H, Jackson, Creston.  -Well  bred Barred Rock  each.      John   Pendry,  For Sam:���������  cocks, -32.50  Creston.  Dr Ltllie, dentist, wil! make his  next regular visit to Creston December 3rd to 13th.  Mrs. Hopwood of the telephone central staff is a visitor in Nelson this  week, leaving on Tuesday.  Mrs. O. B. Garland was a visitor  with Nelson friends a few days last  week, returning on Sunday.  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher of pianoforte.    Graduate of Royal Academy of  Music, London.    Lamont Bldg., Ores-  ton.  Jas. H. Cameron and son,'Bruce, of  Cranbrook, were weekend visitors  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, A. L.  Cameron.  Feed wheat, $1.75 per 100 lbs.; Fei������d  oats, $1.50; crushed oats, SI.60 ppr 90  lbs. AH Rood stuff. T. M. Edmondson, Creston.  The hipfh cost of living is certainly  com ing-in wn. Lidgate Bros, announce  the high grade Queen gasoline at 45  cents a gallon at the pump.  Miss Gladys Woods turns out to be  the holder of ticket 18 which was the  winning number on the bicycle raffled  a few days ago by Reg. Smith.  Dr. Wilson Herald, ear. nose and  throat specialist, will arrive4n Creston  abont December 1st, and can be consulted through Dr. Henderson.  The local Sunday schools have commenced practising for the usual Christinas entertainments. The Presbyterian youngsters are at work on a cantata.  The Ladies' Guild of Chri&t Church  are having their annual bazaar in the  Parish Hall this afternoon with the  usual sale of work and serving of refreshments.  Members of the Presbyterian Ladies'  Aid are reminded of the December  meeting at the home pf Mrs. George  Johnson, at 3 p.m., Thursday next,  December 6th.  A couple of lady Salvation Army  officers were canvassing the town on  Wednesday for funds to_ assist with  the work in Cranbrook, . and met with  quite a generous response.  Bert Hare was the holder of the  lucky ticket on the 30-pound gobbler  raffled by the board, of trade and}  drawn for on Saturday night. His*  pasteboard was number 88. C B.  Garland, with ticket 18, won the 12-  pound turkey.  According to a return brought down  in the legislature at the end of the  week, in principal and interest the  Lister area to date has cost the government $680,829, of which amount  $76,797 has been received back from  land and other sales.  ft  ti  Second to none in Qualify Finish, Price  The weather continues the real No  vember article���������cloudy and damp but  mild. All points had a four inch  snowfall on Friday last, most of which  had disappeared before the end of the  week. So far as moisture supply goes  this fail has been one of the best ever.  Arrangements are.complete for the  sale of tags at all points in the Valley  tomorrow in the tag day the Women's  Institute are holding .to help the Japanese relief fund. The High School  girls -will have charge of the town,  and in addition to street selling will  also make a call at the residences. i  The Provincial Party meeting on  Tuesday night attracted a crowd of  about 125���������a decidedly better showing  than was made at the previovs meeting of the party in May. Rev. J. A.  James occupied the chair. James  Adlard has been named a delegate to  the party convention in Vancouver on  Decern ber 4th.  ~^ In spite of rather shabby consideration shown them by tne weatherman,  who sent, along a heavy fall or wet  snow on Friday last, the Methodist  Ladies* Aid chicken supper was quite  a grand success. The workers provided an ample spread of all the seasonable delicacies, and the cash intake  was almost $60.  All . Christmas mail for the Old  Country should * be an the postoffice  not later than Monday to be all sure  of delivery before the holiday. Those  having Christinas mail for points east  are also asked to allow at least two  days over and above the usual time  for such transit if they . would be sure  of holiday parcels arriving on time.  Word has just come of the location  at Arras, in the B.C section of the  Peace River country, of "Cap" Forrester, former provincial police here and  lately at Kitchener. Mrs. Forrester,  who has been visiting at Kellogg, Idaho, since the end of June, has now arrived at their new home, and is very  much taken with the country.  PERSONALGREETINGCARDS  of excellent finish at lowest prices.  Drop in and look over our assortment  before purchasing your cards-  TTIE- OATWAY  John M. Andrew announces that he  has been appointed sole representative  in the Valley for the Rawleigh products, and will be calling on everyone  with these well known goods early in  December.  Harold Gobbett is one of the few  town hunters who have bagged a deer  this year. He got quite a fine young  buck in the timber at Arrow Creek on  Sunday. The deer season has only a  couple more weeks to run.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Burgess, who have  occupied the Crawford ranch almost  opposite the Arrowsmith place, for the  last two yearn, left on Wednesday for  Spokane, Wash., where they will  make their home for the present.  Several auto parties from town are  organized to visit Canyon City tonight  to hear the lecture on "Canadian  Citizenship" which is being given by  Norman Moore of Cranbrook, under  the auspices of Canyon LadieB* Community Club.  Miss A. Doyle, of Creston Growerp,  Limited, staff, is at her home at Nelson, for a short holiday this week.  The biggest pay ever made by any  VaOpy fruit selling concern was sent  out at the end of last weeic by Growers, Limited, a total of over $52,000 be*  ing: paid the growers.  A record equalled by only two other  fnnciers in all Canada was established  at the W. S. McAlpine ranch on Mon  d-ty when a Barred Rock hen set a  mark of 303 eggs for twelve months  production. The McAlpine flock of  Rocks is entered in the Dominion  R.O.P. and the records kept by Can  ada's poultry department shows that  out of just over 30,000 hens coming under their supervision but two others  have equalled the very high yearly  production established by Mr. Mc Alpine's fowl, for the year ended Novem  ber 27th.  COAL AND WOOD FOR SALE  People requiring NUT COAL place their orders now  SLEIGHS  FOR SALE  Several sets of Second-hand Harness.    Prices are right.  STAJN" 'ML WATSON  STORE THAT BATTERY  with us for the winter months EM avoid the possibility  of a ruined  Battery through freezing or  discharging.  This is the time of year for  Tare Chains, Cross Chains, Car Heaters, Anti~  Freeze Solution, Radiator and Hood Cowers,  We have them in stock.  QUEEN Gasoline 45c gal. at pump  I  CHEVROLET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  AGENTS  FAIRBANK9-MORSK LIOHTINQ  .   PIiANTS & GAB BNatNES  r  A%L A^. JL? A hJ* JLiJL A AL  IN YOUR BATTEHY MEANS  DEPENDABILITY. Service- SATISFACTION  ' '     '    '       ."   '   ' *' * '  '" ������������������' '         '   '...liru;!-,'...'.,!'...'..'.);  Empty i.\A solution from Battefcy.     Pour in Radiol (tei  Char/acen itaeHf in 20 minutea with generator in your own car.  Guaranteed your Battery will laat twice the usual period.  Drop in and let us demonstrate.  We are sole RADIO LITE distributora in thi������ territory.  ������r<nr-*fc w~7*G:*rwi4"\.y**tT  v.v' a.**. m.:~������.?:l~.   tt- -.....*>.x -tt  a -mTrtrttir-.  ~~t~0  .-.:>��������� <*h.j ,m    m.    m.J ..a  n. H,   I-MFffVAINT,  rotOl*.  The   Prudent   Housewife  ���������[^���������.���������[[���������^���������.���������������������������^���������^������������������������������������MWWMMilMillllllMli^Mi  I III IH II ������������������ MIII^W ������������������������������������ ��������������������������� WWW������������������JM HI     ^���������***���������*""".11! 'i'ITT.'JII'iih ''T^'"^ ^'''"'TT''''''*"''''''"'''"''"''*''^  Does not wait till the last minute to purchase the varied supplies needed for satisfactory Christmas cooking. The wise plan is to buy early; you are assured of absolute freshness, and you are sure to get the goods you prefer in the desired quan-  Our Grocery department is now ready to take care of you.  Fresh Dried Fruits Are Arrived  California Green Plume Seeded and Seedless  Raisins in 5-lb. packages  Cj������s"ccB25in warrants.        I^roirsedary U^attos*  Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel  Shelled Almonds ���������    Shelled Wialntsis  Clark's Mince Meat  In tho long history of this store we have never been so well stocked in Groceries  for the holiday trade.    We cordially invite your inspection.  Dry Goods  6rocerits  Dp��������� f HP***  Furniture  Hardwire  t___M_Mn_a_au__a_a!  mmim  mwmm

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