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Creston Review Dec 7, 1923

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Array !"& Ji  ���������������������������-l..l.r;i.---,r\~jrr*i*z������tyc42.Y'2--'..-~T-  yy0^MZ0^L0ii������0'  WEifZiW^^^'  ��������� ��������� ��������� -ZZ -3'.i: Z- ���������ZZ:^ZiMl  '-'���������'-���������''^���������T^Mzm  pyp*a.LiLppp������  /  ^-^   iL'-yy-m.  z   -.. ���������   ���������     fr .i-ZZi.  EW  Vol. XV.  CRESTON, B.C, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7,  1923  No. 44  3  Tie Cut 9<M>, 00������  Eighty per cent, of the poles and  posts that are being shipped out of  East Kootenay at the present time are  moving from the Creston district, according to Norman Moore, district  forester for Bast Kootenay, *������>f Cran-  brook, who witsheie at the week-end,  appearing at Canyon City on Friday  night, under the auspices off the ladies*  Community Club, and delivering his  well-known lecture on "Canadian  Citizenship," before21 a   splendid  audi-  Sic has awakened to the   value  of  its J _^    ������������ ���������������������. ���������  timber resources and la safeguarding I U^Hap. Dm������  ������ OS"  it accordingly.   The loss of merchant- &~  ence.  He is quite optimistic - that as soon  as the southern Alberta farmer^ begin  to realise on their 1925 wheat ihat  will be a healthy demand foi*Vf$nee  posts, of which there are many thousands piled up both at Creston * and  Kitehener. ..^.,.. .yy-y-  He states that alt through East  Kootenay stocks of lumber tn the-mill  yards are greater' than at this* .time  last year and with a light movement just at present, most of which is  going to the U.S. market. Mill men,  however, are not worrying over the  stow trend of trade, as they are con  fident that when the wheat crop  money is finally available to the farmer there will be a very healthy demand  at prairie points.  Returns being made to the district  forester's office indicate that the 1923  cut of timber of every class will bis  approximately 270 million feet b.m.  1923 has seen one of the biggest cuts of  railway ties in the history of East  Kootenay, the year's output totalling  almost 800,000. Too, these same **���������������  turns also show that the year just  closing haa seen more meB> employed  by the lumber industry than was the  case in 182& _   .  -  Off 'the year's ontpptl< the JX~Vt.\%,  plants at Bull River and.Xabk and tho  fine new mill of the E.C; Spruce Company at Lumberton account for 25 per  cent, of the total production. aAt present the promise is for an equally satisfactory year in 1924.  Out of a total of some 48 sawmilfs in  Bast Kootenay but seven are operating at present, and four of these are]  portable outfits���������three    of   them  able timber was practically nil, but in  $he worst blaze off the year���������near  Michel���������damage was done to young  timber in a blaze that swept through  a* stretch of timber belonging to the  C.N.P. Coal Company. The standing  timber affected will all be manufactured: before any loss can be sustained  from any scorching it got.  Piles directly due to carelessness  were reduced to 29, as compared witfc ���������  over 100 last year. 13 of these were  absolutely traced to carelessness with  cigarette and cigar stubs and matches*  24 blazes were the result of unextinguished camp fires, and almost without  Soldier  rial  exception, these were set by East  Kootenay people-���������the tourist traffic  heing responsible for very few of them.  Several new tourist camp sites were  opened on the road between Cran-  t> -o������k and Windermere, and Mr.  Moore states that the best indication  that the tourist camp grounds are appreciated is revealed in letters sent to  the district forester**s office by a moists  who have used them on their travels.  Mrs. Cleland of Proctor -was a visitor here a few days last week with her  daughter, at the C.P.R. Hotel.  So far not a deer has been taken by  a Sirdar hunter, although quite a few  of t hem have been in the.hills in quest  of venison.   Th**** season closes in about  *& W-66K*  The school  children   are  preparing  one of the best Christmas entertain  ment programmes ever given in Sirdar, and the big event will most likely  be held on the evening of the 21st.  ' Ms. Andt������we; night operator,* leftist  fche end of the w*eekr on a .five weeks  vacation. He will visit in.; the Okanagan for a couple of Weeks . and then  make a trip to Ontario to resuew old  acquaintances.  Mrs. B. F. Whitesides was a visitor  with Cranbrook friends over Lhe week  end, leaving here on Thursday.  Mrs.    Walters  and   two   children,  in (along with Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Loss  Creston Valley owes $185  on  its Soldiers' Memorial.  Before the monument  o&������������  be  handed over to th4 truateeiship of  any organization it Si? necessary "  that it be dear of debt.  ' It has been decided to hand it  over in trust to Creston Board of  Trade, and in order to transfer it  unencumbered a ^drive" for funds  Will be launched -at*all points on  Monday, December 10th.  ,:  The objective is $185���������in donations of not more than $1.00  from each contributor.  Everyone is agreed that this is  a debt that is a disgrace to all of  ns���������severally and jointly���������and  will welcome this "dollar day"  effort to wipe it ou^  Collectors wilt be on the rounds  at all points from'Canyon to Sirdar on Mondays ;The amount  asked of each individual is not  large, and no better cause was  ever contributed' to, so prompt  and cheerful giving by all is anticipated.  Will gentlemen who will be  away that morning kindly oblige  by leaving their 7 dollar at their  home so .that no second calls will  necessary.'  **He who gives to a good cause  lends to the Lord,  and  He . will  repay."   -.'���������  month for repairs, but after spending  a few days with his family ha left for  Princess Creek, where he will be working the pile driver until Christmas.  O. J. Wigen returned from a business visit to Vancouver on Monday.  Reg. Price was a weekend visitor  here, returning to Crowanest on Monday.   ���������*���������-'-'  Miss Marie Hook of Spokane was a  -weekend visitor with her grandmother,  Mrs. J. J. Grady. Mr. Hook was also  here for a few days the latter part of  last week. "  Guild's  Realizes $210.00  Guy Constable was a business visitor  at Nelson a few days last week.  Miss Teresa Churchill is a visitor  with Spokane friends this week, leaving on Saturday.  fi. F. Wood is preparing to have a.  ���������ale of his farnistock and implements,  the date of the auction to be announced  in a few days.  It is expected the Christmas tree  and tea for the fcchuol children will be  held on' the afternoon* of December  22nd, but definite announcement in  this connection will be made shortly.  There, will be a Social Club dance at  the Scotty Todd ranch to-night at  which an effort wilt be made to reorganize the club for this winter's operations.  R. Stewart is busy with land clearing operations and is getting another  acre ready for cultivation. He will  not, however, plant it to celery, as he  has had. considerable trouble market-  Wytpwefsl  Creston Valley. Now that several of  the bigger plants have, cut out their  limits, but leaving behind considerable  timber that it would be too costly to  haul, Mr. Moore looks for quite an influx of portable outfits, particularly  with tie contracts available at very  satisfactory prices.  Something like 150 forest fires were  reported ih East Kootenay the past  season���������the smallest showing for several years past���������and is taken by Mr.  Moore to indicate that at last the pub-  Methodist  'Aid  The   Methodist   Ladies' Aid  will hold their annual Bazaar  in the PARISH HALL, on  at., Dec.  2.30 to S.30 pmtn.  There will be for sale:  Fancy Work  Home Cooking  Candy  Novelty Christmas Tree  AFTERNOON TEA Served  Everybody Welcome!  by made up a motor party that Yard-  master Loasby autoed to Creston on  Monday naorning.  Rev. H. Varley of Creaton arrived  on Saturday night and took Church of  England services in the schoolhouse at  8 and 10.80 a,m. Sunday.  The work train, which haa been  working around the slip in connection  with apron installation and cleanup  for about nine days, finished the job  at the end of the week and the crew  has gone back to Oranhrook.   '  Tbe heated car service is not bothering the Sirdar shippers of fruit as they  have already disposed of the year's  crop, which ran close to 2000 boxes of  apples*  The extra gang employed with finish  up work in connection with putting in  the apron at Kootenay Landing has  gone back to Cranbrook. The apron,  which hns a spread of 42 feet is work  3ng fine and the company is exceptionally well pleased with the whole job  which was done under the direction of  fi & B foreman Sid McOabe and who  has been warmly complimented by Mr.  Murphy, manager of western line*;  C. Cotterill, general superintendent,  as well ns divisional superintendent  Flett. So well was tbe work planned  that instead off four rtnya but a little  over two days were required for installation.  ting this year's crop, considerable of  which is still W hand.  -,~a-~,LM~~~~  uui   wrap     WUUKU     fUMfeHOB  ;3^*������^--7tfvip������v'.7 ?���������-:??.-. ������������������-������������������ :-'-.' :*; .. . , , _, , .-���������   .���������Ollllr^K-J^V^.*!.; -iJr'-L.    r .-:..,;:     ���������������������������-    .,-.*.���������������������������*���������������������������..-.   r--rryT~-7Tl-.- ~" ���������*^J^~'��������������������������� ^"X**'J5��������� '"* liX-* J.--?'���������*&--'-*'  Is* lenders field." WIP* ^u the debt on the -iroldie-w'.mem-;  orictl at Creston will'.-. be taken charge  of bere by Messrii. *W. A. McMurtrie  and C S. Hester, who will be calling  on all residents on Monday.  Alice Siding certainly did itself  proud ih connection with the tag day  for Japanese relief. $10.35 was contributed, here, which amount compares  quite favorably with any other rural  school district in the Valley. Misses  Eva and Gladys'Webster made the  roundup and certainly did a creditable  day's work.  Members of the Ladies* Guild of  Christ Church had a very busy and  profitable afternoon of it at their annual bazxar, which included the serving  of refreshments cafeteria style, in the  Parish Hall on Fridar.  The hall presented, a decidedly attractive appearance, an avenue of  evergreen trees extending down the  centre, with the several booths on  either side, and the tea room at the  end. The hooths were attractively  done in mauve and pink���������lattice work  in these colors separating them,- whilst  a floral effect in the same tints added  much to the appearance of the stall  fronts.  The tea room was thronged all afternoon and was in charge of Mrs. Angus  Cameron, Mrs. M. Young, Mrs. Spratt,  Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. Crcsthwait, the  intake in this department alone being  over $30. Mrs. Garland and Miss  Vivanne Moots had charge of the  candy booth, the day's intake totalling  $25, which included a bean guessing  contest for a doll, -which was won by  Miss Vera Lister.  There was a great demand for the  home cooking, which was taken charge  of by Mrs. Hilton and Mrs. Varley, the-.  supply of canned goods and pastry of  all sorts being too small to meet the  demand.  ���������     ���������������'���������*.*���������  But very few articles were left at  the close in.. the fancy work booth,  which was taken charge of by Mre.  Bennett, and Mrs. P. H.. Jackson,  whilst in the plain sewing, handled by  Mrs. Lyne and   Mre.   Charles   Moore,  A purely local and informal dance  whs held in the old schoolhouse on  Wednesday last, and although the  turnout was small those present report  having a good time.  Wynndel Ladies' Aid Society are  having their annual .bazaar on Saturday afternoon, 8th inst.  Mrs. Jack Johnson, who has spent a  short vacation with friends in Spokane,  returned on Monday.  3. P. Brooke arrived here on Thursday from the Government dredge,  which haa   gone   into drydock   for a  EriGkm&MB  THIRD ANNUAL  NEW YEAR  MASQUERADE  Seven Want Customs Job  Sevee prospective candidates for the  post of customs officer at Rykerts  (Porthiil) turned up at Nelson last  week to write on the customary exam!  ination to demonstrate their fltneaa.  Four of these were from Greston Valley. Early lust spring when a previous  examination was held there were only  two candidates. Mr. Rykert re'slgrned  almost a year ago and it ia expected  ppointment to the vacancy will be  made by the end of this month.  GRAND THEATRE  BALLROOM  RRonday.Dec. 31  Dance the Old Year out and  the New Year in.  It will be larger and better  than ovor.  Everyone is aaked to  come in Costume.  THE BEST FLOOR  ���������nrtryrtr   npcT    M Ml 3 C IV**1  i tit~- i3j~~.~~*i iwrc/ijif-L.  t-tt-l *i*t*,4.*~00 00 0~       0~V~~.~*   04*10-0���������      HJ0~4       *t~J        00*.  ~0M.  Affip%,m mv|2 *52������__H_i'MI  #! *1   ������\iTk stcte of the rU  SJlVfl������3^JlWJr4]   $ 1 ������3K? J in the wbnter  Tag day in the interests of Japanese  relief was quite a success here, the  efforts of the school children realizing  $0 for this worthy cause;  Mrs. Kriger and daughter, Miss Al-  medu Attridge, of Spokane, were visitors here a couple of days at the end of  the week, with the former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Palmer.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Waylett are  spending the week with friends in  Spokane, making the trip by motor  and leaving on Sunday morning.  Mrs. Wntermuu and two children of  Nelson are visitors here at present,  with Mrs. It. M. Telford.  Miss Kate Boffey is leaving this  week for Nelson where she will mnke  an extended stay with friends in that  city.  Miss Beth Putnam was hostess at a  largely attended party on Friday  night, a number of the young folks  from town as well! mb nil the RrtaVcion  young people being in attendance. A  real fine time was spent by all. These  weekly Friday night house parties are  likely to be a feature of juvenile social  life at Erickson.  Messrs. it. B. and Frank Staple*,.  Frank   Palmer  and   Frank   Putnam  have just closed a deal for the purchase of about ten million feet off  standing timber near Gnat River  Crossing audi are bringing in a portable sawmill plant ftom north off  Cranbrook which wilt be running before the end of th* month. Tney have  a large tie contract with the C.P.R.,  ami will load ttn������Br output Mt thm tttl  Paulson mill siding on the Kitchener  Bl&e of the river. The mill will bs* run  season only,  and  it will  little remained unsold at the close of  the day's trading.  Z^^^ZB^SOt.^ Jfe������^ton^^had7*.*jtreat.  i0e<~^^  that gave each buyer two chances fco  win, the high number taking a. nightdress and the low ticket holder getting  an embroidered tea doth. Mrs. Bennett was the winner off the night ap*  paroLarhilat Mrs. Garland held tbe  winning pasteboard on the tea drapery.  The gross intake was in the neigh-  oorhood of $210���������a total somewhat in  excess of the receipts at the 1022 bazaar given by the Guild.  take at least three years to cut out  their holding.  The first straight car of  fancy" apples to be shipped  Brickson   this  .year,   went   east  "extra  out   of  on  Thursday to Calgary. They were Del  Icious from the ML J. Long ranch.  They were moved at shipper's risk  without heat, and this goes to show  what a mild fall we have had this season. On the same date a ys&r Ago tbe  weather was too cold to even load a  ear here.  FostRBNT���������Five,room|house. Apply  Mrs. T. M. Bdmondson.  6RARD THEATRE  ^a-flasu>_*3_������|t_i       at F8X  MWRmJ,   BlDfi  Tom Mix  in  RIHII3I11PP  i anri  A typical MIX with all  his THRILLS.  SumMtis Co>ms4,y  FRESH HEIRS  FOX  NEWS   showing   tee  big International Hor������e Race  between Zev and Papyrus  REGULAR PRICES *��EM   REYIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.
%
particular people*
Briskly  strong,  yet  mellow  and
rich���the  strength   that  indicates
superfine  quality* Bb
-
British Empire Preferences
Tlie ties that hold the Britisii Empire together, or rather the lack oi' any
hard and fast constitutional obligations, are a source of constant worry to
some people and a few newspaper and magazine writers seem to labor under
a delusion that to them lias been entrusted the task o�� saving the Empire from
speedy dissolution.
| One group advocates the creation of an Empire Parliament, with Ministers
of "the Overseas Dominions resident in London, a common foreign policy, and
a definite scheme of Empire defence, naval and military. in other words,
this group stands for a greater degree of centralization. Unless this is attained, we are told the Empire must inevitably go to pieces.
Opposed to this policy, certain other publicists seem to suffer from a
continual nightmare that the liberties and autonomous powers of the Dominions are really in danger and that a serious effort is being made to place the
far-flung portions of the Empire abjectly under the thumb of Downing Street.
The truth is, of course, that both these groups are unnecessarily alarming themselves, while at the same time wasting valuable time and good paper
and ink in endeavoring to arouse the people over something which is not
worrying them in the slightest.
The British Empire is, after all, a mother country with a healthy family
of grown up sons. While these sons were very little chaps, mother looked
after them and directed their more important affairs for them. But as the
boys' grew up -they were gradually given larger liberty of decision and action
for themselves. That is, the Empire has evolved and continues to evolve in
exactly the same way as the average family. Any father or mother deserving of the name is proud and happy to see tlie children grow up, develop
character, become self-reliant, independent and prosperous.
In the family circie it is not demanded that as the children grow up" they
shall sign some formal document declaring their love and loyalty to father
and mother and binding themselves to discharge certain duties towards them
and accept certain responsibilities on their behalf. .
That love and loyalty exists, and that is all there is to it. No matter
how the children,.may grow up, nor how fai^. scattered around the world they
may be, and irrespective of the individual interests which may be developed
by each, there yet remains a common bond which remains strong and unbreakable. In principle their chief interests are one, and each and all can
rely on the others. What benefits one indirectly benefits all, although not
necessarily to the same extent, and loss to one indirectly and adversely
affects all.
The same principle holds good in the case- of. the Britisii Empire. The
analogy is perfect. Australia may be vitally interested In something which
only remotely, if at all, affects Canada. But if Australia in working out that
particular problem gains in strength and becomes -more contented and prosperous, it makes for Canada's gain indirectly. If anyone doubts this, let
him recall what tlio strength of each of the Dominions meant to the others
in the Great War, when, combined, they placed over one million, soldiers in
the field, ancl, as Lloyd George declared at Ottawa the other day, had it not
heen so the history of .the world, would have to be re-written.
There may be times and questions where the interests of various parts of
1he Empire may come into conflict, just, as occasions arise when the interests
nf -jniU-.-idual members of a family do not parallel each other but sharply
divert. This would happen just the same if each was an independent,
!*'fna'!vi?n niit ion. But because all are members of one family, a greater de-
gLV'' of consiil'.���ration for each other is shown. Tliere is a willingness to com-
prumise. to adopt, a mutual policy of give and take, which in the end benefits
all.   . . , -
Then- are. howr-ver, many way in which ihe mother country and each of
th-' Porn in ions can din-dlv assist the others, without involving them in any
form ��-������' c.:-nti-a!iz;.'d government or control, which might at times prove irlc-
sor*.:-* 't'.vjl i--a*.i io irritation resulting in friction and a loss of that sentiment
ami ur.i :   oi" purpose now characterizing the Empire as a whole.
i>:\-..r <-v.umri.--.s are working out policies for their own particular boneflt
:>������_';t:*.l;������>.-: *P th.- fff-ect on oih��M  peoples and nations.      Trance seeks to im-
*.vj!)  and
ZR-3 Will Soon Fly Across Atlantic
German-Built   Navy   Airplane   Almost
Ready For Voyage
The*,ZR-3, German-built sister to the
navy airplanet^R-ii: is ^expected "to
leave Eriedricllshafen early in November for her trans-Atlantic, voyage to
her future "home at Lakehurst, N.J. A
station ship will be placed in mid-
ocean to direct the big craft, and the
Weather Bureau, Shipping Board and
other government agencies are preparing to co-operate in furnishing the latest ^meteorological data.: ,.���'-���; j
, The planned route is across Southern Prance, thence to the Azores, to
the southern Up of Bermuda and north
to destination. The route covers
4,500 nautical miles, or a distance
nearly one-third greater than the "airline" across England, Newfoundland
and Nova Scotia, ������ The flight is to be
made "without, intermediate stop." At
her average "gait" the ZR-3 is expected to take 140 hours for her
homeward trip.
The German ship was bviilt as a
commercial craft. Provision has been
made for twenty passengers on long
flights, or thirty on short voyages.
Especially for women
"Aunt Jemima   Pancakes ��� thousands   of
!*farm families have them regularly these
7<lays. They're so easy to get and their old-
time Southern  flavor makes a hit with
everyone.
Now, in response to requests^ Aunt
Jemima Pancake Flour comes in larger
packages, nearly three times as large as the
regular cartons. More convenient; more
economical. No waste from spilling as with
sacks. But the same flour���Aunt Jemima's
famous Southern recipe ready mixed. '   \ Z
Ask your grocer for the bi g Aunt Jemima
package.
'l'seitstasvis, Hotteyl"
T   JSMJMA
Corns,  Warts,  Bunions,
Painlessly  Removed
Don't limp anyr longer, don't suffer
another hour- from corns. The oldest remedy and the best, the one that
for fifty years has proved a true success, will lift out your corns in a
hurry. Putnam's Painless Corn and
Wart Extractor is the one remedy to
use. Refuse a substitute, 25c everywhere.
B.C. Lumber Production
Nearly five hundred saw and shingle
mills in British Columbia are producing annually approximately three and
a half billion feet of lumber ancl about
the same number of shingles. This
year the lumber production of the
province is estimated to be worth
$85,000,000, <*, and a survey of world
markets gives promise of a steady increase in the next decade.
BABY'S OWN TABLETS
AN EXCELLENT REMEDY
When the baby is ill���when he is
constipated, has. indigestion; colds;
colic or simply fever or any of the
other many minor ills of little ones���
the mother will find Baby's Own Tablets an excellent remedy. They regulate the stomach and bowels, thus
banishing the cause of most of the ills
of childhood.^ Concerning them. Mrs.
E. D. Duguay, Thunder River, Que.,
says:���"My baby was a great sufferer
from colic and cried continually. I
began giving him Baby's Own Tablets
and the relief was wonderful. I now
always keep a supply of the Tablets
in the house." The Tablets are sold
by medicine dealers or by mail at
25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
One of the needs of the hour is a
pocket airplane that will enable the
pedestrian to fly across the street.;���
Boston Transcript.
1--0--
�������� li n % - :
���n.
* <> a
:;i" -ri i--:\ ���
con :
.   ruui'.:..���:!
*���'*. n��a
A n <'
r rn. i
r.;-0\'niZ'.  rr.
OXi.V
(.ti   I'.'-ii'ii
���.ho
)������-   <i\   Fa
policy on Europe; Russia, under the Soviet regime,
i"n- v*.'hi.��l��.- v. und to the theories oi" communism; the United
.;-.rUi ag.ij.nf*.-1  ihe world ia lhe belief that it is inducive to tho
i*- i'"-j*ubiif.
.-l.riuld not Mn- British-l*'nipln.> develop voluntary preferences
���;��� <���>;;. nr th;in liert/iol'ore between its several parts and thereby
���jj\--.iw-iiu.i-r. on each other adding Mn-nglh and prosperity to the
tru-; ran b��- don-' wlihout adopting tho dangerous policy of cen-
nut'Kiri;,*-. w*i koni in 11 k- sliable,si dognsi lessening the auton-
)uui\.ii(,:i. uml, ju ar lroni wcul-teiiing. result in strengthening
'���"���injur".
ISglTT^TvltVB^Za^i'fl'T.-yiTiiTITVTMi^;
JN, Irv1h.��l��ri?fit Pr^cticttJ -MechwiieiYl School SjS
NS Garages spftCiAlly ccm&nd our ttud-ftr.ti-6.-s !X_
55 Zzztzfi ffyyl'ii*!'*'fo*-"?-***! ���.^'trjTiiQfl,
SS tbey *���*���*"�������� pr-\et'icAll'
His   Lead
'i-i poor old Joblcln.s.    You
used     to   play   n.   lending
h��*rif i'.\"
'-���?-.iclun? *        Did   ho.   ro.Mlly?"
he     led      tho     C'lllUtl     off     (lie
London   Weekly Tnlejv'aph.
The Oil for the Farmer.���A bottle
of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil in the
farm house will save many a journey
for the doctor. It is not only good
for the children when taken with
colds and croup, and for the mature
who suffer from pains and aches, but
there arc directions for Its use on sick
cattle. There should always be a
bottle of it in lhe house.
Every clay for two years 35,000
war service medals have been engraved with the recipient's name by un
English firm of medal makers.
Miriard's Liniment for Corrid
Coal Production In Alberta
According to figures provided'by the
preliminary- report on mineral production in Canada for the first six months
ol' 102I5, Alberta has produced jn those
six months a total of 3,31 2,1)01 tons of
coitl, compared with 2.2t��S,29(J in the
snine period of '.I J)22. ������.-*���''
^tta0^L^K>
77    I
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IT'S thc careful systematic saving of"^ small sums each
month that enables men and women to become
buyers of good Bonds and so establish themselves on the
road to financial independence.
Our Partial-Payment Plan for Buying Bonds has been
devised particularly for those "who wish to draw up a
conservative, workable plan of saving and investing a
portion of their income. The Plan is quite simple and
will appeal to those "who wish to secure the maximum
income return, consistent with safety.
Buying Bonds on the Partial Payment Plan is fully
described in a special booklet. Use the coupon below to
obtain ya copy and full particulars as to how you can
become the owner of a safe $500 or $1,000 bond during the
next few months.
JEmilius Jarvis & Go.
293 Bay Street Toronto
Kindly send me a copy of "Buying Bonds on the
Partial Payment Plan."
236
Name��� _ _ .'. ��...
Address. _ :. 1 _..:.....	
Offices : Toronto, Montreal, Ottawa, London, New York, London, Eng,
World's  Time   For  Radio
Map   Eliminates   Need for Calculation
By   Berlin   Operators
At the* immense new central transmitting  station in Berlin,  it was imperative that the    sending    operators
should   know  the   exact  time- in  any
other part of the world at a given moment.     Some form of clock was found
necessary, that would indicate day and
night, and simultaneously indicate the
time at all other important radio stations throughout the world.      A map
of the world was therefore placed on si
circular glass dial, on the outer edge
of which two twelve-hour scales wero
graduated    at   1flve-minuto    intervals.
This dial, being darkened around half
the edge, I.o indicate where it is "night,
is moved around by  clockwork.      Arrow-a extend from the slaLions on the
map   to   the   edge,   indicating  the  approximate times at any,given moment.
The entire device, moving across the
shaded  urea, eliminates need   for calculation by the operator,
The Poor Man's Friend.���Put. up tn
small bottle that are. easily portable
and sold for a very ymall sum, Dr.
Thomas' "Eclectrie Oil possesses power
in concern rated i'onvi, ll�� eheapneH.s
and the varied uses to which it can be
put. make it tlie poor man's friend.
No ilouler'a stock is complete without
After
Every Meal
Have a packetln your
pocket far ever-ready
refreshment.
Aids digestion.
Allays thirst.
Soothes the throat.
For Quality, Flavor and
the Sealed Package,
get
?THE:V::*teV:'f
FLAVOR LASTS
it.
/
Caiv.c Invented 3,000 Ycai'c Ago
The diincHO Riime, l\\iih .longg,
which litis lulc**n Aniorlcii hy sionn
and whioh i.s being played in l-ondan,
V:\\\.~ und other wotUI ihtjIiv.**!, wn;i ~.\-
vented 11,000 years ago by a eliln��>H0
flsliorman who whiled awtiy I ho lime
during iitornirt playing 5he gaim* with
iu'.s riupl-ny ������e.s.
For the Guidance of Youth
This is from a French manual for
the guidance of youth, first published
in 1713, which ran through 50 editions
in tho course of the Eighteenth Century. "For the sake of cleanlineHs it
ia well to rub the face every morning
with ii while towel in order to ri'inoffi
the dirt. It is not a'dvlaable to wash
with water, for this exposes tho face
to tlie chlllH of winter and tho heats
of Hummer." A "similar work, published In .1067, warns children that "lo
, wu.Hh the luce In water injureH lhe
eyoHlght, brings on toothaches and
fol<!-'. ".ind enr��ond��>��*rt ��>:i11or."
Diamonds may be black an wHl a a
white, and .some are blue, red, yellow, jsreen, pink nnd orunge, but
tht-ro -hi no violet diamond, ulthouKh.
in iHl(litlI"m to ntnet.hy.4tH, there two
sapphires, rubies ami gurnets of Uiul
color.
Mmard'j Liniment for Headacha
lfc��
EYE'S
nv
I n.n I TAT En
SUN.WINDIDUST & CINDERS
ICOMHBNDED trSOlD BV MlUGClSTS ��. OPTICIANS
Mil rOK  rl\t*   IVI CAM.B ��aOK   MUIUN* CO CIIKAIKI.UM
vv.
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1 Is-  ��������� THE,. REVIEW,, .CRESTON,  a C/&S' '   ���������  .!:*>.  c.  Scientist Of Carnegie Institute  Believes Centre Of Tke Earth'  To   Be Mass   Of   Solid -Goia  WESTERN  EDITORS  "The  heart  of  the   earth,"   says   a  new theory, "is a heart of gold."      At  the very centre of the globe there may  be millions ot* tons of gold and silver  and    platinum    and    the other heavy  metals.  This is not mere phantastic speculation, but sober deduction  from the  most critical investigation ever made  in the chemistry of the earth's crust  ������������������an    investigation   conducted by the  acknowledged; world authority on thia  subject, Dr, Henry-S. Washington, of  the Carnegie Institution of Washington, D.C.  Dr. Washington, studying over 5,000  trustworthy chemical analysis of the  crust of the earth, found that the elements common in the crust are exclusively those of lighter weight. The  heavier, elements o>ccur only in the  most minute  proportions.      Gold,  for | crust then supposed to constitute the  More than 50 3-ears ago the great  English scientist, Lord Kelvin, pointed out that an earth consisting of a  thin solid crust surrounding a liquid  interior would never be able to  withstand the tidal pull of the sun  and the moon. It is this pull of the  heavenly bodies that.makes the tides  stronger in the ocean. Now the pull  is just as strong, or stronger, on the  land. Why, then, are there not tidal  waves in the solid ground as there  are in the sea? Obviously, just be-  cause it is solid���������because the land is  too firm and rigid to yield to the tidal  pull the way the water does.  Lord Kelvin figured out in tons  the amount of these tidal pulls on the  land. They were stupendous; many  times larger than any possible resisting strength of the 50 or  60-mile  Tidal Flow Of" U. S. Settlers  To    Western    Canada    Has  Readied Record Proportions  Few people would credit the extent  to which the American people have  come to permeate the Canadian Dominion, especially the western provinces, in recent, years.       In the year  Paper Plant Jn West  Plant  Near  Winnipeg to   Have   Initial  Capacity of 120 Tons Per Day  Erection of the first pulp and paper  1871  when the first census of the new- j plant iQ the pra-rie provinces at a cost  ly federated dominion was taken, Can-j of $3>000>00o has begun neai. winni.  ada was tound.to have a population of j peg The pljm(. _vin have an iniUal  o 485,, 61, and of these 24,162 recorded city   of  120   tons   of  newsprlnt  a  their birthplace as the "United  States  This was equivalent to not quite seven-tenths of 1 per cent, of the total  population. At the time of the 1901  census there were 127,899 citizens ol  In that!  day and will, it is believed, furnish  paper to the middle-western market of  the United States.  Location    of   the plant in the west,  it is  said, is an indication of the ex-  American birth in Canada. in ui������l , nsion of the Canadian newsprint in-  of 1911 there were 303,680, represent- j dustrv u wag once tllought that lhe  ing 4.1 per cent, of the total popula- j   ul     ood supplies of the prairie prov-  instance, composes less than one-mil  lioneth of one per cent, of the earth's  crust!  Yet Dr. Washington, thinks it is improbable that these heavier elements  are always lacking. Then where is  Mother Earth's .missing quota of gold,  platinum and  other  heavy elements?  only solid part of the globe. If we  really tried to live on a thin, rocky  crust floating on a sea of liquid lava,  we should not last one day. Inside  of 24 hours the solid ground would  smash under our feet. Twice each  day a 'vast wave of melted rock hundreds of feet  high,  would roll round  S. C. Andrews, Editor and Proprietor  of The Free Press. Alix, Alberta.     !  End Stomach Trouble,  Gas Or Indigestion  tionat the time. From l&ll to 1921  a total of 748,118 citizens of the Unit  ed States entered Canada, so that at  the present time there are well over  1,000,000 people in Canada who have  been citizens of the United States, or  something like 12 per cent, of the total  Dominion population.  The tidal flow of United States settlers to Canada started with the offering    of    free    Crown lands as home-  Have' tlriSy 'hidden' themselves.f' away j inside, the; shell ol-the -earth,\burstlng j  ���������������f  _������������ rooniv? Pr.-     P: *    I fhrrttifirh  it and- overwhelming     everv!  out of reach?  Dr. -Washington believes that they  have. He think that the earth was  once molten. . While it was in this  condition the' lighter elements rose to  the  surface;   the  heavier ones   sank.  through it- and .-over whelming    every  vestige of anything solid. ;  There actually does exist, it is true,  in the land as well as in the ocean, a  tide, but it is a"iew inches high'instead of hundreds of feet.     .It is the  "Pape's Diapepsin" is the quickest,  surest relief for indigestion, gases,  flatulence, heartburn, sourness, fermentation or stomach distress caused j steads, and inducement that drew pros-,  by acidity. A'- few tablets give al-  ! most . immediate stomach relief.  Correct your stomach and digestion  now for a few -cents. Druggists sell  millions of packages of Pape's Diapepsin.  inces would not be called into requisition for years, but the increased consumption of the middle-western states  and their proximity to the prairie  provinces has brought aboht the demand. Newsprint production in the  Dominion rose from 690,250 tons in  1921 to 1,031,364 tons in 1922 and this  year, it is reported, it will show even  greater gains.  -He thinks that millions of tons of the j kind of tidal rise and fall that would  ���������missing elements are inside the earth  now.  At the very centre he would expect  to iind a core oC the heaviest elements  ������������������such as platinum, gold, antimony  and osmium, the latter the heaviest  known  substance,   familiar   to   all   in  1,  happen iu a very rigid solid���������not iii a  ball of crusted liquid. We may be  quite sure, then, that the earth."Tas  a whole is a huge solid ball. i  This view Prof. Hobbs has lately  brought out In his book, "Eat-th  Evolution    and    Its    Facial    Expfes-  Aninials seern able to tell in advance when an earthquake or volcanic  eruption is about to occur. In Sicily  dogs showed great uneasiness two  ! days before the eruption of Etna.  Gats carried their kittens away from  houses*.and rabbits seemed stupefied  by fright.  that natural alloy, "indium," used for! sion," though he prefers the word  the tips of gold pens. Out side this (.."rigid" to the word "solid," for rigid-  sphere of precious metals there is, per-j ity is only one of the properties of  zone  of those elements that j solids.      Under "the tremendous pres-  haps,  a  are little less heavy���������copper, sliver  and read. r' If there is a zone oE iron,"  as Dr. Washington thinks there is, it  presumably comes next. Clear outside, pn^top of all the metallic zones,  isHheSsurface layer of-the lightestTele-  mehts^the slag 'layer' the rocky  crust on'"which we live.  IC this, is true, where do the veins  of gold, silver, and copper that .are,  mined ih the earth's crust come from?  The generally accepted scientific answer is that they have been brought  upward by seepages of hot mineralized water from the depths of the earth.  tf  Mother! Give Sick Child  "California Fig Syrup  Harmless    Laxative    for    a     Bilious,  Constipated  Baby or Child-  Constipated, bilious, feverish, or  sick, colic Babies  and Children love  to take genuine  "California" Fig  Syrup." JJb other  laxative- regulates \  It sweetens tho  bowels so nicely,  the tender little  stomach and  and bowels acting  Contains no narcotics or soothing drugs. Say "California" to your druggist and avoid counterfeits! -Insist upon genuine "California Fig Syrup" which' contains i  directions.  sure and temperatures, inside the  earth, it is possible that the properties of matter are not the same as  we know them on the surface. Things  may be "rigid" ;,and still lack serine  other property of (| "solids." Prof.  iUbbbs explains-thetfofigin. of such a  rigid earth among the blazing,  gaseous stars of space by reference  to a new theory of how the. earth  was formed���������the so-called "planet-  esmal hypothesis.  This hypothesis begins by imagining the sun as a single star, a little  larger and hotter probably than it is  now. There were no planets sweeping around it then. Along came another star. It happened to pass so  close' to the sun that the gravitational  attraction between, the. two bodies  pulled out a lot of the matter from  the sun.  These enormous pulled-out "drops"  It is an amazing fact that Great  Britain produces a fourth of all  coal used in al! the world. Yet Britain's coal is by no means inexhaustible, and it is. estimated that at the  present rate of consumption it can  only last about five hundred years.  ASPIRIN  Say "Bayer" and Insist!  Unless you see the name "Bayer" on  of matter bee-an to revolve about the   Package or on tablets you are not get  ol mauti  ocgan to revolve about the | %[      fche gemiine Bayer product proved  sun.     In time, as they   collided   with 1 safe   by   minions   and prescribed by  one  another, sticking  together when | physicians over twenty-three years for  starts    the    liver  without griping.  they struck, they gathered into great  lumps. These lumps are the planets  we know today���������rVenus, Mars and|  the others, also the earth.  Blinks.���������Whore    can    you  find the  truth these days? Jinks.���������About  half-way between how fast he tells the  judge his car can go and how fast lie  tells hl3 friends it can go.���������Brooklyn  Eagle,  Don't Neglect  YowSkta  Ladies ��������� A lew days' treatment with  -CARTER'S LITTLE UVER   PJL>S  will do more tc clean  up the skin than all  thc beautytriai  Telephones. Plentiful  Dominion   Bureau   of   Statistics   Compiles      Some      Interesting  Information  There are more telephones in Canada per 100 population than ln any  other country except. the United  States. This is shownvIn a report issued by tho Dominion Bureau of Statistics, in which thc proportion of telephone users In Canada per 100 population is sot at 10.53.  British Columbia comes flrst with  15,19 telephones per 100 population,  Ontario 13.59, Saskatchewan 12.24, Alberta 10.SD, Manitoba 10.78, New  Brunswick COG, Nova Scotia C.ST, Quo*  Colds Headache  Toothache Lumbago  Earache Rheumatism  Neuralgia Pain, Pain  Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin'  only. Each unbroken package contains proper directions. Handy boxes  of twelve tablets cost few cents.  Druggists also sell bottles of 21 and  100. Aspirin is the trade mark (registered In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceticacldester of Sallcy-  licacid. While it is well known that  Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to  assist the public against Imitations  tho Tablets of Bayer Company will bo  stamped with their general trade  mark, tho "Bayer Cross."  pective settlers from every country of  the  globe. _    The  American immigration  tide   lias  always   been   of   prime  value,  because it is   most  purely  an  agricultural one.      Nearly  the  entire  aggregate  of American settlers is  to j  be   found   i$   the   western  provinces,  where they have either liomesteaded or  purchased land.      Between the years  1S97   and  1919   some   27   per  cent,  of  United States settlers coming to Western    Canada    made    application    for  homesteads, as against 18 per cent, of  British   nationality,   and   when   it   is  considered that more Americans buy  , improved farms than newcomers from  * any other country, the extent to which  they are developing Canadian, agriculv  turaltural lands  may  be appreciated.  Since the government threw open its  Crown' lands and initiated its homestead   policy,   about  100,000,000   acres j  have been settled, and United States j  J citizens   have   accounted   for   30   per  cent,  of   such  settlement,  as  against  20 per cent, of filings on the part of  settlers from the British Isles.  Since the war, owing to the disturbance in economic conditions, no less'  than to  Canada's immigration policy,  the flow from the United States has  to some extent fallen off.     The movement was in the ascendent when the  war  -broke    out;  in 1913, the record  year, some 139,009 American citizens  crossed  the  border.      After the  war  the average contribution    was    about  50,000 per annum until 1922, when only  some   24,000  arrived.    The Republic's  donation   is   still   of   the   same   high  ���������quality,  however,  anil  almost  purely  agricultural.      Though the  extent  ot  homestead land is rapidly diminishing,  American settlers come    to    Canada  with  ample  funds  to  purchase large  acreages.      In the not inconsiderable  total   of   7,349   homestead   filings   in  1922, Americans took second place.  A further aspect of this United  States immigration tide which makes  it so desirable from Canada's point of  view is the "amount of wealth it carries with it. Most United States Immigrants aro farmers who have sold  out high-priced lands with the intention of either homesteading or purchasing low-priced lands of large extent In Canada, and who arrive furnished wltn considerable funds and  fully equipped to initiate their new enterprises immediately  To Retain  British  Workers  Efforts are being made at Calgary  and at other western points to "retain  as many as possible    of    the    Britisii  workers who came over to help harvest  the   1923   crop.      However  only  those will be kept for whom, there is  work or who can be helped to settle  on. the land.      The newcomers are of  an. unusually high type and It is believed that they will  make  the very  best kind of settlers.  O I L S  Minard's kills the inflammation, . disinfects  and relieves.  Amundsen's Airplane  For Trade  Route  Explorer's  Machine  May Fly in   Com-  "   mercial Line at Coast  Plans     to     place     Captain     Roald  Amundsen's airplane, a five-passenger  limousine Junker, which was to have  flown across the North Pole, In commercial air passenger service "between  Seattle and .Vancouver, B.C., were announced at Seattle by A. H. Hammer,  Amundsen's business agent.      Several  Seattle  capitalists,  who are negotiating for the purchase of the machine,  intend  to make  it  one  of a   fleet  of  planes for northwest service, Hammer  slated.  Angora Orders Red Cross Closed  The Government oC Angora has ordered tho closing of all foreign hospitals and Red Cross establishments in  Constantinople and forlbdden. foreign  doctors and dentists to practice, ac-  ' cording to a Constantinople dispatch  IITTLE  IX/'ER  menta   in   crea  ation  Aa lro������  perfect   com  piexloo    li  caused   by   a  ���������luggtsh llvei.  Million* at penult, old. voting *nd middle -Ht.  take   iherc   its*   tkhammewi    Dunne**.   Sick  Hiit(l*rJ>#,   Ut;������������M   5rom*fh   ana tor  SaUow.  t'lmpl-f   ind  I-Kotchy  Sit-in.    Thn  cod  ihm  mln������rv of Con������iiD������tlon.  ������i*4~*m.k- to  *+s      0. *H������.M._J   ~- *~~0 ^ t~~���������~~Z - - Z~rZl  bee 6.58, Prince Edward Island C.80. i to the London Daily Express,  Compilation of telephone statistics began In 3911 and at tho end of. 1922 an  increase of 2*12 v^t cent, hnd boon recorded In tlie number of telephones In  use. During that period* an increase  of only 21,95 took place In popuhitlon.  Piu-k.'ilchewan hen:: nil own thc greatest rate of Increase since 391 d nnd  Ontario comes -next.        *,  Compared  with  last year telephone  revenue increased 7 por cent, and with  la reduction in  operating expenses of  4    per    cent,    net revenues ImcreiiHod  $ 2.(18 C,0 00.  immigrant from the United States is j  much richer than the Immigrant from  any other country. It is estimated  that tho average wealth oC tho British  Immigrant to Canada in a few yeara  reaches $300, while that of other nationals is considerably less*.     Against  WOMEN PROM  FORTY TO FIFTY  Will Be Interested in Mrs. Thorny  son's Recovery by Use of Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  .������������,!��������� ^-,> vu- , , Winnipeg, Man.-���������"Lydia E. Pink-  rii* nvOM_,'i ham's Vegetable Compound haa done  j.in, a\ei������iM  . me  ���������OCJ(j  jn every way.    I was very  weak and run-down and had certain  troubles that women of my age are  likely to have. I did not like to pro to  the doctor so I took the Vegetable Compound and am still taking it right along.  I recommend it to my friends and to any  one I know who is not feeling well."���������  Mrs. Thompson, 303 Lizzie St.,Winnipeg, Man.  When women who are between tho  VV.    N.    IT.    ~4'~t  1  t  A whale  la  cnpubile  twelve mi lea an hour.  ut     HwlniJiihiH.  this, to review only recent years, the  average wealth brought in by each j ages o"f forty-live and lifty-iiveare beset  United States Immigrant in 1919 was J with such annoying symptoms as ner-  ?a-12; in 1020, $372; in 1921. $312; and [ jousness, irritability, melancholia and  <    ir**,*   *.*<���������      1    -.������*.*/*, -t 1 . \ heat Hashes, which produce headaches,  in 1022, $402. in 1910 tho volume of J diMinesSf or a sense of suffocation .they  United Stales immigration to Canada ������ uhould take Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegu-  waa responsible for bringing into the   table Compound. It is especially adapted  -.-via Lto help women through  thia crisis.   It  " **     is prepared from roota and herbs and  contains no harmful drugs or narcotics.  country  about   $M,000,000;     In  about $18,500,U0u; in 1021, Jl-l,000.000;  j and  in  11)22  about $l0.0oo,0uu.���������12. 1~.  Chicanot    in  .Mngaztn-o.  The     Current.     History  Thia famous remedy, the medicinal  ingredients of which are derived from  roots and  herba, has for forty  yearn  sen. Women  . proved its value in such cas  everywhere hear willing testimony to  Japan han Juat ordered hy radio a! the wonderful, virtue of Lydia E. Pink-  carload of toothplelCH from a  factory j ham's Vegetable Compound.  Women who suffer should write to tho  LydiaE. Pinkham McdicincCo., Cobourg,  Ontario, for a free copy of Lydia E.  at Strong. Maine.      A letter of credit,  haa alflo been forwarded providing for  1h'������ nlvij������ip������*nt ts. ih** qnomiil   rurlna.l 01  j the f.oothplclca In September.  copy _.  i*,ir.l:h*"v*-T>*''-"    Priviiti*    "1 ���������������"*���������( ���������J-T-UwiK    ilium  *��������� Ailments Peculiar to Women."       O  w&@&!!&&w������m!y*y  m~m~m~~~m~~mm~mm~wm v.  THE  CKESTOH  &STISW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C. \  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.'  $3.00 to U.S. pointe.  O. F. HATB8, Editor and Owner, j  CRESTON, B.C..  FKIDAY. DEC.   7  Canyon Has  Citizenship Talk  Canadian problems, particularly  those affecting emigration, and  immigration, industry and onr  French-Canadian citizens, were  dealt with in scholarly, and at the  same time practical, fashion in the  lecture on "Canadian..,. Citizenship"  given by Norman Mwre of Cranbrook, in the schodllioufse at Canyon City on Friday nigfrL The  lecturer appeared under- the auspices of the Ladies' Community  Club, and was greeted' with a  splendid, turnout.  Preceding- the lecture there was  a vocal solo by W. J. Truscott, the  ladies' chorus, and the three piece  orchestra composed of Miss Muriel  Knott and T. R. Mawson, violins,  and Mr. Kolthammer, piano, with  a well rendered overture by Mrs.  Pochin to open proceedings. The  chair was taken by C F. Hayes of  Creston, who also briefly intro?  duced the  speaker of  the evening,,  Mr. Moore devotes the first teia  minutes of Jiis lecture to the school  children, opening with the timely  observation, "You are the men and  women of the future; yours is tl.e  brain and the. brawn that must  solve the  problems   and . complete  Make your hens produce   j  at least 200 eggs a year ���������-1  fey giving them j  Karswooi  Poultry  Spice  Fanciers are agreed that  it is  the surest egg-producer on the market.  1-Poundpackage, SOc  Half-pound package, 2Sc  Stock will be here in a few  days. Order yours now  and avoid  disappointment.  H _Hh dSr^s Hyfl* ^^������ tff'^k H^ft ^P&  /"** 13 "c o nn #"\ tvt  BAKERY  and  TFA  ROOM  1   J���������/JTTL      1VV-/V-/1V1  ORDER YOUR  Christmas Cakes  Christmas  ^ir ���������viHP'Wi   t^9^as~w ^aar���������m~.W-~tataaa^at~.^t^^m-.r  BJr*|| MM  Ji^l   -M^aMmmtmUmmX amVmmmyjKtm)  s^ud dings  I*. H.JH __.  111 C������������ iwm cm. c  EARLY.  ���������hL       H ih  R^^K ^      _S__9I .  BS  m m     ESS' I  the tasks of tomorrow." His belief is that in the humble homes  dwell future premiers, statesmen,.  thinkers, empire builders. Great  opportunities beckon, but the future  depends on the use that is made of  today. "Greatness," the lecturer  pointed out, "consists in doing some  great deed witli little means. . . . .  He who can give to Creston Valley  better transportation, better homes,  better schools, more of happiness,  more of God; he who can be a  blessing to the community in which  he lives today will be great anywhere.*' Mr. Moore has an apt  closing to his talk to the boys and  girls in the words of Cardinal Gibbons. "Expect great things of Canada, expect great things of yourself."  Mr. Moore introduces his address  proper with the observation, "Citi  zenship is one of the biggest words  in our language; you can take all  the empires that have rose and fell,  and cover them with that one  word." The decay of citizenship  had made Israel the prey of all the  nations of the east.  After pointing out that this is a  time of clear thinking and plain  talking, the lecturer asures that  C-tnada stands at the threshold of  better things if we are but big  enough to look back over the past  and admit the mistakes we have  made, and then set our house in order. That Canada's development  has been a disappointment is made  plain by the speaker who observes  that Canada is older than the  United States; Canada possesses  greater natural wealth, and yet we  h ve only population one twelfth of  that of the republic to the south.  The cause for this is set down to  lack of national unity.  The speaker pleads for ~~ fresh  start in Canada, one of the first  undertakings to engage attention  being the welding of all the racial  elements, of our population into a  united nation conscious and .proud  of our 'mighty heritage. Figures  submitted show that in the last 20  years we have admitted into Canada 372,000 people who could uot  speak English, and in the same  period 800,000 native born Canadi  an 8 became citizens of the United  States. Mr. Moore asserted that  Canada can support 400 million  people, and that our present railroad facilities are ample to take  care of at least 200 million of popufj  lation.  If we would   stop   this   exodus,  which was due  to economic  pressure and  better opportunities, Can-  nHau industry must be   backed by  a spirit of 100 per cent.   Canadian.  As showing how slow  we had been  to promote   Canadian trade  interests Mr.  Moore cited the   fact that  although in 1921   Canada   had   a  surplus of   85   million   bushels   of  wheat our industrial   leaders   had  passed up the opportunity   to  sell  the bulk of this   to   Mexico   at   a  price of $6 a bushel, due to the fact  that no trade agreement existed between thi* country and Mexico.  Mr. Moore in practical fashion  also bold of Canada's tardiness in  developing the lumber trade with  the Orient, which was now the best  customer Por B.C. timber products,  and without whioh hardly a sawmill En the province wonld be operating. Throe years ago a trade  commissioner visited China and  Japan and the first order he booked  kept the coant saw mi Lis busy for a  year.  DmtmmmK immigration and tho  tiiiidiiiioy of referring to many of  fchei newcomers ������������ foreignere, Mr.  Moore enqiuirei. "Havo we tried to  make cilr/jarm of them; have we  tried to teach thorn tho dut-lefl and  obligations and reward** of oitizen-  whip? Why, no, we have called  tlvm hiihnnht: Ifi-XGtr., to7������-~tftii.ri>  or Home other nanty name, bnt never i~}-,t.n<\i-~iiH. Do you Lhimk ib is  ^uile Vik* Ori.rii������rIinr������ hospitality   to  invite these people to our shores, to  ask them to give np the citizenship  of the land of their birth, and then  deny them full and equal citizenship in the land of their choice?  "We can never grow up nationally if  we forget two millions of our fellow  citizens. If they are hot good citizens,the fault is ours.'*  Mr. Moore was both forceful and  eloquent in his demand for a much  broader consideration of our  Quebec Quotiug Edmund Burke's  "You cannot issue an indictment  against a whole people,'* -the lecturer asks, "What have we done to  make three millions of our fellow-  countrymen-feel .that they are coworkers?'' Stated briefly tiie popular attitude has been to make  them feel like aliens; we have taken  the attitude that citizenship to  French Canada is a privilege conferred, not a right crnfessed.  One service alone that should for  all time make us grateful to the  French Canadian was rendered in  1812 when the U. S. was at war  with Britain and then sent emissar  ies to French Canada with the request that they renounce their  allegiance to Britain aud join with  them. This 13 the answer they  gave, "Thi8 is our Canadian home,  and our portion of the British Empire forever.-'*"'  Various other phases of Canadi-  an citizenship -were discussed, including the usual ten-year census  taking which still makes no provision for Canada being recognized  as & separate'and distinct nationality. On this point Mr. Mooee remarked, We have here in Canada a  situation that, I venture to say. is  with out a paralell in the world's  history; we have a population of  8,500,000 people, boasting a demo  era tic government, and yet there is  not a Canadian citizen."  Mr. Moore's, peroration was em  inently fitting.,- "That is the call.  A call to united effort, sympathy  and understanding. And so I appeal from those who have sought  our shores" with their unbounded  opportunity, to those who, like ray-  self know no other land, and I say,  remembering the Canadian's states  man's prophetic phrase, that the  twentieth century is Canada'a Let  us work, together; this ia your land  and my land, Let us strive to the  end that we may build a glorious  Canada, a Canada united, prosperous and loving; from the Atlantic to  the Pacific and from the 49th par-  alell of latitude to the frigid zone.  Let us realize in Canada Bishop  Buckley's magnificent   affirmation:  ������������������Westward the course of empire takes  its way���������=f        ���������.  The first four scenes already past;  The fifth shall close .'the   drama   with  the<3ay:  Time's noblest offspring is the last."  At the close a very eulogistic  vote of thanks was moved and seconded by Mr. Kolthammer and A.  D. Pochin, the former dwelling on  the timliness of the speaker's talk  to the children.  $640 was netted by the police at  Vernon from fines imposed on about  50 orientals who were ' apprehended  whilst in the midst of a colony poker  game.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Puiebred Yorkshire Boar, from  Agassiz Experimental Farm, 85-4. J>.  LEARMONTH. Creston.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Registered Yorkshire. Colonel Erickson 9059], from Manitoba Agricultural  College. $3     GEO. DAVIE, Canyon.  Fob  8a~~~k���������Sheepskins    for    rugs,  large sizes, SOc. each.    Fred Smith.  MINERALACT  FORM E*  Certificate qf Improvements  NOTICE  Bondhill Mineral Claim, situate in the  Nelson Mining Division of West  Kootenay District.  Where located: On the International Boundary line, about three miles  east of Kootenay River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John D.  Anderson, B.C.L.S., of Trail, B.C.,  Mgentfor Charles David Forslund, of  Porthiil, Idaho, Free Miner's Certificate No. 69005, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate nf Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice, that-action,  under Section 37, must be commenced  before tbe issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  - Dated. this 24th day of November,  jogs,; :       ^ J. D. ANDERSON.  Lop; Drifsp Loup, Ho. 2895  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  *.   each    month    at    Mercantile  Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially invited.  BRIO OLSON ,W.M.  RADIOLITE  IN YOUR BATTERY MEANS  DEPENDABILITY. Service, SATISFACTION  Empty old solution from Battety.    Pour in Radtolite.  Charges itself in 20 minutes with generator in your own car.  Guaranteed your Battery will last twioe the usual period.  Drop in and let ns demonstrate.  We are sole BADIOLITE distributors in this territory.  GRESTONAUTO& SUPPLY  *R.. S. BEVAN,PROP.  -.-��������������������������� ���������-. i a  TRANSFER *��������� DRAYI  COAL AND WOOD FOR SALE  People requiring NUT COAL place their orders now  SLEIGHS FOR SALE  Several sets of Second-hand Harness.    Prices are right.  STAN M. WATSON  Dross  S���������**-  from such well-known makers as  Tooke's,      Forsyth's,      Del part's  Fast colored Prints.     Irish Balloon Cloth  Twill Flanota ih Negligee and Dress Shirts  ALL SIZES  ������t>l������7������3 to ������J)������$������������itJ  A    a %at* JL JL    4tmJ M.   Jl  \Jf %%t~m 4kZ7^t^ Jl  a_������7  S pockets���������Belt loops���������Welt tailored  Tweeds and Worsteds  $3.25 to $7.00  We carry a cbmplete line of  ���������'I' :i.   ���������!,���������.*  op' mmm and Bloomers  $1.76 to $2.75  *&Wi  Mgrafils Cmpans?  irySTINGlJISHED  ���������*-*^ among his fellows  is tlie man who wears  thc ������wagjger styles ir>  FoffS-jrto. Snutfcs.  For sporting days and tvery  day those racy, exclusive  styles designed by Forsyth  give you that well dressed  feeling which inalccs. you a  ���������crmvr*! fhellm*/* amor-pr (-mrm.  A new Jih Irt /or oneth .tt Jailx.  fiJBVJITSD r~~  THE  CRESTOH  REVIEW  Iv  ..*>-  ..���������������������>  CHRISTMAS and NEW YEARS  in the  ountry  SPECIAL TRAIN from WINNIPEG  DECK   BER Tl, 1923^  '  Direct to the Ship's Side, for Sailing? of the  S.S.     ONTCALM, December 14  Irom WEST ST. JOHN, NB.  Through Tourist SleepingCars  from EDMONTON, SASKATOON. CALGARY, MOOSE JAW.  REGINA and WINNIPEG, wil] be operated for the following  sailings from West St. John, N.B. :  m<a& entertainment ahd the parents  and friends of the students will be  made welcome.  WFm&f 03e*&������tws  SmS.Montcla.re  To LIVERPOOL  SAIUNGDmc. 7  S.S. Melitia  To SputAamptwt  SAILING JDtec. f S  S. Sm Montcalm  To LIVERPOOL  SAIUNG D*c-  S.S. Mar loch  to -GLASGOW  Dee. IS  1-4 SAILING  For Raeervatinn <>n Train and Ste*nn>hip ������sk any Agent.  Anglican Giiisrch Services  SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9  CRESTON OUTSTATIONS at  8 and 11a.m.; 7.30 p.m.      Creaton at 3  WHEN YOU  TRAVEL  m&$Mffi&M  Use One Service through'  oatm  Far  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singingl Lessons  "ffttfiifrfiiT  ARTHUR COLUSyCreate*  H.Sm Lit. Entertains  r.e. ~u*n  CRESTON  PUBLIC   LIB  BARTON AVENUE  OPEN���������Saturday* 3 to 5 p.m.  Mtntarsl!?: $2 Year*   S HfiRfls, SOe.  SYNOPSIS OF  liNDAGTAMBlOMEMIS  pre-emptions  Vacant, unreaorwifi, * survey ad  Crown loads majr ba pre-empted by  Br&lsn subjects over 18 years of ago,  and by aUena en declarlns intention  to become British aubjeeta, conditional upon residence, occupation,  and improvement for agricultural  purpoaea.  Pull information concerning resu-r  lationa resaxdtear pre-emptlona la  given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  "How to "Pre-empt Land," copies of  which ean -fee obtained free of charge  by addreaalng tha Department of  fAndflj, -Victoria, "B.C or to any Oov-  ununeat Agent.  Records will ba granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and* which is not timber-  land, l.e^ carrying over 6,009 board  feet par acre west of the Coaot Ranee  and 8,-000 faet par acre east of that  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions are  to ba addressed to ths *Land Commissioner of tha land Recording Division, In -which the land applied for  Is oltuated, and are made on printed  forms, copies -of whioh can be obtained from the I*and Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  flva area-re and Improvements made  to value of $10 per acre, including;  clearing-and cultivating at leaat Ave  acrea, before a Crown Grant can he  received.  Star more detailed Information ooe  tha    Bulletin    J'How    to    Pre-empt  lAUd."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being tlmberlanfl,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of fhrst-olass (arable) land la f 5  per acr������L and second-clam <graalng>  load 92.6-0 por acre, Further Information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands- Is given In Bulletin  Ko. 10, iLand Berles, "Purchase and  Incase of drawn iAnda."  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  tlmbar land, rfbt exceeding 40 acres,  wisjr ba purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment at  etiunpage.  i HOMESITE   LBA8E8  I Urwaurveyed areas, net exoeedlng 20  eua~c*~-, i~xt~y hta 1������mui������uS as homositea,  conditional upon a dwelling betaa  erected in the first year, title belxts  obtainable after residence and Improvement oondltlons are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  LBA8������8  For graslng and   Industrial    purposes areas not exceeding 840 acrew  be leased by one person  or  u  A 10-nnmbrr programme, nicely bal  anced ms to literary and musical selection?, was giTen at FrHay afternoon^ session of the High School Literary and Debating Society. Trios  were contributed by Ben Crawford,  Jitu l/herringUm, John Merle, and  Edith Crawford. Ivin Compton and  Nancy Downs. There was a double  quartette by Misses Louise and Evelyn  Bevan, Edith and' Marguerite Cra*w-  ford, Harold Payne, Herb Manuel,  Albert Nickel and Bob Crawford,  whilst Jeffrey Knott favored with  "God Send You Back to Me" as a solo  number. Principal Brousson contributed a recitation, aud Albert Nickel a  Fit* rich elocutionary number, and  there-was a reading by Miss Bevan.  Others to recite were Muriell-trMillington and'Jack Hall. Marguerite Craw-  fwrd having tendered lier Vesi^nation  as one of the eo^rt^nmenfc .secretarys  Was succeeded by* .Louise Bevan, and  Albert Nickel was also made an additional secretary in this department.  The next session of the Lit. will be on  Decemoer 21st.    lt   will   be   a Christ-  John Moores, who has been a visitor  at West Gs-eston fbr some time past,  has. returned to Coleman, Alberta,  where be will work in the mines this  winter..  ;   ���������  R. Sinclair Smith is making good  headway with the erection of his new  residence, which .he hopes to be  occupying before Christmas.  Deer hunting has been poor in this  section this seasph. To date we have  not heard of a single carcass of venison  being taken, and hunters have been  even more numerous than usual.  " Joe WalkJey was a business visitor  here last week, and made the purchase  of a carload of beef cattle from O.  Blair at the Reclamation Farm. The  cattle were shipped to Cranbrook at  the end of the week.  Corn Creek, and West Creston residents are supplying Creston town with  wood thts fall, Messrs;. Smith, Hurry  ahd Stephens making frequent trips  to town with fuel.   .  ' The cold dip of last week put a coat  of ice on mnst nf the sloughs, and it  looks as if. duck, hunting watt over for  this season.  We hear J. B. Winlaw will operate  a camp here this winter taking off the  balance of the standing un Lot 281.  This lot was worked over about four  years ago by Fred Belanger, who took  .������ff all the posts and poles, aa welt as  the tie timber.  West Creston welcomes the announcement that for 1924 there is  probability of much greater attention  being paid to building settlers* roads.  A good road to serve the Faas, Car-  ruthers, Callander, Ermiston places as  well as much of the adjoining land  would be a good investment. "We  have frequent visits from would-be  land buyers but the absence of a good  road is one of the things that prevent  development.  MRS. J. A. P. CROMPTON 8j  let -Class Honors I.S.M.  PIANO LESSONS  advanced Pupils only  J. A. f>- C ROM PTOW "  Singing Leeao-na. Piano Toning.  I  Shoe and   Harness  Repairing  New Stock of  Harness  ��������� Second Hand Store m  connection  A. MirabolU  Shoe and Harness Repairing  may  -~.tm~$~s~i~y.  GRAZING  Under the Gracing Aot tha Province la divided Into graslng district!  and the range admlnlntered under n  Orasing Commioeloner. Annuo?  graving permits are l*������ued baaed on  numbers ranged, priority being gtven  to established owners. Stock-owners  may form association for range  management. BYee. or partially free,  tvprmKs *~r~ tr&SSabSti ~f~~r z~.~l\ax~.,  [tampers and travellers, up to ten  head.  Mow Is tho  Mg   JNMPflMA^^In     1__w _fl___Tb  jg aaglBwP  sLQa~w  grgyr MMtmW  fff        jy^^Sk tE5a������^ *___a_____y gS  Oi  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.  Also we have several  buildingings for sale and  Cull Lumber at the right  price.  n^am~t,mt*m*m~.~*        ������ A**  ������-������&y&m ���������SH,|jr  Mr. Hewitt, who has been working  at carpentering at Burke, Idaho, for  the past few months, has returned to  Canyon, and will.remain until at least  ihe Hist of -the year. 7'  fhe kchool children are having regular rehearsals of;the various numbers  that will figure in the school's Christmas concert on the evening of December 21st.  Ted Kemp, also has been employed  at Klockturnn. .Idaho, for some time  past, arrived back at the^ end of the  Wf-ek. Of almost 100 men employed  there in various capacities he says  that the great majority are Canadian.  Canyon City Hun ber Company, Ltd.  have their new traction engine set up  again and the mill plant about ready  to resume operations, with sawing expected to begin about the 15th.  The school children were- quite successful in their Japanese relief tag day  on Saturday last, the amount collect  ed here being in the neighborhood of  $10.  A hard times dance is announced  for the schoolhouse on Friday night,  14th. The udmisaion will be 26 cents,  with double that price extracted from  those attending who make any show  whatever of being prosper-xmi*. Tho  proceeds will bo applied to the Christmas tree fund.  The United Farmers are having a  social evening at the December session  this evening. The affair will be a  pioneer night, and many wondrous  tales of the early days in Canyon are  expected to be told.  The very finest education ul and entertainment treat in Canyon's history  was provided by the Ladies" Community Club on Friday night,' when Nbr-  man Moore of Oranbronk appeared under their auspices, giving his wcll-  known lecture on "GannrHan GitAsMin-  ahip." 'There was a splendid turnout  and tthci club treasury was enlarged  about 816 from the silver collection  taken at the door.  Farewell Tea  p  CO., Lt  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  ���������,,     Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POUL TR Y FOOD  increases egg production and produces better poultry.    Buy the best.  QThere was a large turnout of mem-  bera of the PresbyterE&ti Ladies* Aid at  the home of Mrs. Hendetion on flatur.  day afternoon, at which Mrs. Umbrae  was the guest of honor. Oldtime  mod ability prevailed and refreshments  were served, tbe affair offering opportunity to her co-workers in the Aid to  cay -jwn-bye tn* t*Mr j������nent��������� "who Eefffc  next day for her new home in Call'  fornix.  Your Banking Needs  Whatever your banking needs may &e������  this Bank can satisfactorily fill them.  _ Every customer of this Bank, whether  their accounts be large or small., receives  the same courteous and adequate service  IMPERIAJL   EAJMiC  C W. ALLAN,  OF CANADA  GRESTON BRANCH,  out-  Thrift  consists   in   spending less  than  : voii earnfc       ^'' *'~"  If by careful  economy you can  save  money,  you  have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account.  650  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL  RESERVE FUND  CRESTON BRANCH, C & Bow**,  $15,000,030  $85,000,009  Hot Air  Steam  and  Hot Water  Heating  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittings on hand.  E. W. RYCKMAN,--Creston  tern  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  '       Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  ^^_       ^^^ ^^H^ ���������^-^      ^^^^ ^^^        ^^g^^^ j^^gy^ ^���������-~. ^^~^���������-~~-      ~~~-       jMMl  B^ia&BS-������ &$&  Sii-dai- Ave.  Crjreatoif n~Ji~^~ti4i~~~i������~t~~&i~r~^  THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  Straight Talk On  Danger Of Colds  jain   headway,   ano  irom  running   into  Let   roar   cold  you  can't  keep  it  Catarrh.  Catarrh never stays in tlie same  place���������it travels down into the lungs���������  then it's Consumption.  Drive colds ancl Catarrh right out of  your system while you have the  chance.  Easily done by inhaling CATARRHOZONE. which instantly reaches the  true source.of the trouble and gets  right where the living germ of Catarrh  Js working'.  CATARRHOZONE   is   full   of   healing  balsams and essences, and is able to  i patch  up  the  sore  spots  and remove  that, tender, sensitive feeling from the  Hawking and spitting cease, because  the  discharge is  stopped.      The hos-  tril s are cleared, headache is relieved,:  breath   is   purhied.       Every   trace   of -.  Catarrh,  bronchial   and  throat   weak- '  ness is permanently removed.  Get        CATARRHOZONE        today;  months'   treatment' ffl.00;    small   size  f husband had a fine constitution to begin with, I should think, but ffLat rotten gas has undermined it pretty thoroughly.      He'll need the best of eare  for'a. while, and then il" I were you I'd  get him out of  the  city.      An   office  is no place for him for the next few  years."  j      So-Murray was   taken  to  the   Gen-  [ oral, and Teddy came out to stay with  I me and tlie twins.     -It was ������������������an anxious j  j time:* tortus, all, fow;;$ittrray. was very, j  1 very'JiH-   ? Everything seemed to have  ; gone wrong1 at once, and for the  first  j ten days 1 merely lived from hour to!  [hour on Dr. Sutherland's repeated as-[  . surances-   that  : -we    would "pull him 1  , through yet."      After  that there was j  j a gradual but very slow improvement. !  I.Murray   was   as  weak   as   a baby,"-���������������������������as  '. shadowy as when he first came home,  I and iL was more than a month before  he   could  leave  the  hospital.       I was  | so glad then that I had found our cot-  I tage in the suburbs, for had we been  \ living in rooms downtown    I    should  have had  to send him away.       As  it  was,   he   liad   fresh  air   and  <_uiet   at  j home, and it was not  long before he  ! began to  speak of going back to the  50c.     Sold bjr all druggists, or by mail  from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  ��������� m- ���������  EEI*NOR MARSDEN HLIOT  Aulhor of "My On.iiad:).," finci Other  Stories  "Piiblisited   by  Speeifrf   Arrurig-ement  with  the Aulhor    -  (Continued)  Murray and I made it'  a point to go  to  Teddy's  club  dances  whenever he.;  asked us, and"* vve had  several  of his  friends   at the -houses       There  really ;  was nothing wrong with, them, in most I  cases, except youth.      The boys were  like Teddy,  L'ond oi" posing as experienced 'and  somewhat  dissipated  men  of the world, but really only growing  children under it all.      And  the girls  were   "good   sports/'   amazingly   self-*  possessed,      and   " always      effective,  whether they were pretty or not. \  "Am I so old, or just old-fashion- ;  ed?" I asked Murray one night, after ,  our guests had gone. 1  He laughed. ���������      j  "Neither, you are just different," he ;  replied. "it was a lovely war, Mar-  garet-Anne. You and I are ante-bel-'  lum, there is a whole era between us .  and those youngsters; the calendar i  has -nothing to do with it."  I fancy he was right. And perhaps  if'more people felt as Murray does  there would be less criticism of the  present generation. As to Teddy,  the boy was so transparently frank  that we always knew where he was  and what he was doing, almost what  he; was thinking. And I felt certain  that with our home as a sort of anchor  he could n������ v<-r go very far astray. He  had no'. '������������������ ' his boyish admiration for  Murray. ��������� : from the first he let me  take t.lie place of the sisters he must  have> missed. And the twins wei-e  deyot-od to rnim���������one of his most*-Iov-  abl* traits was that even in public he  was never embarrassed by their  denionsTrativeness.  Whether ii was the coming of the  war tin-r weather or the result of the  winter's cold I do not know, but as  spring advanced it was evident that  Murray'*; condition had ceased to improve.  For some tl::u: ho had beer, gaining  in wciph*: ar.d ~lr*e*:nnpr w���������>.*���������!I, but a re-  office  For a few days Teddy and I put him  off on one excuse or another whenever  he   spoke  of  returning   to   work,   but  when he was no longer to be satisfied  I   told  him what  "Dr.   Sutherland  had  i said the night I called him in.     It was  ' one oi the hardest things 1 have ever  : done.  j Murray turned .very white, and I  ! wished T had left the task of telling  | him to the Doctor.  j "You must give me time to get used  I to the idea," he said at last. "I nev-  | er thought of this. I suppose the Doc-  | tor means that I must go farmnig if I  '. don't want to end in Ninette���������it is  rather a bad prospect for" you and the  children." ';.  Teddy's noisy entrance saved the  situation, for"' I felt like weeping on.  Murray's shoulder, and - that would  have been bad for us both.  Teddy had overheard a part of our  conversation, and with his usual iin-  pulsivenes she jumped into the middle  of it.  "Did I hear someone say 'fai-ming?' "  he asked. "Sure we are going farming, every last man of: us. Margaret-  Anne and I had it all planned weeks  ago, while you were making love to  the nurses, didn't we, Sis?"  "Well, hardly planned," I said, in  reply to Murray's look of enquiry, i  told Teddy what the Doctor said, and  he declares that wherever we go he  will go too."  "Sure,  old  man,"   said  Teddy  seriously, ."I've got so. used    to    being    a  family "man while you were away that  I'd rniss the responsibility il! it were  removed���������that is   a nice   touch,  isn't  it?" as Murray smiled faintly.      "Anyway, I'm about fed up with the bank.  ! Two or three oE the fellows are Q-q.it-  : ting    and    talking    of going North���������  ; Jameson has  an uncle  who  knows a  place   three  hundred   miles   out   from  : Edmonton where there is oil and coal  and    maybe    copper.      Now,    if  .!we  ��������� could go to a place like that and stake  a couple of claims we anight clean .up  : a  million  or   so   each.       Of   eourse,"  with less  enthusiasm,    "we    couldn't  very well take Sis and the kids tQ a  mining   camp,  but  maybe  they  could  stay in Edmonton for a while.      How-  ; ever, I'm with you whatever you do, I  don't know nmch but I am as strong  as  "a    horse    and I'll come in handy  : somewhere."   '"'*,     " .  por  packot'  x;.;.;T*P **V"5" ..r.-s-tr*--" ������������������*������������������ ��������� *.*���������*������������������*������������,"  li you  Uvl  "*__(SDir  r<?erv take!)  CHAPTER NINE I r  "Ten acres only two miles from, the  cur:  .-ncu oi the iiouiacii  ly pull-ed hi.ni down. 3te  light of the reverse, but I was worried,  especially n.K he- refused So consult a  a doctor, r-.r.d would nor hear of staying home from the office. I knew  that what he ne������>derl was absolute rest  diet, but his stubborn re-  I'l.vr-'ed over" was so good  *:npr<j-,-ed nondiiion other-  allowed   him   Us havo  his  my  viol  I  what ht  f-Titl n.  liquid  "fusal to be '  a f~.vr) of hl.s  wif-  That  1  own way,  I blame'!  b'.*.lri^ more "  1 r,et i,e rai'iir*  ���������ehili:-*   UT:l)   i*  fore   inornin?  ri--iv.t_.-i.   i~(i( '.iii?  I jr. ;-'<���������'!,i-r!ai������fS  an rjver'-'ea*-*; man  M. moment in ������ y.p  him. I |e lio!:' ,  I lie .--::. rninri i Itirr.  Vv-!i"*n li>'' '.'ol l')*.v i  roftna a i'i*..������������������*>. ..]���������<!���������-  JinnH'dia'  "We'll  *>l~i'"P if- ;-;i  'if.-? i. ��������� n >'t *"> i ���������  na.-'t;.' it<n<*!>  f-nvon ",vlv" |  y:s. i'i 'ly, I t  r.tnnil   lii ������'���������".���������'  ���������nt bea<hu  bad   tn  \V,l;  a n i  tin  v <-r,v  bin  llll'  Thlil  d;  Jill  ri  h'av||(.| not  j  iii  , n fa**.  best town in the Okanagan Valley," I  read aloud from the Free Press. "Fine  young orchard, will bear next secison.  Good  pasture   and   water.       Close: to  school ahd church.      A   bargain' ' for  anyone who can put up a good cash  payment."    It sounds good, doesn't it?  trouble quick--!-    "And    here    is another:   'Beautiful  himself made   Vancouver Island, the place with the  perfect  climate.      Acreage   near Victoria,    some    plots    with houses and  other    buildings,    some    unimproved.  Buy now while prices are low and live  comfortably while you are paying for  your home.      Write soon aa this proposition  will  soon bo taken up,      No  agents," "  "It sounds good," agreed Murray.  "But all I know about fruit is th? consumer's side, and I don't, feel like taking too big a chance. Just between  our.--..*!v<'-a I nm Inclined lo stick to  the WLnnip-nu district, then If the hot-,  lorn lalltf out of our 'buck to the land" j  veheme rheiv'M nlwnys be s-omo sort of  ii  job I* run  gel.."  "Hut ilm climate," r began.  "I)i\ Sutln'i'innd did not say I no-nil-  r-r! a wiirin cliniiiUs" Murray ���������Jn.l.nrrupt-  i*il.. "hi.--.   i*r<*sr riiil.ion  was  nn  outdoor  life  v.itli  ns  much  nninunl labor as 3  '���������ouhl  st find..      If," in a. Inrm  that re-  nilnr|rd   me of Teddy al. his best, "we  ���������oji'ii'thiTig within n hundred  thf    i"Ity, at a p,ril li-vl'imtory  einild   vi!gi'lnl.<i   for   two   or  .-. v/hili!    the    childi'fi)     are  'lien  re I)    out.    and    ooivi-o  :-'\i.-    ue   might    even    ium.Icm*  '.xi   rhi!   (U'nl   lo   hnlp  wllh  eif jjfu-rwards for not'.  isi.-.renr, for on'' wet. <-vn-  h<a!ne frOK'i  the rttlice wiih  lie,  ���������ml  .-������n d  for  hr-  t.lio  ,   iur:l*;l!  ll   look  Murray''  ;,'   !*,' ri'ii  lie     Hrr  til     I  1 :.fi  \llV    UH.  me r������nly  r-MKi!  H>  :���������', 4inring  -l|ia*d    Ini',  ie   d.n\rir'~  W,'ti  ll f>  *'. 11   ni).  t'efief:.  pilllS  I   mi;  di  ne  1     I     mi-    r.n  Ml! th.rom.'li  .* ���������uu -under*  tit"!,   "your  I'tiM \ I  Jlllle*  li r!*e-  Ihtei*  .'������������������'in a I  baek  '���������'iirni  if,* ��������� i   .'  <n  iv *c  ; i*;ir  , and  I,- .!  iMi.  CHILDREN CRY FOR "CASTORIA"  A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drop  and Soothing Syrups ��������� No Narcotics!  Iti ' J.    ill    il    "    1 i,f    U  ei  lie;..  jiiiWi-c**   and  fhal  t i i ,ri         i*' 1 *i l ci m * n e v         V  i'i     ' i ii 1 a      h*t *.  ",l 1      ���������    I .*| I'   *      111      r'e  Ir-en  -fil" f"</n:".i l:������?i  iti-5        ( 'olie        a (el   .  '.���������\ eri.* Siiit','**;���������'.  ii 1 1.-1  iv   r>",-uhit Ini'   t In-  aid'    Me ���������   r.i - : I'n i-  I a i ton    r.'     I 'tiiid ;  ���������lv 11 Ui ei I    r->ji':> I i-i!  ;,JHniitiJi ������������������   .it'  '��������� mi'  '1 1..-  Ji:; III j Ml    l,lff|l  ������."-nnjlri������-*  l������"-������.ri(  1 :t������;i rrhiie.a ;   n 11.i ,\ hi;.*"   1  Ini'   I Ih'm"1'riim    :i nd .  _JIm,.(I;,i ',:   .i j;d    ]',nv. ������������������!������������������  M  Zc%zi/������  the. air-castle. I rather lean to -the  rough sort of country that the -wheat  farmers have passed over���������like the  district around the Pine Ridge Golf  Links, you know���������but the toiQUhle Is*  that in most' cases such places have'  been settled by foreigners. I'm not  keen on one hundred and sixty acres  oE wheat land, but I do want more or  less congenial neighbors."  Murray was almost himself again,  and the more we talked of leaving the  city for a time the more the Doctor's  advice appealed tb us. Dr". Sutherland had told us frankly that Murray  had no organic disease, but that he  was in so weakened a condition that  IC he \v*ere tc^ regain his health he  must change his mode of life.  "You are young," he said, "and two  or three years now may mean twenty  later on.     I do not -want to alarm you  needlessly, but my  candid  opinion Is  that If you were to run up againBt an  active and enterprising T.B. germ just  now your chances would not be worth  much. ,   Mrs. Alywin tells me that she  does  not  care  where  she  lives,   and  those twins, surely need room for expansion, so iE you    take    my    advice  you'll get out as quickly as possible."  Dr. Sutherland  was  right,  it made  little difference  to me where I lived.  But ho had been brought up on a farm,  and I am sure he never s\ispected my  absolute ignorance ol' everything but  city life,     Even Murray was bettor ofC  in   that  respect  than   I,  ho   could   remember when  his father had  been a  country minister, and even afterwards,  when their home was in a small town,'*  they wero always In touch witli rural  conditions.      I hid my doubts ns heat  T. could, glad to see Murray really Infer oh tod    in    tlio    achonYo, and jokod  about rny "tenderfoot" stupidities.  ''You'll havo to teach me everything,'* I told Murray. "Thank goodness I'm domestic In my tastes���������did  you know that I had learned to milk  and to mnko mill or whllo I was nt  Cousin "Marguvol/H? And besides,  l'vr> hoard Mother sny lluit hor grandfather carried a poliiKh kettle silnety  niLU'.s thro-UMli I hii Lu.sh from Mon-  trt'iil, {.ts miri'ly I'll he 11 hie to tnanngo  wllhotil elecdrlelly and running  water," ���������������  Murray wmh improaaed to the extent  nf no*, iiidun;- m.- what, a'potash kettle  wiik, which viih inrldilute, ������k 1 did not  know niy .self,  Murray laid none. bnclc lo Ihe olllee  with Ihe undii'standhiM Unit ho Hhnuld  Ji'.nr   i~?>   :,<nm   ;i;,   \\i:   N>Ullll   OU-T   lUI'lti.  lie wriN rerrlly  fee\\nr, very well, hut, I  j wuh auxluiiii  to j.;i!I; away.      Vv. Suth-  : ���������orland  had   fiii',lit������"m'd  nie  properly.  "Malumlly our frh-ndw were urth-di in<  |������>'!-eiil eil   In  rmir pltins nnd  we  hail  advice In liiirn,       Siinie of IhiMii tliougld  Muiiity  I'tuinihil  iiul. to liik������) under the  H������������1dlei'^" H������'H|eru*-������������1 Hoard, hul  he fell.  Hint  rut our venture  wan to be only a  Hmiiiioi ai v t-Mi-i-dl-enl   he wmh not morally -enllHeil 1o the j������raiil.      TI������'������, too,  "AV.     N.    V.    149*  he hated the thought of being what he  called "under K.R. and O" again.  "We are not going out with the intention of staying, or of making  money," he would explain. "We'll be  lucky IE .we_break even, and we don't  want to worry about meeting payments. Margaret-Anne and I are  simply going on a lengthy camping expedition���������provided we can find the  camp."  And at that time the finding of a  camp seemed to be our greatest problem. Murray's Illness had made a  large hole in our bank account, and  every "prospect" required a larger  first payment than we were able to  make. Had Murray been strong and  experienced we might have taken one  of the farms described as "a going concern," and trusted to luck and labor  and the weather that we would be able  to meet the deferred'payments as they  fell due, But Murray must have  nothing to worry him, and the search  continued.  The days passed quickly and it was  well on Into the summer before we  found what wo wanted.  About ten o'clock one morning Murray telephoned to say that he would  not be home for lunch. Early in the  afternoon he telephoned again to say  that ho was bringing a guest for dinner,, "and," he added, "look your prettiest and feed him well, for I think he  owns our farm."  I shall, always have n soft spot In my  heart for "Dickie" Herrlngton. He  was ono of those awfully pleasant,  hopelessly impractical Englishmen  who laugh their way through lifo and  die fighting. Murray and I both took  to him at once, and by tho time he  had eaten the best dinner I,could cook  he was tolling us his  life  history Jn  that the blanks were not  such a way  hard to fill.  He had gone to France as a private  with the first Territorials. "Didn't  want to get a commission until I was  sure I shouldn't run under fire, you  know," he explained. And he had  only seen a few weeks" service when  a premature bomb explosion left him.  with one eye and three fingers "missing oft! parade."  "I can't imagine yet how the bally  thing went off," he told us. "Of  course I am a fearful ass about machinery, but the instructor we had  that day stammered badly, so T suppose I was rather more stupid than  usual. You see, old Whizz-bang began to say 'D-drd-d,' and I took it for  his U3ual endearing form of address-  imagine my surprise when he told the-  Major afterwards that he had been  ordering me to 'Drop that bomb' for  half a minute before it exploded."  (To be continued)  _  Would Make Huge Loaf  If all the bread the'average person  eats in a year were baked in one  loaf, it would tako three strong men  to lift it and a horse to pull it. Tho  weight of the lpaf would be 397  pounds.  Canada's Butter Imports  In tho fiscal year Canada imported  1,363,000 pounds of butter from tho  United States, 297,000 pounds' from  Australia, and 2,254,000 pounds from  Now Zealand. Tho total exports ot  Canadian butter wero 8,430,000  pounds.  "My Heart Would Palpitate,  I Had Weak Spells'*  Mr������. L. Whiting, 202 King St. Went, Broclorille, Ont.,  ���������writes:������������������  "I took very sick with my nerves and stomach, aad seemed to  all run down.  At limes my heart would  flutter and palpitate  be  ������6  and    I    would    take    such  weak spells in the pit of  my stomach that I some-.  times thought I would  never act better. I had  almost given up hope when  a hicud -.Zlvhcc. the use  of Dr. Chaae's Nerve Food.  I did not stop until I had  taken twenty-five boxes. It  has done wonders for me  and I want to recommend  it to everyone."  ffpHm- ���������tfJInt'. A (RHP** ������_5  "ri jK JK. V!E  FOCpIp  bO Cento a ho~t, nil dcrnlcra, or KdmanHon, Bates & Co,, "LtcS., Toronto  mm /%  TKE    HEVISTW;    CKESTOK.    B.    G.  GOOD home-made  bread has always  been the chief food  of the earth's sturdiest  races. None of the  .breakfast foods or  health foods ean equal  bread in nourishment.  Good bread is the  ihostdigestible food as  well as the cheapest.  Women Can Dye Any  Garment,   Drapery  Northwest Indians  Get  More  Dye    or;  Tint    Worn,    Faded    Things  New for 15 Cents  West Africa natives have massacred  the French garrison, 60 miles north of  Timbuctoo.  A radio amateur at Halifax has been  in two-way communication with D. "B.  MacMillian'^ ship in the Arctic.  ��������� The-new British   Columbia  voters*  list     comprises     195,097     names     as  against 171,677 on the list last 3*-ear. ������������������'  The Angora Government ordered enforcement  of  the  prohibition  law   in  Constantinople, beginning  Oct.  S.  A hearse equipped with_talking ma-  i chine,  radio amplifier  and  a   peal  of  chimes   and   costing   $20,000,   has   ap:  i peared in New York. *���������  t   A special meeting of the Alberta Com-  Don't wcnder whether you can dye  Reserves  Gicvernment    Sets    Aside     Additional  Territory  in   North   Country  Because there is .grave dagger ot  the "bona-fide aboriginal natives oE  the Northwest Territories" being j.-e-  duced to want and starvation unless  further areas are reserved as hunting  and trapping preserves for their sole  use, the government has    passed    an  or   tint   successfully,   because   perfect^ order    in    council  making additional  home dyeinj is guaranteed with "Diamond Dyes"   even if you  have never  dyed before. Druggists have all colors.  I Directions in each package.   '-  j mand,' C^W.V.A., authorized  grant  llBlllllll  Mask of Napoleon  Found  Wax Mould Was Made Shortly After  Emperor's Death  A wax mask ol" Napoleon, made a  few hours after the emperor's death by  an English surgeon of the 20th Regiment of Infantry, has just been found  hidden away in a house in a small  Frencirtown.  Several years after Napoleon's  death the mask was sent Ito* England,  where it was purchased by a Russian  diplomat and presented by him to  Czar Alexander I. Later it was taken to Holland and Bavaria, but for the  past 20 years it has .been lost.     ... ?���������  An eye. lash can stilt^be seen attached to the mould.  of ������2,000 to the Dominion Command  to retain the services of C. Grant MacJ-  ���������-Neil, Dominion Secretary.  It was officially announced from. Berlin that the ordinance of January 13,  suspending deliveries in kind on repaid  ations to France and Belgium,  been annulled.  '��������� Eighteen hundred grain elevators  will be constructed^ in the southeast  region of Russia. "��������� Orders for a number* of them have been'placed 'with  Canadian contractors.  A new radio, station that is expected  . will be heard^ih all parts of Canada, is  ���������/operating.-,, from    the Province newspaper office, Vancouver.      It operates  in   410   metres   wave  length  and   has  CKCD as its call letters.'"  London's   Working   Populace  Every  Over    40,000  City  Pour    Into  Day  The daily ebb and flow of the tide  of humanity fro-an and to the City and  County of London is described in the  new census volume dealing with  "Workplaces ih London and the Five  Home Counties." The total of "occupied" persons in the whole area  was, in round figures, about four and a  reservations in the Northwest Territories. The order states that increasing numbers of foreign and other nonresident hunters and trappers are going into the country and depleting  wild life and fur resources. It provides that license    shall    confer    the  right  to hunt or trap on Victoria Is-  *  land, Banks Island, or on a number of  other areas to be known as "Peel River preserve, Yellow Knife preserve,  Backs River preserve and Slave River  preserve."  Nothing else kno*wn to  science performs the same *  marvellous healing and dispels disease from the tissues  as Zam-Buk does. This  pure herbal balm takes the  fire out of a -wound or sore,  kills and repels germs  and grows fine new skin.  Zam-Buk is" acknowledged  Sliiliiiiii  2 Years' Backache  Subdued by "Nerviline1  RHEUMATIC SUFFERERS  May  "Backache was the bane of my life, and  for two years I was so lame as to "be unfit for work," writes E. S. Sloane, from  Georgetown. '.'While, in * Smith Bros.-'  "Drtfgr Store", I heard of Nerviline being: a  wonderful pain-destroyer, so. ~* decided to*  try Nerviline. Thanks to "Nerviline, my  two-years* backache was rubbed away,  and  to-day I am perfectly  well."  All those who suffer from weak, aching  backs, those whose muscles are stiff,  whose joints are swollen, let them try  Kerviline���������the liniment that never fails.  35c at all dealers.  Increase  In   Farms  3ia���������j^ia]f millions. Nearly two millions  returned themselves as having their  workplaces outside the area of residence. The great majority of the  population who wo2*k in. "London live  within a ten-mile circle. This accounts for the pressure on local tram  and omnibus services and on the suburban ?^rai|-^ys nignt and morning.  Roughly? 4-fl!3,o6o persons pour into the  city area *daily, the night population,  or residents, numbering less than  fourteen thousand. Over a quarter oi  a million people come into the Westminster area, where the Government  offices are situated; and Finsbury,  Holborh and Marylebone attract the  next largest crowds in the order named.  Gn the daily inflow of 400,000 to the  one square mile, nearly a quarter of a  million come from the adjoining'  County .of X-ondon. Of the outside  counties; Essex is the largest contributor, with 74,622. . Nearly 7,000 come  daily from as far afield as Southend-  onrSea, some thirty-five miles away.  Middlesex, with 55,565, stands next  among the contributing counties, the  largest numbers coming from Hornsey  (8,709) and Tottenham <8,289).  CRAMPS and  There is no other kind oC disease  that corres on so quickly and with so  little warning as an attack of bowel  trouble.  One may retire at night, in the best  of health,  and    before    morning    he  awakened by terrific cramps and pains  in the stomach followed by diarrhoea,   iasWLar  dy sen try, summer complaint or bowel} ;"  _,  r  "trouble in one form or another.  At this season of the year, when  bowel troubles are so prevalent, we  would advise the precaution of always  having pn hand a bottle of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry so  that you will be ready f-dr any and all  emergencies. You will find that a  few doses of this valuable remedy,  taken promptly, will be the means of*  preventing a great deal of unnecessary suffering, and many a time save  life.  Mrs. W. H. Judd, 174 Catherine St.,  S.,    Hamilton,    Ont  World's Champion Jumper  Black  Jaguar  Can   Leap to   Height of  Fifteen Feet  A man. can clear a height of just  over six feet, and a horse nearly halt  as much again, bxit a red deer lias been  kno%vn to clear a twelve-foot fence.  The chamois and the-African springbok can equal the. latter, record, and  so-can: a "kangaroo,:.   ���������;; 7  But the champion jumper in the animal world is undoubtedly the black  of South America. This animal has been seen to; leap from the  ground and gain a branch fiffeeti-feet  overhead.���������Tit-Bits.   .������,...,,.. 'k  Sleep is the great nourisher o������ infants, and without peaceful sleep the  child will not thrive. This cannot  be got.'it tlie infant be troubled with  worms. Miller's Worm Powders will  destroy worms and drive them from  the system, and afterwards the child's  rest will be undisturbed.      The  pow-  ^ ^im      ^     ders  cannot injure the most delicate  whites'*���������"Last 1 baby, and there is nothing so effective  Obtain   Relief   By   Enriching  the  Blood Supply  In    the    days    of    our fathers and  grandfathers, rheumatism was thought  to be the unavoidable penalty oE middle life and old age.      Almost every  elderly person had    rheumatism,    as  well as many young people.      It was  thought   that,   rheumatism'"was .the  mere  effect of exposure  to   cold and  damp,   and  it  was   treated   with  liniments    and     hot  applications, which  sometimes gave temporary relief, but  did not remove lhe trouble.    In these  days there wero many cripples.    Now,  medical science understands that rheumatism is a disease of the biood, and  that   with  gopd,  rich  red   blood  any  man or woniau.;of any age can defy  rheumatism."���������., TJiore are many elderly people who have never felt a twinge  of rhemntisin and many who have conquered it by    simply    keeping    their  blood rich and pure.      The blood enriching qualities of Dr. Williams' Pink  "Pills is boeomlag    every    year   more  Widely known, and  the  more general  use oC those pills has robbed rheumatism of! its terrors.      At the first sign  of poor blood, which is shown by loss  of  appetite,  dull  skin ,,a*hd   dim /-eyes,  protect yourself agnln^t  fur thei* ravages   of   disease   by   faking   Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.      They  have helped thousands���������ii' yon give (hem a fair  trial thoy will not disappoint you.  " You can gel these pllln through any  dealer in medlclno or by   mail   at   50  cents  a  bov  from   Tlio   Dr.  Williams'  'Medicine Co.. Uioclcville, Ont.  British Columbia Is Forging Ahead As  An   Agricultural   Country  While' tlie average size of farms'in  British Columbia diminished somewhat during the period between. 1911  and 1921, a very.considerable increase  in the number of farms was registered.  The number of occupied farms o������  one acre or over in British Columbia  in 1921 was 21,973, as compared with  16.95S in 1911, and 6,501 in 1901. Farm  acreage in 1921 was 2,860,593, as  against 2,540.011 in 1911, and 1,497,-  419 in 1901, representing a gain of 60.6  per cent, over the twenty-year period.  The value of all farm property in  the province increased from $188,635,-  724 in; 191:1, to $201,379,6451, or 6.S per  cent.  Girls! Women!  improve Your Looks!  HOW TO MAKE THE GLOW OF  HEALTH SHINE IN YOUR  CHEEKS  Under tho direction of an American export, China Is luilkling one 01"  tho world's Inrgi.'sl mints, which will  lie able to coin 1'ouii <.���������<*��������� n Ions of silver  daHy.  Good-bye Asthma. Persons suffering from that extremely trying trouble  known as asthma know what it is to  long with all their hearts for escape  as from a tyrant. Never do they  know when an attack may come and  they know that to struggle unaided is  vain. Willi D*. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy at hand; however,  they can say good-bye bo their enemy  and enjoy life again.    It helps at once.  News of a Simple Treatment That  Thousands Find Beneficial  Alas���������your bloodless face indicates  trouble. Your watery blood-menaces  your* health. What you need is the  toning, cleansing assistance of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. They will clean  out the overplus of bile that makes  your skin so murky���������they will put new  life into the stomach, brace up digestion and make you oat sufficient food  to get a blood supply ahead. To look  your best and to feel the benefits of  good health use Dr. Hamilton's Pills  frequently^      25c at all dealers,  summer I had a very bad attack of  summer complaint, cramp and diarrhoea. I tried many different remedies, but they did not seem to help me.  I heard of Dr. Fowler's Extract of  Wild Strawberry, so decided I would  try it. I only took a few doses, and  in a short time I was better."  Fries 50c a bottle; put up by The T.  Milburn Co., "Limited, Toronto, Ont.  for  restoring  worn infant.  the  health of  a worm-  Filling Station  For Pens  Of  Cigarette   Commended  Says  VV.    N.     LT.     1191  Most  Suitable   Form   of  Smoke,  Medical Authority  Commendation of the eignrultq as  the most suitable smoke was given recently by Dr. Iloyal S, Copeland, formerly Health Commission Lor tlie City  of New York unci now a United States  Senator. Dr. Copeland hi u non-  smoker and lio dealt with 1he quo Kit ion  from tho purely  scientific  standpoint.  Dr. Copeland nays that the cigarette  la lhe most nulla bio smoke, as Ihe tobacco taken In Ihat Conn Is more perfectly 'consumed, and no combust ton 1h  heller, the nicotine is practically destroyed, "Tliero can be 110 doubl," ho  said, "that smokers find solace and  comfort Jn lhe modern I e use ol" tobacco."  Dr. Co|>i.'land'w h l air omen l con tinned  tlir pronoimcc-nn nt mado j'omo yours  ago by the Lancet. Ah tlio vo.sull. of  an investigation condiuMod by thai  ������-niln������-nt modleal Journal, tin* I-imcel.  announced that the H gavel t-o is the  puroMt I'ovni in which tolvwro can bo  smoked.  Minard's Liniment Relieves  Colda  Asbestos Beds In Quebec  The asbestos beds ih the province  of Quebec are the most important in  the whole world and yield 84 per  cent, of its supply in this substance.  These mines are situated in the east  of the province in the counties of  Meganttc and Richmond, The asbestos fibre from those mines, since  their opening some forty years ago,  has realized $100,000.600.  New.    Innovation     On,    Campus  Chicago University  Chicago University has a fountain  pen filling station on its campus says  the Scientific American. The machine works with self-filling pens and  with the old style that fills from a  dropper���������provided the user has his  own dropper. The dropping of a coin  and the turning of the handle releases  the ink from the reservoir, and the  fluid flows into the right-hand well,  whence it can be sucked up by the pen  itself or by the dropper. A slot in  the upper'left-hand corner of the outfit contains a wiper with which any  damage done by spilling or slopping  may be repaired. If one drink turns  out not enough, a second penny will,  of course, turn the trick.  Building Hotel For Negroes  A fourteen-story hotel for Negroes  will be built this autumn at Atlantic  City. The building is to be owned,  operated gmd patronized exclusively  by Negroes. It will be of steel and  reinforced concrete and will re-quire  an estimated expenditure of ?750,000.  For years Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator has ranked as a reliable  worm preparation and it always maintains Its repntatipnl 7    :: A  Minard's Liniment for Sprains  The   Foolish  Die Young  Some men live to a ripe-old age and  ^oms try to climb through a barbed-  wire  fence  with  a  loaded   shotgun.���������  San Francisco Chronicle.  You are not  e 1 p e rlmem-  { I ng when  you use l>r.  fchasc-'s. Ointment for Eczema and Skin Irritations. It relieves at once and gradually heals the skin. Sample box Dr.  Chase's OUttinent free i������ yon mention thin  paper and scud 20. stamp for postage. 60c. a  box: all dealers or Etlmauson, Bates & Co.,  tiiimted. Toronto.  MONEY ORDERS  Send   a   Dominion    Ivxpress  Five dollars cost9 three cent*.  Money   Order.  Why Have Sicin Trouble  Cnfonra Will Prevent It  In the treatment of nil -{.kin .-.Toublea  bathe freely with Cuticura Soap and  hot water, dry ������cmly u.nd apply  Cuticura Ointment 10 "h ������fleeted  parts. Do not full te Include ih������  exquisitely ticented Cutlcur������ Talcum  In your toilet preparaJonu.  S������m>2Sc. OJntm������nt25ut.l50c. Talcum25c. Sold  throughout ili-KDominln-n. CanurtliinOepnt:  I   **���������"**-*���������'���������.  -lir-MlS. !M������ ~<l. P*vf\ Si... IV., H������������r.il.  JhWV~ CulicurA Soap ������li*vc**wllli<ml mute,  tmmttM.m mi i miiwimu   Canada's Record Grain Crop  Notable  Gain  Over  Last Year  Shown  In Western  Provinces  Particulars received at Ottawa warrant an estimate of crop yield in Canada this year compared with last year  as follows: Fall wheat, 19.733,000 bushels against 1S,&50,000; soring wheat,  450,057,000 bushels tigainst yS0.83������V  100; all wheat, 470,328,000 bushels  agulnst 399,7S*C,*IOO bushels: oat*,  S:;f>.l21,000 against ���������10l.230,00(j; barley, SO.0'18,000 agaiMHt 7l.fc<i5,:J00; all  rye, 28,159,100 bimhuls against 32,373,-  ���������100.  For Ontario the i.'nllmauvH art.*: All  wheal, Ul.101,000 hu.sliehi against If*,-  SO P. ,000; oats, 00,-10*^,000 against 1*11!.-  OIM.OOO bushels;, barley, 1:1,2,,,.Vmmi  againol l!:l,972,00(i bushels; Tall ]\v.-.  "1,071,000 ngaintU 2,500,000 l>u.--h������-ls ;  Jia.v, m>,000 against -ts.tH'H) buslii-ls.  For'the Ihretv prairie provlru*ivs ih������-  estimnt-erf arc: WIhtU I h*J,77r.*,(������io  n������Mlmif :i7.ri,lfM.tMi0 bushel:-: n:iis. .'".I,*  :P?<;,000 11 gain nl 2NLu;iin,iMx������ bushi-l*-.;  Ijarh'j-, ������2, IO.'i.Ouii a^ain.* I. P.-.C I :',i|lll!  bushel;}; rye, 2f������,7 1 l,0<������^ n^ain.si ~<j,-  12U,0������>0 bu.ilu'ls; ami lla\ ':-;.������������������������.������. C..sV~,-  OHO  afialusl   -I.!'!! 1,70-u  bushel.-.  BABIES LOVE  NR&AVINStOW* SYRUP  Tie iBfenU' ami CbiUrca'i Re������������lat-*r  Pleasant to -Rive ��������� pleasant to  take.   Guaranteed purely v-prc-  ���������tabte and absolutely harmless.  It quickly overcomes coac,  diarrhoea, flatulency  and  other UUe -dssonlers.  'I'lie open nubltsheo  formula  appears on  every lable.  AiAUDi-ac'it-  ^ta^-^Ji *iuW Ji, JUL J8������_t ^jy  Jj-i-Wii H & iH Jn~ **t~  prepared under  the lYJOSt  careful conditions  to make it safe  and keep its  richness  iL CHARLES MILK  Tin*     cai-a*     -\\ith     which   roiii:^   utu!  warlt* ������*an be i-rnm������v<rd  by   Molhiway's  ','nrn   !*i������ii"i'i,',*v 'a*   '-**'  *���������''*l���������,���������'���������,*'"t���������',':',   v*."i*,*'-  iiK-tulutiuu.      lt neldtun  fullH.  m~~~ia~*00.  a Cicciine Ifta������klk���������  "Write* ������l������*������ Il������rUcnCo.  B.imilcU,   MuntrcAl, THS  CRESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  For Sa*ge���������Set of sleighs, $45.    Ap  pi j R.. LAtnopt  '   For  Sale���������One   extension   conch.  Apply E. Ryckman.  George Mawson is a visitor with  friends in Spokane this week.  For Sale���������McLaughlin car, 8275  cash.    Enquire Review Office.  For Sale���������"Well bred Barred L*<x-k  cocks, -.$2.50 each. John P-Kiidry,-  Oreston.  Mrs. C B. Twigg? was   a   weekend  visitor with friends in  Cranbrook, re  turning on Tuesday.  T. Mawson was a business visitor at  Spokane a couple of days this week  leaving on Tuesday. :  Miss Nellie Wilson left   on   Sunday  for  Spokane,   where   she- is   visiting  ...friends for a few days..  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher of pianoforte. Royal Academy of Mntic, Lor-  don, Lamont Bldg., Creston.  FRUIT LAND* FOR SALE  20 acres of fruit land at Salmon  Arm, B.C. Going at a snap. Apply  MR*?. GEO. HOBDEN, Creston.  Of  Farm Stock and  Implements  by  H. F. WOOD  Stace   Smith   Ranch  List of stock and chattels in  next week's Review.  SPECIAL SALE  ofthe  HEINZ  57 Varieties  In order to acquaint our  Customers more thoroughly  with these Delicious Products,  we have arranged for a  Free Demonstration  and Sampling on  Saturday, Dec. 8  For Sale���������New Williams sewing  machine, in first-class shape, price $15.  Mrs. W. Barraclough.  Owing to a shortage of space the  monthly report of both the High and  Public School is   held   over   till   next  week**.  R. B. Staples left on Monday on a  business visit to Calgary, Alberta, and  will make a call at Spokane before returning.  Mrs.. Charted Moore and  Miss Vivi  anne Moore got back on Thursday last  from a few days, visit with friends 5n  Spokane.  "Feed wheat, $1.75 per 100 lbs.; Feed  nats, $1.50; crashed oats, $1.00 per 90  ths. AH good stuff. T. M. Edmondson, Creston.  Mrs. Heath left on Wednesday on  her return to Invermere after a stay  of almost three weeks with her  daughter, Mrs. Floyd Rodgers.  The tag day on behalf of the Japanese relief fund was quite a success, the  cash returns from all points in the  Valley showing an intake of almost  $70.  The Methodist ladies* aid bazaar is  scheduled for Saturday afternoon,  December 15th. in the Parish Hall.  They have a special attraction for the  youngsters in the -novelty Chi is tm as  tree.  Mr. 'Wallace of Fernie arrived on  Thursday last to take the position of  teller at the local branch of the Bank  off * Gommprce, succeeding Mr. Mel-  drum, who is retiring from the bank.  ing_bu8iness.  The Women's Institute December  meeting is announced for Friday next,  14th, at the Parish Hall, at 3 p.ni. The  feature will be the reports of the delegates to the Kootenay Boundary conference last month.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  scored even a greater success than last  year at the annual bazaar, whichwas  held in the Parish Hall on Friday  afternoon. The cash receipts were in  the neighborhood of $210.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid remind  of their annual bazaar and sale of  work in the Parish Hall to-morrow  afternoon from 2.30 to 5.30. There  will be a fishpond for the children, and  afternoon tea will be served.  Jas. Adlard got away on Snnday to  Vancouver, where he is attending - as  the Valley's official delegate at the  convention of the Provincial Patty,  which opened in that city on Tuesday.  Mrs. Adlard accompanied bim.  Mr. Johnston' of Cranbrook, C.P.R.  tie inspector, was here on a business  visit at the end of the week, and is  still banding out contracts for ties, the  total cut of which in the Creston area  may run as high as a quarter of a mill"  ion.  Creston Board of Trade has its December meeting on Monday night  next. As this will be the last ineeting  of the year every member should be  present to help clear off -the arrears of  business and get 1924 off to a clean  Btart.  Shooting and motor licenses account  from pretty nearly the whole of the  provincial revenues at Creston for November, |60 coming in from hunters  permits, and $65 for auto licenses.  There were no police court fines last  month.  Following the cold dip that lasted  all day Saturday, when the mercury  dropped to 10 above zero, almost Indian summer weather prevailed up till  Wednesday, when another cooler spall  set in. The weather giiessers are all  predicting snow. Cold weather would  be welcomed by the retail trade to expedite the movement of heavy winter  wear.'  James Mitchell is-- now in charge of  the repair department of the R. S.  Bevan garage, arriving from Rossland.  on Wednesday and taking over the  work yesterday morning. Mr. Mitch!  ell has wide experience with all makes  of cars, having been with the Henderson garage in that town for the last  six -years,* previous to which he was  witb a New Westminster firm.  Mrs. W. B. Embree and the three  children got away on Sunday to Bell-  flower, Calif., at which point Billy is  now located, and where they will  make their home for the present at  least. She was accompanied by her  mother, Mii. Stewart. As a slight  token of friendship from her circle of.  girl frfends Mis. Embree was presented with a wrist watch prior to her de������  parture. She has been a very popular  member of the younger set in* town  And takes with her the best wishes of  a host of friends for future happiness  and prosperity.  THE IDEAL GIFT!  IVORIS  BRAND  French  SEE our COMPLETE STOCL  Now is the time tp procure Odd Pieces for Ivory  Sets at reasonable prices. .Our  Ivory Manicure and Toilet Sets  are just the gift for "Her**  THE GIFT SHOP  ������1  DRUGGISTS & STATIONERS  COME   EARLY    AND   TAKE   A  HEINZ BASKET HOME  WITH YOU.  Our Speeial Prices for that  day will be as follows:  SMALL BAKED BEA>S,  3 for SOc       6 for 05c  MED.   BAKED   BEANS 3 COr 70c  Six for    $1.35  LARGE BAKED BEANS,  35c; 3 for $1.00  SMALL CREAM SOUP   3   for 45c  Six for _....86c  MED. CREAM SOUP 3 for 85c  Six for $1.85  SMALL COOKED SPAG-  H RTTI ft for WV������ ������ for $1.15  MED. COOKED SPAGHETTI 30c; 0 for 51.70  HEINZ BASKETS:  t  Small  Soup,  1   Medium  Baked Beans. 1   large  Tomato Ketchup, 1  Sweet Mixed  Pickles SI.25  !  !arge To-matr-.  Eel-chop.,  1 nmall Cream Soup, 1  Hweet Midget Gherkins,  1 India Reli������h  91.40  I Medium Cream Soitp, 1  medium Cooked Spaghetti, 1 Sweet Mustard  Pickle*, J Small  B-*ked  Beanw   $1.10  A representative of the world-famed  Heinz products will be at the Speers'  store to-morrow giving a demonstration and sampling of these well known  lines c������f table necessities to whieh nil  are invited. See announcement elsewhere in this issue.  Members of Creston Public Library  are reminded that their memberships  expire at the end of December, and a  prompt renewal is looked for. Any  intending to join for 1024 should do so  now and secure their December supply  of books free of charge.  Word reached Creston a few dayn  ago of the marriage of Miss Hnistel,  up till about a year ago employed at  the telephone central, who is now Mrs.  Soutter, and residing at Goodwin,  South Dakota. The wedding took  place tbe latter part of November.  The Banff dance orchestra will pay  another visit to Creston, at the Grand  Theatre ballroom, on Tuesday niflht,  December Ilth. Unless there is n decided Improvement In attendance as  compared with the October visit thin  is liable to be the la-at call the oroheitra  will mak-ft this winter.  Rev. Oliver Darwin, D.D., who sue  cm ���������ml* R������v������ J. If. Wbi(.i\ as uuperin"  tendent of mlNslonii, will be the ������peak-  er in thc tolebhodiKt <Jht������rct������ on Munday  evening, wht'-li will he the folMhlortt-try  mmivmrwnry. Di. Darwili will t-tpcuk  nt LlMter in the morning un<l at Can  yon City In the afternoon.  ifts for Everyone  j  It is less than three weeks till Christmas. Gifts for friends in Eastern Canada  should be despatched at once to be sure of them arriving in good time. We hiave  placed in stock large quantities of articles suitable for Christmas Gifts. Our policy  is dependable merchandise at fair prices. The early buyer has the larger choice���������  buy early.    Early pm chases laid aside if desired.  J&~*J?*%JL������'M.AL.Ah*iB     ^s^JL a������ym&0wP & AvJaa'swSmii   Bl &'%*J___9t^Ju������_L^l ������ e^I?  Silk Waists.      Silk Camisoles.      Colored Handkerchiefs.White Handkerchiefs  Handkerchiefs in Fancy Boxes. Silk Hosiery in Tan or Black.  TUDOR PLATE COMMUNITY SILVERWARE  MARQUIS PATTERN  Knives and Forks.      Table Spoons.      Dessert Spoons.      Tea Spoons  Sugar Spoons. Butter Knives. Individual Butter Spreaders  Soup Ladles. Berry Spoons, Meat Forks. Baby Spoons  Pie or Ice Cream Servers. AZhild Sets���������Knife, Fork and Spoon  TUDOR PLATE in  BUFFET SET consisting of Six Pieces, price $13.75 set  Christmas Cards from 2 for 5 cents, to 25 cents each  Our prices are rightr~you are not pressed to buy���������we are pleased to show our  goods whether you buy or not.  MAWSON    BROTHERS  ���������the glad time when every heart is stirred; when the spirit of good  feeling becomes boundless; when those united by bonds of affection  sound the depths of devotion through tokens of esteem.  CHRISTMAS���������it is right before us. It beckons us for early  participation.    There is no time to lose.  Once again we admonish gift seekers to select early in the season, and early in the day. The reasons are obvious���������for comfort,  ease and certainty attend those who follow this injunction.  Our store is fully prepared for a bounteous Yuletide. It is replete with the finest things to be had for holiday giving, and its helpful service of suggestion and counsel at the command of all shoppers.  Our stock of Christmas Goods is larger and better than ever.  Bring the children to see our big display of Christmas Toys, ������fcc.  Dry Goods  Srocorios  Furniture  Hardware   iiiiiiuMMiimminiinii���������m

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