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Creston Review Apr 8, 1921

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Array Vol. 3CIJL  &>  f^m^mt-V~A~^At-mf-  \JXi~-UXS0LSt--XxJSSr--a -  b. a, ~mmAJi apbil s, 1921  v0' ;*,, A - ������  F-*  ���������iL.jii.ij 1. jin iu 11 n  No. 10  F. V. Staples who has been opera t-,  ingaportablesawi^B BlantAtKitch-|att^pwe9*M's. W, Schonnert.  ener for the past year, -has completed  his contract cut, and is again back a&,  the ranch work here.".  Public -school> rosjtector iJA^iets? pf  Fernie .was here on Friday -on- an'  official visit and fn conference with  the trustees insisted on- a census being  taken of the cMldren-bettween tho ages  of four and six years- "On prospective  school, population showing-will largely  depend whether tbe. department, wiii  sanction the building of a one-room  addition to theisohobl.'  A meetiug of the jfafcepayers is called for Tuesday night at" 7.^9/at the  schoolhouse when the whole question  of increased school accommodation  will be discussed. It is to be-hoped at  least all the parents will be in attend -  ance.   _ ,-.---.  Rosslalid,' where she spent the Easter]  holidays ~  *'-������'���������-' '   --  Mrs.fJergeof  Cranbrook is yisiting  Mu@Smn&^k i/W6ma*f  -* ,���������  Percy Watson was a weefc-ehd vi$$t-  ,*av#t hjip home h������ Creston.  ,  Xitehpner Timber cWijiisny have  eompleted^their building,' and it is now  occupied 6y;;6fiem   " - '  H. Ai, JA*~-~^9aaJfft!on Tuesday 4������  a business visit to^iSnl^bok. ,  ~,      - 5      ���������"������������������*--*    "     ���������  .  :   Miss-j^ildfed Andeen". .was* -a yisitor  at X^hk tovprl the:BJastei holidays, the  guest of -&������is$ Oiga Nelson.  Messrs^ lime and Stout left on Tees-  day for ih&if' homes at Nelson.  ~ Miss IP B. Schmidt, principal of  ISitchen������|-school, submits the following repeat for  the  month of March.  Ptmilu y*x-irinx0 Vtitirhtiat: atarvAvrtr.. if tin.   1.���������~ .~q~g- ���������.���������*��������������� ��������� r������������������������"���������' ���������J0~0������������������~.rv.     w ���������  ior Fourjai���������Edith  Geroux.   . Senior  nivtvZt J^^simm.'   . it_0\rx  Brom Kitskanbo^cQm<������������f word that  workjcomtuenced iEstpfM^iday on the  new wharf attbat.pofttfc|4nd;the following day a afniidKc^^fkmen-cora-  mesneed the Snish-*j^;^iidfe'necessary  toput thei hew Su^r^ttsKanook road  %Psrr=~-^   '^-^rrk'-'-*PP'PP*Zrl-'������-,rr,eo,rt     ~���������.A  |U jgiAvSia    vttM&jgAZr  ititsm- wami  tbis 19 cofhp  eeve  AiiU  lie my  Seeding operations were ��������� in- full  swing the latter paftof the week. R.  tamont has seeded ten acres to cloyer  while-at the Long ranch 14 acres of  spring rye was put in. ' This will be allowed to come along until thf middle  of May when it"~wiii be- ploughed i>nv  and the area planted to spi?ds.  Frank -Botterill met with a nasty  gun mishanon Monday that will keep  him on tho 'cripple list for the nest  month at least. , He had taken a shot  at a hawk with his rifle and in reload^  ing fbr'a secontferack at the'bird the  car^i-ldge jammed and while eis<?e������.vos'.  ing^to extract? it the gjsn unexpectedly  discharged the bullet going i������tp his  right foot about, an inch above the  second toe and making an ugly Idok-  ing.wound. Dr. Henderson wa&Jti-v-*  mediately summoned-raad ^42������$trig������  recovery bas i^ce^aE^^ coiildv^e -e4f;  L IW^-ld -  -r.--.su.  tnu.'i^r-  Harris- f���������lregOry. ' '  ���������^afgaeget  Little. ,  Beatrice Molander  -���������Margar-et Cardiff,  eiv���������Bay * Grounds,  ance���������JE4ith Geroux,  &VtVVXVAXVl,   .XXX4X  Second " Reader  B*irst .Rwbi,  M. I...mi  Beginner's Read.-  Perfect  attend-  - Alice Molander,  Fritz Molandej, Beatrice^Molander,  Ciara Little?, Margaret Little. Marion  Little, KM. Grounds, ��������� Mildred An-  ,������Jeen, Laura Andeen, Ellen Andeen,  ���������CSara Hunt, .Thode Gregory.  preaches to iMp  wS&rf avill be  com.  pfet^d.*"    - " ~. r~ y  -The wharf iathc;8*atli^ typetwith  tbe flbat 88s40 feetlana i~ of the same  kind as the one jusfe recefntiy-inetaHea  at Proctor, at whTech '-i?������%t the^tssv  kaneook *structni������isbelng|builtMi se^-'  tions and then, towed,to? Kuskanook  for installation, ^otp^������uaefeL''%ect������������������n^ssf.  It having already ^i^/e4*^n^^i^  driving being rnsbea ut ^^^mby  ~T~w^0*st~~,   Mr -T-t-Bxlm-vm      t-r4m*%   ^������b-lrM<^M������������M^viM Ai  tKjr"%ifmWXl*%'    %fmf     Jmt^tXWIW&t-^lxmX^YKffii.-^-* ������*yMH(y>' JTtm^-.  the.speed they are ^-i^ n^itrg ihe  weui miiue;    rtmtty* *jl������C  than May. 15tb ' " ���������e"3a  has 3:5  of the  ���������r*>  useweDC,  The dance under the auspices of the  United ^Farmers on Saturday night  .was no,t, overcrowed, bntthope present  had a most enjoyable time. Look out  for a big social evening on Saturday;  April 16th. We are-going to excel Ourselves.    * ���������������  ��������� Z'-Z  ;������put.;a the^^psfox^he grade  new road fefc^^ssjl!; elimina^  a little better than a.^le of *ad highway, beyond the o!d 6d|>J>ix������'ui Tanch.  and wh&n-this"is ^n^lfitted^and some  needed fixing iijr> donejon tt^bigh-ivay  in the~neighibQrno-ad,iof ^"piSichener,  eastern mntotista will-Siave .IS splendid  highway forjthe trip tei the "eossst via  the altJOanadian route. ' -  Mr$. Frank' Tompkins.r.etnrhed hist  week from a'.visit with her sister at  Bonners Ferry.       .M   - '  Mr. -Dunn and family haye moved  from Corn Greek' to "the-MirSav ranch  at Creston,   which  he recently  pm-r.  ".Or ~  v&rt&a&i  '--cm  ������-  ^JS0*mmmm0  4.   i.0tr.    *r ��������� \ -jT-tir *.  0CZZ*-.   0-       m-^fP,-  -hf'-  aw-  -sr  <&%*,  The saddest news tb$t has i-eached  Sirdar in matiyi months was receiyed,  on Monday,' when .w&rd came of the  death at Oranbrookc'hofpital of Mrs.  Richard Lane, t������"WfitcUiiln8titntic)n  she had gone frbni herfe sAbout seven  weekft ago.  Deceased, whose home was at Macleod, Alta.-, had spent, most,of the winter here with her sister, Mrs. Whiteside, and had,also,been $ frequent visitor during.,the past three ^yaate*.during which time'she made^an^rieniatj  The remains were brought totJreBton  on Wednesday, and the" funeral" took  place from the Methodist obureh in  that town on Thursday afternoon to  Creston cemetery, thefuneralarranga-  ments -being in the hapds of the  G.W.V.A.,itey. G. Knox conducting  the last sad rites, and ' Major 'Mallandaine, M^ajor Garland, B. W; Payne  and P. A|ann offlciating as pallbearei-s  The late Mrs. Lane was the fifth  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T.*- Simister, now resident near Oreston, and  was in Jwir thirty-second y-ear.. To  mourn her loss she leayes a husband,  who served oyereeas, and two sons,  besides hier parents and several broth;  era andt s^ers, most of whom were at  Cienton for the funeral.  'the popularity of the departed was  shown lo tb^ floral tributes received,  and to the husband and children par-  ticuhiijy slnoe^-estsympathy is extended* in thylr heayy b������ieavenient.  Wyntodel Athletic Club bad a business   meeting ^ast Thv*srs3������y  night  "^itfe a she turnout of mensbers D. 3.  "Dewar occupying the chair.     geveral  iniportant  matters,- were  discussed,  among which   was the admission  of  lady members.     A comtaiittee to look  -over -thre sil^ for' the tennis court* was  named .and they will report'r>rt-the������  work lequirin^ to be done, witb these  grounds-available   meetings: will, be  held outdoors which will certainly as-  isme a better time.       It   was also decided   to . cut  down   the   members's  monthly dues from 60e. to 25c.  The directors of tbe Co-Operative  later Fruit Growers beid a meeting on Tuesday to hear the report of the delegate  Centrai Association meetinar. As,proceedings at the centra! get-together  were of a more or less confidential nature no report is available for publication at this date.   v  In future the. United Farmers meetings will be monthly, instead of fortnightly ss in the past.' The last Wednesday of each month wiH be meeting  n������gbt fn future.  '. Mrs. J. B. Kudd got back on Saturday from Beltvne, * Alta., where she  bad spent three or four days business  visit. - -  ' O. JU Wigen-return^*-! from Vernon  op Saturday*," \\-her/<i.he^b?td been a delegate 60"the meeting C^ntral-'Co-Opei*-  atjye Fruit Growers Asioci^iori. He  reports that Wynndel ^ as early this  yeai*ks any point lie vM^te^."~  lrP     -PI        VIZ- 'ZX        't-    r-WSj- ^       - --������  j-0m&r .... _  lety on JSiarph^lTthi. -^ - ^  <   Z��������� i. '    '     "'-  "* While" reports ^are' etiii  coming to  liand of the*-loss^tf -livestock at various  p'oints in the Valleyrthe Reclamation  Farm cattle, in Charge of ^VankTomp  kins, have all crime through  ter in very good shape.     , f;  Chas..Meakin has had the yery bad  luck to lobe a couple of valuable work  horses last month. ���������'  -Mrs. 0. O. French returned last  weektfrom a trip to Cranbrook.  "FYed Hitrry'has just purchased from  Geo.' Seymoin,- the /hitter's flock of  poulti-y, .includidg s the thoroughbred  Plymouth Rock rooster, the latter be-  lhg- fi-on* 0. O. Fi-ench's purebred  st(W-k of Shoemaker strain.  .Ntifw'thrit %y*e^'aret having an early  fepring there should be ra) time lost in  starting woi-k on the high water road  as promised lostfall/bj; road snperin-  tendent Moore, whiqh would serve the  Simmons. R. Sinclair Smith, French,  Peteremin. Callander, ~\y\~\' Oapfc Bt-m-  irtton ranches to the Fuss, Adams; In-  grac/i and Wlltfein, plJices. .'���������?*���������  ("  ..       .*"������������������*���������.   ������������������ .''���������rri.ti'SlX,-.?,  ���������*.���������*,.   .:.,*,   *,..'*.      ���������.*   ' ,    ,.  Unless om of the bachelors of Corn  Creek attendsTgti'ictl^ to his own bhs-  inesB and^ meddles les^ with that of his  neighbor's, h������ will have the opportunity of proving Bohie of His'statements  in the courts. ,?��������� ----.y -?r,-r .  -,..r.  'Mr. Robsoh-^rwved'onFnday.nigbtJi.  witb^acai- <~t- Jhousehold effecta and^a:  hm-aeaad wagon,* which he .unloaded  the win4on ^^^y* ___, '   -f  Mr,- and Mrs. Emhree . of Creston'  spent the week-end here, the gtiestsof.  Mr. a^hMrS.*Viotot_Jobnson.* Billy'  had the job of over hauling <M. Wigen's  car and putting hi for thc season-'^ operations. -"*   '> I       it,  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson,' 'who haye'  been at Oreston since the ein-ly winter  returned to their tanch here-on Saturday.  Mr, and M rs. Cheater Paulson of  Spokuue webiEi Kitchener visitors on  Monday,  Mr. Hathaway and daughter of San  Francisco, Oallf., were calling on  friends in JCItchoner last week. '  Mr. and Mrs. B, Jackson, who have  been residents here for some months  past, left at the end of the week, for  Creston, where they will make their  home.  Birth���������On April 2nd, to Mr. and  iMru. W. Schonnert, a daughter.  Wtr. nnd Mrs. Grounds and two chill-  ���������li-ewri left, on Tuflwlay for OoletVmn. Al-  N&w UmFm Prasident  A meeting of the Oreston Local of  the United Farmerw was held on Saturday night, with a good turnontdf  membeis. The. meeting decided; to  haye the delegates attend tho next  meeting of-the co-operative uasocia-  tion prbject for the Valley and heiir,  what had been "done In this connection,  tho^delegiitea receiving Instructhins to  point <nit at that, meeting that the  United Farmers have no jurisdiction  to start an organization of that, tsind  until Incorporated.  After the usual routine butdness had  been disposed of Preald������������nt.^W. V.  Jackson tendered-, his- rohjgnatlon, he  feeling that he could hotgiv'e the.oflljee  the timo and attention that It required  .After a discussion 111* roalgnationwas  accepted wMX. regret. . ,,  On motion of H. Lyne, seconded by  John Sherwood, A. R. Swunson %oo  nominated to succeed   Air. ..Tackson as  Extra Special!  . E. S. Buttei-field returned from the  west last Wednesday morning, after a  visit of about three weeks looking up  old friends.  .  ' , \  -Mrsl Hobke and" family,* who have  been gnests  of, Mrs. .Grady,   left^on  o������Ithei*Oiome-in Spokane  Ronald Brain met with a nasty mishap on Sunday eyening. While splitting-kindling wood the axe missed its  mark and landed against the sole of  his foot, opening np a gash that required nine stitches. As the telephone was not ayailable Chas. Faulkner bad. to ri������*e- into Creston for Dr.  Henderson. ~ The patient is -coming  aiong as well as couid be expected.  Col. Lister, M.P;P., returned on  Wednesday from Victoria, where he  -has been since the end cf January, attending the legislative session, which  ended on-Saturdav.        ,   -  Mr. and C.-T. Phillips of Cranbrook  were week-end' visitors at the C. H.  Phillips ran'ch. "  School rs-oBens2 on Mondst". tbe  principal. Miss' Austed, getting back  from her noilday at Trail oa Sunday,  accompanied by Miss Nellie Chalmers,  who had  spent Easter" week   at the  smelter-city.  - ~      - ,  The store closed, as per notice, on  Thssrsday cflast week, -vvjth practically all the goods sold  off, and   store-  froAnap J������itChsi! iiSLS 5*0^** xmxmm. ���������f.*Mn������*iiv  ~en his land here.    The local syndicate  are waiting anxiously for' word from  Col. Latta as to whether their tender  to purchase tbe business  haa been ac-'  cepted; "-.*'*-"*--" - *  The April jaaeejUng^ of the .United  Farmers,was. held -at tfee school oc  Friday night last, with President -fred  Powers in* the chair, and a g(Ma turnout of members. Wm. Mitchell ancl  Langston were named astlse Lister '  representatives to the meeting at  Erickson. on Wednesday whenJ'%he  proposition of starting" a co-operative  store for Erickson. Q|syon IftaS Lister  dmiaciets^ilkbe fimSQydise^scl of. -A.  new: 5 president \pf  J^-'^-   'a" "3. **'-*'!Sfe������  rea-a. fie-art^  appr^-ria-tftm.*}! his  rrepo!$'*''Sai the pro^ln'fias*?  -1 IfovyJ.s ������: James dfinciateffat������ bap-  Cistmaliservrce* fat tfie schoolhouse on  SftnifSy-iajhWnobn w^ieii'fiye infants'  JBnpre/christen'ecT.," The baptisimal feat^  [ure was followed by a' children's service .which was largely attended. '  MARSHALL NEILAN  presents p  uu. where they will rexlde In f til ure.  Mine Schmidt, poincipal of Kitchen- ] president and the motion was pawned  nrHchool,  returned   on   Hnndny from ' by unanimous yote.���������Com.  from James Oliver Ciirwood's  famous book of the  same name.  A Smashing Story of  tlie Royal Northwest  z Mounted Polie*  and ���������>,���������  Godfs Country.  'ONE NIGHT ONLY  ,, . 44f, ��������� , 1    ���������        .  Adults 75c. Children 35c  E. Jackson, who has ' been working  at Ritehenesr.the past six months, got  back on Saturday; and has stasted,  spring, wurk -on his ��������� ranch pn uarra-  ciough Heights. - Jack ���������- Hanson ��������� ot  Kitchenei is spending a few. days with  him.  R. Stewart is hard at work, stumping and clearing up a couple of acres  on his ranch. ; M'. Ohurchill is also  looking after some land clearing.  Miss Alice Carr was a week-enk visitor with'frlendM at Yahk;  returning  *_.    ��������� j '* * -,**������������������ :���������  j.P   .���������' ���������!���������"  on Monday. -  ,  Alice Siding reputation for the earliest flowers was maintained this year,  the tiger UH lcs being in evidence on  March dOth.'.''" '"'��������� '-i*   :.  .**.���������  The p.V.ll. . fencing cnew is-i^ow at  Vi*orh stretching t he wire ;but not>; very  swift pmgi ess is being made. At $1160  a day^ men mse not very plentiful eyen  this spring. ' ' ���������".'.['��������� '���������"'' '^'������������������!'' '���������' '"*''.  i Jas. Ooniptont'wh^eljlverybf^ii hew  Fordson tractor fiom the Be Van garage on Monday, and on Tuesday had  It pulling a tcn-fbot disc ' at orchard  cultivation, handling the load at high  gear cqcept In the exceptionally heayy  spots. .!*;'��������� ;,'���������  Principal Steel of Alice Siding school  got back on Sunday from his Easter  holidays at Nelson and was accompanied by his mother, nn far as Oi-eflton  where she tuet her daughter who was  on a trip west from Moose Jaw,. Soak.  Cranbrook Courier: A quiet wedding was solemnized on Tuesday afternoon In Christ cburoh, whop the roc-  tor, Rev.: V, V. Harrison, united In  the holy bonds of matrimony, John  Leslie McMurtrie, of Creston, anc^Mliw  Eleanor Margaret Turner, of Winnipeg, Manitoba. The church was prettily decorated for the ���������oooassion with  Etister plant*. After a ahort honeymoon trip the happy couple - will return to Creston, whero the groom t������ a  prosperouH ranchor. .  ,-  _    .. . . eoBv-entios,  as well as for the enthusiastic support  he has giyen Lister local since its .organization.'   '-'.._  A resolution " was also ^draftedVand --  forwai-ded the toad forenAam at Gresl> -  on requesting that' the  two' bolesi&n  front of  the  postoffice  b-e  fiJledf-in.  One of these is directly ior front of the  postoffice, and   the dtber ' about 100,  yards south; and  entireijK etwrer' the^,  road, making the highway dangerous  for the^imaller school children* to say  nothing    about traffic���������ohe   of the  trucks was bung up  there  for about  ten days and was only pulled, out late  last week. - *  RANCH FOR SALE       r  Improved place for sale; 20 acres���������12  cleared of which 10 are in trees; Excellent house and buildings and folly  equipped. Pochin (Canyon), Erfck-  son. B.C.  Safe-Keeping  Bealizing the general de  mand anid iieqesaity for proper  aooonimodatibh in which to  koop securities; and with a  desire to serve the public in  this retipect, Ve "have, recently  instituted at this branch a  Safe ������ Keeping Department,  and are prepared to aooept  for saffl-keeping ������U manner  of securities snob aa Bonds,  Deeds, Insurance Policies,  Wills, etc, guaranteed by the  hank against loss.      ,  Tlio ohargea in this ennneo-  tiaii rango from $1 to 92, according to the value of the  seonrity lodged for nafe-keep-  ing.  Imperial Bank of Canada  CRESTON BRANCH If  Ilea's Inflamed Nostrils  Slops Catarrhal Blsekrg������  iuceicvgs \>mu2> mutiny  You'll be pleasantly surprised at.,the  quick action Catarrhozone has upon  Catarrhal conditions in the nose or  throat. It is so soothing, so healing,  so agreeable to use, so safe and reliable that thousands praise it and use  it everyday. No nasty medicine .to  take���������you just breathe in the balsamic  vapor of the healing essences of "Catarrhozone and feel better at once.  Catarrhozone is breathed through the  inhaler into every air cell in the lungs,  into every air passage in the throat  and nostrils. No. matter whore, the  cold or catarrh is, Catarrhozone will  reach it.. You can keep free from  coughs, colds, bronchitis and the like  by using Catarrhozone. Two months'  treatment One Dollar, small size, 50c.  Dealers everywhere, or the Catarrhozone Co., Montreal. '  tmnB  TH  ���������tWx  ll  %  The Wisi  BY  ARCHIE P. McKISHNIE  %  Printed   by    Special   Arrange*  331-sma  with' Thos. Alles,  Toronto, Cat.  Farney wanted to tell rati���������but he died  before he  could  say  what   I  would  now hear from your lips."  The Indian folded his arms. *4  "On the night Sagawa went to the  rescue of the white people and  brought them to the village of his  tribe, a boy baby was born, in Farney's cabin. Darwana, White Hawk's  mother, was there at the time. But  Manitou,. seeing the trail ahead-rough  and uneveti took the little spirit back  to the place of sky-spaces and Hiin-  self. Darwana, who had a mother's  heart, remembered the little one which  had been saved from the waters. She  took the dead baby away, and left the.  other b its plac-c." N  "And Darwana? Is. she still living, Sagawa?"   ^  "She is very old, but she still remembers, vas does Sagawa and others  of his people," answered' the Algonquin.  Dorkin held out his hand. '  "Sagawa has'always proved himself  a man," he said. "Kte and the brother,  whom he has befriended, will keep  what they know. He will say nothing until his brother speaks. Is it  not so?"  "It is so," replied thc Indian.  He looked down at the dead man  on the moss, -*��������� *.> .  "Saga*wa's brother need not grieve,  thus, for his hands are not red with,  the blood of the wolf who lies before  him," he said, noting the pain in the  other's eyes. "It was Darbo who  killed him."  "Darbo J" echoed Dorkin.  "Darbo. - Sagawa saw it, and Sail, gawa also saw him kill the leader of  If the pack. Dalton. Sagawa's canoe  was close behind Darbo's. There was  another with him.     Darbo had sworn  3z:  Meaiiliy Liver  Meatfly Life  You? lii ve?--���������healthy ot clogged, a-efcive  or sluggish���������makes all the difference  between*^ vigorous, ���������  cheerful life and low  spirits and failure. To subdue  -*&*, stab-Sofa''  liver, overcome constipation, dizziness, bilious-   ness, indigestion, headache and the  blues there is nothing, on earth so good  asCarter'sLitik Liver Pills. Purely vegetable.  Small ������*M���������Small Base���������Ssssis PsrSs������  bed be found another man, a tall,  sallow-faced individual whose eyes  were full of wonder as they met his  own. i  He stood up, gazing at Dorkin in  amazement. "Frank," * he said  huskily, "don't you remember me?"  "Jimmy," , cried Dorkin, wringing  the hand held out to him���������"Jimmy  Haight! Who would expect ever to  see you here?"  "Jimmy, like myself, has grown  considerably since he came up into  3B&L& world of yours, Dorkin," said  TWnberley.  Dorkin bent over and lifted Timberley's hand. "I want to thank you  for the letter of warning," he said���������-  "and I want to say that it was brave  of you to stick up here so that you  Japan Will Agree ,  To Naval Holiday  Kajto Sayst,. Present Programme -..Is*  % Not Irreducible,  Assertions that the Japanese naval  prograrnhse is being followed fqr the  purpose of competing wi'th the United  States navy were denounced as "prc-  jDosterous.. and absurd," by Vice-Ad-  miral Tomosaburo Kato, Japanese  minister of marine, in an interview  With the Associated Press. He declared Japan was not trying to compete with the United States navy, and  that the Japanese naval programme  had been formulated so that the island empire could be defended against  any emergencies arising in the Far  East alone.  During the course of the interview  the minister emphasized the fact that  Japan's project to have a fleet of  eight battleships and eight battle  cruisers,, not over eight years old,  was not necessarily irreducible. He-  indicated that if aU the naval powers  would agree to a "naval holiday," he  would ' be willing to enter into such  an agreement, and would not insist  upon the s completion of the naval  programme'projected by the government.  , It is rough on a man when love or  measles attacks him late in life.  fi  t\~ WtS-W -T~ ������ " a sr9 25 mm  \mwm his x  ruifftii ah  UJ  SHHIM PHI  uO uli uiti  On Body and Face, Red and Itchy.  PJ.jr ,l~0...~~'   I --x-.J~"~.r���������-.Z  wi icu rui nuurs- !_aSieua I63fa  b "A rash started all over my little  girl's body, and she had some on her  facaei "It started in a pimple  that,was full of wat-sr, and  it got red and itchy. She  cried for hours. This trouble  lasted a year.  "Then I started with a free  sample of Cuticura Soap  and Ointment. I bought more, and  I-used four cakes of soap and three  boxes of Ointment which healed her."  (Signed) Mrs. Dora Langly, 1032  Gertrude St., Verdun, Que, Aueust  11,1918. .-'.  The. Cuticura Toilet Trio  Consisting of Scan, Ointment and  Talcum is an indispensable adjunct  of the daily toilet in maintaining  skin purity and skin health.  Soap 25c. Ointment 25 xxtA 50c.   Sold  thiou-sthouttheDominion. CanadianD-epot:  iLw-maaa, Limited. St. Paul St.. Montreal.    .  HgVCutleui-a Sean ������Ii������*������*m vH������h������*o������ rrmtr. I  During the past year Sam J. Barnett, a justice of the peace of Dallas, Texas, added $2,500 to his income  by marrying 851 couples.  A  woman's vanity begins with her  hat and ends with her shoes.  (Continued)  "Does  my  brother who speaks* to  the wild things, and they follow, sorrow, because the leaders of the wolf-  pack have gone down?"  *  Uorkin turned quickly, his face  aglow.  "Sagawa!" he exclaimed, and held  out his hand.  The Algonquin took it, held it, as  his dark eyes probed the wqdtfisman's  soul. An answering smile heightened the beauty of his features, as hc  said:���������  "Two night ago, the white wolf  spoke to Sagawa of his brother's]  danger, and he is here. He would |  have been here sooner, but Gitche  Manitou _ willed otherwise. - Now  Sagawa's heart is at rest. He has  not had to slay the man whose track  he followed on the red trail. . Manitou, the great and good, saved him  that. "But Sagawa was with White  Hawk, the slayer of his aged brother,  Farney, before his spirit sought its  long trail, and listened to that which  "White Hawk wished to tell him."  "White Hawk!" cried Dorkin,  "Then it was he who killed Daddy  Farney?"  "It was White Hawk," said the-Indian. "He wished to secure the box  containing the shiny baubles jai gold,  which the aged trapper had taken  from him eighteen summers ago.  White Hawk stole the bo*, which two  nights ago he gave into Sagawa's  hands, with a message. Look, thc  box is here." *  From his bosom the Algonquin  took a small tin box and handed it to  Dorkin.  The woodsman took it wonderingly,  and turned it over in his hands. Yes,  assuredly, it was the same box which  Daddy Farney had toM him contained  something   relating   to   Willow.  "Sagawa," he asked, "where did  this box come: from? How did your  aged white brother, Farney, conic to  get   possession  of  it?"  "1 belonged to the: man and woman who were drowned in H ll's  Rapids, near the Basin of White  Water, many summers ago," answered tlie Indian. "White Hawk and  his brother, Darbo, wore in the canoe  with them v when it capsized. The  man and woman died of exposure, but  the babv ws-������ saved,"  "The baby?"  Thc Indian smiled. "Little Willow, the Wi������;p," he? said softly; "why,  surely, my aged brother, the trapper,  told  yon?"  Dorkin did not answer.      He stood,  turning  the* l>ox  hand*..       H***  r-rrnr-irib������:r������<  dyin^   trapper   had   uieel   to   trll   him. I  He rcnv-mb-'T* d what Dayton had told [  him coni-.'-ming thi***; man .'itid  woman,  who had  lost  th'-jr 1iv<s in  the river i  near  the1*  Basin of Whit'!  Water.  Rut I  Dayton had saiel nothing to him of a'  baby   brinp   left   bc-hind.       Could   ho  have known? h������- wonrkre*-*!.  "Sagawa,"  hr*   said  slowly,  "Daddy  to- kill Dalton.      He fired, and their! might.help me at the last."-  canoe sought the shadows above the       Timberley^ fmilcd.      iowc you  lake, and landed lower down along the  shore.  "Sagawa followed.     The man with  Darbo was not to blame.      He could  do nothing.      Darbo entered the for-i  est.  ' His rifle spoke.     Then he crept  back 'again   to   the  other.       Sagawa  heard him laugh and say to his trail-"*  mate, The debt you owed Savage for;  what \\e did to your friend, is paid.*  That is Savage, outlaw from the Hudson Bay district," pointing to the dead  man. ' ^  "Then," said Dorkin slowlyj gladly,  "my 'Hen have spilled no blood. Oh,  I am glad!" ���������  "And Sagawa is glad with his  brother," said the-Algonquin. "Hereafter he will stay close beside him,  and forget the read trail."  "Ah, Sagawa, that is good news,"  smiled Dorkin. "And Darbo?" he  asked quickly.  "He has gone." The Indian pointed away. "Gone far off to other  fields. ^Sagawa hesh-.d him say that,  now ,he must go far away to the forest 'of Quebec, for his life here is  worth nothing."  "And the other man, thc one who  was with him, Sagawa?"'"  "He disappeared into the forest."  "Come," said Dorkin, "let us go up  to the cabin."  Dorian skirted his own cabin and  led Sagawa to that of his helper. "My  brother must  eat and 1-est," he said;  something, Dorkin," he <?aiil. "Everything pays,, sometime, you knQw."  "Which reminds mc that I've got a  few thousand dollars belonging 3*to  you,'^ Haight informed Dorkin.-��������� "Our  deceased aunt left it behind. it wis  rightfully yours, but���������well, I got it,  and I'm anxious to turn it over to  you." He blinked up*at Dorkin and  took a generous chew of fine-cut.  (To be continued  Defence of Farmers  Childress  gfl^^*MKK**K*^^  and the Indian answered, "It is well."  Hc left- Sagawa partaking of thc  food which the smiling French woman placed before htm, and telling  him that he would speak with him  again, went' out. '. ^  He still caWied the little box, a\id  l#fc heart" grew heavy as hc realized  what effect'that which he^ must say  might have on two lives, at least.  In the edge of the butternut grove  he found the prisoners, still bound,  being guarded by his allies from the  valley.  Fie came up and spoke to them.  "You men have been guilty of a  grave; offence," he said sternly. "I  could punish you if I so desired. But,"  his eyes sweeping the-shamed faces  of the prisoners, "1 happen to know  that, in coming here on the errand  which bas failed, you havc been largely the dupes of ��������� another. Consc  qucntly, I am inclined to show you  leniency,"  Ho looked them over again, gravely.  Some of  the   faces  were   sullen,  but  tho majority of the culprits were, he  knew, willing to accept liberty on his  term.**!,  "Yon    have    your choice," he told  ovr and ovor in liisj them, "of being sent to jail or of lcav-  what    the! ing  this district  forever.      Which do  you choose?"  "We'll leave," they answered with  onc accord,  "Very we-U, then, It must be 3m-  mcdl.'itely, reunornb'vr, eind"���������he paused, and Ida voice took on a new timbre���������-"you will be careful not to re-  tieni, at any time."  Tlr* inotionrd to Washburn nnd La-  Peer io untie thrm and passed on up  to his <o;ibin. He know that ho had  nothing to fear ' from the men to  whom he wan Rivinj? liberty, Their  )f<;it\i-r w.-vj de������;ul; thoy foarod tin* low,  and thry frared hirn, If only he did  not hfi/e thin other task to perform���������  lie would bo happy,  N-fr, fheyion mi l him at the door.  Tne o]t\ l.'enke-'r'**, rvi'-i \-/i;rr e<-d and  his fa*"--" wim ���������-������������������till wbU<\ Rut there  was h rti'W Iiuhi in bin ryes, ii.i lie  franped Dorkin's hand and whispered :���������  "f hiivr toM them ovorythiiuf, They  have* fon/iv'-ri -A- r' lie dropped  De-'rl'ifi'*, hand and groped hi������i way  ouf.'-i'ld.  Dorkin wrrit fo tlio room in which  Tinilwlfy    \'iy -*v';>te/|    !*c������*,i<h-    tbc  Charge of Profiteering Attributed tp  Ignorance pf Facts.  "With unprecedented food prices  and little public knowledge of farm  finance, it is -not surprising, that the  defenceless farmer should be classed  as a profiteer,"'said Prof. Barton, of  MacDoi&ld^gricultural College, addressing the St. James Literary Society in Montreal.  "The city man, by his ignorance,  talks glibly of farm wealth manifestations and hurls indictments at this  narrow, selfish and ignorant, greedy  monster who robs the poor -man's  child of its milk that he may drive an  automobile."  Prof. Barton said the automobile  was common on the farm because )t  had come to be necessary to the business' and was only incidentally used  for pleasure; and the automobiles  very generally were possessed with a  mortgage attached.  * False Pretence.  Public school children and teachers  in Chicago have been authorized to  say, "It's me," instead of "It is I."  This is a mere sop. What thcy want  is permission to do what thcy havo  always done and say "Smce."���������Toronto Mail arid Empire.  Fletcher's Castoria is strictly a remedy for Infants aad Children.  Foods are specially prepared for. babies. A baby's medicine  is even more essential for Baby, Remedies primarily prepared  for grown-ups are not interchangeable. It was the need of ?  a remedy for the common ailments of Infants and Children  that brought Castoria before the public after years of research,  and no claim has been made for it that its use for over 30  years has not proven.  | .'.-"���������-,  M fs ������ ASTORIA'?  Castoria is a harmless substitute for Cactor Oil, Paregoric,  Drops and Soothing .Syrups. It is pleasant, lt contains  neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its  age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years ft has  heen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,  Ipnd Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishncss arising  therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach,, and Bowels, aids  the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.  The Children's Comfort���������The Mother's Friend.  GENUINE   CASTORIA  ALWAYS  Iii Use For Over 30 Years  THB CENTAUR COMPANY. NKW VOAK CITY  mSlMialmWmmWmWSs  sss-ixn  o  o  ��������� ttdtmsf'K  ������������������"*������^S''-<W"'^''1"'"^'"*'^"^ 'f***' ���������^^^���������*^^'>^-**.*^W'i;-^-A*������-^*.*''i-^-*���������T^^^V.:*^F^v*^A-**!e^.>.J^^jW  I  xO_  Cut Drier  More Tobacco for the Money  %~^-^"  &  ^rinrptJP-  THE PI  O  g^^  Canada's best buy-  the ECONOMY Package  o  W.    R    li,    1.162  !\  ^f^f^m^' v** I,***.?**  i>,.^...������,'^.t^ttmi4������h-*.m-'-Mmv-i+i.*>+t  ^���������ammmittm - +* i ���������/���������".:���������������������������  .*'*'- *  f|T  ��������� j*.  THE     REVIEW^     CRESTON,     B.     0������  *./  PP-rZ>  L/4   :  It takes a joint of beef to  make a Bottle of Bovril  ���������������  NEVEk/  PROFITEERED  Ha'B'-Not Changed  1914  Shelter Beits of Trees  Same Price.   Same Quality.  Same Quantity.  L  World Happenirigs  Brieflv told  The city of Winnipeg will- not  adopt uaylighf saving this summer,  John Burroughs, world-famous, naturalist, died suddenly, in a, New .York  Central train at Kingsville, Ohio.  Nearly--one-fifth ,.. of     the    total!  strength    of    the    British army all  over  the  world is  now stationed in  Ireland.  TU _       *._���������-,- 1      ������. Srxm-  jl nc  lOiSi  m.*.   ivas  !_.   0_������1 x-lxa���������rfm  1:1   oasivaiv.ucvvau  during 1920 was $2,800,000.   - This is  an    increase    over   *.l?19 *: of ���������*   about  ���������. $400,000.  " .    "  Mrs. George M. Pullman, widow of  the inventor of thc Pullman car, died  at Passadena, Cal.r recently after a  brief illness. She was 79 years old.  .;.*��������� Alberta teachers are pressing for  the appointment, of a Dominion Minister of Educatibn, with "a view qi-  forming a national educational policy.  ' In order to vote on- the Ontario  liquor referendum,: those making application to, have their nifnes . placed  on the voters' lists, must be present in  person.  Lieut. Macintosh, who last year  flew from England to Australia, was  killed in an accident recently at Pil-  barsi' 300 miles northwest of Perth,  Australia.  Purchase of two grams of radium  for 2,500.000 francs has bcen voted  by the municipal council of Pa������}s,  The radium will be used in fighting  the ravages of cancer. _        ' *  .  Enactment of ordinances-making it  an offense for a member Vf either sex  to wear a bathing.costume that does  not extend "from the neck to within  four inches of the knee" has.been  suggested in Britain.  A Tree Piaathag Campaign for Prairi������  J - p-covisciss Again This Yegar.  ' The Canadian Forestry Association,  1 which���������'.-. conducted a very successful  I educational * campaign in the three  ,vprairieprovinces last summer, has, de-  ' cided to extend* the enterprise this  I year so as to cover eight months. Mr.-  j Archibald "Mitchell, a veteran tree  'planter, will be again in charge of the  Tree; f'lanjting^jga.r,. which made itself  a; welcome viiitbr in scores of prairie,  commuhities during 1920, -is being.;refitted as^a motion picture demonstration with a sloping floor and the most  modern motion . picture "equipment.  New picture films are being made  ready for this! year*s; campaign.  The direct object of the Canadian  Forestry Association's campaign is  not only to beautify the homes of  -prairie settlers^, but to ^combat the increasing damage through soil drifting  and the, bio wing out of crops by getting popular co-operationv in the planting of wind-breaks of trees. The remarkable effectiveness of thick shelter belts of trees, is now widely recognized^ by prairie settlers;* Recognizing the great,yalue of fliis enterprise  j to the southern portions of the provinces, the.. Saskatchewan ^Government  granted the Forestry Association one  thousand dollars to assist the campaign this year.  An Evening Gown of  The Retort.  The black-haired boy had a mighty  contempt for the tow-headed boy.  "Huh," he said, "your mother takes  in washing." "Of course she does,"  the tow-headed sartirist -retorted. "You didn't think she _would  leave it hanging out at night unless  your father was in jail, did you?"  BABY'S HEALTH  It THE SPRING  *,  :   Antelope Sanctuary "In Alberta.  With -Western Canada's antelope  herds reduced to between 800 and  2,000, the Government has created a  national reserve extending over 5,000  acres, near Merhiskam, Alberta, with  a view tb saving this animal from extinction. There are approximately  100 antelope within the park bounds  at the present according to a return  brought down in the House.  When Your Appetite Fails  This Is What You Need  When  the very  thought of eating  makes    you    feel dizzy, when you're  run down, stomach in bad shape���������you  need   a  real   housecleaning   with   Dr.  Hamilton's Pills*.      They tone up the  Jiyer, assisj. the stomach, andJ'fiaprove  xJlgestiori.* The taste becomes" aware  ���������of new flavors in food you never noticed before.      You'll look and feel a  whole'.lot better after using Dr. Hamilton's  Pills.      Many folks used  this  fine old remedy and nothing else and  keep in the punk of condition all the  time, 25c at all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  The spring is a time or anxiety to  mothers who have little ones - in the  home. Conditions make it necessary  to keep the baby indoors. He*is often  .confined to overheated, badly ventilated rooms and catches colds which  rack his whole system. To guard  against this a box of Baby's Own  Tablets should *be kept in the*house  and an occasional dose given the  baby to keep his stomach and bowels  working regularly. This will prevent  colds, constipation or colic and keep  baby well. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Pyrites ia Canada.  The total shipments of pyrites as  sulplmr ore from Canadian mines ia  1920 were 174,744 tons valued at $751,-  009 and included 14.817 ton������ from  Quebec, 148,652 tons from Ontario,  and 11,275 tons from British Columbia. The total., sulphur content of  shipments was 67,62-7 net tons, or an  . average of 38.7 per cent, Qf the total  shipments.27,823 tons were sold for  consumption in Canada and 146,921  tons for consumption in the United  States.  The People's Choke  For Over 70 Year a  for r������|oggf������tr������* disordejB has bcftSi  Beecham'sPiUs.Youcanhavecoa->  fidence in this remedy for bilious*  aess, headaches, flatulency, cos*  stipation. Sluggish organs are  stimulated and the whole system  benefitted by  K&UffAitrd  Bb fosses,.  Sac., ova?  Said every*  mm&xm m*  Cux-4m  rs  By Marie Belmoafc.  Among the colors that are especial  ly liked flamingo stands pre-eminent  at this time.      It ia���������shown in many  different, fabrics not only for thc daytime clothes but particularly for those  that are destined for evening wear. In  the former realm it is chosen mostly  as a trimming, while in the latter ifc is  frequently favored for the fashioning  of the whole garment.     This lovely  gown iar originated partly in flamingo  satin and partly tn cream lace.     The  satin   is   draped effectively from the  right shottldfer  toward the waistline,  where it is slightly drawn in.     From  this point it falls   gracefully   toward  the floor.     The lace forms an interesting train and is aiso selected to veil  the left side'of the gown.  The Prince of Wales^ Hat.  Recently allusion was made to the  Prince of Wales out hunting. The  latest tale about -bins is that, having  picked himself iip. after, a toss at the  end of iast week, someone, giving tun*  back his Jmnting hat, pointed out that  it was broken. "Oh, never mind,"  said the -Prince, smiling, "that's my  third in ten days. I think I had better order them by the gross.'1  *tVmtxa0viAx   Am.    wm~*A   AXAxmrvmxX  is aa acute attack of Nasal Catarrh. Parsons who are subject to frecntent "colds in tha  head" will find that the use of HALL'S  CATARRH MEDICINE will build up the  System, cleanse the Blood and render theta  less liable to colds. Repeated attacks of  Acute Catarrh* may lead to Chronic Catarrh.  HALL'S CATARRH MEtHCINE u takea  internally and acts through the Blood on the*  Mucous Surfaces of the System.  All Drug-fists 75c.    Testimonials free.  100.00 for any case of catarrh that HALL'S  $100.00 for any case of catarrh that  HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will 00*  euro.     "-1 '  F. J. Cheney & Co., Tole-io, Ohio.  Eternity has no gray hairs.'  The habit of drinking kerosene has  long prevailed'among the Indians in  parts of South America, and to such  an extent that the importation of  kerosene for "drinking is a considerable trade in Peru and Bolivia.  Some of the most eloquent sermons  are wordless.: (  It  Could Not Sleep  Mr. Earnest Clalk, Police  Officer, 338 king St., Kingston,  Ont.; writes;  ���������   "For three years I suffered  from  ner-vjQ,usness  and  sleeplessness.   I believe my condition was   brought   about by  overwork.     I   had   frequent  headaches, neuralgic pains and  twitching     of     nerves,   and  muscles.    I  had, indigestion,  was short of breath and easily  tired.    I commenced  a treatment of Br.    Chase's    Nervo  Food, and seven boxes of this  medicine relieved me of all my  symptoms.   I am now feeling  one hundred per cent, better  than I was, and have to thank  Dr.* Chase's  Nerve  Food  for  the good health I am now enjoying,"  Dr. Chuflft'D Worn Vo.i, 80 cant* a h.t.  0 Cor $2.79, all flealers, or Bldm������n������oB,  Aat������������ <& Co., t'td.* Toronto.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  Ontario's Mine Output.  The value of Ontario's mine output  for the year 1920 was $46,000,000, ac-^  cording to thc report ol the Provincial  Department of Mines. *This included 564,309 ounces of gold valued at  $11,665,735, as against a total value of  $10,451,709 in 1919. Silver production in 1920 was worth $10,819,673,  which was about $2,000,000 less than  during" the previous year. The value  of nickel matte product of   1920   was  Rheumatism Kelieved la J to 3 Daya.  South American Rheumatic Remedy is ~  wonderful medicine in the treatment of acute  or, inflammatory rheumatisia, chronic rheumatism, lumbago,- neuralgia, and all ailments due  to rheumatism It often cures im J' to 3  days.     At drugrgista.  Heart Weak,  Nerves Shattered  After the "Flu."  In a large majority of cases those  who survived the , last epidemic of  Spanish influenza were" left with weak  hearts, shattered nerves, impoverished  blood, and the whole systcm has been  left in such a general weakened and  exhausted condition that it has been  impossible/ to get b^ck your old  health and strength.  If you arc in this condition there is  only .one thing to do; take a course  of Miiburn's Heart and NUrve Pills  and see how quickly your .heart will  be strengthened, your nerves toned  up and your blood enriched.  Mrs. W. W. Pearce, 14 Seatoo. St.,  $10,685,500, as copnparcd .wlth. $7,940,-   Toronto, Ont, writes: "I was left with  ,403 in 1919.       ' a weak heart and in a rundown condi-  _ I t"10" from the "flu."   My nerves were  . ,.������������������  .    ���������������������������-!���������     Ti " .    .������ badly shattered, atjd I had such pains  An    excellent    protection    against  in m* h   rt j could not s1eep much at  worms can be got in Miller's Worm, niKht*   . 1 took scveral doctorg mcdi.  Powders.     Thcy render the stomach   dllC3 withoitt getting ,any better. . My  Great Lakes Service  Canadian Pacific Announce  Bailings  for the Coming Summer,  The Canadian Pacific Great Lakes  Steamship Service for~the season 1921  will be similar to last year, according  to announcement. The first sailing  from Fort William eastbound will be  the SS. "Manitoba" on.Thursday, May  5th, to Owen Sound. This steamer  will ply-*on the Owen-Sound route all  summer, sailing each Thursday thereafter until the last trip.  The SS. "Assiniboia" an<f "Keewat-  in*' will commence service between  Fort William and Port McNicoll with  the*first sailing May 28th, tlicnce each  Wednesday and Saturday until October 1st. ��������� Special boat train wilt bc  operated in connection with these  sailings, leaving Winnipeg, Tuesday  and Friday evenings. This train will  operate through to the ship's side at  Fort William, thus avoiding long tiresome transfers.  The Ottawa Divorce Mill.  _ *  There arc over a hundred and fifty  applications for divorce bills to come  before parliament during the present  session. The list is unusually long  and is the "result of marital troubles  in two provinces only, the others hav-  ing^ divorce cohrts dealt -frith all Applications. A^ committee of parliament is not an ideal tribunal for such  work, no matter how conscientious  the"members may be.���������-The Montreal  Gazette. *' '���������'*    '������������������'���������  Do. not guff������*  another day -tr:u~  Itchlpg, Bleed-w  lag, or Protruding Piles. No  surgical oper-  ation required.          . ... . atones  and afford tasting benefit    60o._a box; .'all  Dr. Chasa'5 Ointment will relieve you ax onca  and intestines untenable . to them.  Thcy heal the surfaces that have become inflamed by thc attacks of the  parasites and. serve to restore the  strength of the child that has been  undermined by thc draughts that the  worms havc made upon it, and that  their operation is altogether health*  giving.  ��������� e e. I      V*..*     /        " *   -n*>4'  \r   ^      y . ^ \y ly'x1t  ���������ma\������m*^ A'**-*****'*'*'"^**^^  Royal Fractions.  There 13 a general opinion that the  Qttccn o������ England is o person of considerable, strength and determination  of character. That opinion la rejected in a number of more or less amusing stories. One of them relates that  the Prince of Wales, &hlle visiting  the British forces at thc front, saw  in a dugout ihe pictures of his royal  father and mother, Under the King's  was written, "Gcor-ge, the fifth," under the Queen's, "the other four-  fifths."  dealers, or Edmansoo, Batea & Co., Llm\t*jd,  Toronto. Sample Box free U yon mention j:ht������  paper and enclose ~o, stamp to pay postage..  k . :.z.���������-  Liberty Grain Blower  ������������������Pan mill and elevator combined, at half th������ cost of rut elevator LoadalntotK)xe������r.7K*������oi>  or bin. One nun and trasolineeo-  Bino docs the> work of 3 men  without aboTclIng or liftinc.  m.\~vi~\t~-, Alra,CI������an������  ne������at* and   |������olt������ne������ .   it heat or oats, maklns  it tett hi-tlier and  brio-ting- a better  price D8tht,dorabe,  easily moved. Pattlc-  [ -alare* tit-,  LINK MFO. ,<~p.i:  Portage la Prairi*,-  Maa.      (Dept.  14)  husband got me to try Miiburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills, and after I  took one box I got relief; after taking  six boxes have bcen well and not  bothered since."  Price 50c a box at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Torpn-  toi'Ont  Molly.���������My little aister's got measles. .  Jimmie.���������Oh, so haa mine.  1 Molly.���������Well, I'll, bet yoi my little  sister's got more measles than yours  has.���������Answers, London.  Its Quality Sells Ifc���������The fact that  so many thousand of intelligent people continue to use Dr. Thomas'  Eclcctric Oil spealc3 volumes for its  healing efficiency. Every since it  was first introduced it has grown  steadily in public favor, owing entirely to its manifold'uscfulncss in relieving and healing sicknes9. As a specific for cuts, burns, scalds and various  inflammatory 'pains its record Is beyond reproach.  ClaucUs, the Roman ehipcror, was  the first t'o .insure his ships at sea.  MONEY ORDER3  *  Many people are almost crippled  with corns. But It Is needless suffering which can be speedily ended with  Holloway's Corn Remover.  ^.mimmm t mmimsttnmimimmti^mimmi-m  The United States possesses C~ per  cent, of all tha telephones In the  world.  BRINGS HAPPY EASE  Don't Endure Palo.    Apply  Wmmt4~t4mm~*umim~mtt~wmmtmtmmtt  Dominion Express Money ��������� Ordvn aro oa  ���������ale ia 6to-thousand offices throughout Can.  ado.  AGENTS WANTED 1 BLISS NATlVB  HERBS U 0 remedy for tho relief ot Con..  stipation, Indices tion, Biliousness, Rheuinv  tism, Kidney Troubles. It t������ ivell-known,  havinjt been extensively advertised, since if/  was farst manufactured in 1888, by distribu*  tion of large quantities oi Almanacs. Cooli  Dooks, Health Books, etc., which nro lurninh.  ed to *%sents free of char-re. Tha remedies  are sola at a prico that allows agent-*-��������� t*������  double their money. Write Alonxo O. Bliss  Medical Co., 124 St Taul Street East. Aios������  real. Canada*     Mention this paper.  Minard's   Utivment  for  Sale Everywhere I  Wi   N.   U.   1363  1  Aaas-rtcr* Pisnvser  Dob M������Mt4Ua  BOOK OK M  amel MoV t������  ?ttl  Ualtad    Frts   te    as?  Aetdrata by tha  "*   CO., wc*  US   West   stit-stratt.  Htm V������rk, U.S.A.  ������������������^iNiiiii.y^i!^'  The Remedy vour Grandmother uied to <-*.  Sure Kelief.   On Sale Bverywhera.  A (3QOO TH7.NO. BUB 17 IB.       }  Zm-~kyt. Cottoa Root Compooca  Attxf*, -~U~t)Af f.fr~lnUf$  I*W*M      ~ "       -------  'Mas-kikUfc'    AdJKiSj  OOKMK������ieil  /  vtwt toon, m mieiwi emA ���������^mm^mmmjj^^m^a^m$^^r-^Pp0[0^^  l HE  CBBSTCt.   BKV1EW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued evei-y Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, APR.   8  LETTERS IS THE EDITOR  %*niicizing the -%-riiw  Lister, March 31.  Editor. Review:  Sin���������The writer sincerely ap  predates the' kindly interest shown  by the people of Crestoii in our second attempt as players, together  with "Footlighter's" favorable write  up and frank criticism. If in their  endeavor the Lister Dramatic Company pleased a critical Creston audience I can assure you, Mr. Foot-  lighter, the 'Siorior is ail ours.  You are entirely right in your  criticism of the Warburton Lena  part in ihe fourth act. This scene  was weakened due to the lack of  proper stage effect. The fault belongs tc the director. I am not,  however, wholly in harmony with  ���������some of your other comments on  the Warburton part., Had you been  keenly observant you would have  undoubtedly noticed that Ivor  Chrjstensen was playing under the  difficult handicap���������as were a number of the players���������of a   part that  would   be   unwise   to   make   any  change.  Again, "Footlighter" says it was  frrtunate Warburton was supported by thesnpberb acting of Lena���������  or words to that effect. I:i my opin-  ior. this is   not good   criticism, be  cause Mrs.v Henry   Chrisstensen, as  Lena, was not   only   cast   rightly,  but is a    natural,   gifted, versatile  actress, having  the inborn talent,  with training, of   taking   the lead  ing lady part in any drama suitable  to her physique, and so the effect of  two'such opposite   players working  together as a rule causes too apparent a contrast.  However, knowing as I do the  conscientious, painstaking work  that Ivor Christensen put in on his  part, and considering the fact that  he was handicapped through the  lack of good management on the  part of the director in the fourth  act, plus an off-cast" part,and that  "Tony, the Convict," is Mr. Christensen 's first attempt as an actor, I  want to sayin closing that his work  in Creston was I consider equal to  the best in the entire* cast, and had  it been feasible to have continued  the play I know that Ivor Christensen would have been, in the next  production, if not flawless at least  sufficiently creditable to. support his  fair companion in every detail.  JOB A. McGEE.  'rvW .  otr cast," in other words, Mr.  Christensen's part as Warburton  was entirely foreign to his natural  bent or talent as an actor.     '    1 -  To assure an almost perfect production ifc is Very essential that all  the players be cast as naturally as  possible. In this case the characters of "Tony, the Convict," were  cast before I took charge, and for  various   reasons   realized   that it  Many of the ills of the age have  their main roots in the unspiritual  and irreligious lives and homes of  the parents and children. The original and permanent responsibility  rests on the parent, and not without pains and penalties can that responsibility be passed to any institution however willing and-worthy.  We need schools for children, but  a school for "Barents'"   would setfve  a great and useful purpose.       This  heed may"be*:met in pari by a   Parent-Teacher Association.    Here tlie  parents would meet with the teach  era of their children   in a   monthly  conclave; when difficulties might be  discussed, and, having come  to a  better understanding   of the   common task, the parents would beled  to loyally back up the efforts of the  teacher on whom they have sought  to impose tbe duty of   training the  children. OBSERVER..  the Suck  Painting  Papering  Kalsomining  JAS- ADLARD  CRESTON  MILK  Rich in Butterfat, and from  Tuberculin-tested Cows  Commencing April 1st will deliver  to all customers in the evening.  7 Quarts or 14 Pints for $1.00.  MOUNTAIN VIEW RANCH  WALTER V. JACKSON  BAKERY  BREAD~~The tinent product of  the oven;   in either White,  Brown, or tlie popular Currant Loaf.  CAKES,   Cookies,    Doughnut.*  Swiss Roll  PORK PIE9 frt-Hh made ev������ry  Wednesday and Saturday.  Wedding   aud    Birthday Cake������  mad* to order.  A full line of Chocolates and  Candies carried in stock.  Our goods have always pleased  others; we fool sure you will  find them satisfactory.  OIVK US A CALL  r^.  mjjr^sr^*rsjwrm  Smm^m-m-m^tm^k.   <m   *   Ji   *9 Ttoir --W^L.5"^i Jnfhu^  Poflioffiet* Blk.  CRESTON  Editor Review:  ���������..* Sir:-���������In your issue of March 25  a weil-meahing *'Parent" expressed great concern as to what is  to become of his or her children if  they must go to a school where  bullying goes on; where lunches are  stolen, and bad language used.  Neither this parent nor any other  can "pass the buck"  Now, as a matter of fact, the  home is fche child's first and greatest school; and ..there receives most  of those impulses to contrariness  that are either developed or knocked out at the public school.  Does not a child> learn bullying  at home? There they bully the  brothers and sisters, the dog, the  cat, and the parents. These chil  dren with strong, self-assertive natives, may become useful and pro  gressive citizens. At the same time  "Parent" cannot pass the buck in  the matter of responsibility for  training and restraining such a  bullying disposition.  I have observed that children often get their first, impulse to falsehood and profane language at home  A child may do<vvrong and, from  sheer fright at the ungovefned ang  er of a thoughtless parent, may fcelf  a falsehood as a convenient way of  escape.  - stmt  At tbe same time I. know of oases  where children learned lying from  the falsehoods told by parents.  This, along with profane language,  which so many children learn at  home, before they ever go to school  constitute two of the worst crimes  against childhood of which parents  can be guilty.  Schools aro good, and, children  are not all bad���������as Parent admits  ���������but, again, ifc is impossible to  pass the buok to any institution in  the hope that the infirmities and  moral deformaties of the child may  be corrected by proxy.  It is a good t-hing, as your correspondent suggests, to guard a child  from bodily ill; hut, I wonder, how  much is "Parent" doing to plant  and develop moral goodness around  Bricksc-Vi? For goodness is just, as  catching uh had ri eft*.  I have observed that some parents, especially riu������ fathers, seem  nofc to be very anxious for, nor, indeed, wry capable of, tliu proper  moral training of their children;  so much (Um ih~*i Heem to he no  fclmfc they ought to \>i' very thank  fill thafc fche children m-������������ not. much  worse* than they him,  Credit Never Overdrawn  Creston, April 4  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Below is a very short  list of the slanderous statements  that are being circulated among  the growers* of Erickson and Canyon City districts. , This list was  mailed to a Union director and  handed toxme:  Losing money on thafc milk business���������-must be. -.:*  Keeps two men all the time, instead.'pf working himself as he  ought to, and be only sells $190  worth of milk a month.  Takes a   lot of   money fco feed  those cows, and that with all the  mortgages on the land���������of which  he   bought  too   much���������and the  pa37ments   he. has   fco   make fco  Stocks; why, he  can't do it, and  so the  Union   is   carrying him  along for several thousand dollars  while some of the  small farmers,  who cannot afford to do without  their money   can't   get  what is ;  * coming to them from the Union.  . That's why Jie is so anxious to  get contracts ^signed, instead.of  going after' co-'6perafcidri.; because  if fche Union were to  re-organize  he'd have to pay up and he can't.  One of the  directors is  going to  charge him with   these things at  fche . next   meeting.    He (W.J.)  can't shut his  month, though he  might think so'.      He runs them-  all pretty much to suit himself  These insinuations are as vile and  slimy as fche authors of them, and  would be beneath my notice if were  not for the fact that they are circulated with fche intention of harm  ing fche Union, and keeping the  growers'from signing the contracts  This ill-bred reference to ray personal affairs is made, of course, to  show that I have such a large debit account at the Union. This  statement is absolutely f.*lse; nor  have I ever received more credit  than fche amount of produce I.ship  entitles nie to.  At fche present time I do not owe  the Union one cent, and I invite  those who think otherwise to appoint an auditor who will be given  every assistance to investigate the  hooks as far back as he wish op,  provided it is done in hours that  won't inoonvenioiyoe the business of  the Union. This, perhaps, would  be working too much in bhe open  to suit the type of person making  use of theBe insinuations.  As to tho diri'ofcor referred to ho  will be given every chance to make  those   charges,   because   I   would  inuoh rather he would talk more at  the board meetings and less outside  WALTER V. JACKSON,  President* Creston Fruit.  Growers Union.  Port Balk���������A   limited   oiiantlty of  Hirawhei-i-y plant*, $10 per 1000;  flrnt  come MiNfc Reived.   IIiivkimih &, Vau  A������-'kei-Hn (Canyon). 1-h'icUnon P.O.  PortHALK-'Bet Hlnpfle driving harn-  run ami one i-iiul eai t practically new,  $15 tubes them both, or will noil ������epar-  ately,    Knquiic- MuwHon Brothers.  Con Balk --Team work hoi-Hen,  ivel|<h "W ������������������aoh: gentle, Mingle- or  il'Hih]*-, AIm/ Hpi'iiyiuotor iHimp and  200 gull on tank; pompH woi-Uh either  ���������<v   hand   or-   i-n������iin*   power.      C C,  BY MAH  Your banking can be successfully done. bv  mail. Whenever it is difficult for you to  come to the Bank In person, send in your  deposits by registered post. All moneys received will be.credited to your account and  immediately acknowledged.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANA9A  GRESTON BRANCH,  C. W. ALLEN, ��������� - . . . . Meaner.  ;3  BB  ./���������  IMPROVE YOUR HERD  Our policy is to assist farmers in increasing   their   live  stock   holdings,  ' U> secure-a  Grade of Stock  Gall and talk the matter overe  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF GOMMERGE  PAID-UP CAPTI&L  RESERVE FUN#-  $15,000,000  $15,000,000  CRESTON BRANCH, C 0. Bennett, Manager.  ; "For Mc������"VJA:;'  Wool mixed Socfes,^4oc.  Heather mixed Socks* SOc and 75a  All wool grey Socks, 75c, 90g, and 95c.  Artie "Socks, very Heavy, $1.10 and $1.25}  Ladies' Hose  Special values in Black Cotton, 45a  Special values in Brown, 50c. and 55c.  Penman's Lisle, at 80c.  Cashmere finish, heavy, 75d.  Cashmere at 1.10, 1.15' $1.65.  ������������������s ,  tf*  For Boys and Girls  All sizes frem 4 to 104 in Wool and Cotton at  prices from 35c. to $1.25���������very special values.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  DOING  ANY  BUILDING  or  FIXING UP  v. * *  9  We can.  supply  Portland  Cement  Lime  Shingles  Lath  Lumber  all sizes and  m  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED Shoe Repairing   4. r  Men's  Halt; Soles, $1.25  Women's Half Soles, $1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  A1���������. Mirabelli  -    CKESTON  .Shoemaker  Is there atiy.  Meat in the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal.' But why  worry ? ~-  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, S:c.  are always - to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  Chautauqua Due  June  a mmst&  3m~m%������. 2. J  flA  ��������� * J  06 UU,, LIU.  as  mi~m  Minimum price . of nrst-class Jand.  reduced to $5 an acre; secbnd-class tc  $2.60 an acre.  Pre-emption  now  confined   to  but  veyed lands only.  Records will be granted covering; onlj  land suitable for agricultural purposes*;  and which is non-timber land.        fcrj>*���������*���������*��������������� j:*/?  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,"  but parties of not more than -four may  ������*-  arrange   for   adjacent    pre-emptiions^'f  with joint residence,.but-.each making -  necessary improvements on respective -'���������*������������������������������������  ^claims.������������������'���������   . -.r&yZ  "-   "..-,*'���������: *::":'  ��������� Pre-emptors must occupy claims for   ���������  five years and make .improvements to  value of $10 per acre; including clearing: and cultivation of at least 5 acres  before receiving: Crown Grant.'  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 8 years, and has made prd-:  portlonate improvements, he may. be-  cause of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of im   '--  provement and transfer bis claim.  Records   without   permanent   rest- ���������"  ilence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent ol*'-'  $300 per annum and records same each  year.    Failure to make improvements  or  record  same  will operate  as-forfeiture.    Title cannot  be obtained  in   .  less, than 5 years, and improvements   '  of  $10.00  per acre,  including:  5 acreB  cleared and cultivated, and residence  e>f at least 2 years are required', fe  Pre-emptor holding- Crown Warrant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his '"  farm, without actual occupation, "provided statutory improvements made  ������,nd residence maintained on Crowie '  .  granted land. ..*,  Unsurveyed areas, ndt exceeding 2u .  wrw,   may be leased  as homeslteB:  title to be obtained after fulfilling resi  defit,al a-n&. Improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  'MIU, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural  hay  meadows  Inaccessible <'  iSL?.#Bt,n,B: roadB mfty be Purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of coBt of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  .price. Is made.  PRE.EMPTOR8'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  .. 'Kh$ *>Q0J?e of tnte Aot 1������ enlarged to  i1-ldf.AP������W Joining and serving with His, Majesty'a Forces.    Th*  time within which the heirs or devlsem  *I.AiV,0..cenBS^",pr?:emDtor may apply  for  title under this Aot ja  exLoi'deil  ,nh ������0L0nnne Wr 'rom the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  >ear a/tor the contusion of the nrosont  tractive    ���������Drlvl,e*e > also made r"  No fees relating to pre-emptions ai>  <1ue or payable Vnoldlers on    pre  ���������amptlona recorded after June 20, im  Tarn- are remitted for Ave yearn  I'rovlslon for return of moneys ac-  '/"Mdue and been paid sftce Auguwi  o*r *5l1:-0J���������a?SS?nt.of Payments, feen  or taxes on soldlei-H' pre-emptions.  interest on agreements tp purchase*  V>wn or olty lotB held by-'membersor  ������il!ie<: For?eB', <"* dependents, acquired  dlraat or Indirect, remitted from in-  ilstniont to March 81, 1020.  SUD-PUnCHASER^* OF  CROWN  . LANDS,  Provision    made    for ��������� luauanc*   of  crown Lands, acquiring righto from  purchasers who failed    to    complete  fmE&'VffiXi?* forC������������ture, onW  ailment of conditions of purchase. Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchas-  ������r������ do not claim wholo of original par-  tu> distributed proportionately over  whole area, Applications mi<������t he  mnde by MayA, 1020,  '   '���������'- GRAZING.  < Jr.il n*  Act.   i9li>,  for    syst.mi.ile  development of Jlve������nn:k induntry T������ro-  vldes far grating dlntrlots and vm\**_  administration   undt-r   OommlBNioe,*r  AiifiiiHl grasing pteitnliN ift-tu-ml b������Hea.  on numbers riui-tf-l: iirlorliy for ������������\uh.  Ituhed     eiwn**rt������.       suvk-oti. '���������*���������������*���������*>���������     n~t\  ttirin   Anreevt'lHtleirite   fur  r-e*tg������������   nmi i> if ts  ni������nt.    Free, or i>������rtl������|ly fr**, i.enulih  for ������������-:tiers, c������mii<-r������ or tr*������veilf������*r������*   uh  to ten head. g  The dates for Creston Valley's premier entertainment attraction for 1921  have been fixed for June 9, 10, 11,13.  14, 15, whet) the big six-day Dominion  Chatauqua will make its* first appearance in Creston, showing aftermfon  andevening-on each of- these dhys.  A couple ,of dozen progressive citizens are guarauteeing the appearance  of the Qhautaqua. and as this is the  first time an elfort has been made to  put on,ejjtertainment on such an extended -scale" and presented by such  high class talent, an early start is be-*  jng made. tp_ .place the proposition  prominentlyJbefore the public...  At a meeting of trie guarantors a few  nights ago C. W. Allen was unanimously chosen chairman. of this year's  Chautaqiia organization, with C. F.  Hayes as.secretary, and S. A. Speer*-,  treasurer. The^K'-ttne meeting delegated. t������ the charrinaq; am) secretary the  task of-s^ii^ting -seyeral committees  necessary "to properly swing the affair,  ���������as ..well as toweled th'e conunitbe mem-  .        *      ��������� .-.-ty, a-r-j  bers.  .������������������-; Sofarfom*:-committees   have   been  ���������<   '.   ��������� /������������������*..^,   -    .      *     ���������...*.���������������-      .1.   ���������-...-   ������������������...-     .  named, and the folio-wing haye been  chosen chairmen of them: Grounds,  M. J. Boyd;, ^ckets;;vB. G. Gibbs;  Public!}y. G.^F. Hayes: -.Transportation, Alex. Lidgate. While"all of the  coiinnittees are of-importance the success of the'CJfiautaqtl'a will be considerably enhanced if the transportation  committee succeed-itf getting a proposed jitney service working for the occasion; giving auto '"transportation  from every; point, in the "Valley at a  nominal charge.'     '     ^_  A partial, prograninie has been announced 'iUeady, and fiill particulars,  in this connection will 'be available in  %iew'Aay?Z'ZZ~ The tafenL already announced to play theJ B.C. circuit Will  include: ";.  - Miss -Agnes, C/*Laut,. publicist, and  Canadian \vriter������t'wili lecture on "Oan-  ada at the Oross-Roads."  Lieurances Symphony Orchestra  with J. Horace Stnithey, M6tt;eopoiitan  Opera tic "baritone. ���������''.,''  Dr. .1. L. Gordon,eminent Canadian  divine,^...*;  fi G.Mffetj; Miller Players, in the Sheri-  dan's greatestJtSnglish  comedy.   --The  -^wk^Z^Sr. y'".% ���������'���������[': '..r-r  VrSindgt* Geo;v*JD!i^Akl&n,:lhe Ambassa-  dor.t������f Happiness* - *,   'Z.Zx '  JPitt Parker tlje -Wizard with Crav-  ons.  Bell Hinging Quartette. "  . Chautqua has been phix-ing towns  such rfs*Craiibrook. Fernie, Blairmore,  Taber, Pincher Creek and, in.fact, al-  ht(>st every praii-ie.'town of any consequence, for the last three years, and  advices from, these . places is lo the effect that the list of talent so far sub-  uiitted would itulicatv that the 1921  Chautauqua should be lhe best yet  presented.' .���������'''���������  Rod &nti Gun OSub  The meeting of Creston Valley Rod  as-.d Gun Club on Thursday night last  was vyell attended. Matters in connection with trap shooting were discuss-  ed and the committee authorized to  order a trap and' 1000 clay birds. It is  hoped as many ineiwbevs as can will  take a hand at traps shooting, as the  more there are the less^'he cost to each  member. Those wishing to take up  trap shooting may enter their names  at Mawson Brothers slore. where"  there is already quite a* list of names.  Vb-itors who may wish -to enjoy this  sport may do so sitn-ply.Tby buyidgammunition from the dub at 10 per.cent,  above the price charged members, or  if they bripg their own ammunition  by paying' the 10 pel- j-ent. extra to  the club. The club*:' badges will, be  ready in a few days,; and-may be had  from the treasurer, Vic, Mawson.  ** A ist-i'^ti  Why  *������*-J.iJLVC:C������  ma&GMBC Ai Home  Some thirty members of the Masonic  fraternity with an equally large number of lady friends were out for the  annual at home of Creston Lodge A. V.  & A.M.-at the Parish"^Hall on Friday  night. The high -scorers at;\fchist were  Mrs. Garland"and TVAV.( Bundy, while'  second prizes fell to Mrs. Compton  andC. W. Allan. ��������� EV>llo\ving cat;ds  there was a short musical programme-  to which Mrs. Johnston-:of Lister .-Tri  Rev. J.--S*. Mahondconti-il)ut(jd a couple of vocal numbers eachT" and Mrs.  Garland a piano solo. A. .superb supper was served by Cafceifftt-xNprris, and  then dancing was in -oi-dei* until almost 3 a.m.. with ex-edllent music bv  Mesdames List���������el^anyl^Fore'nlah "Taken all round the., affair was ,quite jhe  ^finest social function -Chat .f!restori has  hael for years, t^he finishing -"touch* being theartistic hall dfecoratiotis done  by a cominittee of ladies; .-'    -  We fi-turc that any automobile casing has  a right to be called a "tire"���������whether  it's good, bad or indi erent. And we agree  with tbe opinion that an exceptionally  good casing deserves a distinctive name."  Ames Holden''Auto-Shces"aremiles.better.  in performance than ordinary tires. That  has been-proved to our satisfaction. So  we think it's a good idea to identify such  unusual mileage givers by an easy-to-  remember name���������"Auto-Shoes/'  The main purpose of th^ rj.nie is tc help you to  get cheaper miieage. The guarantee behind Ames  Holden "Auto-Shn-os" insures that you get it'. If  necessitv for adjustment shculd ever arise you  will find tint you will .get satisfaction without  trouble or red tape. * ;_ .:���������-',.-.  They arc the principal advantages that go with  the name AmesHokWAuto-Shoes." Drop in and  jiet us show you the tires themselves.  AMES HOLDEN  "AUTO-SHOES"  ���������Cord and Fabric Tires in a!5 Standard Sizes  PhnnoOO  I.I1UB8W UU  AMeBi~Wiuh  ft-.**  Kogs fou- Hatcuino������������������ Rose Comb  White Wyandotte 'eggs, 15 for $1.50���������  F.W: Ash: Creston. .    -A-  For, Sa'lk���������2 good mi ich cows; one  fresh and the other will freshen in a  few days.    Pochin. Canyon.   --.  . Wanted���������Comfortable room and  board in. Oreston for ,nn elderly lady  for a month or twos Enquire itevievv  Office.  Prices  , ,$889.80.  .:'.;.^23.72;  ��������������������������� The Crest5h Social Club is the latest  develo*p*ment in , locttl ���������c-rnnnHinitv eff-  oit,;with tHe.clubiootn- in the'Mallan-  daine -Building;: Tli������i; quarters: are  conif������>ftably^ ^tifnfsHed^ and Well! sitp-  plietl iiitK; -^i-eadiiig^^iiit-tt'er, while  Wi-iiilig^ni-jfiyri-ife^'ttS ;omer^Anyeh^  iences will be "'addedfc in doe course.  This iiiodest; ,'beginniffg"'^ was' de^culed  upon iif'ordertPget tlie cliih ' started  before the 'busy sj>rih'g' season* got Jtoo:  far under way; The club is "ojpen daily  from 1 tV������ 11 p.ni . and snoiild be found  particulartv usefid for'people fro;n the  rr ,.   ...      ���������,.,,.. ,. . *{*>!-.   *:������������������-.���������     -    -      * .   '���������<  country who'generally1 hnd sonie such  centi-al stopping "oi-: nienting plat-*4de-  cidedly handy. * . Em- towlnspeople and  those living not mort? Ulian a niile out  a 'meinbershipof $6.is charged. , ��������� For  those residing further than a mile out  the fee is $2 per year. MHilhbers must  be over 18 years, and lire accepted for  membership .by ballot of the executive committee. ��������� - H^^enus -is club  secretary, and prospective, - members  should make-membership, application  direct, to him.  Greenwood is without .a resident  clergyman, of any sort, but the .Kootenaian suggests thajL Kasjp come the  'rescue.; Tlie latter town has five and  could surely spare one. ��������� . ���������'-���������*., ...'-.'  ~     ~ '    .-'  Penticton-boat d of trade is trying to  induce outside capitalist'**: to. look that  town pye-r-Avith,*).,; view-'.,. to, investing  money in the erection of, two or three  needed business blocks.  Penticton property : owners i will  short.lv be called uppn.to vote on,,bylaws calling for an (expenditure, of  $2OO;OO0. ' Half"i>f it is to/iniprove airtd  extend th& ii-rig^tron-s^stieeiiT  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  ..... e  fe000Bilagoon and Gold Dollar 'WtZ  $8?ev 1000.P- Gold Dollar is an excellent first-market: berry. .All plant*--  guaranteed free from w-eevil and disease. Strong stock. Play safe; order  now. QUALITY FRUIT FAKMS.  Chilliwack. B.C.  The River's Estd  . An unusual and quaintform of plotting is one of the m<n-e intensely interesting features of "The River's End,"  from lhe story by James Oliver Cur  wood, which will have!it,sinitial showing here at* the Grand'>Theatre, on  April 18, *;-',**;' ���������*,,  The introdpetory scenes r>f the Him  find John Keith, haunted for-yetiji-K by  the murder of Judge Kirkstone, captured hy Derwent Connislon of the  Ganadian Mounted Police. A strik-  ,jin'g resemblance between the two men  in build and facial cliaivietei-iMics leads  th,}*- officer, when stuhhrnly stricken  with a fatal disease, to i,������?:ge Keiih to  impciMHiate him and refniii to the  Post with an account of Kelt li'sdeath.  ShiTTTTtihg, a ctufty-. Chinaman at  the Piist, alone'suspects Keith of the  impersonation and threatens to divulge the secret nnlcbs Keith influences  Miriam Kirkstone, the murdered man'w  daughter, to marry hlin. A terrific  mob-Hght follows in which the China-  man U killed. *  A younger siNter of the dead officer  arriycH at Ihe Post, ar.d unaware of  Keil h's im|������ersoniitloni shriws a clrtter-  ly alfHciinu for him. Keith finally  inakeH a clean l)ieast of -the affair departs ami jeourneys down- th" Saskatchewan. Tho cl max of.t.hi������i)ictnie  is Minnne'el up in the surprise- that  tiNyaiu Ktillh-"A1 Tlie IUveu'������s  Kml.'.  ij-tJlS*MirSt;  'iim-.-si-'-t:-  LAND SETTLEMENT BOARD  Touring Oar.  Runabout   Truck  :..;,..: ;D73.04  with Lighting and Starting;  I^7lctol^.\vitJ^6Strlt������rt!Br^'$828.  Oliver Two-pQftom,,(\2  or 14 in.) Plows  170  Oliver Double Disc..  185  All fhe above prices f.o.b. Calgary.  ���������t ���������   ' ���������*,'   . e������ -    ��������� '        '  * '   I       e  Guaranteed Overhauls  lf you consider get-ting your  onr overhauled���������any make���������  or any repairs, we "have me-  rjlmnics that can do it, and we  guarantee the work.  , We have neyeral good buys  in second-hand cars. Call  and see-thont; ^Z v'.:,:������',;, ','���������*."���������;' ���������         i     RANCH PR6PCRTY FOR BALE  RrP^tnil    Alltfl     &.    ^lintllU      Hi n������������es partly improved,  land ad-  UiDOlUll   HUlll     OU    OU|l|Jlj I joins Hchoof school grounds at Wynn-  R<������   nruiu   n-.-. !*l������'l-  Pail cash, long tetuiM on liahmce.  . S. BEVAN, PrOP. MONK AD WIGKN, Wynndel, U.C.  TENDERiSFOR  Ford Touring Car   .:  2 Ford Trucks  Planer and Sundry Camp "  Equipment  _. ii!**r, '���������*,.-���������������������������: .   .  Sealed tenders 'addressed "Tenders  for Purchase of, Equipment" for the  undermentioned articles will be received by the undersigned np to and  includiog' 12 o'clock noon on the 15th  day of April, 1021:  2 Ford 1-ton Trucks,  I Ford Touring Car.  1 Major Hurper.& Sons Pony  ..    Planei-.  4"> Double Deck Bunks with Top  Slabs,    ...  &6 Ma ttresHes for Bunks.  1 French Range.  The aboye arc on view at i\u. Board s  Camp, Camp Lister, Cyeston. B.C.  The iiighest or any tender not necessarily accepted. ' "  Tortus :   Gush. ���������*.'���������- ,,:  LAND SETTLEMENT BOARD,  . 500 Superior,Street).,  Victoria, B.C.  Victoria, B.C., March 23, 1021.  WATER N.OTIOB  Diversibn aiid Use  -��������� Take notice that R.  J,  C!hatubers, ,  whose acldress is Erickson. B.C., will  apply for a license to take: and use I.S  acre feet  of water out of Camp Run  Creek,   also   known, as   Association  ,Creek, which flbvVs westerly and drains*  'iiito Goatr Rivejr, abput haft-mile south  of Goat Rivej|iiridgei!^^^:Thie*wsiter will  ibe diverted frbin the strearn at a prjfiut  about 12 rods north, frpm - the. southeast corner^ and ' about ~tS feet west,  and wilt'be Used for irrigation in connection   with  License No.   1300 upon  the land described as Block l-t7,uf L<it  812, Map-'ftOo-of Rodgers Subdivision.  This notice wjisposted oh the" ground *  on the 21st day of March, 1921. A copy  of this notice and an application pursuant thereto, and to the "Water Act.  1914,-will be filed in the office of the  Water   Recorder  at  Nelson.   Objections to the application may be filed  with the said .water recorder, or with.  the   Comptroller   of   Water   Bight si  ^Parliament Buildings, "Victoria, B.C.."  within  fifty days after the  first appearance of,this notice in a local news-,!  paper.   The date of the first publi<-a-  tion of this notice is Miirch 2.V192L-  R. J. CHAMBERS. Applicant.'  LA ND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 24)  Dn theinatter of Lots 158 and 150 of  Lot 812, Group 1. Map 021, Kootenay District.  , Proof haying been filed in my office  tif the loss of Certificate of Title No.  4787 1 to the aboye-nientioned lands in  the name of John M. Butler, and bearing date the 21st March, 1017, I hereby  pive notice of'my intention at the expiration, of one calendar mflnth from  the first publicatihn hereof to issue to  nie said .lohn.M. Butler a fresh Certificate of Title in lieu of-such lostOer-  tlHcate: Anv person having any information with reference Ut such lost  Certificate of, Title is requested to  communicate with the undersigned.  Dated at the Land Registry Ofllce.  Nelson, B.C.. this 7th dav nt March.  A.D. 1021.  12. S. STOKES.  District Registrar nf Titles.  Date of first publication March L1.1U21.  We have a full line of the best  known Flower and Vegetable Seeds.  Any special line procured on  short notice at catalogue.  prices.  Give us your order and save  postage'or express charges.  Uome \m<\ look over our  selections.  Butterfield & Son  Wynndel  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Sention 2-1)  In  the matter of Blocks A) and IU of  Lot ������Y2, Group 1. Map 01)8, Koote.  ��������� nay District, save 'and except the-  Nm-th 4 of -������������id Block t������.  Proof having been filed ������n mv otfici-  of the-loss of Certificate of Title No.  40IEJK. to the above-mentioned latwlr-  in the name of John Franklin Rose.  and bearing date the 2nd June, WOO, 1  hereby give notice of my intention at  the expiration of one calendar month  from the first, publication hepenf to  ibsue to the said John Franklin UnnY-  a fresh Certificate of Title* in lieu f������f  such hst*. Cert ideate. Any peisint  having any information with ivfei!'  ���������Mice to Midi lost Coititlcrtte of Title ie  rc<ine*.ted to communicate wirh tljty  undersigned. Dated at the 1-und Registry Omce.^Vlrton, B.C., thln.Mrd dnv  of Mntfh   A.D.. 1081.  K, S. STCIKKS.  Di^tict Regi-etiv.r or Title-.  D-.t,.of H������*������t onhHcation ,M;i?4*h 11.1U21. ���������;������������*'gp������w****?ro6i*^^  THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,  Finding tlie  Equilibrium  The slow and difficult process of getting* thc business and productive  activities of the country back to a aormal level, to >vhich reference was  made in this column last week, can, let it be repeated with emphasis, be  only successfully accomplished through co-operation on the part of all con-  cierned, and that means everybody. It cannot be accomplished by any one  group in the State.standing ou.t and insisting- on-thc acceptance of their  own demands irrespective of the effect on others. There must J������e compromises, resulting in readjustments,  For onc'thing, it becomes increasingly evident titat tlie. Federal Government must revise their present systems and methods of levying taxation  on business and productive enterprise, whether such business bc agricultural production, -industrial manufacturing, or commerce in its wholesale  and retail departments. Present systems and methods are confusing, complicated and generally unsettling, and constitute a discouragement to enterprise, initiative and increased production. What is now required is something simple, inexpensive in operation, yet withal capable of producing a  large revenue to meet the pressing needs of the nation. Such a system is  to be found, we believe,, in the removal of the present taxation levies on  business profits, ancf the introduction of a general and uniform tax on all  business turnovers���������thafc Is^-a'smaR tax on gross sales in all lines of business activity.  If the Federal Government will take this step, then all business will'  know exactly where it stands and. can proceed to work out permanent policies with a view to expansion, and increased production, thus reducing and  gradually eliminating unemployment, increasing the purchasing power of the  country to absorb the larger volume of commodities produced, and at the  same time bringing about a reduction in prices which will place such commodities within reach of a much larger number of people.  It should bc clear to all people, and especially to Governments, that the  secret of national prosperity is to be found in well balanced industry. That  ls,���������that the production of every branch of industry in* which, people are engaged shall be in proportion to the wants and buying power of the people  in all their other occupations. In other words, a national balance between  occupations in which people are engaged must be found and maintained.  An expert on economics in the United States sets forth the situation  quite clearly when he says that the number of "people that can be employed  in any industry depends upon the amount of the products that-ean bc sold,  and that depends upon the price which the consumers have to pay for them.  For any commodity there is at any given time a certain price which will  secure a larger net result to the producers than any other price. That  is to say, if the price be lowered the additional distribution will not compensate for the sacrifice, and on the other hand, if the price be raised the  loss of distribution will .exceed the gain in price. For example, there is a  point where railway freight rates will produce a maximum of revenue, but,  increased beyond that figure the rates charged op prate to decrease the  volume of freight carried so that the higher charges actually mean less  revenue.  It must be borne in mind that everything that is offered for sale-,  whether it be an article" of goods or the services of an individual or corporation is in competition, not oniy with like goods or service, but with all  the multitude of attractions that arc appealing to'every consumer. Under  these conditions it"*is folly on the part of an individual or group of individuals to think that he or thcy have it iti their power to arbitrarily fix wages  and prices for themselves. They may have thc power to fix, and even  maintain, wages, rates and prices, but they cannot escape the effect it will  have upon employment or upon sales. -  A striking example of the truth of this statement wis shown, iti New  York City last fall. The printers there wanted more wages and a board  of arbitration awarded it to them, without, apparently, taking into consideration thc stale of the printing business arid vits relation to the general business situation. The result was that the wage increase, by increasing the  cost of printing at a time when\the public had less money to spend for printing, aggravated the situation, resulted in such a substantial decrease-in work  that hundreds of men were laid off, and the actual amount paid in wages  was smaller and not larger than before the/increasc was made.  That illustrates thc whole situation. It is shortsighted to be always  thinking that wages arc fixed by simply an agreement between employer  aud employee, and tliat the employer can cither pay it out of his own  pocket or pass it on to thc consumer. If thc consumer cannot pay, the  employer will not long be able to do so,, and unemployment is the inevitable result. There is a relationship between industry and ail the other industries which must be taken into account and maintained.  There is also an equilibrium, a natural balance, which must bc maintained between thc occupations in which people are engaged. That balance  must be susicetned in order that thc products or services of each group may  bc absorbed by all tbe. other groups. When the balance is lost, unemployment results and continues until a redistribution is worked out, so that again  everybody i:> at work and all the products ar-c absorbed, cither at home or  abroad, a .'trite whdich wc call prosperity.  Ths cc-cspc relive efforts of all organizations and individuals must be  d tree red lov.aiu**. fmdir.g thai equilibrium in occupations, ir. wages, in pro-  durti���������"���������*--, in oab:r that prosperity roay bc established. It car. only bc ac-  co:npii;.i)*?d by concession nnd compromise on the part of both Capital and  Labor,  employer  and   employee.  ffi BBSb  hr YdUrSCf f  I     Autos Hard on Ecads  Honestly now! Could you get for 60c.  any other prescription -which wonld give  fche same all-round service and 'satisfaction that a box of Zam-Buk does?  bealing, herbal extracts, so refined and  compounded that wherever there is any  kind of soreness of the fiesh. or diseased  tissue or abnormal condition (such as inflammation, festering or blood-poisoning)  it almost immediately soothes and heals.  It stops bleeding. It is^ighly antiseptic  --kUls disease germs. It is suitable alike  for the hardened skin of the worker or  the tender sensitive skin of a child.  Zam-Buk is 700% pure herbal medicine. It contains no animal fat nor  mineral impurity.   It cannot go rancid.  "For seven years we have U3ed  Zam-Buk io our bome*^ writes H. 'B.  Andresen, of 1407, E. 22nd. St".,  Minneapolis. " We simply could not get  along without it. Whenever any of tha  children, my wife or I, happea aa  accident, we promptly apply Zam-Buk.  It saves many a doctor's bill."  ������������������!>������������������'���������  Suction os Rubber Tires Said to be  Destructive,  Old Roman roads which had stood  up under the wheel traffic of 2,000  years were domolished in ten years  by the destructive suction of rubber  tires. The road from Durham to  London,,    more    than  two  hundred  Zam-Buk is a'eombination of powerful,     miles long,, was known    as    Watling  USE SLOAN'S TO  W  Like a Man.  "I hope- Mr. Hardupp took his  bankruptcy like a man?"  "Exactly -lil-fe a man. - He blamed  the extravagance of .his. wifcV���������London*** Tit-Bits. /'  street, ran to the Roman wall along  the Cheviot Hills which*-.kept-out* the  invading Picts and Scots. Having  a perfect foundation, the road was  easily surfaced and maintained  through all those centuries. But "the  motor car made necessary its' complete re-construction. It was the  same with the more famous Appain  Way ouj of Rome.     09 ���������  ' '  Many a man who thinks his persuasive powers . are sufficient to control  the affairs of a nation wouldn't even  make a good,-book agent.  EXTREME MISERY  DAY AND NIGHT  ,The Druggists All Agree  That "Pu nam's" Is Best  . The oldest corn remover on the  market is Putnam's Corn Extractor,  and'it is the best- Your corns will  all drop out after a few treatments  with this painless remedy. Failure  impossible. Refuse a substitute fbr  "Putnam's," 25c everywhere;  ZSon can just teii by 4ta healthy*  stimulating odor, that   It  is  going to do you gepotS  !'tFI only had some Sloan's L!nf������~  mentl" How often you've said  thatj And then -when' the rheu������  tnatic twinge Subsided���������-after hours of  Buffering���������you forgot iti   "*���������  Don't do it again���������get a bottle (e~  Hay and keep il handy for possible use-  tonight! A sudden attack may coma  on���������sciatica,# lumbago, sore muscles,  backache, stiff joints,, neuralgia, th������  ���������pains and aches resulting from expos*  wre. You'll soon find warmth and relief in Sloan's, the liniment that, pen**  .rates without rubbing. Clean. econofl&������  gcaL Three sizes���������35c*^ 70c, $1.40 *.  .   (Made <in  Canada)  ~m  \  Follows a Breakdown o������ the Nervous  System.  B.C. Lumber Goes to Egypt.  One of the largest orders for manufactured luhiber ever secured in British Columbia was closed recently  when the Canadian Overseas Trading  Discover New Comet. ���������  Discovery of a new comet by tho  observatory at Cape Town, South  Africa, was announced in a cablegram  received at the Harvard observatory.  The comet is visible oniy through a  telescope and for only a portion of  the day, rising over the horizon two  hours before sunrise. It is in the  constellation of-���������apricornus.  ,r. . j    ���������  ux -    i-itm .rx.  r.s   Co. signed up to supply an Alexandria  Misery day and night is the lot of, & -^ r*   .    ���������  hosts of men and women who are to-   firm  which  represents    tne    govem-  day    the   victims   of    weak    nerves. ��������� ment of Egypt with twenty-four mil-  Thin, pale, drawn faces and dejected  lion  feet  of  railway ties.....    The first  attitude.- tell,  a sad tale, for nervous   eight  million feet,    comprising    two  weakness means being    tortured    by.   ...     .        ... ,      ��������� ��������� XT      ���������  morbid thoughts and unaccountable shiploads, will leave Vancouver m  fits of depression. These sufferers April, aboard Canadian government  are    painfully,  sensitive    and    easily  steamers.  agitated    by    some    chance    remark.;    i Sleeplessness    robs    them of energy;     Tfae Lagt Asthma Attacfc ma    real.  and strength;   their  eyes  are  sunken. x   ^     h    }       ong .f measures  and  their  limbs  tremble;  appetite   is.   * k Dr"j   D.   Kellogg's  poor and memory often fails, 1 us Asthma Remedy willsafeguard you.  nervous exhaustion is one of the It wili penetrate to the smallest bron-  most serious evils affecting men and     Wal    pas and   bring    about    a  women of to-day. lhc only way to healthy condition. Why not get this  bring back sound vigorous health is remedJ to.d and commence its use?  to feed the starved nerves, which arc*, Inl*a,ed as smoke or vapor it is ual_  clamoring   for   better   blood.      T-his. .    effective  through    the    J  ;  For Stiff Neck  And Sore Throat  new blood can be had  use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which  have a direct action on the blood, and  through vthe blood on the nCrvous system. That a fair use of this medicine will bring, satisfactory results is. tjie yarn again,  shown by the experience of Mrs.  Marsh, Bass River, N.S,, who says:  "Following a run down condition, I  became practically a nervous wrr-ck.  The doctor who was called in said the  trouble was inflammation of the  nerves*'     It greW so bad that pracli  To Take the K;nk Out of Yarn.  There are times when one wishes  to ravel "some knitted garment to use  It is hard to knit  such yarn with the kink still in it.  Tie the j*-arn well in skeins and dip  for a moment in boiling hot water,  place on  a cloth or hang up to dry.  Immediate .relief comes from rubbing Nerviline over the chest and  lower part of tlie neck. Rub in deeply���������lots of rubbing helps. Nerviline  reaches the congested parts at once,  relieves' tightness, takes out the soreness. A bottle of Nerviline in the  home relieves a hundred .ills, internal  and external. Used for nearly half  a century, as a general household remedy.     Large bottle 35c at all dealers.  The Winner.  "We had a contest to decide the  prettiest girl in our graduating class  of 400."  "tiow did it turn out?"  'v- "One girl got   two   votes."���������Louisville Courier-Journal.  Minard's Liniment For Burns, Etc.  The yarn  will be    as    straight    and  cal'ly^  had no'contr^ v  limbs, and had to go aoout with  crutches. Quite aside from my suffering I had a small family and a baby  in amis to care for and 1 became  much discouraged, as I did not appear  "to be growing better.      One evening  Stop the Cough.-^Coughing is caused by irritation in thc respiratory  passages and is the effort to dislodge  obstructions that come from inflammation,   of   the    mucous   membrane.  my husband met an  aged doctor on Treatnient %vith  Dr. Thomas'  Eclec  the street and told him of my condi- trlc  on  ���������   m    u       th     inflammation  tion.       He  asked   my   husband   who ,    {      consequence- the cough will  was    attending    mc,    and when  told  Wise is the man who knows what  not to say and remembers not to say  it. # - _    ��������� ...~. "  --*-. ������  Heart Disea.se Relieved Its 30 Minutes.  Dr. Ag-new's Remedy for the Heart gt*ce������  perfect relief in all cases of Or-sraaic Of  Sympathetic Heart Disease tn ,0 minute**, and  speedily effects a cure. It u a peericra  remedy for Palpitation, Shortness o* Breath,  Smothering Spells, Pain in Left Side, and all  symptoms of a diseased tie art. One don*  convinces.  cease. ���������  Try it and you will be satis-  A Bit Shy.  ''Your ha.5r," j.aid the aft"grj.valing  barber, "is C4������mir>g om on lop."  "Good1." cried tlie r,<?unlive victim:.  "J, knew il war, in ni'., Now, for good-  new .s;vka don't ulk lo i', or it'll crawl  back a^ain.1'  The gallery of a theatre is called  the "gods" because the ceiling of oid  Drury Lane theatre in London used  to bc painted to represent a fleecy  olue sky with flying Cupids, Ancl  this .picture of the''gods extended  right ovcr (lie. gallery.  r~  A^Tiats Itour Experience?  If coffee keeps /oil. awake  nights, cliange to  Instant Postum  a delicious meaMme drink,wholesome and satisfying, bat containing  nothing that will disturb your rest.  Economical ~ Better for Kbu  JttGljT@ *S   ������3L Jri/ecl&O-lX  said: 'I  don't  want  to  interfere, but   fl���������V  why not try"Dr. Wil'.iams Pink PMls.������       a'   Mv husband got me a supply of these1  pills and after taking a few boxes I' Large Concern Incorporated.  was able to go about with the use of: The Prairie Cold Storage Company,  one crutch. Continuing the use of ��������� recently incorporated in Western  the puis 1 was able to discard thc ���������������������������������,,, ���������,. <toonnor\r\ -1.,.,,. ..., ~....-i���������.,  other crutch as well, and was asac-| SfllL * $?' ? ' P S - / *V  tivc as ever I had b-en.     There arc  of $1,000.01)0 in thc construction of six  many in this neighborhood who know buildings Tbe central plant will be  what my condition was whnri I began located at Winnipeg, Manitoba, at a  the use. of Dr. Williams P-nk Pi Is cosl of $4p0,000 and other plants will  and who know \vhat this medicine did , , H/ ' ,���������*-*..*���������*  for me, and 1 hope my experience may b,> lo.can-d at Portage ta Prairie, Bran-  help some other sufTci-'-r." ��������� don, Vinbn, Dauphin and* at a point  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills arc sold north of Winnipeg to take care of the  by all dealers in medicine, or may b������ fish ,atch froni Lakc Winnipeg,  had by mail at 50 cents a box or six ~ a  boxes  for $2.50 from  The  Dr.  Wil-  One Kind Action!  "Well, Bobby, have you done any  kind fiction today?"  "Ycs'm; I gave my white mice to  thc cat."  Hams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Work of Reparation Agents  A safe and sure medicine for a child  troubled with worms is Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator,  280,000 Prisoners of War Taken Out  of Russia by Entente.  Two hundred 'and eighty thousand  war prisoners of all nationalities have' a glance of lofty disdain,  bcen taken out of Russia or pent back|  Too Late.  "I don't like thcsi- photos, at all,"  he said, ''-T look like an ape.'!  The photographer favored him with  Men*****-**-**-���������������*���������*-������'������  J  by the various Baltic routes up to thc  middle of March by reparations  agents of the League of Nations, it  was announced by the League of Na-  lions News Bureau. Hundreds of  thousands of prisoners, it was itatcd,  Kiill remain lo.be repatriated. The  American repatriation commission  has contributed $865,060 toward thc  expense of the work furnishing means  for restoring 10,587 prisoncra,  Egyptians made coffins of cork.  Minard's Liniment For Dandruff  ���������MW'-lWI'-****^^  "You should have thought of that  before you had them taken," was lua  reply as he turned back to work!���������������  American News Trade Journal,  Ireland -spends less per head in  drink than any other part of the  United Kingdom,  W,  R u.  im  URlff c  I*******1   mmm I.  Mmum *%iSr  Sun Wind 'i������^* Cinders  f?ECOHMEHDtD���������*SOLDfl/ OftUOOISTSI^OPTICIAHI  AFriendoftheFamily  Over fifty years &go a young  physician   practiced   widely   in  Pennsylvania and became famous  for his uniform success in tho  curing of disease.   This was Dr*  R. V, Pierce, who after wards .established himself in Buffalo, N. Y.r and  placed one of   his  prescriptions,  which he called* "Golclen Medical  Discovery," in the drug stores in  the United States and^ Canada, so*  that the public could easily obtain  this remarkable tonic, corrective,  and blood-maker.     Br.  Pierc*  manufactured thte "Discovery"  from roots and barks without  alcohol���������a corrective remedy, tho   ,  ingredients of which nature had  put in tho fields and forests, for  keeping us healthy.    Introduco^  pure red blood .into the systcm,  and hcUlth is assured. When you  fool run-down, out of sorts, bluo  and despondent try tho energizing Influence of this reliable tonio.  You ean obtain Golden Medical  Discovery in tablet or liquid form  at all drug etoreu, or send lOo f of  SECOHMENDfD^SOLD HY URU0GI5TS VWOPTICIAHI      at ail CHUg StOrOB. Or HOMl J.UO XOr  irmnRtaeyeaQoiCHUmNE&GHiGiB L-J trial fiaokage to Dr. Pioroo'i  1 Labomlwy toTWtato, ai. IT*  ���������s- THB      REVIEW..    CRESTON,  Old Fort Ellis and Sioux Indians  Crossing the Plains to   Fort Carlton  Summer 1875.    ' . '..  By O-GE-MAS-ES ii Little Clerk).  1  (Copyrighted)  -N.  I had wintered" at Fairfort on the  north end of Lake Manitoba and had  just   closed    lip   the business 4n the  spring, when 1 received orders to re/  port at Manitoba House and superintend   a   small   sugar   making   plant  which   the   Hudson's   Bay   Company  had undertaken  on  an  island in  the  lake  just  out   from   the   post   where  there    were    several    thousand    ash-  maple trees.    Our methods were very  primitive.      An old pony and stone-  boat with a barrel to gather the sap,  birch >bark rogans and wood troughs  for containers, and a string of'large-  sized opeh copper kettles for boiling  the sap.     An old and wrinkled Indian  woman   attended    to the boiling and  sugar making, and  when  the season  ended    we    had    several    thousand,  pounds    of    sugar,    sugar-pitch    and  syrup.     After keeping enough of this  for home use, the orders were to send  the   balance    up to Fort Qu'Appelle,  and there it would be traded to the  Plain   Indians  who  were  excessively  fond of it, and the price to them -was,  1 think, a skin a pound.  Tlie officer in charge of Manitoba  House a* that time was the late Isaac  Cowie. and he fitted out five Red River carts with ponies,* detailed a half-  breed named Charlie Anderson (generally    known    as  Charlie-Man)   for  guide, had  the carts loaded up with  sugar and *sy*up, and issued us rations  for  the   trip.      Unfortunately  a  gun  was   not   included   in   the   equipment  and at that  time 1 did not own one.  He then gave orders for us  to proceed direct to Fort  Ellis.      It was a  wilderness we had to traverse, and in  fact-on  the whole trip we never saw  or    tracked     a  human   being.      The  ponies   we   were  using  had-wintered  out and as the green grass was only  just  coming  in   they  were    in     poor  shape for a long trip.      Our progress  was very slow, not  more than  eighteen  to  twenty  miles a day, - and at  first we had to" make a number of.de-  Jours to avoid bush and    brush,    but  gradually  as   we got    further    away  from    the    lake, the country became  moie  open. *   We  had  no  tent,  but  just* a covering, to sleep under.     One  night vve had camped rather late on a  dry. looking  knoll,  and" after  supper  soon went to be_d,*S,s we made a point  : of  starting   early,  spelling  our   poor  ponies twice in the day to give them  the best show possible .  Charlie-Man will now tell thc story:  "We had  put up the usual willow  frame ancl ovcr tliis drew our covering and  went to sleep,   when  in   the  night  1  Was awakened by  Ogemases  No New HaiS  1)  Rumour ol Return  scious until morning when he woke  up all right, though for several days  he was quite deaf on that side.  *       *        * ���������*? -*  So much for Charlie-Man's yarn.  And now I take up my narrative  again. 1 was suddenly awakened  that night by what 1 thought was a  tremendous blow inside my head, followed by another, and another until I  iost.jconsciousness7 and then you have  heard Gharlie-Man's story as to what  happened. Talk about grizzly bears  or timber wolves, a little tiny red ant  i&nuch more to be dreaded ���������when in  your ear, and for years afterwards  when sleeping out on the prairie 1  stopped my ears with eptton wool.  Our rations consisted of Pilot bread  biscuit,  large and very  hard,  with a  smjdl amount of buffalo Pemican. Un- I more settled,  fortunately, owing to the weakness of  our ponies, the trip was    taking    us  much longer than Mr. Cowie allowed  for, so we had to limit our fare.     Of  course,    there    was    plenty of maple  sugar  and  syrup and  we  rather unwisely  ate   too   much  of   this   which  caused dysentery.      Finally, by Charlie's rough count, we should bo within  some thirty miles of Fort Ellis. But,  alas; our ponies  had piayed out entirely.     Charlie was very rhuch weaker  than  myself owing to  the efjects  of too  much   sugar,  and  we  held  a  council over night as to the best procedure. .    The Question arose, should  we kill one of the ponies, "and after  "some  discussion   we  decided   against  this, they of course being company's  property.    There were only two large  biscuits left, no Pemican, and then the  sugar,  which  by  this  time  we  were  afraid to touch.     lt was finally decided that 1 was to start out early next  morning   taking   an   easterly . course,  marking my trail constantly (so that  Charlie   could   be  easily   found),  and  three or four hours should bring me  to the main cart trail from Ft. Garry  to Ft. Ellis.:   ������������������.'.*  I       r*  _ ,_   ~-\ -a *f%^   iuD������6rnment Extends F   ....  eft  v  oiisa  -~4Ft        -t1 An."- -~m -*xmm~.  No Further Assisfance, However, Will Be Granted to Single  '    - '    Men Without Dependents.  *���������-  Ottawa.���������An order-in-council has  just been passed extending the relief  granted to disabled men by the Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment until April 23, subject to -certain modifications. It is now provided that the men for whom assistance shall be granted, shall be warned or .single witli dependents who  have received, assistance as such prior  to March 31. After March, 31, the  maximum amounts .which may be ex-  | pended on behalf of any case are:  Man and wife, $60; first child unr*  der 16 (girl 17), $12; second child,  under 16 (girl 17)., $10.  D. C. Coleman, Vice-President of  the C.P.R., Winnipeg; who stages that  his company will postpone further  western extension until conditions are  Maximum payable, $85. Z ���������  No further assistance will be granted to single? men without dependents  after March. 31.  This extension will enable the Department of Soldiers' Civi3 Re-establishment to deal with the most needy  cases during tlie next three weeks.  By that time, it is hoped that a majority of the men who are now receiving assistance will be able to  secure employment. It will be noted  that no new cases for relief can be  taken on under- this extension, only  those "vvho have been carried prior t������  the. end of March being eligible.  <   -J  na  V  llr   H*������r������i5>kiBK,**nr^������  Monarchists Are Not Taken Seriougiy  By" British Authorities.  London.���������British official circles expressed the opinion that former-Emperor Charles in his attempt to regain-  the throne of Hungary, .was misled  by Monarchists who advised him that  J the time was ripe for his return to  Hungary. , The ' advice of Regent  Horthy to Charles to leave the1 country immediately, is regarded here as  substantiating the view that there is  [������������������no support for a Monarchist coup in  Hungary at present.  lt\is believed litre that Charles will  enter Switzerland or some other neutral country, and not make a further  attempt to return to Hungary. ._ , ���������-���������  if he should try this course, the Allies would do nothing aside from applying moral persuasion against his  return to Hungary.  Exchange Zoo Specimens  Rocky   Mountain   Sheep  and  Goats  Are Sent to Bronx Zoo.  Montreal.���������Harold Sibbald, fire and  game inspector for Rocky Mountain  Park, Banff, is-in the city on his way  wesisfrorn New York, where he left  four-fine Rocky Mountain sheep and  two Mountain goats for the Bronx  Zoo. These were sent by the commissioner for Dominion parks under a  system of exchange for other animals,  which wiii be sent id*. They arc  worth $400 each.  Sibbald told how these animals are  caught by making a large corral and  luring them with salt.  Losses on Canadian Bacoir  To Equalize Assessments  x   - ii - - ���������!  Assessment  Revision  Is  Authorized  Within Province of Alberta.  Announce Postponement in Arbitration Over Canadian Bacon Loss.  ������������������- London.���������The arbitration proceedings in connection with the losses on  Canadian bacon exported to England  under contract with the British food  ministry during the closing months  of-the last year, will not be commence  ed for some time, it is now stated.  Representatives of the leading'Canadian interests concerned have arrived here, .but it has not~yet been  settled* whether the arbitration tribunal . wilT sit in London or Liverpool.  The proceedings "will be private, it  is announced.  1 was pleased with tlie prospect and  taking half a biscuit for my breakfast  away 1 went, warning Charlie-to eat  no more ^sugar, and assuring him I  would havii assistance back as early  as possible.      After some' three hours  Education for Benefit of the Few.  Edmonton. ��������� Decentralization of  educational institutions was the dominant note of the presidential address  of T.  E. A.  Stanley, at the  Alberta  ���������, , ,   / .      j Educational   Association   convention.  Edmonton.���������In one of the most inj-    . , .        .A        ,        .-.*���������  ��������������� . i At  present   the .university  education  portant reports- ever, prepared in the ( was" {or tbe bencfit of pathetically few,  province,   the   commission  appointed  Germany Lodges Complaint  Teutons Protest Sale of Coal Delivered to Allies on Reparations.  Berlin.���������Protest against the sale,  steady walking 1 struck the main trail by allied governments' to neutrals, of  close to Birl Tail Creek.      I was by   coal   delivered   by   Germany   on   the  this time hungry as a bear, and here  on the light soil banks of the creek  were hundreds of prairie gophers, fat  and saucy, the. first wc had seen. They  looked good to eat and after vainly  [.pelting them with stones an idea  struck me. Sitting down 1 took off  my moccasins pulled out the long  deer skin th'ongs and made a snare,  grabbing me fiercely, moaning and ��������� ancl in a few minutes 1 had a- couple  shaking his head from side to side, j of fine big gophers. - Making a fire I  Though I was considered a strong skinned and cleaned my game, fixed  man it took mc all my time to hold up what Indians call a Ponask, viz.T  my own with the little clerk, and I Thc game is strctchedon a stick with  thought he must have gone suddenly i skewers across and roasted before an  mad. . In our struggles wc slashed open fire. 1 quickly polished one off.  our rude camp to pieces, rolled some | Very good and sweet U was, and was  distance down thc knoll, and at last j just started on the other one when I  heard a-rig coming from thc cast, and  who should it be but Molyncux St.  John and his wife en route to Ft. Ellis  on     Indian  , Department     busine.s|.  reparations account, is made in the  note ^ addressed to the Reparations  Commission and the. Belgian cabinet,  by the German Government, It is  asserted that Belgium is disposing of  German coal in Holland, and the coal  aggregating several thousand Tons has  b-.cn offered for sale abroad at prices  below those Germany is able to quote.  As a result, thc note declares, German interests are being severely injured.  by the government under authority of  the legislature last session to equalize  assessments in land values of Alberta,  has^'advised drastic revisions in the  realty assessments of the cities- this  amounting to many millions of dollars in the cases of Calgary, Edmonton, Lethbridge, Red Deer, Medicine  Hat and VVetaskiwin.  he said.  ��������� Munitions Discovered.  Cork.���������The police have."discovered  in" a dugoUt near Cork large stores of  arms and ammunition, among which  were two e^ephant"guns, quantities of  bombs, mines, bayonets, pikes, a few  rjfles and revolvers and also uniforms,  and also seditious literature. -  Mannix S"es Pope.  Rome.���������^Dccp concern over thc deplorable/ conditions, in Ireland was  expressed by Pope/' Benedict during  his interview with Archbishop Mannix, of Melbourne, who come to this  city from England, where he was in  close touch with thc Irish situation.  .Archbishop Ccrotti, Papal under sec-  ^l^VarUHrril^tV     ^���������^^*^^^^  M*p &od4zWfo for, <&���������(/������  K  N6thftg would, do but my having aj>cwry of state, acted "as  interpreter  good dinner on thc spot and then a ��������� durin(? thc audicncc, which lasted half  1 managed to hold him down firmly  with my knee on his chest and asked  what was thc matter.     Mc was not  conscious of my voice, but still kept  throwing his head from side to side  and moaning.      It struck mc at last  there was something in his car, ancl   comfortable drive to Thc Fort, where  dragging him slowly    back    to    the | 1 at once reported conditions and saw  camp, 1 found our dunnage sack, took'������ rehef party with    provisions    sent  out a bottle of Painkiller, pulled the  hack tb poor Charlie-Man, who arrlv-  corlc  with  my  teeth, turned him  on ' ed that night, and after a day or two's  hisyside, and  poured  the  pure stuff 'rest was all right again.     Thc ponies  into his ear.     Hc collapsed as if you   were left to do thcir own rccuporat*  had hit him with a club and finally I   toft ������mlI  would be brought Into  thc   ^       Sm|th| fhat Mrfl   Smhh ^  noticed a small red ant float out'with . horse guard later. ^ t||e .posit|on of mlniater whhout  the Palnkil'cr.     He remained uncon-. (To be continued) | portfolio and that hc himself retained  the position of president of thc Privy  Council.  an hour.  ���������na��������� ��������� w������e������������**������������^.���������.i i mmmmmm  A Misunderstanding.  ���������   Vancouver.  ���������  Premier  Oliver informed the legislature that there had  been a misunderstanding ovcr the appointment  to  thc cabinet - of    Mrs.  Just Imagine  Tlie delicious -preserves .you would -moke iJ you could walk out into an orchard ol  One Thousand Acres ol ripe, luscious fruit, in the pink oi condition, picking only  the choicest, using nothing with it but pure cane sugar, and il, in addition, you  had the most'scientific machinery to turn it out���������Don't you think your Jam would  be Just about perfect?    This is Just how"  ���������&: D.  SMITH &  SONS. Limited  \ MAKE  THEIR JAMS  AND  JELLIES  They  were  the  first  to  make  Pure  Jams   in  Canada,  and  are still  leading  j  In popularity.    Try  ��������� tin ol their new seasons strawberry.     It is delicious. 1  Ask your grocer lor ~~  D. Smith's Jama with the Mrple Leaf label.  j E. D. Smith & Sons, Limited   ^wi8rOT o&Aaio���������'*  Western   Distributors   *-*  Watson At Tniesdale, Winnipeg, Regina and Saskatoon, Sask.  Calgary and Edmonton, Aha.  Donald H. Bain Co., Ij  "When you eat let it be the best."  WAGSTAFFE1S  Real  Seville  Orange  Marmalade  Alt Oittnm and Sugar  No mnmyflafie.  BolM mtlh mr~ in SltmrPtm.  ~m vrtsm ewwocww mn ���������������*-.  Influence of the Movieo.  Winnipeg.���������At the meeting of the  intermediate high school principals at  the convention of the Manitoba Education Association in Winnipeg, the  degenerating influence of motion pictures upon thc rising generation, wns  discussed. Corporal punishment waa  also discussed.  (���������WWaWR  Recent statistics show more women  than men tfrc leaving the farms,  t  Stndfo. Rtotpt Book, FRESf  W.   N.   V.   13<W  ������  Sold, in sanitary, eJr-tight  tins, the maker's package  ~that guarantees purity.  Packed at the factory, the  contents keep indefinitely. Economical.  The ideal sweetener for table use and cooking  TUB CANADA 0TA1CI! CO., LtMlTKD, MONTRBAb  J^r^m^^0mtmmm m^m^m^m.      ^^^V ^ix^mim. ^j^ ^1      (f^T^gn. t^^t^mmm mm ~^mm  C^lVWirff HffStfKl SVfUO  -v-WSt-V -*W~W     **m\\\%W     w_w      ^spar-Maw       -mkmmkmW -WmW  ^PPP^^ejsjWP^BP^BPsWal       WBaj^^-jP^        "H      ^^~*mmm^^^^^  Vhe Great Sweetener*  NHiminiiilliiH11'  38  * THE  CRESTON   BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Fob   Sals���������Plenty   plow.      Apply  Wood, Canyon*  ������  Seed Potatoks Fob Sale��������� $2 per  sack.    George Davie, Canyon.  Wanted���������Building lot, or lot with  small dwelling.     Box 37, Creston.  Fom 3ale���������Cooking range, in good  -shape. $45.   Mrs. Finlayson. Creston.  Eggs Fob hatching���������Barred Rocks  $1.50 per sitting.   J.  Veness, Creston.  j  Buggy Fob Sale���������Almost new, $65  nmie and see it. C. O. Ogilvie, Wynndel.  Kor Sale���������Two good milch cows  and heifer calf, grade Jerseys, Walter  V. Jackson.  Wanted���������One-horse plough  and a  ��������� 12 tooth cuitiyator.     J. Turner (Canyon). Erickson.    -*���������������������������,*���������  '��������� Fob   Sale���������Thoroughbred'   Jersey  heifet- calf, one month old.    Dr. Hend-  '"Vi-sbh, Crest'on.  Fob Sal-e���������3 h.p. Imperial gasoline  engine and 30-gallon rotary pump.  8. Fraser. Erickson.  Fob Sale���������Limited quantity of  of strawberry plants, $10 per thousand  Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  Royal Household flour $5.65 for 98's  Roiled oats at $1.55 for 40's una 85c.  ffor20's.   T. M. Edmondson.  Save that-old* hat and make  it look like a new one.  ; How can it be done?  By using  Elkay'$  Hat Dye  Fifteen different shades1 to  choose from.  Simply use a brush supplied"  Mrs. G. Erickson of Invermere, arrived on Saturday, on a visit to her  daughter, Mrs. C. G. Bennett.  Eggs Fob, Hatching���������Rose Comb  Rhode Island Reds, good laying strain.  $1.50 for 15.    Mrs. W. V. Jackson.  Stbawbebby Plants Fob Sale���������  Senator Dunlap and Glen Mary. $10  per 1000.    Guy Constable, Creston.  Housekeeper���������Experienced housekeeper desires position either in town  or ranch.     Enquire Review Office.  Wanted���������One' section lever tooth  drag harrow, also a one horse potato  cultivator.    W. S. McAlpine, Creston.  Miss Frances Lyne, who . has spent  the past three months with friends in  Spokane, arrived home on Thursday  last.  Lumbers-No. 1 and. 2 Bevel and  Drop Siding reduced in price.$10. per  thousand. Wynndel Box Factory,  Wynndel,.B.C,   ; -  ���������Tuesday,'May 24th, hag been'booked  by the Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  f������ r their annual country fair, with a  concert at night. ,  Everbearing Strawberries, fruit July  $2 hundred. Sweet~Kocket perennial,  flower: this summer,, 25 cents dozen.  Box 73, Creston.  Mrs. J. B. Kennedy is now located  at Wardner, where she is running the  Crow'sTNest Pass Lumber Company  boarding" house.       "    *  Mrs, Hopwood, who ha3 been a patient at St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, for a couple of weeks, arrived  home on Saturday.  Are yon particular about vour ten?  Great West Tea (Blue Label) goes fur  ther Jind tastes better, 75c. lb., at Manuel's, opposite Sevan's garage.  - Miss Alice Heath, ledgerkeeper at  the Bank of Commerce, -left" on Sunday for a two weeks' vacation, which  she will spend at her   home at   Inver-  inei-e,' ���������''..'...  J���������-,':..  Rev. C. S. and Mr. C. A. Eby are  moving back.to their ranch at Arrow  Creek this week, -and are getting  things in shape th-^re to take on a few  head of cattle as well aa hogs this season. \  A cut has been made in the rate qf  pay to men and teams emploved on  government road work this year. Unskilled labor will draw $3.75 instead of  $4.50 as in 1P20, while- team and man  will get from $8.50 to $9 instead of  $9.50 and $10 as was tbe case last year  Parties contemplating becoming  members of the public library can join  up now for $1.50, which will pay their  dues until the end of Deeembeiv With  at least 600 books to choose from their  is plenty of room for a triple increase  in membership:  Commencing this week the after  noons on which the public library will  be open will be Tuesdays and- Saturdays.. -The former day has -been^elected due to the . fact that the - mer-  chants nxii now observing the Wednesday afternoon hal-hpliday.  Theintermediate Red Cross public  nursing class had an hour and a half's  session on Thursday'night last "at"  which. Mist IkfcLuhan'-** talk was on  cleaning a>room -and how to' keep  down disease germs. " There was the  full turnout of thirteen members. v  A. T. Walker *Tof the Cranbrook  branch, is the new cashier at thejOi-es-  toh branch of the imperial Bank,, sue-,  ceeding G. Ford, who has returned to  his home at Nelson, having- been advised to quit the bank for outdoOremr  ployroent in the interests of his health  Kuskanook is'-having ideal spring  weather, according .to reports reaching  herefrom that points, tulips being in  bloom in Mrs. Jones garden, and radishes, onions, spinach, etc., showing  healthy outdoor growth at the same  ranch���������if Wednesday morningV.fi-ost  was not too stout for them.. .  eagle had a -spread of seven feet one  inch, and is being mounted .by taxidermist Toews.    , .  "WnfA    X>r0���������0.^.t.0rtXl.0trx     "    .*    ������, mx 1 JX -x A . A    1?,,..**-  ji *x*~   xiroliilVCviilii,      a, SpiGilGSii  I^iifei-  er ca:.tats,,' wi!! be presented in Mercantile Hall to night at 8 o'clock, to  be preceded by a balloon ascension at  7.45. The Methodist choir, assisted by'  the young^people and some of the Sunday school scholars comprise the.com-  pany, and'after almost six .weeks of  training are ready for this fine combined musical and literary offering.  The admission is 50c. and 25c:  Mrs. Brousson, sr., who is leaving  on her return to the Old Country io a  few days, was guest of hprior at an  evening at whist at the Parish Hall on  Tuesdr'.y night, the. affair being in  charge of a committee pf lady friends.  The prizewinners at cards were Miss  F. Juyne and Mrs. F. H. Jackson, and  Messrs., G. Moore and" F. E. Loveday.  A   ' m. ��������� ��������� ���������>������.��������������� vk 4- ��������� **��������� ^*\ a ��������������� t~*  1 ��������������� v������������������h  itf-uvpa  *i������i������W   o'va,   * VtMf  the function was a most enjoyable one  throughout, fov some  ca^d players.  twelve, tables of  *+  tei-s of deceased, and Mr. Parkin was  with him .almost a week before. Jie  passed away, the cause of death being  a severe case of cancer of the stomach.  The late Mr. . Beeby was a native of  Newcastle, England, and ' during his  residence in Cieston was a highly respected by aii whose acquaintance he  made, and to the widow and family is  extended a yery genuine sympathy in  Private Hoipita!  Licensed by Provincial Government  Particular attention given all female  troubles. Homelike apartments for  ladies awaiting accouchment. Best  medical practitioners in attendance.  Write or phone for appointments.  Highest references.'  Reasonable terms.  Inspection invited.       .   -  MRS. MOORE, Matron.  Ths mm PRIVATE HOSPITAL   ,.*-.*.  tt IKU  t-lnrx  Tk   Beattie-Oafway  Limited  , WBNCH  Builder & Contractor  Late of His Majesty's Works Dept.  London,. England.  Work by Day or Contract  Estimates cheerfully given  We guarantee satisfaction.  Box SS CRESTON. B. C.  Cupid had quite a 'creditable show-,  ing .for. March* .w.hich month, witnessed the marriage of two Valley couples  There were no deaths and three births  'recorded.  Parties looking for bargains in Ford  trucks, double bunks, mattresses or a  c-ooking'range should look up the ajflvfo  re the sale of camp   supplies   at. Lister  on the 15th.  .���������'��������� ���������'-���������   ���������"-'. ''���������   .���������'���������*��������� '���������'���������' , ' ::- '������������������'��������� "v    ;'*.-. "���������"**  Up- to the present local   poultry has  no desire to cluck,'and in consequence  the egg market is. choked   with  fresh  hen fruit, which in turn has forced the  price down to 40~cents a dozen.  The next fortnightly meeting of  Creston Young People's CluVT^will be  on Friday evening, 15th, at the home  of A. R. Swanson. with the musical  and literary committee in charge.  Rat her. bright weather, coupled with  the fact-that it was the first. Sabbath  this season that the roads have been in  good shape, .brought out the automobiles in almost' midsummer.quantities:  Charles West,, said to be tbe most  expert portrayer of dope tiend parts in  the country, was selected by Marshall.  Neilan for the role of Peter Kirkstone,  the opium smoking son of Judge .Kirk  stone in -The River's End.' The picture will be shown at the Grand on  Monday, April 18th. ..  March,, ;which came in.-with a touch  of winter to it, went out ein quite sum-,  ioery style,.the, ..highest . temperature  of the month bei,ng .on.th* 31st.. when  ]  Fishing Tackle  This store i* headquarters for men who want a partial or-complete  outfit of Hohing equipment.  From praotmiil experience we believe we know what will bwt meet  the requirement*-*! of local anglera, aud oan as confidently  i'e<;omm<-MKl our goods both  aw fco serviceability as well as  in cost,    We take special pride in our  TROUT FLIES  Coachman      Royal Coachman      Brown Hackle  and several other well-known kinds.  FISHING RODS in Telescopic and Jointed  as well as T.ancewood Rods.  Fishing Baskets, Reels, Spears  Leaders, Lines,  Hooks,  Fly Books, Trout Spinners  and iill the other go-<t*dt������ re-*|������iired by ��������� li**** I'mlit'i-mi-iii*.  mii-irimi *  MAWSON   BROTHERS  Better Service General Merchants l^ower Prices  the-mercury got up to 61. in the shade.  Saturday. March 12th, was thtvchil-  iest day of the month, when a little 5  above zero,was experienced.  The April session of Creston Board  of Trade wilt be Held on Tuesday 'bight. >  and it is desired to*get proceedings under'.way ������j.t 8io'cl������)ck prompt.. There;  will be a compfett������ report oiivilb'ge ������ti-  corpm-atii>n, as well as an 'interesting  statement of "the latest developments  on Kootenay Plats drainage.  Too many counter attractions during theWeek haid;a rather -disastrous  effect on the attendancev"at thePres-  byterian Ring's daughter's concert in  church on Friday night, at which a  capital programme was given, followed by light refreshments. The affair  Will net the youngsters about S10. , -  Marshall Neilan's first independent  production is.an'adaptation of J:rtmes<  Oliver Guvwood's latest novel of--the  Canadian Northwest,-, *'The River's  End," and the book's popularity can,  be taken as a criterion for the success  of the screen version. The photoplay  .will be shown at the CJrand, on Mnn  day, ApririS.   ���������  O. J. Robinson of Nelson, the Do  minion fishery inspector for Kootenay. was here on. tin official��������� visit on  Thursday last, and was in attendance  at the Rod and Gjiin Club meetingthat  night. He 8tateH,that the residents of,  Kitchener ate-very. much opponed to  the proposed t\vo*j'(e������jir close settHon on  the Goat River between yi������itiU^>.h)t^i"d  the canyon. .      ���������     ��������� ,       ,, ;'  H. A. Dodd. who has .heen renewing old arquaintances at vaiioiiHpoints  in England for the last four months,  got back to Creston on Saturday,  looking considerably better for bin va������-.  cation. While { conditions are fat1'  from ideal in the Old Country, he  states that they ure not*, quite us bad  as inight be inferred from'the newspaper articles. ,  Police, magistrate Cronfy>ton has a  pah of white gl.n-os coming to him  from the aUorney goneiul, the Muu-h  report of Provincial police Vaehon  showing no biiHiness whatever at the  police court during March. The big-  gcHt local ������ourco/)f provincial t-oveniie  last month w������h poll tax of which $410  was eofii-etod. Ownei-s of molor cars  contributed $110 to thi-H.C. cxnlu-quor  during March.  What ia claimed   t-o be  tht'l>lgges  Hpi'chiipn <if bald head  eagle ever shot  iu the KiioteuavM wuh   brought down  by Milt Benin In tho Corn Creole country one day bint week.    Thin hi rd wa*  1 oni- of a flock of ihiee   which was en-  'joying a midday   meal   of  ���������h'tiul   (l������h  j which bad   apparently   b^'en the i������p<ill  j of Komi' blue lierfma* which wi>rc������  also  in evldenre In the miirit' loealli-y,    The  ';Metoi'olOgical records kept by t)r.  Hennei-son go to show that not for several years past has the growing season opened as auspiouslyas to moisture  sripply" as is the ease this spting. Since  the first of Septea*ber. 15)20, .up till  "April 1st of this year, the- Valley has  had a total rainfall of 0.36 inches and  a snowfall of 60 inches, which figures  out a total precipitation for-- the seven  months of 16 inches. According to  ���������Official returns the average precipitation in the - Valley covering the last  ten yeai s is hardly 21 inches for the  ,-full twelve months.  Our readeis will hear with regret of  the death of John Beeby. who up till  ".three years ago was a resident, of  Creston, who p������js-?ed away after quite  a lingering illness at Calgary, Alta.,  on* .Saturday last. Deceased was one  of those who pen-phased land on Goat  ���������River bottom*ih the government tfale  in 1910, though it was some three years  later that he left Hostner to make his  jhome in' the Valley.; where be* resided  continuously until 1918, when he left  -fntfvGal'gtiry. -- >Dexea������ed������.was* in*-his  flfty-sixtb year, and .is suryiyed by his  wife and four sons.; .Mrs. Devine and  Mrs. John Parkin of   Creston   are sis-  raits & n~m ~x.  Phone 372. ,  x*������* Mil  n n  DoU.  P.O. Box 772  GRAND  SATURDAY, APRIL 9  GLADYS WALTON and  All-Star Cast, in  The Secret Gift  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13  FRANJC KEENAN  ��������� in  /Shouldering  POLLARD COMEDY  PATHE NEWS *  AT  ��������� 'i*; hi  'l*i, r.r  Made, from selected  stock, and guaranteed  to,p: give    satisfactory  ,"''.:.,', ilv V   wear!" '���������*  -���������,;i*:>0  "'' "'���������"'��������� ���������   '���������<���������������������������"   .  '1-4.1  f\m    '-t^y WT^ 'Cr *'CrmIx,'^^  GENERAL  MERCHANT.  A negleoted atone bruise or had  ���������out invariably results in a  blow out, and often a ruined  tire is the result.  Let \\~ nave you time and money  by vulcanizing that tire.  We offer you  the best  in  ��������� workmannhip and wupplies  GRESTON SERVICE  LIDGATE BROS.  f*HONE S1  mtm*~-*m*mtmmm4<M4*-m  i&&i3^ii~*:m$-^Mib.  fe^t^HJiM-^WH^'.feffi"  mn


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