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Creston Review May 9, 1924

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Array _B-r*-S."^--"'  "���������������������������*-���������a���������M"���������"-"-|S"l9~������S""-""--Mr"fl''f"^ ii |ii IIMjy_j^pM..i.i|i M iiim M <l y,^;tmtl\lggsiJSSfUXSmi^iiSLmsmm.  : ' ;--V"-^~ --y^r*   >:���������->- -V?*-"-/-"/--y*g "'*���������������"���������"- V *-..,,-^--*7-","''-.A-x7,-i-^.*w''';v -"- *-* *.^"=-3_N"-7  ���������-*'.-      -'      -     7,Sr-.,-^^,-**-r **-,:- "     ;"'-7 ������������������ -   7-r-"- *     "    -    -'   .���������".,     .-"   -    ^ * '���������  SiI"illIIIIII     Mlilllll  III 111T"1!"''"-!  7^-7/,r '"^-/j^.,  *���������      *���������������������������,, p-   -i <  . -���������     -i  J-j  *-    r*-~* v  -*������" ������*    *  "������ "���������- -*    ���������"1*"     *���������=   ���������*'       \  -���������  1 -        - *      ���������/ , /        j-    ^  *-.  '     \  I    Pr<  o^eial Uht  vary  Apia*  ���������vj?  s^ls'  Vt   ���������*  ������-  ������**���������  __t.m-������____!__   -Tr  <-.'-  " "<KU  Vol. XVI.  CR^TON; -_J. C-^RIDAIT, MAY 9, 1924^  w  _cw������*  j-  - ;-*  No. ia  Ccssse  _.������  He  Home is Enjoyed  Creston Galley JLibera! Conservative  Association gave^ very successful social evening On Thursday last .io   the  supporters of the ?party and aii inter-,  ested.    Major Maliandaine,. president |  of the association, opened pr������������ce_di_gs^  by.welcouiiujg ������1������. aiid made a few introductory   remark's -conceraing   the,  present political Situation.     -   < (  - Tne arse part of theV evening was  given over to a whist tournament^ dm*  ing which theJKLootohay orchestra under the leadership of Walter Hcndy  played numerous selections that were  greatly, appreciated. The prize win  nera at cards were Mrs. Sas. Cook and  J. M. Orafgfe*' who made-the high  score*r������/witb Mrs. Oraigieana P. Mann  ca.ptar|_g the con-slatton honors. The  first prizes were kindly donated by  F. H. Jackeony -   ,c * '.-.7  1  At the conclusion of the tournament  the chairman.introduced A.C. McMillan who^in a neat speech, spoke .briefly  on the prospectsof thecontingelection.  Col. Fred lister, sitting member, waa  given quite an ovation when he arose  ~to address the assembly on the political que*-tione*of the day. -Iliaremarks,  particularly appertained to the lust  session and the various phases of the  P.G.E. enquiry.,- Bis "remarks were  frequently punctuated, by.applause,  and upon resuming "his " Beat he  was  J I-nsgranook on ,- Thursday last.  "1 auciH^eds Mr- PhiSlii>H. < who hs_a  transferred to M/errit.  " Mrs. Cam was a visitor^with Nelson  friends a few days last week.  Varley had a  Rev. H. Varley had a fair turnout  for 'the morning Church" of Sngland  services on Sunday. Sirdar- however,  has ������ preference for the Siatt-day evening worsihip. * -    .   -  Mesdasues 3rc������n, C^T-ieroi^as-Fu 1a������-b-  by were between trains visitors at the  metropolis on Tuesday.  '���������-. " k" ���������*"  Dr. Henderfe������n of Creston ihas  R.eadV io- Buy on ���������  zz Spot Cash Basis  -z+ -. .-.&".  -a  m* mtnti*  "o-hpsfflfe-l Isy hla -uncle, A.  "T. W. ~* *'  .jrte|U>K.-������_���������������-  >u0f Aallw- ^tn.Bi1nnded=  here on ������ coanle of professional visile  this week to Harold Cam, who is laid  dp with quite a severe touch of pneumonia. " * - -  After his annua] vacation Mr. "Wal-  thers -returned to* duty at the depot on  Thursday last, Mr- Andrews iremimingf  hia old job as nig-hfe operator, and Mr..  Smith, who has had the night duty  has gone to -Grnwsnest to take a pos-  inon as night operator.        ���������  . Sirdar people will oergrpatly interested ������*>' the following "wedding,"������n-  _ounce���������lent fmm Ipranbrnnk, the  bride having been with Mrs. Whiteside  for a couple of years, and was quite  popular %i*it-. a wide circle of fri������������nds  here; *"On:*Thorsday afternoon the  marriage took place of Job n James  Sutherland, fireman,of this city, and  Miss Bileeti Spence; only dteughtex- of  Mr. Harold Spence. -of _ Gin ol. ^Kootenay- luake."- _-hey wjere attended   by  _a. retsnercne suppei-, waipuwas supplied by the lady support's of the association, was served, after" which >~a  abort musical program, contributed to  by Capt.^Croins-4qn^W> Downs wad 3.  zm*n,A**& ������M������^;ai_������s^ciiat^nf," ftw._ei_>  ess*-* - *-���������- "*y  --.���������j.- ���������    *-_  wm*  bride and Miss Harriet ' Kennedy of  this city-. The happy couple left on  the eastoound train Thursday For the  Coast via Calgai-y,  and before retnrri-  Aifred,_Nei*idn, who heads the"C?res-  ton Valley -febpduce ,.Gompatiy. the  newest.lo������-ai-frn.t selling cincern, ^ot  back on ~ Jtotlday from almost a  month's business trip, eguriog which  he vlaitwcr mia^ ^jf-tlie centres between  Leethuriilge^Bi-^ Gaigary." going as far  east aaj&od&^lHW, Sask. The trip wttB  entirely for,the purpose of gathering  firsthand information on ffrsiit ssllinj?  -pxosp^ct** fosf,j^S������, -and,Jo X-K-ate suitable c������per������tibg[-points for the disposal  of the fruit and vegetable tonnw^e Mr.  Nelson has already contracted to market.        -     J "v-l*.   __ ""'"-  D& cornea bi-ck" brimmi ng> o~er with  ppttmism," ptiQ states that he has secured twolbrUcfe**. and arranged for"  selling fruit direct to -the consumer at  three different points alt^ady, and has  deals pending"- at others^ the opeosng-  up of' which^will - depend on what  quantity of fr^nithecan seci^e in Ores-  ton Valley.? ?    ^ \ --  "     7    "  M.V. Nelson tried out selling on- one  of these, t-oufcef" hiausnif with a quan t-  ity of applet-shipped from TEricksSon.  and he has nc^ie-sitation in saying that  on his-policy4������f ^-deliyei-ing .fruit direct  "to the farstiera" at popular prices he  can innreasern*a.py^times thecon������*i������np  tion of'fruit in the area he worked  over.-       "  - si-js.- ' ~"-.      -   - -  'Mr. ^Jetspa*wail have - of bis growing-;  to market this J beason strawberries  tsdm tlTfee* ^"res, an acre of rasp-  berrie^ and ^tt" acre of currants and  gooieteiiri^"fJk,nt3K'-in the disposal of  this will be>able"to demonstrate that  Bundy -is. back in charge of  the- depot after a two weeks' vacation^  Mr. Reid. who relieved him, returning.  to Cranbrobk at the ���������r.tof the month.  ������  W* R. Ixjng ^ot back. onTh-rsd���������y  last frocB a two weeks' visit at Washington points and,states that between.  the frost and prolonged  dry weather  ���������there will be a Crenae-idoK"-;" sluRsp" ������e  the fruit output in that^tate this year.    ., --* * --  There  is -an   unusual  jL%���������opacts -Taid,  Late Ira Beam  The many floral tributes and a large  &3Z?:*s������tof friends spoke eloquently of  the popularity of the late Ira Beam of  fnickson, whose, funeral tooSs place on  BViday .afternoon last to Creston cent-  is -an unusual" demand^ for  tomato plants in the, Ersckson" dz&&-  this year,' and if^attything-fewer greenhouses to supply the demand.  been   again  passing   on  ������___������.....���������_������ ~r.  !Meac^m-^&.sii^^-"-^i^-^������  " During tho Bupp������r Msaa Hall played  suitable selections on -the' piano. Tne  eveningwas,brought :to an enjoyable  opno|tisibn^ with dancing Tin which  nearly everyone present" took part. :  Special praise for -making thesocial  a succese*5s due to the rendition of the  musical numbers by. the Kootenay orchestra, this being their" first public  appearance,, and will, no, doubt, be  heard again to advantage on numerous occasions. The national anthem  brought to a close a most enjoyable  .and eBtthusBBsuc'eves~iing.-���������������Cc-n,  Sl&dmir  points.  _. ::.pi&!*  cs h<.ti��������� .._js _������_.���������  , j f-ct he is  m ���������%. <S -?&���������=������ S .-  ���������&������!&  The hand'of death has  felt in Eriekson in> the  Wednesday morning of   Mrs.   James  17������*--iBM������*m   __#-   Itta   _*i������wn.   a-ft^P  TR   wr__._������M������' l""-*#d __������r   *__*������������������*'  _*    f������-*������*J-W_,      MM-    ������!������������������.������-    Ulg^*        -U-������       ������^     J^vKflaB-K-^     tl^_T^*-.   Mrf   V1-I  a short illness which terminated in a  stroke of .paralysis the .afternoon previous: "Deceased:was a native of.Nova  Scotia, coming to Calgary, Alta., and  frdsn there to P^rthil!, -5-?hsre her has-  bard was employed with the _"ale  Xiinmber Company, up till about 101%  since which time theyhave resided on  their ranch here. The husband, two  daughters and one son siirvire. Pending definite hews as to the- "arrival, of  th-i.daughter fron. -the- coast the time  of burial has not been  arranged.  vSaiira M*._U}g Cttarge  cf the s*nrvsecs~ stb the house and  also at the grave,, with El Botteril,  J. M. Crafgie, Geo. Hobde-s^ Jansss  MaxwelC George Cartwrtghtand P.J.  '?Tiugcni-iintu officiating as pallbearers.  Deceased, who passed away at the  family residence at Eriekson on April  30tb, leaves to mourn his passing a  -**������������������_-WW    fHH_j   H^*w������-w������ a _ v ������������f-.������-.  t*-������_���������i:._  itoad bciss T. "Harris, had a~~small  crew at work for "three days last week  ctattang down the grade on the McMur-'  trie hill between the Parkin ranch  and"the..K.V. The job helps a-iittle  b-itra lot more-work as needed to make"  *k>Scx nifl*bA**vn������) ������ttl_i������\ *_> _,  . _   _   _      of hgs selling ^tbilvty.j       --. ^    - * -_^.-  tjfco- ������Hy loca|._~owci-1    Now that--tb_ trees* are.'geittiq^ out  oy^te^to-^^ofey-'Taave to  tsont'and- hs'-s^strjts  ���������rx~  Mayor Daly was a business visitor at'  Creston between - trains on Saturday,  talking over municipal matters with  tho village commissioners at the metropolis... ,  Miss Knott wasut her home at Canyon City for the weekend, getting  -back on Sunday.  'Dblf. Weir, the new Dominion tele,  phone lineman, made his first visit to  - ii  Spot Cash far Fruit  Having iiiot returned from a three  woeka' personnl look ovor prairie  points during which I com pie tod  arrangemeittia for tho lij_ndlui(j*of  Inrp-o quantttico of Fruits nnd  V^otnblesi I would like to \\onv  from Valley eroworo who are on  Ibfao    lookout   for    -jtomeono   td  : I (propooo to do buBlnoBe on a atrlot-  .; ly oaeli baaia.    _Caoli"oratfl or box  of Fruit will bo Ipaid for in spoti  ,   oasli at the market prioo obtaining 6n tlio dny of delivery to me.  Growers toko no ohunooa whatever.  You- brhitf in theIruit and take '  tbe money  home witb  you the  '���������flststo cts>y������   *   -  ' "' ' .��������� '  Let me liivar from you���������and don't  bo banhful nt onquirinB about my  fiiianoial atftndinig. ���������  ' Matt Clayton, who has been working at Kimberlpy for some time past,  is home-for a month,'looking after his  ranch heie.       ~ -^ "   _-":'  - T. Hiirris has a small .'crew at work  here doing some re-planking on the  bridges.^    . -  Tom Hickey fs dtivinganew Super  ior 1924 Chevrolet, which he purchased  this week from the Lidgate garage at  Creston.  ' < So far as can be learned there has  been no frost daniu-*:e in-the main  Canyon area.- Cherry growers have  looked the trees over- carefully. and  can detect'no sign of freeze damage.  Chits. Pipe has just  completed   the  clearing of another two acres, and Is  getting ready to seed it to clover.  Official Announcement \,a just made.,  of the appropriating of fSOD for road  extensions _to take_ care of Messrs.  Ridd, Hare and Filmrr/w.th the work  due to start almost immediately. -~  ������ "  ". Canyon     pnstofB.ce    wan -offloiully  opened on Thursday.- when the first  mail arrived in from Eriekson* < Residents who wish to get theh- -nail-here  should notify -PoatmaBtei** Telford! at  Eriekson to forward It until suchtfinie  aa they can notify frlenda of their  clianifeof addmsH.-,,  ;-*' Alf-*^;vlSfelBon:'''got- bw.efc';'"on; Sunday  after spending tlireo weeks looking  over Alberta and Saskatchewan, * and  expreaaoa the utmost confidence in being able to sell ull the frntb offered his  Creston Vallby Produco Gainpatiy Mile  year. He aloo sold the Slieehan r^inch  white away to aDreri,;^tBkl:-bu^er,: -'':'  There was qu Ite a Ratherln*^ of the  mm*.   VftftS  BWi-  that he has cona-  plet^financjitla^rangement-- that will  enable -liuirto carry on iti this Avay."  Whilst away civfi his,' trip he' made  the^ale of the Sheehan place, which  he own*-, at Canyon City, to a buyer at  Dren, Safk,, who paid _pob cash . for  -the place. "' *   -  In t>"orim it is diB&ov>r*edth^tth<*Api*T*F  :-fs*fssts navs'^s^en ���������p3sr������!e;sbst''y seveye o������������  the cherries, the sweet vai-ieties suffering a. wipe^out of _alm<>������t SO per cent.  Plums have afco been hit,  ������_������/i|5a%W������W  .i.  The usual monthly Church of England service will be held in the school-  house on Sunday afternoon , at li  o'clock.  Den-il Maxwell has gone to Kimber-  ley v-hprc he has secured work pend.  ing tht- resumption of freight traffic  on the C.P.R. that will warraht.the  putting on of the crews laid off owing  to .the strike.  The April frosts have done considerable damage in this section, the 11 degrees of freezing-_ experienced one  morning late in the month working  havoc on sweet cherrief, pennhes und  npricntp, the datua^t now being apparent with Ahe trees In full bloom.  ' Norman Beam of Hurtlett. .Oregon,  motored in on Thursday to attend-the  funeral o!, his father, the late . Ira  Brant, whieh took place on Friday  afternoon to  Creston   cemetery,   and  of Casper, Wyoming; and two sons,  Norman "of Bartlett, Oregon, and Melt  at home.   The ia$������e Mr. Beam comes of  the fourth generation of the.Zane's,  ���������  aa h_itoiric-aud widely known Virginia  family, was a native of Indiana, who  in 1S75 was married- to Miss Davidson  of Milwaukee, "Wisconsin,' to   which  sta.t_The west to reside when quits s.  vnunic-  -mil. and   in   _88fi  moved into  Montana,   where    he    continued   to  "reside until  18Q7,  when _.e casue to  Slricksckn to , make -his - permanent  home, v. There was-an-informsl friendliness to the deceased that gavehitu a  very wide acquaintance, and for many  years he was a fa miliar   figure at aii  the donees, being a violinist; of considerable skill and produced the music  from a violin of his own snake into  which he put no fewer" than 215 nlecss  of native woods.  His hobby, howsf-wgi-j"  was hunting,- and-sight up  till last  year be; used.���������a -fine  acquired  sixty  yearer. ago."-wad which   hj-������S a record of  Jbtpij^n^^own ;6Q9 "deer ^jaiusing hia  o"*^-^l^p^of'theV'eap^*'n-~*   -ffiveryene  heraabo-ats .wilt miss htm, and in xheir  beareavemeut the widow and family  have t_eJ sympathy of  _ very wide  circle of friends.      "  A. -  The W. A. McMurtrie ranch is the  fitwrfc of the- season's shippers, tne 1*92*1=  asparagus crop starting to move early  last wee_7- - "  "Miss Marie Van ess, who has been  working at Cranbrook for the past six  months, arrived honie on Sunday, and  will be rensalning for some time.  - Spraying ppefrations are general thia  week, Messrs- JWebster and Ash doing  the work on some of the smaller places  With their syndicate/ power outfit.  Strawberries.-*!**- beginning to show  the bloom thia "week, and with the  usual six weeks allowance as between  blossom and fruit it w ould look as iff  J une 20th would be the earliest berries  will be moving this year.   '  .Alice Siding witnessed a notable increase in the Valley population within  the past two weeks. On April 26th a  pair of twins arrived to Mr. and M>a.  StDenis of Kitchener at Mrs. Payne's  maternity hospital. On the 27th a  daughter arrived to Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Dotigall at the Kelly home, whilst a  .son nnd������heir arrived for Mr. and Mrs.  Dick Smith on May 2nd,  the attention   they  deserved  at   the  hands of Supt.- Moore.    -  It is* likely Wynndel people will  have a ������yeeial opportunity to jfwv their  names on the voters list at a court of  revision here about -fay 21st.  Ctoraf ������*f Thmtthm  Mrs. Seam -and family take this  means of expressing.a genuine appreciation of the sympathy and many  kindnesses sbown them in their recent  bereavement.  The C.PtR. will try out fans on the  boats on Okanagan TL-ke in an effort  to give better-transport for soft frnitte  this iteason.  BRAND THEATRE  Saturday, MAY  erosion vaiiay f mm ko.  AlfStEB KcLSGw, cfei-laSii-  Creston, Canyon. and Xti������tor   ifletho-  dla'te'' hei-e';'-on Friday ^ iilgEti' fasr the  local Methodlat elrctilt 'arint-uil nieetlng  at the church.-' ���������. .Mrs. .'���������(jJeoi-^e/Stro-niJB'' Is  at Cianhrook this weed as the lay delegate, to -district- quarterly ,,meetlng������'  end" "will prpba.blrjsr' ro to V'iitjiici-wnveT  next week an d4l4!gate to eonPerehee.;  Tlie whist and dannn on Friday  night for tho Iit-dlea' Coiuniunitv Club  benefit was highly aucceaBful,-gu������CBt8  coming all the Way from Kitchener,  we are- told, for the affair. The winners at curds were M lea May liltbla-  john of Eriekson and Mr. l.olthain:mer  whilst the low scorers wete Mie������ JOtty  1*1 ttlejohn and |ilr. _������������������������������������������. The ladle*  netted tK>on the entert_.lntm.enfc.  ArA^^-Z^AAA:.  Growers, Attention!  :. 7,;-Wilt, all7Cpntt^t.,nolderp;,  in Creston Oo-pperative  Fruit Excimugo plottBo wuu J  me at once their estimates  of Small Fruits 'aiid i Vege-  fableB as we have to make  arrangements for Boxes und  Crates.    This is important.  Mm. R oBindale and daugbter left for  Cranbrook on Fltday, -  ' Mr. and MrB. Ken. Dewar and baby  Ron ������������������arrived front Bellyue on Sunday,  accompanied by Miss B1oren.ee' Bathir,  who hna been staying with her sister  dui-ing the winter.  : A wee folks , patty was .held on  Wednesday afternoon with Mas-tor  Jnekle OwI������b as the llttla iumt.  ,Ai*umUc of 'met. arrived on Monday tor the Winla-w -mill, and with  tha water rlaing every day it la expected that the tn.tl will start on the sum  mux- cuL h. a i&vtr sjayw.  - Mrs., Prod Ponaon la home e&ain  alter o-lewf-jthy stay Iw rJn-Inotji,  Den Hannetn is back from Kltch-  Aner, wltera he spent the wlnterr   and  iit:.isll.ieV..t tor" another ineasow'a oper-  ���������mtlonii. at 'the.. W inlaw mill.  '���������fChft-ln���������er'Wtlllanm "rt-iniiwiv of N-Nliioim  was   here" on    an  official    visit  on  _   _   _,      -   t _,,. , Wednesday looking  Into  awme,-road|  J. E, VanAofcevan,! Seci*etary.   matters that have not-seemlng.y. bad  ��������� (  Proclamation!  Hie ye, Good Folks, to the  GRAND THEATJRE, on  SATURDAY Evening when  Mr_mW  'in.  Kentucky Days  will hold forth such power-  drama as ye never before  viewed on the silver sheet.  'Tia well-spun drama of  hattle���������a veritable f/i-saimile  of oar ^sturdy pioneer's  empire biailding. _  2-reel Monkey Comedy  '"**THE C0WROY**' THE ' REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    0.  x  Of Tie Eanch  A Story of Homance and Adventure  of Western Pioneer E>ays   :   BY    ���������-���������'-���������  ALEXANDER D. McLEOD  (I*ubHshed hy Special Arrangement  v       with the Author)  .1  (-Continued)   -  As he 'approached the side of the  house, a man. who had been, sitting on  the verandah arose and came down  the steps to meet him. He heartily  greeted Ronald as he advanced, and  without waiting on ceremony, invited  him- to dismount and put his horse in'  to have him fed. Ronald, thanking  him. readily accepted the hearty invitation, at the same time feeling not  the slightest aversion to changing his  proposed lodging place for the night.  Leading  his:  horse   he  Allowed   the  man to the stables, which stood some  distance to. tile left";of the house. ._         Arte*-" attending"/to^ttie-; horse  they | -Ronald ^������������������ "then, introduced'"to" Mrs.  overland -with his outfit of two cows  and six horses front Brandon to the  Moose    Mountain,    district. ���������    Even in  'those early days this district was re-.  ported t^offer, special inducements to  intending settlers. With their chattels consisting of a few household effects, implements and provisions  loaded on two wagons, they made the  overland journey of one hundred and  sixty miles -in the early- spring. They*  reached their destination in time to  cultivate a few acres of land for pota-'  toes anc some grain to do "them for  the'coming-year. He said: r'My..wife  and daughter fancied living in the hills  rather than on the open prairies. They  preferred living among the hills jwrhere  the timber, the hills and the valleys  reminded them more of their old home  in Ontario. They chose this spot on  the shore of this lake for our home,  and I think it was a wise movefvfor-  here . we.,'., have lots-of- feed for our  stock, and wood is plentiful and bandy  to our house."  After a; short time tlieir conversation was Interrupted by the appear -  anee of Mrs. Eraser, who,; in-announcing that dinner was ready, remarked  on, the   delayed   absence   of   "Mary  welcome, to strangers ��������� and Ronald  was no't in herJhoine many minutes before feeling as'much at ease as an old  acquaintance.  *.Mr. Fraser,'although not showing  any -" apparent uneasiness, hurried  through his meal and soon, excused  himself." and' said -that he would saddle  up .one of his _ horses and go out and  meet his daughter 0������efore it became  -dark. "^ou- make" out your supper,  i I������ii*. Ivlacjctae,5-' he -said, -and don't  hurry. I**shaH be back in a . little  while. My daughter may be having  some trouble -in driving the horses  homes." * "*  - Night was failing, yet there was no  sign of the return of either father or  daughter,. . Tired as he was after his  long day's ride, Ronald was restless  and._ill at ease.. The vision of the  young woman he met so, short a time  ago was ever before him. Thoughts  of the hidden dangers that lurked in  the vicinity from horse thieving bandits added to his uneasiness. Yielding at lastgto his uneasiness and sense  of fear respecting her safety, he told  Mrs. "Fraser that he would saddle up  his -horse and go out and meet them  in case his asisstance -yyas needed.  "Mr, MacRae," she saidK "it is very  kind of you to offer tp do so. I am  sure you mustTbe tired alter your long  ride -today, but I am very queasy  about my-daughter. She should have  been home long before nowi Of course  she is used to being out riding over  the country and is likely sale enough,  but there are always dangers from accidents. Mary, is," sometimes, a reck7  less rider and takes many chances.  If you feel like going take a fresh  horse from the stable, for 3'ours must  be tired after your long trip.     Thank  7/i^//s/' S^SBnii?fmf -T imf_p  ays ijttaw@ Lady  Mrs. -^ar^l������ Tells Off He*  covery From Complication  Oi Troubles-rrGives Tanlac  Full Credit. '.-'������'     >  "That I am alive and in good health  today I can ^attribute to nothing but  Tanlac," is the .remarkable statement  recently made by Mrs.jEva "Varalo, 233  Cumberland St., Ottawa,^Ontario, Canada.  ."For two long years I suffered terribly .from indigestion, constipation,  extreme nervousness, sleeplessness,  palpitation of the heart, almost continuous sick headaches and shortness  of breath," until ..life seemed a burden  ��������� 4���������  tp me* and I  had   given up "hopes  of  .ever regaining my ^health.  -   "But   Tanlac Tielped   me   the   very *  first" day I took" it, and now after using  seven bottles -my health and strength  are as fine as-can be, and-everyone  remarks    how . well    I    look.:"   -I eat  heartily, my, food digests just perfect-"  ly, my "nerves are    steady, ,.1    sleep  sound," my. heart never ^ troubles    me  and work is .like play. Really, the way  treatment .restored   'me    to    perfect  health seems* almost miraculous. Tanlac is_simply grand."    <  Tanlac is for/sale by all good druggists.   ..Accept no  substitute.    .'.Over  1\J    -VJ.111J.UAI,   UVJUkXC^S   OU1U.  Take Tanlac -Vegetable Pills.  ��������� you very much, and I do hope nothing  returned to the house: fand," sitting on  the verandah, they engaged in casual  conversation. The host, whose name  he learned, was John Fraser, and who  spoke with a slightly Gaelic accent,  was cordial and affable in his manner,  Fraser, who extended him a cordial  welcome". "Come in and have dinner  with us Mr. MacRae. We have plain  fare here, but we do the best we.can  to accommodate the few strangers  who come our way,     We cannot do so  and they were soon conversing with.] very  much "to"'entertain strangers  so  the freedom and frankness of long ac  quaiatance. With the open frankness  of a typical westerner he told Ronald  of his trip to the west, when in 1882,  before the snow had left the ground  in the early spring, he with his wife  and. only   child,- a   daughter, -treked  Heal Skin Troubles  With Cuticura  If you ate* troubled with pimples,  "blackheads, redness, roughness,  itching and burning, whlth disfigure your comple-fioTJ and si*'--, Cutlcura Soap and Ointment will do  much to help you. Always include  the Cuticuia Talcum In. your toilet  prepa-atloria.  S*.pZ5<. 01almt-l 25 u" 50*, Tilcus- 25������. Sold  "hrouall out theDominlon. Canadian Depot:  IraiM, UnlUj, 344 St. P-.tSt., W., Matrlra.1.  Cf������tl������-1������r������ Soil* ������h������ve������wll->i|<BM������.m'-gi.  DO  kWATCH  TEST  Can You Hear?  w-atefi to ear j'hen- di  r,   Yi*������ ahowtcl he*r tick **-*'  r 5-6 trie hen.   Do������> a. '������iv������u.  Place watch.to ���������*-������-then draw*  iu������rf in Vftur1  . LEONARD EAR OIL  TeJv������.v������abo"h Head NoFae* *rul D*J."������  n-ii. Jii*1 rub  't hack oi ������������**������nd  in������rit ������n n������ilr������f������.   P������������r������ $1.15  For Snlo   Ev*ryvrh<"������*.  Jnt������ttt*fir\a 4lttnc*iptivf\ ttttd*t^  nmnt upon rrtgwmtf.  A. (7. LEONARD, tat.  70 8th A������*.  W,    N  ;ig  far,away fjrom the advantages of settled districts. We so seldom, see  strangers that we are always pleased  to see them,come, but you are welcomed to make yourself at hom*e. Our  daughter is out rounding the horses,  and I always feel.anxious when she  is out Tate in the evenings.  "I met your' daughter on the trail as  I was coming in. - She was all right  and said she would be home in! a  short time.'-  4'We shall not wait supper any  longer. If she -3s not here "by the  time we are through, I think, John,  you better go out and meet her."  "You don't need to worry about  Mary, 'mother'; she knows this country like her first book, and she knows  how to handle horses and can always  find her way home in the darkest  night. She will be here before long.  Come in and have dinner Mr. MacRae.  If Mary is not here "by the time we are  through I'll saddle tip and go out and  meet her."  They then entered the house and the  room that served the double purpose  of dining and living room combined.  This room was largo, and though fur-!  nished with Improvised and handmade furniture; it: showed considerable taste 3n .its arrangsinients. , At  one end of the room there was a large  opo-n stone fireplace, on one Hide of  'which stood a well-Filled bookcase and  on tho other side was an organ and a  slu-li' lianKing' on. the wall containing  music slie������i.M. The- whitewashed log  walls of 1hr> room were decorated wI1h  reprints of famous pointings, ns well  nn miles of tlnfoli nan, am on-? which  were, two well mounted oII-.h' heads.  -Tit*** furnishings -were mostly handmade. They coTiBlHtv-d of two cora-  fnrlablf' couches-, a couple of eaay  chairs made of natural curved birch  papll-���������-*-���������"  with  woven    willow    back*/  hidea. <iu*l ,y������-ai.s. Ti������������-i'i:.i Wi-H'ii alMO  harid-nHHlii chalra of plain dent-sii.  "tVhlle 1l.it": roam wru-i not. enrpeted, tids  deferd: wiih overcome by nialH both  j linnd-iiiade ami of Hl'ins, connplcuouH  ^ ainuriK   w1ilc:li   Wik-ii a  hu'^jc  bc-ar  t>kln  *  Hprefirt  [ place,  ; by tlie v:lvil.ot* at a p-H-ince ah he nritei'  . <������������������<] the ruuui. AcftUHlometl oh Ihi bad  . .M-.'ii \������t u'1-il iuj saUlu'.d Ui������mi:*������ Jn ihn  i'>uni, lu- *\U\ not fa.ll lo rippiwelnte Ihi;  ; home-like   corn for In   arvrl   cjohIivi-'-hh   oi  l his pioneer home In 1he w^'������t,  j TSioukIi iiLleiiily eouriorned ribotif tlio  ; delciyerl: 'j-r-twvn of liei* dftUKhl.er, M.m,  \ Fi-a.Hi.'i' went abfi-ut her houjiehdid  iluthm and Ki-rvc-1 dJnnrrr v--Ji.li tlm  ukU" ii.fjd -*rnr-r- of run acroittj.llulUHl  liounr-wl"'e.      Ifr-r p"ea!-iui������ itn4]   kindly  i| 1^ rn-iiM 11 Inn    n<!-t<'������t   -<������    linm-'l"'-   el^ w rr������i    lev  I tie nil i*rt.etlnn-i ol' hi in home.      Her <:������r-  dl'iH    ni'.i11ni-r    nvlemdnd  d   ������'hr>li"-'r>mrt-  has happened."  Ronald . eatert^ined no illusions as  to* the fear of-accidents. Mr. Fraser  had a band of horses that offered a  tempting bait to roaming hands of  horse, thieves* and the danger of the  absent |jh~l being waylaid in her soli-*  tary--search for them was not'a remote probability. 7 With him to decide wa������" to act. "Within a few minutes he was cantering up the trail by  which he had come, well mounted on ]  a fresh,horsei and fully armed.  About7a,, mil������ out on the ^trall he  heard Mr. Fraser calling his daughter's name, ^but received no answering  call. Hallooij-ig to him in the darkness, he soon joined the older rider  and together they continued the  search.. They roamed over the hills  in..the 'vicinity, where Ronald had seen  her disappear a few hours before.  Shots were fired; but the only answer  was.the re-echoing sounds of their  own shots as they reverberate"! from*  hill to hill in the .stillness of the night.  In "this futile manner they continued  to wahder" about in: the darkness till  well on in the night. Tlieir search  having^proved-''--.nil>^!Xftig they decide-  to return homeland make preparations  to resume the search at the earliest  dawn, in case she had not returned  home during their absence. " When  they reached the house the anxious  mother was still up awaiting their return. When she saw them returning  unaccompanied by the^ massing daughter she -'became greatly distressed.  But, finally, encouraged-by the assurance of the men she became more  composed and assisted in the preparations that were^being made to resume  the search In the early morning.  "While the two- men. entertained no  Illusions as to the daggers that surrounded the daughter, they^were still  hopeful that no immediate harm would  befall .her. Though the parents feared that she had met with an accident  it was "the settled conviction of the  younger man that she was held captive ln the hands of the horse thieves  that were reported to be in the vicinity. This opinion was concurred in  bgr the father, when it "was pointed but  to hint that If she had. met with an  accident the horse would have turned  up. Convinced that such, was the  case, Ronald  took  the Initiative  and  -gave full direction for the preparations  that were being inade. The older  man in his" confused and agitated  state of mind yielded readily to his  directions.    '  Ronald was convinced that after  making a coup that meant the capture  of a^ number of valuable horses, the  outlaws wouid not remain long in the  vicinity of their. crime, but would  strike for the United States ."boundary without delay, and would likely  detain the girl only long_ enough to  make a safe getaway. He surmised  that their policy would be to "put as  much distance aa possible between  themselves and the scene of their  crime before effective measures for  pursuit could be put Into 'effect. Laying his plans according to^ these conclusions he stowed sufficient provisions into their haversacks to last  "I love living |n the country," said  the man \&o owes a lot pf-"xnohey in  the Broadway district. "1 love to  walk'along the' country roads. . "Y/ou  know you, can't owe money to a cow."  ���������New York Evening- World.  AX  (11U1 xiilll  Beware of Imitations!  o..-^*_   Lixicc   ui   ivui    uo.j a. llicj    >WJ-C  undertaking for. such- eventualities as  might arise. Before starting out,  Ronald took Winona,, Mrs. Fraser's  Indian maid, aside and impressed her  with the importance of-\Iooking "after  her mistress. - He also instructed her  to have a message sent by one of the  Indians to the Mounted'Police detach--  ment notifying them "of the crime.  Thus in the intense darkness preceding the dawn the two men started  off on an expedition surrounded' hy  dangers, the consequence of which no  one could foretell. The one man animated by parental" affection for his  absent daughter, his only child, was  ���������impatient under the delay caused by  the darkness of night, and chafing un-'  der the" restraint it ^'imposed; -the  other, and the younger man a stranger, moved by^fe'elings that he himself  could not explain, was equally eager  to be on the move to succor a young  woman in distress. It w������ts with feelings of mixed emotions that the two  men, mounted and fully armed, started on their dangerous mission. The  father grim and silent, was fearful of  the dangers that encompassed /his  daugliterj. the stranger, equally aware  of the- dangers that threatened, was  yet self-reliant, confidence and hopeful. ���������-'���������  (To be continued)  "Every time we think we'd like to  start out and.reform the. world mother  usually reminds us of some little  chore that pught to-be done around  the house.  IV B*���������-j M     v*i  **U������>JfflWf  MRS. MARY BOJCALL  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will drive worms from the Bystem  without injury to the child, because  its action, while    fiiTfy    effective,"  Is  mild.- .* "������������������      ...  Value of Fur-Bearing AnlrrUls  There was a satisfactory increase  in the number" and value" of fur-bearing animals and pelts sold in 1922, as-  compared . with the previous year, according to a report issued by the Bureau of Statistics. The number of ani-  riials sold in 1922 was 4,220, yalue  $025,110, compared with 3,431, value,  $871,205 in -19^1. A total of 5,626  pelts, valued at $549,464, were sold in  1922.  Unless you .see -the "Bayer Cross" on  package or oh" tablets yon are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved  safe by millions ahd prescribed by  physicians over, twenty-three -years for  -Colds Headache  Toothache-      - -'Lumbago  Neuritis Rheumatism  x      Neuralgia Pain, Pain  i Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspfiln"  only. . Each unbroken .package contains proven directions. ~ Handy boxes  of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell hotties of 24 and 100.  Aspirin Is the trade mark (registered  ih Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoacetlcacldester of Salicyllcacid.  .While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist  the public against imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company w311 be stamped; with tlieir general trade mark, the  "Bayer Cross." / y  n   i ron I   oi  f lie  h pit clou h   fire-  Tlaes*-  de-tnil**  wern   'jt'ken. In  Canadian Wobxen, This  Interesting- Message May  Bring- You Health!  London, Onfc.--"*.Dr. Pli-rcn-a "Favorite  .'roHcrlpi-lon brought mo back to hpaltlt  whr-ri. i lind beffitn to think thorn wan  ,iio linlp lot* mo. 1 had quik> a bud nick  -���������poll, which loft mo a physical wreck.  1 loj-fc thirty pounds, was so weak I  ecu Id. not wnlU, my strength was eom-  pleLuly fruno. Nothing Ravo me any  Ji'"-i until rhega.i U-l'hig the J"*i.v or J ln  "r-rtiHcrlpMon. Thia modlclne Junfc put,  ���������me ii|*Tit on m>y I'ouC and inndo inn well  'amlstrrmg, Favorite Proscription him  3W������5*lim.l lis n tonic a������tl tierv I no for ail-  In-*- women." ��������� Mrs. Mary Uoxiill, 578  Oilmva Avonno.  Bettni* f-o now to vow nc'lghbnrlm*x]  ilruR" Htore and obtain Doctor IMcrco's  Fiivorltn ProMerlption. hi tn blots or  Jlqiild. Write Uoa|or l-liorco's invalids  :riotnl, Jhtffttlo, N. V., for free mediunl  ���������������������1vh*n nc n������iivI '���������'������ t'fni^ fnir "-rMvl riw-clr-i-ri-i  o1 luhli-ts to Or. I-Jcjrco't' Laboratory tn ���������  .MrldBOburg:, Out,  Westward Movement of Grain  Alberta's grain movement to the  Pacific Coast continues at a record  breaking pace, according to a report  issued by the Canadian Pacific officials, Since the beginning of the  season ll,(J:i5 cars havo been shipped,  to JJic conflt, or nppro-xh-natoly 17,000,-  000 bushels. v  Asthma No Longer Dreaded. The  dread of renewed attacks from asthma  has no hold upon those who have  learned to rely upon Dr. ,T. D. ICel-  logg's Asthma Remedy. So safe do  they feel that complete reliance is  placed on thin true nperlflc "with tho  certainty that It "will always do all that  its maltera claim. II" you havo not yet  learned how safe you arc with this  preparation at hand got it to-day and  Itiww for yourself.  The word  aalan occurs    hut  tiniCB Jn the Old Testament.  itzuoi'tiiiuv may  be    ujIhh    but  | kind of bliss Isn't worth much.  five  Unit,  *"-. New Fuel For Motor Cars  7E"ranz PisclW, a Gerfnan chemist,  has succeeded In producing a benzine-  like fluid froirf coal gas that is reported to be satisfactory for use jn  motor cars. He has sold his patent  to the Austrian Government. " .   '  WOMAN SUFFERED  FOB MONTHS  Weak and  Nervous.    Made  Well by Lydia E. Pinkrianm"s  Vegetable Ccynpound  Webbwood, Ont.���������" I waa 5n a very  weak and run-down nervous condition,  always tired from the time I got Up  >until I went to bed. Sleep did not rest  mo at all. My sister recommended  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to mo nnd others told me about  it, but it waa from my Bister's advice  that I took it. It did not take long  until I felt- stronger, "headaches left  the and hry appetite came back to me.  I am a farmer's wife and have many  t'hin-������;������ to do outside the bouse, such aa  milldn'f, looking after, the poultry, *mdv  other chores. Ihcartiiy recommend the  Vegetable Compound to all who have the  name trouble I had, for it 3b a fine medicine forwornon/'���������Mrfl.Lo-iS F. Elsas-  8I3H, HiUcroafc Farm, Wcbbwood, Ont.  Another Nervous Woman Finds Reiki  Port Huron, Michigan.'���������l,I suffered  for two years with pains in my side, and  if 1 worked very much I waa nervous  and ju3t as tired in the mornln-r on when  I went to bed. 1 wna sleepy all the day  nnd didn't fool like doing anything, and  was so nervous I would bito my finger  nails. Ono of my friends told me about  Lydia E. Pinkham's VogotabJo Compound, and it helped mo so much that I  soon f elt fine."���������- Mrs. CirAStr.KR BrcT-xrcn,  501-1-ltb St., Port Huron, Mich.  Wmn-i*-" wr-o-MifTer from nnv feminine  ailment should try X^ydin E. J.������inUham"������  Vegetable Compound.. o  ������������������   %  mmmmmmmmmmwwwmmy*  ''������ ���������%.,   '--        -' '���������*>������������������"' ��������� BBHB���������HBB  toimdimhmdmkim  _3BP8   ^B__TEOT*   ffXEESTOjET,   B.   O.  7^  V/O^LD HAPPENINGS4  BRIEFLY TOLD  v  ; .Cigarette Papers  liaise Double B_<*tk   '   * "   'vf I  l_.f"������ Leave-*- _*_V7  Finest You Can Buy/ ^W  JfSM������S':l?BI.  AVOID IMITATIONS  L  Concentrated be'ef%oodhess, easily |  imparted to dozen%,o������ dishes making  them snore tasty and nutritious.  __-*n9ot4tr10BSO-oricllOO.     * ~  |   ��������� Emigrant  traffic  from  Germany  to  I Canada     during    tife   coming , season  should   reach  unprecedented -prgpor-.  tioris,    according    to    officials of the  White Star-Dominion Line.  During the two years ended March  31, 3923/there was an increase^ or  3,541" in the number .'of war veterans  who have taken up farms .under the  soldier settlement board. ��������� At March  31, 1921^ the total was 25,443" and at  the end of the lasr fiscal year--was  28,984.     .    - "       .   .  German Cabinet officials in their, endeavors to keep up with the times and  make two or three speeches daily in  cities long distances apart, have,'.resorted to the use of -aeroplanes in  making quick trips to various parts  of^the republic Where they had speaking engagements..  An. offer of ������100,000 for-proprietorial rights in a_well-known Bi'itjsh  medical /journal, .it is.-understood,' has  been- made by prohibitionists who. be������*  lieving that the~ ultimate ' verdict on  the matter of prohibition remains  with .the medical profession, are  -anxious to secure the journal for propaganda purposes.  Value Of Education  General Sir Arthur _m*rie,^,princi-  l-paf of 'McG-ili .University, /put" for-  7wai*d a- new idea- of education in are-,  '"'cent   speech,- where' he   said:.~-"Your  -.-*-,-*  ���������*���������* -* " * *  Of? 11 r������0 "I i_-_-r������       --1 ������������ *n j-_#* /-*rtrM.rt41->.i������-nir     +������r_     t*r-������4-  yourself -apart, 'from 'your fello.wmen,  '"or something'you can* use'> lor" your  own selfish- advantage. . It was given  to you' that by ^-.'our living you could  .- add something, to the "* happiness, r-.ot  the world." This is not theory, but  broad common sense���������and coming as  it does from a "great Canadian educational leader, it carries added importance.      The Montreal' Gazette. -  " Thinks -wearing All Kight  . - ��������� ��������� . ���������*" /  Yes, providing the provocation  equals the offence.of Jones stepping  on. Smith's sore corns. Far better to  use -"Putnam's" * Painless "Corn Extractor, it does lift out corns ih a 'hurry.  "No corn can last if "Putnam's"- is applied. "TEcfuse a substitute, 25e everywhere.    _  BROKEN IN HEALTH  U������v-ir    T������_ Ja    tj.trr.-K.tct  a a v ������T     a.x ������t������a������.    ������*a vn������  -Health  After An Attack of Influenza  Now Restore-!  "I am writing to tell you what Dr.  Williams';Pink   Pills   have "done   for  me," says -Mrs. J. "H. Oiilton, Firdale,  Man.      "A few years ago I was-in a  badly rundown condition' so much so  that I was- subject to fainting  spells  which would'leave me in such a condition that I could  v hardly    go    about.  Then   I   was   stricken with Influenza,  which.was epldemlc.-at that time,^ and  this still further   -vveakened. me' and,  throughout - the   whole   winter   I   re  Figures   Show. In   "Indisputable   Way  ,--'-''  That Business in Canada Is ...  Forging. Ahead  "The net increase in traffic "on all  Canadian canals in 1923 was 1^196,261  tons, or 11 per cent, over the- -3922  traffic, according to figures issued by  the Bureau of Statistics." Canadian  steam vessels' using-The St. "Lawrence  canals showed "an- _ncrj3a.se in tonnage  of 594,_2J tons,, and-- United States  steamers showed a deerease e^f 26S.-  - 968 tons. ���������' -   ; " > '  Total trade figures for* the month,  of January show a favorable balance  of over $3,000,000. as compared with  the same month a-.year ago.- The  total* trade ' for January, 1924, was  $136,043,327, as against $132,744,787 in  the corresponding period of 1923. Exports for the past month totalled '$69,-  i 575'167, while imports    amounted    to  Farm Help Supplied  Farmers Take New Attitude .'Towards  Employment Question  Farmers are coming to realize that  hiring farm lahor for a few months  of the year only is not as economical  as it appears', being, in fact, expensive  both from a national iand -individual  viewpoint. *- When a man-is brought in  from the east or .from a greater distance for work which only lasts part  of the year, in the long .run his fare  is paid both-ways by the farmer hiring  him,.the -money he- earns is' taken  away-irom the area of his labors, and  he again becomes an unemployed man  for the country to place..   '  Ninety-five per cent, of the applications coming-in from Canadian" farmers for,farm help under the scheme  originated Why- the. Canadian Pacific  Railway, ��������� offer   . employment for the  jcai   iuuuu. j.jai.a   uuCxuaca   tv   ucciU"  edly new attitude in* the farmer's outlook -.on the farm employment ques-  ixGuj and reveajS a result which is not  generally-appreciated of the general'  progress being made in mixed farming throughout Canada. -  "  Applications are coming in at a very  pleasing rate* this 3rear, and an even  greater num_er of "experienced agricultural laborers is exoected to arrive  in Canada under the auspices of the  Canadian Pacific Railway to be pteced  with farmers' who . have "asked' for  ihens," than came out last year, the  first of its operation. .The scheme  proved so successful last year, in fact,  that it has been continued as a- permanent feature of the immigration and  colonization ������' work of the company,  utilizing in a new and nove^. manner,  _*s    it     _v,tw>,     i.w>,     Tiiucc|������cau    j. atxA������xJL\.a~  tions of the giant organization.  Wherever in -Europe the Canadian  Pacific has established itself, the Canadian ^farmer- can secure help of the  class he. desires through the agency  of the company.        '        ������������������-  \*  OmUGTOBACCO  IS FOUR TIMES SEALED  7fo ������dtriar*pp*r  '   3Mrvi*l.r "(XJ  ��������� Cntun'torafper  !��������� and traSemark  Tftf heavy  tin foil  1  llAe heavy  mani/ia paver  to bring you ihe full richness  and mellow sweetness of this���������'  umity  Manufactured by"  J  mained in this condition.      I was con  stantiy  taking doctor's  medicine, but' $66,468,069, leaving a favorable  trade  as  It did not  seem  to help  me," my  mother' advised   une    to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,'and I got 'a couple  of . boxes    to start on.      When these  we're  done  I   Seemed  to  feel  an  im-"  provement and I got a further supply  to continue The treatment.     I took in  r, a-H about a dozen boxes, and by that  7time I was in the best of health and  7had gained in weight.      My  faith in'  $I*)r. Williams'  Pink  Pills  is  nOw uh-  ^bounded, and I keep..a supply on hand  Tj-^and take them occasionally if I am not  j^ffeellng'squit.e.'...welli: "'7-1 .-/often ;rjecom-,  7mend^tHei^tOiOthers/ahd cannot praise  ;��������� them (jeinbugh for restoring my health;*'  ������������������    Dr. :.winiws': "Pink Pills aro fuseful  7Jn. alI:;;:pas'eS:'r.--'wliey.e ,t'tie. blood -|s thin  V'-ahd watery as their mission is to build  fiup and" purify the blood.     That is why  >,they   give   new   strength   and   vigor  ji after an attack of influenza, and it Is  'j&also the reason why   they   are   bene-  ,vflclal   in nervous dlsordevSf neuralgia,  ���������^���������rheumatism and that   condition   gen-  oerally described as all rundown."  A    Yon can get the    pills    from   your  -^druggist,, or by mail at 50. cents a box  '-3from Tho Di% Williams' Medicine Co.,  7'Brockvillc, Ont. '������������������>:.���������  balance of $3,107,107.  PISV! P L E S  BLOTCHES*  AH skin dieeases such as pim-  plejis originate . through failjjre  of the kidneys arid liver. All  .taints that .block the avenues oi  health ssiiss-t hs "csisiovs*' 3Dr.  Hamilton's Pills do tiais quickly. ��������� They cleanse the system,  make the skin' "smooth, restore  roses to. the cheeks, and give  clear, dainty complexioft.  DR. HAMILTON'S  PILLS  For good looks, good health, and  good spirits, there" is nothing. so sure  as Dr. Hamilton's Pills. 25 c boxes,  five for $1.00, all dealers, or. The  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  Sores    Flee    Before .  it.���������There^are  ^many  who  have  been -afflicted   with  'sores and have driven them away with  Dr.-Thomas' Eclectric Oil.     All simi-i  larly troubled should lose no time in  applying    this    splendid  remedy,  as  nthere is nothing like it to be had.     It  is cheap, but its power is in no way-  .expressed by its low price.   ���������  B.C. Apples In Demand  ��������� j."1 .-���������-_i' ':*���������'-. ���������"_.,'..-  There's.no denying the fact thattho  man who wbuM sit down'rou tlie silk.  Vcovei'lng of a bod to take bfC his shoes1  !-is a brute,  wsretcliedness  ^QllStlp S.tl������il  Caa Be Quickly Overcome by  :.-;-   ��������� .   V'-r-rrrr ,   ' ..-#��������� 'a-.  Heavy   Shipments  Arc   Made-to   the  *- Prairie.i-provin"ce877":;  At a special general meeting of the  Vernon Fruit -Union, .-.Messrs. -...A... T.  Howo, and .X-Ienibi Ing wore rc-olected  as representatives of the union on the  directorate of the Associated Growers  of British Columbla7 in a report ot  last year's work, it *was stated that  tho Associated Growers had shipped  2,225,000 boxes oErfruit to the prov-  .inces. of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Altjerla, wjille 627 carshad been sent  ,to tljo United Kingdom, ��������� :  . In addition 108 cars had*been sent  to various foreign murkets, Including  Holland, Belgium, Scandinavia, China,  "Africa, New Zeril-ind- and; ritexlco.  Direct representat^on of the Associated Growers In Great Britain was urged  in tlie report,       ���������������'.���������������������������.  CARTER'S 1_T_TLE  MVER rilJ-S.  Purely vece-  table���������act sure  and flently on  the liver. Relieve hiliouB-  tieits,  lir-nd-  n**h,;_t> dtol-  neaa and IndlgiosHocii.   They do their  duty. -7:.r .;.     _���������;; ... ������������������ *���������������������������   ,.;- ,���������-.,  8BUUI yf rff**���������������? Oliftrl ^ffffi*'���������*^-y*ffft IPxice  lRTERS  IITTI-E  It *_l 'jp n****' ���������it*-**  PiL.  t5*,  W.     N.     IT.     IS 16  1    The OH  of the People.���������Many oils  have come and gone, but .Dr., Thomas*  Eclcctrlc OH continues to ma'lntaln ita'  position and increase its sphere' of  usefulndss each year, '"its sterling  qualities havo brought It to tho front  Und kept It there, nnd it can truly be  called the oil oi the people. ..Thousands havo benr-nted by it and would  use no other preparation.  Try living on IB cents-' a day It j'ou  arc troubled, with dyspepsia.  '' l        :'��������� ;'-'* , ,.'��������� . ".-���������        '  As a. rul'0, "whuiithohoart longs for  the head iindtho hands inny oblalri.  Mir--*rd*s Liniment Helleves 'Colds  Within the Law  "How    do    you    suppose a lawyer  measures his fees?"  "He doesn't."���������Life. *  /  Clark's Spaghetti for -Luncheons  . Clark's Spaghetti with Tomato  Sauce and Cheese "is an ideal'iluncheoti  dish, or entree. DelicioualyTnavbur-'  ed.flt is a "fine subst^ute -h Lient for  t.heweat course. AAM'���������% x AZ' '"'-7  -'Let the Clark Kitchens belp you.'^  A ^ woman Is so Ousted -to plnnlnlg  things' that she can't understand wiry  a.man shouldjmi^ke so much fuss over  a missing buttou.        , "        ;  Canadian  {lour Cheaper  Has Crowded United States Fiour-Off  the  -rltish  ?*"arkei   "  D.C., appearing in Canadian newspapers, states that flour milling interests argued before,-the tariff commission recently .for maintenance of the  present tariff relationship between  wheat, flour and wheat products. They  were unable, however; to produce production costs of "wheat feeds desired  by the commission. and adjournment  was taken, until later.    "  -% "The., millers testified,", stated the  dispatch, 'Ithat Canadian* millers were  able to put down a barrel of flour in  New York, after paying a duty of  $1.53, for seven cents less than it  costs -United States, millers to place  flour on, the New York market.  They pointed out that if the wheat  duty were increased 50 .per cent, and  a corresponding ' increase -were not  placed- on flour, "Canadian millers  would be able to under-sell United  States.- millers in the New York market to the extent of 77 cents a'_arrel.  Canadian flour was selling *__ London a, week ago for the equivalent oT  $5.50 a barrel, one miller testified,  stating that an equal grade of flour  could not be produced in Minneapolis  for that'amount. The Canadian'mill-  ers, it. stated, have crowded United  States flour off the British and continental markets and were making inroads in the United States export flour  trade in the West Indies through their  ability to sell > at lower prices] and  with the aid of preferential tariffs  granted by British colonies.- Only  the United States trade and such markets as they could develop in South  and Central America, together with  the Orient, were left to tlie" United  States millers;  In Its own investigation the commission found the total cost of wheat,  admlnistra-  oC  wheat feeds to be_$1.11 per 100 pounds  In the United States and 95 cents in  Canada.  . Lethbridge Oil Wells  'It is. reported that another oil refinery is to be erected at Iiethbridge  by the owners of McDonald Sweet-  grass ..Nb������: "3 and ;Nq. 4 wells, which  have a ^reducing capacity of about  500-barrels".";- 'Vancouver capital.is* reported to be behind this new venture.  When a girl says she is never going to get married she means it about  as much,-as the.-man. who says he has  more mdney: aian he knows what to  do with.7 "V "-- ;"i      .--   ' ..-���������*  ili-if^'ebletOlE^pe  EMULSIOM  Ac&y' Fp O dtp ^r:;/7f--.  MONEY ORDERS  Whenv sending: money "by-mail -use Do- '  minion - ��������� Express   Money   Orders.* ^v Safer  than sending- bills.*.  ~^T  m  ������>--���������,      ~  i How to'.Prcveni  Biliousness  Doctors warn against remedies-  containing powerful drugs and  alcohoL ?-The Extract of Roots, ,L  long known as Mother Sei^el's  Curative Syrup, has no dope or  strongingredients-itchases-way  indigestion, hjliousneis" and constipation. Can be had at 'any  drug atore.** Get the genuine  rn     At your"druggist     7     ,      a  a  milling, marketing    and  tive expense in    the    production  Internal parasites In the shape of  worms in the stomach and bowels of  children 'sap .their' vitality and retard  physical development. They keep  the child in a constant state of unrest  arid, If not attended to, endanger life.  Tho child can be-spared much suffering, and the mother������iuuch anxiety by  using a -reliable worm remedy, such  as Miller's Worm Powders, which arc-  sure death to worms.  oranr Matdcal Instrument write for boot let I  of =4mtialcal excerpts.   Tltiai-iUbeeeatyouI  rnce or all, cost |  and without any oHlfatloa oa your part.  bat ������t������to BlilnlyJJw lr<>ltu~������_t fou own.  J_ 01b������ooVi*.0.29TS. XH-lanlpwt.-Cm-t-dJi: O- |  ���������. B-rt C-ld-ren, 199 V&n������- St., Toronto.  Cook's RegiilaHrig: Coinpouhcl  '.A-t~f^rR������-l-l������bl(Brr*gu.|a'tln*-*-  mcdi-in'cj,ct .vi-^rn. ��������� Soldi ir,  th'?f*>"rf':fr';!'rt'<('r'->'-'lt' SV>r,''".|,,,';|  ,V.*,,r3;, ix,--. ':.'**'>:���������.' ,s. -i.i %, ������ir.  dliaytU,' 01 ������.;-r.|'i.rrj'.)k|4 on tr.fr.i'.l.  l*rovcn "best  Since 1857'  'dor haby  at xdeaninfi time  EREB BABY ..BOOHS  * \l\FtUm to The Horde*-. Co.  I.lmHt-1,, Montreal,   toe  [wi> iimtty  kiy.Ki������4a.i'������a i������*>vk.m.    m ...tn  B.C. Railway Ties For Egypt  Tho   Sudan   Government,    through  Capt. E. C. "Mltlwlnter, general .manager of railways- and steamers, Sudan,  has accepted a tender from a British  Columbia firm for luO.000 railway.'ties.  ol jJou���������iaBiU'. The coturaci *eiipre-������������������-  ly atlpulatcft the railway ties shall be  of Canadian origin.  <i-,THi;,,.ft.0.l������,Kt,M.COI,CIN|!,,C0.'*fc  Toforit*. {[^rmifff. Wl������4i.M"..    f  ..V-*'*' v '''���������'; ������������������'���������: r ���������!������'���������' M������,i- "t \\  ���������������������������''. *��������� - '-*'- - K������-."������w������������-d'������������,i>"'���������','���������- -������������������!*.������.---,-- -  ___*rMe   NIW  fftKNOH   RCMKDY.  THERAPION No. 1  Hi -rl l_iK#lll^If_JrWI IM0. __  THERAPION No.3  Me. t for Blmd-t������r���������-tarrh.   Mo. a for BloodSi  ftkinDlur������u. MM.irarChranlnWnnt-nnaMM*.  ������OID ��������� V 1.K.ADING COKUI9TV.r|iaCK IN CNnUK 0.3������.  UK.*LicC-.h kc u������. .C-i-l I ��������������������� ralMh Bd. ft. vv.������. Lonrte n.  o. M4JL mt mot* n. hmony St.. k*������t. Tonon to.  on a������.  _������-. Vax-v  sittun   vv'-^r.. Mum-i:������i.  MB������wma  Gottltio the Efrect  Bride   <to   butcher).���������What   sort  of  roast do 3-011 think would go va-o11 with  a perfect darling of a bluo-and-white  fUnnf-i- ro-I *"���������'1 ,"f������\  M'narct'*  Liniment for Spralmi TSSE   CB_S@_?0-? -JSBYIEW  OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  mm  As ye sow so  shall ye reap!"  No  truer  observation  was  ever made, and we have  pleasure     in     informing  growers that we have the  best in  Alfalfa, Alsike  Red Clover and  Mangold  The seed is the best and so  are our prices,  Jacks Otis  THE GRE  BEVIES  Issued every Prlday at Creston, B.G.  Bubsorlption j $2.5$ a year in advance.  f'-i  *3.00"^$r.S, points.  ~ j Q.)|p,v_Ja.XBS, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C..-FRIDAY* MAY- ������  ip&int:Gs_ and^erooked oSaee-eeefeers  ������ni cf their -auks, with tbe result  that disaster- follows their election  to power.  We believe that the remedy lies  not in three parties but in a fourth  part? and this   fourth  no ������-f,������v  -K^M*.  cf������~o"-_r5 mxr-dady lii t-auKbence.  The Man, Not the Party  ��������� ^   -  During the past week a circular  has come to the /'householders" of  the province, issued by the Provincial Party of British Columbia.  As near as we can gather it is the  intention in these circulars to lead  the electors to believe that the  Oliver Government avoided any  possibility of an investigation into  the P.G.E. by ' burning books' of  record.   ������.  Some littla time ago the Provincial Party were instrumental ia  saddling the tax payers of the pro  vince with- additional burdens by  fdrcing the Government to appoint  | a commission to enquire   into   cer  Investment Between  ISO and 200 Million  Dollars  Hsgs Isvisti  iw*9i$ rndtiasaim S,4y& Couctrm  _* a-*--  0.1, 4-ineb  at.  AT THE MILL.  Canyon City Lumber  Qnmnap, 111  CSm!- C������#r������ ������ijji> p"T32������.i'sS_ i������j CGusicGviul*  with tlie construction of the P.G.E.  The Facts appear to he that before this .Royal Commission the  Provincial Party were unable to  prove their case and in fact failed  even to show that they had a case  to Drove- _ The-*?- now seel* *������������������*������ *���������������-*-**������-"��������� ��������� -������ f_������4n- **n ������i  up their failure by claiming- that  certain books were burned knowing  perfectly well that these books were  of no importance whatever to the  enquiry due to the fact that the or-  We Ji&ye the ^Conservative and liberals with their following of blind  party voters, and also the _ third  party with their -following of,mud  siingera, In addition we have a  fourth party of intelligent independent voters who are beginning- .to  realize that onr political salvation  lies not in parties but in the seise  tion of honest and efficient candidates.  We believe that thia fourth party  is going ten-be" a real factor in the  coming, provincial election. We  are sick' and tired of parties ���������of all  descriptions and are going to vote  for the mass who* during the coming campaign shows in his personality some guarantee of public  honesty with sufficient ability to.  make his strength of character a  factor  during the sessions  of   the  MjH.mM*nsatnr*y __������HMMN*������   0. b". &9T0K B"Vt>*  dtsaie���������Aanatat Ptmlvttiom pf #70,000, -  000 Worst, of Univna Matwiats.  SgL.M.mHUMfm\     ������ VU _������������C>B S     C*.*U-%- ^-4 4 ������-���������_$  ,-..1     <W_������������������������  Orll    VI OIJQ"  action were produced.  Audits are based or, vouchers and  not on ledgers as anyone with a  slight, knowledge of accounting  knows. In other -words the circulars referred to above are simply an  attempt on the part of another  4"dishonest party'* to fool the people  Apparently   our   troubles   have  .W^l^  :_.��������� a i*A  i*vr cent, for- Bu-  Iii onr opinion, now that' npmin  aiing day is drawing near "the various parties would lie well advised  to carefully, select their candidates,  for there is good reason ��������� to believe  that the fourth party is going to be  jrM-l������__*a !-_���������_*    ���������___>������_#-_____     Warn  vvuiiiig  wiwviwii   K-ri  is going to _e qsisce indifferent as;  to whether or not they vote for a  I_il������eral Conservative or Provincial;  Party candidate, knowing that  viewed as parties all three will  prove equally - unsatisfactory and  that the personality, ability and  character of the individual candidate are" the things that really  matter.  Possibly, Mr. Editor, you may  not wish' to .print, articles of politics?-^ nature unless., they are accompanied by a remitfcWce at so much,  per men -pace, -- WeAre submitting  A prominent lumber importer stand-  ins en the floor of the London .Timber  Exchange���������the greatest wood, Jbuying  centre in the world���������said; * 'There are  no substitutes for the timber of British Columbia.9-     ,       .- j "    <->  "The-present magnitude and vast  possibilities of ftfre great lumber industry of: British Columbia should be a  matter of, pride and interest to each  and every one of its dtissjiw.  It should be acclaimed by them its  _o less priceless an #s������et than thia  Province's wonderful climate and ua-  rivalied scenery, indeed even in these  two -possessions British Columbia's fbr-  ; estglory is art all imporbinfv xtdjunclk  c    The status of an industry is deter  aiao- by tlis- supply oi raw material.  [the capital Invested in its manufacture  and  the value of-the nroduct to the  public. -   "1.  Demand is for SO% So*ft Wood.  This province* has to-day between.  $150,000,000 and ������200,000,000 hard eash  actuaily mink in the conversion of one  of the earth's uiost unique natural resource-- into world-wide neceasitie* of  the highest grade'. "  The truly fortunate position of British Cnionibi* as a- forest area is better,  realized when two* comparatively -unknown facts are brought 'for.waj*chacd~  emphasized. , ^7 c:- _*,-  Firstly, that* less thin one-third of  442 sawmills;   bos  niiils,   si__. and  door plants- etc~    7  ' n_ __"__��������������� - i.B��������� -  jo%* Duiugio uiuia.  .-, 8 pulp and paper aiiI3s.-v. - "'  .  %u_Qkif^Eig qamns (ine-tttaiag -post  and tiey     " .   '--* -- '���������*;- ..J  -- ' -O-lumbes* wholesale espo-*tera dealers asad timber bro!.ers. - - - -   "  A. IS   forest  products   manufftctariog-  *VJ*J_������-*J-t������.g. *��������� -    -rr*  ^Twood.yards.  making a total of: 8,60*7 firms handling  British Columbia forest products exclusively.   " '  ' -   I    < ' i-    '* '    w   "  These figures show-where SSseSribish  Columbia logging andlumber industry  stands to-day and with tfhe encourage-,  ment of fresh capita, dind a polity of  preeervatiqn*of our^VHtmber -resources  the future yearo should see an expansion of great extent^ te*tding to the increase in pnnula "*  citizens'of JBtC  crease in pnf-ttilatEon and wealth of tbe  TENDERS WANTED  -������'  fl-'ZlAm  Shoes BSadto  to @e*i$������S*  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Loyal Oraip lofgi ,Bo. 2095  Meets THIRD THUKSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting breth-reii cord f-  olly invited.  BRICOL80N, W.Bf.  the world _"lunj3-*_-* supply is iw������ft-w4sbd  and r*ec<uidly that the demand for soft  wood is four times a&great:,as that for  r-  ��������� rtecween a nr_t. un*3 a. qu^rtei* of the  whole-area of-British Columbia is forest land,. ti������ be more precise^GO million  out of 2_������ million acres. This huge  territory contahts^half 1 .the*������oft wood  in the Dominion, one third of the  British: Enaplre'a -total -supply and  about cese ninth of ,4.51 the soft wood on  the surface of "the globe. - ���������   ���������-  Ifc tntiat be btsrneTn" xnihd that ������the  species indegenons to British Colutn-  k*������_ g.v'ta b_q_, _,*.-������ B!H!s!le*r end sosssnssss  conifers ������������f Burnpe and Eastern Canada, but woods of outstanding proper-  t'es such aa" the*"imperishable Bed  Cedar, the unique aeroplane spruce  and that king of all soft woods, Xtoug-  las Fir. Ail of T-hese trees represent  the enost desirable qualities that- *k������ft-  wotid can possess^ "'<,*'  Continuous Supply Assured  - Tenders will be,r������ceived by tihe undersigned up to Saturday. JSay 17tb,  19S.I, for the purchase of JSlock-'! of  -totSS2."Groun "U Msspi'68SA. Sootenav/  D5atric^:near"Crestb������K':   .7  The highest or any ijendernot necessarily accepted.  "_f." O.'  2nspectorfor:X4quidators  Hosne j������i._- of Canada,   ,.  - -    -- - * i . Zr-Ap:"^ tZ' 'Fernie, B.C.  *I.A&4LAR&  Eatimates given.   >o    CRESTON  PftOVIKWALELECTJOIX' ACT  bfOSiOll CimllQFil liSSHfUsI  Kollco Is herebv given that I shall,  on Monday, the lOtn day of Umy. 10-4,  at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon,  at the  Court House. Nelson,  hold a setting of fell* Court of BevEslon  .u.' tfc}.& E*4ir&H*fl>C    *&J    i,w������U.������ri  wi-ij liww  ������>.  voters for tne satd Bteetor-il District,  and of hearing and determining any  nnd all objections lo the teteutlon nf  any nsme on tb������ said list, or to the  registration as a voter of any applicant for registration, and for the other  Eorpo#e������ *H������t forth in the Frovfnelal  ilectlons Act.  l>ated ������t Nelson, B.U., this 11th day  of April, MB*.  4������. ^.y^������*v_ ailiiilj,  Hegbtrsir of Voters,  Oraatooi Electoral DEntrSci.  stead of having to choose between  two "dishonest" political- parties  we are going to be called upon, at  the" next provincial election, to pick  a winner out of three .political parties each one of which appears to  be equally tainted with dishonesty.  Practically every province in the  Dominion has had a most unfortunate experience with these self right  eons, purity leagues which have  entered as a third party into the  political life of the various provinces, giving as their reason that the  two old parties had become corrupt  and that they themselves represented the.acme of righteousness in  political life.  ^ith the first of their claim*- no  one seems to disagree for certainly  corruption seems to exist in equal  and:sufficient quantities in both of  the old parties. Unfortunately  every third party, which has come  into existanee, has developed ol  most immediately an equal amount  of corruption and, in addition, have  shown a disastrous inefficiency in  handling the affairs of government.  That the Provincial Party of  British Columbia is going to turn'  out to be just another "rotten party," and if elected will saddle this  yrovinoe with another "rotten failure" seems to be guaranteed by the  dishonest manner in which they  are -seeking to influence the voters  aa shown by tho instance given  above.  On one point wo entirely agra*  with the Provincial Party elaEras,  namely, that our politics have become corrupt, and equally so  whether we investigate tho Conservative or liberal brand. We also agree that a remedy must bo  found but are certain that that,  remedy will never bo found in the  creation of a third party, for tho  oimplo reamori that no mafctor how  good tho intentions mmy be of tho  originators of these partins they aro t gj  .quite unable to kocp polititml mart-1%iiHHiinHisi  *���������* w       ���������. Mt*m*-"*****--*"mmthhb uiuswiih������������w^i_  this to you under the plea that it ia  non political matter. In any case  the fourth party should have a  hearing. PUZZLED VOTBIL  With 24 patients on> theirhands the  hospital at Grand Forks is filled to the  rwif.   23 of the unfortunates are ftorn  out of town.  ���������-  According to the Kootenaian Mrn.  Mary Roberts ICeinhart, a 'well known  American authoi ess, _. will spend the  summer vacation at Kaslo thia year.  We are ast-rared on/ the ^ authority of  our Forest authorities that the annual  growth of our timber exceedttjthe cut������  and with proper care it is safe to assert  that a continuous sunply of our forest  products will be available to our posterity. What Sweden has done for a  &hoiu*Hnd yeais in .maintaining her  timber land*-, British Columbia can do  also.  So much for the raw material and  its valuablfLproperttieit. The enormous  investment referred tn above, maintain-- no less thnn 3,620 firms, laige and  t-mall, directly engaged in the manufacture and distribution of forest "products of the annual value of $70,000,000.  Thewe concerns are numbered as under;  General Oiakige In  1 rain ^erviea  Effective SUNDAY, MAY SS  Times for trains-at CBB8TO_������f  and EBIOKSOtNT -wil! be: -  WESlBO"0N"O  No.67���������Laava Brickson S.11 pvm. daily.  - I_eave Creston S.23 p.tB.jd-i]y.  - ' "*   ;: fJSAST^JLptti  jIo.6S--lLeiB.ve Creston 32.35 p. en. daily.  Ijeave Eriekson J2.eO-p.Bn. daily.  TBA^S-CANADA LdMITaB, Noa. 7  and IB, all standardsleeping cars, between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, wlil.be resumed,.first train  leaves each of these points May 18th.  *T_E MOUNTAINEER, New.  28 and  14, between St. Paul and Vancouver  will be -resttmed, nrafc through train  passing Calgary westbound irann _th  ���������. and eastbound June :8th-  For further particul-rs apply to any  Ticket Agent. -.  J. E. PROCTOR,     s  Hist. Passenger Agent, CsJgary.  Therefore a few; of your rcquirements  will be   ".       '."���������"���������  :   'I  -SdCe   Ii5������  g*HM_|H||M    ^^Sm^ffmmmmS   W<ttflP  .   ,.'vl: s\WM,^mM M. AM. &     ""  Grimm's ALFALFA^ No. 1 ���������>---���������  Medium Kod "L-LOVKK, No. 1 ��������� *-  mSf-mss*    * _P*M ttf '   _P ___ ���������*_P,SSJ*il"'    *tS+Sm_ M|S| ���������_^0H_|. j^|_^  GiiBiit SlJN-FLOvV^ER.��������� ��������� ��������� ������������������ "-1  Sco our "windowia for othor Seeds, etc.  Soc* lo������  50c, lb*  2������Vmih+  ���������saeasessxs.  -traxwwri  rmm  CBfa. Sfffw 'j^SA'fW' ___*__ [ffl g  nil   _M BQ       Q���������^^^,   _8    ^ff   Q* g^M ^S  .    ...    '    ���������     *   -i .',1-^   ';   -, -'���������,    ''',;  ' ,-. ���������',-; ��������� ��������������������������� ,      . i  C__  m i.i���������i i ������������������    gpHi        _ff*%. Jr-il Mi IB W*_i" Mm  n\ MyS Mf  __BBOTMffc_tJ)  l_j__^"___ll!_-3____^___^  ^^���������Jm'lKB  $2#B^t������g^,mj$w>ti^ 7  -*  1  ���������y  THE CmESTOK   REVIEW  r* .J-  j.:-    WE HAVE *"0W A.FU.LL STOCk OF  Plf^iir,. .jfee'd and Hay  ALFALFA SEED. 35o and JOc lb.    TIMOTHY SEED, 20c lb:  CRUSHED OATS, $1.6ft    GIL CARE ME AI* $3 50.  "The1 beat Little-Pig Feed���������GrOttnd HulBess Oats, 2cs. per !b_ " _  I cart sypply good Grain .Ration for the Cow at $1.65 per 100 lbs.  " Chick1 Feed Milk Mash and,. Developer for Y'attug Chicken*-.  Burns' Ideal Poul-ry; Fispcl.   *   Massey Harris Farm Implements.  CrestosiV School..  "r^    -  -. -      s ?_���������--i   -- 'J-*' -     -       * m  Report for April  ��������� : " : _ 1 , "      -  ' _f_-M ������_ Htt. J TLkWll  l������i Mliii   I lil-iSfl:! i__  ���������r__~ft������������_������  if  SB  An  ������  3__  H_ ____._: -' u*;  ���������f ,  V~_11-.B.  ���������������&e Photoplay Epic wfjbrave. Yakan Days  JRex^Beach's powerful novel of..;the/Alaskan  gold rush���������pioneei days in the lawless North  ���������the conquest of &- land of ronaahce and  weaith.     With this Gr&at Cast���������  -   _ IM _Y__���������1_ ���������-<*_���������*������������������- 'm������f>-  ^������������i,fc***<_-    ������B--s*--.������e-s--!t>t_       .*  .?Miltoni-Sills, Anna Q. _7ils*-on,^B������rbara ,Bedfoi-d,7.Robert. - -  Ekleson, Noah Beery, Mitchell" Lewis, Ford Sterline-/_.-������uise  -Fastendu, Sam de Orasse,  Wallace MacTk_->aId, Bockliffe - -"*   --  Fetlowes."     ,.,-'-"     ,.      ..-'-".',    ,        ��������� "  GOLDWYN Presents REX BEACH'S  Divisi^HX-^Wi,' Jones, Principal*  Grade* VIII���������Highest Htttctdingr-Ed-  .wat-ct   Busht < J<-*yet* ,Moore.   William  JBush. -Grade-.. VIJ.r--M^ri������n   McDonald,  Nadin*-,"������������-������!, p"orofchy Rycfcman.  Pea-feet  ������t4<--n!lance���������"ISd'waid" Bt-gn.  Wiil������<uii Bu-*h, Bdith Couling,' IJloyd  Couling, Roy--* Dickson--, Joyce. Moore*-  Keith.   _ii������lga������e,s.   Alberto-Sherwood,  -Annie Smith j Clarence Staples,-Harry  JVebtfter* George Winch, Nadihe Bell,  Victor"- Grundy*    Marion .' McDonald,  ���������Louise r Ni-jfcel,   Dorothy    B-yckman.  Liily Wilson-   -,   . -.       . -    .  DlVTSlO-w'-II.���������-Miss Vickei-s.* Teacher.  Grade VI.���������Highest fc-tanding-r-Sric  Martin, rLiaey JOrKch. Arthur Coitling.  Grade "Vl���������Laura Holmes, Hirell ~ Miller, John BlVhco.  Perfect attendance���������Rophina An-  drogow, ArthUi-'.Conling, Lettie- Couling, Maty Goodwin, Lain---- Holnies,'  Jessie-Learxstonth, Charlie Moore; Randall Payne, Dick Randall, Alice Hyek-  ninn, Arthur Webster.  Division IIL���������-Mint- Wade, Teacher.  Grade 'V'���������Highest   stJindin*-;���������Tom  CrOsthwsijtr5-������ntan- Trevelyair. Donald  Bentley.  .Grade   IV.���������Dah-y   Wailton  and   BatT"Christie   equal,   Ton* Can-!  nady, Jean Fisher.  Perfect" 's-ttendance-^Fjttrl Christie,  Lyda Ch-itiUi-. Tom .Crosthwait. __u-  phemia , Fisher, " Jf an Fisher, Ha_el  Hon-TOo"**.t__-!!yJ--'h-i-*.'rn, Hilda Payue,  Gwendoline Wetister, Donald Bentley,  Daisy Walton.' -'      '  Division jtV.v-Mi8s Brett, IVncher.  Perfecr attendance���������Mjivgarft Biin-  co, Hei-berV Couling, Ma bet Johnson,  Margeoi y LVarnm-ith, Frances- Lewis.  MaT-ion Mai-one, Fay Pendsy, Jack  Young. Mm-man Bentley, Jack Grundy, Helen Hop-wood.  Dtvjsxon^V.���������Miss Laxton, Teacher.  Perfect attendance���������Holger Johnson, Arth������������*_Jicholls-, Robert Dickson,  Clarenre - Bnabre^, Norman Nickel,  Ciifford Y������rkj May West.  i     Many Makes of Gars  if given ^reasonable attentiotf^will give satisfactory  service,' out no other car, offers the same measure  of quality, dependability, comfort, and full-equipment  for the initial outlay as does CHSVUOL-ET.  THERE'S A^SATISFIED OWNER NEAR  YOU  University Players May 21st  Local and  F. Wallace, teller at .the Bank of  Cnminerce, is away on a three weeks*  vacation at the coast. . __  Lidgnte Bros, report the fifth Chevrolet sale for this year. The latest  buyer is Tom HEokey of Canyonr.  Mrs. Floyd Rodgevs left on Wednesday for Invermere for a visit with her  .���������motheiv who is not at ptesent enjoying her usual good health.  Sam Whittaker and Henry Chester,  who had charge of the C.P.K. depot  formost of 10-2, but who are now despatching at Growaneet, were visitors  to Creston yesterday.  Mr. Mitohetl of Rosslitnd", -who- has  been conducting a garaf(e hero for the  past four months, left on Thursday  lust for Cranbrook, where he has taken a position In the Paulson garage.  < Mrs. Mitchell and family accompanied  .hint.- -./..' ' ' ..'-���������- iZ'.ir;Z:'Z  The ladles are reminded that Ohrlat  Church LitdioB* Guild are having their  usual h&ny sale of plain aewiinis, cooking, produce* etcM along with the serv-  inK of ten. at the Parish Uall, on Saturday afternoon, May 17th, from 2.80  toB.IIO.    ;7,::;7''--".'/i.:' ';. .-,' ,--''.' ....;-.  Persons will have One moro chance  to get their names on the votfti-s-kist to  be used at the impending provincial  election, Mr* Cartmeh n'Rlatrar of  voters, will hold a sittiog of the court  of revision at Creston on May 20th,  and will be at Kitchener on tbe aiot  : and; Wynndel on tho 22nd. \Watch  .  for deihtft* unnounceunent next .week.  Patrons of the -Morria ice cmani par-  tor and!, tea ��������� ��������� 'room: are remarking on  the' beauty of the 1 hterior of tho platle,  which has been In the hands of painter jvnd docori-itor J������T Adlard''the past  _ few day-j^.. ��������� The, ^^.���������flcJiewflihwuRh  out Is decidedly pleaslninh  In addition  itit- Wiut-<j������. *������*'. ������Mui.-m'*m   *������������������������*������ ������imu������<a i.M4.-ii/mwii-  Kinproveinenta that will aenuro custom-  erseven better-' service " than in  the  past.  rAt the annual mcet'in*- on Thursday  afternoon Oreston Methodist Ladies-  Aid re-elected the old officers for another term, as follows: president,  Mr*--. Fratlick; vice' president, Mrs..Fred  Smith;-tiecretavy, Mrs. "W. H. Crawford; treasurer, Mrs. T. Goodwin.  During theit year the ladies accounted  for a cash intake of almost 9400, most  of which has been* applied, on "the par*  son age debt.  The     University     Player*,     v/hnse  dramatic offerings have been so   well  received here the   pant  two   seasons,  wiH-tM.j-t-e   their  102H  appearance   in  Creston at the Grand   on Wednesday  evening: May 21at.> at the popular admission price of  75 cents   to   adults.  This year*- company presents the com  edy,   '"The   World    and  -His   Wife/,  which 1s said to be the   beBt  yet   submitted by them.   ���������  The Methodists of Creston and Canyon anTd the United Church congrega-  jtlon at- Lister had''their'" annuat meeting at Canyon City -on Friday night,  't*f hMv is-a������-wi>ll tltt-endcd and very sat-*:  isfactory reports stibniltted from-all  three fleldsT The feature of the meeting was the. pi-eaentlng'.jif a petition to  Rev. G. Knojc ask Ing him to remain  lor him fifth ^arf-,'an4;,;"wl-ii-jih-; roqnest  will be submitted   to  the   stationing  I ������omii������Btte*������ of the JBTCT- Methodint'eon-  I" Thecfriend:ty ^reiationshtp .that has  existed for same .years between 'Cres-  Iton and"t������e _?!la������������������������es������, "Cluh.of the Cn-  tversity^of B.C. is being renewed again  [this seasons*" when the "University  dramatic cliibplwysrhere;������.t the Grand  Theatie oU Wednesday "evening, May  _lst^ The play: this year differs in  tone froth i-ueb. "charming couiedies a.s  ������������������Mr. Pirn Passes By", and "Yon Nev  ^r Can Tell", "be'offi*rings" on the ������c  casion i������f the last'two visits here.' Tlit*  drtiUMi, ������Th������ Woirld and His Wife" is  front the pen of the-Jrt'lnoii8*Sp������niaid.  Jose Bchegaray, and in-considered one  of the most powerful-of modern plays.  The tension is never reiased, and cul-  minates in a- most dramatic climax.  The story d������a!s with the evils off gossip and shows the malicious" effect of  ���������They Say," The.cast is most adequate, introducing among the ten  players, some new corners who ,hnve  achieved fame in the private performances of the Christmas term.  _r I "-������        **  ferencoln annual session ut.Vanconver !Sf0.WI,'_,    Wmb"  neatweek.' ,    f ���������"' ���������."���������7'.:'' - ���������;"���������,    KtUihene...  Mrs. E. McGonegal and daughter*-.  Hazel and Vera, have just rt-turned  from Detroit, Mich., wheie they were  visiting her mother.  A huge crowd from Kitcherier were  at Canyon City for the whist drive  and dance on Frldayr-night, and- report a very line time,  .Mr Fransen, who has been ttnder  Dt% Hc"nderflon*8 <*ore for some time. Is  improving nicely, and will be around  as well as ever very shortly, we hope.  Miss Liuira Johnsoh, who hita been  vlaltmg in KSthherley for some tfine,  hits returned home.  ^   Mrs, Qt. Denis and the twins are expected home from Creston this week.  ....;     .     . ���������:���������; ..,- ,:���������������������������>       .>,   ',-'.���������-  Mr. Curran, who wits called home to  has    returned,   to  Hon7 W. 07 Stithnrliind, minister  of public works,.Hon".' '.A. M.' Blans'on,  attorney general, nccompanlcd by his  young son and Mrs, Mnnson, as well  as Mm^ Butherlartii, and Mrs. Mellon  of PrlctKei fttap-crtw. 'W������re" dinner' gnests  at the Creston Hotel oh Friday, nn  route from Nelson to Feriniie,: They  also dined here on. Sunday on their return from Cranbrook, where thoy  spoke on Saturday night. Both mlu-  isters������,-kre conUdtvut the QJIv������r- Govorb-  mctat Will ha rplavn&A by an Ino^ssod  majotiity, and are looking for an early  At Grand Foi-ks the cltitccns will  abortly vote on a \by-law "to borrow  830,-000 to build a new high school.  Mrs. P.. A. Coates, who has been a  hospital patient at Cranbrook, rt'turned home a few days ago."  If It con be arranged one und last  opportunity wtll be given   all unro^ls-*  tcrect voter������ to Ret on'- the votej-rf Hot  at a; court revision on, possibly. May  21st.  B. Johnson It"* j"*3** completed oe-  tenalve IniproVomonts to tlio Kitchener Hotel, In addition to having lb r_-  . pain ted Inside aWd out tho rooinii have  also>bcen' newly, dc'cdmted and - attei*-  atlons made that make the house a������  attractive aod uk������*uW-i hs any . on .the  line, ln fact many of hlu guesg_i stato  that It to the nkoct jcdimfdrtabto stopp-  ng place went of L-ethbrEdg*,  CHEVROLET MOTOB.CARS AND  TRUCKS  A&GArr-s  *C-JUtU>JLMKJ---EUB*-iJ- -aoHTEMG  PI__N_S������* GAB SNGEKSS  URNS -������ iin   ltd   ter&m   ~   MEA? MERCHANTS  !SSISSSSI^SSSSSS^SS___S^S-pSSS_S_SSS_S___SS__S-S_SS___I  .      TBY OUK  SHAMROCK-PORK SAUSAGE  __ __ _n_-������r__-!i--\t-ti-t.-f-_il /t*-_-Y--    ^*=_-*_���������*? "t_r% __s������s-*%r_% _  Shamrock Brand. HAM, BACON and LARD  a GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  ��������� Governnienb graded.,highest quality.  PRESH and CURED PISH  ->, aM v������* ������eties. ���������  Choicest BEEFi^PORK. MUTTON. VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces better poultry.    Buy the best.  -*S_-_______B___nB_K_l_B__BB___S__^  -���������    T, .        ^ rf -    -  Batik Rforiey Orders are Safe  . -m. >   } ^- " -*  De not risk the loss of" money by sending currency tkro-xgi.  :lthe snail." You can ensure tbe, safety of yoxii* femittartce, aft  very slight cost, by using Bank Money Ordesrs. The charges  for these are: up to $2.50-^5 cents-: $2.56._o $5.@���������������7 cents;  S560 to $10.00���������10 cents; $10.00 to $3<MI0���������12 cents; $36.00 to  ������50.00-^-15 cents���������plus 2 cents for revenue sgnmp. -Obtainable  at all branches of this Bank.  4ts_:  IrVfPERIAJL   BANK  ���������S. vf. AiXAH,  Off C-UNAJQ--.  CRESTON BRANCH,  ma-     mm  COUPONS  We. "will csus^h your "Victory l_������oaii  Coupons or place them to your credit  in our Savings Bank where they will  draw interest at 3% per annum.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20;  Creston Branch  $2AO00^X)O  C G. n_t__ett������ Manager.  Hot Air  . ^B_h*_M_M_k_M_i ^_M_M_*t  BmmW MiT^m*^MrJm.l%,mm\  ������������������:and'  '"''���������'  "S-*S#*f*   ^m7mFsmm"Smm*  , Heating  Sheet Motal Wcrk.    A good stock of Pi|>_  and .-Pipe Fittings, on bond.  E^ J_ T ' Wb'^/'mf0**l^'ll'J.r'A'';TVT.       mf~* wi-^-^T  ' \l\f        _TI"L    ^i     m       .W\,    B%/_  _������-m  I   IB     mmmm^L      .Ttr*tH*m_^L/ 'U-  4.     V    ������     m    O. m.    ���������**      ^ZihihS SL ~", . l*f JB.4*.    Jji. JU    ��������� m ^mm^ JL *u"\Jr %���������  ll|,IHI.l*,T|W.lW',HIJ)^IBl  . ^~ra* ,.^ Hf^.MM^^^^M^.^ X  i'';:n~iTj^*ii-r'-,r,''|-'y-*,;jy^  mzz'A  THE  ^^m^^Mmw^^o^r--v^-^  Civil Service  Reduction  Rich!  Strong!   Delicious!  It stimulates a man for his  work in the morning ^and helps  him to forget his troubles at  night.    Ask  for ���������Jt.  Premier King Says Reduction Will Be  Carried Out Slowly  While the government plans reductions in'the civil' service, they will be  effected gradually and -with'"such consideration" as -will involve^ the ' minimum of- hardship. Premier Mackenzie  King toid tlie board of control and the  city members at Ottawa. -' -  The, premier said the government-  was now perparing its estimates for  parliament, which" -would expect ,it  to show very substantial reduction's.  However, any that were made vvould  not be effective until tl_e first of the  fiscal year, April 1.  . Hon. James Murdoch remarked that  any of those, laid off would get two  months' pay, which would carry tljein  over until June 1. "  One. Thing At  a Time  mrmi'������������������'���������"���������  -���������' ' "i   *���������'��������� ���������  ^-jajiaaa s  r*z 7.1-  \-ioai  T_      -1 1    7   -  rroDieni  Women!  rs..-.  a_-"yc  raaea  As7this article is being written a conference of vital importance to all  Canada,.and one that, if it reaches a wise decision, will have a. far-reaching/  effect on'the whole Dominion, is proceeding at Calgary. Possibly before  these-words appear, in print the- die will have been cast-for good or ill, .but  regardless- of .what that decision may be. we are convinced that sooner or  later the views herein expressed must, and will, prevail. /'  The'-confer-encfe to which reference - is made is that between the coal  operators'^ or mine owners, of Alberta and the officials of what is known as  District 18 of the United Mi���������e Workers' of America; in"other words,"the  miners*Union. On April 1 the existing contracts and wage agreements between the mine operators and the Union expire, and the conference is proceeding with the object Of negotiating new agreements.  The  Union  leaders   are   reported  as insisting upon   the  maintenance  ofr"  the existing high wage schedules, andjn so doinj-^are standing on the declaration of policy of the recent convention of the United Mine Workers at  Indianapolis against any reduction in wages ,and a four-year contract.       In  other words, the demand is that the peak war wages shall continue to prevail.  One of the forceful arguments advanced by-the Alberta miners in support of the "unusually high wages they now receive is that mining operations  are only carried on to full capacity for a matter of the six or seven winter  months, and that-during that period they mus*, earn enough to maintain  themselves and families for twelve months.  Within recent years, and particularly last -year, vigorous efforts have been  made-, to ������vercoK^e this difficulty and, by finding an all the year round market  for Alberta coal, guarantee contiguous employment to the miners, and also  through the .resultant enormous increase, in production reduce overhead costs  per ton of coal mined, give needed stability to. the industry, and reduce the  selling price to the consumer.  To realize this object two main difficulties have to be overcome. The  necessary market for all the. coal Alberta can mine exists in Ontario and  Western Quebec. Ontario is clamoring for Alberta coal, because experimental shipments and tests-have demonstrated its quality as satisfactory.  But Ontario is a long-distance away, and the cost of transporting the coal so  excessive as to make the price" prohibitive in competition with coal from the  United-States. ���������-.'".,.-  The'second'difficulty is found in the abnormally high wages paid coal min-.  ers in Alberta which makes the cost of coal at tile pit, mouth high, and which,  coupled with transportation costs, makes its marketing and sale in Ontario  impossible. '���������-'-' v."  The result is that with billions of-tons of coat in Alberta, Ontario continues year after year paying $150,000,000 to the United States for coal, while  the Alberta mines close down or on short time for one-half of each.. year.  Canada's adverse balance of trade with the United States is thus.swollen, our  meney is drained away across the line. United States miners are kept busy.  while Canadian miners are idle, and United States railways get traffic which  our railways ought to have and need, and Ontario's industries are in jeopardy  and may be-ruined and thousands \o������' workers thrown, out of employment if  at any time conditions develop which may force the prohibition of export or  coal by the United States. 7 -  But if, instead of demanding the highest wages paid to any group of  miners on the American continent, the Alberta miners would agree to accent  a reasonable, wage schedule, the cost of coal at the pit mouth could be reduced,-and-by continuing mining operations throughout the summer months  permit o"' the rail movement of coal to Ontario during the slackest months in  /f'"  Western, transportation, activities, and thereby make possible a lower freight  rate. Thus the two main obstacles to 'Ontario being supplied on a commercial basis wiii* Alberta coal would be reduced if not entirely overcome.  WUh all the* year round employment guaranteed to them the Alberta  miner.- and then  ]y ar a reduced" wage Than with tho now prevailing high wage, but with steady  employ naent Cot* only about half the year. Full time' operation of the mines  would ;-������ace *.h������:* coal industry of Alberta on a firm foundation which It.has  hit her-o- lacked, would encourage capitis 1 avid development, thereby creating  raor' -itul-more employment, and. as'already f.tat'ed, reduce overhead costs  of prod-set ion s-.o thnr th**- Ontario market could be served, and, what is of  equal iBY-por'ance, tin-* presi-nt high price ol' coot lo the prairie consumer  reduced  10 a reasonable fh-ure.  If f-ound i.usine,--.'-: ������������������ilnmipU-.s and .common sense are allowed to prevail at"  the.CalRary conference inn lead oi" a "Made jn the UnlLed Stales'" policy for the  Unii-*d "Mine Workers- being enforced through which that country is enabled  io l;f(.p ctiiilrol of rhe ilel;'Eui-lern. Canada, unit'Ice I. Cor coat, then a brighter  era will dawn for I5i<- Albert a miners, ami hiHling benefits conferred on the  Dominion lhrou**h the. inauguration of policies Lending 10 make Canada n  mor*-* f-T-lf-conlnined, self-support ing country, lhe absence of which, condition  J--   fort a 3--our outxA and in'' national   w**a kne.sH.  The  Intent,  fad  nmont- ho me  women '      For many year*- women have served  of   fashion   is   Co   have   their   portrali.������: an  town councillor-- in Ttnyl-javlk,   the  Things  New  Again  Shabby  Oye   . or    Tiht    any     Worn,  -    Garment or Drapery  Diamond Dye^  Each 3/5-cent package oC "Diamond  Dyes" contains directions so slrapls  that any woman can dye or tint any  old, worn, faded thing new. even ir  she has never dyed before. " Choose  any color at drug store.  Too . Many   Transportation    Problems  Before the Public  A resolution urging the early completion of the branch lines projected  by the' Canadian National, Rail ways in  this province has already heen adopted by the legislature.    >-  A resolution urging the.completion  of .the Hudson's Bay Railway is now  before the legislature and _ will undoubtedly be adopted. -* " ���������-  The Great Lakes-St. "Lawrence can-  'alization project is being pushed in  this province. A gentleman from the  United States who is interested in it  addressed a committee of the legislature recently and spoke at-the School  Trustees convention ih Saskatoon.  The "western route" for grain shipment througlr"Vancouver has its cham-  ih Saskatchewan,-a,s ��������� naturally  tYiv established eastern route  through Winnipeg -and the_ Gr.eat  "Lakes.' '       ,  At the present time the transportation problem in Saskatchewan is split  five different ways���������or. at least four  -.different ways, as the branch lines  'question is purely.:local In its primary aspect, although it has raftiiflca-  tions which make" it both a provincial  and a national "matter.  The   desirability  of   the   people   of  this province -making up their mind as  what    they    want and when they  pions  Hct& .JiLSO  r4      1  IHIIDUE  In  _ ei . _  Mina;rl_  Was  to  want it in respect to -the transportation questions referred to is apparent.  They will get nothing unless" they can  show that they know what .they want  and are determined to -Bght" for it.���������  Kegina Leader. * ,  Production      For     Year     1923  6,866,924 Tons  Over two million tons of Alberta  coal were sold to Canadian points oht-  side the province and to the United  States during 1923, states the annual  report of the provincial mines branch.  The total production of coal for the  year was 6,866,924 $ons, 1,382,788 being  dispose- of for consumption in Alberta, 1,937,753, for other provinces  and 83,557 tons, in the United States.  To the railway companies 3,11*0^12:1  tons were sold. The total production for the coal mines in Alberta during 1923 was 890,491 tonsy over.; the  total for 1922. Up to th^ehd of 1922^  the report cites Dominion statistics  to show that "Alberta mines since 1886  produced 69,849,510 tons of coal to the  approximate value of ?121,715,815. The  domestic coal fields of the province  turned out 3,161,741 tons- of coal in  1923, production in the sub-bituminous  coal fields totalled 463..461 tons.  Pine Air is Good"  For Catarrh- Colds  ^s  HEALTHY CHILDREN       *  ALWAYS SLEEP WELL  The healthy child sleeps well and  during its, waking hours is never cross  but.always happy and laughing. It is  only the sickly.child that is cross, and  peevish. Mothers, if your children  do not sleep-well; if they are cross  and cry*-a great deal, give them Baby's  Own Tablets and they will soon be  well and. happy again. The, Tablets  are a mild hut thorough laxative  which regulate, the '.bowels,, swee-t-  en the stomach, banish constipation,  families would -be better off financially, mentally and moral-( cottc  and   indigestion   ' and     prcjinote  healthful sleep. They are absolutely  guaranteed free from opiates and may  be given to the new-born babe with  perfect safety, The new sales tax  will not Increase the price of Baby's  Own Tablets, as the company pays  the tax- You can still obtain, "the  Tablets through any medicine dealer  at 25 cents a box, or by mail, post  paid, from the.Dv. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockvllle, Out,  Dwellers _n pine forests never have  colds, never know the meaning o'f'Oa-  tarrh. Upon this fact is based "CATARRHOZONE," which sends into  the lungs and nostrils the, healing  balsams -and soothing antiseptic of  the -^Sne forest. -���������  The health-laden vapor of "CATARRHOZONE;.' subdues the worst of  coughs, colds.; and catarrh. ,.:  The tiniest corners' of th e. lungs. are'  treated, the uttermost parts ot the  bronchial tubes are reached, every cell  in-the hoseand throat Is bathed in the  antiseptic balsam of> CATARRHOZONE. Simply invaluable is CATARRHOZONE because so safe, so effective, so sure to stop huskiness,  whooping cough, .catarrh, nose colds  or bronchitis���������try'it yourself.  Complete two months' treatment  guaranteed, price: $1.00; small (trial)  size 50c. At: all druggists. Refuse  a substitute for CATARRHOZONE.  By mail from "The" Catarrhozone Co.,  Montreal.  one rood mat every*  l>ody eats ���������- that  e veryb ody .���������. Iik_ s ���������-  1 and that agrees witK  _*i.-7^*"������rl->V~irl������-_  Want Athabasca  Sands  \  California Men Request Samples of Oil  Extraction Tests  Many requests are reaching the  Dominion lands office here~ for  experimental puwioses.- " .The majority of these come from persons in  the States , who are experimenting  with "extraction processes by 'which  endeavors are being made to solve  the commercial problems in connection with this mineral.  A number of the"interested_ parties  are located in Los Angeles, Califo-giia,  where .the. proximity of bitumen beds  affords the opportunity of contrasting  "the northern mineral with that of the  southern state. " .      ,.    ���������'  Last season ��������� twenty tons oE the  tar san-ds were brought from the  McMurray area and stored in Edmonton, the samples being in charge of  Alex. Norquay, head of tlie local land  office, who is arranging the distribution of the material' to those interested. ���������Edmonton Bulletin. -���������������  palmed while ihey .sleep.  ea[>"'f-l ol" Iceland.  Man 11 a rope fn made from the .stem:'.      Try   lo be eontonf.od   with   your  ot the leaven of a species of banana,     "'even  U' it Iwri't a coyner lot.  lot,  , Makes Homos Happy  The secret ol* happiness* Iti mnny  homes in recognition of tobacco as an  influence for good. Observant women are realizing that the man-who  smokes becomes more contented and  forgets his worries.  Prince a Symbol  Symbolizes Something That Is Necessary to the British   Empire  The Prince of Wales symbolizes  something that is .necessary: to the  functioning of the British Empire.  He is a lay figure,--on ��������� which tailors  and haberdashers and "boolm alters  manage somehow to get their wares  so that the subjects of the ��������� Empire  and the citizens of other countries  will wear similar wares. And lef.it  be said to the credit of" the Prince  of Wales that he does it well.    7.    .  He" . accomplishes ^gracefully and  with just enough verve a task, which  would make most men ridiculous.  The world holds, as 'twere, the camera up '1o this young follow, and ho  meets it in a ha)L'-demure, 'and-altogether, charming manner.���������Cincinnati  Times-Star..    .  ������aii Cramps  ituv.  Yield to "NenriKiie"  When -doubled up at midnight  with cramp's' you don't feel like experimenting; what you want ss.some-  j thing "to-remove the cramp. Nothmg  acts so effectively as Nerviline. Take  twenty drops in ; a little sweetened  water, and quick as wink!the'eramp is  gone. -Nerviline is about five times  as strong as most medicines, and because so strong, only a small dose is  required to give instant effect. For  stomach, gas. fermentation, cramps,  etc., Nerviline should be kept in every  home. For sure protection, get "Nerviline" today.     35c at' dealers.  Tramp:   Madam,  I was not nlways  thus.   ���������'-.'���������... ������������������--.  Madam: No, it was your other arm *  you had in a sling yesterday.  Corns aro painful growths,  way's   Corn   Remover     will  them.  Hollo-  remove  GHILDRENCRY FOR "���������AST0RIA"  A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops  and Soothing Syrups ��������� No Marcotics!  Men's Faith  One of the curloim things nowadays  In that men, who doubt almost everything that .'is told lo them will drink  without. qiu-Htl'm anything' the boot-  legger telln them la whisky,���������-Detroit  Fre-- I'l'eKH.  Mln������*.i'd'8   Liniment   for   Headache  Indigestion  Molli-f-r!  been   in uhc  llev.f bnbh-.s  Fletcher"* Cnntorfa hrt*i  ;for over 30 yearn to round children of Contitlna-  Hon, Flatulency. Wind Colic and  Jltnrrlioeri; allnytng Kf-verinhneKH nrisj-  Iiik thoiv.'from. and, by refrulatlng th#  etomitoh and Iiowela, aids the aimimJ-  fn-tlon nf For-rl;  wlthotcit oplotca,  -lignaturo of  ^tyLf  Blvln^-  natural  rtleop  Tho gc-nulno boara  ^������@d������&gA4>  II.'h ennler to descend from our an-  ee.snir-i fhiin if la to i'Iho aboA-e them.  Flume    lutH    an    area of 11 square  in lien and 11 population of 53.000.  M'nard's Liniment for Corn*  W.    N. 'HZ  1D10'  The most discouraging feature of nervous indigestion is tho fact tliat it does not tend to right itself.  The nerves continue to grow weaker and weaker  because the digestive system is not aupplying proper  nourishment and the digestive system fails for lacl. of  nerve force. -  The nerves must be restored by some o������her meiarns  and this is where Dr. Chase1^ Nerve Food comes to  the rescue.  It revitalizes the wasted  nerves and builds up the  nervous energy which is essential to the healthful, w-orking  of the digestive^system..  You will notice that while the  Erico of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  as boon Increased to 60c. tho  box now contains 60 pills Instead"  of B0 aa formerly.  Likewi-10 Dr. Chrsc'b Kidney-  Liver Pills arc 35c. for 35 pills,  instead   of  25c.  for  25   pills.  Edmanaon,   Bates   &   Co.,   Ltd.,*  Toronto.  New Box 60 Pills 60 eta.  / THE    REVIEW,    CfeESTOK,  Solution Of Problem Of  ���������*���������-  \  V  Util  xZrXtii  Enormous Tonna_e  Of Straw A-iiiiually   A^asted  The following- * interview - has -r bpen  given but by Major- G.-G- Ommanney,"  in charge of-the C.F.R.'s department  of colonization^ and development,  with regard -to the "work' done hy. the  ing' the results which had. been.,obtained through ..4he investigations  above referred to, ���������sent their - representatives to Canada and have _made  a thorough investigation of the Mani-  C.EJt. with respect to experimentins������toba situation, their plans for the es-  in the manufacture of-paper, from the  western waste straw":      **  Iu a ^report published invthe Weekly  News Bulletin,-' issuied^ hy the Govern-  'ment oE Alberta, "Edmonton, February 2nd, a statement is-, attributed to  Premier "Greeh_eld. that successful  tests in connection with the manufacture" Of paper from western waste  straw .had, been carried out with the  co'operatib-d of the Canadian National sRailway. It "is well *that credit  should be given where.credit is due  and Premier Greenfield no doubt has  information as-to the cO-operatlon given by the National-Railways towards*  the solution" of -this important problem which is notayailablejufeo the general public. -  Premier Greenfield would no-doubt,  however, be interested - to leax-ii that  the pioneer in initiating research  work into the" utilisation of western  flax straw is the same * organization  which has always.been the pioneer in  any 'large development "'movement  whether connected with transportation, agriculture or immigration' vitally affecting the    western    -provinces!  tablishrnent of a large- industry to  manufacture-pulp from western. straw  are well advanced aria it is believed  that tbe first practical- development  for utilizing this hitherto,,wasted material will shortly, become an accom-  .plished fact.  It is only right that credit should"  .he given where credit is due and the  -above brief review of the work carried, out'toward the development of a  new industry through the agency of  Canada's premier^ transcontinental  railroad is only in keeping with the  br-oadminded policy which has inspired that railroad in the past and  which led to the expenditure by the  Canadian Pacific "Railway of vast  sums on pioneer work in irrigation,  model farms, and numerous other  activities Tor the .benefit of western  development.  Supplying B-jgon Type Sows  .. namely, the Canadian Pacific Railway.  The work of this company in - its  efforts to find a solution of the problem of utilizing the enormous tonnage of straw_ annually" wasted-and  burnt on the prairie provinces dates  back as far as._916.     About that "date  "'the company engaged at considerable  expense the services of the Arthur *D.  Lictie Company whose reoprt and research work on the possibilities of  manufacturing pulp and paper from  - western, flax straw still constitute  the most complete investigation of  this problem which has yet been" made.  The result of this work showed clear  ly that a high grade pulp could be  manufactured from this material from  which a high quality of paper -was  made and actually utilized for some  time in the executive offices of the  Qanadian Pacific Railway", ~"  Possibly the. report referred to by  Premier Greenfield may -have "been  that recently published on further  investigations on this subject carried  out by the bureau of standards ol  the United States at Washington. It  Is interesting to note that once again  the Canadian' Pacific Railway, cooperating with the Honorary Council  of Scientific and Industrial Research,  not only suggested that further tests  should be made on western straw in  order to ascertaiii^the possibilities ot  making a cheaper grade of pulp suitable for the manufacture of newsprint  hut also collected and supplied the  Canadian raw material ivhich was  utilized in these tests.  The jE-lbn.or^i-y Council of Scientific  and ; Industrial Research have ack-  nbwledged by-letter tlie co-bperatlon  ���������felven by the Canadian Pacific Railway,  Company arid iri a' report printed by  tlie Paper ,Trade -Journal of August  2nd, 1^23, giving the result! of the  tests of the bureau of standards of the  United States Department of Com-  ..mercc> reference is made not only to  the source of supply of raw material,  'but also to the investigations made  and paid for by the Canadian Pacific  Railway through the agency of the  ArtliUL' D. Llttie Company* and to  literature' printed and published by  the Department ofv Colonization nnd  Development of the Canadian Pacific  Railway. ���������  Tlio result of, these, many years' of  'work    bids,.Valr.." to  bear   practical  fruition in the near future.     Very ve-  ce'iUly  nil ''Important  pulp  nn'd   paper  nianufactuiing"company, alter study-  Good    Results    Are   Shown    Through  .   Introduction of Breeding   Stock  The introduction of hog grading has  created a general demand for brood  sows si' bacon type. To assist farmers in- securing these, tlie "Livestock  Branch of"the Department of Agriculture at Ottawa,--through the agency of  field men,- makes suitable stock available in districts where it is most needed. According to the report "of the  Dominion minister- o������ agriculture for  the past fiscal year, .757 head of bacon  type sows were purchased in Ontario { Mrs.  and shjpped-for'sale direct to farmers'  in various parts of Quebec. , Besides  these, more than three hundred Quebec brood sows were turned "over from  the breeders to districts that had not  ** - -  been supplied. In the province of Alberta, according to this report, 42  young 'sows" "o'f the ' Yorkshire breed  were purchased and sold to pig club  members, and a jguantity of similar  stock was made available to Ukranian  settlers. "   That tills work' will produce  Praise For��������� America  Sir Auckland Geddes Says Britain,Can  ; Learn   M'uch-From  U.S.  Great Britain has many;, things to  learn from the : United States, Sir  Auckland Geddes, former British Ambassador tb^that country, declared at  a banquet eglveh in his honor by the  Anglo-American Soci-ety in' London.'  Sir Auckland told his- pilgrim audience that Great Britain not only cofLld  benefit in purely industrial developments, but in art and architecture, social service and agriculture, especially horticulture. _ Protection of the  home market, Sir Auckland asserted,  people in the United State s'attrlbuted  as the secret of the country's prosperity. '-      ������ "  Sir" Auckland upheld the funding  of the war debt as a great, wprkthat  would yield future fruit, while, he advanced the opinion that a -great deal  of-misunderstanding, existed-" in the  minds of the Britisli..peopie relative to  the America^viewpoint on prohibition. "VGiven the American problem;  Eiven the American climate, if_I were  an American I would be'a^probihition-  ist," he said*".    ": t  Sir Auckland "said the British working people might well envy United  States wage earners for their housing  facilities   and   for   the   comforts   arid  "*- -  1--���������*--*���������*--*--���������������(---.-_    -f-Vi *a-T    j_T*-_r.-7/_H TTw������_-^_r*n"r\r,-oi__l'_'  UAU* A\*tmt %imm.\^Jt "���������*-,J"-'J   -_.^������������ vhww w w----.���������-������ _j  they were* better housed, fed - and  clothed than their Idndred^here. 'He  would urge* .the Labor Government,  whose special care was directed to the  wage ehrner, to consider whether anything could be learned from the protectionist methods of the United,  .States.  Favorable  Situatiqja-Enables  n  nada  To- Gomtsete In 'Tbe1  .-~       "���������       ;,     -_.      *"-,J"- . * "    ~      f* - ���������  Wheat MarketsOf *W_rld  r " "  ? - - *-  L   The disclosures arising  out  of  the  -      c     .  ..   .       , ,^ .   f        . -   pinvestigation    "of     the   United" States  In. ^OCaallst^AdmrnistratlO^-ra,.^commission of relative costs of  . .      '    _ ,.._.',    - ._   ,���������.���������    .,-     * I producing wheat in the United States  Lloyd   George   Thinks   It   Will    Have r  It   Will  Good   Effect* On, the   impetuous  SouE of the'Party^  - Addressing delegates representing  the United Forces of Liberalism in the  rfcrthern counties of England, Mr.  Lloyd George said that it was just  like Great Britain's luck''���������'-'that" the  first experiment in socialistic administration had come under conditions  where it'con id do* the least iiarm", even  conditions which could do a* great deal  Ou goci.. an.c* taie G���������pei"HS_cs=;"V5.s jielv-  ing a salutary effect on the impetuous  soul of the Socialist party. ���������  4T am all for leaving them for some  time between the plough handles/' he-  continued. "They>-will soon have  aching -backs- and weary hearts, but  very much wiser heads. You cannot  plough front* the clouds."  "In Mr. MacDonaid's first speech as  premier," continued Mr. Lloyd George,  -���������aii the  restraints,* reservations   and  Here Is What  JL Mother Says  "I Have Found in Dodd's Kidney  p*ii��������� 17���������:-.-i..- c  2. BESS  a   TEl i-._E5ie; _> a  , good results in due time is .shown from,  the experience of the Peace.River district, which was supplied with bacon  type hogSiOf both sexes two years ago.  The stock coming out of the district.  the year following . the introduction  comprised a much higher percentage  of select stock than that marketed  from, other parts of Alberta.  G."   3.   Albert   tells    how Dc-dd's*  Kidney -Pills relieved' her daughter.  Le Boutheliier, N.B.���������(Special).���������  Claiming that her daughter has "been  completely relieved. of headache and  hearty trouble, Mrs. G. B. Albert, a  -well-known, resident here is enthusiastic about Dodd's Kidney "Rills."-  "I    have    found    in Dodd's TLIdney  HEART WAS SO BAD  HAD TO SIT UP  IN BED  Pills a veritable friend.    My daughter | the government.  Magdalan,   aged   17   years,-   suffered  from,severe headache and could only  get broken" sleep at nights and would  wake up more tired   than    when    she  went ..to "bed. -  "She- also -suffered with  heart' trouble.      Two boxes of Dodd's  Kidney ^-ills, have relieved    her -   and  sheJs now quite- well." ~ -"  Dodd's Kidney Pills are a kidney  remedy. They * strengthen the kidneys  so they can do their work of straining the impurities oht of the blood.  Dodd's Kidney -Pills are intended for  the treatment .of-backache, diabetes",  rheumatism, dropsy, urinary troubles,  heart-disease    arid    qill   ills    of   the  kidneys. ~   _  '    ��������� -i      1 .  compromises which mundane states;  men hitherto have indulged in, were  l-epeated in every paragraph.^" When  I heard Mr. MacDonald, who had indulged in the shrillest notes, pitching  his/tune to low and imitating the very  modest "notes from less pretentious  singers, I recalled to memory the  cracked tenor who had been* forced io  become^a Jbaritone." v *'  He said the last government was -a  spectacle of pitiable fatuity," and it  was not a very high compliment to  pay the existing ministers to say  that whatever were their defects or  shortcomings they were infinitely better than the men they Jiad supplanted.  "If . the present government," he  concluded^^ "in* a moment of folly,  proposes a capital levy or any meas-  "ures for the over thro w of private" enterprise, the whole- of-the Liberal  partj- will vote against it without regard to the effect on ��������� the -fortunes "of  >Mrs. O. E. Fltzgerald,;-1Q<5 Ross '.St.,  St, ' Thomas' ,''Ont.,''writes--���������'Tri the  Fall of 1921, I was taken ill 1 with my  heart, but I did.not pay much attenr-  tton to it. I,-kept on with my household dutjes, but, seemed to become  worse arid worse," and finally had to  call iri a dbctpri He said I was alt  run-down-and was a.nervous*wreck. I  had a, severe pain in my chest which  would move over to :my* heart frnd it  became so bad I could not He down,  as when I did I had sue It a amotheiing  feeling,,.! would have."'tqj-sit up in bed  -till it passed away. ���������''.." "    V  I tried several remedies, but with  no good results. Finally, I was induced to try ��������� ������������������Milburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills. "I took -7 boxes, and  I am how "as well j������s I '|was 30 years  ago,' a Rd I a in, n 0 w. 65 years, ol d." - ,  "Milburn's Heart and'Nerve Pills arc  50c a box at; ajl dntgglats or'dealers,  or ranlled "dttiobt'on receipt 101! price  by The T. Mllburn Co,, Limited.  Toronto, Ont. ���������  1 H������a_ i n 3. Off Co m  _ftb      * I  Sixts'-live hogs were* last year allowed ,.to "hog off" the corn grown on an  acre"and a half on the C.P.R. demonstration farm. at Brooks, Alberta. The  -hogs were left at the work, for ten  days, beginning Sept. 25: . They averaged iiO pounds when starting and  gained an aggregate of 1,200 pounds  during the period, or close to7 two  pounds-^.per day for each animal.  Valuing the gains a,t 7 cents per pound  would make the total return $84, or  $56 per acre,"*wltii all costs of harvesting the grain eliminated.   "  Russia's Debts to England  ��������� and Canada, indicate that the Canadian farmer, can produce wheat i'ari  more cheaply than can the farmer in  the United States. Larger yields per  acre, lower taxation and lower freight  -rates, resulted, in the year 1&23, in  the Canadian farmer _being able to  produce a bushel of wheat for' 46 cents  less than the. United States farmer.  It was shown .that on an~eleven-year  average * the    production    cost    ot   a  bushel of wheat in the United States  was $1.58 as against $1.22 in Canada  and   that in  1923,  while it  cost  the  United Slates farmer $1.49 to produce  a ..bushel of wheat the Canadian farmer  was able to produce it for $1.03. Canadian farmers dan get their wheat to  its outlet very much    more    cheaply  than can United States' farmers. The  average cost of-.w_.eat transportation  in the United, States is 1 cent for 37  miles, while Jn' Canada a bushel can  be carried for 66 miles for the same  cent.      The average price of all land  both cultivated and    uncultivated    in  the  United" States is S69.38 "per acre.  whereas the average    priee   of    farm  land  actually   occupied  in . Canada  is  but $40 per acre over the entire Dominion;       The average price  of land  devoted to wheat growing in the United States is $92 per acre and in Can- '  ad a $43- per acre.     The yield per acre  in recent .years  has  been  higher  in  Canada than in the United States.'  Looking" to tlie future of Canadian  agriculture the figures are encouraging as illustrating^ Canada's ability  to compete in the wheat and flour  markets of the world. But thej- are  perhaps even more significant as itt-  dical!ng7that wlieat production is "being discouraged fn the -United States  by economic conditions and that country, with its increasing population,  will, before many years, become an  importer rather than an"' exporter ot.  wheat and flour, and a big market for  the Canadian .farmer.  A    Matter    of    Three    Billion-    Eight  Hundred and  Eleven   Million  Is'  ~ ^Outstanding  In the note of the British Government extending recognition to Soviet  Russia in this,paragraph: "T-euehnically  unconnected with recognition, but  clearly of utmost importance, are the  problems of settlement of the existing  claims by the government and nationals of one party against the other and  the restoration of Russia's  credit."  The importance of the problems referred to majr_ be gathered from the  fact that the war debt of the Russian  Government to Great Britain is $3,-  350,000,000. In- addition, according to  the Soviet's, own "figures, the pre-war  investments of British people in Russia amount to $200,000,000, and an additional amount-iybi $2K1,OQO,000 ot  Britisii money , has ^ been Invested  mainly in oil, copper,' thread and tobacco In Russia, unfaklng a total indebtedness of $3.811,000,000.���������Montreal Herald. ' :.'",-"  j? J__JL_ JL   OvUlli r  Rub-every-night with Mlnard'a.  It relievos inflammation, soothes-  snd henlfl.  tFSZ  W.    N.    U.    3.5-0  ��������� -���������������--''":���������'' Federal-APd Road's  :' Te-ii years from now, according tp  the law-, n ow, J u , 0ffe ct, w e nluy qx���������  pect: to., have 200,170, miles !of completed well-paved highways, in this  country. -At present thorp aro only  about 27,000 miles oC.bucU. roads,  Tho federal-a Id system calls for this  work In'co-operation with  the. .states..  Books ^ For .Soldiers  *  '"     '..   " ~   - y  The British Soldier Likes Live Action  In   Fiction  The old-time British soldier who  scorned reading is fast disappearing  and there is a growing demand for  good books ahd^ magazines in army  libraries.  Recently the war office ordered the  classics - made available for enlisted  men. Blood and -thunder literature,  however, still holds first place with  Atkins.  Tommy:  works those of  Among recognized  Dickens held . first  place 50 years ago, then Kipling became the vogue, with Shaw and Wells  l-eceiving some ^attention. Poetry  does not. seem to he pppialar witli the  soldier, although the song has had its  place in army literature. 7  When  pride  heads  the   procession  poverty brings up the rear.  If a  man's credit fs" good it Is because he seldomttses it. *  Export of Leather Footwear  ,. Canada exported 6,532 pairs of  leather footwear during January, 1924,  according to a report of tho Bureau  of"Statistics. Of those 2.179 wont to  tho United States, 2^038 to JSJew Zealand and 2,031 to China and Japan, j  Benmida, tho .Straits Settlements and  NewCbundland < took tlio reBt. \;" .The  valija-'was'.-"21,301.   '   "' V  .7 When", it cornea to concealing her  ago the avoragd %bmft"n might tako  a few lessons from tho humble egg.  .JBWMMBJ __B**-*B____," ��������� *5U  and the choicest of Red Rose Teas is the  ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY      T*  ���������V  Inijficjrtalllciv oJ Tea ,  CanndInns Smpc-rted 5^32B:,n07 pounds  of 19a Inst month, or about tln-cc-llftha  of a pound per head of population.  Tho value of last month's ton Imports  waa $1.CC1"������7Q, and for 1 the twelve  months ending Jnuuttry 31. tho value  of the 4X22������,1"|0 pounds imported into  Canada was $13,253,0-12. The bulk ot  It came'froiu India.  it 1 iTi" r'f ���������"���������I'iy it ���������"**���������*��������� '-���������^!^*���������  /CimXQ U.R.a,VfH.-AKE\  FfROMOlEMt'lfKOfABMIHCj  tr_8     m mmwo -  ?&#>*������������  z^^*^**  the ECONOMY fl-iw  (Ai$om Rc������wmsk5 I5*������i20,t)  5*������  wasm. sr������s  TUX: CBtESTOH  BE VIEW  Wanted to Exchanges���������Mare for  good cow, Jersey oi part Jersey preferred.    Jas. Attwood, Creston.  BBSS...  Ilk ilio liiiarf  aa^SJg   ^___S������ t  Local and Personal  bee  *>uppnes.  Fo_.Sai_s���������Bees and  Percy Bgffey, Ores ton.  " Fast Sale���������Purebred   Collie  Ale_*.. Mirabel!!, Crestinn.  P"P?������  riage..  RafH-a nnd  Sashes���������Secondhand   bahy  Alex. MirabeHi, Creston.  car-  Cipps  r_ff ���������>-. -t*Ti-i< .__-_  Carter's pills-fan*  TheInbe?alBof the Creston riding:  have their nominating convention sit  Nelson oh Monday-night, and the local  association fcr meeting tonight to select  their quota of delegates.  The Bible Class girls of. Christ  OhursE -Sunday ssSsool are putting on  a dramatic concert in the Parish Hall  tonight to wfalch^all Anglican- and  their-friends are invited^ ..  Commencing   May   1st*   and  until  further notice, prices  -     __  will be as follows:  MILK, 10 quarts.  **      20 pints   $L00  1.00  CREAM, half-pint, 15c.  a   -s-rss* -*_f_f������.  '   ^V_J������_T_b���������Twenty    berry     pickers  and packers. -R. ~Stewart0 Creston.  Banjo,-co-iiplete with case and  instruction, -hook, $10. Mawson. Brothers.  fresh   milch  Paul Ofner,  ���������*  Cowb Fob. Saus-Two  cows for. sale. Apply  Wynndel.*-  For Sals���������Early Jersey Wakefield  cabbage plants, 75 cents per 100., R.  Stewart, Creston������." t  Fob* Sai*""*���������Coleman' table lamp,  used slightly, In first-class shape, $,10.  Mawsou .Brothers.  ���������t ������r ��������� *���������*  K   "  A superior sanitary service.     Muk  , and Cream of highest'quality.  CRESTON. DAIRY  R..A. COMFORT, Prop.  SATURDAY &  MONDA Y SPECIAL  -Mrs. Kid-nan of Crawford Bay will  gave k demonstration on making baskets from pine needles at the May meeting of .the Women's Institute this  afternoon, to which all ladies are invited. , "- - ,  B-@in_sf.iAi. Jr-tQPKRT-e- For Sale  ���������Five-room house with cellar; screen  ed-ln porch'on- two sides, splendid location, on two lots, set out to fruit"  trees, shrubs, etc. Apply Mrs. Jas.  Stocks, Creston. *  Creston    Cooperative    Fiuit    Ex-  __ jihanj-^e are asking all contract-holders  c-ir* "do ���������5-"**-50_w-  Jas. Cook* Crest-on=  ������>��������������������������� VO  Fob SftMUB���������Parson's .Beauty strawberry plants, $5- .;f>er -1000 plants. J.  W.  Vines''-- _restou.    "  So  JLVJ-������  great  was the demand  Ca._~i__i Goods  specials last week that we  are offering a few more  super specials for this  week, and can assure the  same high quality goods  at equally' satisfactory  prices���������  Standard Peas  20e. per tin  - Tomatoes  3 timSOe.  Sweet Potatoes  2Sc. per tin  This is foetween-seasonsfor  these lines and such attractive   prices   are   not-  likely to be repeated.  Tomatoes, cabbage, cauliflower, andf to immediately not-ify Secretary   van     ___           ....        AcKeran as "*-?!__*- t_ey wbu  lie requiring .i*a fruit and,, vegetable   ctates s_e5  boxes for the 1923 crop. "  H������ve you ens-^-sr^d Watkins quauty  products with others" claiming to->he  "just as gnoeMP* \ If not, make a comparison. It's cheapest in the long run  to buy the best. . Mail orders given  prompt attention. J. A. Woolverton,  Watkins dealer,,Creston.  .  The long overdue^ April showers are  still conspicuous by their absence and  the dost nuisance is now- almost as  bad as in August.'" There is another  change to the moon on Sunday ��������� and  even the"-prohibitionists are praying  that it will be a. wet one. " "*  makeup a team to play Pcrthili at the  community picnic in that town on  May I8th. -.-_ -  A few days of almost seventy in the ���������  shade that prevailed ut the end of' the  week sent tne Goat River on its annual  rampage with tf*e result that the flats  opposite Creston' Were . about -two-  thttds under water this week. ;"���������- Due to  the very light-snowfall last wintcf- tlie  ���������.-*���������������g������ th"?  l"-*-03^-  ^**o??  ably past.  The eleven decrees of frost experienced the latter part of April "has  done much, dam-age"' to "the sweat  chezriet* in this section. N03? the  trees are in" bloom growers - have discovered that as high as 80 .per centl of  the crop in--.some orchards, is gone^.  Peaches, apricots, plums and pears  ��������� have also been hit'. *  ~  jSfsyor Joseph Daly of Sirdar was a  between trains "caller on Creston  friQudB  Saturday.   In   twenty  years  The official weather leport indicates  that April has been, the dspyest month  of tbe sseae ever nosed since weather  reports have been.kept*   The rainfaiS*  was^just. one-tenth   of  an   inch,   and  when <wmhined with ^that bf  March  doe. not/quite   total? one  inch.   Tbe  hottest dt-y was the 8th when the mev-'  cury got up to'70 in the shade, aad the .  coldest touch was tbe -4th,-when the  thermometer stood atJSl above -sero- of r  11 degrees jot frost. ~ ^    ' ^\  Wagon boa Sa_e���������Steel skein  Adams wagon, ' iti" _it*toclass shape.  S. A. Spees-s, Creston.'  .-  Wanted���������Double bed and bureau.  For sale, ladies* bicycle, in good shape,  920.    F. I-natt, Canyon.  Mrs. Jessie L������ewri������f ieachrr of piano,  forte, Royal. Acad������-3Jiy of Music, Xton-  don, Lampnt B!dg., Cresto���������.  Fok SAl^e-rCedar and  canvas row-  fw.yi ���������r zzm. ������%ii\ .^_!;i*������-   \st  '"ood "haviies    Car"|t���������  J.. A.  P- Ct'ompton, Cieston.  Beattie-Oatway, Ltd., have a fresh  supply of beeswax at 75 cents per  pound, and resin at 25c. per pound. '  iTOw- Sa������iS���������_-&i=it���������'������ spi.sy pu:*:ip,  practically ne.w, cost $45, good -for  1000 trees, $30.    G. Davie, Canyon.  For Saub���������Tent, 12 _ 12^feet, six-  foot wail, .in good condition. W. A.  McGregor' Bartholomew Ranch, Creston.  Miss F. Eriekson of Invertm-re. is a  visitor with Cre-ton frienda this week,  and is the guest of her sister, Mrs. j}.  Ot. Bennett. $  Reap tbe harvest of the air. Complete radio sets $48 up. We also supply parts and install sets. J. W. Van-  ess, Creston."  For Sax_s���������-Three milch cows, one  just freshened; also one heifer due to  freshen this mnnth. H. Parkinson,  West- Creston.  he has known   Sirdar  he has   never I Sub-lot* 13. Dot 4602, near ILitcheper,  seen Rodtenay "Lake so-iow as it is tuis  May. Nearby streams are also faiting  and the C.P.R. has had to lay a new  pipo line in Order 4o -assure a supply for  the water tank at that point.      * ~"   -  TIMH3ER SALE X 26S5  - Sealed tenders will be~ received by  the^Mini8ter of ��������� Lands at Victoria not  later than aooh'on the 22nd day of  May, 1^24, for the purchase of Licenee  "S_M65, to ent 976,000 feet of -Larch,  Yellow Pine and Douglas Fir* 0,000  lineal feet of Cedar JPoles,,,a_d_0 cords  of Fence- Posts on Ian areajtdjoining  t>e  s_|os**ed fo-r*  Kootenay ���������ristrict.  J������,M._  v_     ^.gj.^p-*   .  ' ��������� -T       .- ���������  removal of timber.'"  Further particulars of the Chief ^Forester, Victoria, B.O.; -.r District For-  jBster Cranbrboktf B.C  ^fifimgH;  Better  Unit*  BROTHERS  Lewir  IK  Creston Bakery  The place to bay your  swehts of life  A*L->J__i   V-*ll%J_-ur_JRfl  always on hand.  Our  Soda Fot__ii������uui  has beeniniproved  and we will he able to give  better service than ever.  Candies and  Soft Drinks  A ______������!_,  Hal Hi IlUPSIlliU  Mr. rnd Mrs. Fred Benhash, who  have been living at' Kellogg, Idaho,  for tbe past few months, returned to  Creston on Tuesday.  Commencing today there will be a  10 a.m. celebration of Holy Communion at Christ Church every Friday  throughout the year.  For SAM^-Parson's Beauty, Ma-  goon. Senator Diinlap, and VanSan  strawberry plants, $8 per 1Q0O. Mon-  rad W^igen, Wynndel.  For Sai.e���������i,hcirough ^*ood sasare,  weight about 1500 lbs., splendid worker. For full particulars apply Jess  Filnier, Canyon ,Oity.  C. B. Garland wits a business visitor  to Nelson the fore part: of the week,  attending the spring sitting, of the supreme court in that city.  For Sat-K���������Two mares," 6 years old,  in fine condition,   broke   to   drive   or  ride and godd^or general farm work,  going cheap.   John Davis, Camp List*"*  er.  Rev. G. En ox was at Cranbrook a;  couple of days at the middle of. the  week, attending the Methodist district  quarterly me-itiug tor East Kootenay  pastors.  More milch cows are offered for sale  this spring than ever before, and the  pienteousness of the dairy bovines is  keeping the price of butter steady at  45 cents.  The vital statistics  for   April   show  hve births of whom one   was   a   boy,  and four came In two pairs of twins?  There    were    four    deaths,   and one  marriage.  Loot���������On Thursday,  April 24bb, between the drugstore and Norrls Bak  ery, wrist watch'without strap.    Re-  ward to jr-m-ly   leaving   same   at   the  Review Office.  Hard surface roads foreman Davlce  haii had his men and equipment ut  work in town and through to Brlokson  this week, making some needed reptilro  in the rock road.  The feature of a  ea������h   intake   of al I  u.o������t*__6u   by   tiie   provincial   polk-  during April  was   S1070   paid   In   for  auto 11 cense*.   Police   court fines accounted for but $10.  Creston Methodists had lh������lr quar-  t������*r!y eittcniment "i*-T*le# In the church  on Sund-y night, wh<-n iUn new members v-**ra received into the full Me tho-  X'.   -   *  It    c-.   * ������������������"-     ,-....,l.t^....   m  ���������>������������..l  r.0 ri*ir-4������  4.i*������4j i������:|U'*"* i*������#t*|>f. .....������....#,   ...  wu..   .- ~   i.,...-..,  new  niembom   enrolled   in   the   past  twelve month*.'  "Norman Moore, district forester, of ,  Cranbe-ook, was here oh Wednesday, |  and spoke to the "scholars, of Ci-eston-  schciol on forestry protection. Ele?  twi-en now nnd the- end -of May he interims to delivej-,a- similar talk to all  schools in his fog-estry district. -  Manager Rodgers had a packed  house at the&rand on Saturday night  f or "The Lnne Star Ranger*" and has  a very special oflfeaing booked for Saturday, 17th, when the widely known  scrreen story of, Rex. Beachs -*The  Sptnlers" will be shown at popular  prices.  1;' The baseball talent had a workout  on Sunday afternoon when a, town  pickup nine defeated' ���������7terti|i claiming  to represent "the *^ntnaan;"Palmer &  Staples mill. The {practice was mainly  to limber up enough   real   players   to  At the sisrn of  the T'el/aw Box  4-l-������_i  film thatgsts the picture^  Fill  KodaK  AJL&  Anglican Gtiureii'ServiGes  SUNDAY. MAY   11  CRESTON!    ,.  8and 11 a.m., 7.30 p.m.  ERICKSON  2 pm.  ' Ftr'  .,. PisnoforSel* Or$ak 'and  Singing \Lsssons  Z"A-;AA m*������Pb  AR7HVR COLLIS, Creates  _���������������.������>. Jrar7������  We Ittve yourArisse~. *   ,/.-<-  Just as you count on Koqak Falnv  you can count, on1 our developing  and printing service.. Films carefully developed;prints painstakingly  made; work that's right and tight  ������n time-^^that^s ������us* reputation. *-  BEATT1E--OATWAY, Ltd  Drag* at Stationery,   -  Exclusive Agents ibr Spalding's  Athletic Ooods.   \  wm  ���������   . i  -MB  A" |^ -      ���������        i  LUiptl&SiZB  Every section of the store is brimming over with the new Spring Merchandise of  the most desirable kinds���������dependable in quality aud moderate in price. During  the last few days quantities of new goods have been opened up and placed in the  various departments  revealing values that. have  hitherto  never been equalled.  at $7.75  Men's Tan Shoes  at $8.75  These remarkable values are made possible by a special purchase secured on ad-  vantageoue terms.   Complete range of sizes and widths.  MEN'S HATS���������They are the season's newest styles and shades  with the prices running all the way from $8.50 to $8.50  Diy 6oois    &  tsitii5oii*iSS  mm  Furniture  <m>*4Mmm\ ������mm k>w im������M <W SMSi  .^���������������wi.Mii������ywi>ji������^^  ttfliftS'***^**!?  BBSS  rn'mmammtrnw  !!!K!l*l*.#i<J!y^  WmmmVim  mmmmimm

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