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Creston Review Apr 25, 1924

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 ���������"SS  i**l**'TOl'i>"i--3W8-  c *>,���������. r i-,^ypT^vr-'~������Sisi*5rJ3!A*.~' ^-"vs^--. v''7^?f;������.v**:->-VC'"'--v-,.  v.v --c;"���������*'~-~f "F-jS?"5 ^T-"*-^-^-". 7?-^,"- **-' "-'"-r7- AA'AA '    *'  ^""c^WIFK5*  : v*. ���������  .1  Provincial jJiinra-cr     ������B������ **  ��������� ,*.     V--S **-  te-3-_-MRHa*------_. 4-M9****__NB--_--**-*aJ  "^.'JMU-J-g'  Vol.  ""2\-crT  ="*?  CRESTOK, B. & FBIDAY^ APRIL 25, 1924  " *- *      ���������'*T",'-'-i ' - - *  No: ii  Killed in JmT&pk_g"  OJFf Work Train  few weeks ago  the  divisional  "That-deceased met hit* death on the  night of April 17th9 while taking a  ride on a. Canadian Pacific Railway  work   train,   unknown to the   train  - crew, and that no blame is attached t������  , tne men in charge of tbe train?*~ This  is the verdict rendered, "by ihe cbtoner'a  -jury empanelled on Friday morning to  investigates the death -of Bory Bolton,  * aged 15-years9 'who**, lifeless body was  found iss the O.P.3S. yards near Ehe  Union "warehouses shortly "after ten  o'clock Thursday night last.  Just how" deceased met bis deatl-u&ill  never be known but the evidence given  at the inquest showed that the^  deceased lad had been seen at Canyon  shbrtly' after eight o'clock that nighb  and abonf. ASft rm-> of* the work ir-sins-  - in charge of Conductor Mosley putEed  out' for Kootennjr Handing going  through Creston about an hour later,  and it would seem that the unfortunate youth had taken a free ride back to  town, and as the train  does -nob stop  - heie westbound in.-his effort to jump  off the moving train he was struck by  the axle boxing which inflicted; a  severe spine wound just above the  waist as well as other. injuries tbot  would render death instantaneous.  The body was aot discovered until  about' 10.05 when' Charlie Leamy,  walking across the. track^between the  - hay shed and warehouse, came across  the lifeless body and immediately, notified provincial police H. McLaren who  summoned coroner -Dr. Henderson,  who took charge of the xemai as.    Fri-  Sadler, who left here a  to make her home   in  city.,;  ' Harry Bafchse ir., left   on   Saturday  for his. home in Calgary, Alta.  Saturday night's dance was a great  success. In addition to the local crowd  there was a large turnout from both  Cr**ston~~and Sirdar.  J. W. Parkin^-a^ived from Michel  on-Sunday. ahaJ wiii he ^spending a  few days*on tfa^rancb here.  *%.*���������  O. S; Hester-Is" the latest car owner,  in the Alice* Si&mjg: area, purchasing a  rebuiit:Fbrd at liidgate Brothers Garage at Creston l^t week."   . ' "-  Straw-berry growers have been busy  this weelsr hauling home thfer 1924 Sup-1        ^?F.  ni-o- nf f>r������iAa. nf whifrii ������.iif>v>-t "ksS-V-a Su������������*R        7 _7~  _  V  piy oi crui.es, of Jkvbteu there have see;  a few carloads on tbe side track here.  SchoolJs due ;t������ re-op^n on Monday  F������S������     ftffftjs'  ?fess= *"������"fe5-s������    TtlnatcH*    w������."������..*8- ������r������-������  which ft-incipalri^lliauiand has  with friends in-C&eston.  -pi,.  ���������   ���������������'*������-*������    ������t-5>l*  > ������3v������������a_ ww -* vu  ft-|J|--U|-l*t-^/������I-U'      I  Messrs. BdL J. - Behinger, ^H* S. - Me-  Creatb^ H^ JBar^tley, -1". Mhwron.- 4BU  llastlakeand^ Heodren .constituting^  the]ufy*vpith the   former,acting jaaits-ains  dt-ric-* of the train men, which went to  show that 'none of- them were aware  that tb-fedead-boy was taking the fatal  ride, as well as.lbe ' testimony of those  who discovered the body; the jury  brought in the verdict as above; ~"  The funeral 'took place on- Sunday  afternoon from tbe home nf bis mother, whirls at present conducting" a  boarding house at the Commercial  Hotel, and was very largely attended.  Rev. J. A. J antes conducted tbe "last  and rites most' impressively, and Ihe  poll bearers were' Canute Anderson,  Albert Sherwood, Lloyd Coaling,  Keith Lidguteund Ted Bush.  The untimely death of Bory  Bolton  removes a familiar and always likable  member of .Creston's fraternity of boys  ���������a popularity that  was evidenced in  many floral  tributes   nnd   the  large  turnout of youth and grownups alike  i to_pay their  laat  tribute  of  respect.  - This is the third death in- th-e  family  * Within a space of three years, and in  '.their heavy bereavement JMtr-s. Bolton  ' and the children have   the   rery deep  tiymputhy of all the citixens.  Mr. Walthei*-* is _^busy this week  moving into the section house, which  was vacated early in the month by K.  McMasters* who has removed to Fort-  age la Prairie.   _  Bill Neil, engineer on the> switch  crew, who has been off duSy the past  ten-days, due t-o <*!ek"_e-*sg returned to  work on Monday.  -  Qeo. Brown is here from Cranbrook  with a small crew and is^atwork putting- in a new water pipe line from the  reservoir to tbe track as well as tbe  O.P.K. boarding house.  Autoisfs bave been ccjpiing bnth\>a������lt  and -west since the middle- off the  month, and complain greatly atpres-  . ent of the stretch of tint road just west'  of the Ashley-Coopei-nilh    Some  of  ^.v._ i 2    ~t__. _.���������_ ���������   -ii ...������. /_..������  uufujjo   y***i   84*-_* 4im.%?.c-ms'i-isav. ^...u  back seat passengers-clear through the  car-top. - . ^- - '-r . ���������  Paint .foreman Walby is located a.fe  Sirdar this week and'is brightening up-  exteriors  'of   the - section - house,  station and   all -the   othe*?   biilldinsgs  owned by the company. *"' ."-.*    -" -  Tne big-gest day's- work, by'jbhe work   resi '"-fKHr-ss-'weiither at the first?  of tbe week bought the .gophers out  in abundance 3ri^thiw-f?������cality. ,  -   ' -    ������ A"<  .  Jas. Compton-^-as through here tbis  week getting .signatures   of  growers  wbo will be selling this year through  the   Co-Operative"   Fruit"   Exchange,  arial argantzatlfsn ,of   which   will   be  made nt a   grcwers   meeting   on   the  354th. V-*-  "-:sc-  ,  Sk Inn es? syste-Fn iK-igation , had to be  resorted to at t^'-Hose -ranch on Mod-  [day the prevailing di*y weather being  not just right for^tbfae berries. . This-3s  the dryest spring Alice Sidi ng has experienced, for ������ev^"PaIl years.  .1? ������-"**,  / Easter MondajnWaBs royally celebrated at tbe home, '^f ;."Mrs... Ted Payne,  with a dance fcbat^as largely attended  and very7 mucbTeujoyed by all tbe  guests.    '���������" " '   Z~i" "  past six weeks,  but who is again, enjoying her usual good health.       -. 'A  D. MacDonald arrived" from Cranbrook on  Friday to .spend tbe Baster  vacation with his wife  and   children**  who were guests of her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Gartwrieht.  Much sympathy is felt for Mr. and  Mrs. Henry Campbell,   in the death  of  their   son, "Tom,   aged   25 .years,  wbichoccurred here on Saturday from  !_sart  trosfcls.   ?roj__   -5-"Ii?c!_   b*?  fe*?*^-  suSered for some tisne.   The funeral  took place on   Monday   afternoon   to  Creston    cemete.y. Rev.   Geo.  Knox  conducting the last sad rites, and with  Tom and John "Dugdale, J. Coats and  "*"   "~ "  Hiiicresi, Aita... ������_. Cart  W. Bundy   officiating  as pallbearers, and a large- number of  friends and  neighbors present to pay  their last respects.    Deceased  was'the  only son of Mr-" and   Mrs.   Campbell  anei naa come to Bir-icKSon.oniy recent- * ������������������-������->��������� ���������--"   rt>.  crown or  wright and   T.  1924 Chautauqua  Opens June 2nd  Just a little over Jive more weeks  and Creston's 1921 six day Chautauqua  will be under way," the opening dote  this year being set for Monday, June  2nd.  White as yet the complete programme has not yet come t-o hand tbe  l^atnres already booked indicate that  this season's" "six chappy days" will be  the most attractive yet. Ftoj-s present appearanees tbere will be jost a  little more of the lighter sort of enter-  tainntssfc ������������x*>**- *-������as tl������e cose lost year..  In this detail greater attention has  been paid to giving Chautauo.ua what*  might be termed more juvenile features. Host year these were pretty  well confined-to the "Calgary Kiddies,"  OSS   llUID uuc  lyfrom Hillcres"tr hoping the change  -woulvi benefit his' delicate health.    ������n  tbei-e heavy bereavement the parents  have the" sympathy of all.    -  ggaiffBjf&gff ���������L?Mjf  bays  Farm  ������?*;  '.V-  tr-d^s, eacb   negotiating  three -; B^ound.  trips.    At.the rate fill is going in now  it will only be a few days.before" the  spreaders wi.l be heeded.  Mrs. Hingsley of Nelson was a vlMit-  or here a few days last week, the guest j-her home in Salmo,  ." H. -Ostendorf.Is:, reputed to be lead-  tactile V������ile*������sjw*������sieif������iieu iu oig uatis  catohing,.bts*S^-)onnd 11 ounce sample  Isiri^ow-t nn 3*St*SI*^[-������y'. 'timirimT the his?t������esft  brougbt-in se^faB^bis yeax.  7"'A, niuch heedeif. improvement has  itesfe been made^aSif-the- fruit depot at  the Smith criji^u^," road- boss T. Har*  "riaand -crew^djoing^^ai'pier-e of grading  Xfeat. will  sssk^l^be ,feei*i������y  shippers  Wynmfot  The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.  Kenneth Dewar will be pllensed to  hear that a son was born to them on  Saturday, April 10th.  ��������� , Barry JUcDonaM of Orunbu-fiiok spent  the holiday pn a . viBlt wkb  friendls at  '��������� "Wynndeh     ���������    ;';'."  Mibs Lillian Webster of Cranbrook  lo upending the Baeter holidays here������  the guest of MIhb  Addle ltoslnda.e.  ..Mios JKItty Bo-tindule h-fb ou  Monday for Cranbrook  on u visit to Mrs.  of Mrs. Sid McCabe..  Miss Dorothy Cam, who is a student  at -the convent at Nelson, is borne "for  the Easter vacation.  * "  Mrs.. Arthur North was  Creston a couple of days  the guest of Mrs. Jas. Cool*:.. and:ia so  taken with the radio progammes she  listened Un on for two. evenings that it  is more than likely an outfit will be  inbt-illed at the ranch shortly.  a visitor ut  Isgt  wee_..  Sirdnr ladies were out in large numbers on Thursday afternoon last "for  the tea and sale cf cchcol cvork put en  by Miss ECnott and the schckol pupils at  the schoolhouse. Picture (������������������ames,  hundb-tji-B and other articles, as well as  candy, were on sale and the proceeds  from the disposal 'of these along with  the tea will leave 913 clear, and this  amount will be available to help  finance the 24th of May picnic.  '. Miss" McCaslin,    principal    of    the  SSn-ickson. scbonlj got^way on Thurs  day to spend the "Blaster  vacation   at  _Mr. and Mrs C Blair, who  beep living at tbe Reclamation  for the past few months, moved back  to Canyon at the end of the week, and:  will be remaining for the summer.|  Miss Muriel Knott, teacher  at  Sir  J__     -.i...* t___. -.,������_������..-, k������~t 4V._ 4-X.*. T3t������������������������._  Uc__,    kcr s������h������  ������._..    u*..������._.v  _.^_ ^-   mh^_   ������r..<;  .*_-..c.*rw_  vacation: and helped, with the Ladies'  Aid concert on Monday night.  H. Nelson of Bdmonton, Alberta,  has just arrived" ^at Canyon. He is a  aepuuwoi Alfred Kelson,  and wiii be  ��������� _ ->^--   t ' _.  -!-'^&*^.^������S������������*_f_.*S   ff-Sflii   ���������*-5  c%_9r������tL>Oar������.uj<c-aji'    n.ivu   Will j_ea, the clown, who has amused  millions of people, young and old, the  world over," as well as Pamahasha's  l?a-ndus Pets-^-a. troupe of trained  birds, cats, dogs and a monkey.  The lecture's will be of- even higher  class than a year ago, and it is espiect-  ed there will   be  an   orchestra   with  solo:  ist, as  well as a play, whiei. will  business of Creston,  jUoncern.,.  "in   handling   the  "Vailey  Products  probably conclude the engagement?  The other entertainment features  necessary to round out the eleven programmes will be of t$>@ same high  standard 'as other years, and are like  to include Emory Parcel! vnth. his.  one-man band. -  The admission this year will be the  same as in--post season'-*, an adult ticket, admitting to all programmes, going at. 93; students tickets,  $1.50, and  -SO*"   S-SSt EKK!.   t.���������ys.      s^sla-wl.-  The acboolhouse whs taxed! to capacity for tlie Baxter service on Sunday  afternoon, Mrs. Jones bringing quantt-  ttioB of dalTodlls. from Kuskanook for  decorations. - Mr. Brown assisted with  the musical part of tho service wEth  the violin, and the offering, which on  Ecu-tor day .goes to ���������|he rector, 'was  rnont generous. Mrs. Vtirley and Mro.  Brown of Wyundel accompanieci Mr.  Varley.for'the.Bei-vlce. ���������'  Pan Sa.t.10���������Double angle lump, in  good ordei-, 90. Can be seen at Review .Office,."   ���������' -":.'. " A ���������:  yiHiiWDDLVcRTDN������WMKIRS DfiMori CfOStOD  '"���������������������������^llll"ll  Will you please eiond mo one large bottle (18 fluid oses,)  Watkiiis9 Cocoaiiiit. Oil SEampoo  I onoloae 81 00.  NAME.  Addree-j.  m*n*m*nt,pm,m.mimtm++^m fmmmm'mm^  Mi-fM  IttMll" *-l������l������-rfTriM-j*p������w. w"r*th ���������"���������wI'M*-;><*���������.'  ���������^mmmmmiimm&mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiimim  3  "Miss Maud Botterill, who is at Dover, Idaho', visited at'her borne here a  few days this week.- ~  "-'  -���������P.'J. KlingenBUiith was a business  -visitor in Spokane^ few days the fore  part of ths "week.    Vs^-   "  ' W. B. Long is spending Easter  week in Spokane and other Washington state points, making- the trip by  rnutor and leaving here on Friday*  ' The Clements & Young ranch is  .supplying the- Creston market with  lettuce" at present;; It is outdoor  grown.11 ndef-glasB, and the firstof it  was available on the 15th.  -  Mr. nnd Mrs, Gerald Timinons. who  have been matting their^home at Los  Angeles, Calif., , for, the, past nine  months, arrived home at the first tif  tbe wpek. making the trip by motor.  They will have charge of the ranch  this year.  .  Frank Botterill was Biickson's representative at the hospital ball at  Cranbrook on Easter .Monday night.  Mlsfl Brandcr, who has oharge of  Divlalon 2 of the Et-ickaon school, with  her Bister, are spending the Blaster  holidays at her homo at Port Steele.  -    .'..'."! "������������������.''..'.-������������������..��������� :.'.'���������:.-':, ��������������������������� *.-'"'��������� ���������'.'        ���������   , ���������.���������:'"'  R. J. Long has j list completed the  setting out of another six acres of the  ranch to orchard, the newost area being devoted exclusively to pears  which; for tho most part, are of -the  winter varlotloa.     'A]Ar"'- Z-"'-      :..."' -:  Charlie Bottoriil left on Monday for  Spokane where, we understand, he  has securod a position, and will remain  permanently.  W. J. Bold of Cranbrook la In  charge of tha Ertckson depot at present. Agent Bundy  being  off on  hla  utMual two wftekn'   vacation,   moMt  of  which ho Is spending on development  work on the station gaVtten.  Brie Wood left on Wednesday for  Cranbrook, whsro he will work In the  Paulson gara-fte this aiason.  Mrs. Fred Kllngensmith arrived  home at the end  of the  week  with  IW.tl*-   M-f������������   Ftor-othy, '*������i*l^"i> f-ff-*.** - Jb*"1-'--"   d  patient In the Nelson' hospital for tho  yoniteaatCrestbn" on  last���������tlie   growers .irjee&ing^^nd  'fche-  special   Good:   Friday   united   church  worship at the Parish Hall,  and both  drew their quota of our citizens.  Ofciax Johnson ..and Lu'dwig Moberg  are now entitled to membership in the,  car owners club, as they are now doling their business and pleasure driving in a new 1924 Superior Chevrolet,  which they purchased last week from  the Lidgate Brothers garage, Creston.  _/. C. Robinson, C.P. R. dining car superintendent, Calgary,   Alta.," is   here  this week looking after spring cultivation audi arranging for further de  velopment of his ranch here this seas  on.  tauqna cornea under the usualgisaran-���������  tee feature again, with about forty o*  l -���������    "  I the Valley citizens  uuderwritang  its  Prid'iy -TnSghE|^asonJ*icket selling canopsign will be-  ande_,"wa3f.'- ' - '      -  Those backing Chantauqna are hoping fox- a very liberal purchase of  season tickets* as the pmceeads from the  smle of iihese is what connta most" In  making up the guarantee. Both in  music and. lectures Chautauqua brings  to Creston entertainment and education that means much to young and  old alike���������something that ia only obtainable .in small-centres like Creston  through Chautauqna-^-and the., veal  community sph it that- is shs^ns Ssy the  men"and women* who ja-*e'guaranteeing'the attraction" should be ���������ncom-ar  aged by a bigger-thon-ever sole ot  season tickets.  jrM>j  ^ Boy Browell of Watrous, Sask..  arrived back at- Canyon a few days  ago,, and is in charge of- one of the  trucks on the tie haul from' the C. O.  Badgers mill at Lister"- Mrs. Browell  and family may come later.  E. Nonguier, jr., left at the end of  the week for Carstairs, Alberta, where  he-will be staying for some weeks  helping his father with spring work  on their farms at that point.  Measrsi Hewitt and Cook, are busy  at present with the erection of a now  residence for Phonse Huygens on the  jfarid he . purchased . from Canyon  Olty Luniber Co., Ltd., about eight  jcears ago. Tlie house Is about 82 x 82  feet and when completed will he Otae  of the most attractive, in this section.  ~ Residents fin the Canyon City area  nro' advised., that ��������� Canyon' ''postiofBee'  will be opened for business on. and  after Thursday, May 1st, present or  rangements being for. a dally service  which will be brought in from Brlek-  non after the arrival of the noon train.  Postmaster Wood will givepostofSce  service the same hours as the Canyon  Trading store Is open.  The Ladies- Aid had a very successful sale of work and afternoon tea. at������  the schoolhouse on Easter Monday,  the cash intake totalling almost" |SpL  Owing to indisposition Bev. Br. Calvert of Kaslo was unable to be here  for* the evening lantern lecture, but  the crowd that turned out was very  acceptably entertained by a mhteellatt-  eouo rnrngromme put on by local talent.  Now the miners strike la on it can  be truthfully satd that Canyon Biding  Es about the busiest apoton tho Crow  line. This week there are-three motor  trucks and sixteen teams of, horses  coming in with loads of railway ties,  del.ve-fted'-segue days running as high  an 1500, in addition to which the steam  shovel Is keeping two C.P.U. worlc  trains hauling from 100 to 125 cars,  each day of earth for the fill at Koot-  cs���������y S-an-llcsr.  Telephone Subscribers* Attention I  M-_--_--_W__^__���������������.11'   I       JILIII  ]         '    'l||'1--J-ill,-l--.llllWIWWH���������������������������������������������  Telephone Cotnttany. Ltd.. -Is/vr $ks exclusive me of ike $ms*  scriber and his or her employees, or hi$ or her /amity, upon  his or her business, and the subscriber skull mot extend ike use  of this telephone to any other person, mor shall it be used by  the subscriber to transmit messages for any other person.  Creston Power, Light & TsJfopkom* Co., Ltd.  ifs-l-i  am  mmm  ������������������"-���������--  iggti THE   REVIEW,   (CRESTON-   B.   C.  ���������a.-  -_-i  151  W-  P''  IS'  I  f:S  !  pairtiiGuhk* people'  Roasted and packed same  day in airtight cans  C-l  Li<jiiiu  Light  yt-U    UcLUikS    UL     *  se activity iu ! )  rise in prices | >  Tke Demand For Economy  A Dominion-wide demand for..economy is being made. It is urged with  vigor -and even enthusiasm. To enforce the demand, Economy Clubs have  been organized in various sections of the country; and included in Uieir  membership. are many of "the most influential and representative men.  These organizations are absolutely non-political in a partisan sense.  Nor, judging by newspaper reports of the' proceedings of a number of them.  are they composed of merely destructive critics aiming to bring about a reduction in taxation from any selfish motives of their own. On the contrary,  with active committees appointed to inquire-into matters, these organizations  are seeking to.devise, constructive policies.  The citizenship of Canada is intelligent and patriotic. Apart from the  fact that their own -welfare is bound-up in that of the country, Canadian men  and women are proud of their Dominion and are anxious that it should develop and prosper. Anything, therefore,- tending to bring disaster to Canada  is a matter of deep concern.  It is now fairly generally recognized that Canadians developed habits- of  extravagance in the years just preceding the war, and tlie intens  all departments of production necessitated by war, and. the rapid rise in pr  for everything, encouraged extravagance.      In many ways money came easily,  and it was lavishly spent without taking much Ihough't for the future and the  inevitable accounting.  Governments are but the-reflection of the people.      This is true-"whether  the governing body he the Federal Parliament, a, Provincial Legislature, or a  Municipal Council.      They followed the example of the people who make and J  unmake Governments.      During the war huge sums of money were required,������������������  and Government was given a free hand in the raising of it, whether by way i  of loans or taxation.      Nobody complained and willingly accepted the impos- j  ition of taxes.      Equally, Governments were-.given    carte    blanche,  in    the  spending of the money so raised.     "Work was plentiful, wages high, and prices  for all products high.      The payment of taxes then was not seriously felt."  Afier the war, however*, St was-a different story. Hundreds of. thousands.:  oE men were released-from military service for whom employment had to be-  found; millions of dollars annually had to be paid in pensions; thousands of  sick and wounded men had to receive hospitalization; world markets were  demoralized, and the currency of many nations practically worthless. Instead of more employment, there was less. Prices everywhere began to fall.  The individual" citizen had to retrench, and the payment of taxes began to  pinch and become a real hardship. V .  But a. war debt of over a billion and a half dollars had to be carried. Returned men had to be provided for. Departments and services created could  not be done away immediately. Furthermore, people had become used to  services which they were averse to losing "or haying curtailed, and, with un-  *'"-e"m"p"ioyinnt increasing, there was tremendous pressure not to add to it by j  abolishing departments and services. On the other hand, there were demands that GQ-ggrnments should provide more work, and should use public  funds to assist those who could not get work.  Citizens generally have now come to realize that the country cannot pull  itself up by its boot straps; that hot only must there be retrenchment and  economy by the individual, but by,the State as well. In a word, that what  the Finance Commissioner of Toronto calls "the financial madness over the  whole land" must end. And this retrenchment and economy must be enforced all along the line, from the Federal Government down through the  ProA-inces and municipalities to school boards and all public bodies, business  institutions and individuals.  A word or two of warning may, however, not be out of place in this connection. There is both true and false economy, and there is danger that in  this general demand for economy succeeding a wave of large expenditures and'  even extravagance, some things may be forced which would be unwise and  false economy, and for which the people of Canada would pay dearly in the  long run.  Care must be exercised not to cripple or destroy what has already been  built up and which would laLer have .to be restored at great expense. Nothing  must be done to damage or permanently impair jthe national institutions and  st---.-vlc.--s. For example, we cannot safely economize at the expense-of tho  prop-*- education of our children or in safeguarding the health of the people.  Newspaper despatches indicate that there will be wholesale reductions  in the F^d**ral estimates of expenditure to be presented to Parliament, and  to many Provincial legislatures. This moans that contemplated public  work* of many kinds will not be ..proceeded with, that departmental staffs  wiU b*-- rf-duced, ihat services certain* communities have asked for will not bo  provirV-n People- must be prepared to accept the situation, and not begin  at one*-- t.o complain and make the life of their elected representatives miserable by ins^isTlng that while there must be general economy it must not he at  tb^ ���������j--pi-nse of their own particular Interest or community. With retrenchment and economy ihe people must be prepared to ( cheerfully accept the  -jlr< rriH*.ivi:-f-.  Light That Will Burn For Seven Years  ��������� ~. Or More  A.!!s__t that never goes out Is within  the realm of possibility. -There is  nothing to pay,' except the original  cost of buying,- say; half a pint of  liquid light.; -You pour the liquid  light into a bulb, and the resultant  light is said to be superior to electric  or any other known light, except Nature's own brand of daylight. This  light, being, in fact, radio-active, will  remain good for seven years or more,  when the bulb may require re-filling.  It is claimed also that this liquid will  eventually make coal and oil power a-  thing of the past. If that is the case!  the real abolition of smoke seems to  be in sight, for-although electric power "is" smokeless, there will be smoke  as long as fuel is necessary for its  generation.  8^4   IkZUMS \JiU; Dill.  x- \  '/_���������# jt\\  "a.  ������r%h  T-fc^ss.  itaiiroaa Man Attributes  Good Health and Strength  To TANLAC.  Colds Stopped In ���������*���������  Ten Minutes  There   Is    a   new  remedy that is" very  ���������     pleasant���������it fills the  nose,      throat      and  lungs with    a   heal-  t__ knlnnm. f^lVm tllA  AJig     uaiocut     *.,_���������������������������     _*- >.  pine woods, and  utilizes that marvelous antiseptic of the  Blue Gum Tree of  Australia.  The remedy Is  'CATARRHOZONE"  ���������and you can't find  its equal for colds, coughs or catarrh.  Composed! of medicinal pine essences���������a remedy of nature, that's  what CATARRHOZONE Is, and  you'll .fin*--if mighty quick to act  and certain to stop your cold.  Don't dope yOur stomach with cough  mixtures -^- use CATARRHOZONE.  which is scientific and certain; it will  act quickly. Two months* treatment  guaranteed, 'costs $1.00; small* (trial)  size 50c. Sold by druggists everywhere. By mail from The Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.'..,.  Seventy-two years Of age, but still  in possession of the priceless boon of  good health, and actively on .the job  with the Central Vermont Railroad,,  where he has worked for 40 years, is  the remarkable record of H. H. Moore,  24 Messenger St., Albans, Vt., who attributes his present health. ' and  strength to the use of TANLAC^  "I have never" in my life seen the  equal to TANLAC," said Mr. Moore* recently. "After spending a lot of  money on things that proved worth  less for stomach* trouble" of the "most  obstinate k4nd, TANLAC ��������� made me  feel like an entirely different man.  For nearly two years"! had been gradually: getting worse, and my strength'  and vitality- nad got so low it was hard  for me to" attend to my duties. Indigestion, constipation and nervousness made life miserable before I  found TANLAC, but now my health is  nprmal and^I feel happy as I work.  I shall always be grateful to TANLAC.  TANLAC IS FOR SALE BY ALL  GOOD DRUGGISTS���������ACCEPT NO  SUBSTITUTE���������OVER 40 MILLION  BOTTLES SOLD.        "     ,  TAKE TANLAC VEGETABLE PILLS.  Cenotaph For Toronto  - Toronto is7 to have a permanent  cenotaph to honor its heroes who died  in the Great War. Tire board of control has included pa the 1924 estimates  the sum of $12,500 for a start.  End Stomach Trouble-  Gas Or Indigestion  "Pape's Diapepsin" is the quickest,  surest relief  for    indigestion,    gases,  ! flatulence,    heartburn,; sourness, -for-  ; mentation or stomach distress caused  _ by   acidity.       A   few   tablets   give -al������  j most      immediate      stomach      relief.  Correct   your   stomach   and   digestion.  I now for a few cents.-     Druggists sell  i millions   of  packages  of  Pape's   Diapepsin.  Hanging horseshoes over   the   door\  won't   bring  good  luck if you  spend  the   rest   of   the   tim<* just "hanghV  round." ��������� ,  WINTER WEATHER  HARD ON LITTLE ONES  r  S06SS  Sleeplessness, like insanity, is greatly cm the increase.  Modern life, with ita hurry and worry and noise, brings  an enormous strain on the brain and nerves,  The temptation io depend on sleeping powders or  tablets must be fought of! if you would avoid catastrophe.  MefwriR of ronnnflh-nntiniBr the starved nerve ������ells must be  soupjht. Since the digestive system faila to supply  nourishment to the blood and nerves it ia -necessary to  employ such treatment as  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food to  instil new strength, and energy  into the tired nerves. This  is Nature's way of affording  1 astir*ff reliof.  You wilL notice that while the  pricf- of Dr, Clia������e"s Nerve Food  littH been increaned to 60c. the box  now contains 60 pilla Instead ot  50 an formerly.  Likewise   Dr.   Chaso'a:   Kidney-  Liver Pills are 35c. a box of 3opUUt������  instead of 25c for 25 pllla.  F'drmtriHon,    B_-Loti    &   Co.,    Ltd.,.  Toronto.  New Box 60 Pilis 60 cca  Our  Canadian  winters  are  exceedingly hard on the health of little ones.  The weather is often so severe that  the raotheri cannot take the little one  out for an airing.      The consequence  is that baby Is confined to overheated,  badly   ventilated   rooms;   takes   cold  and becomes cross and peevish. Baby's  Own Tablets should he given to keep  the little one healthy.      They  are a  mild laxative which regulate the stomach    and    boy-els    and thus prevent  colds.     Tho    Tablets    are    sold    by  medicine   dealers   or  by  mall   at" 25  cents a  box  from  The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont. ,  Kitchen Utansllo Made of Cardboard  A patent has recently been granted  for a process, by which cardboard  pressed to the shapes of kitchen uton-  *stls such'as kettles and saucepans can  be mado waterproof and acid resisting.  Tlie cardboard utcnsilH are dipped  ln a solution of ono part., asphalt, two  parts resin, throe parts shellac in five  purls ol' Bplrlt, and allowed to dry  slowly ln the air.  Senate Reform  ������.       .  Hinted that Action Along this Line is  Being Considered by Govennment  It is hinted in ministerial circles at  Ottawa that a measure of Senate reform is being considered by the government. The relation between the  two houses in recent sessions have  not been the most amicable an<"^ a  number of measures have been thrown  out.  Consideration, it. is known, Is being  given to the advisability of asking the  British Parliament for such amendment to: B N.A. Act, as will limit the I  tenure of senatorial appointments,  and also provide'along the line of the  powers of the ECouse of Lords in England, that bills' passed by the Commons once or twice nrast automatical-  Iy be adopted by the Senate.  Si is not, clear whether an*- such  request for reform would require consent of the affected body, or whether  a resolution, ifs adopted by the House  -would suffice. v The" whole matter is  under advisement. In any event, the  Senate may be relied upon, to resist  any alteration or reduction of its constitutional powers., It also claims  that consent by the -provinces who  were party to the Confederation would  be essential as welL as. the ^concur-  rence of both houses. 'All of the bills,  defeated by the Senate last yeaf", including - tlie" branch lines bill and  amendments to the industrial disputes  act, will be re-introduced.  Battle Against Church Union  Thinks Church Union Fight Will Be  .Taken to the Privy Council  Rev. James Mackay,. head of the  Presbyterian Church Association of  London} predicted that the battle  against church union will eventually  be taken to the foot of the throne.  "I believe," he said, "that the application for an injunction now before  the Supreme Court of the Dominion  will be decided, ln any event, with permission to appeal. No one judge, 1  think, would care to accept the entire  responsibility of an arbitrary decision.  "I am convinced that the fight for  and against church union will .eventually ne taken to the Privy Council."  Increase In AuIq-mi6es_1������s_  Registration of Cars in Western Provinces     Show    Considerable  Increase ,  * There has been a very considerable  increase in the number of automobiles  registered",in western,, provinces in  1923, as compared with 1922. In  British Columbia 5,000 nacre automobiles were licensed in' 1923 than in  1922. ^n Alberta registrations increased 1,250; Saskatchewan- comes  forward with an increase of 2,500 motor cars. Manitoba will- show a  small increase in 1923, against an increase of 1,775 in 1922 over 1921.  Beware of Imitations!  Dread of Asthma makes countless  thousands miserable. Night after  night the attacks return and even  when brief respite is given the mind is  still ih torment from continual anticipation. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy changes all this, Relief  comes, and at once, while future attacks are warded off, leaving the afflicted ono In a state of peace and  happiness he once believed ho could  nover enjoy. Inexpensive and sold  almost everywhere.  Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on  package or on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved  safe by millions and prescribed by  physicians over twenty-three years for  Colds Headache  Toothache ���������-.'     Lumbago       ...  Neuritis Rheumatism  Neuralgia Pain, Pain  Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  only. Each unbroken package - con-.  tains proven directions. Handy boxes  of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and 100.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacldester of Sallcylicacid.  While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist  the public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company will be stamped with their general trade mark, tho  "Bayer Cross."  Zoology Endowment  The governors of McGill University have been notified, of a donation  of'$120,000 by Lady Strathcona and  Mount Royal to provide a permanent  endowment for the department of zoology.  One Ship Only  Ottawa.���������Captain J. E. Bernler will  go north ln the spring ln command of  the Arctic according to Information  received here. Plans to send two  ships woro being- considered by tho  Federal authorities, but It has been  decided to send only tho Arctic, the  veteran ship ol! Canadian expeditions  Into northern waters,  Another big difference between a  tight-wad and a good fellow Is that  the former never seems to have any  money  and   tho   latter   never   has.-���������  Kansas City Star.  Mlnard's Liniment for Corns  A now tax would be more popular  with tho taxpayers IE It reduced or  wiped out an old one.���������Brockvillo  Recorder.  Building a Houso  Whon Soerato-j was building himself  a ��������� houso at Athens,-being asked by  one- Unit observed tlio littleness of tho  design why n man so eminent would  not have an abode in are suitable to his  dlj-nlty, ho replied that ho should  think himself sufficiently nccommo-  diried If ho could hoo that narrow habitation filled with real friends.���������Samuel Johnaon,  CHILDREN CRY FOR "GASTORIA"   "  ,0, /  A Harmless Substitute for Castor 0"s!r Paregoric, Drops  and Soothing Syrups ��������� No Narcotics!  <V1 U������������<< uS'to   Llmillufcm.   foi'   * Io..JuCiiu  w.  n.   u.  nu  Mother! Fletcher's Caatorla haa  been In use for over 30 years to ro-  llevo babies and children of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Collo and  r>l*������rr"iooft- nllM-yln-" FeverlshnoBB nrls-  liiB therefrom, and, by regulating tho  Btomach and Bowolt*, aids tho assimi  lation ot Foodj  without oplfttoo.  algnaturo of  Klvlug natural sleep  Tho jjonulno bears  Pri\  V  A  V *i,.,.7t,7.'.,,., /,~:t,-^,-i,4::  WggHISMtfHIIllMaiLMiM!-  tMmmmtSStssiUmm^mgm^mm, TTTTC    KTCVTEW,    CRESTQ1ST,    B.    G.  s  iVlineral Resources Of Canada  Are  Snoip^n  To  Be   Among  *&  ateat National Asseta  When we  read in  government  reports that the mineral' output of Canada in 1928 amounted to $214,102,000,  and- that in 1922 minerals'" to the value  of $184,297,242  were, produced,  while  we appreciate that the value i^-papid- '���������  -ly increasing,* we do not quite realize  what     Canada's     mineral    resources  mean to -her.      It is only "when comparisons" are made that big figures can  be    fully    appreciated.       One of the  largest figures' with which Canadians  generally are familiar with is" that ot  the national debt,  which, on December. 31,   amounted    to,   $2,415,538,100.  This is truly a large figure, plainly the  result of the w.ar, but the value  of  minerals produced" in    Canada    since  1920 amounted to    ?2,4!03225,000,    almost an equal amount.  "The importance of mining to  Canada is very aptly puc by Dr. CaiaseU  Is not affected >y climate and can be  carried on irrespective of it. The  importance of this industry-is indicated-by the growing increase in the annual-production of minerals per capita,  which has risen during thirty-five  years from $2.23 to $26.40 a head of  population. This production is increasing from year to year until it  should utimately exceed that of any  " country in the world."  The range of minerals found an Canada in commercial quantities is ver-y  large, and ih many this country has  almost a monopoly. In others the  Canadian supplies are nearer to large  United State^ markets than their own,  such as In the case of the gypsum of  the Maritime Provinces, anct in these  development is taking place at a rap-  Idly increasing rate. Many of our  own minerals,  unfortunately, are be-  n laea kjit rermanency Is  Established In Farm irlome  s3S   *��������� ke Planting. K^t  jl rees  ��������� ,/*  Moffett,  C.A.S  President  Thos. ' H,  Association   of    Saskatchewan   Rural  "Municipalities, Viceroy, Sask.  Women!  Dye Faded  Things' New   Again  Tree plantation as an ally to immigration was strongly urged by T. A.  Torgeson, B-A., L.L.B.," ' president of  the Northern Nurserymen's Association and managing director of the  Prairie Nurseries at Estevan in an address delivered at the School Trjustees  Convention, recently held at Saskatoon.  Mr. Torgeson quoted- from a recent  letter by Premier Dunning written after a visits to the Prairie Nurseries  last fall in which Premier Dunning  stated that:  deputy minister oL the department of   hag exported in a raw state, and supj  mines, ������n his-annual report for 1923,  when he ^says:  "The mineral  resources of  Canada  _-_._    _-.���������. ,*.���������������.������-_,    JE4-/_>     ^������.-������s*..-������4-^n--    ������n-ft**tnl     ftOnAfo  and, owing to .our    natural    climatic  conditions  and  the relatively limited:  ���������  *t M.S-.A      _-**���������<-     # "&,*-.      e*>'*���������-'*Ft"f r*-i7      r������ot--nW-a     of     ->������-*-r*������ ���������  a.-.*-*--!-    vt    hili"*-    <_.*_r������-ki Ui _r     ���������wct-jj-ct-w-v^    -JJ.    *-������e>& *���������  cultural development, the mining industry must necessarily occupy a relatively larger* place in our economic  development than rn those countries  . of the vforld more fortunately endowed with respect-to climate.      Mining  sm  Si  go  Brings  Ease    and    Comfort  Sufferer at Once  to    the  ply the materials for large industries  outside of Canada. It is of interest,  however, to note that there is a growing tendency to -manufacture more of  our mineral products at home. This  is especially noticeable with regard  to nickel.* asbestos, copper, lead "and  zinc.  In discussing the question of greater  home    manufacture    of mineral   products, Mr. Camsell says:  . "Et   is  urgently  necessary   that  we  should develop home markets -by the  "establishment    of   industries complementary   to   the   mining   industry,   so  'that  the products  of our  mines may  be utilized  for manufacture into  finished articles.      A study of our mineral trade balance will show several  Dye  or    Tint     any     Worn,  Garment or Drapery  Shabby  Diamond Dyes  Each 15-cent package of "Diamond  Dyes" contains directions so simple  that any woman can dye or tint any  o_d, worn, faded thing- new, even if  she has never dyed before. Choose  any color at drug store.  Japs Build Lumber Mill  Taking advantage  of the huge de-  mand for export lumber, especially to  Japan, a Japanese lumber concern bas ] Mr> Torgeson declared.      "In buildin  instances where the raw material-for i purchased a site on the North Arm of j for permanency, our homemakers re  i a manufactured article is produced in   the Fraser River an^ Is  making ar  between the country and the citv for  the possession of the country boys  and girls.  The first consideration in setting  out a tree planation is the shelter belt,  consisting of a show fence or windbreak, which would be provided by  two rows of carragana and one row oE  laurel leaf-willow, the caragana planted two feet apart in the rows, the  rows being four feet apart and plants  spaced alternately, and the row o������  laurel leaf willows planted eight feet  inside the inner row of caragana and  "More and more the people of our j four feet apart in the row;   an open  space about fifty feet wide for the  snow trap which makes an ideal place  for the growing of vegetables or an  alfalfa field, and the grove proper.  The outer part of the grove should  consist of from two to four rows of  Russian or Northwest poplars. All  the trees an the grove should be  planted at least eight feet apart. Experience had proved conclusively that  the popular method of planting only  four feet apart resulted in tall, shortlived spindling saplings with few  branches instead cf permanent trees  that will grow an strength and beauty  as the years go by.  For" prairie plantings the most satisfactory permanent tree is the green  ash. The native nurse tree, the  Manitoba maple, should be planted  so as to alternate -with the green ash  in the row. -" In .about ten years the  green ash will pass the Manitoba  maple in height and the maples can  be cut down. Sis or more rows eight  feet apart can be planted to good advantage.      White elm can* be used in  I province are learning, despite disappointments and discouragements to  look upon the" -west as their country  and as a result are taking more interest and pride in their homes and  grounds. It is pleasing to see* the  number of fine^farm houses and substantial bains and outbuildings which  are replacing the rougher structures  of pioneer da^s, but no matter how  fine the farm buildings appear, there  is a temporary and unsettled appearance about any place which lacks the .  beauty which trees alone can give to  the home surroundings on our windswept plains. We cannot expect the  farm mothers and boys and girls to  take the same pride in a bleak, bare  bouse that they would in a home embowered in the trees and shrubs which  flourish so well with a little care and  ���������protection In any part of the province."  "This idea of permanency is closely  related to the problem of immigration,  .one  of our  chief national problems,"  ' many   districts   with  good  results  NERVILINE  A King Over Pssrj  Those who seek permanent relief  from the grinding pain of Rheumatism  and Lumbago should "read the letter  of F. E. Normand, from Georgetown,  who writes:  . "I was fairly .crippled --veiUi aching  joints and Rheumatism. Nerviline  must have been what I" needed, because it cleared up my trouble quickly*/'  "If you need a reliable, strong, penetrating pain remedy, one. you can depend on, get a 35c bottle of Nerviline  today; it will make you well quickly."  Especially If He Lives Nearby  "What do you call a man who plays  the saxophone?"  "Don't call  him anything.      Words  fail."  Mother! Give Sick Child  ''California Fig Syrup''  Harmless    Laxative    for    a    Blllout,  Constipated  Baby or Child  Constipated, bilious, feverish, or  sick, colic Babies  and Children love  to take genuine  "California Fis  Syrup->v, No oth-Vr^.  laxative regulates**!^  It sweetens, tho  bowels so nicely,  tho tender littlo  stomach and  starts the liver nnd bowels acting  without griping. Contains no narcotics or soothing drugs. Say "California" to your druggist and avoid counterfeits! InslBt upon genuine "California Fig Syrup" which contains  directions.  Plenty to Spare-  . "Yo1 ain't got no brains."  "Ain't got no brains? Why,..man,  Ah got brains what ain't rievah  been used!"���������Stanford Chaparral.  this country, but is shipped outside  for manufacture and is then sold back  to us at many times the value of the  material in it. The securing of capital for the development of these complementary industries appears to be  more in the general interests of the  country than capital for the production of raw material, and until those,  complementary industries are established in our own country the production from the mine will not increase  to a stage bearing a proper relation  to what we believe to be our potential  resources."  As an indication of the possibilities  of mineral production in Canada in  1918 the. copper output, was 118,769,-  434 pounds, while last year it was 86,-  312,000 pounds, and the latter was  more than double that of the previous  year. In 1918 tlie /reduction oi  nickel was 92,507,293 pounds, and last  year it was 61,444,000 pounds, and In  1922 it was but 17,597,123 pounds. In  1915, when building construction was  normal,' there was over one million  barrels of Portland cement more produced than the 7,652,000 barrels recorded for last year. In 1918, notwithstanding the great demand for  lead created by the -\var, Canada's  total output was hut 51,396,000  pounds; the production of 1923 was  more than double that amount, being  112,600,000 pounds:  Development of natural resources is  one of the most pressing problems  with which Canada is> today face" to  face, and In none is the situation more  , acute-than in that of minerals. Tho  I mines department is giving particular attention to finding markets' for  our wide variety of both metallic and  non-metallic minerals, In their raw  state and as manufactured goods, and  in this work the department has the  whole-hearted support of the Canadian-public.  rangements for an immediate start  on the construction of a large mill,  costing approximately $250,000.  She Could Hot Do  ex Housework  Mrs. E. Cuellet Tells of Dodd's Kidney,  Pills       ��������� ?  Sends   a    message   of   cheer   to   the  thousands of Canadian-women who  "carry a load of pain and weariness  through their daily work.  St.  Andre   de   Kamouraska,   P.Q.���������  (Special).���������"I   have   suffered   terribly  -for  several   years   from   bad  kidneys  and indigestion.      I was so weak that  1 was not able to do my housework.  After   taking    some    Dodd's    Kidney  Pills I felt better and the pains in my  "kidneys have disappeared.      I\recom-  mend'them to-all weak women."  Mrs. E. Oiiellet, who lives here,  makes the above statement. She  feels that she owes it to other sufferers to tell them how she found relief.  Of the many persons paying their  tribute of praise to Dodd's Kidney  Pills, it is noticeable that the great  majority are women." The reason given for this Is that the great majority  of women's ills come from the kidneys. Dodd's Kidney Pills act  directly on the kidneys. .Healing and  strengthening them, they enable-the  kidneys to strain all the impurities  out of the blood.  5L ������2SSE&G53.JS������ SB  Vanishes  No Excitement  "What's all this noise about, ��������� you  young rascal?"  "Well, Mary said if I kept on cry:  ing, a great big mouse with big.green  eyes would come and sit on tho en,d  of my bed, and I've l?ept on, but it  hasn't come yst!"���������London Dally  News. "���������      . ���������-  Prompt���������Peritiaseiit���������Relief  CARTERS  LITTLE  LIVER f-ILLS  n<sv-jr fail.v Pu-tly vejje-  table-"act aut-ely but  gently on the  livei.  Stop alter-  dinner  dia-  ������������e������-i������--co refect ind location j improve  the com pleat Jon  British Columbia Herring  .Scotch cured herring interests aro  sending aii exhibit of "British Colum-!  Jala herring to the British Empire Ex-  hlbition. There is a , demand . for  Canadian Pacific ��������� herring' now being  created on the Atlantic coast of tho  "United States, Russia is also asking  for the commodity. About forty  thousand tons will be. their season's  pack of Scotch and salt cured herring.  [CARTERS  i BrBnr8_.-s  IVtSIRI  '_PBL.tlr.JS  ���������f;>;:"'^,o6mf6rivv7":7'^'H  >..;������������������,���������_   "..*������������������*-���������     ������"_.������������������_   '__-..    '   .       * i   . -(  Xr yA^*r^"M 'V'^9} AA'  I-.-.'  7������iv|;UL5t������l*77  gard horticulture as    a   vital    factor."  The great majority of you come from  Eastern Canada, the United States and  Europe.      As your thoughts go hack  to your old home, what do you miss  the most?      Is It    not    the ������ stately,  friendly old trees, the delicious fruits  and    the    beauty    and  fragrance   of  flowers?       And  after  3-ou have" been!  back- to the old  home nestling amid,  the beauty and calm of nature's handiwork, does it not give somewhat.of a  shock    when   you    return^ and travel \  through hundreds of miles of the bare  prairies?      Let  us  make our  invitation to the stranger to join us more  effective by making our surroundings  more  home-like,  more  like  those  he  has just left behind him."  A definite tree-planting programme  with a well thought out plan showing  all the future plantings; the selection  of varieties which had proved absolutely hardy in the district, planting  the trees in the "grove proper eight  feet apart instead of the cornmon  practise of four feet apart each way,  and the cultivation of the plantation  the first two years, were essentials to  success., l  J. F. Bryant, president of the School  Trustees* Association, who has demonstrated on his residence grounds in  Reglna what remarkable results can  be obtained in the growing of trees  and shrubs, and who is a strong advocate ilor province-wide tree planting, recently stated that he was firmly convinced "that one of the chler  needs of our prairie is a systematic  and continued campaign to interest  the people of Western Canada.in  planting trees around their homes,  their schools, in their parks, on the"  farm and along the public highways  both In urban and rural districts."  Hon. J. A. Maharg places tree planting institutions next to the home, the  school and the church, in tho influence -exercised in the development of  the boys and girls on the farm and  many other'authorities have testified  to the important part which attractive  home surroundings play tn tho battle  place of ash in several of these rows.  To add finish to the entire grove one  or two rows of evergreens should be  planted later inside the main grove.  "The tree, the shrubs, the flowers,  the lawn and the house must all ahr-  monize,*** said Mr. -Torgeson in closing. ' "Each should add its part to  make one complete picture which is  the" central theme and which spella  but one word���������'Home.' "���������  Constipation  Because they contain mercury and mineral salts, many  pills are harsh. The easiest and  safest laxative- is X>r. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and  Butternut. They clean, the  stomach, intestines and bowels  ���������drive out waste matter, tone  the kidneys, and forever cure  constipation.  Dr- Hamilton's Pills  Instant Relief   -  As a general tonic and system-  cleanser nothing Is- so mild and efficient as Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut. At all dealers.  25c per box, five for $1.00, or Tho  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.  A Touching Number  The concert last evening in aid of  the hospital was- a great success.  Among the soloists was the town undertaker, who sang, "I'm Waiting for  Thee."���������Wexford .Chronicle.  LUMBAGO1  Rub the  stiff parts  -with   Mlnard's.      It eases pain, relieves  Btlffne*"s.  brighten the eyes.  Small Plll-Suiatl Dose���������Small l-tlcu  W     N     U.    3G1-1  Must Pass Medical Examination  Regulations have heou Issued in tho  province of Constautlnpolo, according  to the Dally Mall corre*4pon3leni.,..malt-  Ing a mocllcal examination, compulsory In the cases of all persons Intending to marry. The doctor's report must h/- accepted hy the* mirhLo!--  ital   authorlti<���������������   lii'-foro   nianinprti  wllli  ~ ��������� be. allowed. MSSiW*  mms  W'^&PvM  &ma  ���������"������������������ ���������-���������' -������������������77--  T&ifl  w  ^^m0iAW.  ^te^&Mm  THE  CHESTOJi  RSVISW  P&SVTO&L El  EGTiGSS' ACT  G rest on Elect o ral Disf rief  Notice is hereby given that I shal",  on Monday, the 19tn day of May, 1024,  sit the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, aii ' the Co n rt Jtlouse, "Nelson,  bold a sitting of the Court of Revision  for the purpose of revising-the list of  voters for the said Electoral District,,  ������nd of hearing and determining any-  and all objections to the retention of  any name nn the said list, or to the  registration- as a voter of any applicant for registraticwi, and for the other  purposes set forth in the Provincial  Elections Act.  Dated at "Nelson, B.O., this 11th day  "of April, 1924. _ ������    ���������  3. CA.HTMKU.  Kegist-rar of VokerP,  lujus h i aiige Lunge, m. who  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hail. "Visiting brethren cordially invited.  CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50ayear in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C F. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, APR. 25  Pishing Regulations  With speckled beauties that tip  the btiam iu the vicinity of the  .three pound mark being pulled out  o������ Goat ISiver these days, and  thereby, possibly, causing an unusual rush of fishermen to local  stream r, it might be well to direct  attention to the regulations made  and provided for the protection of  the j-jaiitE fs^l. in local waters, which  are as follows:  -ment of receipts and _expend!tures"is a  correct representation of funds receiv-_-  ed and disbursed in���������connection with  the said fund -as -shown by the books  $ind accounts. J bave receivedl all the  information and explanations I have  required, ivnd. I have found the lecords  to have been well and carefully kept.  A. SPENCER, Auditor-.  Apr*! 8, W24:.  As soon as tbe weather pprsnlts  it is expected that tlie fourth bronze  wreath, which is missing from the  pillar, will be put in place. The  wreath ia 3iere and paid for, and  the new coenmittee hope to have at  hung and an attractive railing built  at the front of tHe'monument at &u  early date-.  **FisliermaTfiVs Luck,  Saocl Business  ERIC OLSON ,W.M.  Li������ghf mnd fSemvy  MSfs������i9Ss&  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store ?-3  connection  Mm imWirsii&tif  Shoe and Harness Repairing  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  The first few days of a  Chickfs life are most  important (  Get your Poultry off to  good start by feeding  more than  it ^jijgjLng no one .shall use  as rod with one line  attached thereto, or one line held  in the hand. No one shall fish  for, catch or kill any Steelhead  or Cutthroat, Rainbow or Dolly  Vardeu ttrout or trrufc of any  kind, otherwise than by angling.  The rule holds good in all waters  of this distrietv  No one shall fish,   catch or kill  in one day hy angling or trolling,  U1UIC  -.1 e������rr  lfIlZ.ll     '  Cutthroat, Rainbow or Dolly  Varden trout, salmon trout or  Rocky Mc untain whitefish or any  of the species named more than  will in tha aggregate amount to  more than 25 fish.  No trout .of any kind under  eight inches in length shall he  taken froan the water, and 'if  caught shall immediately be returned to the water alive and un-*  MEWS Or KOOTEMYS  1 *rt\i -*-r>*ir*.A-r4  a  Baby Chick Food  Developer  and  ^us>CJii,*rSlZG  Crushed Bone  These are  the   old reliable  OGILVIE products and .  we supply them in small  or targe quantities.  Jacksons  No trout under three pounds  in weight shall be hough0 sold  or exposed for sale in the province, either during or after a  closed seaBon. Fishing For trout  of any kind through ice in lakes  or" ^t-reanuB of the province i������ prohibited.  Soldier Memorial  Cost $2114.47  ���������������  No, 1, 4-inch  HI FLAP  afc  P0i M* .  AT THE MILL.  Canyon Giiy Lumber  According  to   the   final   official  statement issued hy the committee  in charge the cost,  of Creston "Valley Soldiers' Memorial   ia $2114.47.  Ail    the   accounts    in   connection  with the   whole   work   hav,e   just  been audited and the balance sheet-  published below indicates   that  in  addition to this sum there is a cash  balance  o'f $35.21 which   has been  handed over to the Memorial Committee of Creston Board   Of Trade,  whien has accepted   the permanent  trusteeship of the monument.    The  origii.al   committee    composed   of  Messrs. Robert Stark, J. W. Hamilton   and   C.    G-. Bennett,- along  with H. B, Downs   who   designed  the memorial and gave   muoh time  and   appreciated assistance  iu   its  erection, in. finally dosing their labors, submit the following  balance  sheet:  RECEIPTS.  Subscription h���������... $1601 10  i-Jno-ing-toui-nnnlent.   76 88  Reel CroHK Society   50 00  8b ools-���������'t/i'OHton   54 75  Camp JLiaier  0 00  KrlcU-Hon.....  22 20  Alice Sid ing  0 00"  HuHCi-t-fb ���������... 5 00  Sirdar.  51125  Armistice Evening service 54 00  Bu.lMr-i.c_y Drive  220 60  $21-11) OS  EXPENSE.  Jtfonriment r.'.$lG80 60  Concrete bttHe   15 00  I Hock paving    S8 50  .Letterinui-' ,. ,. 00 ISO  ArlivertiBJiing ���������  85 50  .'���������oaiiuge uucl ttilegraujH  11 10  Hecolpb ;bookH  75  Wreath*--.....,  203 50  Filing wreath m  15 00  KxpreNHmn wr������MrJ-M  HI 47  Rnb.ncft.ii-b bunk  '15 21  Up to the first of April 228 auto licensees had' been issued ut Fernie for  1924. .,   %.  The Rossland-Traii Country Club  ladies finished the year with a surplus  of $103.  - A -Sock of fifteen Mongolian pheasants were relased at Cranbrook by Rod  and Gun dub officials last week.  The Roman Catholic Church at "Pentieton has just installed a new bell  which was purchased in France.  Gi-t*rit -Chase, -who lives in tne Grand  I Forks district,  has trapped 35 wolves  and coyotes the past fall and winter.  At Grand Forks the Doukhobors  have just shipped in a cat-load of hardwood for the  manufacture of wagons.  j Mrs. Sam Peterson of Bon tiers  Ferry owns a White Leghorn pullett  which has laid twelve double yolk eggs  in six weeks.  An auto stage capable of carrying  twelve passengers as well as baggage  is now on the run between Cranbrook  and Sisnberky.  The Rosslan^-Trail auto association  has gone out.of business. Only two  members turned up for the annual  meeting Bast week.  Fernie fishernaeis" who have been up  tbe south fork of the Elk- river report  the presence of thousands of deer in  that neighborhood.',-- ���������'  >.  TheTifcoytil Bank~UVFernie ha^s just  purchased the handsome- building  owned and occupied by the defunct  Home Bank i n that city.  The Rex moving~picture theatre at  Cranbrook is being converted into a  general store building, to be used by  Cranbrook Co-Opera tive Stores Co.  Due to pressure of business theKdH-  lo hospital has been 'forced to hire another lady assistant-filial will increase  operating expenses ������1500 a year. Freewill offerings are-relied .upon; to pay  part of this sum, or the.hospital will  be forced to close.  tvhen. yon. see a desk-ribbon  jockey casUne the-, fly on. the French "River,  or   exhibiting the  Bkin  of  m X*tpl*nm   trant.  yaa  may  know  him   for a ".aosd.-  buslneas  nsa-is.5*  COMB me-a.are stamp collectors. s6me play golf, yet others go off"  ^   across the v/orld in: search of-big" game.   Sonae hunfe hidden treasures  whether of an archaealogical nature or the saw material as -found in  *tbe Canadian: mine.    To some men these things are merely hoikbie*!. to  others    ...   a living.  Some businesses and some occupations call for a breaking down of  the cast-iron partitions which we are apt to erect betweeu what the  world is pleased to call "a living" and a "hobby.".. ���������,  When we have worked for some time at earning a "living" we are  apt to be suddenly aware that something of strength, something of alertness, some -virtue"- has gone out of us.   And in order to get back, we  set about recreating that lost strength.  By nature man is not a ''specialise.''   Yet we all know, to our cost, the tendency of modern business-life  is to make .him so.    The pressure of "business" of which we boast, the  system, the competition, of which we think, so highly, as to fee always  in pursuit of it, is in reality a Juggernaut, a fierce feudal overlord off  the worst type, since we are in bondage to it without knowing it.   Wa  actually take our chains lovingly to our hearts. ���������  Sometimes the awakening comes in the "form of a rude shock;    A:  physician's dictum.    E"at ss often as not in quite another fc^ns.   Thai.'.  subtle and yet tangible shock received when some younger, fresher mind/  some "mere chit of a fellow** beats us at our own game. _That Is Ifee  awakening that hurts.    Because we know that at tSe club, other men  are saying "Fell down on the job."'   Whereas the truth is* "Stuck to his  job. not wisely but too well,*9 would be so much nearer the fenath.  When  civilization  first began its pressure.    When  business: first  began to (be so intense we felt we ."could not leave it,* the number of  "break-downs" was terrific.   But just about that time we began to see  that to go down and out was not playing the" game,"bnt" surrenrleyins--s  , surrendering not altogether to- pressure from without but to weakness  within���������^a failure to stand-up ai   '��������� "**      " "    ------ -   - -  And so we be-r "   J     "   E  -   strength of EseWe _._   and rise like a welKtrimmed ship-to meet the waves'of unexpected storms.  This thing has been thought ont and acted upon as a positive condition of modern life and business we may say within the past twenty  years, and more firmly yet within the last ten years.  Men now go away and -leave their business at least once each year-  And the wiser take a vacation not only in summer but in winter as well.  The move intense the business, the heavier the fire, the greater need fosr  re-inforcing that strength which is burned out. The greater need for  the gathering up of new ideas. ������  So, when you see a business-man, a banker or railroad president, or  a company official, or any other desk-ribbon jockey casting She fly on  the Fren**h River, or exhibiting the skin of a Nipigon trout sketched:  on a board, pleased as aay school boy who has carried his bat ont afc  cricket; or kicked a goal for the school team, yon Jknow him not so  -much/for a great sport as for a good business man. Tho very fact that  he belongs to those who get back to Nature wins your confidence. Yott  know hint for a man who has the business situation of th!? day In h^a.;  he affairs  Hayw-eurcU  One who is abreast���������ahead even���������-of that tide which surges in the affairs  of men.   "A live wire," competing, youth, calls him.���������Victorla Hi  Therefore a few of your requirements  will be  Crt sit cm n wiii  IBI9(JUB.J--  B #i!  LtUB  $2UQ w  .1. W. HAMILTON, Treawiror.  J B^ir.-6������w C'Awt.Hv I.Unt t tntv������ ^-wNtniiiin-  e<l tlio KccnuntH and record a of Cie-nton  Valley HtAMfir*'' Afc-moiinl  Fuiul. and  Ij'iuv/H n-K-orrti-ltn-rl tlant. Ihe ������bovr* at'ite-  TIMOTHY - - -,-  *������__5|ir_l_ltlSflfi._!  c5    JTT-.,_L������a_r JrTLSmJEy /T*L^   ������tS^Jq . JS,     "' ,  lvaGCfllUIll. fix������CI  V--J__������v-r -V J__-l\.j. IN O*   Jt   ~~"  Dwarf Essex RAPE  ��������� ��������� ���������   ���������  Gianit SUNFLOWER - - - -  20c. Ib.v  c__ri-<������  lb.  20c. lb-  See 'ovtr windows foi- other Seeds, etc.  SSSBS  CB_M_> tfJHiT dSm. GSffiSS* _H^ Bl. B SS SS CSSBS |Uh __*&_>   _n   Hi H BKMH St H     nNH __9&k.' _fi^_. -__| eat.tgmL   dgn   im ta eu St'  -flL^J���������v 1*1^^1   "_&.   ..,"-'----   -f-|   _fl R���������-^a-*-| E9o_-f--f t*"au������   *fff���������Mr IBi ^*f_*,  E---^R9    "E*    EMI __       ^���������,^^, E*S        __   E*_ _***l_f*S _____!. _**E1_.   _-^_k__   ^S^S  i\to 1Uft iflcrCi.HPI1 iLe bllmrAri Y  LIMITED 1~  For Sai^e���������Double angle  lamp,, in  good order, $8.    Can be   seen   -at. Re-  . view. OlBce. ���������, ���������,     . v"7       -,       .. - -  FARMERS" SUPPLY  THE CBBSTON BEYIBW  *- '  ^  ^���������g&Z" - ���������  :tL^0RV^;-FEED  A. B. S, Stanley, a former editor of  the;jB*3view, who "about 'a year and a  half ago was ordained into the Baptist  ministry and placed in charge of the  | ehnrch at Trail is going back*- into  \ newspaper- work 'again the last Issue off  the News, Nakusp-s weekly- paper, .announcing-that it bad been purchased  by A. B._S. Stanley &^Son, who t%ke  possession i named iatly.  JUST UNLOADED a ear of  No.l TIMOTHY HAY and  No.l 2nd Cutting Alfalfas  ��������� YOUNG CHICKS do not grow or  ������CyW miik weii unless i;hey������re _  fed right and a proper GRAIN  HATIO-ST is essential to success.  "" .   ��������� ~ ���������,.'-'���������,"-  This applies also "to any;,crop;, unless the soil is-.in good tilth and  pliant ^ focd '  available - nothing  " ' [ grows well*.  I hatte Chick Feeds  and can  grind a Grain Ration for  '".-the "Cess."  Massey-Harris JFarm Implements and Burns9 Fertilizers  year's operations. Men were appointed  to circulate the contracts iu Creston,  Eriekson and -Canyon and a meeting is  called for Thursday, 24th, at which  directors for the year will be elected  and full ^arrangements made for commencing business. v__  o K^fflr  value i  -- Miv Benadetti with tieket 147 was  the winner of "first choice .of the two  spring pigei ranled by the .fail fair directors, the drawing' on* which ta������k  place on Saturday night. O. G. Ben  nett, with ticket 173, was' the winner  of the other porker. The demand for  tickets was quite up to expectations,  but after paying all expenses the fair  people will have about --$30 to the  good. 7   '  Messrs. "S. A. Speers, C. F. Hayes  * and A less. JLidgate will be the* Creston  delegates to the Creston riding Liberal Association organization meetiag  to. ho held in Nelson on Monday night.  Witti the likelihood of a nominating  convention to be held early next  month it was considered good-policy  to limit the attendance at Moinlay's  session and be nut -with the full qiibta  of delegates when the candidate has  to be chosen.  CHAS. MURRELL  ������/_- ABLMRD  Auto ami House  fAMTEH  Sympathy for Mrs. Bolton in the  sad wrath uf her son, Kory. was  shonn in practics! fashion   by the s-it-  John I>a vies, .who has been working  at Butte, Montana, for some time past,  is a visitor at Lister this week.  B3iss Randall? who teaches jthe Hus-  croft school, left/ on. Friday to spend  the Easier vacation at her home iu  Nelson.  Mr. Kernahan. sawyer nt the Rod.  ������ers mill at the Helrae ranch, has  joined up with t-he auto owners association here, having purchased a rebuilt  Chevrolet at the Litigate garage, Creston, last week.  Principal and Mrs. Pearce and family  are spending Easter wee!, on theit*  r-fneh at Creston.  -" Mr. and Mrs. Gus Charleson and  family, who have open working at the  flume c&nip at Klonkmann for the past  six .honths, arrived back last week.  Gus returned to work on Monday, but  Mrs. Charleson and tbe children will  again make their home here. -  Lister appears to be enjoying the  best health of any point in Creston  Valley. To date there has not been  even a -single case of measles amongst  the children. ���������"  CHEVROLET provides   anything   any   oar   eon  afford , at a cost that is unappvoched by  any. other quality aatomohile.  It brings all the advantages of the quality motor ear  within the reach of those of moderate means.  ���������   . -  ." ".:"������- "        -'- *  A   COMPARISON   WILL    CON VINCE    YOU I  CH"^KOL18rrMO-roRCAJElSAND  TS.U������_rJOJ3  Aoswra  FAmBAKKS-XAORSB UOIITIHG  Estimates given.  CRESTON  BUt  Pianoforte. Organ and  Singing\Lessons  ARTHUR COLLIS. Creston  P.O. BusT*  6mm %*  ummmmimm  PRE-EMPTIONS .  Vacant, unreserved. - surveyed  Crown lands may be pre-empted by  BriUeh subjects.- over-1* years, of age,  and. by aliens on declaring intention  to become "British subjects- conditional 'upon residence,' - occupation,  and Improvement - tor agrtcttUuTal  purposes.  Full information concerning regu-  .atlona regarding - pro-empt-ons is  given in Bulletin-No. 1, "Land 8er.es,  .'"How to Pre-empt .band," copies of  which can. be obtained free of chargre  by ^dr-asaing- the .Department of  Lands, Victoria,. B.C. or to any Gov-  oi unent. Agent,  Accords will be eranted��������� covering  only' land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which Is not timber-  land. I.e., carrying over 5,000 board  feet pear acre, west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet' per acre cast, of that  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions -are  io bo addressed to tho "Land Com-  mlaeloner of the Loud Recording- "Division, in which- the land applied tor  it* altuated, and are mode on printed  formal, copies of which can he obtained from tine Land Commissioner,  Pre-emptions must be occupied for-  five years ana improvements made"  to value- of $1>0 per acre, including  clearing- and cultivating at least iflve  acrea, before a Crown Orant can ������e  -'><M>elvca.   . "���������..���������������������������  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin ^How to Pre-empt  Land."  7*. 77".  PURCHASE '/������������������*������������������ 7  Applications are received for purchase    of    vacant   and'  unreserved  Crown'lands,  not being tlmberlonrt,:  tor agricultural! purposes;   mrllmum *  price of flret-clans <arable) land la $6  per acre, and. accond-olaaa, Xgraalng).  land |D,60 per acre.    Further Inf or -  : motion regarding  purchase or lens*1  of Crown lands Is given in Bulletin  No. 101, fjand Series, "'Purchase nnd  Tjoaao of Crown Ijamdo."  Mill, factory, .or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchnsed or leased, the conditions incluiding payment ol  ^tumpage. "'':,''������������������  ;        . ������������������iomesite: . leases - <  I KJiisurveyed OLrena^ not exceeding M  acroa, may be loaned as homealtes.  l-aondltlondl u^on e. dwelling belntt  1 areetod In tha first year, title ' being  ���������obtainable after residence and- Improvement ��������� conditions are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  ,  n_EA8E0'r     -.  For grtu-lng: and   industrial    purposes areas not exceeding MO a-ore������  mti-y Tern  lt)u������o-iJ   by 0110   pwuoii  <������*- 11  oo-mp&ny.  ORAZING  "Under the fSrssIng Act the Frov-  inos is divi-^ott into grafting dl-trlcti  nnd the rauao ndmlnlsBcred, under 1  Qmslng Commissioner, Annual  *-T*w!Loj- perm Its are., 3ssued based on  numbers ranged, priority helng- given  to establlehed owners. Btoek-ownere  may form   Mumoelatlon������   -for    range  ->-wmtts are  nvnJlc.B-1*   for    eettBera,  Bumper������i   and   tr(_v������ll������ra,   nip   to   ten  - ��������� "Vi  ���������A  ti-ict, who* in response tn a list circulated by Corp. Smith and Victor Mawson  contributed" so .generously that after  ; all the funeral expenses had been paid  there was a balance off S?fi which has  been handed over to Mrs. Bolton.  The employees" of Putnam," Palmer &  Staples sawmill, where the deceased's  brother, Donald is employed, made a  Hue response,-their contiibutiou being  $42.  There was a fine turnout "on t-"������*od  Friday night at the Parish Hall for the  untied service at which Uevs. J. A.  James, Geo. Knoxard H. Varley each  gave a ten minute talk on "The Appeal of the.Cross," treating the subject  from the angles of Conviction, conversion and consecration in very cod wincing fashion. There was an abundance  off old time hymns,' with A. A. J. CnlHs  pi'resjcling'-at. the- piano. /A voluntary  contribution taken "in-a box at the  door realised a little- over- $8, -r which  .was turned over to the Bolton benefit  fund.  There was a fairly good- turnout of  -Anglicans for the complimentary" at  borne tendeied -members of Christ  Church in Parish Hall on Wednesday  night by the Girls Guild. The fore  part of the evening was "given over id"  whist with the prize scores being  made by Edith Palfreynmn and  George Bush. This was followed by a  shoi*t program riie of musical and literary numbers by' the < Guild niembeis,  and after a sumptuous ���������supper there  was a couple of hours dancing, the  music for which was by Misses "Edith  Palfrey-nan and Jan Hall.  The meeting of the growers under  the auspiccB of Creston Co-Operative  Fruit "Exchnnge on Good Friday .night  was largely attended, and following  the report submitted by those whm had  been delegated to interview . Mest-rs.  Howe, McNalr and Ba.ri*ett of "'-the.  A**snciated Growers the Tuesd-my pre  viqiiH, there was a spirited disousaion  of lSKJ^/i-utt mnrketing as well as the  contract the Exchange is asking growers to Rlgn   in   connection   with   this  . Miss Agnes Hobden at the piano  comprises the one-ptece orchestra supplying music for tha* Saturday night  picture shows which are a feature of  s *'-5'*l life at Portbill sines the fia-st of  the month.  C. ^Williams is' expecting to leave  this week for Nelson to take on his old  job in tbe forestry service in West  Kootenay again.this season.  ' Now that the clover is beginning to  show" uGticcc-ule- gi-owth the de63* are  paying more attention to pasture .feed  rather than browsing off the m-chard  trees. ^  . Jas. Jory has commenced work as  forestry patrolman, ������nd for tbe present is covering- aii   the   territory   be  ������...^/^^._  j^j.*._>...���������..._._... _._*_. ...A^w_r������ 1  -. t  Col. Fred Lister is away this week  on a visit at points west, getting acquainted" in the .conn try tributary, to  Nelson, which now. forms part of Creston electoral district.-- -    -  NEWS OF KQOTENAYS  C^  on  r  Will nil  thono  to whom I ow<j  moheif-f   kindly   preaentT their  acoouuta  to  me  on  or before  Tuesday, April 16th,      -  And  will   those   who   owe   in a  kindly itfako payment of their  acoounts on or efore Tuesday,   .  April 16th.  ��������� ���������   .' *    "7   ���������  ' ��������� '   '   '       ' .7  Commonr-iii--- April 15th nil  my  huaiueas will   be conducted on  a  Coal"*  boais,  or  with   thciBe  who  prefor -it   I   will  accept  Butter, EftR-a, Fruit. Beef and . .  Fork samfi as oasli.  I &iwM Viiiiuy FrodifiCB Ouncusrn  1 IUFHEQ MELSOM, MtUm  'Free air and water is'no.w provided  patrons at the  Hendricks  garage   at,  Kaslo. :.     * -  W. K. Ealing, M.P.P., Bossland,  announces that he will not be in the  running for the "Conservative nomination in the new Rossland-Traii riding.  ' At the voters list court of revision  -for the Grand Forks Greenwood siding  109 names were added and 75 were  struck off, the revised' list showing a  total of 1600 names.  On married miners are leaving Fernie  In large numbers,' On one train one  day this" month $200 of bead tax was  collected from miners seeking entrance  into the United States at Newgate.  At Kaslo inn dogs are allowed to  follow the golf players around the  course. .- Neither will cuddies be  allowed to .loaf around the grounds  hoping to secure a club Carrying job.  Manager Cooper of tho Grand Forks  Fruit Exchange iu urging the ranchers  to group theniBelvt-s together for the  building of smudges nightly to avoid  possible frost damage in their orchards.  At Boundary IS'a-Us, neiir G reen-  wood, the postofflce 10 liable to be  closed due to the fact' that there is no  one In sight to succeed the postmistress  who Is leaving, there at the first off  May. ���������'.������������������������������������  '' The curfew Haw now tn effect at Kaslo provides thut youngsters under 14  years must be homo after n ine o'clock  from May to October and-'for the other  six months they must be off the street  at eight.  Including nn allowsnco off 25 per  cent, for depreciation It cost $1580 for  the-upl***"--- of' eseh of the two "Ple-ree  Arrow trucks which the Fernie city  council operates on olty works for a  period of 07 work days last year, -  LQjflB liraHgu'LuQ^o- tlOi i.U%l������9  "_Ji^t������THlRDTnmt8DAYof  Afitch month at Mercantile  HI all. . Visiting brethren cordially invited.  UlilO OLSON ,W.lf.  MEAT MERC1  TB.Y OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.'  Shz���������ock Brane HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  -^x.-.  Choieesi MXM2.K.F, PORK, MUm iuN, V&iAl*, LAMB  BtfRNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces better poultry.   Buy the best.  Victory; Bond Coupons  Bo not let your Victory Bond Counoss remain  idle a day after they are due. l*ake them to -  any jbranch of this Bank, to he cashed on the  exact day they become -_payah9s������ -. You ^^������n >  deposit your coupons in a Savings Account,  and "your interest will then earn snore interest compounded twice yearly.  IMPERIAL   BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  OPCANA1IA  CRSSTON BRANCH,  Journeys Far and Near  XN traTOSlins, a   rcaerve xtntd xxuut  he cgsnad to. meet cxncx^enakss.  CaaSt m������y* be 3<-*t or 'etoksi, Otti? T������������-  vellef9* ChteqtiM, isoued In varioos  t-j-o^nzjtta to fill t<ku ce^[tiif������cni*5-nts,nr������  ���������sue and coswenleiit. Toy lh������a.  ���������  sn  THE CANADIAN BANK  Cp COMMERCE  ^ESjjl^Ml^^^HKlB^^ g_____MhM__t _���������_���������     '  ���������MBgcrvt): _nsxi4i;.  Cf-fcatonl_^snch.      -  $20-000^00  ������������. W-nti*i������%-*^lJ'anijpf r  ' \: . ���������    ���������  w _r ' _.    __. ���������*���������  riot Air  Steam  and  *  Hoc Waaler  H ������       .     a ���������  rWmmtm W*S_n t%f  Sheet Metal Work.    A good stock of Pipe  and Pipe Fittiugs on hand.  fci. W .*K Y <JK.MAJN,~c:reston j  -wrn-OTreuMi; iHiiir-Hii THM   BEy_nEWL/rjBESTONs   W.   O.  m-  !���������*?���������  >f  The Tobacco oLQuallty  Seased    Raelka^e  ( which keeps the tobacco    A  \       lit #t-->. <Jrt������zuiai ������.������//'<--n-fc/'a. /  also in ^ lb. tins  _/  I3MO  IDOORS  ��������� BY,���������    '':  ELINOR MARSDBN ELIOT  Author of MMy Canada," and Other  Published by Special Arrangement  ���������with the Author  II  (Continued)  Whereupon I *felt Hnich but said  nothing, except to renew my demand  that Maudie. should spend, her holidays with us again.  "You are going to stay at Herrington's Hope, then?" she asked. _"You  have really.decided that you will not  come back to the city?"  "Really decided," I replied, burning  my bridges -.recklessly. "Murray  likes farming, and the life suits him  physically and mentally. And oi  course I love it. The only thing that  bothers me now is the lack of advantages for the children but, as Murray  says, before they are old enough for  that to matter we'll probably have a  good school close to us, and they'll be  all the better for their simple life in  every other way. After all," this was  more for my own benefit than  Maudie's, "most of our finest men and  women have come out of a country  school, and if the twins miss some  good things the city could give them  they will also miss, some that are not  so good."  . -  "Yes," agreed Maudie," and when  the time comes for Nicolas to have a  post-graduate course of city life you  may send her to ifte���������if," with the  crooked smile that always means but  WANTS TO HELP  OTHER WOMEN  Grateful for Health Restored  by Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Toronto, Ont.���������-"I took Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for  backache and for weak and dreary feel-  infffl caused by my condition. Sometimes  I felt so bad that 1 couldn't do my housework. My neighbor told me of your  medicine and I read about it in the ' Toronto Telegram ' and thought I would  take it. I got very good results. It  built me up and I havo told soveral  friends, what it has done for me. You  mriy uso thia testimonial as it may be of  help to .some one who has Buffered as 1  hnvc."���������Mr.*"*. J. Lkk, 25 I-farvFe Ave,  Toronto, Ont.  Mrs. Loo ia willing to write to any  irl or woman Buffering from such trou-  loa, and answer any questions they  may like to an?*.  Women suffering from female trouble-" catiflint*- backache, irregularities,  pains, benring-down feelings and weakness  should   take Lydia K.  Pinkham'si  VogoU* "*)<' Aoiui^suui}. I'Coi only i.s Cm:  worlb of thin splendid modi cine shown  by .such en-sea as thin, but for nearly fifty  V'-firf* letters like thin have bean received from thousands of women.  K  one thing, "you can trust me to send  her back again."  It was half raining and half snowing when I reached Spruce Creek, altogether unpleasant as to weather but  quite heavenly as to company, for I  had scarcely stepped off the train before I was seized by three separate  and distinct pairs of arms, while Waggles circled jsaround" the group, barking madly. And what I wiped off my  face as we reached the shelter of the  station was not all rain-drops.      _-..  Jl     "A  nasty  evening,"   said  Mr.   Torrance as I- shook    hands    with    him;  ���������> "Going to stay in town for the night?"  I    looked,   at    Murray and Murray  looked at me.  "No,*' 1 said firmly, "I am going  home as quickly as possible���������I "only  wish I had an aeroplane."  It was dark when we reached Herrington's Hope, "but the light fr^m the  kitchen lamp.:.shed Its beams across  the path.  .. ' "   ���������  "There must be someone in the  house," I said 1 qujetly, so as not to  waken "Nicolas, who had gone to sleep  against my shoulder.  "Daddy left the lamp there when we  went away in broad daylight, so it  would look nice when you came  home," explained Rupert. "And we  took Waggles with us so that he -  couldn't knock It over."  Tbe rain had ceased and the moon  was making a brave effort to break  through the clouds, but once again  there was moisture on my lashes. I  could not say what I felt, but Murray  understood.  Once inside the house I had no time  even for tears of joy. Jean had come  over in the morning to tidy the house  and do some.cooking and I was made  to sit still while supper was prepared.  The children chattered Incessantly as  they worked, but Murray was quiet,  and whenever I looked at him I found  him watching me intently. I was not  hungry, -but I had a cup of tea and one  of the biscuits that Nicolas had made  "all by my own self," biscuits that  showed the effects of much manipulation by earnest little hands. And  then I put the twins to bed, staying  for an extra long "visit" with each of  them.  And afterwards, when Hie house was  quiet, Murray and I had our talk.  What was said matters little, even if  it could be written here,, but I was  able to convince him that to stay by  Herrington's Hope was no martyrdom  to me, but a joy and a privilege. And  then -we sat and built air-castles until  the five burned Itself out and the clock  in the kitchen struck one.  It Is now many weeks since I. added  anything   to "this  record  of  my  feelings and'exiieiicnces.     Spring is here  once more, spring that always brings  ro rtui tho doslr*- to "dean up" literally itnd figuratively.      My first Impulse  wan to burn this book, but on second  thought I determined to bring It down.  fo flair- and then to put: It awny to be  rMV-rrird   to for  di.seipll'nnry  purposes.  PprhHp?" " HhHll j-ivf- it io Nicolas some  day, i.lio lime may come when she will  'be intf-iv-Kt"<5. pr-rhnpH lielpod, to learn  ; Unit   h',-r   Mii'd,   i>iId(ll<--;ig������-M]   mother  ": wa������ on or* youni' anil foolish.     Ttuperl,  ; btf-Hs lib- truly masculine heart, would  | in-viT   iii'dd'HUMid    much   that   1   "liiivw  i we'll'-in, hut ~\'|--oIiiK would.  !      Th"   winter* ihat   I   ho dreaded   bus  ' ->n"������������������>���������-"���������!  r*i]|--kJy rind   happily���������"nnd  all  ���������  ���������-,-   ur'.fi "        -'ni.-.|---.   ih������"   n-tivlnw   5-<"   ('  , w-���������''."-.. our   -iltTioHi,   tsuno ,oriole   h1������������psk \ carpid.H,  i '"-���������fir-' iti'- !ih"h*--Bt  t*"**"to*'i ln������ nun IliuS,  | whiln   his   ������fiber   llttlr-   wlfo���������much,   1  n.-tjM-ei,   iii<e   ������ii������-  uniriUHlfiit  wlvon  *���������'  on the new breaking, where, he declares, he is afraid to walk in case  he should begin to grow. Hard times,  and disappointments may come to us  again, but today the tide of life runs,  so high that our' air-castles seems  only a day's journey farther on.  The winter brought to us nothing  worthy -of remark, except that, with  the help of a programme drawn up by  Phyllis Carsdale, I started the children on their three R's. Murray was  at -home more than during our first  winter on. the farm, for though he  cleared another small field the prices  for green/cordwood were so low- and  freight rates so high that it would hot  have paid' him to haul the wood to  Spruce Creek for shipment to Winnipeg.  We kept up our Tuesday evenings  as in the first winter and, 37 ith the  elasticity to be expected of such people, our neighbors seldom allowed  their anxiety regarding the future to  interfere with their enjov-sient of the  present. If Bob Cameron and -Murray and Mr. Macleod and Mr. Fenwick  discussed the affairs of the Empire instead of music and books it was in a  nopeEul and j constructive manner���������  and when Jack Severn was sometimes  Inclined to be "Red" we made allowances for him. Murray, "though 1  sayit-as shouldn't," was undoubtedly  the moving spirit in all this,  and, though I tease him about his  class. In Civics, I am convinced that  we shall yet see some of his theories  put into practice in our rural communities.  We missed Mrs. Fenwick and Jim,  but from Mrs. Fenwick there came  such cheerful letters, and such bundles of magazines from her old lady,  that we never lost touch with her.  And Jim���������-I think I shall have to begin a hew paragraph here, for to finish properly my recital of Jim's'woes  and their happy ending will require  bothtimeandspa.ee.  Jim came back from the West while  I was in Winnipeg, spent the day between trains with his brother and then  ^.-���������"{jv.jfi.,  s,-s>=t.,fe������_--to--*  ������.      ��������� ���������v"---Mfc,lwj-"<--w: -    -   BBk.fi  A SURGERY IH  ...������������������"'���������v* **" ������������������������������* /...o^**'*"**" ���������-������v-������...>.;>������%' *0>;" *"-^T-������/ fc^n  ���������������",  A TsiO-SNCH BQjfP  Wherever swift, clean,, healing &t  wounds, sores or injuries is demanded,  Zam-Buk is always the safest and best  thing to use. This great herbal balm  quickly sracveS pain and ivritasion. Ie  ends    any    suppuration    or   swelling:;  e-ctracta'poison and disease, and grows  new skin in a wonderful way.  KEEP BT ALWAYS HANDY.  ���������-w_>_, .^1JJ-������--������������...rt-������Wi-J  went off' to a wood- camp near Dauphin, without so much as seeing Jean.  How he spent the winter I can only  guess from what followed, but Jean,  after I had told her of niy talk with  Lilah, confided in me freely.  Lilah had done her work well, and  Jean was convinced that Jim no longer, cared for her, that he had avoided her because He was ashamed or  'himself, and that she had been, to use  her o\wn bitter phrase, "Merely: <one  of-a series;".-   ?,y:xA .,-..-���������-'  Perhaps It was a breach of trust,,  but I could not bear to see Jean so  unhappy, and so I told her all that  Jim had ever said to me about her.  But the wound was too deep for my  healing.- r  "That "was long ago." she would say.  ,"L������ what he told you.had been really  true Lilah would not have been able  to come between us. I have made a  mistake, that is all. Mother was  riglit, I suppose!"  I tried to make the girl see that certain allowances might be made for  Jim���������that he felt himself handicapped  by his inability to; offer her a home,  and that on that account he had,  through a mistaken idea of chivalry,  put both himself and her in an awkward and painful position."7.  - "Can't you see," I asked, "that he  was always comparing what he had  with what-Mr. Macleod could offer?  And that, feeling as he did, it was  easy for him to"- let Lilah make  trouble? He thought you didn't care,  and, man-like, he used Lilah to cover  the hurt." A  I think perhaps it did Jean good to  talk to me, but I do not flatter myself  that I deserve any credit for the  straightening out of the.���������,tangle. Jim  did that for himself when he came  home ln February���������in fact, the first  notice I had of his "return was when  one Sunday afternoon he and Jean  walked in and, after both had kissed  me. to my great surprise, announced  that they had come to stay for, tea'.  After tea, while we -were  washing  the dishes, Jean very shyly told me  that I had been right about Lilah and  that    Jim    had explained  everything,  blaming his pride and his hot temper  for   all   that   had    occurred.     They  would never misunderstand each other  again, Jean said, and now that they  were. sure of each other  they could  afford to wait. /'"  "And your mother?" I asked.  A shadow crossed Jean's face. '  "Mothor will feel differently after a  while, I hope," she said.      Then, ns  If she feared that. I. might misunder-  To go back to some of the other  people whose friendship. has given  them a place in this record, dear  Granny .Robertson died in January and  Grand-dad a month later. The old  cottage, so Maudie writes, is to be  torn down" early ih ihe summer to  make room for a business block���������I am  glad, I could not bear to picture anyone else in it*.  And Maudie herself has, since I saw  her last fall, been married and widowed. Only a week after I left her she  wrote a-hurried note to say that the  doctors had agreed to Leslie's being  moved, and the next day they were  married. It seemed, she wrote to me  later, that the" change to the old home  had been a good one. Leslie was  brighter and very happy, and his parents and brothers and sisters had' accented his wife as one of themselves.  But the improvement was short-lived,  between Christmas and New Year the  end came. .Maudie is back in Win-  nipesf and while she -always writes  cheerfully I can read between the  lines that her life is very empty. In  June she cornea, to visit us.  And so I come to the end. "An old  Spanish proverb says that as one door  closes another opens, and so it .has  been with me. I do not know what  lies behind the next door, but there is  no fear in my heart as I lay 'my hand  on the latch. ���������  The End.  Prisoners-Put On Honor  .prisoners are being put on their  honor, ih various prisons in England  to a greater extent than formerly, and  it is f_?und that this confidence is .not  abused to any extent. The plan Is to  form, ^'honor parties" of . prisoners  ���������who are trusted to work without continuous supervision.  Synthetic Gasoline  Discovery of a German Chemist  May  Reduce Cost of Commodity -  The international war for oil promises to enter an entirely new-phase  through   the    discovery .by a German  chemist, whose name is withheld, of  a     process,    for  producing   synthetic  gasoline at a    considerably    smaller  cost than regular gasoline.     The Austrian*  Government,    according to reports from Vienna, already Is preparing to produce synthetic-gasoline on  a large scale, utilizing state factories  at Woellyrsdorff.    The artificial gasoline is said to be equal in every respect to the. natural product in regard  to chemical composition and utility. It  is produced largely from by-products  of oils, coke, etc., which were heretofore waste.���������New York World.  At 8������ Years Of Age  Was Troubled With  Shortness Of Breath  Palpitation Of The Heart  And Fainting Spells  Mrs. M. O'Connor, Whltestone, Ont.,  writes:���������"I have been troubled, most  Oi   my   iij.tr,   willi   isuuriucsa   ui   urestiu,  palpitation of the heart and fainting  spells. I was advised by a. friend to  try Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills,  which I, did, and at once found relief, and-I' have never-had a really  bad spell since.  I am 80 years of age and always  keep them in the house, and when I  feel any symptoms of my old trouble  coming on all I have to do is to take  a.few doses. With the help of your  Pills I expect to see many years yet.  3 always recommend them to any one  who Is suffering from heart trouble."  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills are  50c a box at all dealers, or mailed,  direct on receipt of price, by The T.  Milburn Co., Limited, Torbnto, Ont.  /  "Saskatchewan Dairyiing  That the work accomplished by the  dairy commission of the Saskatchewan Department df-Agriculture showed a decided advancement in several  phases of the dairying industry during 1923, -was the statement made recently by--Dairy Commissioner P. E.  Reid. . The output of the creameries  during 1923 showed an increase of  22.2 per cent, over that of 1922,'while  the butter production had increased  by 1,965,865 pounds.  To  Get the Real Tea Flavor  Girls!   Hair Grows  ,  Thick and Beautiful  Enamelled Ware Teapots Favored  By  '       Good Housekeepers  The Chinese have always told us  (and they ought to. know- for'they  were the original.tea drinking people),  that we maJ-e^a great mistake in  brewing bur tea in metal teapots. Our  silver teapots: were", only indications  of barbaric ostentation in their eyes;  the finest porcelain was their ideal.  Tea lovers will agree with the Chinese, but we know the sad fate which  all too soon overtakes a china teapot; usually first its nose and then its  cover is broken. There is, however;  a compromise . between metal and  porcelain unknown to the oriental of  tea discovery days, beloved by modern housewives���������enamelled ware. No  porcelain surface can be more delicate or more impervious and its  metal foundation makes it survive t#e  vicissitudes of ordinary - family and  kitchen use. One such teapot in  white enamelled ware Is still perfect  stand her, "she lias been awfully good, I after twenty years of service nnd still  35-Cent   "Danderine"   Does   Wonders  for Lifeless, Neglected Hair  A gleamy mas3  /of luxuriant hair  full of gloss, lustre and life shortly follows a genuine toning up of  .".neglected; scalps  With dependable  "Danderine."  Falling hair.  Itching scalp and  the dandruff is  corrected Immediately. Thin, dry,  wispy or fading hair is cnilckly invigorated, taking on new strength, color  and youthful beauty. "Danderine" is  delightful on the hair; a refreshing,  stimulating tonic���������not sticky or  greasy 1      Any drug store.  IV  N.  17  i r. 11  >���������������������������!"'   lllri   to  UH,   lirtM  K'������0('   out   <o   work  Mrs. Aylwin, she has never refused  me anything, and she knows that I'd  rather llyo in a sod shack with Jim  than in a palace with anyone else."  So that is finished���������should I not  rath or say that it is just begun, And  though I feel sorry for Mrs. Mowbray  I cannot help but rejoice with Jean.  In her place I know I should have  chosen as sho did.  When I think that, had a Ulnd Providence not watched over mo, I might  now havo heyn tho mistress of a six-  roomed suite in a quietly exclusive  apnrtment block���������for I am sure it  would have been a suite���������I can understand Joan so well. As a check  on vnln ImnglnlnRH I keep a mental  picture <������r Hint, suite. It contains  ii"i!iliof*--ny funi'lure, ii-reon Wilton  roH������-bud Limoges china,  --laMs-dooivd bookcase--, and, in the  llvlnpi-room window, n .fern In a brass  jHidinieKi on a lualioKHi-y and "-vlclccr  pedeidul. I havo never yet boon so  tlenpeiute hh to dhooso' tho pictures  but I know that there are blue canar-  if>������ on tlm inptmiry paper that is nbova  the imitation leutiier punulliug hi tho  dining-room,   nnd   that  on   tho   pinto  , .. j j   .....    ..II    4....    .,i,uy.l.n   *,���������"-���������.-   1.......   l.,j.iv.  Iiiiti not. the courage to destroy.  furbishes tea as delicate as 1C made  In Mandarin porcelain.  Operation On a Pigeon  Found in great pain on the steps  of a ������.ondon hospital, a -pigeon was  taken into the casualty department,  examined and operated upon, but died  while under chloroform. A post-mortem examination showed that it had  been suffering from a complaint  which .closely resembled cancer of tho  breast. ,  ���������X: '   0. tmW _. mmV ���������|      jjh gL "^  -"C--ff"\v-|^������      y rfj> gm ^_Af tl _i^ frl___f^_i1i1_r        * *mm H*__. __P* __t^ H "tf* ^__f Ii HH H_ii  BLUE kIBBOPJ TEA;  'ycMiir j|iiro���������<8������r< -msiy^/tiiiiilc ycwi  are not very pairticulatf~T._is  t^aaaOmim X -  TEE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  Ii  roi8iipii������!i?ifti  i  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  :*"���������  -"��������� -1  \ Thfs^i?.ou$ house-hold.-  *& cl������atter&nd disinfectant  - is now made in Crystal  Fiakes instead o������ powder. .It is-thebest household iye on the market.  Use it for cleaning  and disinfecting sinks,  closets, drains; etc.;  *':������-������   '.-������������������������      ���������      _.* ' * *l  UC3(.i vying       ivnuauf  softening, water; m-ik-*  ing soap; cleaning floors,  greasy pots and pans,  .,, ;eiQii^ removing./paint,?  ' y&te. J    _ if > fj- -I i_ :"���������-_,  ^Avpi^inlis^ipp'fnd dangerous substitutes. Get  Ihe genuine article in  _r%---_��������� __-*--  j-icl -w������_=������-lr_*---#_tf-__i~_,,*_a_r-|   Pl_P������a  _   tu^uim   _(*s---������ m. Wft-*a *yi--i1-wyw-i _"w-v- -  if*-���������*-, T,     ������,        rf ���������*>- j,-* * ^. ���������������     ?���������  "-lfTiw^ 5"i" *-' l-v        .-'.'    * :"--"  S?  Premier. 3"_aeDonal& stated in the  House of Commons that the government has, no immediate Intention of  revising the Treaty of Versailles.  With the restrictive immigration  law in force Great Britain now leads  in the number of home-makers coming to the U.S. from Europe.  A provincial ejection in Nova Scotia  within the next six months is predicted in an article appearing in the Halifax Herald.  A bill   sponsored  by  Hon.  Charles  9  Many Inventions  [ McCrea,.. minister of mines; to establish a ������be-cent per unit bounty on raw  iron ore", was given second reading in  the "Ontario Legislature.  A    x*'v<mi-aww\KK"n+    -r^-p   ^crneorof-    t3%iTP*y%+g������rt    *-v*n  account" of the rebellion has been presented to the Mexican Government by  the Aguila Oil Company, the largest  British "Corporation operating in  Mexico.  In order to conserve Ontario's forest wealth and to protect a lumbering  and paper industry in which $75,000,000  is - invested,, the .Ontario Government  has purchased an. airplane force consisting- of 13 machines, to patrol the  timber areas and detect-fires.  Ontario farmers whose labor is supplied through the government employment service are commencing to place  their requirements before ihe bureau  and.at the.present time the demand  for experienced farm labor is greater  than the supply.  j       More  Immigrants  Coming  Number    of    Immigrants   Coming    to  Canada      Has      increased  Remarkably  An increase of 105 per .cent, in immigration to Canada is reported during the _^a months ended January,  1924, as compared with the corresponding ten months ended January,  1923. ...  During the past ten months, 129,022  immigrants of all nationalities have  entered Canada-.--' .In the same period  during 1922-23Jr only 62.849 persons  entered the country as immigrants.  Of the immigrants coming to this  country during the past ten "months,  65,171 were British^" 18,129 were Americans; and 45,72:2 were from other,  countries. August was the busiest  month in the Immigration Department,  the influx of nearly 15,000 British harvesters swelled the figures, while the  total for the'^-montli was over 25,090.  . A comparison of the two periods" of  ten months   (from April to January)  -****^___  Ship    Rolling     Made    to    Drive    the  Propellers and-Furnish Motive'  Power"  After Sir William BullsM.P.- had remarked at a  dinner that he was always losing his collar stud, an inventor sent him a stud -fggth an octagonal  base which refuses to roll under the  dressing table.  This invention Is one of nearly S00  which have been patented by members of the Institute of Patentees during "the last three months. They  range from an improved drawing pin  to epicyclic gearing.  An Australian invention is <a plaj-ii-:  for the utilization of the rolling of  ships at sea for motive power. This  Is achieved by an ingenious distribution of weights, which swing from  side to side with the roll of the ship  and are connected with the propellers.  It is claimed that the de-ice would  cheapen the motive power of ships.  NERVES RESTORED  shows an increase of 120 per cent, in  _r.ri.tish .immigrants, a decrease of - 8  per cent, in the immigration from the  United States, and . an increase of  235 per, cent, frorh. other countries.  *.*  _#tSF������ -S9^'  '&&&.  -PBufeacea  1������  r_-_*i  -team  Ho Appeal  Po3siuie  Funding  iue  T*������   ���������������������������   ���������  ������miso  Debt  A Grateful Letter From a Well Known-  Vancouver Nurse  "In the summer of 1922," says Mrs.  Mary Hill; of 31st Avenue west, Vancouver, B.C. "I-becanie very anxious  about my young daughter's health.  She was attending, a commercial  school, - and between her close study  and exceptionally hot weather she be- j mills reporting-, tn 1922 was 2,922 as  came very much ru~ "dews.   I notice*! 1  that she looked . white - and   seemed  The death warrant is passed out  e^ery time a* com. is treated with Putnam's Corn Extractor. It means -the  end of the corn. - Putnam's lifts out  corns, Toot and.. branch, and never  fails. Refuse any substitute for Putnam's. 25c everywhere.  >. -   - -     '    ���������  Canada's.Lumber Cut  I nteeresting Statistics Show Value of  Output for- past Two Years  Statistics ��������� on ��������� the lumber industry  in Canada, during" 1922 have been recently completed, by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics and show that a  total of 3,138,598 thousand feet board  measure of lumber," valued at $84,554,-  172, was reported*    The number ot  Will  A Prime Dressing for Wounds.-^-In  some factories and workshops carbolic acid is kept for use ih cauterizing wounds and cuts sustained by  the workmen. TFar better to keep on  hand a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclec*  trie Oil. It' is just as quick In action and does hot -scar the skin or burn  the flesh.  M__MaM-MMM*������-'     ������->^  Gerbault.'flajbt yejfcr * riiade * a, hazardous journey from .Fra'u'ce'itb -New York  alone in . a ....30-foot ���������' boat.      He    was  ... madera member of the Legion of. Hon-:  ���������   .;^9������.fpr_^ ;;,,,1,^,,,vv....:...':,." ��������� ;   .,;.;.  ���������:-i y   ���������... t .   .u,   ,'  s If one be troubled with corns, he  fewlll find, in Hollovway's Corn Remover  -;ian" application vtbat^JwIlfV entirely. re-i  ^lleve^Ufforing.^:7 ,#r;-    7;^ :'.^ 7C.  "  % f 1Z I Z'ii'iA.^ "^ * 5' Z Z* '������������������  i.j   Customer.���������"It's tough to pay flfty  Scents:a pound; for: meat;   7 :7;"-'':  Butcher.���������"Yes,    but    it's    tougher  ;?wlien you. pay twenty-il-/e.'f--^-Puppet.  4  m  1  i  i  ���������;)������������������  '''$  \-i  i  m  >���������>-  ';?  -,r  A  1-1  constantly, tired, was depressed over  her studies, and irritable and peevish  about the house:- I got several tonics  I-bad1 heard;well spoken of, but-they  did not seem < to help her. - At thia  stage an advertisement of Dr." WiH  Hams' Pink Pills, telling of & similar  case, was brought to . my attention,  and I decided to give this medicine a  trial. ��������� You may judge of xay surprise  and delight when .1 noticed an improvement in her-condition, almost before the first box' was finished. / % She  continued taking Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills for some-time, gaining in health  and strength. Her headaches, backaches and depression disappeared,  and she again looked well and happy.  She has since, I am glad to say, kept  perfectly well and passed her examinations with credit.  "I must have worried more than. I  knew over my daughter's health, foj*;  though I have earned my." living as a  maternity nurse for the past 12 years,  x even, the most trying cases did not  seem, to exhaust me until last fall,  when I* seemed to give out suddenly.  I became so nervous that I had to decline work, and I suffered from bead-  acheis and a constant feeling of depression. ,: 1 attributed ray condition  to the "fact that I wasCentering a critical time of life. It was my daughter .who suggestion that Dr. Williams'  Pln]c Pills might do me as much good  ia's .th'ey-.'.had. done-' lier, .'.'rand- Ut ter a  faithful lise of them-for a time this  vpr'ov.ecV to.;bo )r<li"evca_e'.'''.. '��������� -Mynerves re^  gained their Steadiness, and my e*an'-*'  oral" health improved bo much that I  felt *j,ble to undertake my\ nursing  duties again. I have ti*.l-en the pills  occasionally since, and thanks to them  have been ab|e to stand the strain of  n������y -tyork splendidly and still feol as  well as" everi I am very grateful to  Dr. Williams'' Pink Pills and am  thankful to have found such a reliable  medicine for use in my home, and I  can conscientiously reco-iimotid it to  any suffering woipan or girl coming  under my .card or* influence."   "  You can .get these pills "from any  medicine dop,lprs oriby mall at 50c a  box from. The'! Br,- Williams' Medicine  Co,, Brockvllle. Ont.'  compares to 5,i_>o- xa ivzx, a reauc-  tlon of six and a half per cent., but  the -average production per mill" increased^ from 91S .^thousand[. feet in  1921" to 1,074 iii 1922. The total number of employees on salaries and  wages was 31,892 as compared to 30,-  387 in 1921, an increase of five per  cent. 'The total payroll,was $27,621,-  691 as compared to $26,707,689 in 1921,  an increase of three per-cent.  Not Ask to Settle With United  States :n Sterling -  , The British Government does .not  intend to approach the United States  Government with a view to an arrangement by-whieh payment of the  British debt "would be made in. pounds  sterling instead of in dollars, William-  Graham, financial secretary of the  treasury, announced in the British  House of Commons in reply to a question. ,    "-  When pressed as to whether some  step might not be taken in that direction, because of the effect it would  have on exchange and'trade, and also  on the cost of living," Mr. Graham  said the United States would not entertain a- request of that kind.  Western Clearings Improve  With every town'and city reporting  bank clearings west of the Great  Lakes showing a healthy. increase  over a year ago and with Toronto  registering- more than a nine-million  dollar increase" and Montreal 22-million dollars more than a year ago, the  returns for the week ending Feb. 14  give indications of a great improvement in trade conditions.  Use  mm  f  MIGHT &������  MORNING 4-  Rheumatism"' Subdued.���������  When one is a sufferer from muscular  rheumatism, he cannot do better than  to have the region, .rubbed with ~ Dr.'  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil.'.' , Let-the rubbing be brisk and continue until- ease  is secured. There is more virtue iu  a bottle of it than can be fully estimated.       ~  KEEP -YOUR^EYES  CLEAN   CLEAB. A-ND' HEALTK-f  Vans roil t*ms otb cam mok-munhb co.cm3caoo������&������  I  1  One of the most effective vermifuges on the market Js Miller's Worm  Powders. They will not- only, clear  the stomach and bowels of worms, but  will prove a very serviceable medicine  for children in regulating the 'infantile  system and maintaining it in a healthy  condition. There Is nothing In their  composition that will Injure the most  delicate stomach when directions are  followed, "and they can be given to  children In the full assurance that  they will utterly destroy all worms.  _-mm 1 ��������� ���������11-������������������������i������-.'1 -iium'ii^ .  ^he Jewish population of Europe Is  about 9,000,000.  Furniture-Injured by Weather  Uneven temperatures and lack- ot  sufficient moisture ih the air are playing, havoc with the woodwork in the  new Parliament-Buildings at Ottawa.  The speaker's chair in the Commons  Chamber is commencing to crack.  Doors, desks, tables, chairs and floors  have been under attention by experts  for months. Much of the wood used  in the building, it is said, was not  properly seasoned, and hence will not  stand the strain.  Cooking Uses.  For soups,' sauces, gravies, savoury  dishes, meat fellies, bee. tea* and  restoring the flavortolelt over dishes.  s  The only influence worth having "is  the Influence you yourself create. 7!  '.V,  ';>'���������  ',"-.  i  "4  For Lasting Fragrance  Use Cuticura Talcipi  There is nothing: better than  Cuticura Talcum for powdering and perfuming the akin. It  appeals to the most fastidious  "because of its fine, smooth texture and delicate fragrance.  Swt-XSe. Ol*t-t.-t2$_������45ifk. T������lc������-JSc. Sold  throughout tlieDomlnlon. C-in*|-'llA".D<"P*>*-  t_**-*M- JU*-*lUl, 3_4 St. r*������l St., W.. UMltwO.  IWMF Culicura Soap -li������v������*- wltUoutmur.  "W, ���������' N,   U.    151*  Wanted Children to 'JFoillcrw Cortege  TJ'itt 'lai^'^Stephen^ Highland' <btlf������r-  wlse Joim Farley), of. Church Strool,  St. Blazey, ^o|*h.wall, described as "retired hawke-iV-/; wh^ ie-ftl^-iO, request-'  ed In 'his will that 1.0 children bc-tween  the ages of five and sovon should follow him as mourners at his. burial,  and should -each be pahl one quartet'  lot- t>o doing.'  Net ftovenue Increase  An Increase oP.nf-nrly Sll.,000,000 In  the net operating revenues on all lines  oT the C-vnrulIan National Railways  during eleven, months of 1923 Is shown  ���������by olhcliil fLgurcs given out thta  thbnlh.      .     .  iPrbtect the child from the ravages  of" .worths'- by using Mother. Graves*  Worm Exterminator. It Is a standard remedy, and years of use have, enhanced its reputation.-  Hog Grading  Policy  Relieves  Dyspepsia  M. D. advises: "Persons who  suffer from severe indigestion  and constipation: should take after  each meal and at bedtime, fifteen  to thirty drops- of the Esbract of  ': Rbota K^o-ra to iJHe Drag Trade!  ao "HclierSeigel's Cttrati--e SyrniK."  ; Get theGenuiae, -.'. ..,-, ,���������- At ;^y our;.  &  druggist   f ;.���������*:. .  ay-*^i-*f-*fa^-sa^N_u*^^  MONEY ORDERS  CHARACTER TELLS  THE STORY!  Mlnard'a Liniment Relieves Colda  People throii-j-hout thin, country are  giving more thought to hygiene and to  the purity of remedies ion the market,  but no one doubts tho purity of Doctor.  Pierce's vegetwblu mediclnoB, for they  have been ho I'avbrnhly known for  over flfty years that everyono knows  they aro just what thoy are,claimed  to bo. These medicines aro the result 6r long: reaeat'ch.by a well-known  physician, Tl. V. "Pierce, M. D., v;ho>"  compounded them from health-Klving"  herbs and rootra long used inv���������Icknoss  by tho IntUans. Dr. Pierce's reputation nfl n leading- nnd honored citizen  of Buffalo, Is a aufllclont guarantee  ,Tor tho purity of that splendid tonic  nnd b).ood purifier, the Golden Medical  Discovery, and the equally flno nerve'  tonic and system builder for womon'p  ailments,. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prose rip won. -i In niHUe, iu i)i\ nj't,'rce,w  Laboratory, Brlclgebui-g, Ontario.  Considerable Improvement in Type  and Quality Has Resulted  The operations of "the federal hog  grading policy; inaugurated a year ago  by tho joint efforts of the federal department of "agriculture, the producers and the packing industry, was reviewed by. the joint swine committee  In conference at Ottawa. 7  jf The .producers.,, the packing Indus-  'fry and the department, report con  slderable improveinent in the typo- ot  hogs. It Is reported that tin? official  grading, the experiments and the investigations carried on by tho department have borne satisfactory* results.  Improvement Is also reported In the  quality of Canadian bacon going for-  wuril to the British market. Livestock exchanges Sh Winnipeg and Tor* I  onto, In co-operation with tho fflve-'  stock branch of Che department of agriculture, have carried on oxporlments  in grading and grading equipment, and  their report Is being considered by the  committee.  Avoid loss when sending- money by -mall  ���������Use Dominion Express Money Orders���������  the safe, convenient, inexpensive'way.  Coo'k.'s Regulating CompouriiJ:,  ��������� A ;V-1*i R-Ha'bl*, "eRuli'-tlri"'.'  \'rii,-f;i,\., ,������i trni fM������-|--������id <in'rrc'rl*..i ���������  '���������4 |.ii.,<'  :  t'lfc |>������fyipWrl. -fl,'.;'-,   '  THt'XOOK M'tOIDINC'rCO-,, X    *it������#������>.s������niS������li������n-nt..!Ji|*nii,iiifeav,l*i  w. H.,ii..t.'rn .'...sC^A', 1 X.���������jr. v  -TMK  NIW  ntCNOH   HIMIDV.  THERAPION M0.1  ^ THERAPION No.2  TT MI'E f? A PJ %3 _M_!na 0. oS  ���������o. 1 few Bladd-rCat-.r-*h.   Ho. - r������r"Blood Be  ftklB Dl-wauau Mo.3ffairmi**onl������'Wea.l-n������ite*.  K(t.-at/uK������DtNocViKM������T������.rf-ic--tN *.xn������.A.m>.3������.  ��������� I.HCI.I ������c M������- ,C*.l' H-mtMliM.N ,V".*-. I.nndAH.  DM MAIL. ������H  rnOU HI. fHCIMT bT. *.������*!-. -JOMU-N .O,  u_ *m. a>r. r������c������.. srevKT west.   Uwnki;--..  Animal Research L4������bonatory  An nntmnl reaoarcb laboratory,  whloli nhou.l_ prove of great value In  Investing various dSacaacs affccUng  the livestock ol! Saskatchewan, ia being built by the University of Saskatchewan.  Minard'a Liniment for Spralna  <*  mtrntkummm  mmsmmmmm&tm  Mmmmmmmmtmmmmm&mmimmmmm  mni������*am  a"iii**-iw_M-__-  wtmefa  Sffl!flt������fe"jaMiftte]BW^l!^^  l_-_t-_ . _��������� *��������� > *.'  1 and Personal  .   von.  Sa_k���������Purebred  Collie  Ales. Mirabel!', Creston.  pups.  Fob. Sajub���������Secondhand! baby carriage.    Ales. Mirabel!', Creston.  Wanted���������Strawberry pickers ag-d  packers. Apply jS. JR. Robson Wynndel.  H. Walssisley was a" weekend bustn  ess  visitor at Spokane, returning on  Tuesday.  !  Post Saxjs���������Parson _ Beauty straw-  bei-t-Y plant*.,* S7 per 1000. H. P. Rob-  son. wynnds-1.  . O. 6. Bennett was renewing ������]<* acquaintances in Cranbrook during the  Easter vacating,  .Miss Brett, teacher of Division V.  of the Creston school lean Easter week  visitor .with her sister at Athahner,  leaving on Thur-dTay.  Ifigiioii! OhL'rcii Service?.  SUNDAY. APRIL 2T  ..':_ ' IJUQp.ta.    ���������  SATURDAYS  MONDAY Sf&CiAL  Cosnpareaiid  be CoBiviiiced  If life is to be worth living you  _jmust eat, and there should be  variety to the bill of fare. To  gain an income to live within  &ood health is essential, and  can only be maintained W the  : pari  L~__i_-������n_- s-if wholesome foods.  "f. V*  Doa*t neglect yourself on the all  ton common  assumption that  the high cost of living prevents  you having the Inset necessary  to keep yaw feeling fit.  Hea-e are^a few of our weekend  :   prfeeaon staple lin^th--^ inda-  ca.be the sterling values obtainable at this store every day.in 7  the week���������-  Seeded or Seedless  RAISINS, 3 pkg������. &&c.  Tssxedo JELLY POm  DERS, 3for2Se.  MIXED PEELS, 35c. Ih.  Compare our ftobda and prices  and be convinced that the cost  off even high living is not near  ty as high as you imagine.     -  39KE__E__L  \\Wmm\mmmmmmwm  Fob Sale���������Pare-on'-- Beauty straw-!  berry plants. $5   per   -000   plants.    J.  W.  ^"aae&s. Creston.  Boas If on __a_c_u_������s���������Barred Rocks-,  hesvy layliig strain, $������ foe 15 eggs.  Mrs. J. W. .Dow, Creston.  Sirs. Jessie LewiSa teacher of piano,  forte. Hoyal Ac_diis.y of 15usic, X<on-  don, .Lament Bidg., Creston.  rs. Hopwood and children aire  spending- the master vacation with Mr,  a~d Mi-t*. Coupl^nd at Boswell.  Foa   Saxjs���������Barrel    spray    pump,  practically new, "cost   $���������_������,   good   for  1000 treas������ $30.    G. Davie, Canyon.  x  Miss Nicholson of j the teaching staff  of Fernie public school, is an ___*tss-  visitor here with Mrs. B. Stephens. *  Miss Las-ton, teacher of Division* IV.  of tbe public school/ is spending the  Blaster holidays at her borne at Mission.  The May meeting-- of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will tie at- the home of  the largest in the history of the local  en-Qgresation* The offerings throughout the day, which are presented to  th������ resto-V wese also very geaerous.  - Bogs Fob Hatching���������Prize tattings  O.T White J_&fl-horn eggs from a pen  consisting of pedigreed cockerel and  t**-*up -nested h__s averaging over _@D  ������ggs So puHei year, ������2 fo_--_3  Bronsson, Box 2. Creston.  are sisters of the   deceased   while Mr.  Remington is a brother of Mrs. Bolt  on's.  With th������ exception of sr "**-*-*���������-*  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Crisler are visitors  in Cranbrook this week, where Mrs.  Crisler is a patient io St. isugene hospital.  Mas. Hebron of New "Denver is an  Bastes- week visito** -with Creston  friends, and is stopping with Mrs. C  B. Twigs*.  Mr. and Mrs. "Laa-sbv of Sirdar were  A*_  _.______    __���������_. ������A._  i*cc������<euH- vaBivuiii oritur  ������_���������-.   ������  (SUU.  Bttlif  Strtttt  BROTHERS  U_6!  Pffew  Creston Bakery  The place to buy your  swoeets of ISFe  Something New  All the Time!  We do not sell  the Cheapest,  but  the   Best.  l_j_   * _j   vyr,   *'i'  iw'iiocioisi'teS'  _5_3.j  0 Hi  -kWS*"l _______ lff^5Ri_ __S -B!S_s-_,  ^^B ^H  ^9 ^9 ^Bj ^B _&' IBB In ^^a  m mP m 18 IDw  iW<liHM_������J  Jas. Cook, motoring back on Monday  afternoon.  Mrs. -J* W. Hn-millon aseS ���������laag-hter;  Phyllisj returned **n Thursday last  from a few days* visit with friends in  Cranbrook.  -Tbe danda-lious ������~re coming into  bloom and from all appearances the  18_- crop will be fully as heavy as any  previous ye'at.  Fob Sax,e���������Parson's Beauty, Ma-  goon. Senator Dnnlap, and vanSan  strawberry plants. $$ per 1000. - Mon-  rad Wigen, Wynndel.  "c������rs. Cotterili and son, Charlie, are-  it Cbeur d*Alene,Idaho, for the Easter  bolidays, and are visiting with Mr, and  Mrs. W. B. Forward;  Mrs. *T.   Goodwin    ana    daughter,  Mary, are spending the   Easter   week  I holidays with   Mr. and   Mrs. Harold  I Goodwin at Kellogg, Idaho.  .-Miss---]_> L. "Ws&de. who has charge  of Division III. of the public sshool, is  spending the Busier vacation with Mr.  and Mrs. St. Hewat, at -Casio.  Miss F. Campion, who is on the  teaching staff of the Cranbrook school,  is spending part of tbe Easter vacation  here, the gu st of Mrs. J. W. Dow.  H. Ostendorf is at present acclaimed  champion bass Bsberoian, his weekend  luck being a 3 pound 11 ounce sample,  that measured 171 inches with 14 inch  girth*  - G. M. Argue was at Cranbrook a  Cisupte of days the fore part of the  week, motoring up on Sunday, and  staying for the hospital ball on Easter  Monday night.  Miss Jean Davidson, a member of  tbe 1022 teaching staff at Creston  school, now at Nelson, is renewing acquaintances here this week and is the.  gueBt of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Oairland.  The Methodist Ladies' Aid had their  usual success at their Easter sale of  work and cafeteria tea! which was held  in the Parish Hall on Saturday afternoon, th������ ensh intake being just a little  ovw 870,  The Women's Institute are having a  flower ten and swlcfof cooking nt the  Parish Hall from 3 to 5.30, Saturday  afternoon, April 20th. Tea and light  refreshments served throughout the  afternoon  The exodus of Creston Indians tc.  Cranbrook for Eaotcr was unusually j]  beM vy, much off the second elann transportation apace being occupied by  them e-iBtbound Saturday, returning  on Monday.  B. B. St-iples is here on a few days*  buitliieiis visit from Lowlston, Idaho,  motoring in on Tuesday In a Star run-  jibowt which he- 'huts ptirchaeed, t&vs.  Stsplen, who wemt to Spokane on Friday,, returned wttth him.  Mr. and Mrs. J. 8. Irvine of Fernie  motored to CrewUon to spend the Eantr-  er holldnyM with Mnjor and Mrs. Mall-  andaine.   With the exueptlnn of the  ui������u������.l uprUmtlmv iiiodholoM they found  the roiula in good: a-biapa for travel.  The CI l*.It, paint crew   im at  woik  here thin week devoting spcchi3 atten  tlon to the station roof  and  interior,  Tbe rei-ldenca of Mi������������ Vlckers on Vie*  tovi* Avenue' looks tnueh the be-fcter In  its Yifiw dre*(v of white with brown  trln intlng-*.  QWantcr HiUKluy nttendnnce at Ohrlttt  Church, p-irticulmrly tor tH#- Bo'clock  -"t)lelv������'4������ti������n of Ilu-ly 'UonimuHiilioji, was  aticn for licensed timber scalers to be  held at Lumberton on Thursday next.  May let. With so many portable anilSs  operating is. this district -positions are  frequently available for licensed scalers  and those interested should not miss  this oppoftunity to'qualify.  Mrs. II. Lyne and Mrs. C. G. Ben  nettleft oh Sunday for. Vancouver,  where they are representing Creaton  at a convention of the Women's In .  stitntes of British Columbia. Mrs.  Lyne is expected home to-morrow,  but Mrs. Bennett will   remain   for  a  .*_-,&. <d_tw-l!2   w������o*fr.   _nrS*.B_ Mtaof ff������ia-v%K.mt  _���������_��������� ..    ',        jf ..    ������ .^..v    .. ._-_���������  _*^^.._^._,   _ . m.^..... .  According to the Cranbrook papers  Hi W. Helnosing. who has been in  -h?^5-ge of the Indians of isast Kootenay fo**- the past two years, has. been  tc-ansferred to EuafculcopB, -*>nd report  has St that S3. H. Small, until recently  proprietor of the Creston Hotel, will  succeed Mr. Helmsing, about May 1st.  Mr. and MrsT H. 3. Carnuham, Blait-  ninw        AltHs      H.TS.    A.       __-"���������*"_!"*������?    of  Seattle, Wash., Miss Eva May Bolton  of Urumbelier,; Aita., and Gordon  Remington of Pancher   Creek,  Alfe-u������  Entire absence of rain the weather still continues very much nailed. The pest week  ,^r has experienced eoasiderabry saore  C1 sunshine as well as a whole lot of  wind whicb has taken away all. the  surface sssisture and sight -so- an  oldtime April rain followed by warmer weather is needed to start spring  growth.  days this weak, and during his stay  investigated possible iecatIo_-s fo?  tourist camp sites at K-ouskanbok and  ���������Awso- .Creek. The-lat&er site bad  been definitely located iasfe season out  due to the new Toad in that-SSsfsiet he-  isg surveyed ovep.a new _ost_ ssc^sst  site will have to he chosen. -" ���������    ,  -7orman Moore," the Bast Kootenay  district foi-estesv of ���������rjsanbrooh, -������?as  here on an official   visit a  couple   of  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Campbell wish  to express sincere appreciation of the  sympathy nnd many kindnesses shown  them in their recent bereavement. - --  ^A****ir~. _-nsr, "-psl- a _i������-t--  Mrs, Bolton  and   famsl-  tak& this  means of expressing theis* deep3 ap-  preciationrof the many kindnessesand  sympathy shown them in their .recent  bereavement, particularly by those  orfin go generously contributea to the  funeral-benefit fund.  hMMl} TBEATII  Stterila;, ifBil  WIIXIAMEOX  * presents  WOliam Emsell  m  09 as  am Fwari  *s������ ^sa^ssr  ^ SCRLIMG EXAtVtte-ATIOM  An examination for licensing scale-*s  will he held at Lumherton on M-&y 3stj  were here for the funeral of  the  late 11924.     Further particulars from the  Rory Bolton  on Sunday.   The ladies   District Forester at Cranbreo_.  Aroand ikm mmid im  ������_-������_*___***- _W_n���������������   ������-#  REGULAR PBICES  To v/SHnen e\'esy^hsre Spring brings  _>_!   -rjh-*-   mfliro   nrfthlemn   mnhracerUin  the word "hats.^ Not the least of tliese  is the natural question, "Shall I wear  last season's straw which only needs a  different color and new trimming to  suit me exactly, or snail 1 experiment  with a new straw which may not look  well on me at "all?"  -  ^  Why not let Elkay's Straw Hat Dye  settle the question? 'With -bis inexpensive dye you am. make last season'*  Straw* look new and different so quick-  fv and easily you will wonder why you -  didn't try it long ag������.���������'*        '"'.'"_   ~  c "The- results will delight you aad yens.  will  saveZ Considerable  toward  other  Spring apparel.      -..**.-     ' 7  Elkay's Strav^Hat Dye is permanent  and waterproof, dries quickly to a lasting, lustrous' color and actually restores  life to the straw. Directions and brush  with each bottle.  Select your favorite color from the  following: Dull Black., Liberty Blue.  Burnt Straw, Old Rose, Violet, Natural, Gloss Black, Navy Blue, Gray,  Cerise, Sage Green, Cardinalo3jed,  Yellow; Cadet Blue, Brown, Lavender.  PRICE  35c  BS6 nTIIEI *"* ll3lW3|ff LIU  Every section of tho store is brimming over with the, new Spring Merchandise of  the most desirable kinds���������dependable in quality aud moderate in price. During  tho last few days quantities of new goods nave been opened up and placed in the  various departments revealing values that havo hitherto  never been equalled.  Tan  Men'sTanStoss  b'%l-' _fl 71*  Ml   WOl 1 ������l  ������������*%#������!.  These remarkable valucc are made possible by a special purchase secured on advantageous terms."   Complete range of sizes and widths.  MEN'S HATS���������They are the season's newest styles aud shades  with the prices running all the way from $8.50 to $6.50  Dry Goods  ^^HP~���������m^Hb ______^^^^____H ^m^^mF^^^^^^  ^^^ssmfsssss ^H^^*"^*^^^H _____7^^^C*  gg^^-wi-fli(j(M������Bl mmmmmmi^r'        MH M_H mwSMr''miWS9ISi    Sm&^ ^"Mffl  !___���������________��������� ___i ���������Hiai|MM__lk^J|1|     BH^Bi^yiu^ig^y,     BB^B ___H      ___H________P  ^���������^B���������B���������BBpBw __fl ^^B^^^n^^n ^^n^n^^^H ^^b       ^^^x ^^^���������^ns  Finn Hum  IH jSm Sm\mm\ HUM ___ _____  Htraviri  )'B  ---'���������j���������"-*-


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