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Creston Review Apr 4, 1930

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 nv^gs^pjsgsKr^^  Ufa-  u'l-L-t_.  cires  Vol. XXII,  CRESTON. B. C. -?i?|BAY. APRIL 4,  1930  XT*  ErlGBmon  Mrs. Lome Botterill and children of  Ssndpoiht, Idaho, are here on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. E. Botterill.  Miss Celia Handley has returned to  Kaslo after an extended visit at her home  ������������������here.- '.'���������'���������"''������������������'-���������,,  sat. and Mrs. George Kobden, who  have spent the past five months at Long-  beach and other California points, arrived home on Friday.  Harold Davis, who has been spending  the past six weeks Here, returned to his  home nearCalgary, Alk&ta, on YFriday-  Lee Heric was a weekend visitor at the  ranch. He expects Marion to return  heme most anyVtime nowy sifter almost  three months in the hospital at Cranbrook. -  Miss Ada Lewis of Creston was a weekend visitor with Miss Me rcella Sanford.  The Erickson and Canyon junior baseball team played quite an exciting game  here on Sunday* with, the score 17 to" 16  in Canyonps favor.  Rev, A. Garlick will inaugurate Church  of England service at Erickson on Sunday, with worship at the schoolhouse at  _Bp.m.  Miss Theo Tompkins of Creston was  a weekend visitorjjhere, a guestfof Mrs.  Robert Dodds. v  Eriekson's population has increased  greatly the past few days. A large crew  of men are occupying ^ the hotel, while  employed on construction at the Erickson end of the irrigation ditch.  some weeks past, and is covering this  territory in the interests of Dominion  Weed Killer, Limited, who manufacture  a spray preparationffor the kill of thistles, etc. '   y  . A. E. Tedford, Geo. Hurry and Bene  House have gone to Erickson where they  fkovo tak^n thi contract **������ clei?Tinfir si*'  grading about three miles of the main  ditch of the East Creston Irrigation. Dis-  trictfsystem. They expect the work will  keep them busy for a couple of  months  Mr. and Mrs. John Bird were hosts at  at bridge on Saturday night with three  tables in play and the high score prizes  falling to Mrs. Chas. Huseroft and Harry  Helms. The consolation honors were  captured by Miss Curtis, and H. C.  Sparrow. There wa= the usual dainty  midnight lunch and an evening that all  thoroughly enjoyed.  The March report of Lister, school  shows an average attendance for the  month of 92 per cent., with the following  taking, highest standings: Grade 6���������  Douglas McKee, Frank Yerbury, Erwin  Meyer.   Grade 5���������Clara Domke.   Grade  Mr  BenedettHtt.at  in Nelson  hospital  .where she underwent  an operation for.:ajroendicitis  present a patient  A T������~ 1 T������ ,  *���������x*uuy   xwuisS,  T-������ 1   JJ>_Ug������S3  Cli 1_J_  Beard. Grade 3���������Cyril Bird, Gladys  McCulloch, Raymond McKee, Manning  Powers. Grade 2���������Margaret Sinclair,  Alice Wellspring, Roddy Davie. Grade  la���������Kate Davie, Margaret Dent, Millie  Beard. Grade lb���������Gilbert McCulloch,  Daniel Domk, Raymond McCulloch.  Perfect attendance���������Cyril Bird, Johna  Daus, Mary Daus,. George. Davie, Pauline Klein, Lotti Klein, Douglas McKee,  Raymond McKee, Douglas Sinclair,  Margaret Sinclair, Alice Wellspring.  Mrs. S. E������riede|������i and son, Donald,  are Nelson visitoragguests of the former's  brothers and siKteira^  A. Howe of -_!<jpwell was a between  trains visitor with^-r and Mrs. Hulme,  en route to Saskftpnewan.  Mrs. Jas. Wobd ^returned home from  Rossland last ^vee^-where she had been  visiting her daughter. Mrs. LeBarge.  Miss S. Behedet^ returned from Cranbrook on Monday^Mnd is accompanied  by her sister, Mrs;^orentino.  Mr. Davidge, whf has been~ employed  at Arrow Park iuMiwg the winter, arrived  home on Sunday* '<������  Birth���������On Mar������-p 31st. to Mr. and  Mrs. C. Gregory, slaughter.   J   W "--^   0^M-4���������Jmm**m**n\ *mtm ^--5,     HUVH ^^  M  meeting. The committee has no confi-  dece in the Board of Direction being continued in 1931, and the idea is to formulate a policy that should be of benefit  in shaping whatever legislation is decided  upon to meet the situation in 1931.  The secretary reported that C.P.R  superintendent, T. R. Fiett, had issued  orders to the Institute to discontinue selling feed direct from the car to customers  as the company's regulations do not permit of this fo>rm of retailing. To still  give members the benefit of best possible  prices it was agreed that on future cars a  price delivered should be fixed and where  feasible delivery established. For two  days after any car arrives the delivered  price will also foe effective on feeds sold  The legality of such  at the warehouse:  o* a it*---!,    *JJT   iiaa-5  looked into via the B.C. Farmers'  tute central executive.  _X_*������_ ������...  MMsajrawjr  nriu u ���������  InBti-  Ganyon Gity  fKn-cr  ������_������&  Believed Pr������������f|b3e Connection  Direct with "Retail Trade can.  be Established Fruit Committee Evolving New Policy..  Mrs. Bamford of Erickson was a week-  ; end visitor here, a guest of Mr. and  I    Miss Olga Nelson  was   a ' Cranbrook  ������������3������i  ;��������� :vl_������re. ���������-���������'I_ist������rY-w_^^ a.  couple of days at the middle of the week,  vIeaving:-pn'Tuesday.'y'"^Yv, ',?, '������������������'::���������''  The Coir^tihity Society has a eourt  'wlnst-driv^^^^  day evening,'April 6th.   Admission 25c.  Rev. R. E. Cribb   of   Crestan   had al  good turnout for the usual United Church  service at the school on Sunday morning..  Col. Fred Lister arrived home yesterday from Victoria, wbere he has been- for  the past two months attending the session  of the legislature.  A. R. F. Bernard., who has been working at the Reeves-McDonald mine near  Salmo, arrived at the end of the week to  look after spring operations on the ranch.  Rev. A. Garlick of Cre_ton will be here  on Sunday morning for the usual mon-  t ly Church of England service at 11  o'clock, with Sunday school due to commence at 10 a.m.  Frank Baker has returned from Calgary, Alberta, where  he ha_  been  for  Now is the time to place  your orders for  _,     I visitor during the week.  weekend   visitor here, a  guest of   Miss  Clara Hunt.  ��������� Helen J������fe������_<-.���������������Xk&__-_adk.i_sa__a.  Miss Elsie Nelson of Cranbrook spent  the weekend with hex parents in Kitchener. ���������.:/.  Mrs. A. Rogotte of Nelson iB.a visitor  here at present, a guest of Mrs. C. Sen-  esael.  Mrs. H. Lavasser and Lewis Simpson  are visiting with their parents,   Mr.  and  Mrs. A. Simpson.  Marcel Seriesael left on Monday for  Nelson, where he intends to remain for  some time.  Miss Beatrice Molander spent the  weekend here with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. P. Molander.  Mrs. Foisy of Spokane  with her son, C Foisy.  is on  a visit  ^wwf_ ffff^x&turKtW V""  mn  and  ON HAND  i  f$  Mr. and Mrs. Schultz of Spokane, and  Mr Running of Mount Vernon, Wash.,  were visitors with Mr. and Mrs, Heap  last week, leaving for home on Friday.  Misa Eileen Heap returned to Nelson  on Friday to resume her studies at Nelson busin sa college.  Miss Dorothy Cam, who has been  spending the past week with her parents,  left on Sunday for Nelson, where she has  accepted a position. ~"  , Father Choinel was here on Saturday  and held Roman Catholic Church service  in the morning.  ' Mr. Horwood returned Saturday from  a vln.lt at Cranbrook.  Jas. Wilson was a Crsston visitor on  Saturday. Fred Payne was a visitor at  his homo in the same town the Bamo day.  Miss Annie nnd J, Packol loft on Sunday on n visit to Calgary, Alberta, mnk  Ing the trip by auto.  Mtb. Cameron nnd children cspont the  weekend at Croaton, gnnatB of Mr. and  Mrs. Beninger,  Y-^^^Y ������������������������������������> :   Y  Creston F*re_@ift'jlnstitute had quite  a representative Ij^iout atthe quarterly  meeting on Saturdl^r afternoon with tbe  president, Don. Bradley, occupying the  chair.        "      .    " [     Hy-"  The most importent matter dealt with  was the proposal to establish an egg  grading station, at jEgre^fe^^and .after  thorotfgn n&casaio-n xnn^r^eTmjg^nan^;  IrnousJy favored the mwe^hd^the^dir--  ectors were/authorized to br������>ach but in  this line iiis.t as soon as conditions warrant.   ���������  Reports submitted in this matter showed that 3nosn of the stores. were very  much in favor of the station, and 'the  president was quite optimistic that if  those prodncing eggs would give the requisite attention to the feeding of the  flocks so as to provide a uniformly high  standard of eggs it should be possible for  Creston to sell eggs all year round without  having to secure more than the minimum  of storage at the peak of the producing  season.  The.matter of storage had been looked  into and the investigation disclosed the  fact that only limited storage was at  present to be had and that was at Fernie,  where local eggs would have to be handled In competition with Alberta eggs and  would mean a loss on an average of possibly ten cents a dozen.  It was intimated that if the station is  established it will receive eggs on two  days a week, but no move would be made  to open up until after the present glut  season is over. Eggs will bo handled for  anyone desiring to usp the station, with  a grading charge made to those who wish'  to market eggs independently.  In the absence of a report from; the  fruit committee those present were asked to express their views on the 'marketing situation so that cognizance can be  taken of these opinions In the report that  will be presented at the next quarterly  ^pnn|g^  Miss Myrtle Wickholra left for Nelson   this   week   where * she   is   takin  a position and will be remaining.  Arvid Samuelson and Ludwig Moberg  have taken the contract to haul the  Samuelson cut of about 1000 cedar poles  to Creston, from which  point they axe  being shipped.  Canyon Farmers' Institute have the  regular monthly meeting on Satnrday  evening. The shipment of stumping  powder has arrived but due the very  dry state of the ground land clearing can  not be done to advantage yet.  Friends of George WLkhlom will be  pleased to hear that he is up and around  again after several weeks' illness.  W. Abbott, witlj''two- sons, Bill and  Sidney, left at the first of the week for  the Alberta section  of the Peace River  Alice Sitting  Bass fishing has commenced at Hood's  Lake, and already Tom Trevelyan has  made a couple of nice catches.  Report has it  that   Dong  Barney of "  Creston has taken a lease on the Vaness  ranch for a term of -hree years.  John Miller, jr., left at the end of  the week for Staveley, Alberta, where  he expects to be employed for the  next few months. ^  Raspberry planting: is receiving more  than the usual attention in this district  this year. Cuthberts are being, set out  in. considerable quantity. .  Strawberries in this section appear to  have come through the-winter in . good  shape, and ths warm -s?eath _r now pie  vailing is putting the green color i. to the  vines.  The unfavorable weather on Saturday  kept down the attendance somewhat at  the auction sale at the Vaness ranch s but  those who were out came prepared to buy  and most everything was sold at satisfactory prices by auctioneer W.tf. Truscott.  A meeting, of those who use the express depot at the Webster crossing ,wa������  held last week to consider a letter from  the Express Company notifying that the  depot must be moved to the north aide  of the road or the stop will be discontinued. It is likely the shift will be made  next week.  The Whist Club.wound up the season  at Friday night's meeting at Mr. and  Mrs. R. Stewart's at which, five tables  of players competed, and the high scores  were made by Miss Jessie Parkin and  Mr. Willis. Announcement will be made  later as to who has won the grand prizes  for high scores for the season.  I  1  is booking ordora  nt  Cook's Greenhouse  CRESTON  CooVs Grobn house  for spring plants.  FOR SALE���������Essex Coach, six, $400 on  terms.   Rov, R. E. Cribb, Creston.  FOR flALW���������Fnw ton������ Netted Coma  unci Gold Coin potatoes, $4 per 100 Iba.  delivered in town.   W. Mather, Creaton.  , FOR SALE���������Black cur ran tn, Boolc-  nkoop Giant and Black Naplea, extra  wtrong 2-yeitr old plants, $2 aor dozen.  'H, v\ liobBou, Wynndel, B.C.  Full Gospel  Mission  OLD LEGION HALL  VICTORIA AVE.  CRESTON  i]rtnrev"H;_H;jrs. .. ., ...,.._���������.  aire on a- visit at Mbbsejaw^;SasklK-'pend-f  ing Mr. Abbott getting located. The  Abbott'-have been useful citizens of  Canyon and all are sorry to see them  depart.  /Mrs. Jess (Ted) Strong was guest of  honor at a miscellaneous shower .at the  home of Mrs. Roy Browell on Friday  night when a large number of friends  gathered for a social evening and to present the bride of Monday last with a nice  array of gifts for the new home. Mrs.  Strong was united in marriage with  George Bush of Creston on March 81st,  and the hiewlyweds are to reside at Creston.  A surprise party was held on Monday  evening at the horns of A. G. Samuelson  when about 60 of his Scandinavian friends  turned out to help him celebrate his 70th  birthday. There waa* a fine birthday  cake decorated with 70 candles. Dur  ing the evening a "'cuckoo" clock waa  presented him, which he suitably acknowledged. The party broke up after  midnight, after a moat enjoyable evening,  the guests departing with heartieat good  wishes for many happy and healthy returns of the day.  3*������3<j5a ;~5?ir������5'Sr;sKD^r~  SUNDAY, April 6  11.00 n. in., Mornintf Wor������h ip  7.30 p.tn��������� "The Looking Glass"  Miss McLean will speak.  TUESDAY am* YHUESDAY  7.45 pvwi.   ,  FRIDAY, 7.45 p.m������  Younji jPcopta'h. Mcotirnig  Rod ff ers Sells Franchise  Official announcement was made on  Monday that C O.. Rodgers had disposed  of his electric light franchise, including  pole line, wires, meters, etc., in tho village to Creston Power __ Light Company,  Limited, effective April 1st. Just nt prco  ent users of the Rodgers light are still  being supplied from that plant, but It in  expected the change ovor will bo made  in a few days;. In tho agreement entered  3nto it is stipulated that Mr. Rodgern  will continue to supply tho Grand  Theatre, tho roaldenee of Fv C Rodgora  as well as tho Rodgern mill and yard  froan tho Rodgers plant, but tho balance of the business has become the  property of Creston Power & Light Company. With the merger tho latter company nro now supplying n total of about  70 customers, Negotiations are ponding  whereby St Is poaslWo tho Rodgers plaufc  will be utilized to supply the "juice"  part time and tho Detaol engine plant  . given several houra off duty each day.  Mt'i.Hj'fl. Glsupticut asud Paulson oi CumUm  Power & Light Company aro nt present  In Spokanw and an yob thoye ia no announcement ������b totholr proiipcicilye hydro  powor development, which ta looked for  v������.kry Hliortly.  _..���������' a transr���������Mush  A'weddrng of two^weii known members  of Creston's younger set was Solemnized  at Christ Church on Monday" afternoon  when the rector. Rev. A. Garlick united Mrs. EJva Jess Strong, the third  daughter _f Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hickey,  in marriage with George Albert Bush,  eldest son "of Mr. and Mrs. W, S. Bush,  the invited guests including just the  immediate relatives of the contracting  parties. The bride was given away by  her father and was- gowned in mauve  rose satin and carried a boquet of carnations and maiden ferns, wearing a cream  picture hat. The bridesmaid was Misa  Helen Browell, whose dress ^"ks cS green  shot taffeta. Alf. Speaker supported the  groom. After the ceremony the guests  adjourned to the home of the groom's  parents, where a buffet luncheon was  served and later Mr. and Mrs. Bush loffc  for Nelson and points west on a short  houeymoon trip. On their return the  young couple will make their home in  Creston and best withes are extended for.  future happiness.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Pjnnn^IB  up  ay ���������  All owners agents of owners, nnd  tenants of property within the  boundaries  of  the  Village  of  Cseston are hereby notified that  Wed., April 9th  hm been proclaimed Clean-Up  Day, on which date all yards and  premises must be put in clean and  sanitary condition.  All refuse (except ashes and  liquid) placed in cans, boxes, or  other reseeptacle, and act out  handy to street or lane will he  talcen away free of charge by Village teanm the following day-  , Ifcy order,  E, F. ARR0WSMITI-L Clerk.  Creatcm, April 2, 1930. TBE   BEVTEW.    CTCESTOK,   BO.  Delteiims Salada quality  Is an Inexpensive Ituniiry  ���������F_?������sli -from fcfee gar&es&s9  Hew Species 01 Whife&sh  Newly Discovered Member Of Flnny  Trlbe Found In Manitoba  Discovery of a   new    species    of  whitefish In dear Lake, Manitoba, is  announced by A. Bajkov, of Manitoba University. The new species'has  been Pained Coreg-onus Odonoghuel,  in honor of Dr. C. H, O'Donoghue.  J formerly of the faculty of Manitoba  j "University. The newly-discovered fish  Is common in Clear Lake.      It live.-*  at a great depth during the summer,  coming  to  the  surface only In  the  spawning season.  Tkers's "GoicT In Tkc Galien Rule  DO ������00 FEAR   ; v  HEARTY MEAL?  A heading in a ousiac-sa nssgasinc reads: "There's Gold In the Golden  Hule," and* the accompanying article proves it. There is no doubt that following the Golden Rule, in business as well as out o������ it, in the long: run  will be more profitable than otherwise, and by this we mean materially  profitable. There is a principle recognized by modern business that the  business man, to be permanently successful, must contribute to the profit  and welfare of those who deal with him, those from whom he b^iys as well  as those to whom he sells. And In -a measttre, this is recognition of the  Golden Rule.  But here comes the rub. Is the Golden Kul_ observed, even to such a  limited extent, for itself or for the "gold'" which &__y be mined from it. Is it  observed because it is the right tiling to do or because it is is the more  expedient, tbe more profitable thing*? Are we to "do unto others" from pure  delight in the doing, or "because we wish to have them do the same to us?  The real beauty, and force, and advantage of the Golden Rule lie in our  attitude toward it. Its efficacy is in itself and in what prompts us to practice it.  Just to follow the Golden Rule because there is "gold in it," would be  much tne same as toeing honest because it is the "best policy." Nefttoer impulse would rate high among the things considered admirable. To follow the  Golden Kule because it charts the inherently right course in our dealings  w������th our fellows and because we wish to be and to do right, is in the highest  degree* commendable. But to follow it merely or chiefly because "there's  gold in it" is���������well, not something- we would care to boast about. The great-;  est profit which comes from living: the Golden; Rule cannot be set -own in  dollars and cents.  Throughout Western Canada our people have very largely accepted and  adopted the principle of co-operation, in connection with their economic  relations aad business, XJnfqrtuxtately, it is not quite so generally accepted  and acted upon in other community relationships. The question, therefore,  naturally arises: Has this acceptance of one of the principles found in the  Golden Rule resulted from a belief that "there's gold in it," rather than  from a conviction that co-operat'on is indeed the better way for all concerned ? Have we established, and are we maintaining, our great co-operative enterprises solely on a dollar and cents basis, or are a majority of our  people earnestly striving1 to, in this way, make some contribution to. the  welfare of others?  Many fine and lofty sentiments,���������the sentiments of the Golden Rule,���������-  X>r. 'Williams'   Pink   Pills  Will  Tcrae Up Your Stomach Making Mealtime a Pleasure  Aro you afraid of meal-time ? Does  eating distress ^you? Would you  rather go without food. That is the  condition of many due entirely to  indigestion. There can be no perfect digestion���������hence no enjoyment  of meal-time���������unless you have rich,  red blood. This pure blood is necessary to tone up your stomach and  make it capable of properly digesting the food.  Many so-called stomach remedies  merely try to digest your food for  you. That is a mistake���������nature should  do that work and if nature does not  do it serious results are bound to follow. Tone up your stomach by driving out the poisons that are in the  blood. Make new rich blood and your  appetite and dig-estlon will soon be  normal���������meals will once more be a  pleasure. Y  'The  one  sure medicine  to enrich  the blojpid, restore strength and 'ban?  tsh. stomach trouble: and indigestion  is __-. Williams' Pink Ptlls. Concerning   them   Mrs. Wm .T. Thompson!,  Brussels, Ont., says:���������"For   years ��������� I  suffered with indigestion, headaches  and  dizzy spells.       I tried- a. great-  many so-called remedies without relief.     As a. farmers wife, with three  little girls, it was almost impossible  to be idle and I just dragged myself  through my work. I suffered so I was  actually   afraid   of  meal   time.      A  friend  advised  the  use of Dt.  Williams" "Pink Fills, and- although I had  lost faith in ever being well again,  I purchased a supplv and began taking them.    Gradually   the   dizziness  and headaches left me.    My appetite  Tows Piarmnig A_rvaiitag6 ������h���������H9a  ;.������������������ ';.-��������� ���������r'v'.'. .'.'y ''Y{.Y:, ���������'. -   ���������." /'|  An Attractive   Community  Depends!  Greatly-Upon the Appearance  Of Its Streets  The following advantages that accrue from a systematic effort at town  planning ajre given by Mrv Stewart  xoxing, of .the Town .Planning Department of the Saskatchewan Gov-  emment:  The general appearance of any  community is most important, and if  ways and means by which more  agreeable surroundings can be produced are analyzed, it will toe found  that an attractive community '������������������* depends greatly upon the appearance  of its streets.,  The appearance of a business  street may be marred by the use of  the sidewalks Cor storage or advertising purposes. Curb gasoline pumps  do not add to the appearance of any  street and 'should be prohibited.  Electric light and telephone wires,  when placed on a street tend to Rive J  it a ragged appearance. They should  be placed imdergroisrid in conduits or  on lanes. '  The appearance of the residential  streets of any community reflects the  mental attitude of the citizens. Every  community should have a definite  policv in respect of tree planting on  residential streets. The boulevard  system should be used.  Usually a sidewalk four and a half  feet in width placed at a distance of  about two feet from the street Sine  with a graded roadway about twenty- |  four feet  in  width   is  sufficient   to I  accommodate all trafac on residential;  streets.    The intervening space    between  the  sidewalk and  the  vehicular traffic way    should toe   planted  with trees spaced about twenty feet  apart, and alternated slow and fast  growing. - -  Several advantages are to be gained by this method of planting. Fast  growing trees mature in a period of  from twenty to twenty-five years, at  [the end pf fwhich time the slow growing tree has reached a stage where  it becomes useful. Moreover, insects  wwnrai-g-f <i_f  _Vi������.S-.E-^Sla good ������o������*������nsy-  on any trip. !  It? s delicious flavor add* zest  and enjoyment, The sugar aup-  pliea pap and energy when the  day _������exr_s long. .-���������-���������.  Kn short H?s gf>od  and good for you*  HARMLESS COSOTOSCr  CnildftnOyforlt  Apple Trees F������r Prairie Fai-ns  Sixteen; Varieties  Of  Apples JPovoxBk  Suitable For the West  seldom attack more than^ne variety       ^^ Mt^n years of seed plant-  ox tree in a season.    The result is { ~- .,������ww*,,?w~������ ."������. o-ou..i������aui.  obvious "where a street is planted en-   '"  tirely^with one variety of trees.  have t>een uttered by advocates of co-ope ration, and we are convinced that, _ _ _ ..    .  vj-cii ���������_..__- ������    _- . .     - .. ... * .       improved ana soon x was aoie to en-  scores of men and women have joined co-operative organizations, not be- j j0y my meais.      I gained in weight  cause they felt that they themselves would reap any particular benefits, but  bec������������se they felt such organizations would be the means of benefiting others  and the country as a whole. They are practising the Golden ituie because  they believe it to be right, not because there may be some "gold" in it for  them.  And if co-operation is to live and continue as a vital force in the life  and activities of this country, if it is to grow and develop as a great compelling influence and force, not only in an economic sense but in ail ou.  community life, it must be through a general acceptance of the view, and  its practice in everyday life, that selfishness is wrong and unselfishness is  right; that the welfare and happiness of others is our concern as well as  theirs; that the Golden Rule is to be practised not because there is "gold"  in it for us, but because it is "the "only correct rule by which to measure  our lives and acts; that we must be honest with each other, not because it  is "the best policy" but because it is right. If we expect others to accord  honesty to us In cur convictions, we must likewise recognize-and believe in  the honesty of convictions entertained by others.  True co-operation is founded on the Golden Rule. It is its underlying  principle. It is the only foundation upon which our great cooperative  organizations can safely build, not because there is "gold" in it for anybody,  but because it is the only safe rule for human conduct and intercourse.  and my health in general is better  than it has been for years. I feel I  owe much to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  for they relieved me of all sny  misery."  You can get these pills from any  niedic'ne dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont.  Test Is Satisfactory  The annual retest of the herds in  the Fraser Valley, B.C., for T.B. is  being carried .on at present by cCbout  twenty veterinarians. More than  half of all the dairy cows In the province (55,000).Hare located within this  area and in the last test only three  quarters of one per cent, re-acted.  Deliver Tea By 'Plane  Tea Freight.   Begun   On  Oxen-Cart,  Ends With Trip On Aeroplane  It is a   far   cry   from   the ; slow-  moving,       primitive,       high-wheeled  cart, hauled by oxen along the roads  of Ceylon, to a speedy aeroplane in  the winter sky over Lake Erie, tout  many of the people of Pelee Island  are -. now drinking tea, carried there  by air, that joggled along in an ox-  scart under a tropical 3un in Ceylon  only a few weeks ago. Y  The Salada Tea " CoxupSuy- ~ because of the freezing over of  Lake Erie, between Pelee and the  mainland, recently shipped several  nundred pounds of tea by air, in  order to replenish the diminishing  I stock of a certain grocer on the Island.  g the experimental work of the  Dominion Department of Agriculture  has developed sixteen varieties of  apple trees suited to the climatic  conditions of the Prairie Provinces.  Of these varieties two have beeia  graded "very good" and four "good;"  Horticultural experts point out, however, that it will take several more  tree generations to evolve the ideal  species. Prairie farmers can help tea  thls>wbrk by getting seed from the  Experimental Station at Morden.  Man., for planting in .their own gardens.  The Ireland of -America aatiayYibe  said to be Maine, New Hampshire  and Vermont, for snakes seldom, are  seen in these three, states.  is ttnegitaf/enf for  ������CZEMiMC������ilS  CMLBUJMSCOLD S0ff������S  CUTS SUMS SCALDS  mas&msQmwwms  A Matter Of Opinion Interesting Records  It is announced that Ontario and Among the most valuable records  Quebec are to have "now "peniten- preserved In the Public Record Office  tlarles which will be models for the , of England, arc the pipe rolls, a  world." This brings to mind the pre- j statement of the King's income and  eentment some years ago of a Brant- ; cxpend'turea, so called be,caviso they  ford, Ontario, grand jury, in wh'ch It are rolled in the shape of pipes,  was stated that conditions at tho local  They date back to 1131 and wore not  jail were such as to make it "one of  the most desirable "places of residence in the city."  After the horse came the automobile, nntl rlcrht; after the automobile  comes the collector.  discontinued until 1833.  Insurance Agent: "Good gracious.  Mr. Kinklestcin, -this is your third  accident within a month!"  Mr. FlnlcelHteln: "Yeah ��������� ain't X  lucky?"  The worms that infest children  from their birth are of two kinds,  those that find lodgement in the  stomach and those that are found in  the intestines. The latter are the  most destructive, as they cling. to  the walls of the Intestines and if not  Interefred with work havoc there;  Miller's Worm Powders dislodge both.  kinds and while expelling them from  the system serve to repair the damage they have caused.  New Municipal Rrltlgo  The cities, of Winnipeg and St.  Bon'faco aro conferring on the question of a new Intor-mun'cipal bridge  to replace tho present Norwood  bridge.  n-prnuw*  55%*--  ACIt>-"'rOM'Ua  KRAUT""  CU������S_3-NA!������_-A,  Juhi. a iu���������i_io������������ dosio of Fhllllpa'  H_.Uk ot MaanoHia tn water. That t������ an  iiiKHii, uttiicuve, v������t harm led s It Ima  bemn U��������������� standard antacid tor &f* yearn  mi.;c,������Nj; phyia i anuria every where. Ono  {puumui v..4l neutralise- n\ <wc!������ m������ny  tunou liu voluino in uctd. It \n tho  rlnhi ������uy, thy ^uick, pii.a..aru ami t-ni-  ckuni way w Kill the ox_uui> uuiil. Thw  Powerfw! Med'elmie.���������Th������> beaHngf  proportlen in six essential oils- arc  concentrated In ovory bottle of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric OH, forming one  of tho most beneficial liniments over  offered tts tho nao of man. Many can  testify as to Its power In allaying  pain, and many more can certify that  thoy owo their' health to it. Itn won-  do ful powor is not exprorsod by tho  small price at which it sells.  m&  Mtoinuch b������coiiHuu Mvvoct tiuo pain do* cilnmuouji���������auy drugntor������������  purta.    Vou arc happy ajjnin in Ilvo  miHUtOH. ._  Don't, clopend on cruclo motlioda  Employ iho beat way yet ovolvod In  all the yearn at searching. That in  PhilhpB' MHU nf MugncBin.  lint rniro l.o get live #onu.������no rulHlpn"  Milk of MngncNla prescribod by phy������l-  clan:i for r>0 yewst tn ^orrecilng ex������  cqum ucidH. IQaclt bottle contnlnn full  "'Whore did   Brown   got   all   his  money?"  *'In the hold-up business."  "Novor I"  "Yes. He manufaoturea gartera."  Dottvt Let Foods  Stole  Foods that ordinarily stale quickly  will stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly long time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waited  Paper.  Your grocer, druggist or sta-ioner  has Para-Sani in the handy, sanitary  knife-edged carton. For those, who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for Apptefofld's  "Centre Pull" Packs,  Hollowiy'a Corn    Remover    Lul<_~  tlio corn out by tho roots, Try it nnd  prove it.  19tocldngs woven of human hair  wore worn by basket-maker Indtanr*  who lived in tho southwoat ��������� about  2,000 yearn ago.  :i!JSi_ii_!iiiS^i:ii:i:^  Mlnaid'a Will Btop Tluil Toothiulic.  rirTrtTiTiiriiitwifii������_ni-<w^ i rii"Tmiwi--iwi_nii,iiiinw.Mini  W.'N*   V,    1881  Wcntem Rcprcnenlaihm:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO,, REGINA, SASIC S3,  t '  ^   ���������K.F.VTT^W-'..   r^F^raN".    B.    ft  unr  PUBLIC  HLUKb  LPiS  British Coal For Canada  Ottawa, "-y'Qttfc.���������^ntriSwatfeti'.' Yo.:  moneys^to Canadian".universities.'fpp,  __;S3.bl������_&~__ent of . chsirs sir -intern^.- ���������  tional relations is a fteld Sn which. it  might be better for ttie:- Domin'on  Government not to intervene,, believes  Dr. G. D. Skeltonj. tinder-secretary  of state for foreign affairs. Dr. Skel-  ton spoke before the House of Commons committee on industrial and international relations.  His comments referred to a resolution of Miss Agnes McFhaii  SFrbg., South East Gray), asking  that for every 5100 disbursed by the  Canadian Government for war, Sjil  should be spent for promotion of  -.-peace. YThe resolution favors setting.  np a chair of international relationships and institution of interna-  tto-na! scholarships" in=r o_.c_e %_ar_s=  dian university."  Cost of establishing such chairs  was set at ^3,200,000 by Dr. Skeitoi.  fci" answer to a yUestioH by -���������__;-' W;  Neill (Ind., Comox-Alberni).  Dr. rSkelton thought that in some  eases establishment of-chairs of in-.  ternational relations' would be desirable, but in most instances he  believed it ^ more useful to develop  general knowledge of social science.  The question of what the Dominion Government should    do    in-   the  way of establishing" additional  scholarships found Dr. Skeiton of  the opinion that, so much having  already been done by individual and  org. inized effort^ the way was clearly  indicated that this system should be  continued. y  As far as he could see, there were  three specific points developed by the  parliamentary debate. One was to- ascertain how public opinion could be  developed to deal with the: big task  thrust upon the people Of Canada and  what part the Dominion Government  should play in shaping that public  opinion. A. second was how to train  personnel in the conduct of international relations and what part the  government should take in the training of that personnel. .  The third envisaged the agencies  the government should . develop -for-  earrylng- on the immediate and  dLrect tasks of conducting the. relations of foreign and lnter-imperial  governments.  "��������� Dr. Skeiton felt that the elementary and secondary schools; could do;  much  to humanize  the  training of.  youth In international. matters.  Another element was the press. A  survey ot the press of Canada,, said  Dr. Skeltbh, was not disheartening.  It would compare very favorably  with that of most countries, and the  information supplied by the Canadian  press was riot .only adequate but probably less biased and more objective  than that -published in the press of a  great many other countries. The fact  that in the past two years there had  been established press bureaus. in  London, Paris and Washington indicated how much the press was contributing to th e general knowledge of  International matters;  Other factors in developing public  opinion woro tho movies and radio.  Those wore i������ anything "too international." International travel also  furnished many opportunities for  broadening tlio outlook ot Canadian  people.  Many organLztitlons ��������� woro doing  valuablo work. Such wore tho Asso-  ciIation of.Canadian Clubs, the..Institute ' ������E' International Relations, tho  Canadian Problems Sooloty-'and the  League ������E Nation��������� Society,      ,  Besides .all those factors tlio Do-  .nlnlon.Government ahd . p^i'ltarnont  ���������lid ' much <������������������ tfyroutfU* 'the' njj'tpranees  ������f Its members, lie did not approve  .of tlio ' Dominion Government enter-  frng Into / orgnnlaqd propaganda with  a view to moulding public,opinion.  . , One of tlio wayti. in wiilali tho, gov-?  ernment could h6lpwould.be through  ,'flki to the Icagub of,nations society,  Tho1 jrovbmmetit might supply material to BClaatolH .and colleger on; international relations, but on the whole  tho tusk, of developing public opinion  wnaono for voluntary ������rgnnlzod of-  fort.; '  Tonnage Chartered For Trade Says  > British Minister Of Employment  London, j~ng.���������Very    considerable  orders for British anthracite - and soft  coal have been obtained in Canada,  said Rt. Hon. J. H. .Thomas, . lord  privy \ seal; and y miiaister of employ-  -ment^ in ffieHouseof Commons; The  minister:'' ��������� was.-���������'.:.a_testlon;ed:-.' -by.:-;Sir  NEW APPOINTMENT  -Vtf*-.-*���������**-. r*ef 'per**.  VJ"V^Vi������-     ~*S\Sm^mv%*im.   f_������V4l  f6. "West Woolwich, who asked if  anything had been done to secure  westbound cargoes for the grain  boats coming from the Dominion. Sir  Kingsley suggested coal as the most  natural article of cargo exchange.  "Yes Csir," replied Mr. Thomas  quickly/ "my information is that  very considerable orders for British  anthracite and soft cbai nave been  obtained ia the Dominion and I  am able to announce that a sub-  stantial volume of tonnage. has  been chartered for this trade' to  commence  St; Lawrence to navigation.  AiraeiKJmeM is Lost  -i*.  r������tf  CorsKsscsss _ __efs__t Ajs-ssI������������������  "^ ment.To BI31 Providing: For  Divorce Courts  Ottawa, Ont!���������The House of Com-  moss defeated, the amendment of  Thomas McMiiia-y Liberal member  for South Huron, to the Woodsworth  Bill providing-, for divorce courts in  Ontario, by twenty votes. The vote  stood: for 88, against 108. ;���������     ^  The amendment expressed regret  at the spread of divorce in "Canada,  and advised acampaign to foster the  idea of the sanctity of the home in  the Dominion.  After the vote on the amendment,  there were calls for a vote on the  main motion. Mr. Speaker Lemieux  ruled that as the private members'  hour had expired, it would not be  possible to'take this vote if any one  objected. George Spotton, Conservative, North-. Huron, objected,, so the  vote was put over until' another sitting. . - Y  Millions For Good Roads  Emile J. Hebertrwho has been appointed -passenger    traffic    commis-  ���������,    ,,, ,        ^ ���������_     sioner,    Canadian   Pacific   Railway,  ^t"SLSSf "��������� H Effective ���������'April-irr;-Mr. Hebertr has  teen connected with the railway almost since its? inception in the passenger departments^ EHa associations  with French-Canadians all oyer Canada, are at once close and wide. ���������>.  Overseas Wireless Phone  Saskatchewan   ., GovemEsaeHat       Has  Ambitious   Programs    For    This  Y   ��������� '���������'Semoin.  Regina,- Sask^���������-Nearly seven xnil-  lions will be spent on oaskatehewan  Mada 13r_a-: season, It waa announced  is XSSS;iegtsla._������Ai_ uy xitixt. _4������ v^. atew-  ing~:-i&:':<xfatt? :\on.;-the;  MUUgVI..  The total of - $6,852,386 ,is.- to be di-  v?ded as\follows: On trunk highways,  $2,903,585;* gravel surfacing. $3,373,-  80i; sundry grading, $395,000; colonization; roads,;; $120,000. The latter  refers to roads inYhewer districts of  the province/ part of the scheme of  the new Anderson government.  .'"'" Mr. Stewart assured the members  that there was rid Ihtentiori'on the  part of "th e *'gpvernsrient to create a  highways conarnission or of abandoning the present department of highways. Roads of the province, their  ccmstruction- and maintenance; would  remain as they had always done, under the dirlect contiHsIro-'ttte xninister.  Enfioh Gomoanies Interested  Calgary Has Glider Cftib  yViVL _^r<iliasc_ Training   Glider   and  : C������>nimence Flying Soon  Calgary, Alberta.���������Calgary, dis-  Srst Canadian glider flight was made,  iinguisned as the place where the  bids fair to become the first city in  the Donitndbn with two glider clubs.  Headed by W.��������� L. Rutledge, captain,  and H. H, Kenyon, ^ce-captialn, eight  "directors of the Foothills GUder Club  were 'elected by. a meeting of two  enthusiasts at the municipal airport.  Plans are to purchase a training glider immediately and commence flying  early ha the coming season.  Direct   Wireless    Telephone   Service  Between Canada and Britain Is  Contemplated  Ottawa,' Ont.Y-CotdlraLation of the  statameist. of. Hon.: K_'.'__".. Lees-Smithy.  British - postmaster-general, respecting the "contemplated establishment  of a direct .wireless, telephone ser>.  yice between Caaiada and Great Britain was obtaiti'ed. from ������oiRcials of  the Department of Marine.-So far,  however, the matter has riot gone  beyond the negotiation stage.  When the system is established  it will operate through the Marconi  beam wireless' at _Drumniondv3lle,  Que., from where - the transmission  will be direct to Rugby, England.  This-, circuit. has.. been "operating' ex-1  May Invest to Oil Fields and Later  Build Steel MiU  Calgary, Alberta.7���������Laying down of  a million dollar stock and oil-well  drilling and'���������operating equipment in  Calgary during the coming summer  i_nd later - establishtaent of a steel  mill in thi3 city or at Vancouver if  the msurket proves suffipiently attractive are . being. recoromended to the  large Brttisn financial and manufacturing interests represented by R. A.  Raymont. Mr. Raymont "has spent  some time looking over the market  provided by the Turner Valley field.  While   declining, to  give  out   the  names    of.   the    British    Companies  which are interested, he stated that  ! they ares in a   position   to   iiandle  I Canadian    business    iri    practically  1 urilinaited -.voluxse.     And it was possible-that a merger of a nurnber of  perimentally   for   the   last   year. It,  was- employed recently^ the broad- I well-known firms 'engaged.in the iron.  cast   of the   King^s apeech   ������Yf^.^d    steel   manufacturing    industry  at  thei  opening of the naval, disarmament  conferencet, Ofdclals were unslble to  say when, the system .v^lll^ inaugurated commercially. '   "���������'  vucucu i.Ai_-ii-iiui_ ur nauiEU  Airmen Reach Railway  Vance iand Blasdale Complete Long  Trek Southward  Winnipeg, Man.���������Jim Vanco; and  Brian Blasdale, Northern airmen who  wintered at Baker Lake, off the west  coast of Hudson Bay, have completed a ioft-mite trek southward by dog-  t>qam. Tlioy reached the fringe of  civilization March. 20^ when they entered Gillam, which Is MHo 327 on  the Hudson Bay Railway, and the  farthest north point to which the  "Muskeg Limited" is operating along  the lino to Churchill.  Marconi Spoke   Front   Gei������b_^YIfcily;  Y  ';To  Sydney,YA_&tmlla;;YY'Yv;  Genoa, Italy.���������Short- radio waves  cutting: across the Atlantic, America  and the. Pacific carried the- voice of  Marquis Gugleilmo Marconi, inventor  of wireless, fioom his yacht:'^Blectra;  here, to Sydney, .Australia, to open  the electrical exposition there.  Marconi "spoke across ii;p06 miles,  to Director J.. Fis.k, of the electrical  association, reading a message  which ������utHhed what he intended doing later in tho day���������transmitting: a  small unit of power to Sydney In order to close a circuit there and light  the electric lamps off the exposition..  may be formed with.  Canadian   company   to  bustnesa in the Dominion.  a    subsidiary  SHORT LINE TO  TOi? s>_c- .nm B   DC  iisa rflo ??;_-_. de,  OPMiSOON  '���������., ..Winnipegr*' .���������Man_'t,..f-��������� Constructis_&  work oit the Sturgis^Hudson- Bay  Junction branch line of the Canadian  National will be finished about May  18, and; the line will be turned over  to the operating department on that  date. An announcement to this effect  was made by A. TS. Warren, western  vice-president of the Canadian National.  A very considerable saving in  time and distance between Southern  i-askatcl-cwau. nuu t_i_ Huusos Bay  Railway will result with the completion of this line and the opening  of it for regular freight and passenger service. Between Regina,  Moose Jaw- and other southern,  points in Saskatchewan there will  be a lessening of 94.6 miles over the  existing- route from ti_ose centrea  to The Pas.   _  Intermediate points such ss Mel=  viiiO Sou ITorkton will also b&  brought: considerably nearer to Tho  Pas and the Hudson Bay Railway.  Until the Sturgis-Hudson Bay  Junction line goes into operation  the route from Regina to Hudson  Bay Junction is via Swan River, a  distance of 429.6 miles. The distance by way of the new routs  which lies through Melville; Yorkton  and Canora will be 335 miles.  Passenger and freight train services are now under consideration  by the departments concerned and it  is not expected that an announcement on train service will be made  for a few weeks.  The Sturgis-Hudson Bay Junction  line was one of those inclu������_d in  the three-year branch line program  which was passed by parliament in  1927. Although it is practically the  last.-item, on that- program.- to be  completed the date upon whichr it ia  to be turned over for operation is  more than six months ahead of  that set by the bill.  _Lk_  -. *t- <_>5aMw_>   JURE uvvuu v  British Government To Spend $125,-  000 For Higli Comanission^r's  Residence In Canada  London, YEJng.���������:The governmental  estimates for the coming year, tabled  in the House of Commons, provide  the sum of $125,000 for the purchase  and -adaptation of the British high  commissioner's residence in Ottawa,  "Earnscliffe."  Buildings in" use by tlie diplomatic  service will prove rather costly this  year. The new Washington embassy  will account for the expenditure of  $170,000. Tho Tokio embassy, destroyed by fire, will be rebuilt at a  cost of $330,000. The e-mbaasy at  Moscow will call for $100,000.  West Grows Air minded  Abyaslnla has Just   published   tho  j list dictlonni'y of its nntlvo language  A^bleh is Amnvigha.  K?  W.    N.   W.   18������1  Heiivs" Penalty Por Robber  Montreal,���������Tho maximum penalty  of 14 years in the penitentiary was  given Robert A. Watson, who confessed to a series of armed robberies  in Montreal during tho winter; when  lie appeared in police court . hero.  Watson called himself the ^Lono  Wolf" nnd robbed, aome half douen  managors of chain otorca and other  premise a during his career here.  Resign  Hon,   Dr,   Godfrey  Will   StanS   Pat  Over Famous Postscript Episode  Toronto.���������lion. Dr. Forbes Godfrey, M_nister qf Health for Ontario,  has reiterated his stand that he will.  not resign because of the public re-.  buke administered to him in the legislature by Premier G. H. Ferguson,  over the now famous "postscript  episode." He also denied a rumor  that he will take a long vacation.  "Both are a pile of dreams," ha  declared.  It was for his action in adding a  postscript to a letter written to a  constituent of his in which an application for a mother's allowance,  mode by a woman residing in Long  Branch, waa.refusedL  The postscript reads as followar  "See her if you can and get Her  support the 30th (election day), and  we will be able to take more time  with tho case."  Sevoro ICurtlunmlie In Orient  Victoala, B.C.���������jguporlnteudont F.  Napier Denlson, of the aonzales ob-  Hervatory hero reported that a bovoro  earthqiiake had been recorded on  the Dctomogrriph wltlj ita centre  Homcwhorb in. China or Japan. The  quako aiUrtocl to rccoitl 11.21. o'clock  and, continued for three hours.  Franco Plans Ornln Iloworvo  Pa.lfl,-~~_natablIshmont of a government roaervo nupply of grain, to as-  suro n proper amount for tho population Lm IfiiuoH of emergonoy.. mui to  allow a certain government control  of darnofltlc prlcoalma boon approved  by tlio Chamber of'DoputloM.  Wcatorn atr mail nervlco between Winnipeg and Calgnry���������ovor flOO  mllcii In distance���������lias beon Inaugurated recently arid tho Canadian Pacific  IQxprosa Company baa renewed Its contract mado In 102S to cari-y express  pnekagos in addition to tho regular mall. This allows of a oavlng of mor������  titan 24 hourfl botweon the two cltlou. Tho package which pilot W. J.  Buchanan is iihown dollverlng to a Canadian PnclWc ICxpronamnn, was mailed  eight houra previously at Calgary and hod tUoroforo travollcd at tlio rato  of mora than 100 mJlofl an hour to reach winnlpegy ita doitlnatlon. ���������  Tenlh Anniversary Of"  Suffrage Celebrated  Luncheon      Party     In     Forty-Ttvo  States   Joiner   By   Radio  Washington, D.C. ��������� The National  League of Women Voters on March  ���������26, celebrated ten years of women's  suffrage with a chain of luncheon  parties stretching across tho United  States.  The birthday parties were arranged in 42 states. The luncheon tables  wero joined by a natlion-wido radio  hook-up, with Carrlo Chapman Catt,  allvery-halred, 70 years old, tho  grand old lady, of women's suffrago,  addressing, tlio thousands of cola-  brants,  ' Tho birthday celebration was tho  first of a series planned for tlio next  few monthfi in recognition of tho  flrst docado of women's voice in government, A convention will bo hold  In LoulQvUlo, April 18*  May Try Atlantic Flight  Frlodrlchahafon, Germany, ��������� Tlio  huge Gorman Dornlor DO-X will attempt a flight to tho United Statca  thin trummer providing trial night*  with motors from the United State*  to bo Inatallcd tut. month provo catlo-  faotory. - ; THE   CSESTON  REVIEW  Blasting: Is  cause of  telephone  - tr  Bias u tig  *-*   _u_  !_i_._    ^e        ui  _ in _u��������� "vicinity  telephone lines has been causing considerable trouble, many  tieups in toll service being due  to^this cause.  However, serious interruption  to the service can be prevented  in such cases if those responsible for the blasting will notify  the nearest telephone office in  advance. A telephone man  will then co-oper-ate by stringing temporary lines around the  scene and these will be immediately available.for service if the  explosion tears down the copper  long distance wires, as it usually  does.  When telephone men are not  notified in advance it is often  a matter of many hows befare  service can be restored.  tion against Creston will be shown  this year remains to be seen, but  with the sawmills closed down  the local member will be shy the  lame excuse tendered last year  for not giving even ordinary upkeep attention to the Creston-  Porthill highway via the old T-LV.  roadbed.  Cabinet Representation  Kootenay Telephone  uO.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year- in advance:  $3.00 to TJ.S. points.  Y   C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL   5  The Season's Roadworh  Now that April has arrived and  money for government roads  maintenance and new construction  is made available, vililage residents, at any rate, are looking forward with interest to see how the  district will fare this year.  In 1929 expectations ran high  that the valley was due for a  brisk season of highway betterments all along the line, foilowing  last year's announcements that j  $60,000 had been set aside for  upkeep, and that up to $250,000  might be looked for from the big!  nine million dollar loan.  Just how poorly the area fared  is noted in the annual! address of  President Mallandaine of the  Creston Board of Trade, whose  investigation of road expenditures  up to the end of December revealed the fact that less than $35,  000 had been spent in Creston  Valiey for the whole of 1929, and  of this at least one-third was ex-  The annual convention of the  Associated Boards of Trade of  Eastern British Columbia, which  will convene at Cranbrook next  month, is to have variety to its  proceedings as Nelson board has  notified of its intention to submit a resolution which, if passed,  will be sent on to the Tolmie government, and which resolution  demands that Kootenay &e forthwith given cabinet representation  in the administration at Victoria.  When the cabinet was constructed in 1928 the new premier  had Dr. Borden of Nelson, Col.  Fred. Lister of Creston and Capt,  Fitzsimmons of Kaslo-Slocan to  select a cabinet representative  from, but as all were passed up it  is safe to presume none of the trio  were considered of cabinet calibre.  In almost two years that "have  intervened, certainly none of them  have shown improvement and  would in no wise strengthen a  government that sadly needs bolstering up in every department.  Hitherto resolutions of this  character have been given-a wide  i berth by the Associated Boards  and that it has seen fit at this  time to give serious consideration  to such a matter lends color to  the suspicion that the move is  "inspired" from the capital, and  that before the'last of the incident is heard of developments of  particular interest to Nelson or  Cresto~" may be looked for.  support that is  given -by   those  directly interested.  For two or three months a year  there   is   always   dissatisfaction  with both the local merchants and  the poultrytnan in handling an,  inevitable surplus of eggs.  It is not expected thae this dis-  satisfa^bii|^ilt be done away  this year^-ine-institute's plan being tOjget into action just as soon  as thejglut season is past and by  shipping only eggs true to grade  in the intervening mon hs, establish a connection with the egg  buying trade that will enable the  institute to dispose of Creston's  yearly egg supply on a cash basis,  without having to resort to storage which oil last year's shipments  would mean putting 300 cases  into storage, at present not locally  available; and iff secured outside  would mean a considerable loss  to the egg producer and a temporary; suspension of the always  desirable cash marketing.  El  IBB���������BSBD������_DP-aBl  El  In  Hi  SAL  __F^__.%a^_L  DAYS  SALE  I HUPS*  r*_n.  S_lt_  APRIL 10, 11 12  All Sale Goods Cash  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  THE  _������_E3XA.X_1_j STORE  GEO. H. KlEI-XiY  ���������a  Right Sort of Advertising  ������%  n ������%  O 3C ���������1 ������-1  i  Creston Board of Trade is another organization that is starting  off 1930 in very practical fashion  and on every hand fs being commended for the move it proposes  to make (funds being available)  to advertise Creston Valley fruit  by making displays of the local  horticultural product at a number  of fairs in southern Alberta territory.  Just what can be accomplished  in this,line will depend on the  dates set for" fairs in the sister  province. At present the schedule is not ayailable but it is hoped j  As the^prospecfcB are good for a large crop of Apples this  year we advise growers to place their orders for  immediate  delivery.    We   will   assist   them   in  carrying these boxes by giving a special discount  for  all   orders   for   delivery   before  April   1st.  I  i  i  j i_?Jtd_ A.S. O.  BGERS  I  -.4-   U������nJ-  uuiuuca   vsi  U1C  M.V.._l  kidr.ik.A- ���������-- ��������� -A. A.--��������� t ^---���������* A- ^,-A.A.^ ._.-.f.. a.- ��������� ._.-_.  Improving Egg Marketing  Commendation is due Creston  Farmers* Institute for the very  businesslike way if is attempting  to solve some of the problems  that confront local farmers..  While some may question the  wisdom   of the   institute's   1929  venture into the apple marketing  business, certainly none will  wish  them anything but the  best  of  success in their proposed effort to  find a profitable all year round  market for Creston Valley eggs.  Wit    a successful pout try man  like Don. Bradley in charge everyone can look forward with confidence to the success of the under-  pended in the vicinity of Goatfell taking,   if   proceeded with ���������and  towns in the country east to  Medicine Hat and north to Calgary will be having their fairs in  September so thatnt will be possible to exhibit the early fall varieties of apples and all other seasonable fruits.  It is specially*desired to educate the pVairie f. rends as to what  constitutes Extra Fancy, Fancy,  C. Grade and Household packs,  and to give them a close up of the  goods Creston markets in these  lines.  Now arbitary f.o.b. shippirig  point prices are fixed by the Board  of Direction, Creston should" be  abie to capitalize to some advantage on the advantageous freight  rates that obtain on Creston fruit  in the territory just mentioned,  and no more effective method to  accomplish this good work can be  evolved than taking a worth  while display of local fruit at  every possible worth while centre.  ���������  i  ���������  ���������  I  ���������  ���������  PR.ING!  Now that   Spring is here, tell  moving job   you   want  done.  large or too small.  us about that  Nothing too  4  4  '4  :'l  NTRANSFER  reg;watson albert davies  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,    COAL.   WOOD  tyytiyf yt'f tiT'T'T'yT'yi.1������'" ������������������������������������������������  4  4  .  ���������~ .~ ������������������������������������������������������ .r  . i.   ^..&.������m....\*.Mf~^rM~c~*~^*~G~.H     '    '     r���������r-~~ ��������� '  ��������� i��������� _��������� ^ .������.^^_������_������_������_.���������������^  and sn and about Camp Lister.  Whether the same discrimina  tive getting on with the undertaking will   largely   depend on the  DIVIDENDS  FROM THE FARM  A  =_.  JKE  GOOD  farm, representing invested  years of effort tilling the soil, should  pay dividends. And it will���������to the farmer  who is a keen business man.  The dividend is the earnings over and  above wages for the farmer's work. Too  many farms fail to earn even these wages.  The rifiht Banking connection will  prove invaluable to tho farmer who pinna  for dividends. He should discuss- his bu&t-  r.eaa freely with the Bank Manager.  The, Manager at any Branch of the  Bank will awe you painslaking advice and  dependable service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANADA  CUI'mTH'IhN ||ttAN(.r������        .S. H W. <ir.f������WNM. MmuvM-nv  Iti'imnHmM h< lmviivm<T(),<"r������.iihron|< ������'������l Fiwlu.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Bl������l--M_I3S_til-l  Kelowna hospital has $27,000  unpaid patients' fees.  The   C.P.R.  will build a new  station at Kimberley th3s year.  Rev. K. Cushon from Australia  is the new Anglican iiwmster at  Kimberley.  The Ladies' Hospital Aid at  Golden had 23 tables of players  at a recent whist drive.  After about eight years of life  the Grand Porks Fifteen Hundred  Club has less than 600 members.  La&t year Golden creamery' received 32.155 pounds of cream,  and 88,771 pounds of butter were  made,  Police court business is ho brisk  at Fernie that the magistrate ia  to have his salary raised to$100 a  month,  The creamery at Golden has  been able to pay shareholders a  dividend of 4 per cent, on 1929  operations,  At Forme needy eittaeng are  allowed to cut three ricka of wood  at the city park for which' no  charge is made. Tho city team  alwo hauls it pjratip.  It*s Just IOO  _oad  1  i  It's unfortunate when -we hear of anything that proves to us #  that -we have misplaced our confidence; quite often it costs money  to make a wrong guess.  There is no  guesswork when you give your  PLUMBING and HEATING contracts to us.  Your Plumbing contract should be awarded to a reliable firm to ensure  satisfaction. Cheap plumbing fixtures, poorly installed, are not only a  source of constant annoyance, but a menace to health.  "When building tor permanency, eliminate chance by availing yourself  of the best advice, material and workmanship. Come in and let us talk it  over.  We are also building Septic Tanks, Concrete and Steel Tanks, and  they are guaranteed to give the very best of satisfaction.  In our Tinshop we can supply you with whatever you need. Tanks  are built to order, Bavetroughing, Conductor Piping, etc. Also Soldering of  any kind of metal.  "~'"~"; in our General Blacksmith Shop we can a_sure you of satisfaction on  whatever repair work you may bring there. We have mechanics in this  shop who, have had a good many years of practical experience in that kind  of work. And do not forget that it is much cheaper to have a broken casting Oxy-Acetylene Welded than to buy a new one, and It is just as strong.  As we by now will be starting building our well-known STEEL  SPRAY TANKS we wish vou would be kind enough to give in your order  to assure prompt delivery.  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing & Heating Go.  S. STEENSTRUP.  A. S.REED.  Reduced Prices  You can save .upward of Jj>100 by buying  your new Ford now. See us if you are  thinking of getting a new car this spring.  We have some very attractive prices on the  model now in stock. Alan some real buys  in used Cars and Trucks,  Let us give yon an Estimate on Wiring  your House for Electric Lights  Have your work clone by the firm that can guarantee it to pass  Government Inspection and Bave yourself a lot of inconvenience, trouble aud expense* We use all standard material, and  our workmen are caroful. Work done in the short-eat possible  tiitic and at the shortest notice.  .  PREIVIIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL.  SERVICE ON ANYTHING, OPERATED OV GASOLINE "'-">  t_>j  THE  CBESTON  BEVIErW  ARE  SURE  *������  that your car is running  as weii as it should do.  FOR TWO WEEKS only  WE WILL EXAMINE  YOUR MOTOR FREE  and give it a thorough  tune-upt if necessary, at  a special reduced flat  rate price. Call and let  us tell you all about it.  Kootenav Garage  LAND   FOR   SALE  Twenty acres of improved land, buildings, and plenty of water, goes for price  of improvments. E. NOUGUIER, Canyon, B.C.;  Greatest Eleven-Acre bargain in Koo -  enay. Overhead irrigation. Improvments and land cost owner over $-2,000.  Order your tomato, celesy and  plants at Cook's Greenhouse.  flcwer     Say it with  flowers  at  Easter���������from  \ Cook's Greenhouse.  Sale price f 4000  or Monrsd Wigen  Address  r Creston  <Jeo   Nickel  B.C.  Another Fifteen-Acre Bargain, with orchard of 50 trees from 12 to 20 years  old. Two acres equipped with overhead irrigation. Two dwellings and  other buildings. Cost the owner close to  $10,000$ Sale price $3500. Address  Geo. Nickel or Monrad Wigen,/ Creston,  B,C.  L.OC3J nnd fersonal  WANTED���������Milch goat,| just freshened  or to freshen soon. Percy Argyle (Alice  Siding), Creston.  LEGHORNS AND RED CHICKS���������  Everyone ������a money maker. Write for  illustrated catalogue which gives official  production averages. Don Bradley,  Creston.  April  meeting of Creston   Board* of  Trade is set for Tuesday evening at the  hall.   The 1830 publicity campaign  town _._*..  wil! have a prominent part in  ���������*.������ j_i:_.  vutr   ueiiu-  -rations.  Afternoon tea with sale of home cooking at Christ Church vicarage on Saturday, April 12th from 3 to 6.30 p.m. Auspices of Christ Church Ladies' Guild.  All welcome.  Although the weather on Saturday  was anything but favorable the Women's  Auxiliary of Christ Church reports an  intake of about $25 at their tea and sale  that afternoon. ^  J. D. Speirs, who has been at his home  here for the past month, left on Saturday  for Ross Spur, where he is in charge of  one ,bf the Bruce Company trucks on an  extensive pole haul.  Since official notice was given there  has be n considerable demand for dog  licenses in the village. Up to the first of  the month 26 licenses have been issued,  for an intake of $31.  At the quarterly meeting of Cresron  Farmers' Institute on Saturday the necessary authority was given the directors  to establish an egg grading and marketing station at Creston.  Spring is assuradly here for keeps. At  least three weeks ago the geese began to  arrive and last week quite a number of  swan made a couple of days stay on the  flats on the flight north, Bass fishing has  also commenced.  March 31st was tbe close off the fiscal  year for the postomee department and  Creston office shows almost a 20 per  cent, increase in business over the previous 12 months. Stamp sales were well  over the $4000 mark.  Mr. SommerviLle, mechanic with the  aviation school, was here from Kaslo for  a couple of days removing the hangar off  the flats* If the present hot spell continues the Goat River is liable to start  flooding very shortly.  The high school students wound up the  badminton season with a tournament for  mixed doubles at Which the final was  played on, Tuesday night with Jean  McCreath and Claude Simpson winning  out against Betty Speers and Bud San-  ford.  The official weather report for March  shows the coldest touch t bave been on  the second when 8 above zero was recorded. The warmest day was tqe 28th  when the mercury got up to 63 in the  shade. The month's rainfall was just a  little over an inch.  O. W. Humphrey of Nelson was a bus  iness visitor at Creston at the weekend  He is district manager for the New York  Life Assurance Company and for 1929  stood eleventh in all Canada for paid up  policies issued. He was sixteenth in the  matter of policies written _ip,  Admirers of gymnasium work will be  pleased to hear that some evening this  month the youths who have been takiug  training in this line under Messrs. Or-  cutt and Truscott are to give an exhibition of their skill to which an admission  will be charged to raise funds to secure  and furnish larger quarters.  Fishery inspector C. H. Robinson was  here from Nelson the latter part of the  week bringing;] g|ith him a supply of  trout fry, 25,000 o_ Which were liberated  in Corn Creek, 80,000 in Meadow Creek,  and a smaller supply placed in Goat  River. Members of the Rod and Gun  Club, which organization was responsible for securing the supply, helped with  the work of placing the fry in the streams.  A change in Creston's business circle  took place at the end of the month when  the Pacific restaurant and rooming house  business on Wilson Avenue was purchased by Mat MabfHee of Cranbrook. who  has taken possession. Jan Hing, the former proprietor, is not enjoying the best  of health and is planing a holiday trip to  China. The new owner is not exactly a  stranger in the district, as he was cook  for two years when. C. O. Rodgers was  operating his mill ������t Arrow Creek three  or four years ago.  Vernon taxpayers will contribute $73,871 for school purposes  this year. $1000 will be spent on  improvements to the grounds.  West Kootenay Power & Light  Company has cut the rate for  "juice" supplied Grand Forks to  two cents per kilowat hour, On  1929 consumption the city will  save about $5000.  Mew Btore  \   We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  ���������    ~c_> a������������������ >^ ��������� ~k ^_P  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  I"_  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A��������� Minister.  Tennis Club  Organized  11.00 a.m.���������LISTER.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  warfr Socks  HW&bpIg Gi&ff&s -  and  B&M&&!3&Bb������b9 fi���������ygj__f_y;_iSgg?������y!g  Full stock.    Priced right.  Shoe and.   Harness   Repairing  r  There was. a very representative  turnout on Wednesday night at a meeting of the tennis enthusiasts at which the  formation of a club and the -ecuring of  permanent grounds was fully discussed.  It was the opinion of the meeting that  possibly 35 playing members could be  secured and a committee was named to  look over all the likely sites reasonably  well, located and report at a .meeting to  be called as soon as a report is ready for  submission. .The meeting was presided  over by H. Purchase, and Ben Crawford  acting secretary, and m the election of  1930 officers the followiug were   chosen:  President���������A. E, Whitfield.  Vice-president���������Dr. McKenzie.  Secretaiy Treasurer���������H. Purchase.  Exe-utive���������Miss    Nora    Payne,    R.  C rawford' and E. Wheeler.  Messrs. Forbes Clowes and Wheeler were  named a committee to interview the  board of trade and the village council  seeking practical co-operation, and all  who would like to join the dab are asked  to leave their names with Mr. Purchase  at the Bank of Commerce. What is  desired is a piece of property big enough  for at least two courts which can be  pleased and which the club purposes to fit  up in first-class shape for fast tennis.  I  ���������t'r>,'������1fT,y,T,y,<i|������l>L|y"ff,yvwv'vv'������,������">"V'r,VT'T'yT,yiy,'y������,^,'������'T--  Notice !o MiR.slsrs and Clergymen  *_  r  Under- the Marriage Act of 1930, no minister or  clergyman may solemnize marriage in the Province of  British Columbia, after the 1st day of September,  19303 unless his name has been previously registered  with the Registrar of Births, Deaths and Marriages,  Victoria, B.C.  All applications for registration of ministers and  clergymen must be made by the governing authority  having jurisdiction in this province of the religious  body to which he belongs. Forms are now obtainable  from the REGISTRAR OF BIRTHS, DEATHS  AND MARRIAGES, VICTORIA, B.C.  -_���������_-_.-_���������-_.-*.-_.-_-_.--.-���������_._. _  4  _fl_������  ��������� <_���������<-.A.-,.  .   ___.-  ���������  -  ���������       _        ������       A   ||  w>  ��������� B������iBBBaseD__a_s.s_B_a-B__BB.l  'El  HQTIGE OF SUSiHESS CHANGE  N  If I Owed You  * J. ���������'VV-O    mUOil 3.FS  For a year or more and made no effort to "settle  up," yon would make every effort to collect the  two-spot whether it made me "mad" or not,  wouldn't you? And you would not be anxious  to sell me anything more until I had arranged,  payment. Then suppose that in addition to  me, Smith and Jones, and Bellamy atid Whosis  owed -you each $3.00. Irick-dmg my debt that  makes $10.00 coming to you, and no one paying, each one of your debtors saying: "Why it's  only $2,00, what's tbe hurry?"���������but when,, the  $2.00 is multiplied 5 times it's $10, and when  it's multiplied by hundreds it's a lot of money,"  Subscribers to The Review number into the  hundreds. Each receives The Review every  week. The paper, ink and workmanship- which  enter into it are paid for every week. The  subscriptions come due Init once a year���������just  $2.00���������multiplied by hundred-it  Will vou remember that/please, when  your  "subscriptions" DUE?    Thank you.  This will give notice that 1 havepur-  chased the business of the i'acific Kest-  aurant and Rooming House from Jan  .ning. Ali people having accounts against  the business must present them before  May 1st, 1830. and all accounts due jfche  business up till April 1st,. 1930, are to"be  presented at once arid to be settled for  by Jan Hing. >   MAT MA.H HEE.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Vernon board of trade has made  .a donation of $800 to assist the  board of trade to carry on 1930  operations.  t  The Courier claims a population of 4500 for Kelovvna, with  another 4500 people1 residing in  the district.  At a public ^chool concert at  Rossland one night last week $190  was netted for school library  betterments.  Although Cranbrook's 1929 fair  nau looser to the tune of $600,  a 1930 exhibition will be staged  the last week in August.  THE  CREST0  COM toRWOTAT,   PRINTING  m  I have secured the agency  tor Oreston for the famous  PULWEL  Portable  Phonographs  I have a sample of the  "Midget" on nisplay. Call  in and hear its wonderful  tone. The Midget" is equipped with "standard Pulwell  motor and tone arm? new  type metal diapragm reproducer; enameied metal grill;  covered needle cup. Holds  six records. Wonderful value at $17.50.  ESSS  V.MAWSON  CRESTQH  _F&������������ tfa������ &SST' ������g������  Give us a call.    We are handling the MAPLE LEAF  Bran, Shorts, Middlings, Corn. Cracked  Corn, Wheat, Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat Chap  Barley Chop, and everything else in this line.  Maple Leaf9 Robin Hood and  Royal Household Flour  Prices are right.        Try us once and be convinced.  5-3.   3.   iVlcUREATH  " Sole agent for GALT COAL.  a.  jl ttinifx  6  consists in. spending less than  vou earn,  1������ by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  accoui.t* oso  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20*000,000  Crouton Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  m^w\tw>imgfm*\wmwm4\w*wm  The Consolidated Mining &  Smletitig Company of Canada, Ltd-  Office$lSmelting2and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  *jl mmn %*��������� I Hs>a ������_* tut H3 vLS   ������l������j-3 a B E7S w B ������_?  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  t  V- THE    raRVTRW.    OT^RffT)^    B.    C  KkMaMlaiA    _M_������     _M-������Mk������kJt������'���������  DIAMOND DYES are _asy to  use; go on smoothly and evenly;  NEW. Never a trace of that re-  dyed look when Diamond Dyes are  used. " Just t3*us������ even* new colors  that hold their own through the  hardest wear and washing.  Diamond Dyes owe their superiority to the abundance of pure  anilines they contain. Cost more  to make. Surely. But you pay no  more for them. All drug stores���������  15-c.  Highest Quality ���������6w SO -fears  BRIEFLY TOLD  Prof. Joseph Coke, of the Ontario  Agricultural College, has been ap-  po^nsted assistant commissioner of  agricultural economies with the Dominion Department of Agriculture.  The Transvaal's gold production j  last year totalled approximately j  $220,000,000. A new record, it was j  announced at the annual meeting: of :  the industry. |  The King and Queen of the Bel- \  gians have defied the reputed curse *  of the Pharaohs. With Howard Car- \  ter, Kins' Albert and Queen ESizahetfe ���������  visited the tomb of Tut-ankh-aj^sen.   j  Manitoba now produces nearly one- j  fifth of the total Canadian output of .  leather "gloves  and mitts,  according ���������  -to- Board of Trade figures. The an-;  aaual production runs to nearly a million dollars.. ,  The British,.  South    African    and'-.  Canadian    farmers    have    concluded  their tour of New Zealand and are  now on the water hound for Sydney,  Australia. Before leaving the visiting  agriculturists termed.  their tour    a  memorable visit."  Eight million Chinese peasants,  living in the 56 districts of Kiangso  Province. South China, are suffering-  the terrors of starvation. Banditry  and crop failures are said to he responsible. Property loss is estimated  at $30,000,000.  The government icebreaker Mikula  Ss making good progress in breaking  a passage through the ice to Montreal and there is evidence that this  spring will produce a surprise in regard to the early opening of navigation.  It was authoritatively stated that  nothing was known in London regarding a report from the United  States that the Prince of Wales proposed visiting Canada and the United  States next summer. The Prince is  expected hack from his African trip  at the end of, April.  Saskatchewan Will  Fight Cancer Scourge  Legislation Provides For Commission  To Administer ������Act and For  Diagnostic Clinics  Saskatchewan, first, of Canadian  provinces, has made preparations to  tackle the growing menace of cancer  as a public health problem.  The necessary machinery is provided in a Bill to establish a permanent j  Cancer Commission in the province,"  which has just been passed by the  Saskatchewan Legislature. In this advanced legislation, Hon. F. D. Munroe, M.LV Minister of Public Health,  in the Co-operative Government, has  enhanced the already high prestige  of Saskatchewan in matters pertaining to the public health. Incidentally,  too. he has, thus early in his ministerial career, ensured himself of a  permanent niche in Canada's hall of  fcv,fc ai~--! ---���������i^    __"���������. ���������-_������ *-,  a������A\iw*a"_it������a   x ChxxA*dn  In piloting  his  first major  legislation through tha House, Hon. Mr.  Munroe emphasized the necessity of  co-ordinating   efforts   and  providing  the means to combat    the    scourge.  Backing his arguments with a wealth  of statistical information, the minister emphasized the fact that a com-  I prehensive    anti-cancer    programme  must provide  three ma!n    features:  I The education of the public* facilities  I _������r diagnosis and    the    means    for  1 treatment. AH three factors are pro-  i vided for in the new Act.  }     Stressing the importance    of    the  | educational factor, Hon. Dr. Munroe  I declared that "the one great handi-  : cap under which all physicians labor  } at the present time is the delay on  i the part of the patient in consulting  \ them/" Early   diagnosis    and   treat-  {ment were essential requirements of  * a successful campaign, he added.  Provision is  made in  the  Act  for:  ; the    establishment   of    consultative  ' diagnostic clinics    in    the    province  ! wherein facilities will    be    provided  for early diagnosis of    the    disease.  ' Then, in order to overcome the pro-  ; Mbitive cost of radium required for  ', treatment,  statistics  relative  to   the  efficacy of which were cited, the Act  provides for the purchase of a quantity of radium by the Government.  in discussing this phase of the  matter, Dr. Munroe stated that "radium is used in the treatment of cancer in two ways. In the great majority of cases the radium salt is used  in various types and forms of containers and needles, hut there is also  a field, for its use in the form of gas.  The gas is collected from a quantity  of the radium salt in solution, into  very minute tubes of gold, called  "seeds." A somewhat elaborate apparatus is required to generate and purify this gas and, as well, to collect it  ; and regulate the dosage in each seed  :     The   minister  then   stated that  DONT SUFFER  WITH DANGEROUS  INDIGESTION  Do you suffer after meals with a  belching, from sour and acid stomach?  Many believe they have heart trouble  and tremble wtth fear, expecting any  minute to drop-dead. This condition  ca������ be,preventedsikewise relieved;- #.-- ���������  'Take ..���������Cfe.t-.^;,;Iitt3e Liver Fills:  after meals and"'ttetftrali-e the gases.  Sweeten the sour and acid stomach, relieve' the gas. atad encourage digestion.  The stomach, -liver and bowela will  be cleansed of poison, painful _ and  dangerous indigestion disappear* and  She system enjoys a, tonic effect. Don fc  delay. Ask your druggist for a 25c  pkg, of Carter". Little Liver Pills.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  .    APRIL, 6   ...--  XU~_ LAW  OF THE CROSS  Golden Text: 'Tf any man would  come after Me, let him deny Mrnself,  and take up his cross, and follow  _^'<7--M&titow. 16.2-.   '-  I_������ssOj1;  J-.HIU1VW  u_  . _5^vot!c_u_l    Readiag;    Taalahi    153.  M -WERNBCSMT  ���������*li_ay--K>U������ on neck. Xtoctor ebs_  U_k_7TH-4 'Sootha-SafeM'first; boll*  ������BBi-_*d STerslght." C. T. Scottu  "_������_t_*-SeEt*r'_t0p*p^lal-_imii������;  _a-_9S itxt������wb8������cs.:At _U <Jx ussujt*.  Tydjn. SnttAr Bfiet Areas  SelectIons j"ti������h3_ lit. Ttfswitfroha- Of  Zones Far Planting  Five areas where beet growing  tests might be made in Manitoba  have been selected by the special industrial development board meeting.  Farmers have been, approached in  these zones and arrangements to  plant made. Messrs. Bigham, manager of the Grand Forks  "Lund,, fields supervisor  ican Sugar Beet Company, will be  asked to visit Manitoba to make the  final selections, it has been decided.  _,orses witn the oid reu-bi-  ���������S  W Praised by horse owners every-  ���������wbercUeed by thousands for overSS  ,    year*. On ���������_I**tBrua St teres far eCs _!sd*U20  per betUe oa eWpp^ddirct-t,j5DBtac<? prepaid.  FREE SAMPJUSaent on Reoi������*t. Writ- tod_jl  SP0HN MEDICAL CO.. B������-������ V-8. _*���������_<������. !������-.  Explanations and Couanents   .  The Law Of the Gross, verse 21.-?--;  Before this Jesus had referred. to hia  approaching   death   (Matthew 9.15;  John 2.18-22: 3.14), hut from now oi.  He spoke plainly about it, declaring  that He must go to Jewasalem, there  to be ill-treated by; elders and chief.  priests  and. scriibes,  and: be' put  to  death.    "He must    die because    He  would save. T_������3 great, "snust" v/hici.  ruled His life was a cable of. two  i strands-^obedience to the Father,  I and love of men. These haled Him  1 to the cross, and fastened Him there,  i This verse covers an indefinite time,  i during which Jesus gradually spoke  ' about His coming; sufferings. Ordin-  I arily we exaggerate the suddenness -Antarctic w/as for the world as-much  and ttierefore  the  depth/ of Peter's \ -^ ^^f^ owia COtmtry.  fall,   by   supposing   it   took   place .   ���������,��������������������������� ,.-.*rffV **���������'. --'^  immediately after his confession."���������i ~~"   :~~    ��������� ... .-..,-..-.���������  WIU Kot Claim __and  In an interview, Rear Admiral  Richard 2-velyn Byrd sajd that he had  do IntentSon ofJ claiming for the>  United States the new Antarctic  lands he had discovered. He declar-  ���������ed that the newly found land: in th������.  i  i  Branch,  ������*_,<-%--������  Alexander Maclaren.  1 'And the  third day  it  to he raised  "The ISvssg-elists. indeed, write  down in plain language, as fully  taught by their later estperiehce,  that iHe was to be rejected by the  rulers of Israel, slain, and to rise  again the third day. And. there can  be as little doubt that Christ's lah-  W���������_-  ������t?t  -La*>_._<ik4-  Eindanger the" whole system.  Play saf������ by bathing in Mha-  ard"s and hot water.  aSHS     Artllinil       H8artT^aP<as^terwards    they    looked  ] back upon it V must have clearly. ������m-  Weak Spells  Would Fall Over  Mrs. James Vanalstine, Pibroch,  Man., writes::���������*T had pains around  my heart, and-suffered wltli weak,  smothering spells. Sometimes I  would fall over and would have to  be picked up and put to bed:  "T used several boxes of  \ plied all this,  as  that at the time i  they did not    fully    understand- it. \  Otherwise they could not afterwards  have been in such doubt about His  death and fresurrection.  He was so  oonstailtJiy. in the habit of using sym-  | bolic language, and -had only lately-  reproved them for taking what He  said about. "the leaven'* in a .literal,  I which' He  had  meant' in  figurative  { sense, that it was but natural they  should have regarded, in the same  light, announcements which, in. their  strict literality, would seem to them  ���������  B.C. Fishing Regulations  Complete revision   of  the   fishery  regulations for British Columbia has  ibeen adopted by an order in council  of the Dominion Government, and a,  sixi_t meriuay, wouiu seem to mem i    ,, . ���������- i,__^_*���������^t. ���������*,tt_-.-~ *n *w_i  well-nigh incredible. They could well number of important changes in the  understand    His    rejection    by    the  scribes as a sort of figurative death,  or violent suppression of His claim,  and doctrines, and then, after briefest periods," their resurrection as it  < were, but not those terrible details in  ��������� their full literalness."���������Alfred ISder-  sheim.  The  Law  Of  the  Cross  For  All  24-26.���������Then Jesus  would come after Me, let hirh. deny  himself, and take up his cross, and  mailed direct on re_ ^ follow Me." Not   only   must   Jesus  ��������� ilmseif,  (and ail true followers) must be  I ready to deny himself, yield his will  j to his. Master's,   and   take   up   hiai  regulations have thereby been made,  says a statement issued by the fisheries branch. Under the constitution  the right of making fisheries regulations for all the provinces rests with  the Dominion authorities.  and it is now. over three years since  I have had a spelL '���������'., T-^a_s_lo_  _iw.fl  "I hope anyone who is in the same   ���������uiscipies.-verses -������������������������-������������������-  _.   condition I was will  give  K.  & K.   said_unto His disciples, "If any mas.  it | Pills a fair trial." ^?Y- I  was proposed to establish ah cma_a-'|     Price,  50c.   a bos at all druggists!  tion plant of this nature at the Uni-I and dealers, or mailed direct on re- [ _��������� ^    ..   _,_-,_    ,.��������� ">.������������������������ "--������������������*-."v;-_._"' .=  versity   of   Saskatchewan,   whenever j ceipt   of . price   by   The   T.   Mllburn j **^3(i1*' eJn^.ureJ.^.-cr������s?' DU^ fcu.^ \  there  was  assurance of a sufficient ��������� Co.,  Limited, Toronto,. Out.  demand for the gold seeds to keep the j ������������������ ,'  "" '������������������'���������-������������������   plant in operation. Dr. Munroe stat- |     Rayon is "not Buitable material for  ed, in this  connection,  that medical!  men in neighboring provinces and in  The earth travels arbtind' the jsurt  at aa average speedf- of 18.52 miles ea  second, or nearly ?0!,p66 iniies  hour.  Persian Balm is inevitably chosen  by discerning women. Delightful to  use. Subtly fragrant. Cooling and  refreshing. Imparts a rare youthful  charm to the complexion. Invaluablo  for softening and making hands  flawlessly white. Tones and stimulates the skin. Useful for the family  also. Protects the tender skin of the  child and is excellent for the father  as a hair fixative and cooling shaving lotion.  Alberta already had informed him  they would welcome the opportunity  of procuring these seeds. The Act  also makes provision for the regulation of the sale of radium emanations and derivatives.  Operation of the Act will be assigned to a permanent Cancer Commission.  One and one-half grammes of radium will be procured, according to  present intentions, at o. dost of $105,-  000 to $115,000., It is not, however,  , the intention that the diagnosis ahd  \ treatment of cancer will be a free scr-  i vice,    but    definite    assurance    was  ] given, bv the Min'ster that the charges would be reasonable and that provision would be made so that "everyone may receivo tho necessary service  able to pay for it or not."  paper-making,  tests  specialists indicate.  by government  Minard's for Falling Hair.  A sound film aUton_at.specia.lly designed for advertising purposes, has  been perfected in Austria.  Tip  cross, accept the persecution in store  for him, and follow his "Master.  Times will net be much, better so,  long as the new model of an auto-  inoi.ile creates keener Interest and  Invites closer; inspection' than a grand J  champion animal at an international  exhibition. .   "  \*V;'   '^,.  , .      *;>.'-  V"'.,,,;      '-.'Y;i ,   .'-.' .'������������������'.*-*���������'.    ���������;  SUifiiittimimtniinimiisiiiiiiiiHiiuiHiimitimitFHiim  SS ������������������    " ��������� -'     '  - Y - .-���������������������������'- ;  E.  e^r     _f*_wTI "fit "fir*  ows  Gypsy! "I'll tell your fortune- .Blr,"'  Walter; "How much?" ���������  Gypsy: "Ono dollar, olr."  Walterr "Quito correct.     How did  you guess it?"  Sitka Spruce Used In 'Planes  Sitka spruce on tho Pacific Coast  of Canada with its light weight combined with its strength, Is used universally in <aeroplane manufacture.  ss  ss  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the Xiealih of your Poultry and Live Stock  Mlnard's is Best for Grippe.  Jed���������"How did you And your wife  when you got home last night?"  Ted���������"Just as nice as'pio."  Jed~~"I-Iow,s that?"  T������d���������"Short and crisps'."  ,ili    Minn iimiiniiiii.i ���������������_ !��������������� ii in nj_ _ '_^'_L..'..'_"._"i.' '_'.'TJ!l .'."MW. "?���������' .'..".".'   Makes Mreulhlng Easy, Tho constriction of tlie air passages and the  \ struggle for breath, too familiar evidence of asthmatic trouble, cannot  daunt Dr, J. I>, Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. This Is the famous reawedy  which is known far and wido for its  complete effectiveness oven under  very severe conditions. It Is no untried, experimental proparat'on, taut  ono with many years of strong service behind it. Buy it from your  nearest dealer.  ���������work and  lot easier.  :"(_-ikit>^o w:rj\ Dealt]! jv; i'o' ^ ^ h,o wYYip Mi������'  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADE     IN     IDNGJ-AND     SINCE   1017     ON    ORIGINAL     PATIENTS  Thia.    unbreakable     glass     substitute     is  light   nnd   flexible*   eauy   to cut and fit,  will   withstand- extreme   changes in.tern-.  peraturev   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  co'W  lf!',���������c*J,,������������������������������V, my Eta, K, SStich-  ���������*������l<3rVrUH-i.tt*..-.Con.Hr*U0M.luai-.  ������Ci������������'tfruit.������.tl*������#"trom-rug_U������ today.  w   N-   ti.   turn  Bolivia May Have Exhibit.  Oraln Grovv'orw ICncioura^od To T������lc������s -S.  Part Iu World Con^roaici  -Bolivia has foVmaliy acknowledged  tho invitation to that country to ho  oftlclnlly ropvoaimtod at tho "vVolid  Grain Kxljlbltion nnd OongrftFtfl In  Regina In 11)J!2. The country has  nut deoltlou atticially that it will h"  vcproHentcd at tho World Gram  tfhow, but said that it waa de������Erahlo  that thoy should bo represented of>  ftciolly nt tho Hhow In Kcglna In I1)������a  Gomiklernblo encoumjyoment wan  hiilntf iflvon to yrain (rrowora of the  republic to ojehtblt at Hogina n������������d tH<->  World Ornlii Bhuw, It wiim aakL  CUT MOWN  YOtllt'li'lSSKS'";.  IIV INSTAluONO  WINDOLITE  allows the lull sunlight' to enter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.' '  USIO  WlNOOilTE  ������������������;. ���������;,.:'��������������������� .'���������,.������������������'������������������  nnooDKR  ''  HQtl.SMJi*  1LAVINO IPIONB  DAIRY I1/1RN3  RIINWOOMS  ''���������"���������''"' ETO, ������������������'  Cm ad Inn breeders of poultry and li vest ock are finding Windoljlt* a most satisfactory  ������vul profitable inveatment. , Young chlukens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weakness and disease and will thrive in' confinement wilder Windolite, Windolite comes in-rolls  any length, but 36 inches wide only.  Wllnn.rd*!H linn  I'ower.  Wonderful    Anilwipi!^  Distributors: JOHN  51 WcUinirton St. W.  A. CHANTLER,& :00.9-..LTa  ,    -       ���������-        -;    . ; TOBQNT0,.1.PNT.v , ���������.,  IIBtUllblllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllUIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllltlllillllMllllllllllMltllllll^ ]gEHiES"v- .KBT^PSTT.-.  CBESTOltf,   B. rCL  r f  *!%__ at*cs vBjraty ������rww  ers prefer Vicfe~*-t caimot  upset delicate stomachs.  Rubbed onthroat and chest,  it acts two ways at once:  <1) Its healing vapors*  greleased hy the body heat,  ������re ii_h.a_.ecl direct to the  ������ir passages;  (2) It "draws out'* the  soreness like an old-fashioned poultice.  -& VJmmvk Anem  V  VAPOR UB  ������iE������utiii{iiHi!iiaiii.iiiii������iiaiiEi!i[fiiii:  :'g-YY'^V#-%T'"_r7l"-nh''   -        r  I RIBBONS j  g.        CHRISTINE WHITma       -1  -g PARMISNTER ������  S   ��������� _��������������������������� . ������  . g      ..... ..Copyright, 1929 -\gL  SiiiasiMtsftisnfB3i{!ie;ntniiasi.eg!fiK.BBi!E  '".'.-���������.'.'.   CH_-PTI_R yn.~Cpttttoued  ��������� Jim replied, as he put a. generous  sites off shortcake ois Grandma's  plate; "You're right .The committee  thought the fireworks would faring a  crowd to the supper,, and took up a  collection for the cause. They got two  dollars out of me, and I don't intend  to miss the show. I tell you what.  Grandma! you needn't miss it, either.  I'll take you down in the car soon as  MM.       -_.-.._.__    ' J -���������   ���������������  it   g6u*  UAtliS.  - "My soul!" breathed Grandma. "I  haven't been out in the evening since  I don't know when. X donno what  Charmian would say, or the doctor  eith.ers but," recklessly, 'Tm going to  do it! You finish, up that shortcake,  Jim. It's no good left over and 'twould  fee a shame to waste it. Chai-mi  raade it after Y Emmy y Easconib's  recipe, and It's worth feeling: a .little  sick next day over. Pourme 'another  cup of tea, son, I must be fortified if  I'm going gallivanting all the evening. I haven't got any green hat,"  she added with a twinkle, "but T'U  wearnny Sunday bonnet and put  Great-grandmother Davis's , gray  -crepe .shawl over my coat,'' so you  won't feel ashamed of your company.  ^Tnat shawl came clear from China,  ���������id a summer hoarder who s topped in  ittt day for a skein of embroidery  ftI have used several bottles  o. Lydla E. Hnkham's Vegetable Compound and find it  helps me wonderfully, especially before childbirth- I liq.vc  five lovely children. Afper my  last baby came I had ������ miserable pain In my right aide so I  bought another bottle of the  Compound arid I fed fine now.  1 work outside during the fault  season in addition, to my  ho use work. ** - - Mvs>, Charles  SUngcrUnd, R.R. 'fa St. Cath-  mncst Ontario*  ii4ife'^BIi:(|aiM;  [rl-I S ftli j rrSHlT.rfiT������TfTlT!!  tilro'.'Mi'ri. C n'���������',i5^' iVM'i'i������!'. .it!'".i F'li  mu,iM Mti*tnw,M*m*  w. n. v.- im  silk, offered me three hundred dollars  for it when she saw it hanging over  my chair.  Jim whistled expressively    as   he  arose to clear the table.  cTd like to see the shawl I'd refusei_iree hundred fort?- "Y-^ yY  _ "So would YV1 agreed! Grandmay  '^'ut;ieharn^siiv'i'was :mad--at-' the- wo-!  man for eyfn offering it. :Sh'efs^ got  thepavis prtdeC You can _''set i.the;  dishes in the sink, Jimmy; and I'll go  get ready if you'll help. me into the  north room. There's that dog again  with another hone! Yd like to see  where he's planning to put It, hut  there isn't time. It looks as if Gyppy  was something of a miser; but at  any rate, he won't be dependent on  his relations In his old age! Here,  Jimmy, lend me a hand. I'm all excited."  "Bo'm I," said Jim,    "going    out  with a new girl this way!"  Grandma chuckled. "Say!" she  called, as leaving her "at the door of  the north room. Jim departed toward  the k'tchen, "Charmian said to leave  the dishes in the sink; hut you'd better set that pat o* butter In the icebox, and the cream, too. Til he ready  in a jiffy. Maybe I'll lie abed all day  tomorrow^ to pay for It; hut what's  the use o'living ff you aren't reckless once In a dog's age ?"  "No use at all," grinned Jim, "and  now you've set my feet on the downward path I don't care if I paint the  town red. Take your time about getting ready, Grandma. There's not a  hit of hurry."  He was still in the kitchen when  the. old lady appeared at. the door  again.  , "My sakes! you've washed all  those dishes'"' she' exclaimed, "and  the dish towel, too. You-11 make' some  woman a good husband, Jimmy, I'll  say that."  "Aren't you ashamed, yamp'ng a  young feller this way," Jim bantered, as he wiped his hands "on the  roller towel. "Here, you hang onto  me till I get you safe in that car.  What'll I do with the door key,  Grandma? Take it along?"  "You put It under the door rant,  just where anybody who comes  along'll know where to look for it,"  she responded whimsically. "It's a  lovely evening, isn't it? I wouldn't  mind riding a little,.way before the  fireworks, if we'yegot time."  "Plenty of time. We'll run round  past the 'Basconubs so you can >see  E3m_ay's new windows. They look  corking."  Grandma sighed- There it was  again���������the thing that kept Charmian from loving this nice boy. He  couldn't see tnat those big panes of  glass no more fitted the old Bascomb  house than she herself would fit that  cheap new bm.gal ov hy the station.  "T-don't want tosee Emmy's windows," she replied, as the engine  started. "They don't belong in that  old house; but I'd admire to ride  round the cemetery till it's time for  the show. I haven't seen the monument that Deacon Purdie put up for  his fourth iwife. It's dreadfully expensive burying four wives, Jimmy.  I suppose if he'd foreseen how things  were going he could have had 'em all  engraved on one stone, and saved a  sight."  "If he's not careful," Jim responded soberly, "he'll havo to invest in a  bigger lot or bo crowded out himself  when his turn comes. They soy he's  making up to the Widow Moore, ove-  to South Wickfield,"  "My stars!" cried Grandma. "She  must be thirty years youuger than  Edgar Purdie, and has got six children!"  "Sure!" smiled ������'*m������ as he slowed  up or������ -.kle.'ug' the cemetery gate.  ''If those kids should all pass out In  an epidemic, Grandma, we'd havo to  call a town mooting and enlarge the  cemetery."  "I'm afraid," said tha old lady,  trying hor best to look severe, "that  you're making Hghjt o- aorlouu  thingfl, JIm.t'  Vlt sure Is serious harrying a wld-  Y'.'Tfc sure la sorlouii marrying a wld-  "Hore wo are, Grandma, It's almost  too dark for you to.bog It, but that's  where tho deacon lfXtd his Sarah,  Want to get1 out?"'  "Good land, not I can boo well  enough from here; hut I wish you'd  toll mo what's engraved on tho atone,  Jimmy. The deacon always puts on  aomo sentiment, Tho first one was,  'The prtco of a good woman Is above  rubles,' though ovory ono in town  know ho begrudged Uio money for1  tlio medicine that Edward Howe pro-  Berthed m IDmma'a lout sickness. For  his second (she w������s Carrie Hopkins,  from ovor Tomplotoa way, and could  Sniffelssi  Slalifiuorl  in  ���������11  CATARRH  all  ifiiiiu|l*d J  ,l-  Belief Is Y instant���������-suffering  stops  at bhee-���������germsare destroyed^���������every  .t^a .      taint of catarrh is removed.  Think it over aeriously.Hero  ������s a rehiedy that clears the  throat, relieves hoarseness;  -, qoughing and had breath.  Irritating phlegm is cleared  '������������������' 6_it,   "Riflanssnsd    bronchial  tubes are healed, throat and  voice are strengthened.  know���������-present   conipany    excepted.  And the shortcake was bully."  r   "What shortcake? I didn*t see you  at the church."  I   He laughed.  (To Be eontlnued.)  Picture Theatre On Wheels  Nurse Gains 7 lbs.  in v Week������ With  ^ast and Iron  Oatarrtoozone is pleasant and certain. YtJU breathe Catarrhozone -���������  there Is no medicine to take. Largo  $1,00 sisse ia guaranteed: . smaller  size 50c. and trial size 25c. at all  dealers everywhere.  stir up as much trouble at a parish  meeting as If she'd thrown a hornets'  nest Into the vestry), he put 'Blessed  are peacemakers.* And when Eva.  his third, was; taken without leaving  a friend in Wickfield because of her  sharp tongue, he had engraved for  her j 'A. good name Is better than precious ointment.9 I declare. Jim, I've  been curious- to know what he'd say  for Sarah. They fought like cats and  dogs."  "I'll allay that curiosity in two  minutes," promised Jim, as he alighted and crossed the patch of grass oh  the Purdie lot. He was shaking his  head soberly -when he returned *and  said: "It looks to me, Grandma,, as it  the deacon had run out of Scripture  verses and taken to the poets. He  says of his last departed, 'A sweeter  woman ne'er drew breath.* Can you  beat that?"  "No," Grandma admitted gravely,  "I can't, and I won't try. Seems sort  0' like tempting'. Providence, uttering  untruths like that, especially on a  tombstone. While I've been sitting  here, Jim, it came over me what he  might say about. Luella Moore, if she  was taken first? T have commanded  a widow woman there to sustain  thee.' What you grinning about,  sonny? It would be the truth, which  is more'n the others are."  "That's right," said Jim, as he resumed the place beside her. "Or if  he wants a ctianjge,;;from^ the Scriptures, -as v;wo:':"^gfti^Y" suspect "Rafter  what he says about Sarah, he could  just put 'An old:inan's darling," and  be'done wltn\3t.'^:: ';";:      'Y;  Grandma ondeavored not to laugh,  but at last gave way to her natural  impulse.  "I ought to be ashamed, thinking  such thoughts and letting a boy like  you think 'em too," she said, regretfully, "but I never could bear Ed  Purdie. He was a mean boy, always  putting snakes and toads down the  girls' backs; and once he hung little  Willie K'ngsbury down the school-  house well by the heels, and the chiVi  was never the same again. Myt isn't  that bed of pansies handsome? Is It  time for the fireworks to begin?" ,  ��������� "It's time we were finding a place  to park; but we mustn't*get so near  tlxat the sparks will fall , on . that  tbreo-hundrod-rtollar shawl! You  warm enough, Grandma ? If I lot you  take a cold, Charmlan will give mo  fits."  "She's liable to have fits herself if  sho sees me out this time o' night."  chuckled the old lady. "Let's stop  near the church, Jim, so I'll see her  face when she comes out and finds  me. Here we are at the common, and  Ezra Bascomb Is bringing" out a box  ���������fli-eworks most likely. ThaL'a.  right," as Jim stopped at tho head of  the Common. "This is a splendid  place to see, And there's* Charmian.  and Doctor Carter along with her.  Hasn't he got fine straight legs, Jimmy? Therot ho soea us. They're coming -this way!"  OHAPTKR VIII. ,v  If Jim Bennett had been purely altruistic when, ho took Grandma  Davis to boo tho flrcworkR that night,  he was amply repaid when, the old  lady safe homo again; Charm'wn followed him to his car and detuinod  him with an impulsive hand on his  shoulder.  "It was dear of you, Jim, to glvo  Grandma such a good Umo," she began ardently. "I don't know how to  thank you."  Ho faced her, and at something in  his' oyos sho dropped tho friendly  hand that rested on his now, well-  fitting coat, -  "I don't iiood any thanks," ho said,  honestly, cnoxigh. "Your grandmother's more fun than any ono I  Tree-Planting Car Starts Annual Trip  ' Over Prairies ;"���������--!  The well known tree planting car,  used by the Canadian- Forestry Association, Is about to start its twelfth  year of prairie campaigning.      The  car is fitted up like a modern motion  picture theatre, including some talkie  features and graphic motion pictures  of prairie planting, colored slides of  homes showing   the   transformation  of bleak  dwelling  places  to  homes  beautiful   s.nd ftttrjaxiifvpi    Jw    ti"A*������a  presents an appeal that is Immediately taken advantage of by the prairie  dweller.   In addition,    other   motion  pictures show the   birds   that   come  with the trees, and the wild life that  Is attracted with the protection that  trees    afford.    Other    features    are  graphic   motion   pictures   of   other  parts of   Canada   and    always * the  comedy to  enliven  the pre3eatatioi_  for young and old alike.  ���������m^-___s _r  weeks.  v.r-*T---a__������ -'a���������'���������'���������nurse' at  the !hospital,"  writes  Miss  Martha   Burns,   "and   I  want to let-youiknow that-1 am 'glad'-  So recommend your'.Xron-zed Yeast.  'Tt gave me a good appetite. I got  sjjjj     *1"2.i_tsd    7    T,OU_dS    HH5     2  I could write all day about  how much good Ironized Yeast did  me. You would be surprised at the  strength I gained in 3 or 4 days."  People everywhere are amazed at  the wonderru- benefits of Ironized  Yeast. Many write they .were doubt-  _ul when they started. But after taking it regularly for only 3 or 4 weeks  they -ga'ned. 5 to 15 pounds. TJgly  hollows fill out. Skinny limbs become  '_���������.��������� _.���������ff*^������������-���������      -,_: .J,,:^-       W^.,^_-,J _a^ -. ^1       _.^J ���������  g*<tr_-cx uiij/     [uuuucu.    Dieuuaucu    ozvixt  gets clear and beautiful.  Only when Yeast Is Ironized is it  more effective���������for Iron is needed to  bring out the weight-build'ng and  strengthening values of Yeast. Pleasant tablets in a handy bottle. Never  cause gas or bloating. Safe���������no  harmful  drugs.  '; Go to any druggist today5 and get  a full size treatment of Ironized  Yeast. If after this generous trial  you are: not delighted, your money  back instantly from manufacturer.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  I-B1  mri  1U  There is no other medicine of as  great a help to young mothers as  Baby's Own Tablets. These Tablets  are a mild but thorough laxative,  which regulate the bowels; sweeten  the stomach; correct constipation  and indigestion; break up colds and  simple fevers and make the ..cutting  of teeth painless.  Mothers who keep a box of the  Tablets in the house always feel safe  from the sudden attacks of Illness  that seize their little ones. If Baby's.  Own Tablets are given on the first  sign of illness the baby will soon be  right again. Concerning the Tablets, Mrs. B. G. Carver, Lyndale,  P.EX writes:���������,"1 always keep Baby's  Own Tablets in the house and find  them a wonderful help in keeping my  baby well."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  medicine  dealers or  by  Little Helps For This Week  "These are they which came out of  great tribulation, and have washed  their robes, and made them white in  the   blood. , Q  tions vii. 14.  u.e  -SUU<I>,  -.cw_v~ia.-  Constant sunshine, how'er welcome.  Ne'er would ripen fruit or flower;  Giant Oaks owe half their greatness  To the scathing tempest's power.  Human, strength and human  greatness   '  Spring not from life's sunny side;  Heroes   must   be  more   than   driftwood       ..-���������'���������  Floating on a waveless tide.  - All the difference there is between  what   looks -like  a  worthless   stone  and a gem is in the cutting and the  grinding. All the difference- between  ....   _.     _. j-.     i.   -b, t bullion  and  coin stamped  with  the  t-vuiv^^  uvaltig or  by  mall  at  25 j " -    .    _    -   .   .    ., ... -,'.*._  cents a box from The Dr. Williams' J-WW* face is m the smelting aid the  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Ruins of an old Roman" wharf,  where no doubt the emperor's pleasure galleys were once moored; have  been found-st __slce'\_^e___L.' -������������������-.' i. r ' "I-.".  To have the children sound and  healthy is the first care; of a mother.  They cannot be healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Y Mother Graves'  Worm I-xterminator.  From 11,000 brains weighed, Topm-  "ard finds an average weight of l.uBl  grams for men and 1,200 for women.  minting. All the difference between  a wilderness and a garden is wrought  by weeding and^pruning. All,the difference between a block of "marble  and a statue is produced toy the mal-  let;_^d-the, chise!.: God has for us np  yonder, by "and by, I know not what  noble ministries apd what exalted  places of beautjy and of power. Since  TT.     ������._ J.__s. - _..1W _ 4-    '**4 ^1. a    _..���������      _ ^._     4.^.     _SI1  nc   nuuno   vyuai.   uivuc    w������_    o__    tuiui,  trust Him to shape* us to It.���������^M. J.  Savage.  No beaver dam Is ever finished, or  ever without need of repair.  ���������~_   ,''; ���������   ',i  m7" w w  Jty tf*4*Cgrg C.m9S  Fbiail  Nowadays, people talco Aspirin for  many little aches nnd pains, nnd aw  often oo thoy encounter any pnin.  Why not? It fa n proven nnti-  doto for pain.   It works!  And AspMn tablets aro absolutely harmless. You have the  medical profession's word for that;  they do not depress tlio heart.  So, don't: let a cold "ran Ita  course." Don't wnlt for n hend-  ache to "wea. off." Or regard  nouralgta, neuritis, or oven rheumatism as something you muut oa-  you enn nlwnyis turn to nn Aspirin  tablet for relief.  Annlrla 1h ulwayfl available, and  It never faila to help.   FamUlartai  dare.   Only a physician can copa    youraull! with its many unoa, a������d  with tho cauBo of cuch pa3n, bu.    avoid n lot ot nccaloaa ouffo.lng.  -tfnADKMANKJtKa. measw&xijjsisF u-aoaw  rH Jfi   ���������J_-J_S'J_ U8   Jtifivt^L  *vt  ���������'  \  I  1   -                -  I    *                   L  iy^_Miyi .r*^ywy y n���������i.  ������W*  'fVT-fT't'T-'fyfyvT'r'f t/ff ?;r'y  #f f*5f Jff #-f������J  Local and Personal  Say it with flowers  Cook's Greenhouse.  at  Easter���������from  FOR SALE���������Essex Coach, six, $400 on  iton.  four  lots.  v_l  terms  Rev. R. E..Cribb, Creston.  A CI      6W^*  The Spraying season will be here in a few days  and in this "connection we wish, to announce  the arrival of a carload of Spray materials���������  I  of LGSttS* SSsgM L������gsf *^������>Q  This, has been benight right and customers get  the benefit of this splendid purchase.  r&UitFjr'SSS&JrS*  _-������  am 49������m������ -��������� *��������� __"_������_������  &8SS&BS mmSMBttmSS m  S7������7<  _������-=-#  4  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  ERICKSON  CRESTON  Two Stores  FOR  SALE���������House   and  Enquire at Review Office.  FOR  SALE���������Light  wagon,  shape.   Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE���������Good ranch horse, about  1300 lbs.   W. H. Kemp, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, well bred,  good milker.   G. W. Taylor, Wynndel.  ROOMS      FOR     RENT���������Furnished  rooms for rent.   Apply Mrs. R. S. Bevan  Ai. Hendren was a business visitor at  Nelson a couple of days at the end of the  week. .  Mr. and Mrs. J. S- Clowes were  re-  ~-^.---������.r-> nrtnuoinfQrij������Da   in   NpiS.Q_l    flt    til������  weekend.  For the first three months of 1980 the  total snowfall in Creston Valley is less  than two feet.  AYRSHIRE BULL FOR SALE���������  Thoroughbred, three months old. J. r.  Rose, Creston.  Mrs. J. P-Johnston left at the end of  the week for Vancouver* to -which city  she had been called owing to the death  of her brother-in-law.  With sales already made and deals  that are about to be closed 1930 is wiit-  nesing a banner year in the matter of  village property selling.  Wednesday next is clean up day and  as usual, the village Is putting on teams  the following day to remove nil refuse,  except ashes and liquids.  Creston and District Women's Institute have the April session on Friday  afternoon next, when fall fair matters  will be up for discussion.  FOR SALE���������Buggy, and light delivery  wagon with four strong springs, all in  very good condition, any reasonable offer  taken.   V. Erisa, Creston.  . -,._k._,.-v. -. ��������� -..-..-_.^.-������.--. A-;  t  currants,   Book-  THn r������1r    %Y*--rO-__������      *_v***������o   .._E    -. ,f*+-*���������t&p        -    "-  ���������-'-   --  .__.  -.fe-fcAt-tOT-to-lfc  Phnne Ynnr Orders  and we will DELIVER them  THE   SAME  AFTERNOON  Fresh and Smoked Fish  Brookfield Pork Sausage  Swift's Premium Hams and Bacon  CHOICE  BABY BEEF  PORK and LAMB  PHONE ������0  LIVESTOCK BOUGHT  bfesiofs M63i Hi  CHAS. PECK, Manager.  "SSibbS:: -^stitB*^  NEW  Consisting of Latest Patterns in  VOILES,   BRODCLOTH  GEORGETTE  ARI SILK.  RAYONS  We  have  SO DRESS LENGTHS in these  lines and can supply your  Summer needs at attractive  prices /  Miss Eva Bolton, who has been visiting in Spokane for seme weeks, arrived  home on Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������Secondhand MeCiary  range, $20. Also registered Jersey calf,  at Creston Hotel.  In the way of new residences Creston  is this spring having the busiest building  season on record.  Mrs. E.  P.   Long has   just returned  from quite an extended visit with friends  in Washington state.  FOR SALE���������10 sacks Netted Gem  potatoes, good for seed, $4 per 100 lbs.  Fred Boffey, Creston.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Small residence  with water, about 114. miles from town.  G o. Murrell, Creston.  Crocuses in full bloom were reported [  with the warmer turn the weather took  at the end of the week.  EGGS FOR HATCHING���������Purebred  White Leghorns,  75c. for  sitting of 15  eggs.   Mrs. Wear mouth. Canyon.  Sid. Bell of Kellogg, Idaho, arrived the  latter part of the week on a visit with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bell,  FOR SALE���������Few tens Netted Gems  and Gold Coin potatoes, $4 per 100 lbs.  delivered in town.   W. Mather, Greston.  Cook's Greenhouse is booking orders  for spring plants.  HATCHING EGGS FOR SALE���������  White Wyandotte hatching eggs. Prices  on   application.    Fred    Powers,   Camp  Lister.  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, DeLaval  cream separator, potatoes, and other  vegetables. Also some feed. E. Nouguier,  Canyon. -  Miss B. Thompson, who has been in  ch rge of the office work with Burns &  Co., since June last, has resigned, effective April 1st.  LAND FOR SALE���������Adjoins Reclamation Farm.   Will  sell in   blocks   of 40  H|acres or larger at $10 per acre.   Monrad  Wigen, Creston.  FOR SALE���������2 h.p. spray outfit, will  sell with or without engine, going at a  bargain. Also one-horse plough. Percy  Boffey, Creston. J  Christ Church Ladies' Guild ��������� have  booked the afternoon of May 17th for  their usual spring fair and sale qf  werk, cooking, etc.  Up to the first of April arrears of village taxes have been reduced a matter o!  $165, while tax payments for 1980 amount to about $90.  Order your tomato, celery and flower  plants at Cook's Gr.enhouse.  The carpenters are mnking good time  at the alterations and enlargement of tho  house on tho Elstonc ranch, which was  recently purchased by W. B. Martin,  who expects to occupy the place before  tho end of tho month.  FOR   SALE���������Black  strong 2-year o^d plants, $2 aer dozen.  H. F. Robson, Wynndel, B.C.  The  springlike  weather   that - set  Sn  about a w������ek ago is   still   with   us,   the  mercury getting up to 65 in the shade a  couple of days earlier in the week. |  .   I  Art Hurry, who is  operating  a trap  line at Corn Creek, is haaing an unusually fine season at muscrat, his catch  since March 1st being the best in several  years.  The stork had an off ' month in the  Creston Valley with only one birth recorded during March. There were no  deaths, and two marriages licenses were  issued.^      ,  The Premier Garage took delivery of  iss first carload of 1930 Ford cars and  trveks at the first of the week. Up to  the present auto sales have not been  quite so brisk as at this date in 1929.  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  NEW  3 B 5  isfilsllillII  ������ n.-iuu.u  ������-Er  __������___:__ 3  nGrA <____��������� Bt_7 ^ptsr ~fes^-ttwB  March 28th  WAIT FOR THE NEW  PLYMOUTH I  A full-sized car with  power to spare, at a  price you can afford.  GUARANTEED  SERVICE!.  4  1  4  Greston Motors  ��������� .4T._j:.e_   ������?.���������������    ��������� _-  ������?���������._������**-._.  _K������_____ (_?_������.._s* ������*������**# ������._rff������ ���������  t*9*er  .^."V'w'v'w *y���������v^j'y"��������� *  ���������^���������������������������yvy'f  i  Christ Church, Greston  &UNOAY,   APRiL.  T  LISTER���������11 a.m.. Matins.  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  Featuring  Our stock of Men's Shoes is complete.  We handle the best shoemakers' shoes.  Palmer's at 7.00, 7.50, $8.00  Sterling at 4.50, 6.25, $7.75  Mayer's Panco Soles  <aj miJ\J}m     %9^JP* t q_P  In FINE DRESS SHOES we have  Murray's Oxfords*  Bals and  Bluchers at 7.25, 7.50, $8.00  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  Ai \it\m JhiAni-l tm%* i-Ww-l- i <_-ii<li r HiaJli fluid. ��������� A��������� I. t<i,i-h_A<A--Ei A-iiiftn-fc. A������_ftftf->������A������iT>MAnW������iftiwi'l1-i Iftemrnh i mimmt mimmA%mttm_  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAYj April  h ':  Tom Mix and Tony  the Wonder Horse  in  Ac_ 13 ltd m* n> gl  ���������       mtJ  m\      B���������w   B, *d  A^V. &-*^  HWw*  Dry Cnnd������P Groceries.    PHONE 3  Furniture, Ha rdwarc  "Sky High"  If you can keep seated while thiB  pictawf) ir HininlTio; itw becauso y^u  are either glued, tied, paralyzecr]  or blind.  COMEDY  Paramount News  X^rilllvy'    1 ^|l_l.     J.    JL_lv>t?X^      Jl    VJiJS-.  Mutton, Lamb &, Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  m*a*t*mm**m4mtm4*m4*mumwmt*)wm*i*������**t _^w������Wi_--������^w������-_i-w_w������^__ii-���������_wmWww>#^%������*im'^������^w"'w������'i-w ������w' **km<'i*mt*mm*m**m4mm*>mmM****t*Mmm*mmmm^  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Br ana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  ^*y*^������^*y*^^^^^^,^*������)f*i|!������

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