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Creston Review Apr 24, 1931

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 provtnc^ftB _y  fit        ������������**���������%.  "*,"  ������A������*'  Vol.  CRESTON, B C.. FRIDAY,   APRIL 24,  1931  Ko.  o  wo BX. 1 earns  Baseball League  DeSiiiiely Stated Kimberley Will  be Fourth Team in International League���������Bonners Ferry  ubling Classy Outni.  BONNERS FERRY, April 16���������At a  baseball meeting held at the city hall  Monday, an international league was  tentatively fornied. Dr. W. S." Severns  W������s elected president and Graver C.  Leach secretary-treasurer. A committee  composed of W. H. Heathers haw,  Bonners Ferry; Chas. Petty, Troy; and  L. Krissler of Creston, B.C., was  appointed to draw up a constitution and  by-laws  Towns represented were Creston,  Kimberley, Troy, Libby, and Bonners  Ferry. Visitors were Ray (Red) F!a=  herty. former _3rst baseman for the  Boston Braves, and Wm. Hatch, both of  o~~i-  *  i_.������x*,_kciim5.  Arrangements have already been mads  for the first local game to be played on  Sunday, April 26, between Bon ners-  Ferry and the Troy-Libby team.  Creston, the third town to definitely  join the league, will be matched with the  fourth team, which will probably be  Kimberley. In the event that Kimberley fails to come in, it is reported that  Coeur d'Alene will join the league.  At. the meeting Monday evening it  was'decided that each team should place  $25. in trust as a guarantee of good faith  in eignine the lesson's schcduls.  Y It is reported that Bonners Ferry has  an excellent chance for a winning team  this year. Arrangements are now  Biade to secure Jack Allen,  M^fe������S*^<l^^| ���������1."'...       ....  <^tcier^-iat^e battery.   Sandpoint, it is  re^rt^J:m^ino^'''h*wm. a ball c^iib this  year and both JLllen and Campbell are  foot-loose and reported lobe anxious  to  play with the local boys.  the  Jas.   Davis   ranch, "Greston,   has  moved on to his farm on Block 2&i_  Rod Cherette, Art Hurry imd Ron  -Stewart, who have been operating rat  lines in this neighborhood this spring,  clcsed operations on the 15th. Art is  reported to have had the best rat catch  in the Valley this year.  J. __>eneaevn was  with pleasure on a  ___q+- o_____lr  combining  business  visit at Cranbrook  Spring work is well under way with  the farmers at the north end of the  Reclamation Farm. Dudley Rogers  commenced wheat seeding this week,  and Messrs. Christensen, Holben and  Jared Rogers are all ploughing.  Farmers south of the Dutch Ridge are  building a qyke across French's slough,  at a point near the Couch Rock, about  half a mile north of Johnston's Point.  The work is progressing favorably under  the management of J. E. Garretson, one  of the south end owners.  M. Hughes is planting seven acres of.  potatoes on Dudley Rogers, island.  A number of bass fishermen were out  on Sunday.   Due to lowness   of   water  the catches were light.  The French slough is the lowest it has  been in years. This is due to the removal of the jam at the cross dykes. It  is practically dry in places.  II, Fnrrell, who arrived late in the fall  from Montana with about 30 head of  Angora goats, which have wintered at  The first shipment of flowers was sent  from the W. J.  Cooper  ranch on the  17th.  The heavy winds the latter part of the  week did much damage to the mulching  on the strawberry fields. Many of the  growers will have to respread the  mulching. .  The wind also worked havoc at the  Winlaw sawmill, where one smokestack  was blown down and the other left  leaning at a dangerous angle.  The AthleticCiuh 4ance on Friday  evening was quite a success, the dbor  receipts being $85.    Mrs M. Hagen and  TYWatsontwon tiiejsptize������ for. "hardest''  costumes^ f$k.... :::-'^'y. YYY.Y y>-.V-"-.-���������  formed and the first practice match will  be at Creston Tuesday night.  '��������� The closingmeeting of- the K. K. Klub  on Wednesday ri evening last was very,  lively. A stx-piece orchestra of Creston  residents furnished the dance music.  Balloon dance was won by Miss A Davis  and Paul Ofner. Spot dance by Mrs C.  Ogilvie and D. ButterfieljJ. A tree  contest was won by Miss D. Payette  and D. Butterfield. It was decided  to have . a meeting in May to  discuss business and financial standing.  Motion was passed to have a dance on  June 3rd in aid of Creston Valley  Hospital. This date is to be taken  annually for this good cause.  Under the auapices of   Blossom  Temple No. 82,  Pythian Sisters,  Knights Pythias Hall, Greston  ES��������� Apr  Cards at 8 p. m.  Admission - . . SOc,  EVERYBODY WELCOME!  Alex. Cameron, wh o has been at Coleman, Alberta, for the winter, returned to  the ranch at Wynndel last week.  Mrs E. Williams, who spent the  winter at Blairmore, Alberta, has just  returned to take charge of the ranch for  this season.  Mrs. J. J. Grady was a Spokane visitor with her daughter. Mrs. Hook.  Mrs. Jas. Wood, who has been holidaying at Rossland.  returned  home on  p_:_  Creston Fythsaas  Awarded Honors  Local Lodge's Membership Gain  for Last Half 1939 is Best in  Wlso!������  Pr^yi'tsc  Ot-.-tJ '   *1������'_'.  -ouicw jrre*  sen ted Jby Grand Prelate Rill  1U41J. .  About si_Kty IbcalTKnights of Pythias  turned out ^ednssday evening for a  special meeting YsSi-^hicfc Bro. H3. A.  Hill, grand prelate of the Domain of  British Columbia, presented Wild Rose  Ledge with the Grand Lodge Me ber-  ship Shield. Thisshield was won during  the last term ofYSSSO by Wild Rose  Lodgd, No. 39, uhder past chancellor C.  F. Armstrong, and his officers, for showing the greatest gain in membership in  the domain of British Columbia for the  last six months of 1930!, the greatest  amount of credit going te Bro, Sam  Steenstrup, K.5LS.* who was fittingly  decorated with the Dozen Club Button.  . The first part of the evening was spsnt  in Rank work, and the Third Rank team  knighted one candidate. ] The* manner in  which work was put on drew much  applause from the visitors. The knights  were then joined by the members of  Blossom Temple No. -32, Pythian  Sisters, Creston, who witnessed the  presentation.  After the  presentation   exercises the  _rnT#������|������i__ __*_*_   _*sf_  Cranbrook and Kimberley. Among the  many visitors was a delegation from  Bonners Ferry headed by chancellor commander Raymond and past chancellor  Werner. Spokane was represented by  Bro, Ifsrirtr:>'������aicas. s���������������*st___y of Dokkieet.  whe> was here to make final arrangements  for tlie- DdltkieceremoniaL which will be  held at Creston ort May 30th.  m  Ben  winter  1_->S������I-  Leadbetter, who has  spent  the  here, left on Sunday for Cran-  where he expects to spend   the  summer.  _.___. j~.  nignts and Jadies s������__ uowa ������=o a sumptuous banquet which had been prepared by  the Pythian Sisters, and the usual round  of speech making closed e_ very pleasant  evening:  Bro. Hill was supported by Bro. Harry  Collier of Cranbrook. D.JXG.C. and.  several of the members of the lodges at  Miss Theo "Tompkins of Creston was  here for the weekend, a guest of Miss  Helen Dodds.  At the April meeting of the Erickson  Guild of Christ Church on Tuesday,  Mrs. F. Putnam was made president,  succeeding the late Mrs. R. J. Long.  Mrs. R. Dodds is the new vice-president,  succeeding Mrs. Putnam.  Erickson juniors were out in full force  at the school grounds on Sunday afternoon for a match with a Creston baseball aggregation.  Ray McKeivey and Ray Crisler were  weekend visitor., at Cranbrook.  8  Mrs. C. B. Twigg of Creston was  guest at an informal farewell reception  at the home of Mrs. Thurston Tuesday  afternoon, given by the W.A. of Creston  Bridge was the feature of the gathering  wUjh the prize scores made by Mrs.  Cc-Hs and Mra. S. W. Payne, Just before lunch was served Mrs.' Twigg was  pT senteu ������rit������ a silv-er cake plate as a  souvrair of several years active membership in Christ Church ladies' organizations. The Twiggs are leaving at the  first of the week to reside in Cranbrook.  resent Comedy  Canyon, Wynndel  Trinity United Church Dramatic  Club-Presenting "Are If en s  Mason?' *���������Canyon Wednesday  -^ Wynndel .Friday Evening  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Langston and  children of Coalhurst, Alberta, motored  in at the end of the week, on n visit with  Mr. and Mrs. A. Halstead. Mr. Langston, however, returned to the prairie  on Monday.  W. Ridd was in from Antross, Alberta,  for a couple of days work pn tve ranch,  leaving at the middle of the week for  Heatherdown. Alberta, where he will be  employed again this summer.  Miss Elsie Clayton is a visitor with  Kimberley friends this week.  Ten degrees of frost was the average  here on Saturday, Sunday and Monday  mornings. It is feared damage has bejen  done to the pear crop.  Word has just arrived of an addition  to the family of Mr. and Mrs. Jees Filmor  of Nnnnimo, fonmor realdchts of Canyon,  It is������n girl nnd arrived Into ih March.  Close to 100 tickets have been sold for  tho Fnrmors' Institute St. George'b night  banquet at tho hall this (Thursday)  evening. T. Goodwin of CVoaton is to  be master   f ceremonies.  At the inaugural meeting of the directors of Creaton Valley Co-Operative  Association liastweek, L. T. Lovequo was  named prenidottt, and T. R. Mawson reelected Decretory , and treasurer���������a  position to'hna filled over since the  association waa formod,  A dance orchestra, to bo known as tho  Canyon Steppora, has just boon orgnn-  ixod. "It l������ five pieces, Mrs. Kolt-  hnmrnor, pinno; Misa Holly Bond, T. R.  Mnwaon and George Wickholm, v lull ma,  rind Alf Bond, rlrumn. Thoy will miUrc  their initial appenrnnco at Canyon at n  dnnco nt the hall on May, Sth.  Frank Huson of Kitchener, and Miss  June Wigen; of Wynndel had their  tonsil-removed last week.  C. F. Hayes was a weekend patient  after having quite a number of teeth  extracted.  Mrs. W. M. Hintz has been a patient  for several days.  Mrs. Kanakin of Wynndel is undergoing treatment for a few days.  Mrs. H. Connatty sustained rather  severe injuries on Friday evening, falling  off a loose plank in the sidewalk. An X-  ray revealed no bones broken but her  condition necessitated her admission to  hospital where Fhe will bave to remain  several days.  Thos. Simpkins was admitted to the  hospital Saturday afternoon suffering  from pneumonia. His. condition, although improved, is still critical.  Donald McGregor, principal of  Wynndel school, was operated upon by  the specialist and spent the weekend in  the hospital.  Mrs. W. L. Burner has been admitted  to the hospital., Although still very ill,  sne shows improvement.  Commumty  ,0i  Household   Effects  Implements,  &c.  an vacant tot next MurrelVm  Feed Store, CreBton,  SAL, MAY 2nd  M������������������& SMZ^  ������een woncmg  r__5& w.n_n pas*,  ���������/*���������_. B___-    _..-������__.__     ., _. i   * ������,  .   uOruuu oiBiuii, WuO naa  at Copper Moiuitass; for _s  arrived home at the end of the weekly  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Calmais are here  from Washington on a visit with the  latter's mother, Mrs. Stace Smith.  Joe Miller and George Willis left on  Tuesday for Trail, where they are hoping to secure work for the year.  Dick Smith had the bad luck to lose  his stack of hay on the flats in a prairie  fire on Wednesday.  Dick Smith, who has been operating a  trap line all season got through on Wed  nesday last when the rat seasori closed.  Guy Constable was a Nelsonvvisitor a  couple of days last week.  Ron. Stewart has just closed trapping  operations in the West Creston area.  He made a name for himself a few weeks  ago by taking the first white skunk e^rer  trapped in the district.  This district had another cold dip on  Friday, Saturday nnd Sunday nights  last and fears are entertained that the  cherries and apricots have suffered.  The three-set comedy, "Are you a  Mason." will be presented to the public  next week under the auspices of the  Stewards Board of the "United Church.  It will be played on Wednesday, April  29th, at Canyon Hal! and Jon Friday,  May 1st, at the new Wynndel Hall.  "Are you.ja Mason?" is a hilarious  comedy that has recently been used extensively at the coast, by the Little  Theatre'Associations. It was described  by the New York Herald/ "The play as  an exalnple of remarkable ingenuity and  the diSisuities th^t; srisie fro a the plot  are. varied and very humorous." Th e  outstanding success offered last year in  ���������Nothing but the Truth" will" be repeated beyond a doubt -in this year's-  offering "Are you a Mason?"  . Mr,. SpsSad. ia the leading man, taking  the part Mr. Perry. The leading lady is  Mrs. Perry, played by Miss Meldrum.  Mrs Wm. Fraser takes the part pf Mrs.  Bloodgood, mother-in-law to Perry.  She upholds the usual traditions of her  Position and has very exalted opinions  of the value of Masonry. '-'���������������������������'  Ted'Staples, as   her   husband   Mr-  Bloodgood, has a weakness for the fair  sex and has sought   relief  from   wifely  arrogance by posing as a Mason of long  standing.   But   circumstances  are   beginning to envelop him income difficult  and humourous positions.   Two  charming -unmarried  daughters,   the  Misses  jAnnie^and\ Lulu r Bloodgood, acted by  Miss Hazel Hobden and Miss Marguerite Crawford, are gallantly courted by  Geo.   Fisher, ^n the person of   Frank  Levirs, and by Era est Morrison, * played  by E. Whitfield, $ke latter- being a real  Mason.  It is Mr. Halton, acted by R. E.  Cribb, who, as a persistent-applicant for  Masonry, creates the first disturbing  factor. Mrs. Halton, played by Mrs.  Alf. Palmer, who was partner in an  earlier romance of Bloodgood's, appears  at an embarrassing moment.  Mrs. F. Levirs, as Lottie, is a spirited  Irish maid, who has her own ideas about  Masonry. Earl Harriot, as Mr. Ham  Travers, sustains the part of a down-at-  the-heel actor, ib a frequent source of  difficulty to the leading man. Miss Eva  Holmes appears as Fanchon, a French  milliner.  President Dr. G. G. McKenzie; vice- J  piesident, R, J. Forbes; secretary-  treasurer, H. Cornwall; executive,. Mrs.  Wilks, Miss M. Hamilton, R. Crawford  and O. Sob tad. The membership fee  was fixed at $10 for men and $7.50 for  ladies, and a speceal rate of 2.60 for  school children.  Track Meet, May 16th  at 1.30 p.m.  General purposa-horao, Plows,  HaiTO ws. Plantera, Buggy,  Bedfl,   Mtitirmms,    Bajige,  Hontor, Etc, Etc.  TERMS:    CASH."  C. C.  KRKNOW, Auctioneer.  The first annual trackVmeet of the  schools of Creston Valley is to be held  on Saturday, May 16th. The meet is  being sponsored by Creston Valley  Teachers' Association, backed by various  local organizations. Silver medals are  being awarded the winners in each event,  and trophiou for, the championship of  onch senior and intermediate division.  The following school boards and organizations have made donations for the  ntieet: Wynndel and Huseroft school  boards $10 each; Lister school board,  Women's Institute and High School  Athletic Club, $6 each. Knights of  Pythias Lodge, two cup__, and Creston  Valley Teachers' A.noc.ation $16 towards up. Other organization a and  nchool boards have promised their  support.  Tennia Club Reorganized  Creaton Tennis CluV was reorganized  for tlio Hcason at a fairly well attended  meeting at the town- hall on Wodneuday  evening, which was In char������e of the te.~  tiring president, E, Whitfield. Tho ohiof  InialheHA of the Reiwion w������f. the election  of office���������, the follow ing being  choweni  Say it witb Flowers!  other's Day  Sunday, May 10th  An assortment of  Cut Flowers  Pot Plants  FRESH LETTUCE  GREEN ONIONS  Cook's Greenhouse ',_ i ���������':s?-������r^ :,:���������������������������( >r.v.v.������;s.,.  .���������,,���������������.___.������._������������������  jehoi t^^Sm^m^tm^^ & ���������������:  CAHliiOlt ISH!  ___.-������_j^d__i_g?^-saps^^ ������������������ ���������������������tor;.. ?gsyg_r_--  HerS Improvement Association  Saskatoon Organization Awarded 38  , Y:   ���������b_������___e&4es 02 Production  Members  of  the   Saskatoon   Herd  Improvement Association have heeti j  Brown label Salada 70������t8 a  -Fresh. I?@ass th& gasrdess.3*  awarded 88 certificate* oi. ������.������rouuci._v>n j  by the provincial dairy branch since j  the beginning of tho year, reports J.  N. Wilcox, recorder of the association. These include plain certificates  for cows^producing over 300 pounds  of butterfat in the 10-month period  and blue seal certificates for the cowa  making over 400 pounds.  A Best Seller  JohnYBunyan Is a best seller in  Tibet. A special translation of "The  Pilgrim's Progress" was prepared for  Himalayan readers by the Religious  Tract Society���������and now only two  copies remain on the society's shelves.  n  Developments In Transportation  It is obvious to even the most casual observer of current happen ings  that we live in an age of rapid changes and revolutionary developments;  Hardly a year passes that does������not record some new invention, or the application of some hitherto known force to an entirely new purpose. The  world makes progress, and progress cannot and rmist not be stopped, but in  this onward march there is always a lurking: danger that we may be weakening, possibly destroying; something: which, in our own interests, we can  IU affora to injure or destroy.  Does the general public, for example, fully realize the true meaning of  the situation winch has arisen in the realm of public transportation owln? to  the introduction and rapid increase in the vase of motor busses for passengers  and huge trucks for freight haulage upon our highways, and the effect wbich  this development is having upon our railways? Without giving the matter  ~-Ca   C!,_^.uv.ui..uu  i_._o.__,*   jjovrfic J-u-o-Jr   oajf.       we   ttft:  uOi.  COjuCCrjueu Bjs   iu   uiic  eifect on the railways; they can look out for themselves." But this is a  short-sighted view, because what affects the railways affects every producer,  every taxpayer, every citizen in this country.  i_et us briefly examine this new development, not from the standpoint of  the railways, or of the passenger busses and freight trucks, but from the  standpoint of the farmer-producer, the merchant, the ranks of labor, and the  individual taxpayer.  The people of Canada have Invested hundreds of millions of dollars in  railways. They are paying heavy ta-Xfts today because of land ������*rsnts, tax  exemptions, cash subsidies, honuses, guarantees of bonds and the payment of  deficits in years past, in order to provide these essential services. Today  the people of Canada are the owners outright of more than one-half the  railway mileage in Canada, while thousands of Canadians, as individuals, are  finncLally^ interested in the second great railway system of this Dominion.  It is in the interests of every citizen, therefore, that our railways be operated  efnciently, financially as in all other respects.  During recent years the taxpayers of Canada, Federally, Provincially,  and Municipally, have been inventing: tens of millions of dollars annually in  the provision of good roads. Thousands of sniles of all-weather highways  have been built, and the constant demand is for still more and better highways. The tax burden is mounting higher and higher as a result. The  advent of the automobile forced this newer development. It could not be  prevented; it is not to be regretted; it is progress.  But these improved highways have created a new situation, namely., the  development of motor transportation services over these highways for both  passengers and freight haulage. The outcome is that the competition which  the privately owned and operated automobile offered to the railway passenger sarvice, has been intensified, with the result that -railway freight earnings,���������the most profitable department in railway operation,���������are suffering.  Briefly stated, that's the situation. Having taxed ourselves to create  the railways, we have now taxed ourselves to create the means whereby  rival services are made possible to cripple the institutions in which wc are  so heavily interested, financially and otherwise.  What does this mean, say to the farmer-producer of Western Canada?  Everywhere the demand is being voiced that railway freight rates should be  reduced; that in view of the present low price of all farm, products, existing  freight charges on these products to the markets of the world are too high,  and altogether out of proportion to the price of thc commodities transported.  Granting this to be true, the fact remains that it costs the railways just ai  much to move a bushel of 50 cent wheat as it does to move a bushel of $1,50  or $2.00 wheat.  So far as the farmer-producer is concerned he must rely upon the railways to transport his product. He may move it from his farm, to the nearby  elevator in a truck, but he cannot so transport it to the head of the lakes  ports or to the seaboard. The railways must do that. Neither can he depend upon motor truck service?- to bring to him all the heavy machinery and  equipment from far distant points; the,railways must do that, tp������������  Therefore, the question for thc farmer-producer, and for the merchant  who depends upon tho success of farming for his livelihood, to face and  answer is: How can freight rates be reduced; how in fact can they be maintained even at present figures, if the railways lose the revenues accruing to  thorn from short hauls, and the lighter classes of freight?  This article, and a second one to follow, Is not written as an apologist  for, nor as propaganda In behalf of the railways, hut solely in order to direct  attention to some factors now entering Into the transportation problems of  this present age.���������Editor,  MILLION FAT FOLKS  CAN'T BE WRONG  And that's a low estimate of the  number taking Kruschen to keep down  superfluous fat.  When you take vitalizing Kruschen  Salts for a few days that old indolent  arm-chair feeling deserts you ��������� it  doesn't matter how fat you~are���������.he  urge for activity has got you���������and  you're " stepping lively."  And best of aii you tike this activity  -���������you walk a coupleof miles and enjoy  it���������you   thought   you'd never   dance  k������___e_- but v,"������i_ *if������d you're __et______ as  spry as ever���������the old tingling, active  leelinw reaches even vout feet.  Kruschen is a combination of the  six saits Nature has already put into  your body to keep you alive���������if it  ���������were not for these vital salts you could  _������W        -L������V^_.  One bottle is enough to prove to  you that Kruschen will make you feel  younger ��������� spryer ������������������ more energetic ������������������  you'll enjoy life���������every minute of it.  A half tcaspoonful in a glass of  hot water every morning is all you  need to keep healthy���������keep your  stomach, liver, bowels and kidneys in  splendid condition-^free your system  from harmful toxins and acids.   -  A ���������������._���������.-f-r..ol     cry_.-i-.-fo-jfrrfc  _������.    __.l__r._"-._^.    fn^.  naee product, is made near Niagara  Falls, Ontario.  The indications of worms' are restlessness, grinding of the teeth, picking of the nose, extreme peevishness,  often convulsions. Under thfese conditions one of the best remedies that  can be got is Miller's Worm Powders.  They will attack the worms as soon  as administered, and they pass away  in the evacuations. The little sufferer will be immediately eased and  a return of the attack will not be  likely.  Couldn't Be True  -The drunk halted in front of an  enormous stuffed tarpon in a glass  case. He stared at it .for a minute or  two in silence. Then he said: "The  fella who caught���������hie���������that fish is a  ������������������hie���������liar!"  Bats   can   remain   head-downward  throughout an entire winter's sleep.  ���������v:-  High-class Decorative  Medium  Mixes in hot or cold water  Free stencil premium   label  on   coery  package.  mSendJor Decorator's Guide  "I think Lydia E. Plnfcham's  Vegetable Compound is wonderful!  I have hadjolx children of which four  arc living and my youngest is a Ion-  nle baby boy now eight months old  who welfllih 23 pounds. I have token  your medicine before each of them |  was born and linvc certainly re  calved great benefit from it. I urge  my friends to take k aa I am Dure  they will receive the same help Id let."  ���������Mrs, Milton McMuMcn, Vanessa,  Ontario.  iVnk'^^|!?,*Mri^on^iL;in^r^rr.rf'i,'ptv!i,'r*flT  '!r,'''^,^,!..xWT/-:'',^..!'.'1'','[B'*f11'1':'.'Y'" "'*"' ''"'''  MACDONALD S  ; v i_. ������������������:. :.*<*������"���������. ..*.ii.  Manitoba Creameries  Manitoba-creameries received during February 811,628.6 pounds of  butter-fat against 520,087.3 in Feb:  ruary, 1930. An increase of 56 per  cent. Of the cream received 68 per  cent, graded "table" 10.3 pe^r cent.  special; 18.6 per cent. No, 1 and 3.1  per cent. No. 2.  "O IMPROVE YOUR  APPETITE  Feeling _n.d_������_erer_t to food? Out  of sorts?  Depressed? Stimulate  yOvir   u*g���������3t������V������*    _STciC������   t.u. r__.  vv_._*a   Reduced By Asthma. The constant  strain of asthma brings the patient  tb a dreadful state of hopeless ex=  haustion. Early use should by all  means he made of the famous Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy,  which more . than any other acts  quickly and surely on the air passages  and barings blessed help and comfort.  No home where asthma is present  in the least degree should be without  this great remedy.  Carter's Little Liver Pills. All  vegetable. Get. tie but thorough.  They'Ll get rid of body poison*  that cause Indigestion, Gas,  etc.- and  ������ivc   wou a new  ___���������  iterest in food.  25c &. 75c red packages  j** Ask you? druggist for  Carters i___j_pills  A moth with a wing spread of nine  inches was recently brought back by  an expedition to Honduras.  Test Milling Qualities'Of Wheat  la an effort to determine environmental factors affecting the milling  qualities pf Saskatchewan wheat and  the Jsaking "qualities of flour made  therefrom, an extra grant has been  ordered by the Saskatchewan Agricultural Research Foundation.  "wT- &.  u_ "iescf  raipitafioii Of The m&ri  ________���������-___.  o-a^*-Bi ms^  ������__.>_  m ���������_  uufge  ill_������__������ffi_tf&.  Prica 50o a box  Miss Rose Gvlffin, Ashern, Man., writes: ���������  <3.k>vrw_b u.c j*.(_._._, ogu jl wclo i.i.uu_mcu wjluj. palpitation Of the heart, caused by a shock, and  my nerves ware all gone, and. 1 could not  sleep. I read about Miiburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills and decided to try them. After  i had taken three boxes 1 was feeling fine  again. I think they are a wonderful remedy,  and wish all others who suffered as I did  would give them a trial."  Sold at all drug- and general stores, or  mailed direct on receipt of price by The T.  Milburn Co., Ltd.. Toronto, Ont.  A  ;c!a^ad4;- stanch.:c'q. ^imiyeo; "���������  A  We������ltm ReprojfentaliMtts f������  HUNTERrMARTIN ft C0.9 REGINA* SASIC THE   BEVIEW,- 'CmiBTON;  " _���������������  ���������t  .-'.'��������������������������� ��������� ���������'  ��������� -. . __���������  ASK STATEMENT  OFfOLKYON  ur.Li.irLU?tf___f.i  ��������� ' Ottawa.^A "deftiand "from different;  parts of the House of Commons that  the government state its policy on unemployment, and a declaration from  the prime minister that such a statement would be forthcoming when estimates were discussed, featured a  hectic session in parliament. *  The practice in. British parliament,  Premier R. B. Bennett declared, was  to pass the address in reply to the  Speech from the Throne before the  government stated its policies. He*  proposed to continue that practice.  After the address was .passed, the  government would state, its policies?  on several questions, particularly un^  employment.  From East and West came complaints of unemployment conditions,  waMiings of possible riots, and demands for government action. Ih  a. spirited brush with the prime  minister, Rt.- Hon. Mackenzie King,  opposition' leader, .asked for a statement of the government's unemployment policy. What had the prime  _n_n:3ter mcau������, uuuug me x&sl eiec-  tioa campaign when he said he would  end unemployment ?  "I do not propose at this moment  to answer hon_ gentlemen opposite  Other than to say this: I never expected to undo in a day, by remedial  legislation, the wrongs that have been  done to this country in the past 10  years," retorted the prime minister.  He claimed no government had done  more to implement its promises than  had this one.  J. S. Woodsworth, Labor member  for Winnipeg North Centre, asked for.  a statement from the government on .  unemployment insurance. He did not  regard it as a. cure for unemployment  ������������������what was needed was work���������tout it  would be of sonde' assistance in alleviating conditions.  A prediction by Mr. "Woodsworth  that there would be riots unless resh-  edie^^_erg, p^ereoY to ^unemployment~~  conditions precipitated a heated ex-  jchange between the Labor member.  and Hon. R. X Manion, Minister of  - Railways.  The latter said a member who  stood in the House and said there  might he riots was "consciously or  unconsciously inciting to riots."  The deputy speaker intervened to  say that Mr. Woodsworth must express his own opinion, and the  member for North Winnipeg Centre  retorted he was expressing just that.  Finally, after further discussion, in  the interim supply bill as introduced  was put through all stagesand passed by the House. ..__ _  May Meet In Arctic  Rendezvous  Arranged 'Between   Dr.  Hugo -Eckener and Sir Hubert  Wilkins  Frledrichshafen, Germany. ��������������� A  possible rendezvous in the polar regions between the Graf Zeppelin and  Sir Hubert Wilkins' submarine "Nautilus" was forecast to the Associated  Press hy Dr. Hugo' Eckener.  ".It is, quite possible that a flight  into the Arctic regions may  eventuate this year," said the commander of the dirigible, "It all depends on whether wc can finance thc  proposed expedition- If so, I expect to  personally command the Graf. In  New York Wilkins and I agreed to  try to meet in tho polar wastes."  Six    Thousand    Unemployed    Battle  . With Police In Winnipeg  Winnipeg1, Man.���������Six*'theusand un--  .employed5 disrupted the usualorderii-  nessi-.pit'���������'-city -streets Recently,; when  they clashed with oiaicers'of the law  in onjl;; or the most seriousT demonstrations .witnessed in the Manitoba  capital in years.     '���������-���������'..'  Six demonstrators are in hospital  as" the result of the Rattle." More than  a score of other* are suffering from  injuries, caused by the police__ie__Cs  batons and flying missiles that broke  store windows and damaged automobiles and street, cars.  The struggle with the police occurred following. a demonstration in  front of the Legislative buildings as  heads of the ^unemployed interviewed  Premier John Bracken and placed  their appeal-,  before him.  The 6,000  ��������� m ���������  ������������������ ��������� -      i.^-wl>*r������*-_-jg_;^FW*i& *m\m-        ^m������44a__V        M-JlUV Vr <V*A   mAtm  Jeering of police started and several  of the unexnploymed attempted to  block street car and automobile traffic- ..  ��������� 7 '  Suddenly, one demonstrator picked  up a stone and hurled it at a policeman. It was the signal for battle.  Huge rocks, pieces of cement taken  from a road under repair, flew fast  and thick. Policemen swung their  batons on the bodies of the unruly as  the missiles whizzed around them,  crashing into store windows and  automobiles. A3 tne struggle waged,  the demonstrators kept up a roar of  booing.  Men, bleeding' around the head,  rushed from the scene. Many others  continued the struggle until the officers arrested several. Then the  turmoil ended, and the struggling  mass of humanity drifted homewards  in groups, singing ^the "Red Anthem"  and cheering the Soviet regime.  WINS "WBI-EING CaiNfTEST  rw   ���������  rasi leiegrapa  Service  New Canadian Natlo**..! Wire Carri-es  9,600 Words Per Minute  Winnipeg, Man.���������The"world's greatest telegraph capacity for one pair of  wires-has been placed in serviefe be-  twee_^;Toronto and Winnipeg with the  &)hc3^ic^.i^^^__peiin_jents by the  Canadian National Telegraphs and  the' instaHatibii. ^of _a 24-channe! carrier current system between Toronto  Raymond Xnister *������f Fort Dover,  Ont., who has #>������en awarded $2,500  as first prize ; in a Dominion-wide  novfeL writing... contest  conducted  by  an Ottawa publishing firm.  ... - ��������� ��������� ��������� ^  Would Deport Canadians  Reported Alien Drive In New ISngland  States Will Affect Many Quebec  STreneh  Montreal.���������The Gazette publishes a  despatch from Manchester, N.H.r in  part as follows:  "With 35 additional Federal officers  at her command^ Mrs. Anna C. M.  Tillinghast, commissioner of immigration in the New 3__ng_and district,  which includes all of the New England states except Maine, is completing extensive plans for a wholesale  round-up and deportation of many  thousands of aliens illegally residing  in this section.  "At least 36,00a French-Canadians  will either be deported or returned to  their native province of Quebec before the middle of next month, ii is  estimated. The drive is instituted to  protect native labor.  UfT.!..*"    _.-_������-_-_-_���������. 4. ������_.*_ _.____������_.-_. .__..___  __*_������    1-u1u15j.ut.1u-1 ,    um_iaio       puiui  out that the coming drive against  aliens is not directed in any sense at  any particular nationality or class."  [ Alberta Member' Thinks. Monetary  I'   '" Policy Of Canada Needa Change'... '"���������'  Ottawa,' |Qnk���������Business 'Vln. Canada  woiiEa iinprdvenaateiialijr ii? the ^Canadian ; dollar were "allowed^ to depreciate; to .^ev.levelVit.^teacJiei-i^atvtiie  close, of the Great War,; is the belief.  of George.G__ :Co"ote, metnber "of par-  Hament for MacIeod,JAlbertar7  Addressing an Ottawa service club;  Mr. Coote expounded the. theory that  the monetary policy of the Dominion  is In need -of a e&atfge. "Deflation  has heen practiced ih practically all  gold countries, Resulting," he ~ said,  "in a disastrous fall in the price level  of commodities.     -All   industries"   in  CS,-. n_l_*        ftS^A       ������;_������.__ _=3*1������_.'     TV-i/Jr...     '������."'._-_������       ������  ��������� ���������- ~-     __^*_���������-^i.._J4d     v������_������Mc_jr      n.i,v_,     XL  would be just to reasonably inflate  prices now as a corrective to excessive deflation of values."  ��������� Mr. Coote contended that a 30 per  cent, depreciation of the dollar in the  Argentine and Urguay had resulted  in those countries taking the Canadian wheat market, in Great Britain.  AI rAMPA   FktfVfc  Russian Coal  Staten__en-s Attributed To  Canadian  High.  CsMSimissioncr Are  -   ���������-. Questioned  Ottawa, Ont.���������Statements attributed   to   Hon.   G.   Howard   Ferguson,  v_anau_an _.iign Co____uissio__er in Great  Britain,  wer������e  read  to the  House  of  Commons by  Thomas  Reid,   Liberal.  member for New Westminster,  who  wanted to know if they were official  and bore governmental approval.  The former Ontario premier was  quoted as saying that Canada  placed a ban on Russian imports of  I coal because it had been found that  country was; competing with* Wales  in the Dominion market.  I Mr. Reid understood Canada had  refused to trade with -Russia for this  country's own goods and not for the  I benefit of Wales or Great Britain. No  I answAr c8.___e from the o,ovsr_i_ifl',,t  benches and. the incident closed.,  _.*___   T������T_ ������._._.__  ������_.__<__     ������T lUUipCg.  Giving a theoretical maximum telegraphic speed of about 9,600 words  per minute the system is designed to  take care of transmission needs between east and west for a number  of years to come. It makes use of  a double modulation principle by  working two types of carrier system,  one superimposed on the other. One  pair of wires between Toronto and  Winnipeg is made, by the new system, to provide 24 trunk telegraphs  circuits.  Accidents On Streets  In Britain Increasing  Records    Shout   Daily   Average   Of  Twenty Deaths During 1930  I London, England.���������Life on the  streets of Great Britain is becoming increasingly dangerous. A  daily average of more than 20 street  deaths is recorded during 1930 by the  home office.  Accidents caused by vehicles and  horses during the year totalled 156,-  793, an increase:������* 4,992 over the previous year. There were 7,305 persons killed, 600 more than in 1929,  and 177,895 injured, an increase of  6,978.  To  Replace  Old  Board Which  Was  AboiisKed Last August  Ottawa, Ont.���������Establishment by  the government of a commission to  replace the old tariff advisory board  which was abolished by order-in-  council last August, would seem to  assume more definite shape in the  light of promised legislation, by the  inclusion-pf $120,000 in the estimates  "to; provide for salaries and expenses  of the tariff board."  This is an amount similar to that  voted last year for the maintenance  of the now defunct body.  In the Speech from the Throne tho  establishment by legislation of a  board which would Investigate matters relating to tariffs was promised.  Australia's War Payments  Amount   Of   Payment Of   Australia  7       To Britain. To Be Reduced^  London, YEngland.���������-In response to  a request - from the Australian government to recogni-fe    the    ccrrLmoa-  WUlYftMJ&AIK  Madrid, Spain.���������r-S-Tembers of the  former mo__archiai government said  that Alfonso did not sign an actual  document of abdication. .  : They sti!!, however, will not reveal  precisely what he did sign. The idea  was graining, ground in Madrid that  Alfonso still claims the throne of  .Spain and may plan to return if future developments   should   seem    to  It was said that Ms exile was not  likely to he embittered by poverty.  If current reports are true he is one  of the richest men in . Europe, and  foreseeing the possibility of loss of  the throne, he had laid his pdans accordingly. The story goes that he not  only inherited an immense fortune  from his mother, Queen Christina;  but himself- possessed financial genius which led. him to make many  shrewd investments. It was also  said that he had withdrawn most of  his funds from. Spain and reinvested  them in British and other foreign se-  Although there was no authoritative announcement that King Alfonso  was headed for Great Britain, the  jsrssse*. supposition is that he -wiii go  to London, England; and probably reside with his family at Kensington  Palace, where his wife's mother, Princess Beatrice, lives.  Western Cattle Arrive  wealth's    financial    difficulties,    His  Majesty's government- has agreed to  reduce the payments of Australia to  Great Britain under the war debt  funding agreement of 1921. The payments amount to approximately $26,-  250,000 yearly, and under the new  agreement may be reduced by more  than $8,000,000 yearly during the next  two financial years, commencing  October 30 next. InY addition, the  period of repayment of tlie principal  debt may also be extended two years.  This announcement was made in  the House of Commons by Rt. Hon.  J. H, Thomas, secretary .of state. Australia's war debt under the agreement  of 1931, was; shown at $464,200,000.  CRACK ENGLISH TRAIN" WRECKED  To Reside In Montreal  Montreal.���������The Montreal Star says  It is reliably informed that Col. William Avery Bishop, ,V.C, the Allies"  greatest war ace, will take up business in Montreal, where ho'will bo  associated with nn oil comjpany. Tho  colonel lma lived abroad practically  jtinca-tho war ended, returning to  Canada this year, The Star Bays he  wlll work here and commute by aeroplane to hia home in. Muskokn.  Gandhi Mmy Revolt Again  Ahmr.dabad, India. ~ Apprehension  wan' cnused In government circles by  the statement of friends of Mahatma  Gandhi, that he waa contemplating  marshaling his non-violent crusadera  ngain. for a new astmult on British  rule In India. The Nationalist leader  wan ��������������� aid to bo cllHflntt .fled with the  proetent \lelay.  Sailed For Europe  Major llcrridge nnd Bride Depart On  WeddiiiK Trip     , .������  New York,-���������Kajor W. D, Honidge,,'  new Canadian envoy to the United  &tute������, UiiU Un* ilride, tha _.o__-.<_j_ l_l__H.  Mildred Bennott, sister of Premier R.  B. Bennett, of Canada, departed for  Europo after spending the first day  off their wedding trip in New York,  T^ho minister-designate waltl he  would take up hia new dutlen at the.  Canadian legation in 'Washington  about June 1. '  ���������W.'   N���������    U.    ������8fl������  Two Uilletl In Mine X_lunt  ISdmonton, Alborta.���������Caught in a  terrific gas oxpioolon which roclcecji  tho entire worklnge, two men. wero  killed and one tierlously burned at  tho ISUerslIe Colllerion mine 12 mllea  Mouth of here,  First -Shipment    Made    By    Newly  .Organized Producers Reaches  Montreal  Regina,  Sask.^-The first trainload  of cattle shipped from the  western.  provinces to eastern markets by the  newly organized Council of Western  Beef Producers, has arrived in Montreal, according to a. wire received by  the secretary, Jack    Byers,    former  X. pminion    livestock     promoter      is  Western Canada;  Mr. Byers has gone to Calgary to  open up the organization's offices is  Calgary, which will become headquarters.  Mr. Byers said that the council was  organized to market cattle from Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia with a minimum, of overhead.  Its purpose is to get as close to the  producers as possible, he declared.  Britain Buys Russian Wheal  Report Shows Imports Increase For  First Three Months Of Year  New York.���������The New York Times  publishes the following special'cable  from London:  "Evidence that Britain is buying  more wheat from Russia, and about  the same from Empire sources, is  contained In the board of trade fig*  urea for March, which fall to show  signs of the anxiously awaited trade  revival. The amount paid to Russia  for wheat was almost ten times as  great in the first three months of this  year as in the corresponding period  of 1930. The flrst quarter's import  of Russian wheat this year totalled  5,788,947 huncl red-weight, valued at  $7,318)995, while irk the first quarter  last year Great Britain took only  321,912 hundredweight of Russian  wheat, with a value of $778,500.  The photograph reproduced .above shows a view taken from the air of  tho heap of aiwouiderlng matchwood and twlotcd steel, all that wa������ left of  the "Royal Scot," world's fat. teal; train, after it had jumped the rails at  seventy miles an hour while en-route from Ifiuoton to Glasgow and lUdin-  burg-h recently. The crash occurred at Lelghton Busr,������anl, near Leicester,  Pnjrlnnd, nnd wlv wi'moiim Weve klllerl knd nrmi._. thnrn *ilRrt.ty Injured,  New Llcut.-Govornor Of Alberta  _G-dmonton,   Alberta.���������Swearing   in  Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta, will  of Mr. Justice W, L. Walsh as new  take place on May 3, according to  reports current in Edmonton, Wednesday, April 15. Mr. Justice Walsh will  retire from his present post on the  Appellate Division of the Supremo  'Court of Alberta before taking over  his new office, He succei.da Lieutenant-Governor Dr. W. EY Egbert.  OIft For Canadian Authoi.  Toronto, Ont.���������Mlw/s Marnhnll Saun-  clera, Canadian author, was Inst  night ttyo recipient of a birthday hook  bearing: contributions from ncovoa of  writers and artlHta, nnd mcafiftgco  from public men of Canada, when llt-  <.r.iiry cliibtt here Joined to pay tribute*  lo Mlns Saunders on the occasion of  her 701,1* birthday,, ���m
Like talking
a next door
Mrs.  Brown   was surprised���
agreeably so!
She had heard of how simple
it was to converse over the
long-distance telephone with a
person hundreds of miles away
but frankly, she had been
skeptical. Then one day, to
put it to a test, she placed a
call for her sister in a far-away
Delight and amazement mingled a few moments later, when
her sister's voice came to, her
clearly and distinctly, over the
"I never dreamed it was so
easy," she confessed. "Why
it was just like chatting with a
next-door neighbor!"
Kootenay Telephone Go.
��a as**     =*=_>
mt UKfcS I im KtiViSzW
through by the Geo. Hurry ranch,
and Lister and Canyon will be
thrown open and if a Canadian
auto clearing office is placed at the
new diversion the U. S��� customs
office at Porthill will be shifted,
with a gate put on at the Port-
bill end of the road to prevent
cars coming into Canada over the
K.V. roadbed. This move by
the U.S. officials seems only
natural as it will keep down the
expense to the present day level
of one officer.
Very definite assurance has
been given that the Canadian
customs will always be retained
at Rykerts, but so far as the
Review can learn there is no
guarantee that an auto clearing
official will not be placed at the
new diversion.
At a time when Cretson needs
all the trade that can be attracted this way and at *a time when
the Dominion government should
be in the humor to lessen rather
than increase its staff of paid
officials, it seems incredible that
anything will be done.
However, salvation can only
come by way of Ottawa and no
time should be lost in acquainting
Mr. Esling with the fact that
both in the interest of satisfactory travelling as well as promot=
If everyone is dissatisfied with
his hay cut,", or "has some better
system to offer for allocating
these cuts, the annual meeting is
the place to come forward with
the complaints or the new  ideas.
It is ,the _ only meeting where
there will be a bhance to iron out
troubles and submit proposed
hew regulations* and at this
season work is not that pressing
��hat an afternoon cannot be
taken off td go into the master.
Yoii will fare much better in
safegardmg your interests by
attending this meeting' than by
seeking changes when the cutting
permits are being issued.
Parker Peri Sets
m**9Ammi-m*m.-m\m.-^'BSa      ���      -,   -   '   'Jmrn'      ~     ��  _   -*.
Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.
Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;
13.00 to U.S. points.
C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.
Esling Mast Act
If Creston village is to have
100 per cent, benefit from the
north and south auto traffic it begins to look as if W> K. Esling,
M.P., will have a chance to show
that his heart is in the right place
in this important matter.
Prom a source that has been
quite reliable in the past comes
word that at July 1st the new
cutoff from the  Idaho boundary
East Kootenay had its musical
festival at Cranbrook early this
month, and early in May the
West Kootenay festival is to be
liem ai Iran, jfossioiy mere will
have to be a couple of three
years of this Friendly rivalry,
but the Review cannot" see that
the territory involved warrants
two such gatherings. Why not a
Kootenay festival alternating between Cranbrook and Nelson or
Desk Blocks (your Pocket Pen will fit), $3.00.
Desk Set, as above, with Calendar and Ink Well, $8.
New designs and colors in Parker Pens and
Pencils at popular prices.    They are
������''."'     V exquisite.
We will be pleased to show these lines
4- yv     ..s*..m
LU    J \J1A.
_n_n_p_n-i*_Aki_i   nniRA   j*    mmffm.mm.ug _f��"_r"_ft.R_��r      .a)
uiftsiiiN mu��& mm$tfMl gj
business   present   day
customs   accommodation
that is required.
is   all
The Best Place to Talk
The haymakers are reminded
of the annual meeting of the
Stockbreeders' Asssoelation tc=
morrow afternoon. Now that
cutting feed on shares on the Re-
__]_. .���^_*_4-. w.*_
x' eti. ux
iiO     iOu^6t'
possible and the present day
trend is towards keeping a little
more stock, the problem of giving
everyone (about all the hay
they require is becoming quite a
serious one for the grazing commissioner and the executive of
the Stockbreeders organization.
Dereare a, few
of tlie %ig@�� of
Last week's announcement that
the international baseball league
this year will be made up of
teams from Troy, Bonners Ferry,
Creston, and either Nelson or
Kimberley, dosn't sound so good.
Airplanes are the only mode of
transport that would suffice as
between Troy and Nelson or
Kimberley. If Sandpoint is not
available Priest River looks a
safer ffuess.
? _
uon t i_/eiay _      Jt&uy your
Supply  of
%   A3
Road Foreman Replies
W O 0 D
Ask sss   for pric&s on hauling
anything anywhere
/^.YPROC fireproof wallboard is manu-
^���* factured from gypsum rock. It comes
in sheets that are 4 to 10 feet long, 4 feet
wide and % of an inch thick. It costs little,
nails and cuts like lumber, has structural
strength and insulation value. It is Canada's
premier material for lining all interior walls,
ceilings and partitions. Ask your dealer for
a Gyproc direction sheet, it gives full details.
Store ceilings
Attic rooms
Fruit cellars
Making old
rooms new
Store windows
-Dressing rooms
Rest rooms
Under cornice
Summer cottages
Poultry houses
Farm offices
Harness rooms
Sun porches
Covering old
Picture theatres
Approved by Fire Chiefs
Approved by Building Inspectors
Vancouver B.C.
For Sato by
CHAS.  O. RODGERS,    Creston*  B.C.
Editor Review:  -
Sir,���My att^iition has been
called to a letter in the last issue
of the Review under the heading
"No British ne��d apply?" in
which Mr. Leslie Mclnnis stated
that I had said my orders from
the Government were to give
foreigners work and to none
other. In normal times no one
would have the hardihood to
publish so absurd a statement
and one so contrary to fact and
hope to get away-, with it. But
under the conditions of business
depression Governments all over
the world are being fiercely criticized and attacked as if they had
endless supplies of .ioney to keep
everyone working all the time,
and the Tolmie Government is
getting its share of panning with
the rest. ���}
As for as I am aware no man
has lost a job because he stopped
off to attend'a neighbor's funeral.
The reason certain men get fairly
steady work is because they are
efficient in their several capacities and attend to the job they
are paid to" attend to.. The
suggestion that these men are
foreigners is, to say the least,
That reasonable people may
have some facts on which to base
their opinions I would state that
from the 31st. December, 1930
to the 31st. March, 1.931, a total
of 217 men in the Creston Valley
have been given work. All these
men were Canadians or bona fide
settlers and every returned man
that has made application for a
job has been put on. A total of
$20,484.00 has been paid out for
labor and $3721.69: has been
spent locally for, lumber, the
manufacture of which gives employment to labor. Also a
considerable sum has been expended locally for merchandize,
all of which puta money into
General Foreman.
Un  tO-
V V'sl B_1._P%'-"'���;:.
Sole agent "for GALT COAL.
-*^^���'"~"   '   ^-'^���"^SlIiF'-^Mifff^r-^S'l*--^,!* l^_l__f^-^IT
Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork
Mutton, Lamb &_. Veal
Phone your order and receive our best service.
Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD
consists   in   spending less  than
you earn.
If by careful  economy you can    I
save  money,  you  have taken a
long step, toward contentment.
We pay interest on Savings hoX��
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Reserve Fund $20*000*000
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Printed Butter Wraps at Review Office TH_-_:  ���������K_K������T.U_H   HE t JLlfi W  3JW"i    Sw_l__,������A   ���������.m    v> ������_i^rsHi|*_i  . . ���������''������������������������������������  . i i    i     i     tn,       i ^  ���������  At the.annual conference at Nelson  last week of the Presbyterian Women's  Missionary Societies of -the -Kootenay,  Mrs. H. H. Taylor Was" re-elected press  secretary, and Mrs. J W." Dow named  yourig women's and young men's secrjet-  ary for the ensuing year. -���������   *  B   B SV 8 BpjT*Br"wF!^  Ul^i I LU  Rev. R. E...CRIBB;B.&., Minister.  11.00 a.m.'-WYNNDEL.  2 30 p.m.���������LISTER.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  Lutheran Church  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  7 30 p.m.���������.Evening Service.  10.00 a.m.rr-Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.'���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  F. H_ JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby  given   that   any  person removing earth or other material  from the Government Reserve known as'  Kootenay Flats is liable to prosecution  according to law.-  H. CATHCAHT,  Deputy Minister of'Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.C., April 8,1931.  HORSE ESTRAY  The-weather of the paj>t week has been }  unusually windy and j& great deal  of the j  excellent  moisture   has  disappeared   In J  the high,   drying   winds.   Quite   heavy  frosts were .encountered Saturday, Sun-v,  day and Mofiday mornings and in some  quarters fear is expressed that the pears  hava been damaged.  J. Laithwaite, Dr. McKenzie and Bob  Crawford were at Nelson Saturday night  for the wrestling tournament, and were  pulling strong for a win for Charlie  Hanson oi Seattle over.Billy Root of,  Cranbrook. Hanson fa a son of Nels.  Hanson of Creston and is quite well  known to many Creston residen s.  . The cup and saucer shower in aid of  the Women's Institute at the home of  Mrs. P. C. Rodgers on Wednesday afternoon was most successful. Exactly  three dozen very fine cups and saucers  were received from Institute members  and friends, who much appreciated the ,  hospitality dispensed by Mrs. Rodgers,  who was assisted by a number of  members.  Creston airport had a visit on Saturday afternoon from a Fokker airplane  in charge of Ken  Dewar, formerly   of  Wyuudei. wiiu Is One Oi the v_/Oi_i_0-iaaiec_  Mining & Smelting Company's pilots,  and come in from Trail accompanied by  D Higgs, radio specialist in the employ  of the Consolidated The trip was made  to test out the radio equipment installed  in the Fokker.  The community auction sale on May  2nd will lie on the vacant lot next  Murrell's feed store commencing at 1.30.  There is quite an assortment of implements, household effects, as weii as a work  thing you wish auctioned at this sale  please list your articles wiah Mr.  MurreiL The sale is in charge of auctioneer C. C French.  they were beaten by the juniors by a  score of 20 to 15. The next game wiil be  on Sunday afternoon when Wynndel will  be their opponents.  At the meetingofYCrepton board of  school trustees on Monday night a vote  of $25 was made to help defray the expense of the track meet on May 16th.  The i secretary was instructed to again  write the department to ascertain what'  financial assistance may be looked for  in connection with building the new high  school, and also to find out who is tp  deduct -'.* the one per cent, from the  teachers' salaries in connection with the  new income tax. In connection with the  softball game on Sunday, April 12th, of  which complaint has reached the board  that a high school team participated, the.  trustees state they had nothing whatever  to do with the game or the so-called high  Came tp my place about March 15th,  one small black mare,, with two- white  hind feet. Brand on left shoulder indistinct. Owner can have same on  paying costs. Chas. Huseroft, Camp  Lister, B.C.  RANCH FOR SALE  Good 15 acre property, partly planted  to fruit, south . of Goat River on flats,  5-room house, good barn, packing shed,,  and other buildings. Water in both1  house .and barn, owner must sell, on  account of age. Will sell on terms if  desired  ANDREW JOHNSON,C.reston.  The meetings at the Full Gospel Tat-  ernacle have been progressing favorably,  the Sunday morning service being very  encouraging in its attendance. Special  efforts are being put forth in connection  with the young people's activity, preparation being made for a special Sunday  School  rally  the first Sunday in  May.  __r_G.>--_.  r_-.?o<vi. _������*si<_r_r-<- an*- ->r.__r?ror.*cj taii-Q  ���������"1-���������������������������������"    ��������� ~<J~"   ���������_._.,_.._   ____    _..._.������_ w__ w   -.._-_.__-  given are  expected  to be of interest to  parents and children alike.  A "ir Is* softbsH club has organized at  a meeting at the Craston Hotel with a  good turnout of those interested. The  officers chosen are: President. Pearl  Spencer; secretary-treasurer, Ena Chris  tief-oCaptain^ Lyda- Christie; manager,  Geo. Gareau. The team will be known  as the Wildcats- The first game of the  season was on Sunday afternoon  where  school aggregation. .       ���������      ���������      .'  The annual meeting on Wednesday  afternoon of Creston Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange set up a new record fcr speed  in completing all the business usually in  evidence on such occasions. The session  lasted hardly more than half an hour,  with President Jas. Compton in the  chair The retiring directors, L., T.  Leveque, H. A. Dodd and E. W. Klingensmith, were reelected for a three-year  term, anc^ with Messrs. J. Compton, Hi  Young, J. M. Craigie- and John Hall  comprise the board for 1931.. Full cooperation with Scott Fruit Company,  Ltd., who have leased the Exchange  .warehouse at Creston, ill be given, and  a committee of Messrs. Craigie, Young,  Compton, Hall and Leveque was named  to function in this capacity.  The annual meetms- of Greston Valley  Agricultural Association was held in the  town hall.on Tuesday eveningr   There  was   a   disappointing   attendance,   and  after  the   routine   business  had  been  'attended to it was decided  to adjourn  until Monday, April 27, at 8 p.m., when  officers will be elected and plans.made  for the 1931 fair.   The financial report  showed a balance of $75.00 on hand.   It  is  hoped   that all  those interested   in  having a fair will be present.   It seems  that it is the initial effect to get started  that is the difficulty every year but it is  hoped that the fail wiil not be allowed to  drop.   While   being   of   value   to   the  coram unity,   it  is   also  the   only   real  Valley  Day we have? and it is to  be  hoped that the fair will not be passed  up.   The    ladies     section,   under  the  Womens Institute, is already to go, and  there is no reason  why similar enthusiasm,, cannot, bes._.gj_j.{fc^a   by .the .fruit,  growers,   the  stockbreeders  association  and the poultry men. Y  A nice assortment of fern������s pot plants  and.cut flowers for��������� mother, ."at Cook's  Greenhouse.  )-....  TAKE A FEW MINUTES TO LOOK OVER  THE BEGGEST-VALUE LINE OF TSRES  THAT  EVER   ROLLED  A  HIGHWAY  "S'lKE aaSs=-__3_eck gas hs. yctsr cylinders, ?= ������  m-i set of our Goodyears on your wheels. Yes  sir!  They travel.  And travel. And travel.  Why?- Because they're made with Supertwist  cord. ^ And because Goodyea__* lends In trews  development, "  Of course you know that prices are far lower  this season. That's why it's poor business to  try to squeeze the last naile out of those old  tires. -^' %  Decide to see our Goodyears now. Three  price ranges. Pathfinders. All-Weathers.  Heavy Duty*  ' ���������>' -!  CPR_%TON  /vii _.  ��������� if  L. C. McFARLAND, Manager.  telephone io   ';j-   .';���������_' ��������� v;PR^3S^O_N"-  ���������    ~1 1  Fui a n*mb Goodyear Tube in every new casing.  -.������.- ���������*��������� --*��������� i-^i i if, n m.. __ . _>.'   __.__. _k._L .__.,__ .__.__..__, ,__.__, ��������� __,. J_._fc.__,. __.__.__,���������_���������_���������         ^1   BkW%   llfAAn  \ Spring Weather j  Spring weather calls for a quicker fire=���������  one that you'can  let go out after meals.  EGG COAL i? the answer  4'THE SUMMER COAL," just what vou want for your  cook stove.    Try a ton of JEWELL EGG, $9.00  per ton delivered in town.  _ _ __ fin #%_������_��������� i  ^|*r������_r������^_r'\_F';   ������_r^_������_-  We hava a limited quantity of Dry gjlabwood  in 16-ineh length, ready for use immediately,  at THREE 130LLARS PER LOAD.  GIMS,   O.   RODGERS  rT"*'������'t'f'y'T,f't'������,f,������,T'������iv,v'>iT'?'f'������'rT'Tiy,*'f'>i^'f,������iT'  .w.w.m.w.  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  mm**mM*r~*mpm*\m/*mmr**mm~������mmmrmmA9m~mr4mm  Your local manager  Branch Managers com>  mand the knowledge and  experience of the whole  Bank, and every- local  Manager is devoted to  furthering the interests  of the community in  The Bank will give you  painstaking and depend*  able service. 40l  Spring and Summer samples of the  Tip Top Tailors have arrived.  Call in and look them over. The  beEt selection of samples they  have ever sent out. One price  only, $27.00,  V. MAWSON  CRESTON   ��������� ������������������MB   ImmB^shIW-Hhs      HWHraBBflB      ^J'n        nSh#������3y "CfSiB^fS  HEAD omce  VOB^OMTO  Cnpital and Rosorve $15,000,000  I  dlllO '���������'IV.Nf IITlANrrtl       .    .      .1. H, \\\ OMJWKfl, ManiiK������i'  ' ..mi.ol.t.M nt. N.������lH<>n, lnvci,in(iHi,f>ui.l������rof.l< nnd F<.nil������i  We invite you to inapect oua  new stock of ,  _fl4V_������ira^'4R  '  mumJm UTS Mm    ������9|V>  OfmG*Sm9  mSm^mW&S  which havo just arrived 1  Newest Shapes.  Nice assortment of sims.  *"     Prices aro ri^ht.  mm J^g '^Mma 0J , ,"   awj '.' ui m* mm  ^^^k ' SiX^B nff/B%���������^pSa mWmW tf^?^ U mm ml  w.fi9 wSB        mmm mm B3 *wm mm        mmw^wm fl-f*__i_r  mjlmdLwF E3r E3 ^Lm  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing;  NEW   FORD   TUDOR   SEDAN  (F.O.B.   Batt   Windsor,   Ontarit*.  tiumpmrtp    tpare   .Ire,   and  585  Good Performance  ���������g,t \jOW Cost  You save when yon buy tho Ford and yon save every mile  you drive. During the life oi' the car the saving on the cost of  operation and up-kcop will amount to considerably more than  the _nving on tho first cost.  Don't keep paying for repairs on yonr old car when yon  can buy a new Ford at audi a low price. Well give you a  good trndp-iii allowance and deliver the Ford for a small devrc.  payment. ^  PREMIER. GARAGE  CRESTON  *-t���������"^*^"*"���������-*^'"'JL*        *        "^        ������������������___._ _^_       _______     ] Am. y __^. r Am.^ ___l y *m\ jm 4m f. am. _. ___ _��������� l___i ^ tA\ f m\ ^ ^ ^   ((l | ^ Mm M.A^ ltf *V|i 1 *h n |ftn_fflf|ft mm\jl\ __hll|.Al.ITi <_K  The Coii.������;o|Jrl^ited Mining $?.  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.'  TRAIL, British Columbia  MANUFACTURERS OF  ELEPHANT  ,   BRAND-  Chemical Fertilizers  PRODUCJimS &HI3FIN1-US  of  TADANAC  Brand  Ammonium Phosphate  StMlph&tG of AwiiffttOfftSQ  Triple  I      Superphosphate  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  ������  4" m������twl^MiSW'?**SWe*>Vft_a^^  >^_>w������tlWWMIi<t������WMWittl ���������''  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   It  _]___. _������ i��������� h  water diplo_nat, who sees  that all your affairs run  smoothly while on bo-arc..  Your entertainment,, your  comfort, your genera!  well-being ai������_ hi. charge.  He is an expert in ocean  travei and has fund o.  icnowlcdge ss* always at  your service.  Sailings weekly from Montreal  Cabin rate* from .... Si S3  Tourist Third Cabin. . . Si 05  Third Class Round Trip  Si 33  Special Seaional Third Class  Round Trip. Excursion Rate  $129.  Information from  270 Main Street  (Phone 26841)  Kwron S. ������rio Eiag., Perio^* Avs.  ��������� Winnipeg  or any steamship ag4mt  Right Away  ��������� . .wsjr.uwfe Sloae E oaed/Sootha-  Safaa* {Bended the itch and pain ot p_j  swe-tslghi ������way. Stopped swelling ana  sM&SBssai.Kisssjswcsae*6'���������**���������'!'��������� Seaiss   _  Quickest ������|_e| known. ____ dmmUrta.   a  s  UNDAV SCHOOL LESSON  "..APRIL. 26- ;  HOW tO PRAY  If  W, C. .LECKIE  Recently appointed a vice-president  of Standard Brands Limited, in  charge of Gillett Products Division.  Had  Successful  Yea_  Golden Text:  "Lord, teach us how  to pray."���������I_uke 11.1.  Lessont Luke 18.  DevCtional Reading: Psalm 61.  T hero wo were!; Standi ner. on ili-e ea__a  of that little moutitairt lake. Fire to tfie  rlshtm������s ������s' "5������ to, the left'and.��������������������������� behind  us. Then we heard that strange cra&h-  ing inrough the underbrush. . , .  Scottie stood bristling and errowline���������  then  to our; relief,  a  deer and . a fawn  burst through the bush and rusheG along  the edge of ^ the lake. They passed so  close I could have touched t_pm ���������_._._  dashed along.  Standard. Brands Umlted Reports  Record Business���������W. C. LecWe  Appointed Vice-President  f At the annual meeting of Standard  | Brands Limited, held in Montreal on  j March 31st, Mr. Corwin Wickersham,  : president, announced that the year  ! just closed has been a remarkably  j successful   one.   particularly  in view  -iineWjrviif  j Canada.  j Sales of the majority of Standard  j Brands' products have shown steady  1 gains In the past twelve months, and  . an indication of the future is seen in  Ithe fact that, for the first three  j months of 1931, sales of all major  j products have eclipsed the record  1 peaks reached in the corresponding  I period a year ago.  Mr. Wickersham al&o announced  the appointment of Mr. W. C. I_eckie,  ! Toronto," as vice-president in charge  ' of Gillett Products Division of  I- Standard Brands Limited. The new  [ list of officers    Is   now   as   follows:  MMS    tap wWiV  SOAP  f/ *>  *I������'s Best iovYou -.a-tBa&eg io������  ���������������_______���������������__________���������_----__������������������_������_-__-������������������������>���������>__.������>���������___.  _2 L&CKH E ADS  Don't suffer any longer front these unsightly blemishes. Overcome them, at  liome! Get 2 oz. Peroxine Powder from  your druggist. Sprinkle a little on. the  face cloth, apply with a circular motion  and the blackheads wil^ be all WASHED  AWAY.  Satisfaction  or money  returned.  : Corwin Wickersham, president:; j. w.  f Horsey, vice-president, in charge of  ; Fleischmann Products Division; John  \ Anderson, vice-president, in charge of  ] Chase & Sanborn Products Division;  ; W. C. Leckie, vice-president, in charge  of Gillett Products Division.  Mr. Leckle has been actively connected with the marketing of Gillett  Products: Magic Baking Powder, Gil-  letfs Lye, Royal Yeast -Cakes, etc.  for many years, having served, previous to the merging of E. W. Gillett  Company, Limited, into Standard  Brands Limited, as vice-president and  general manager of the former organization.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  NEIGHBORS TALK  Charles W. A. Scott has lowered  by nine hours, the flying time from  England to Australia.  The province of Quebec has the  sole entrant for Canada in the international oratorical contest in Washing ton.  Miss Edith McColl of Gait, Ontario,  has announced her intention of trying to fly across the Atlantic Ocean  during June.  Prime Minister G. W. Forbes tabled  in the New Zealand House of Representatives a bill designed to prohibit  the entry of indigent immigrants,  The bill was modelled after the Canadian Immigration Act,  CORNS  JDTJ^T ���������2FW-  ..'^lllllllllllfl J������ ������;_E_ni"  |-x5.liJ^ftpi@B Stop������  /  "I am employed in a theatre and it  is a problem to make ends meet, as  I help support my mother and  sisters. I like to dress well but haven't  very much to spend on clothes. To  give the appearance of variety to my  slender wardrobe I change the color  of a dress or stockings as soon aa the  things become faded, I always use  Diamond Dyes for the work���������using  them as dyes for dresses and as tints  for stockings. I have always gotten  such perfect results that our neighbors talk about the great number of  new things I have.  "3 learned about Diamond Dyes  from our wardrobe mistress. She  says sho has tried all the dyes on  the market but none do such splendid  work and are so easy to use as Diamond Dyes. I understand they are  the'world's most popular dyes���������and  they deserve to be."  L.P., Montreal.  Explanations -and Comments  Prayer Should Be Earnest, verses  1_8_���������por the purpose of teaching His  disciples that they should always  nrav. and should pray without discouragement, Jesus gave them a parable. The word "always" should be  taken literally, for, "tbe -whole lives  of the faithful should be, in Origen s  words, "one great connected prayer'."  Mea ought always to pray and not  I to faint; suppose we turn tlie counsel into a promise: "Men ought always to- pray and they will not faint,"  Dr. J. H. Jowett suggests. "When a  man faints in the day of adversity  it is because a line of communication  haa somehow been cut, and he has  lost touch with his base of supplies.  He has become separated from his  spiritual resources, and in the heavy  demands of the campaign he lias begun to lose heart."  There was in a city a judge, so ran  the parable, who feared not God and  *"e������-������U-dsd. not t_>_*.?������, it is thought thsxt  such a judge must stand for a heathen judge, since, in the time of Christ,  of Jewish judges were required "pru-  dence, gentleness, piety, hatred of  mammon, love of truth,, that they  may be beloved and of good report."  To such a judge there came often a  widow -beseeching" him to avenge her  of her adversary, to give her justice.  "Her adversary was probably a rich  neighbor who, taking advantage of  the death of her husband, had stolen  her land. The jgffence of violently  appropriating thefproperty of widows  and orphans is often alluded to in  the Old Testament and forbidden  with threats of divine vengeance.  Ex. .22.22-24, etc."���������Dummetow.  For a long time the judge would  not listen to her claim, .but finally he  became aware that she might wear  him out with her continual coming  (literally, give him a black eye), and  he then yielded to her entreaty and  gave her ; justice;  "And shall not. God avenge Kis  elect?" His chosen people (first,.used  of Israelites and then of Christians),  c;ugsv.-CG������-v_ Jesus. The a_.gu__j_6__t is,  If a man who is so unjust by nature  will thus yield to importunity, will  not God, who is Justice, heed the  prayers of His people? "They cry to  Him day and night and yet He is long  suffering- over them."  "Nevertheless [here Jesus dips into  the future], when the Son of Man  cometh, shall He find faith on the  earth?" The note of encouragement  is followed by one of warning. "It is  not enough to pray for the 'Coming'; |  see that you are ready for it. There  is no doubt about the 'Coming'; there  is grave doubt about the state of the  world at the 'Coming.'"���������A. . S.  Peake.  Then the woods seemed to be alive -wEth  'scurrying ���������*������������������ small  animals all rush.ngr  down to the shore.  Ancient     : enemies  ran      together    ���������  Kru<-geB and  rac3a_  fears   forgotten   ���������  and a score of l_t-  tlo furry th.nea one  never sees by day  came   out of   their  hid-ns.    places   and  made for the water   line.  ii was ciuite- viseiess to try and go  itround the flre in either dJrection���������we  must have a raft, There was plenty  of time now for it would  take  the  flre  some time to reach us ffrom any direc- ���������._������_ . ^V_L, ������������������������. _.���������_c._, .,���������__- ,_.  wt11' . S,ca,?3?a-Iy set about getting some ' shove Scottie's legs through  logs to build one. ��������� - -   -    ���������        -  that y<iu' fthS . Sco.iie were ipst (here  wasn't much- time to go around looking  for .a. gro'o-l machine. . It .wets a auestiosa  ������_ getting hold of some Sclnd of 'plane and.  getting started. - In. fact. I didn't eveai  stop to enquire. v.'ho owned .this emu.  just aa long as the propeller went around,  that was alL I asked of It."  "Anyway,, here's your life preserver."  said Bob, .'"and you'd better strap 3t on.  If this bunch of misfit parts doesn't hang:  together���������you may have to walk home."  By the time the parachute -was strapped'  on, we were ready to go. Boh gave i.er  gas carefully, we moved ������ut into the  lake'   turned  and headed , into, the   wind..  If we did  have to jump, I  must And some  way o_ ���������- s*._eip���������  nine Scottie so  he could not  possibly fall  out of my arms.  I found a piece  of stron** canvas in the bot-  t o m of the  cockpit and lithe middle of  this I out four holes. Just big- enough to_  v������ __ suadeii EscciUe cocked his ear. I  listened, too���������and sure enough it was the  drone of a motor. Before long we could  see the "plane, and in a few minutes it  was spiraling down to make a landing in  the lake. You see. it was an amphibian  ���������plane that lands either on the ground or  on the water.  It hit the water -with a "splash���������  splash" and taxied slowly up to us.  There was good old Bob from the airdrome���������and maybe he didn't look good  to me. But what a rattletrap of a machine he had! "Bob, where did you get  that old crate���������it sounded like a Vicker's  ���������but iC that's a Vickers, then I'm. a  negro!"  ' "Well," said Rob* ''you don't look -in-  like one, and speaking of old crates,  where did you get that swell suit of  clothes?  Sure enough-! was black from head to  foot from soot and cinders. My leather  coat bad been cut up to make a rope,  my shirt to make a sling to lower Scottie  over the falls, and the legs of my pants  had been^torn into strips to bind the  raft togei-_e*'. ^  "But sacSsusly, Bob. wherever did you  get that floating wreck?"  "The motor is a hummer���������it's a real  Vickers," answered Bob, "but whoever  hung that scarecrow of a 'plane on that  good motor I cannot imagine. It would  make a good -wagon for the wheels are  sound, or a good boat for it doesn't leak,  hut it acts like a flying rooster in the  air. lots of noise but no filt."  "I don't , like it any better than you  do."   continued  Bob    "but when  I heard  This sling I fastened securely to one-  of the parachute straps. Scottie -was now  well tied to the parachute, and if I had  to jump his chances were about 50-50*  with tne. and "with all these jautos around,  that's a dog's chance anywhere.  After   a.   while   I   settled   down,    and  somehow   it   seemed   so   secure   drifting  along   up   there   far   above   the   ground  that I forgot all about the possibility of'  having to Jump.  Suddenly I received a sharp reminder.  -We ran into an air pocket and dropped  like a, lead shot. Only for an instant���������  then we were out of it, but that instant  was a death blow io the old 'plane. It  just seemed as if every nut and bolt were  ready to fall apart. Bob turned and motioned rne -with his band. Up to the edge  of the cockpit I stepped���������then jumped.  Quite comfortably we floated down. Off  to the west a wisp of smoke -was moving  rapidly down through, ihe liills. It proved  to be a fast freight going east. The engineer sighted us and brought his trail*  to a grinding stop.      What luck!  "While one can guide a parachute somewhat by pulling ore the ropes, it is not  easy to steer exactly.  .Down, down, we came. Right into���������  some scrub spruce -we landed on the hillside above the track. Up came the train  crew and^took us into the caboose to ride  out into  civilization.  "Well, it should have been enough adventuring for every one concerned, but  some how it was not. It was not long  before we found ourselves off again, out  on a more dangerous journey in an older  and stranger land.  <To Be Continued.?  _  _^^ _ff m^jf     _fl_U___._������������������_____!_������_-__.___     ___B   IX ' J- B__������������������'������������������  _&r&7������������9&0  oiiuuuPtfHe  maiieu wM  The health-giving, delicious drink for children and grown  ups.     -     -     -     Pound and half pound tins at your grocers  'New.'''Queen  Of the Seas  Frcs-h    Supplies    In    Demand.    ���������  Wherever I>r. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  has been introduced 'increased supplies have been ordered, showing that  wherever  it goes  this  excellent Oil  impresses its power on the people.  No matter in what latitude it maybe  found its potency is never impaired.  It is put up in most portable shape  in bottles and can be carried without  fear of breakage.  jVn amazing: remedy���������acts Jn a  few seconds and causes no pain. The  corn shrlvela up and Ioosbuh. Another  uppiicaUott or two unci tha cor������  dropa out. Wonderful--yos it Is���������  but that ia juat, how IMitmun'H Com  K-xfracfor wurkM. You can buy Putnam's Cam Extractor from any  druggJat for* 35c.  PM Mi    tmWSSSmmmS      hk*       Bjl jfl_k ML. jSi   ' ������H*  cM       WM WM WS9L���������WM       mmrmmm        ___il__t ^^^9       ^5uub.  fi^_...___EM      m\\       H^^H jfflaSE_li_8i^ H^^rH   g^Z^B  w.   n.   v.  afisa  The Lamb Market  "Two million lamb carcasses are  required to fill the total wants of the  Canadian consumer today, while at  beat our Canadian production is  around 1,500,000 carcasf.es a year.  These figures are im._pectlvo of local country consumption, on which no  statistics are obtainable."'���������Canatjian  Co������Opon._lI vu. Wool Gravi. >'.% TJmltod.  The Wrong Outlook  "Don't you  lovo m������ any more?"  demanded the recent bride, apparently on the verge of tears,  "Certainly darling," cried the young  husband.  "Then," demanded the bride, "why  are you looking out of the window?"  Many mothers can testify to the  virtue of'Mother Graves'" Worm Exterminator, because they Unow from  experience how useful it is.  IHlspInecB TtiOHonntl Men  A giant ditch dififfcer is operating  in Los Angeles, which docs tho work  of 1,000 men. The digger la capable  of removing four cubic yards of oarth  every 35 seconds, and it Uceixi 40  trucks constantly on., tho move removing tho dirt it plies up.  A. full-grown  npple  tree lino  ap-  im_n.m14.cly C.0,000 loaves?,  BORDEN'S  CHOCOLATE MALTED MILK  IS GOOD AT ANV TIME  LJERB It ��������� <hHghir������| cfanga to. noon <I������V  * " lunclitoni, plcnlci, and outltiH., tfml you*  Kitlldvam will !*>ve, Ootthti'f C-ioco. Ata Malted  Milk li ilch *m. ci4������iwv. with ������ laal MALT  H_voui Ihal putt ��������� ffnliMni lowch to any maal.  Buy a Hit o. Ourfin'fChacoIlia MaU*dMIII_  lodav~-v������ut tlanlat tiai II In j������>nnd ������iul half  pound tlrti. cm,U  SM������ 7him.*tr &������$mm**I  Construction Work On Giant Cunard  -Lines. Is -Proceeding Hapiaiy  Work on the new'73,000-ton Cunard  liner has progressed so rapidly that  word was received at the local offices  of the Cunard Line to the effect that  it ia highly probable that the date  of the launching will be advanced  from June, of 1932, to February, of  next year.  The yards of John Brown and Company, who are building this giant liner, have been the scene of feverish  activity ever since the order for the  vessel was flrst given and the clang  of the rivetting machines has been  incessant for twenty-four hours every  day for weeks.  Factories and foundries all over  Great Britain are also to be found  working on a twenty-four hour schedule in an effort to speed up the work  as much as possible.... -No little effort  has been made to ensure that all the  component parts that will go to make  up this vessel and all her equipment,  will be of the very best and hundreds  of tlie finest craftsmen that the British Isles can produce are at present  "doing their bit" in producing this  new '"Queen of the Seas."  It was ojsly last Sunday that tho  rudder for the new ship left the factory in Darlington on board a steamer  that required special fitting out for  tho job of transporting it to the 'yards  of John Brown at Clydebank. This  gigantic piece of metal weighs over  ono hundred and fifty tons and Is tho  largest that has ever been constructed. Skilled mechanics have been working for weeks in the building of this  rudder.  In cossspadng tho slao o������ thia vuusul  to any other Hnor that has ovor been  built, an astounding comparison has  been disclosed, If It were, possible  to take the hulls of the first four  vossela of tho original Cunard fleet  and placo them in the inside of any  of tho funnola which will grace the  now Cunarder, there would sitll be.  room to spare. *���������  While work ha.8 been proceeding  apace at G3y<.QbankH there has al������o  boon considerable activity at Soutli-  ainpton, where tho now graving clock'  Is In the course of construction, Each  year the Cunard Line gives every ono  of their fleet a complete overhauling  and plaaed Imvk in tho service,   This  will also be done with this new superb liner, and as there was no graving dock in the British Isles big  enough tclio-d her, steps were taken  to build a dock that would.  PIMPLES  Idd an equal amanni of  ream, or aweet oil, to Min-  ltd'*, and apply tho mixture  Mice dailjr* A aimple ttcat-  nette -which will  Clear up your skin 8  Unlimited Supply Of Salmon  British   Columbia,  Industry  Will   Be  Mafinftaincd-'lTor A91 Time  The salmon supply In British Columbia will be maintained for all  time and the. salmon canning industry should increase in value in the  future, Major J. A. Motherwell, Dominion Superintendent of Fisheries  for British Columbia, states in his annual report. . The record 1930 pack  was 2,221,783 cases, which''exceeded  the previous record of 1926 by 15C,-  585 cases.  An adult   Hon   ln   captivity  about 16 pounds"of meat a clay.  eats  =sj  Rheumatism?  Quick relief from rheumatic  pains without liami;  To relievo tlie worst rheumatic nub. In  n very dimple matter. Aspirin will de it  every time! It's something thut you  can always take. GenuhwAifMntahUi*  are harmfcta. Look for the liftyer Crew  on ench tablet*  _rE_ii____     __tf_t___t___^l ^EJEWTf^^k T55BP   tb19*iisjju   "Km*   *,iggfft "km*  dm *%Wah������w*m^ *mmm\u   '   *HD_. JBOL^S^ JBSL' **% XS3 *EHE   BE VIEW.   X3REST0K., B.   Ct  iaen is children in theI hands of us, women, you cain bank on that.'Of' course^  I ain't meanin'    anything    personal  about Mr. Maxwell.'*" '  Mary smiled. She tried to switch  her off onto another subject by mentioning little Martha, but, as Gay  once toid Nicfcj nor one could - stop  Julie when she got started. In fact,  Mary's choice of subject was Unfortunate, for Julie said:  "That's another thing. .1��������� suppose  Nick was tryin' to be polite, for he  said somethin' about how good Mis'  Halliday was to do so much, for������������������"  ���������testiess  FiiLIIRIN  CHILDREN will fret, often for no  ' apparent reason. But there's a!=  ways Castoria! Harmless as the recipe  ort the wrapper; mild and bland as it  tastes. But its gentle action soothes  a youngster more surely than a more  powerful medicine.  That's the beauty of this special  e"__U___e_-'s remedy 1 It assay be given  the tiniest infant���������as often as there  is need. In. cases of colic, diarrhea or  similar disturbance, it is invaluable.  A coated tongue calls for just a few  drops to ward off constipation; so  does any suggestion of bad breath.  Whenever children don't eat well,  don't rest well, or have any little  upset���������this pure vegetable preparation is usually all that's needed.  Biy,  THE DUSTY  HIGHWAY  -BY-  GHBlBTINm  W_-__TJ_KG  FARMENTER  Copyright 1920   ���������  '������='"������������������'-���������ic?:n_."3i.in__-iuiiiminiiiif  RIB .IB. I 2 S S_-5 ~ k _I d *  Cj___*._rj.j__tv -a. v.���������\_-0-_t-__Q__C_..  '1 don't know what a rainsum is,  Mis* Maxwell, and you don't need to  tell me anything about Nick. Most  ways he's good as gold, but he always  did like a change now and then, and  when a cold-blooded vamp like I_fis'  Halliday gets hold of him, there's no  fcnowin* what'll happen. Why at the  movies lasf; Saturday I see a young  feller with, a wife and baby just led  round by the nose by a woman no  wickeder than her. And hg set a lot  o* store by his wife too. The. best o'  Here is a  Delightful Dessert I  Bread pudding  a cupa St.Chnrlea Mille '���������'���������' 'Hi  . 3 cupa water .yr: :.:������������������<'-. . .������������������������'.'.'.  1H cupa soft, fine bread cramua  3 ������a_������, ���������llehtiy beaten     : ���������  ncup auitar  able, poon melted buttc?  Xi teaapoon aalt  Orated rind of one lemon off  1 tonipoon vanilla  Dilute the milk with water and  bring to scalding point. Remove from fire. Add bread  crumba and let stand until  cool. Stir in the cern, sugar,  butter, salt and flavoring. Pour  Into a* buttered pudding dish;  set in a pan of hot water, and  bake in a moderate oven about  forty-five mlnuteo.  Thla and ovor a hundred ~  .._.*. _,��������� ..������- ftAf.. i*.������i _._.-..?-.-..- i-. r,-���������  v'b^.u.  ^v-i.^i*.,... w.. ...���������������_. .\g->.*.# ^.4 w  to ho found in th* ntm> Rm~  oipt* Book wo havm juat  issued. Sand ao your name  nnd address and a copy wiii  bo mailed you, irem oi  charge,  %* ISohUh &.0w_W  OT. C. ���������  ���������**pM4.V.*/  ,$:(>,���������*?.  M^si^^-i  ^5-i(r:s|itl!".i.Vlij^������������������������fc*,������.  W.   JN.     U.    1HB(_  Julie paused, and jerked her elbow  toward the little girJ who had slipped  from Mary's lap and was -amusing  herself with a picture book. Julie low-  j ered her' voice. "Now I hope to die,  j Mis' Maxwell* if this ain't the truth.:  If Mis' Halliday had her way that  child would go to the poor farm. I  got ears in my head as well as eyes,  and what I don't hear ain't worth  hearin'; but she said to Nick,, so  sweet soundin' it wouid has made  honey taste like vinegar: aI look upon  it as a privilege, Mr. Hastings���������this  chance to do something for a little  child."!  John Maxwell once said that Julie  Nipps wasja loss to the stage. His  wife thought of it How, as her caller  raised innocently trustful eyes to an  imaginary Nick. Then she ��������� straightened up and her lips tightened as she  added: "And there sat Nick, talon" it  all in as innocent as a baby takes, its  bottle which like as not the wicked  nursemaid's poisoned. Nick's awful  trustin'. His uncle's the only ugly  thing he ever run up against, I guess,  and he don't know women. I don't  remember What he answered, bub she  begun again and said somethin' kind  o* high soundin' about the child mak-  in* up i.Q hear for other disappointments. It sounded kind o' like a  back-handed slap at Mr. Halliday.  "Disappointments! That woman  never had no worse disappointment  than gettin' stuck with a. coat that  didn't match her eyes!  "Then she begun to sing. It sounded awful pretty. I moved the curtain  a mite and peeked -out. Nick was  sittin' there on the steps ��������� below her  lpokin' for all the world like he'd  been handed, a first class ticket to  Paradise. Nick's real handsome Yand  he looked handsomer'n ever just then.  I couldn't blame Mis' Hallidas" for  fallin* for him. Then I thought of  Gay, _a.nd I had half a mind to throw  one o' them pumps at him to break  the spell. But I didn't need to. Just  that minute little Nick set up an awful howl. It was like things happen  in the movies, Mis* Maxwell���������the child  rousin' the father to his stern duty-  Nick rose all right.. He sprinted  through that hole in the hedge like  he'd been fired out of a shot gun;: and  now I'll tell you somethin' real Interesting Mis' Halliday looked after him  for a minute, and then she sort o*  shook her fist at Gay's nursery winder where Nick switched on a light,  and what do you think she said ? She  said 'Damn!' or my name ain't Julia  Amanda Nipps I Now what; do ybii  think o' that?"  Mary Maxwell smothered an hysterical laugh.  "Yet I was awfully ashamed," she  said "that, evening, when relating the  scene to John. "It" was terrible of  me to.listen to all that gossip; but  you \ know Julie���������it's like trying to  dam a flood to shut her off. And besides, I was worried about Nick. All  our old fears for him came back when  she began her story." '  "You must remember," replied John  Maxwell quietly, "that in tho days  before tho movies our friend Julie  would have been a devotee of the  dime novel. She craves excitement,  and Invents it where none exists. Sho  can smell a Bcandal long before it's  born; 'but if she took Nick to task for  hob-nobbing with Mrs. Halliday, j.  think she'd moot hor match."  Ho chuckled; but Mary said sober-'  ly: "Just tho same, Johnny, I think  Mrs. Halliday Js a dangerous woman.  I'm glad she's going back to Boston,"  *. Mary Maxwell was not tho only ono ���������  who tfolt a soiaso of relief on tho day  that Angola Halliday and her numerous trunks, departed   from   BalceM-  vllle.   Her husband, who was to stay  a day or two longor in order to perfect certain plans for little Mftrtha,  wan distinctly glad of her abaorico, ���������������  fooling that was shared Jit good measure by Clay, 'who watohed the departure from hor front window, aind, am  tho car drove oflf, surprised hor jsmall  won with an ardent hug.  . f .It'll seem /strange not to see Mj\s.  Halliday fussing around the garden/'  said Nick that night at supper. " "I  wonder that "anyone so fond of growing; things can endure a winter ha the  eity^ I thought she looked tired when  ishe:ieft." -^;.���������������������������' - =���������;"���������;.���������; ' Y "V!y;. ������������������"...���������  "��������� fWben she left?" ., '������������������'-"���������". Yy:;^Y:  Y4II mearat'the station. I ran down  to see her off. in fact, she suggested  it bersielf. She thought .Halliday  wouldn't have time to go withYher,  and there were a lot of trunks ��������� to  check. She's rather used to being  waited on, you know."  Had Nick been looking at.his wife  he w-ould have noticed an unfamiliar  expression in her eyes.  ' "Of cotirse, if one is willing to beg  for help one usually gets it," she re-  spondee^ "h"t there are some, of us.  who'd rather check our own trunks  than ask a man to leave his business  to do it for us."  "But i didn't leave my business.  I wasia't coming nome this noon anyway, you know, and I had lunch, later  in order to take in her train. However, as far as the trunks were concerned, I needn't have gone. Halliday  saw to them, himself."  "While feis wife was bidding you a  lingering farewell ? It would have taken some time to check those trunks^  They filled a whole express 'Sysgori.  How can one woman have such &  wardrobe?** ' ���������    .a. -  Nick    threw   art   amused   fiance  across the, table.  ''What's the matter, old girl? Upset." about anything? - Your remarks  sound just the least bit feline.*  "ITeSj 7. am upset," Gay confessed  honestly, her color rising.    "I - don't  think Mrs. Halliday should have asked you to see her off, nor dor I think  you should bave gone. If she were a  different woman I wouldn't care; but  she's the sort people notice and speak  about.   Most of our friends knew you  were, out aD night with her the time  you came' down with pneumonia ���������  and you know how Bakersville can  gossip^. I don*t care for their gossip,  but. if we're to live here-���������-"  - "Why, my dear girl," Niefc inter-1  rupted, "what do you mean ? I never j  thought;- "  ' TTou don't jthink enough, Nick.  That's the trouble. ^Because you love  me yon can't' imagine that anyone  could I misconstrue your actions. But  they, do. Why even Julie������������������"  ,. ."JiiiEe^Nipps is a confirmed scandal  monger!" Nick was . angry. "I'm  ashamed that my wife should listen to  anything she says. J believe i$'s she  who's Responsible for yourjmwarrant-  ed attitude toward .Mrs. Halliday.  The woman feels it, too. She said last  night she wished you'd let her get  nearer to you."  Ga^- lowered ber eyes.  "I'm sorry you're ashamed of me,"  she said coldly, and at her voice  Nick's good-humor, never'" long absent, returned. He arose, and going  around the,table, sat'down on the  arm of her chair.  '.'Oh, come on. Let's not get ruffled  over a thing like this. Of'course Tin  not ashamed of you. That was just  temper. You're all X have to* be  proud of, Gay���������you and the kiddles.  If I'd known, you'd mind my going  to the station I wouldn't have gone,  of course. Personally I don't care  what people say; but if you do, I'll  be more careful. Here, kiss mo. I belle vo wo almost quarrelled. It's  ridiculous. Don't you know that  'there's only one girl In tha world for  me?'1'  He sang tho last words, and Gay  had to smile, even, thought the tears  wore not far off. It was seldom that  they came oven as near as this to  having words, and such things hurt  her. Nick would forget, but Gay,  woman-like/ would feel the scars for  a Long timo. Sho winked back the  tears, but tho ������yes she lifted were  very bright, and Nick undorstod, Ho  put an arm about hor, and said, Iciss-  ing her gently: '"_L'_w_rel that's bettor.  Not irtad, are you?"  To hit? surprise she didn't smllo, but  arose quickly, as if to dear the ta-  | ble.  I    dlNot mad," ������ho answered. "Just-  just a woo bit frightened���������that's all."  "Frightened ? At what ?"  His tone was fraught with *uito__-  ishmont; but Gay," managing something that wins au excellent imitation  of n lnughi refused an answer,  " (To Bo Coutlnubel.);' v-  yosx know and tnusf, so you  ^hvuSu iaif gvods Tiiai you  fenow troiii e-cper.ence will  give fall satisfaction and  Bong wear. g<swar# of eaek*  S&������5 SSa<S_aS_B������ Si_w Si@-ii#nOid  articles tha* bear no name  or one you don't know.  tookior the famous old, ALL  CAMABHAM SNP frade made,  fhe ged and g.reen shle_dy  a strict guaranSee of super  ���������������uality,_  GgMS^L   STSSL  WAS^alS  ��������� Ut4ITBD'-;-  Branches.Across Canada  Halifax,   Saint   John,., Quebec  City,   Montreal,  ���������       Ottawa, Toronto,-Hamilton, Brantford, London,  ���������-.;    ���������������������������wrndaer.-.-   Nortis     Say,   . W.nR.'pss,     Resins,  Saskatoon,    Calgary,    Edmonton,    Vancouver.  Possibly Another Hundred If ears  The Kitchener Record says: There's  no telling-bow long- Methuselah might  have lived if he bad had his appendix, teeth and tonsils out.  Persian Balm appeals instantly. to  the dainty woman. Stimulating the  skin, making" it velvety soft in texture, it creates and preserves complexions of exquisite cbarm. Delicately fragrant. Cool and delightful to  use. Especially. recommended ., to  soothe and dispel roughness or chafing. Stimulating and invigorating.  Imparts a youthful loveliness and  protects and enhances the most delicately-textured akin. Persian Balm is  the ituirivalled toilet requisite.  Jewish National Home  It's awfully difficult to find anything nice to say about spinach, except, ,perhaps, that there are no bones  In it.  -Lots Of Boom For Jews In Palestine  Says -Lloyd George  Rt. Hon. David I_Ioyd George told  the Jewish agency at a dinner In hia  honor in London) England, that there  is plenty of room in Palestine for the  Jewish national home without rendering homeless any of its present Inhabitants.  - Tho mandatory power of Great  Britain in Palestine, he said, "must  discharge its functions with fidelity  and resolution."  The dinner marked the opening of  a campaign for funds to establish a  colony in Palestine named for Mr.  Lloyd George.   '  "A film is to be made of a baby's  flrst year," says a news Item, It  should bo jo. scream.  Thc best  remedy for the  disease  called crlmo ������s after all, arrest cure.  'i'1   :.','", ,���������.���������'    i .j,::,   .,','   ,.,.., ���������"."'���������',',���������, :" ' vrs  Once again wo are assured by an  economist that the auto has come to  stay. Of course the keeping up of  payment has something to do with It.  Sir Isaac Newton, as a boy, worked In an apothecary's shop rolling  pills.  ^^mmWmK S^Hfc ^Hl ^P^|      ^3S--!.dp*^___- dm^^LXm mm^mm\mm\  ���������fig .JP%1 1  Douglatt*' llJgyptlan   Wnlmet-t   So  without a rival,  Stops bloodtnK In-  frtaratly. Cawterlzeu .wowowSa said pre-  vents blood potaonlng.  About two houra after wittog many  people Bulfor tMsha. eoue stomachs.  Thoy call lt Indigestion, It means  that tlie stomach nerves have boon  over-otlinul'ated. Theri> is,', ejecesa  acid. Tho way to correct it Id with  an alkali,; wlilch noutrallstefl matiy  times its voliuiio lu'iiqid,  Tho right ww la FbUUpa* MUle of  Magnosifi/HlusK n taatolof-fl liquid;  |.luu*_aiitt.   4__Ilclt_������i;.     aud  Bub It l.lllfl excess acids. It haa  remained the stamdnrd with phyol*  clans for more than 50 years.  It la the quick method. KeaulU  corao almost Instantly, It Is tlio approved method, You will novor uaa  another whon you know.  Bo sure to get genuine Phlllljwf  Milk of, Magncaia pi-cscrlbcd by  physicians for ovor fifty yeara lit  correcting oxoosn acids. fiOo bottloM  ���������any drugstore. So look for th*  harm.oMJ.. uamo ifhlMpn. on wrapper and bottllu  (Made in Canada), ���������-ow* liwiJi^ .    i  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  FOR SALE ^-Ford touring car, in good  shape, $100.'   F. W. Ash, Creston.  Chas. Moore returned on Saturday  from a short business visit at Nelson.  Wheat seeding got under way at the  Reclamation Farm at the first of the  week.  FOR   SALE���������Fordson    tractor   with  pulley and  sawing attachment.   Chas  Murrell.  EOR SALE���������Team  wagon and sleigh.  Creston.  of heavy horses,  Pete     Hanem,  FOR SALE���������Young registered Jersey  bull, coming 3 years old. good breeder,  gentle.   Apply to P. D. Thomas, Camp  "____���������*���������_���������������_>   1*._;  Pilot P. MePhee spent the weekend s't  his home in Kaslo, making the journey  by plane.  POTATOES FOR P> LE���������Certified  seed potatoes' Netted Gtms. . E.";Uri-.  Wynndel.  Don't forget mother loves iiowers for  Mother's Day. Come to Cook's  Greenh use.  A nice assortment of feros��������� pot platfts  and cut flowers for mother, at Cook's  Greenhouse.  Mrs. Garfield was a business visitor at  Nelson a couple of days the latter part  of the week.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young   pigs,  weeks old.  choice stock,  $6 each.  McMaster, Erickson.  Mrs.  six  A.  Harry. Hewat of  KaBlo was a  i visitor  here at ihe weekend with   her  '���������v**voi.c-;*X"i'C'C,I'C*X'*"^ ���������-������������������^  tSlSS       n_inn_-_i     T *������B������ *������������"r_ *?_;������_ S__  nisi   und|i-ai   laut-iiidijii.  t/. HIIXARY, Pastor.  SUNDAY  11.00 a.n_.���������Morning Worship.  2.30 p.m.���������Sunday School.  7.30 p.m.���������  Evangelist RITA ELLIOTT  FAREWELL SUNDAY  SPECIAL SINGING  WEEK-NIGHT SERVICES  WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, a   8 p.m.  Everypody Welcome!   Come  ���������__,_> __,__,.__,.__���������__..__._____._, __ _. _. ^  *���������  fr  to  fr  t  fr  I-  fr  .Ai4,A.A.a%i  _ _____.-*-, , ^, ^ ,  MaNM>4______M_a%_a_flk_fta4__fe  OBll M  E_?iETi  ���������r������3 IS   mw     w mwp m  \^m        -C_^E!  b*.  a- was a a  Ail  fresh" seed, jSTo.  1 Government Tested, and   frem  such reliable seed firms as Renuie's and the  Vancouver Milling & Grain Company, Limited.  C I  _-___������g_i   _r\ ���������,.������____  *_        ��������� i .ii      -       - - _A   B JL- __. B _L_ -  ���������a ������_rBsaa_r������g     _____ ��������� ar aa ��������� _r _  parents,   Mr.  Creston Hotel  and   F.  LaBelle  at  the  rw^irlSuGo better Club of Trinity  Church are haying a tea and sale of cook-  Father I_ Choinel wi.l say Mas. at; Sf fflSS ^S__ST_SSSS-% !������.&������  9.30   a.m.   on   Sunday, April 26th, at'*'���������������-^ ���������������---���������- ,B*+vm*y,  Holy Cross Church.  There is nothing nicer for Mother's  Day than a nice plant or bright cut  flowers from Cook's Greenhouse.  eHATCHING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghor_-3s ISs. per setting of 15 eggs, or  $4.50 per 108.   Vie. Mawson, Creston.  FOR SAL q"���������Toby Lee laundry building with coal shed and five lots on Fifth  Street, Creston. Apply Toby Lee, on  premises.  The 1931 dandelion crop promises to  be well up to the standard of other  years. It has no appearance of suffering  from winterkill.  May 2nd, 3 to 5.30" p m.  The Pythian Sisters have taken the  evening of Tuesday, April 28th, for a  bridge in the K.P. Hal*, with cards to  start at 8 o'clock prompt. Tickets are  50 cents, and all are welcome.  FOR  Master  SALE:���������McLaughlin  EX    ������_____���������_*-*?���������.    .n    _s_.__._  Six   touring,  in  Special  running  "Are  You  comedy     by  W. TR  A/r������__..:~   /"���������  *.._������������������������ waa,,   \J.  r_ t������  *  . JL*.  ag6ilt>,  WciO  has  for almost the  resume regular  been under the weather  past month, was able to  duty on Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������Bargain, New Planet  Junior seeder, new 2-wheel cultivator,  inch-mesh chicken netting. Mrs. Winni-  frod Hale, Canyon.  Mrs. Orcutt. and children, who have  spent the past two month ���������= with friends  at Portland, Oregon, returned home at  the end of the week.  C. F. Armstrong, assistant C.P.R.  agent, was a weekend visitor at his home  in Nelson, taking in the Hanson-Root  wrestling bout Saturday evening.  . < Mrs. Jos. Wilson of Oids, Aiberta/ a  former well known resident of Creston,  has arrived on an extended visit with  Geo. Mawson.  _._���������k,  in  good  ! order, cheap for cash.   Also four wheel  ' trailer, would make good tight wagon for  team.   J. Simpkins, Wynndel, B.C.  a Mason?" this year's  Trinity United Church.  dramatic talent, will be seen at the  community hall, Canyon, on Wednesday evening, and at Wynndel on Friday  night.   Pooular prices.  In future the executive of the Kootenay Presbyterian W.M.S. will meet  se?i .-annually and Creston ha?  cer  uSiu;g__(.t__V i*ara.  The May meeting of the Ladies"  Auxiliary of ths Presbyterian Church  will be held at the home of Mfs. R. J.  Forbes at 3 p.m., Friday, May 1st.  -It is now announced that many veterans from Newport, Y������ash., will join up  with Bonners Ferry for the international  Legion get-together at Creston on May  23rd.  LAND   FOR   SALE���������Arrow   Creek,  160 acres, sacrifice price of $8 per   acre.  Good   strawberry   district,    plenty   of  4\ | water.   Apply imperial Bank of Canada.  Creston.  Mrs. Twigg,. who is leaving next week  to reside at _Cran brook, was presented  with a silver qake plate by members of  the W.A. and former members of the  Ladies' Guild of Christ Church, at an at  home in her honor at the home of Mrs.  Thurston on Tuesday afternoon.  beeii  de  cided upon as the gathering place for the  ensuing year. This year's executive is  Mrs Dow, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. M. J. Boyd.  FOR SALE���������British Sovereign and  Parson's Beauty Strawberry Plants, per  1000, $5 50 Asparagus, Mary Washing-  tgn, 1 yeai% dozen, 50c.'; 100, $3. Black  Currants, J. oskoop Giant, 1 year, dozen,  $2.50. Also Flowering Plants. H. F_  Robson, Wynndel.  Greston Valley Stockbreeders1 Association  ANNUAL MEETING  Notice is hereby given, that the  annual meeting of Creston Valley  Stockbreeders' Associ tion will be held  at the Creston Hotel, Creston, B.C., at  . 5i)ni_      c_TrTT>T������������y    AT?'FJTT.  9Sfh  ~>.OV jf..._������.v    ���������_.._ v_w_^AA,    n_ axij    &WLL.  Important business. Full turnout of  members is requested. By order of the  board.   GEO. NICKEL. Secretary.  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GQ TO  CRESTON  MOTORS  where you get a  Square Deal  the  year round.  SERVICE as you want  it, when you want it, at  prices that are fair to a".  NEW CHEVROLET  Models now on  ,' display.  Creston Motors  Canyon St. at Barton Ave  ��������� *f ���������^���������y������������  ���������*��������� 'WWW  1 m v  ���������Wm"4m.m>'wmwm'  ��������� >w ��������� W'w*  ^Isike,  Red and Sweet Clovers  Peas9  s  Package Garden and Flower Seeds  We carry a full line of the well known western  firm of A. ������. McKenzie & Co.  Oreston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  GRESTON  Two Stores  ER9CKS0N  TST_-_ T _-_CJrrt  - -   _L_l*_ru, J. -  w������_���������-_S  _____  U1U,  _-_  @mm*mW&mmm*%mWtm*mm^^  <_>   ween,-   uiu,   uruwEl   wjhi j  black spots, last seen following a car  toward Alice Siding. Anyone seeing  same please notify Mr. W. Ferguson,  Greston.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������Early  Hose and Green Mountain. $20 in ton  lots. $25 per ton in 'smaller lots. Also  baled hay and seed oats. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  PLANTS���������A     few  ���������_-_������  ���������  jr-ants  while they  W.-Robin-  Sti aw berry  i  POTTER'S  New goods  Smm H *&���������***. J?** mm** taT^mi  V  "___   *^    ���������  V   ���������fr'ttV  Fast colors  Lower prices  STRAWBERRY  thousand   Van   Sai  left and going at a bargain  last, $5 per 1000 plants.   J.  son, Creston.  An exceptional opportunity to secure  household effects will be the auction  sale at the C. B. Twigg residence on  Saturday afternoon, commencing at 1.30  o'clock prompt.  Provincial police R. H. Hassard was a  visitor at Nelson on Saturday to which  city he took a local indian who had been  sent down by Magistrate Mallandaine  on a charge of horse stealing.  GRAND THEATRE    aY .,  ., Apr. &4=__!3  'm ww*'wm"ww*j'm^  COCKSHUTT and FROST & WOOD  _____    __5    II   ___&____  rAKm  s~ ii st- era  tl-15  Any up-to-date farmer and rancher knows that it does not pay  to have out-of-date farm implements on bis place.  We have just received a CARLOAD of FARM IMPLEMENTS  direct from tkefacttiryih Ontario, and can- snppiy customers  with anything in Equipment used on the average ranch.  Come in and see our complete stock and "  get our prices and 'terms. ,  Another thing we do not want you. to forget is your DISC HARROW.  Is it sharp?   It does not pay to run a dull Disc Harrow.   We have  the equipment to sharpen these at very low cost to yon.   Bring-  them in.  COCKSHUTT PLOWS ARE THE BEST MADE  STEENSTRUP &  CRESTON  REED  1  1  BJ'^a V BAA mM  E^i&*l ituy^^i ^^Mh^ m*\ _____ ________ m^ _^_^^_ _^������^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^0. ^^ ^^~m^gi- ^^ ^. ^MI^^M  CrTom RJIiroO JlILlTil ET  o I UN IVIIlltl-fHli 1ILC.  COMPANY,   LTD.  r,-^_ae_iii3eK_ii-������3cagr  ouse Paints  BIG VALUE  3.75 per ga   "���������������������������'���������������������������<11 '��������������������������� " ' " '���������'������"'���������������������������" ���������"��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������Ml������������������   l'     HI ���������"'mi' ������������������I'llll'l II- - ��������� Ml ||ll 'l"'l'_il   I'tlllll'lWI ���������!   l" i  WHITE    AND     CREAM     COLOKS  o<.  This is good valuo fn a serviceable paint,  suitable   for    outside    or   inside   work.  CB     ^^9L   E3 J    i/t^_B^  ������____# mf^SLmn B__l"^ftk^      IBBL  -iiiflfcHlr ~*-it.r- *4_i9__P������  <**>>.   ��������� <S������'  'HerWeddingMftjhf  Q Qammount Qbclure  Happy days ahcadr The Redhead  entchen tho handfsomeat lover  on thc screen 1  Comedy.      Metrotome News  w  JTrnkM. ma^1 tLkJrR a    B>Jr JL JT 2_fl_. ^a bJ  Dry a in -four   hours.      Makes  used   iurniture  look  like   new.  QUICK-DRYING ENAMELS  Stocked in best-selling colors,     Easy to use  &r������d leaves hju brush marks  #  RAW LINSEED OIL, $1.25 per gal.  . ���������     .  ������������������ I  . Use ALABASTINE to Decorate    |  Tho cost ia small.     For $1.50 you can buy enough       jjj  t  Alabastmo  to  decorate any average  si������ed room.  A        CPPPDC  Dry Goods, Grocer ies.    PI-ONE 3    Furniture, Hardware  iwmmwmmmmmWmim*^^  i  t  1  /'   u  _l;,Mi^i^E__lk___li___te_ital___i______J:Ji ..iiYll-.1  wwp^^ffi!^!-^  iJJLglMmMimmmimmmm^^  itfaifA ia _i."j:)i?Ml-_J!_.,l  !___i._.-_J__--_  'iP-.irii-niiiiiiiiimiii1  i|Uuu||yi||  <]|^^U|V^&  i'l  il'iW-i-.-tVilJ^ffllinl    _���������


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