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Creston Review Apr 10, 1931

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 cif^Sas  m-y  Fto  ***** u������-r..  ��������� aP**1  A?  ;^  v^r  VliErW  Vol.  WTTT  GRESTON, EC, FRIDAY.  APRIL 10,  1931  No. 3  Death  ���������-ySiiifllilGiiS  Georg  Game to Canyon in 1919 from  Peace River District���������Lived  in Creston of Late���������Born in  Lindsay-Ontario, 64 Years Ago  Quite a wellknown resident at both  Canyon and Creston passed away'on  Sunday morning; at his home in Creston  in the death of George Strong, whose  end came after a tew days illness, although deceased had been in poor health  for some time past.  The late Mr Strong, who was in his  64th year, was a native of Lindsay,  Ontario, where he remained until quite  a young man, when he removed to Cold-  water, Ontario, In which town he was  married in 1888, and a few years later  came west and for a time was at Vanguard; Sask., from where he moved into  the Peace River country, ^here he re  ir.ained until 1919, when his health compelled him to seek a less rigorous  climate7 and he came into the Canyon  district in the spring of that year.  After occupying the A. R, Swanson place  for a time he secured a- place of his own  and continued to live there until  when they moved into Creston to  over the Commercial Hotel, which  conducted for two years, and  moved   to  Lethbridge,   Alberta.  week for Cranbrook, where he is taking  treatment at St. Eugene hospital.  This week's effort by the Community  Society is a dance in the schoolhouse on  Saturday night for which the music will  be provided by the Canyon dance  orchestra. The admission is 50 cents to  gents, and 25 cents to ladies. During  the evening a Coleman .amp donated the  society by Jas. Duncan will be raffled.  For March the average attendance at  Lister shoo! was .96 per cent., with the  following taking highest standings:  Grade 1���������Douglas McKee and Erwin  Meyer. Grade 6���������Clara Domke, David  Gustafson. Grade 5���������Douglas Sinclair,  Clara Meyer. - Grade 4���������Erika Meyer,  Cyril Bird Grade 3���������Alice Wellspring  and Margaret Dent equal. Grade 5���������  Margaret Sinclair, Eric Jacks. Grade la  Elsie Ramm, Rosemary Wolfrum. Grade  lb���������Tonia Riemer, Doris Stieb Perfect  attendance���������Cyril Bird, Johanna Daus,  Margaret Dent, Clara Domke, Martha  Domke, Daniel Domke, Clara Meyer,  Erika Meyer, John Riemer. Douglas Sinclair, Margaret Sinclair. Hugo Sommer-  feld, Alice Wellspring.  Creston Lutheran  Church Dedicated  Dedicatory -Exercises in Charge  ������j>_  T> _.-_._.  a aa iui -  T> ____  -J-.-VV. ������.  . *. ���������. *). m __.. _ .  __<"  \JM-  1927  take  they  then  Here  they stayed a little oyer a year, moving  back' to Creston in tfae summer of 1930,  and taking up residence , in their new  home on Barton Avenue.  The funeral took place on Tuesday  afternoon from Trinity United Church,  with interment in Creston ^erneler1^  Rev. R. E. Cribb was in charge and  there were many friends of deceased out  to pay a last tribute of respect. The  pallbearers were all old Canyon, friends,  .J-VKnottr A.r J_^-A^d<a^  Rogers, J. G. Wearmouth. A. Halstead.  There was a large turnout of friends of  the deceased and family, particularly  from Canyon, where the late Mr. Strong  took an active part in community life  and was prominently identified with all  the activities of the United Church., At'  the church favorite hymns of the deceased were sung, "Nearer My God to Thee/.'  'Lead Kindly Light/' and "Rock of  Ages," and a solo number, *'Open the  Gates of the Temple," was feelingly  rendered hy Miss Frances Knott.  In addition to a widow, deceased  leaves four daughters, Mrs. Smith of  Vancouver; Mrs. Swanson of Vermilion,.  Albertfi; Mrs. Fennessey of Cranbrook.  and Mrs. Cook of Calgary, Alberta; and  two sons, William off Mossleigh,  Alberta; and Norman of Canyon, who  will have the sympathy of all in their  sad bereavement.  Principal Dixon of Sirdar  on Thursday for his home in  for the Easter vacation.  school left  Vancouver  Nelson  Sermon  Preaches   Dedication  ���������Attendance is Large  that  appropriate  R.   Dennes   arrived   from   Trail   oh.  Friday to spend Easter with *his family.  rri_,_<..  a. l.-CJ'  _.>_���������������   ������...   .. '  wet <c   cut   -cat.  _ __������A_c  the picture show.  .   Miss Lily Cam of Nelson is a visitor  .-������j___i ^  guesu  *_..._.  _.������._.������-_.  Father Choinel of Cranbrook was here  on. Tuesday for Easter service.  Mrs. Simpson and daughter,  vtBU Oruutk,  Fern,  of  To  the   strains   of  and favori.e hymn,  "Open now thy gates of beauty;  Z.on,- let me enter there,  Where my soul in joyful duty  Waits for thee who answer prayer,"  a timely invocation and the reading of  the equally appropriate psalm, "I  was  glad when they said unto me Let us go  into the house of prayer," by the  pastor, Rev. C. Baase, St. Paul's  Evangelical Lutheran Church at Creston  was on M nday evening dedicated and  officially opened for worship.  There was a good turnout of  Lutherans and a sprinkling from the  other denominations in town. In the.  exercises the pastor was assisted by Rev.  C. G-. .Janzow of Nelson; who preached  the dedicatory sermon, and by Mr.  Hamann, also of Nelson, who presided  at the or^an.  The dedicatory exercises were simple  but impressive. The prayers were short  but meet for such an" occasion. The  hyms were also carefully chosen and given  a hearty rendering, and the address by  the Nelson pastor was most appropriate.  Along with the usual remarks complimenting the congregation on the success  of their efforts in providing the congregation with a suitable place of worship  and pointing out   their responsibilities,  present . pastor served . Creston as  student-vicar during the school year  1927-28 and was called as" regular pastor  on the completion of his seminary  course. 'During the greater part of its  history the Creston congregation has  looked npon Rev. C. ,Janzow of Nelson  as its pastor.       '        .  The growth of the congregation has  been steady and moderate. During the  past the greatest handicap has always  been the lack of a public house of worship; hence the members now bave great  cause for rejoicing. They no longer  have to endure the inconvenience which  necessarily accompanies worship in  private homes. Furthermore the stigma  of exclusiveness is removed. Lutherans  now have opportunity to oiler their  message to the public and everyone has  an opportunity to attend the services  and become acquainted with Lutheran  doctrine and worship.  A cordial invitation is herewith extended to the public to attend the  Lutheran services. The Lutheran  Church is not a proselytizing body! It  has no intentions of weaning away from  their churches those whose denominational loyalties are fixed. But Lutherans  are convinced that their church has a  message particularly to the great  number of u__c_.urc_.en people in this  country and community,  Regular church worship will be held  every Sunday evening at 7.30, and  Sund y School at 10 o'clock in the  morning Services in the German  language are held at 11.00 a.m.  J3.VM  ml  Burial Service  Large Number Pay Last Respects Late Mrs. Long���������Floral  Remembrances are Numerous  - and Beautiful.  McCabe on Friday, leaving the next day Rev- Mr. Janzow lakl special emphasis  0amggmm>������mn Ggfjf  Mr. and Mrs.  daughter, Helen,  Eastee     weekend  A.  D.   Pocnin   and  of Nelson, spent the  at   their   ranch   at  for a visit in Vancouver.  Sid, McCabe spent the weekend with  Jas. Wilson is' home from a business  visit at Kimberley and Crsmbrook.  m$iif������g9&  Lister  Principal J. J. Freney ,of Alice Siding  school is spending the Saster vacation at  his home in Rossland.     v Y  Miss Annie Parkin, who has been at  Edmonton. Alberta, for some months  past, arrived home at the end of the  week.  Mr. and Mi's. John Lacey, who have  been occupying the house on the Beazer  place for the .past few months,  left last week for Manitoba.  Mrs. Sam Whittaker and young son,  of Cranbroolc, aire visitors here this  weelc, with her mother, Mr. A. Hobden.  Henry Bollinger was a business visitor  at Trail a few days the latter part of  the week.  A survey from the department at  Victoria if here this week doing some  work on the road from the Hurry ranch  to the Idaho line.  Mrs. and Miss Vera Lister and H.  Fortin wero motor visitors to Potlach,  Idaho, at tho end of the week on a visit  with Mrs. Andoason (nee Ruby Lister),  whoso health has been  poor of late,  Four or five local residents who are  employed on tho road ot Washout wore  hom<_ for the weekend. They oxpact tlio  job will be finished by tho ond of thin  wcok,,  Miss Curtis, principal of Lister nchool,  loft oft Thursday for - the Easier week  vacation at'hejrhome'itt Slocan City.  Mr, arid Mrjt.IHajngj.. Jjlndho^Bt ��������� moved  from 'here on Tuo day. Thoy have  taken u.yoar^jlpasp'-on. $ie ;Epso ranch,  just north;of "Croston.       '.'",'"'  Tho Listor-HuBcrbfli Fak-moire' Institute 1ms u mooting on TuoBday evening  noxfc, Amongst other business will bo  making arrangements for a ptfnio on  May24tli.   P, D, Thorns*, loft nt the end o_  tha  Alex. McKay, who has been occupying  the cottage in the Alderson  place,  moved to Creston, where   he is   in  Dish man place on the bottom. '  Miss Helen Moore, who teaches, at  Flagstone, and Robert Mo re, who is on  the public school staff at Fernie, tnre  spending the Easter vacation at  their  home here;- ( ".:���������..., Y-uY. |  Mr. and Mrs. , Hans Lindhorsti of  Camp Lister have taken, a year's Jtease  on the Rose ranch, and are taking  possession thi- week. !  The tiger lilies are in full bloom on the  vacant land near' the school, and are  even more numerous than iri |prev5ous  years.  March enrollment at the Alice Siding  scholl was 25, according to tho Easter  report issued by Principal Freney. Those  taking highest standing are: Grado 8������������������  Betty Smith, Harry Mather. Grade 7���������  CharleB Ostrensky, Arthur Constable,  Grade 6���������Geoffrey Constable, Gordon  Smith, Edward Argyle. Grade 6���������I-tazel  Mather, Elsie Mather. Grade 4���������Sidney  Ario.lt., Curl Mc-Douguii. Grude 8���������Joun  Smith, Violet Parkin. Grade 2���������Marlon  Smith, Ada Smith. y Grade 1���������Dick  Smith, William Constable. Those jnak-  3ng perfect attendance were: Sidney Ar-  gylej Arthurv Constable, Geoffrey Con-  ntablc, William (Constable, Elsie Maither,  EtholMathH Jlorry, McW'-or, Carl; Mo  Doi_gtj.\l, Jet.:|_i_ McDougall, Hazel Miller,  Betty Smittli ddi'don Smith,'Aoia Smith.  Violet, Parkin.      .;,  on the fact that for right living it was  most" essential that people believe  rightly- He entirety, disagreed with the  samewhat |������pala_^^^;that it- did not  matter what people'believed. He also  insisted that in addition to being taught  how tb live right it was just as important that the church teach people how to  die right.  In the afternoon Rev. Mr. Janzow was  the preacher at a service in the German  language, wbich was also well attend d.  It was announced that for the present  this service in German will be held every  Sunday morning at 11. and the English  service each Sunday at 7.30 p.m.  Sunday school is at 10 ������,m_  The new church interior presents a  decidedly attractive appearance, although it is of necessity quite a pioneer  edifice, having been erected entirely by  volunteer labor, with a seating capacity  much larger than the exterior  appear-  ^as f ance might indicate.  ,the  Miss Frances Knott, who is teaching  at Sshdon, is home for th** Easter week  vacation.  ���������.' :M.ts.~W'>'S.r;SeaHrie^wiio.has sjjehtf the_  past five months on a visit with friends  at Pasadena and other California points,  arrived home at the end of the week.  Word has just arrived of the birth' of  a daughter to Mr. and- Mrs. Bob  Clayton, at Kimberley, on April 1st.  Mr and Mrs. Jeff. Knott left on  Tuesday for their home at Snoqualme,  Wash., after spending a week at their  homes here.  The Ladies* Aid realized a total of $42  at the Easter sale of work, supper and  concert at the hall on Monday evening.  The programme at the latter was largely  by the Sunday school children who were  trained by Mrs. Knott.  The high esteem in which the late Mrs.  R. Long, who passed away unexpectedly  on March SIst, was in evidence at the  funeral on Friday afternoon from the  family residence, which was very largely  attended by friends of the decaased and  family from all points in the valley.  Rey. P. McNabb officiated, reading the  Anglican burial service at the home and  cemetery.   The pallbearers were Charles  Huonrnft     TrvV-w.    "CT> - j_������������_vff- ���������     TKT    I*    _"--_������.,  wwl. vP.Sf, ������J (-I-u    -_._k������������^-. OxLj,     i. ���������   ___.   ^������.������������rr  ford, C. W. Allan, Col. Mallandaine and  W. G. Littlejohn. The floral tributes  were many and beautiful, and i eluded  cherished remembrances.'from friends at  distant points.  Those remembering with flowers were  Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Rodgers, Mr. and  Mrs. Craigie, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall,  j^j^ an'' _^^[rs. Fo**^*00  ^^������ .....a ii_rf*������  o.**r\  Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Crawford,  Mr.  and  Mrs. F. H. Jackson, Mr. and  hit���������    t���������i t_r r_.    ���������������������_,   -_���������p   ������������ irr    t������  _.������_._a. rfvau uu_uuit>! _vj_r. auu una.  tv .   V���������  Jackson, Mr and  Mrs. Telford, Mr. and  Mrs. Dow, Mr. and  Mrs. Leveque, Mr.  and Mrs. Hester, Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Huseroft, Mr. and Mrs. Bundy, Mr. and  Mrs Cowling (Vancouver), Mr. and Mrs.  Jas. Carr, Mr. and Mrs. P  Boffey, Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Hunt (Kitchener) ,Mr.  and Mrs. Kelly, Mr. and  Mrs. Hayes,  Mr. and  Mrs. McCreath, Mr. and Mrs*  Geo. Huseroft, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook,  Mr. and Mrs. Huskins, Mr. and Mrs. C.  Davis _y_Ir. and 5^[������������ 5* r\ ������}r_r. _r__ra  iv^v.  and Mrs. McMaster, Mr. and Mrs. John  Ryckman, Mr. and  Mrs. J. H. Schofield  (Trail), Mr and  Mrs. B. Johnson (Kit  ehenerX.^Mrs; E. W. Payne,   Mrs.   K.  Allan. Miss Yera Lister, R. Waimslggr, R.  Fortin, Wr G. Littlejohn, L. Littlejohn,  Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Long, Mr. and Mrs.  C. W_ Allan, Coi. and Mrs* Lister, _v!fs  R.  Dodds,  Dr. Olivier,  Mrs. J. Arrow-  smith. Mrs. McKeivey, James McGovern   (Kitchener),  Christ. Church W.A ,  Erickson   Ladies' Guild, East   Creston  Irrigation District, Masonic Lodge, Presbyterian Ladies' Aid, Women's Institute.  From Wenatchee, Wash.:   Fruit Growers  Service Company, Lillian Long, Mr. and  Mrs. Bob  Evans,   Mr. and   Mrs. Jim  Barrigan, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barrigan.  Mr. and Mrs. Don. Miller, Mr. and Mrs.  McL. Downey, Allen Hamilton, G. Mori-  arity,Ben Manning,Miss Vivian Johnson.  WANTED���������Heavy walking plow.  Pochin, Canyon, < r phono K. Andrew.  POTATOES FOE SALF)~H__lf-ton  good table potatoes, going nt $1,25 por  sack.   Bert 13oifey, Creaton.  Tuesday and Wednesday morning and  afternoon and Thursday morning there  were a series of pastoral conferences at  which church affairs in general were discussed, and at which a doctrinal paper  was read by Rev. C. Baase, and one on  religious instruction by F. Hamann of  Nelson.  The Wednesday evening feature was  the pastoral service with communion, at  which Rev. C. Janzow preached, and  Pastor Baase gave the confessional  address.  Due to having been called home due to  the death of his father, Rev. A. Wilkenr  ing, the Grand Forks pastor, was unable  to be present. Rev. C. Thies of Calgary  Alcfrta, ho was annonnced to preach  the dedication sermon, was also prevented from being present.  Tho Lutheran Church in Creston had  its beginning some eight years ago. At  that time a number of Lutheran  families arrivee from Saslcat howan and  settled in the Creston area. After some  uiuu tliey discovered that a minister of  their denomination was living in Nelson  and called upon him to serve them. At  that time tho Lutheran congregation had  quite a number of adherents, but duo  to adverse conditions moat of tho new  settlors loft the Creston district;, tho  Nickel family and Mr. Strobel being  pructically the only members who remained to this day.  %n recent years tho congregation has  grown Bomowhat through tho arrival oE  settlors from' tho prnirio and chiefly  through tho influx of immlgrantB. Evon  Ih past years tho Lutlieians havo had  tho services of resident puators, namely  Rov.   Appolt    nnd   Rov. Spaude.   Tho  At their meeting on Saturday night  the Farmers' Institute decided to have  a St. George'b night supper and concert  at the hall on April 23rd. Messrs.  Kolthammer. Bond and O. M. Samuelson were named a committee to make  all arrangements.  Canyon people were out in large  numbers at Creston on Tuesday afternoon for the funeral" of the late George  Strong, who passed away at. Creston on  Sunday morning. Deceased was a well  known resident hero from 1919 to 1927,  and all will sympathize with Mrs.  Strong and family in their bereavement.  Canyon on Tuesday heard with  universal sorrow of the untimely death  on Monday aEternoon of John Walsh,  eight-year old son of Mtb. Roberta  Walsh, and a grandson of Mr. and Mrs.  R. Lowcrison, with whom tho dead lad  has lived. John had gone to Nelson on  Thursday for tho Easter h. lidays nnd on  Monday he was one of a party of 40  Sunday school children who made the  climb of Granite mountain near that  city and at a point known as Pulpit rock  he missed his footing and foil tt distance  of 200 feet meeting instant death. The  pathetic part of tho tragedy was that no  one bow him fnll and ho was, not missed  until the descent of tho mountain had  boon made on tho return homo. A  search patty was immedintloy organized,  thc mountain rc-elimbcd nnd with tho  aid of field glnsso������ tho ��������� body was discovered on tho rocks beneath and was  immediately recovered and taken to  Nelson, whore an Inquest will bo held.  Mrs. Lowor.Bon left on Tuesday for  Nelson to bo with her daughter. The  dead lud was one of tho most likable  pupll������    nt   Canyon   school   and   vory  gentune is the regret felt at his untimely  death. Just as we go to press word  cornea that burial will be at Creston  Thursday afternoon.  FiSHiNG PriiZES  1931  Willow Fishing Basket-Por the  largest Black Bass caught during the season.  Fly Book for the second largest  Black Bass caught during the  season.  King Eider Spinning Line for the  largest Rainbow, Cutthroat or  Brook Trout caught during the  season.  Avon Fish Bag���������For thc largest  Silver Trout caught during the  season.  REGULATIONS  Competitors must purchaso 50c. worth  of Tackle or moro at this store. Havo  your name registered whon you make  your first purchaso of tacklo.  Any person who won a prize during  tho season of 1930 will not bo able to  competo in tho samo elans during 1931.  All fish must be brought in as  take?  from     the   water  to  be  weighed and  moanurod.  Prizes will bo awarded Nov. 15, 1981.  mJf    ���������   k\%WK M \\MmJ���������^mf%*%\M  ^^Sw tfJPHjyJBiy _____f__u__l    B__5_rt_____r -.___*^__ Iff BS mS^^Wf ���������SHE  KEOTEW.   iCRESXQM.   B.   <&  ess:  . ___as_____  Canada Well Advertised  Descriptive Booklet Was Distributed  At Buenos Aires Exhibition  Canada was well advertised at the  Buenos Aires exhibition in the Argentine Republic, fifty thousand copies  of an artistically-designed booklet  descriptive of this country having  been sent to the exhibition for distribution. The booklet ls written in  Spanish and so is the wording- on a  series of beautiful pictorial blotters  that were distributed with it.  The publicity branch of the Department ojf Trade and Commerce  produced the booklet, which is of a  quality reflecting credit upon the pub-  licit^ director. H. E. M. Chlsholm.  The author does not forget to tell  his South American readers that  Canadians invented the telephone,  originated the idea of standard time,  built the first submarine telegraph,  made the first electric stove, discovered insulin and did other remarkable  things. Many of our own citizens  would profit from reading what the  blotter has to say about our form of  General recognition is accorded to the fact that the West leads the East  government,   nor   national   resources  T������ll���������������w label Salada fe������ ������** a lb  Birowii label Sala&a 7e������*s a 11*  ancUwectea.  ng!ra53_S__ra ^  6������__-_>EM  c/  ������DW_s__^S3mU5  ine v>_t_-4/UL._v o_._-vha-.j_x  ������_>*_r.. 1.U1UICU  '���������__ A������W_S tE" _.T  f\_������  Wkere ^West Leads Tke East  in grain and livestock production. It is known that the Western Provinces  have a greater railway mileage per capita than tha older sottled provinces.  It Is an established and recognized fact that there are more rural telephones  per capita in the West than in the East. It is not so well known that the  West leads the East by a wide mai-gin in the field of aviation. Yet such is  the case as disclosed by the first annual report of Canadian. Airways  Limited, recently issued.  According: to the report of this company, which is an amalgamation of  All the large aviation companies in the Dominion, and -in which the Canadian  Pacific and Canadian National Railways are now largely, interested, the  a.___ou__������ of air business dose ia the West far outstrips the volume of Eastern  business, and that operating conditions ia the West are more favorable with  the result that there is less itoi-preduetive -lying and consequently greater  profits here than in the East.  The figures given in this report will prove most illuminating and interesting to western people. They cover twelve months operation of the Eastern  lines, and thirteen months operation of the Western lines. It is shown, for  example, that the total mileage flown in the East was 754,199 miles, as  compared with 1,213,925 miles in the West. Total flying hours in the East  were 7.8SS. but with the Western total 13,137. or almost twice as great.  But it is when one comes to a consideration, of ihe amount and value of  the business transacted, and the efficiency in operation, that the ascendency  of the West over the East in flynig is most strikingly illustrated. Mail matter carried over Eastern lines amounted to 125,430 pounds, while the corresponding figure for Western lines was 207,433 pounds. Freight and express  carried on the mail 'planes in the East was greater than in the West, being  14,971 pounds as compared with only 307 pounds, but freight and express  carried on other than ___������_! 'planes tell an entirely different story and reveal  the extent to which this form of transportation has been developed in the  West,      3Mo less than 404,010 pounds of package freight and express was  transported by air in the West, as against 82,151 pounds in the East. In  other words, the East has not developed this department of air service, apart  from the regular mail 'planes,  to anything lilce the extent that has been  done in the West.  In passenger traffic, both on mail 'planes and other aerial services, an  even more surprising record has besn established by the West, showing that  our people are becoming air-minded. The number of passengers carried on  mail 'planes in the East was 299, and in the West 3,246; on 'planes other  than the mail 'planes, 1,447 Eastern people travelled by the air rcute, while  in. the West 3,808 chose the same method. Considering the much larger  population of the East the fact that 7,054 Western passengers travelled by  air as: compared with If7 46 in the East speaks eloquently for this Western  country.  This Western predominance in the air has na doubt partly accounted for  the fact that the VS. est is new regarded as an. ideal country for flying operations, and also because of the further fact that distances between points to  be reached are much greater in the West than in the East.   That the West  Is well adapted to flying is demonstrated by the figures of mail  efficiency  contained in the report under review in this article.   Out of a scheduled or  possible mileage in Eastern Canada of 677,034 miles, only 558,264 miles were  actually flown, leaving a lost mileage of 118,770, -or only 82.4 per cent of  efficiency.   In the West, on the other hand, out of a scheduled or possible  mileage of 704,578, productive mileage flown totalled no less than 708,544,  leaving only 56,034 miles lost and  representing an operating efficiency of  92.7 per cent.  The lighted airways of the West, making night flying practicable and  aafe, and the very fine municipal airports now tn existence and being steadily  Improved, coupled with the excellence of flying conditions in general  throughout tho prairie country, provide an assurance that air transportation  will more and more prove an important factor in the life of Western Canada,  and 3n all probability a greater factor here than in the .oldor sections of the  Dominion.  and the characteristic features of the  country.*'���������Toronto  Star.  The Issue In India  nn.A.S-_H-X  TTW-f __.       _*"*_��������� ___  Acids In Stomach  Cause Indigestion  Medical authorities state that neaiij.  nine-tenths of the cases oi stomach  trouble. _-.d___-es_.oi_.. sourness, burning-,  g������.5, b*oa.i__-&. __a.u_.ea, etc., are due to  an excess of hydrochloric acid in the  stomach. The delicate stomach lining:  ia irritated, dlircstion is delayed and  food sours, causing, the disagreeable  symptoms which every stomach sufferer  knows so well.  Artificial disestents are not needed In  such cases and may do reai harm. Try  laying aside all digestive aids and Instead grot from any drussist some  jfcsisurated KutKnesia ana take in water-  right after eating:. This sweetens the  stomach, prevents the formation of excess acid and there is no sourness, gas  or pain. Bisurated Magnesia (in powder  or tablet form���������never liquid or millt) Is  harmless to the stomach, Inexpensive to  take and is the most efficient form of  magrnesla " for stomach purposes. It is  used by thousands of people who enjoy  their meals -with no more fear of indigestion.  ncureu \.iuCu_i <uiV���������_������ niS vpU-iGu *_wt  the Situation  "I have been in India 46 years and  cannot help thinking that most of our  troubles are due to the fact that in  the past, politicians failed to think  out the results of their actions to j  their logical conclusion," said Field ;  Marshal Sir William Birdwood, who '  has just retired as eomm&nder-in-!  chief in India, is a speech to the I_oa-  don Devonian Society, England. .  Ceases Publication  After 103 years of publication, the  A f_Ana������nm   TWoo. a"r_t_-_i   fa   __-C__-YYr_Anv$1_.*  ������^te_.w_W.v..i..     ^M___^C������__a__%-     *_,     w.wuiyj. ������v-i U^g  I from London news-stands through a  . merger with the New Statesman and  I tfation. The new magazine will be  ' committed to no political policy, its  sponsors say.  i  DRAPERIES MADE NEW  "When we resumed h.oxisekecping a  month, ago I found my draperies had  "I hope that whatever government  become creased from, packing. I hung  is in power will remember that the j them   out   on   the  line,   hoping    to  masses of India are illiterate and in- ' remove the creases,    "xaen I  forgot  , them.    The result was they became  I badly faded and sun-spotted,  j     "I waa  heartsick until  the  happy  Novel Christening  Cracked lee   Is    Used   To    Christen  Submarine That Will Cross  Arctic Ocean  They used cracked ice to christen  the "Nautilus," the reconditioned" submarine in which Sir Hubert Wilkins  plans to cross the Arctic Ocean this  summer.  The cracked ice was contained in  a small silver barrel perched on the  prow of the vessel. Lady Wilkins  yanked a string, and the barrel discharged its eminently symbolical contents���������symbolic because the "Nautilus" will attempt to cross the top of  the world under Ice floes, coming up  now and again for air and observa-  articulate and will see that the safeguards we read about will be real  safeguards; and that those people will  rio*-   >W������   V������f*r������������.._*l    nrr������������    *���������#������    +*���������-_    S^-4-.i-l -#-������.--*���������  ���������?���������*"���������     *""*    ��������������������������� ���������>���������������������*. ^.    %/Vw*      fc*������     _U^    lUbCUlgCUb-  sia who speak in the name of India  without having the same affection. f>or  the cultivators of the land as we  English people have," the field-marshal added.  Just As Dangerous  Mother  was  poking  about  in  the  shrubs when she suddenly called out:  , thought struck xne to dye them. . I  j just dyed them a deeper green, and  i as I used Diamond Dyes they look  ! gorgeous and new. I have never seen  ; easier dyes to use than Diamond  They give the most beautiful  -when used either for tinting  or dsreing���������and  never  take  the  life  l������_p_w������    ._3*-rnr.     _-l������i_  **  u^jl    -\i.y co   \a\J*  Mrs. J. F. T.,   Montreal  : Dyes.  ' coiors-  "Look,    Junior!  srreen ej_____re> ���������*������  Alberta Egg Production  Alberta shipped 115  cars of  eggs  Here's    a    little   eastward in 1930, according to R. H.  ��������� I *_<m_*i._-Miv*.vi   4.yu>w^<U.   Cg.g   OXtajJCCCUJL s   W1H?  "You better look out," cautioned . added that the months of January  Junior. "It may be just as danger- and February this year had apparent-  ous as a ripe one.", ^������        | ly been -record ones in egg production.  Tho Family   Physician.���������The   good  doctor is always worth his fee. But  it is not always possible to get a doctor just when you want him. In such  cases, common sense suggests the use  of reliable home remedies, such as  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, which is  wonderfully effective in easing inflammatory pains and healing cuts,  scratches, bruises, and sprains. The  presence of this remedy in the family medicine chest saves many a fee.  T.  Smothering and Fainting Sp2-__  Fuarwtltinfl.   Ufnailrf   Tiara   Eil_������_������Er  lal VI J ������������Hg        aawumu I Mi SI       l-IUVH  Mrs. Andrew Black, Harcourt, N.E., writes:  ���������'T had been troubled with smothering and  fainting spells and everything in front of me  would turn black, and I would fall down in a  faint and be unconscious for "several minutes.  I did not know what to do, until one day ������  was   reading   where   Milburn's   Heart   and  Nerve Pills had helped so many people and  decided I would give them a trial. I -used four  boxes and found they help me wonderfully."   -  Sold at all drug and genera, stores, or mauled direct o__ receipt of pries by Tha  Milburn Co.. Ltd., Toronto. Ont.  And the relatively small number of  railway wrecks may be due to the  fact that the engineer never hugs  tho fireman.  He who will learn of none but hlrn-  solf hath a fool for a master.  Australia's apple crop this year  estimated at 7,000,000 bushels.  is  No  matter how  severe,  you can always havo  immedaate relief:  A Secret Expedition  A. Innes Taylor, only Canadian tfl  accompany Eyrd on his Antarctic  expedition, has arrived at Vancouver  from White Horse, Yukon, to admit  that he is soon to join another expedition of exploration which, however,  ho declared he had boon ordered not  to roveal. The expedition throughout, ha stated, is to be conductod in  secrecy. Formerly a. member of tho  R.CUvI.P., ho had charge of all tho  huskies with Byrd.  Anplrin always atopa pain quickly. It  does it without any ill effects. Hnrmlcua  to/the lieu..-; ..aunlcs.. to anybody. But  fit always bringa relief.  Why auHcr?  jmm. _iCi iRsrn.'wr Tin* *wr "wkY  i t-fin     qs^bl^     \-SEm CO  E33      rami BVJ     R5E1       ItWWK I  im.81 mwm. Im m Hy  TRADQ MARK I.BCW  W.   2M.    U.    1884  Three Ingrodlonts Needed  A blizzard calls for three ingredi-  onto, and must havo all of them:  cold, high wind, and a heavy snowfall, with tho latter not so important  as tho flrst two bocauso cold and a  high wind to keep tho snow in tlio  air can create tho impression of a  heavy snowfall even when it la comparatively light.  With so thorough a preparation at  hand as Miller's Worm Powders, the  mother who allows her children to  suffer from the ravages of worms is  unwise and culpably careless. A child  subjected to the attacks of worms is  always unhealthy, and will be stunted in its growth. It Is a merciful act  to rid it of those destructive parasites, especially when it can be done  without difficulty.  -������w#3_^^__rusr  A hord of starving doer In Alaska, was recently fed by bales of hay  dropped from airplanes, very much  like manna from above.  No man Is wise enough to ignore  tho things hlo wife can teach him,  /7 a. CORNS & WARTS  mr    23  rt amove dry akin. Dab on  M-nnrd't 3 times dally. Lot it  dry on.   Mitt: * while Corn*  and Warts  lift right off  ,]JP4Bi������-fl__Bfirofl_i_SlBy ^S������������5S������S  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc.  -���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay freah...deliciouat Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from  staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  Foe less exacting uses ask for  .  Appleford's "Centre Puir  Packs in sheet foirm.  HAMILTON  ^,^.^������,.^Ti,,,  v'.'O.f.Ti  Woahm Representatives:  HUNTfeR-MARTIN & CO., SESSS&t SASK, THE   KEV1EW.   CKESTOK   B���������   SJU  'u%>^s_  mmmm  MARKETING OF  THE WHEAT CROP  Borne, Italy.���������The first steps were  takes towards the orderly marketing  ������f the -world's next wheat crop.  Representatives of Canada, the Argentine, Australia, Bulgaria, Hungary, India, Poland, Rumania, the  Soviet "Union, and Yugo-Slavia met  to discuss preliminaries to the summoning of a formal conference where,  It ia hoped, a definite agreement wiii  be reached for the sale of the 1931-  32  crop.  It wa3 upon the motion of Hon. G.  Howard Ferguson, Canada's high  commissioner, in London, England,  and the Dominion's chief delegate at  the conference, that the production  committee adopted the suggestion of  a. later conference to deal with marketing the crop which, is to come.  Mr.  Ferguson's   motion   read,   "That j high  aa   those   published   anywhere,  Winners In Writing Contest  Novel By Calgary Girl  Can led Off  Third Prize  Montreal.���������A Dominion-wide contest in novel -writing came to an end  with the announcement that Raymond  Knisterf" of Port Dover, Ontario, has  been awarded first priae of ?2,5GG for  his winning manuscript. The book  will be published by the sponsors of  the contest, an Ottawa publishing  company.  Second prize, of $1,500 went to  Marcus Adaney, of Toronto, and Ella  B. Wallis, of Calgary, won the third  prize of $1,000. All three books will  be published in the near future.  Several manuscripts were tbougiit j  to be of such merit that the contest  judges recommend that they be published also. Included in this latter  group were books by Laura Goodman  Salverson, Port Arthur, Ontario;  Francis Owen, Edmonton; and Isobel  E. Henderson, Winnipeg.  The object of the contest was to  demonstrate to Canadian readers that  1100 per cent. Canadian books rank as  MINISTER. TO CUBA  1  this conference, recognizing the importance of orderly marketing of the  export surpluses of wheat and being  convinced the present, low price of  wheat on the world's markets is a  serious factor in the present economic depression, is of the opinion  that it is desirable that delegates of  countries    exporting    wheat    should  and   that there  are   many  potential  authors in the Dominion.  U.S. Airplane Crash  Earthquake Takes Heavy Toll  City Of Managua, In Nicaragua, Is  In Ruins  S.S. City of Pa_e_a___a, ia Corinth  Harbor, Nicaragua.���������The City ot  fManagua is iu rains and there are  hundreds of bodies, Hoke Palnaer,  "United States Marine Corps aviator,,  said on his arrival here, after witnessing the results of the earthquake  which, devastated Managua. The city  was still on fire when he left, he said.  Palmer had come over here from.  Managua to scrape up all the medical supplies he could get from this  ship and from any other source  where they were available.  "The whole town is in ruins," he  said. "I don't think there's a building left standing, and there are hundreds of bodies buried.  "The heaviest to!! taken was in the  penitentiary,    which    collapsed,    and  CLOSE CHECK ON  FYPfromTiii-irc  S_J.fi*A    mm*Vm*m9*\ fi  %\f *Vtmm9*mf  Ottawa, Ont.���������"Every department  must live within their appropriations;  if not, then some gentlemen axe going to lose their positions," declared  the prime minister in the House of  Commons. The House was in committee of supply considering supplementary estimates and had under examination an   appropriation   amounting  Kerne __���������_/-_ ao  UUV,__V<3V  __-.**.% v r_ r. __r_  as    per   auditor-  The item finally  items 1929-1930;  general's report,  passed.  Mr. Bennett traced the growth of  this   annual   amount,   and   asserted  Sir  John  Joyce   Broderick,  newly j looked as though it had been" ground jthat   if   Parliamentary   control over  _r\_Y.!���������__���������_������-   Rriti������h     rvfn-l,>>    +r_    rHil._������   ' _._ _ '   _TmY>wfi _M_-.-r.c������   ___���������___  ���������_���������__   *.~ -~_._:���������������-.;.__-.a  appointed British   minister to  Cuba, \ ^ powder.  photographed when he sailed fromj ..plre roared through the wreck-  New York for England, where he wiil; agej and theTe was a panfc in no  enjoy a short vacation before taking j time.    Martial law was declared im-  Knute Rockne, Notre Dame Football  Coach, Is Killed  Bazaar, _Kas.���������Knute  Rockne,  No-  ___eet together as scon as possible to   tre Dame football genius, plunged to j  organize on an international basis the ! his death with five fellow-passengers  exportation of the crop of the year ' a^d two pilots on a Transcontinental  1931-32." ' and Western Air inc. air liner in the i  The motion concluded by suggest- ! mid-Kansas    grazing    country    near  up his new duties. He was formerly  attached to the British embassy in  Washington. He sailed March 14.���������  Associated Press Photo.  Reports Say Ottawa  ������ Domestic  3__g- that tlie United States also be  invited to take part in the discussion.  Gas suggestion is that the deliberations should be held in Canada early  next summer.  The proposed conference  covers  a  broader field than was originally sug-  here.  The 'plane California-bound from  Kansas City, crashed on a farm, killing alL eight occupants instantly. Witnesses said the craft, flying through  clouds and fog lost a wine* in the air  and hurtled to the ground like a crip-  gested. As the work of the present. P1^ bird. ���������������������������-'������������������������������������  wheat conference has proceeded so . "rile body of Rockne was identified  many divisions of opinion have been \ bv w- L- White, son of William Allen  revealed that anything like a genera! j White, off the Emporia. Gazette. The  agreement among the 46 nations i famous coach boarded the 'plane just  represented appears to be hihgly im- j before its departure from Kansas  probable. The "gulf between the over-j "^ ^ misi= arld raIa> &fe S:15 air.,  seas countries and the European j He was *<"������** for Hollywood to com-  wheat-exporting  countries  seems  to j Plete arrangements for making talk-  be wide. Y ''��������� "' '���������'".-  The Damibian countries again  sought tariff preferences in Europe.  for their wheat. But to this serious objection: was again made and  proposals involving rationing of  production met with like objections. The overseas exporting countries discussed orderly marketing,  apart from, the conference proper,  and encountered so much success  that approaches were made to the  Dominion countries. They agreed to  join a. conference to be held s_e__t year  and the Soviet delegation did likewise, making their agreement, however, conditional on the approval of  the Soviet Government.  Then came thc formal motion in  the wheat production committee by  Canada's chief delegate. Tho committee approved the motion and  representatives of all the producing  countries concerned met to discuss  preliminaries.  ing pictures.  Was Secretary To Royalty  Lord Stamfordham Passes Away At  - Advanced Age  London, England.���������:I_ord Stamford-  ham, secretary to royalty for the past  50 years and said to have possessed  more state secrets than any other  man, died recently. He was SI years  old.  j Born Arthur Biggc, the son of a  country   vicar,    Lord    Stamfordham  j was private secretary to% Queen Vic-,  toria and at the time of his death was  private secretary to thc King. He was  often referred to as "the man behind  the throne."  On March 11, Lord Stamfordham  underwent an operation but this resulted in little improvement in his  condition.  The private secretary Is survived  by two daughters, the Hon. Mrs. Victoria Eugenie Adeane, and the Hon.  [ Margaret Bigge. Lady Stamfordham  died in 1922.  To Cover Obligations Maturing Wtth-  ��������� in Tww anu a Half Years  Ottawa, Ont.���������-While there are  many rumors of government financing  to provide for large maturities within  the next few years, ho decision as to  the plan to be adopted __as been  reached. Canada paid off her ?25,-  000,000 maturity in New York, April  1, out of money raised last year. This  loan was one of the first war loans.  and was "floated in 1916.  In respect . to -- the very large  obligations which, "will mature within  the next two. and a half years there  has been tho official ��������� pronouncement,.  These total more than a billion dollars. It is the general impression  that the government proposes to utilize domestic resources and that a  large loan will be floated in Canada  mediately.  "The railroad is destroyed, and all  the wires are down. You can't get  any word outside except by 'plane to  Corinth, and then possibly by radio.  "When my 'plane left Managua the  marines had the rescue work well  under way?'  Ripped Fabric Caused  Commission Gives Report On  Crash  Of R-101  London, England.���������The disaster to  the dirigible, R-101, which stunned  the world -when it cause down in  flames on a hillside near Eeauva_s,  i France, last October, killing 48 mem,  1 has been attributed to mechanical  causes, and not to human failure. The  -*.__.----.<- _.������  viv____oaivU_|  which, made a long study of the  disaster, and just made public, attributed tiie disaster mainly to "a substantial loss of gas in very bumpy  weather."  The.report considered that it was  probable that the forepart of the  l^emder Bennett, ia; his capacity of j ship's envelope was ripped- "Some-  finance minister, has the matter in; thing of this sort happened on a pre-  hand,  and the policy of the govern- j vious occasion and no amount of care  ment will be announced in due course.  Wheat Slocks Less  Visible   Wheat   Supply   Shows   Big  Decrease Over Last Year  Winnipeg, Man���������Decreasing supply '. [ng. the effects of the tragedy on the  could assure that it -would not hap-  nen agai__;" the report said* emphasizing the possibility of mechanical  failure in dirigibles as at present constructed.  The commission refused to take a  position one way or another regard-  In  Urge Public Health Inquiry  Province Of Manitoba  Winnipeg, Man.���������Inquiry by a special select committee of the Manitoba  legislature into matters .of public  health in tho province was urged In  the House recently by J. W. Pratt,  Independent member for Blrtle. His  probe request was supported by Dr.  Murdoch MacKay, Liberal, Springfield, nnd J. B. Latfghlin, Conservative, KUhtmey. The question of state  medical aid would have to bo considered by tlio govcrnh-ont within a  whort time, Dr. MacKay believed.  WmM Replace LIS, Grain  Ontario".* Grain l-C<iuLr������>*_ii-������-.t_ May Bo  Supplied From West  Toronto, Ont.���������Western * ��������� Canada  grains will replace those imported  from the United States* for use In  Ontat'lo If legislation Is passed next  year, following: InvcsUsat'oi- now being made by thc Department of Agriculture, under Col. Tl.on.aH Kennedy.  Tho expected legislation will probably  bind grain pools, elevator*, nnd feeders of tho province ln a co-operative  arrangement.  Appointed Lieut-fiavenior  Lt.-Col.   Munroe   Receives   Appointment For Saskatchewan  Ottawa, Ont.���������Lt.-Col. Hugh Edwin  Munroe, M.D., O.B.E., of Saskatoon,  has been appointed Lieutenant-Governor of tho province of Saskatchewan. Announcement of the appointment waa made by Premier R., B.  Bennett, Ho siftsceeda Hon, I-i. W.  Ncwlanda. Dr. Munroe is one of the  "old timers" of'the North West Territories and u prominent medical practitioner of Saskatoon. He has a dis-  tlagulshcd! *ffo.Y record.  Sir. Nowlands retired from office  on December'31, 11.30. - At that time  ,8l������r,'Frederick ,,..^auitalw,.,,,^^,-'*1?"  pointed ''administrator,' oT "the province.  Because of illness of Sir Frederick, an acting administrator waa  named, Mr, Justice J. T������ Brown, o������  tho Saskatchewan Court .of King's  Bench, now holding thla post,  of Canadian visible wheat was down  at end of March to 183,489,397 bushels���������more than 12,000,000 less than  jammed elevators of North America  a year ago. According to a report issued by E. A. TJrsell, statistician to  the Board of Grain Commissioners,  stocks declined 2,135,936 bushels during the week ended March 27.  Ocean shipments of Canadian  wheat fell off slightly,- totalling  2,906,430, as compared with 3,737,-  809 bushels for the previous week.  Notably,, the clearance decrease  was at United States- ports on the  Atlantic, where shipments totalled  only 977,000 bushels, ��������� Prom Canadian Pacific ports shipments were 1,-  477,761 bushels. Clearances from  Canadian Atlantic ports were 531,-  669 bushels.  future of lighter-than-air navigation.  I _-__������!_'   Imw   RnflAt*   Pri****������  Believe Canadian Wheat Prices Due  For a Rise Shortly  Toronto, Ont.^-Bellef that Canadian  "wheat prices are due for a rise shortly, was expressed by C. W. Peterson,  of _fci4 Farm and Ranch Review, Calgary, Alberta. Europe, contended Mr.  Peterson, who Is visiting the city,  could not continue to prodhice wheat  at present prices nnd When they did  advance their prices the Canadian  price would also increase.  . United States, he thought, would  soon, disappear from thc wheat  market and would become purely  J an Importing country.  SEALING VESSEL EXPLOSION  Earnings of workers In tho iron  and steel Industry oi England now  avorarco $12.00 a week.  appropriations was to be maintained,  then discipline must fee applied or the  whole system would be wrecked. The  amounts covered b" the item, had al-  ready been paid, and all that was be*  ing asked was merely to legalize the  expenditures and begin the new fiscal  year on April 1 with: a clean sheet.  'T agree with the prime minister  as to the desirability of exercising1  the closest possible control! over  public officials," declared Mr. Mackees-  zie King, leader of the opposition*  but the prime minister should recaJS  that he (Mr. Bennett) had had this  for eight months of- "the fiscal year,  while the previous administration had  had only four months. In view of that  the responsibility for the over-expenditures lay with the government. The  items, which, had appeared regularly  every year, were due, not to overpayment, but to unforeseen expenditures, which did mot imply negligence on the part of anvone.  The question of whether the control cf the .auditor-general began before or after the payment of accounts  was raised, the- prime minister contending that this oSScial's duty was  to check the accuracy of the amounts  and the authority for  the- expenditures.    The money, he said, was pai&  before    the   auditor-general   had   a  chance. Hon. Charles  Stewart  (Liberal, Edmonton: West), declared tha&  the prime minister would find ii the  most difficult thing in the world to  close out accounts at the end of the  fiscal year.  Mr. King recalled that in 1921-  1922 the outgoing Conservative government had left an amount of $2,-  055,630.86 to be accounted for In tha  corresponding item for that year.  Compared with the sum now under  consideration it could be seen, he said,  how the last administration had exercised care and caution. The prima  minister observed that special reasons  had existed then, the magnitude of  the sum being due to activities in  connection with unemployment relief.  The situation was, said the prime  minister, that the present government, in an endeavor to have all  things squared away for the beginning of the fiscal year, was seeking*  authority for the payment of thesa  accounts; now instead of placing1  thorn In the next supplementary  estimates for 1931-1032.  ' "I am making an endeavor to see  that hereafter there will be no over-  expenditures by deputy ministers in  the admlnlstratlork -of their departments."  It might be that his conceptions of  his obligations as minister of finance  may not be realized, continued Mr.  Bennett, but he desired to anake dt  clear that the appropriation?! passed  by thc House must mot be exceeded-  Money Awaits Court Ruling  London, England.���������Sums of money  which tho post office department obtained by opening letters sent from  England to Ireland for tickets In the  Irish hospital sweepstake are being  held up, pending a ruling by the British home ofl.ee on what disponitfonto make of the currency. The sweepstake is not legal, here.  Twonty-ono men are dead, and many Injured as a result of tlio explosion  supposedly of thc powder compartments of tho sealing ship "'Viking" off tho  coast of Newfoundland, Tito photograph shows the "Viking." It was in. the  "Viking" that Frldtjol Hanson, Norwegian explorer, made hl������ ftiat Journey  north.  Will Visit Canada  Washington, D.C, ��������� Sir Ronald  Lindsay, tho British ambassador will  visit Canada during the tatter pari  oC April. ,Xt ia expected Siu- Ronald,  paying his first semi-official- visit to-  the Dominion, will leave Washington.  about April 28, to go on to Ottawa,  Toronto and MontroaT.  W.    N.    U.    1884 ���������������(i������������i_a__s������Ksas������_i_*^^  jWiC_^w^a������.������ai-._^���������i^^wm5f  'B' HI!     I ' B* __'h_.ai������������ ������t      uMvg Es' W  Let  the telephone  lift  farm   work   on really creditable  lines.  If the new agent is given some  latitude in picking his successor  as constable, the indians, the  department and" the public  interested will find Fred Ryckman the right man in the right  place, as the old saying goes.  ���������m~%m������&-  m-mMmm-  C.IC  <&=������ is ������ *J>*ar  Anxious moments! Your're  away in a far-off city and some  dear one is seriousty ill athome.  The "agony of waiting and  wondering. Isn't there some  way of knowing just what the  situation is���������now? Ah! The  long-distance telephone!  Speedily the connection is  made and over the wires come  cheering words, telling you that  the crisis is over. The dear  one is out of danger.  Thanks to the telephone your  mind is at ease again.  The Vegetable Situation  Now that all uncertainity has  disappeared in connection with  botn the quantity and quality of  the fruit and vegetable marketing  service at ~the disposal of local  growers this year, the time  appears to be opportune to draw  the unemployment situation more  acute it is but natural road expenditures, particularly, should  be a favorite topic of conversation.  But now'all are convinced that.  not only have we' received much  less than a dollar's worth of highway betterment for the many hundreds of dollars expended, to say  nothing of a considerable waste  by the constructing of roads that  certainly do-not give the greatest  good to the greatest number of  the travelling public, what are we  going to do about it.  About a year from now, under  ordinary circumstances, we  should have a chance to ditch the  present govern _ent and try out  a  W-SS^g" '     -- _���������, -_ ^  _Brwrm __HOL    JBM. SJL.   ,5tt.    _8IF   .flEr Q������  .  attention^ a line of production    nother   one>   amJ    certainl  that ought to prove reasonably changecoaId hardi     be for  worse, but after all will govern-  EPSOM SALT, lb $ .15  SULPHUR, lb  20  Gentian, lb 75  Nux Vomica, lb 75  Soda Bicarb, lb Z   .35  Rosin, lb -...  35  COPPER CARB, lb  1.25  BEESWAX, lb 80  CYANO GAS, lb 90  PARIS GREEN, lb     .60  ARSENATE of LEAD   .60  WATER GLASS, 2 lbs    .40  Kreso Disinfectant, gal. 3.00  Crude God Liver Oil,  B6st, gal _..-._.--..-. ....... 1.85  Crude CASTOR OIL,  lb. -    .50  BLACK LEAF  "40,,1  10 lbs  _ .... 11.85  FORMALDEHYDE,  vuart   .' 75  Grafting Was, !b  1.00  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  ^/������.Oii LcLbjic?, O.XXX3  the present time is certainly not  overdone.  For some years past the  Review has noticed that in the  fall season it has  been  necessary  ment control of highway  matters  ever be satisfactory.  Along-with a change of government (so highly desirable in so  many   respects), should   we not  e  of     fruit      and  THE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription i *2.50 s vsar in advan-ce;  $3.00 to uTs. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. APRIL 10  A Wise Appointment  m^im ni?iifi & mm store  THE   REXALL STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  Everyone in this section will  heartily approve o_ ti_e action of  the department at Ottawa in  naming Fred Ryckman indian  agent for East Kootenay, official  announcement of this appointment coming to hand a few days  ago.  Fred  started  with the  service {  in  1912 as constable, and a  few!  years later to his work was added j  that of farm instructor, while thej  past two or three years,  due to  the    indifferent    health   of  the  former  agent,   the   late   E.   H.  Small, Mr. Ryckman has pretty  well taken care of the whole work  attached to the office���������and made  a mighty good job of it.  in  mixed      cars  vegetables.  We take it onions have never  found favor here due to the uncertainity of the moisture supply,  but now that all the Erickson,  Canyon and east Creston area  have an abundance of irrigation  water it should be possible to  grow onions of a quality to replace those that have hitherto  been     shipped     in     from      the  vrCWOilUgOXl*  In addition to onions the  Review has always been given to  understand that the Valley has  invariably been short on other  lines of vegetables, and due this  scarcity selling agencies have  often been forced to pass up  orders for mixed cars.  In order that any such lack in  field crops can be intelligently  remedied selling agencies might  well make some announcement as  to just how the local vegetable  si&uation stands.  for all   local  selling agencies to a]go   haye a  ch of  ship in considerable quantities  of | and  fche   q} of m  Qne  onions which haye to be provided that gives local confcrot in such  order  to hold the trade for matterS by way of the quite long  forgotten district municipality?  There may have been a time in  Creston Valley's history when  government supervision was all  we could afford, but after what  has been said and seen in connection with our highways and  bridges in the past few years,  surely no one is of the opinion  that our own citizens spending  our own money, and directly responsible for such expenditures,  could have made a poorer  Sjuowmg. <_.  After seven years experience  Creston village has found municipal government a splendid investment. Surely if the village  can run its own affairs so satisfactorily the outlying districts  should be equally, competent.  Under present conditions we  seem to be exemplifying the old  saying of saving at the spigot and  wasting at the bunghole. Now  that we have been saved from the  evils of central selling would it  not be a good time to devote the  same sort of energy to secure  deliverance from the equally un-  satisfactury central distribution  of road monies, with its far more  unsatisfactory control of supervision of expenditure.  '^^j-TSfcjCjsr  .-St JR.  JR.-&.  SS.SS.  sZtm.  Sit SO.  SR.  *J*i  -_&-&. _fte3fi.  ���������B  Don't Delay!      Buy your  Supply   of  Will Remedy be Sought?  K*0    %JP   #*   L������  AND  WOOD  NOW!  us   tor prices on nauting  anything anywhere  m  m  __  c  s  H.   S.   _������ioCREAT  ��������� ^Sole%ge������������*for^ '-  s  41 Disgusted Ratepayer," and  his full brother, "Wise Owl," to  say nothing of the anvil chorus  Since the latter days of the late generally, severally and jointly  R. L. T. Galbraith, Fred is the have had much to say of the un-  only official thai has taken any satisfactory service, and poor re-  real active interest in the indians, turn for the money spent, by the  and has accomplished much good public works department in this  work, particularly along agricult- section the past few months,  ural lines with the Indians on the And what we have heard of late  Shuswap and Windermere re- is probably no worse than the"  serves near Invermere, where things that have been said along  more than a few of them are now this line for at least the past two  self supporting and carrying on years,   and   even   longer.   With  ������____.  _______  ..-_.  .__  ___-  ____.  ._->.  .__.  ___.  ____.  ___.  ___.  ____.  _���������_  ._K_  ___  ���������_b_  ____  U__  .__.  -__.  ___  ___,  _A_  ._h_  ____  __t_.  .--.A,  __k_  ._-.A  ___.  With bread retailing at five  loaves for a quarter at weekends  the sage of Sirdar can't just refrain from remarking that this is  about the best Creston can hope  for in the way of realization on  the main feature of its supplication to Deity, "Give us this day  our daily bread."  o^^V^WS/S^V*  ������/m/_  "CANADA ON PARADE  'ay  "> ifiiiHu Ai j r}j^ttr\tr\f~kf\j\jf%gf\f\j\jt\j\f\f*tf\f  WW  Guest Artist  Celebrated French Vocalbt  M. Louis Musy  General Motors Concert  OnCHKSTRA  under ������H, Ernest MacMMan and  Mr. Reginald Stewart  G. M. Cadkts  Smartest of Dance Orchcstraa  under Jlw.g. Remanetti  The "Little Theatre" Pt-Ayehs  in "Tlie Bachelor RJchet"  A_,I>CANA.������UN SlKOEHS  under Dr, Healy WUlan, with Enid Gray  and Lawrr.wx IfcFo*.  T_^.>BVTOWN^ TROtlJ3APOURB  Grand Fintaus  OrcJustra and Vocalists  ",Th������ Angela' ChoruB"  ACROSS iho   Dominion   swoops ������ wavo   of national  > ������nH.usio_m.    Canadtftnc   aro   striking   'forward   on  .ho rf-incj  tldo oT a frosli prosporfly.   Gonarol Molors  ���������rif CftnAclrt, UmllccJ, p������y. IrJbulo lo lliu "Porvvard  C-innda" Movornont wll-h "Conndo on Pnrado", n radio  hour ovory Friday ovonlng, lypilylncj III)o spirit of  Conadrt'. proijros-s.  JJstrn jor "Canada mt Parade", the catchy siRttatttra  none, oj the f,rries. Hny the shee.l music at your music  store, or write, to your favorite radio station for an  introductory free c������f>y. on-io  gr<  )  tvrwetrer %vi  **K^Si J***li^l\J*^ UP^-*m  'ilfl i^UYIUf)  i)u  jBe Csoufivent  TUNE IN  9���������10 p.m.  CJCB���������Sydnay  CFCY���������Charl'ifown  CFN B���������Frod������r Icto n  CFBO���������St. John  CHRC���������Quebec  CKAC���������Mantroal  CNRO���������Ot+nwo  CFLC���������Proicott  CKSW���������Toronto  CKOC���������Hamilton  C JGC--Lon don  CFCH���������Norlli Bay  CKPR���������Ft. Wllli*m  CKCK���������R������glna  CJCA���������Edmonton  CKLC���������Calgary  CNRV-~Voncouv������r  CFCT���������Vlctorl*  0���������^9 p.m.  CKY���������Winnipeg  CKK���������Brandon  CJGX���������Yorliton  CJRW���������Flomlng  IO���������11 p.m.  CHNS���������Hallfax  CFQC���������Saskatoon  II���������-12 p.m.  WJR���������Detroit  POTATOES FOR SALE-Half-ton  good table potatoes, going at $1.25 per  sack.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Geo. Strong and family take this  means of expressing their sincere  appreciation of the sympathy and kindnesses shown them in their recent  bereavement.  ������^^/V\AA/VVVVWV"VVVV"v*Vv'.  The staff would again  like to convoy  to the people of the valley their gratefuj  thanks for the gifts which still continue  to come into tho hospital���������fruit,  vegetables, cakes' magazines, eta.  Everything is much appreciated and  enjoyed, and the interest takon in the  hospital is very helpful nnd gratifying to  the staff,  HORSE ESTRAY  Prime No, 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton/ Lamb ������&, Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  BURNS & COMPANY, Lt  *d   >msmmm'4mw*p*mrm**mmwm*mri^mm9m,''mW^m  4  *  *  4  4  I  4  4  4  I  4  4  I  4  ���������  4  I  4  I  4  '  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  JL __.__.J_. JLIL Bu  spending  less  than  Came to my place about March '15th,  ono small black mare, with two white  hind foot. Brand on* left shoulder indistinct. Owner can havo name on  paying eosta. Chas. Huseroft;, Camp  Lister, B.C.  RANCH FOR SALE  Good IB-nnro property, partly planted  to fruit, south of Goat River on lints,  G-room houae, good barn, packing shed,  nnd other building... Wator in both  house and ham, ownor must sell on  account of age, Will sell on terms If  dotiired. ANDKMW .IOHNSON,Cr������Btoi_.  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bad"  ances and shall welcome your  account* ^  riMUHMW^MP  ^M_PmflNfl__ ____M_U       ____.       ^wb     tLmth       A\        |^^^^^^^ ^m__.       ____       ____DL    ^amU ^^^^^^^ ^       ^^^      ^^^<ta_l_k ^^^  THE CANADIAN BaNK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid "Up $20,000^0^. 0  Reserve Fund $20*000,000  Croston Brunch  U. J. Forbcn, JVfn������a������or  Printed Butter Wrap������ at Review Of fie TIIJE   UKtt&TUN   KJKVlttW  AT THE HOSPITAL  Leonard Huseroft of Lister was  admitted on Wednesday for the  removal of tonsils. Also James  Scott of Erickson.  Carlson of Wynndel   has  the hospital. for several  to  tu6  OJaf  boon   11  days suffering from injury  leg sustained while at work.  Mrs. St. Denis was brought to  the hospital on Sunday to recover  from a fainting spell which  rendered her unconscious for  some time. She was fortunately  able to return home in a" few  hours.  H.   Tapp of Wynndel  -r\*__+**vr%+  f/M*  ci   f_&������v   /.ottd    laof  um i. 4VM v   *.���������%*���������*    *vm    *\-\*mm      mjL,%/mj k_>    m%s**3 w  was   a  rx?-E_*<_il_p:  WW *_-^-*������������������  FOR SALE���������British Sovereign and  Parson's Beauty Strawherry Plants, per  1000, $5.50. Asparagus, Mary Wash-  ingcon, i year, ao_rt.n, ouc; xw, vpo.uv.  Black Currants, Boskoop Giant, 1 year,  dozen, $2.50. Also Flowering Plants.  H. F. Robson, Wynndel.  Saturday was the last day for putting  ! names on the 1931 provincial voters list  and the enrollment from Creseon Valley  points will total about 200. Considerable new names were received from  points at the other end of the tiding and  the new list of the siding will show at  least 2700 names.  Mrs. J. E. Johnston left yesterday for  Cranbrook where three of her pupils,  .Vera MeGonegaS, Margaret Henderson  and Edith Johnston are completing in  the piano playing classes at the East  Kootenay musical festival on Friday and  Saturday. Edith Johnston is ako entered in one of the junior elocution classes.  Gospel Tabernacle. His initial service on  Thursday evening'was the scene of a  splendid gathering. He is a young man  of pleasing personality, and presents his  message in a forceful manner, making- a  profound impression upon his hearers.  The Full Gospel Tabernacle has had  many ���������; profitable services of late which  should induce all who can to attend.  Miss Lorna Lytle of Crawford  Bay, while on vacation with her  ��������� T%  TV-T'-������_-  __*._._. a.  A  jrx.  T_/r_,_T\ u  AWJLAC J_SUMJ������������-Uy  Miss Mary Greston of. Yahk spent a  few..'days hare, a guest of her aunt,' Mrs.  MoMasterY   Y .."..���������' -Y-  Mu_-ic is by Al.   Fredericks*   orchestra,  and the admission $1.60 per couple.  A wedding of interest here was  solemnized, at Holly Cross Church,  Creston, on Mo day morning, when  Stanley Igras and Stella Decknik were  united in marriage by Father Choinel.  Miss Thelma Schmidt and Tony Tozolni  of Creston supported the bride and  groom, who are to make their home at  "Wynndel.  WANTED���������Heavy    walking     plow.  Pochin, Canyon, cr phone K. Andrew.  patient at Creston  of the week for a  FOR   QUICK  per    thousand.  had her tonsils removed, and   returned    to   Crawford   Bay   on  C_ 3   t->u-iu ay .  Local and Personal  m  Returned men are all invited to the  meeting in Trinity United Church basement on Saturday evening at S o'clock,  when Mr McNichol, the Legion provincial secretary, will be here to discuss return men's affairs, and will deliver an  address on this work.  SALE���������Shiplao. $13  Chicken netting, 60  inches wide, 10 cents yard. Tar paper,  $1 roll. New two-wheel cultivator with  hillers, hand cultivator, Planet Junior  Seeder, 8-inch plow, good seed spuds.  Sundry other articles, all at bargain  prices. Apply Mrs. Winnifred Hale,  near Gannon school.  It ss definitely announced that Fred  Ryckman has been appointed indian  agent, to succeed the late E.H. Small,  whose death occurred some months ago.  Fred has been indian constable and farm  instructor since 1912 and comes well qualified to take over the work of agent. In  addition to ability the appointment will  be popular with all.  Pastor Hillary has arrived from Grand  Forks to take over his duties at the Full  Jim Scott was fe  hospital at the end  tonsils  operation;  Walter Long of Weyatchee, Wash.,  who was here attending his mother's  funera , left for home on Sunday. He  made the trip by auto.  Miss Kathleen Bundy is spending  Easter holidays at Cowley, Alberta.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings Holioited.  ORESTON.    B.C.  JAS* GOMP70/V  AifC?T?&iximzLzR  Sales conducted in any part  of the District.  PHONE ,5'SF     '��������� GRESTOSV, B.C.  An _._.      TTnwnnnM    ._w*.4     A. ���������.*> s. . .���������  lVi.S_   __LSii i-UU   _._.������_   4.a_CllI(-  ������jr_-r j  -VXWJL-TCUU  __���������  4il  Drive this fashionable  and disilnciive Convertible Cabriolet.  ^S_=  Ji  Qiiie_k-Ma_ad_ltiig  |T is a real pl-������__-. to drive a car so alert and  *" capable in performance���������so quick to respond  to your fingers* touch���������as the new Chevrolet Six.  When you drive it you will discover agile acceleration .������ * sustained speed . . , ample power . . .and  smooths silent operation, under all conditions. You  will be ~ pleased wilh the larger 3-spoke wheel and  the newly - designed steering gear, which permit  finger-tip control in turning and parking. Gear  changing is exceptionally easy. And the big,; four-  wheel weatherproof brakes grip instantly and '  evenly, even on Wet pavements.  Come for a Chevrolet ride. Know the thrill of driving tills Six which is unusually  economical to own, and easier  than ever-to buy.  PRICED FROM 3610 AT FACTORY,  OSHAWA      -      -      TAXES EXTRA  Ask about thus G M AC plan of  deferred payment* ... and tho  General Motors Owner Service Policy.  "^Forward Ganada. I"  CftuadiiHi* everywhere are striking forward on  111* riiina tide of a __e__������ and vioorou* pros*  parity. And General Motor* pays tribute ������o  Cana-dl.Mh achievement with "Ginatla on Parade",  an al_.CflaadU.ri radio hour even* Friday eventoa.  We invite yau to llatcn in.  The NEW  'Jim' 'MJd  w  Mm.Mw JSLa Z*ja m. ,.  CSP JL ^m  GENERAL  OT O H S  V A LUE  CO.24  __ .... CRESTON  Yahk    were    motor   visitors   here  on  Sunday.  Boy Bamford of Nelson is spending  his Es-ster holidays here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Bundy;   .    .  Miss lena Obidkoff, who has been  visiting at her home at Erickson, left for  Nelson at the end of the week.  Ray Crisler and Ray McKeivey were  motor visitors to Cranbrook this week.  Mr.-and Mrs. F. V. Staples of Invermere are spending the Easter holidays  with. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  Frank left on Sunday on a short  business visit to Beaverdell.  -__.__-__.__.___________ ���������_____  ���������������- ^*.-  .__.__���������  _t_____t_aMh������__4Wn  Model T Ford Parts at greatly reduced prices.  Used Dodge 4-cylinder Coupe and two Used  Model A Ford Tracks, all in AI condition  4  4  As a result of selling for  can reduce  Mr. Dugdaie oi Bellvue,  a   visitor   at   his   ranch  Aiberta, was  here  at  the  r. ������=c__c_n_.  Miss Walker is a Nelson visitor this  week. Miss Jess.e.White is at her home  in Fernie for the holidays.  Despite unfavorable weather there was  a   large   turnout   of   ranchers   at     C  Murrell's    tractor    demonstration     on  Tuesday at the Frank Putnam ranch.  r_fir.A������  _   __T*  cash we  rvf  rv  find we  mnnw  1 irt _-><_!  Call in and see us about getting a Var9  Truck or Tractor for Spring work.  Our Equipment is the best and our  Mechanics know how to use it.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &     MAXWELL  SERU-OP OH ANYTHING OPERATED- SY GASCL!!.������  ���������*>���������<*> ���������*)���������  ���������V"m'm'm'  ��������� ������y y.yy.  ^^y.^gf i^ln^H^iyim^iyiy.y^iH) w^rm^"' *}    *f ' *' " M.  <  <  0  mi  1  ������j������<i_.������____  _y mmaimmmmsrtt  Mrs. M. Hagen was a Nelson visitor  last week.  Miss A. and Warren Hook of Spokane  are spending Easter with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J   Grady.  Percy Cockle left.last week for Pincher  Creek, fAlberta.   ."  Mr. and Mrs. W. Greig, who have  been in Calgary. Alberta, for ths winter,  returned to Wynndel last week.  Mrs. Dalbom and J. B. Rudd left last  week on a visit with relatives at Lethbridge,. Alberta.  Miss S. Benedetti is home for the  Easter vacation from Boswell.  Miss B. Gelette of Nelson is a visitor  with her sister' Mrs. S. Benedetti.  The W. A. meeting was postponed,  and will be at the home of Mrs. Towson  on April 15th, at 2.30   p.m.  Both United and Lutheran pastors  were here for Easter services from  Creston on Sunday.  At the K.K. Klub meeting last week  it was decided to have one m re meeting  to finish up the season's,, business. The  night' s entertai n ment i n e 1 uded b oxing  Contests, Donald Young against C.  Ogilvie, with the latter declared winner.  A potato race, in which the winners were  Miss O. Hagen and A. E. Towson.  Bean tennis.created a lively game and  was much enjoyed.  The evening of Friday, 17th, has been  booked'; liy the "Athletic Society. for a  hard timers dance at the Recreation Hall,  for which prizes will be given for thc  "hardest'" and comic costumes���������lady  and gent. Prizes will also be given for  tlio" spot dance and  elimination   waltz.  We invite you to inspect 011.1  new stock of  Put Savings First  Put the savings deposit  first on. the budget instead  of last and all will he well.  A savings balance is a reliable friend ir\ need. No one  ever regretted the saving  of money. ^     ;  One dollar opens a savings  account at any branch of  this bank.  406  M?mmi mm of canad.  HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO  [        Capital and Reserve $15,000,000 I  CBESTON BRANGH       .    .       J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  Branch cr at Nelson, Invermere, Cranbrook and Fornle  J*lnlfrl_,ft ���������r'l.,.*  1  ���������������!  ..ft..1.  1,  .__.__. * .__.. A. __���������-____. A___._-K.__- A.. _!____,___,_,__..__,_,__, ___._A.__.. __.._k T|-i--f.    -_--_ .__������������������ jfc.  ?  ___���������_��������� ilMf ____���������  J__S^B__H_____ff   A*%**mm\   mMammWk   Sr    ^AOjmm  Mwrff mfSmTmV   SS  Clean up the winter refuse, and Phone 13 to haye  hauled away.    Prompt and courteous service.  JEWELL COAL���������Egg and Lump Sizes  DRY TAMARAC WOOD  4  4  i  4  4  4  <  1  it  S"W"  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  wmwrMMWpwW  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  lyiyimfm^wmp*^^mjr*'^*ii**<**mmimm'm *mvim'mnm**pmmw4*''m'mvv'**"*pm4f$ v  4  4]  <  4  4  4  4[  4  4  4  ^ .ll__ Wl. A^^_^__^._������������������^_^^_������__^__���������^MM___^_J_^A___h W_f_.i_)h������i^-_A___Mfc^L<M^__tw_W^  m&mo&ss  which have just arrived 1  Newest Shapes,  Nice assortment of ai-.es.  Prices are ri^ht.  Mm   mmWSrmmh&BIB  Shoe and  Harness   RepgrMn^  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of  TRAIL, British Columbia  P.      -m- ^M  4T w jtrm* f*)**n mrm, m*m *r������ w      ������- ^m  MANUFACTUEEES OF.  ELEPHANT  BEAND  Gheenicwl FevliU^er^  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  JADAN AC  Brnrtd.  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple  Superphosphate  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM* BISMUTH  4  ������  4  ^^miglf^fmpamW*0  **mff*rmm*mmmtmmmHm*������*mf*M*mm^  ������������������*]m ������������������^���������i'^n������i ly-^yiiny .ly*  -^r-v v' _   THE   KEVIEW.   GRESTON   B.   a  WHY FAT MEN  STAY FAT  44 The trouble with me., and I guess  this applies to 09 out of every 100 men  w_io are putting ou weight, I didn't  have the energy or "pep" to keep i_ ������ff.  I-ost nil interest in any healthy activity.,  and just lazed around accumulating  the old pounds, until I got that  *' Kruschen feeling.**  Start tailing Kruschen Salts���������that's  the common .sense way to Teduce���������but  don'S take them with the idea that  they possess reducing qualities in  themselves.  Tliis is what they do���������they clean out  the impurities in your blood by keeping  the bowels, kidneys and liver in splendid working shape, and fill., you with  vigor and tireless energy.  As a result, insicud ox pr_u__ii_g  yourself; in an easy chair every free  moment and letting flabby fat accumulate, you feel an urge for activity that  Keeps you moving around doing ilie  things you've always wanted to do and  needed tp do to keep you in good  condition.  Kruschen Salts axe the up-to-date  Fountain of Youth. Take one-half  teaspoon ia a glass cf hot water  to-morrow morning nnd every morning  ������������������be careful of the foods, you eat���������take  regular moderate exercise���������then watch  the pounds slide off.  'FREE TRIAL OFFER  I! you have never tried Krusch'n���������try it sow  ot our expense. Wc have distributed a great  many special "GIANT" packages which make  it easy for you to prove our claim fo_ votusetf.  Ask yo-M druggist for the new "GIANT" 75c  package- ,  This consist- of our Tegular 75c. bottle together  with, a separate triaj toot tie���������sufficient .or about  cce -week. Open the ti.al bottle first, put it to  the te?_, and t_en, il not eatirely ������M-vmc*d that  Kruschen does everything we claim it to-do. the  regular bottle is still aa soodi els new. Take it  Basle. . Your urag������_st is authorised to return  your -.5c lituaediately and .without question.  \ou have tried Kruscfcei* ix*X. at our expense.  wb?t cock! be fa_re������ ? M������_tuf������ctured by  ir    n.:������._..   %>..__u__.    _ _.������      _������ ������     _._r  a*^*}'*?-       ^^POisers: McGilUvray Bros.,  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 12  ���������s  THE PliOBIGAL  SOX  Golden Text: "There Is joy In the  presence of the angels of God over  one sinner that repenteth."���������Luke 15.  10.  Lesson: Luke 15.  Devotional   Reading:    Is-iiah.  51.1,  2, 6-11.  Explanations and Comments  The Parable Of the Prodigal Son;  the Son. Sinning and In Want, verses  11-16.���������As we flrst see the prodigal  son, he is a picture of supreme selfishness. He demands from his father She  portion of his property that would  legally be his, and upon receiving it  he betakes himself to a far country.  "Every one of us is making some  demand upon life. It may be shouted  I from the housetops for all the world  I to hear, or advertised in every word  j and act of our life. The whole cry of  [ some men is 'Give me, Give mc!'  i Never mind the* price.    Never mind  pasmostsc Croup  !������-____&___      Qyj'efciy.  C������h������_.������_._36���������3  Often with one  application. Just  rub Vicks over  throat arad chest  Defe:  r&6.  stiesa May JS  Better Treble RelatSe-is  _^V V_A PORUS  &VER f&MitUGNJARSUSEaYEARLV  _  Ltd., Toronto.  iir/^rbf n  _u nr__?___n_i^Q  viimLU i___i_rr__diim-tj  BEilsRxMJ)  The next session of congress will  probably see restriction of immigration from Canada to about -1,000 an-  nually.  A general election in Britain before  the end of the present year was predicted in an address "by S. K. Bad-  cliffe, British journalist.  The visa fee for Canadians going  into China has not beet-, increased so  far, it was learned at the Chinese  consulate st Qttav,ra.  A visit to Canada by Lord Jellicoe,  as a delegate to the British Empire  Service X__.8gue ___eeti_s*j at Niagara.  Falls, is  expected  to  take  place in  August.  Serious losses.through cutworm are  predicted for 1931, in Saskatchewan,  if average weather conditions prevail,  according to a warning by the De-  pa. tr__ent of Agriculture.  Preservation by Canada of early  specimens of architecture was urged  at a meeting of the Royal Canadian  Institute by Prof. E. R. Arthur, of  Toronto.  what it costs of the finer things,���������  the love, tbe honor, the joy of a clean  soul, the pain of others. 'Give me the  J portion of goods that faileth to me.'"  -" ���������James Reid.  How far will selfishness carry one  if he follows it to the end ? It carries  j the prodigal steadily downward. In  | the far country the wayward boy has  j his reckless Sing. Ke becomes a  i spendthrift and a reprobate���������he  | wastes his substance with riotous liv������  j ing. He loses his fine feelings, hia  j friends, his good food, his good gar-  I ments, and at last he comes to a  j field and the company of swine. Even  j the husks or pods of the carob tree  j -Tivett the swine are welcomed as food.  j for he is in sore want.  f Riotous living may have for us no  L������������... w, ^uv nc a__������j ce gjijuy,. nevsrthe-  | less, of squandering our portion, he  I it youth, talents, education, time, oo-  | portunity, 3_fe.  j The Son Coming To Himself, verses  i 17-19.���������Referring to Swan's great  ; picture of the Prodigal Son in the  i Tate Gallery, London, England, W, _____  j Watkinson said: "It is a masterpiece.  ] The prodigal son, himself, is a very  j melancholy figure, and as for the  i swine they are simply fiendish, most  ; diabolical beasts. But what struck  j me most of all is that the great pair_t-  j er had put in a few dabs of red.  j That is the poetic touch. In his dark  cartoon Swam has painted in a few  ired poppies." There is a bright spot  in the dark p.cture of the parable���������  the prodigal "comes to himself."  The Return and the Fathers Forgiveness, verses 20-24.���������The prodigal  immediately carries out his high resolve. He returns ir. rags and tatters,  a gaunt and unkempt vagabond.  * 'It is often a long journey from a  resolution to its realisation. The  .tourney is frequently so long that it  is never completed, and the resolve  never becomes a reality. This is true  because' in so many instances the  good resolution has nothing to back  it up except a tainted life, and a,  weakened will. In the will of the  prodigal there was still life and pow-  1 er."  We can picture him as he travels  the long weary stretches back to hfs  home, rehearsing in his mind the appeal he proposes to make there. How  will his father receive htm? He has  ventured on no greater hope than to  be received as a hired servant. But  his father's love is far larger than he  dreams. While he is yet afar off his  father sees him and is moved with  compassion; he runs to meet and kiss  him.  Queer  P_ace  For Chapel  Four    Bridges.    In    England    Have  Church On Thorn  Wakefield's historic bridge over the  River Calder���������one of the four bridges  in England to have a chantry chapel  built upon it���������Is to be relieved of  much of its traffic by the erection oi  a new bridge near by.  Such a bridge has long been necessary, since the present one Is much  oo narrow to s_ccou__-_od&t6 the heavy  aire am of tragic Sowing1 between  Leeds and Sheffield. The present  bridge is to remain with its famous  chapel in its historic position. The  chapel has been used as a bacon factory, an old clothes shop, a library,  a dairy, a corn factor's office, a jail  and, since its restoration in 1842  a church.  Increased Business With  Argentine  Slay Result From Visit  The visit of the, Canadian, trade  delegation has aroused the press of  Buenos Aires to comment very favourably on the* prospects ofi. closer  trade relations between the two countries.  It has even been suggested that  negotiations be Initiated for a mutual  understanding between the Argentine  and Canada on the all-important  question of marketing wheat. Both  countries, it Is pointed out,, would  greatly benefit by such a move, although a basis of any such agreement  ho_  n<_f   ������r__f   Vtan-n   a<-������-������__<_ _ 4_<_  Cordial discussions took place over  a week-end between members of the  Canadian delegation and representatives of the Argentine Government.  Arising out of these discussions, it  is confidently anticipated, more profitable future business will result for  both countries.  VANISH QUICK  *My face, mi covered vrllh .tc-tiog  raefies. Ono application of 'Sootbo-  Salva* *_-defi in* iUSs&ig. E6 cietLreu  zny akin." M_ _. C. B. Hlne_. Get  ���������"SootM-SsuWs." today. AH dxegs. sts.  Asthma Can Be Cured. Its suffering is as needless ������=. it 3s terrible to  endure. After its many years of rc=  lief of the most stubborn cases no  sufferer can doubt the perfect effectiveness of J_������r. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. Comfort of body and  peace of mind return with its use and  nights of sound sleep come back for  good. Ask your druggist; he can supply you.  Wear On Shoes  The "U.S. Bureau of Standards in  Washington, D.C., has a walking machine for testing the life of shoe  leather. In 24 hours the machine  gives the equivalent of several  as ] months of wear to a pair of shoes,  while observers study the reaction of  the leather to the severe strain of the  test.-  British  Wholesale   Society  May  In  the  _r^___r=^i?i___D___a  Don't suffer, any longer from these un-  s.ehtly blemishes. Overcome Stern at  home! Get 2 oz. Peroxine Pov. dor from  your druggist. Sprinkle a little on the  face cloth, apply with a circular motloB  and the blackheads will be all WASHED  AWAY. Satlafaction, or money returned.  This Motorist Was Lucky  Train Smashed Car But Driver  Escaped With Minor Injuries  Motorists who race locomotives to  grade crossings seem to be blessed  sometimes with an amazing good fortune. The driver of aa autOi-uObiiv  in the Southern States, recently was  hit amidships by a yard engine. Kis  life was saved by little short of a.  miracle. The locomotive crushed the  wheels of his automobile, the chassis  of the car dropped to the railroad  tracks, and the automobile and driver were pushed along the track at a  good rate of speed for more than 15<j  feet.. The driver escaped with minor  cuts and bruises. He collected the  spare parts of his automobile, and  aided by the railroad wrecking crew  managed to get his smashed motor  car to a vacant lot.  Some grades of silk have been j The milky way of the heavens is  cheaper in London recently than they , said to contain approximately 30,00$  have been for 100 years.  In a recent month Norway exported 18,800 tons of fish.  Morocco plans to develop its coal  and iron ore resources.  Establish    Packing   Plant  Western Canada  .The Toronto   Globe   publishes  following despatch from Ottawa:  "Representatives of the Co-Operative  Wholesale  Society,  with  headquarters at Manchester and hundreds  of stores throughout England, had a  conference   with   Hon. Robert Weir,  Minister of Agriculture.   It is understood the "Co-Qp." as it is popularly |  known   in  Britain,   is  contemplating;  establishment in Canada.    The visitors also are looking over the ground  to see what they can purchase from  the country in the way of food pro-i  ducts.  ''Their packing plant may be established in western Canada. H. S. Arkeli, superintendent, and J. M. King,  secretary of the Canadian Livestock  Co-Operatives, accompanied them."  km ������__i -_.1-ig-*^.^"l-wliW____.ygK;g_^>_-*. a'iii"g^__--Jga  _ OS  w^__yw_j__Hi__K-?^__     .___���������_.       i      i i i i  T _*_������*_*_��������� T-t*_������������ k like a blanket.  j___FWLl^ uau Leave it art and  your'horses sweat excessively and all  night this cold wet blanket of long  hair chills She horse and - prevents  proper rest Horses in run down condition are easy prey to colds, pneumonia and other ills.  frSew Siewart CUPMASlcR -  an electric clipper for clipping  horses and cows, weighs only 334  ��������� lbs, and easily held in hand like  grooming brush. Works from  fight socket, has 25 ft extension  cord, special universal motor.  Price, complete, only $2B,75.      J  Flexible Shaft Co. ____B_fed **&������"*, 349 Cariaw Ave,, Toronto ^TEwarT  IXcvmsvcT.n. Sheloag hair. Clipping  JI%������111VTV gives, new life t&  horses���������'they do more work on less  feed'���������are dry at night and get proper  rest. Clipped horses easily groomed,  less subject-to illness, always fit for  full day s work.' Keep your horses on  the job.      Clip NOW*  STEWART No. 1 Ciippin_f  Machine. Ciips itxsU Z_a_te  Bum? years. Strong, simple,  t.a!l-bea_____sr, easy running:.  Btaya -harp. Clips horses  tmA earns. IP rice only SXS.QO.  If year dealer eannc_ etap-  p.y STEWART machines,  ���������end 52.00 to factory, say  balance on arrival. Satisfaction oc Money Bettraded.  nniniHfiin������������iiHiHiiiiniiHii  About    fifteen   million   years   ago  giant snails fifteen feet long climbed  around thc stern cliffs of Quebec. A. cixr . . M , ,  piece of m, M _o_ ������ <* tn.. _._ j  Ye������Ur__eW������yi������?amerW "��������� *" i  As I was my father loved me, loved  me in my sin and shame."  ������������������Terstiegen.  intniiminmminiiimimniiiBiinBni  i_-i_ttnii.iiOTtiinimiti.ii!  sters of the Ordovlclal period has  been found imbedded in a limestone  cliff on Viaduct Hill.  Th e ban on the use of dogs in hunting deer may be brought into effect  by legislation ot the present session  of the Ontario legislature. After several ���������contentious sessions, the fish and  game committee voted 10 to 9 in favor o_ continuing the use of dogs.  mmwr4mmmrmmm*~mmr>*Mmmm**m  . Aching*  STOP HURT/MO  "~" INSTAMT  ______ wm n   a nm m M  Your Windows   Pay  Imm- In WINDOLITE Windows @nd ysra will fee repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  An efficacious hoiisehold remedy ���������  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment. Brings  immediate relief to lame back and  muscular rheumatism. Also relieves  inflammation, burns, sores, corns and  warts.  Discounts Russian Wheat Menace  Just a drop  or  two  of Piitnum't.  form   Extractor,   and the pain goes  ..way. Relief la almoat iru_ta_i.tnneous.  Hcmovit].g eornn with "PutiinmW Is  ho easy, ho sure, &o painless���������thousands use thlH wonderful remedy,  and nay it i������ the bont. Don't junior  miy Ion pre r, tiRo Vntii.iin'M Corn I8x>  tnu-tor, 1he one ������uro rolief for aoro  en ma. Sold nt every drug ������tore, 05c.  "PUTNAM'S  W.    N.    U.    188*  Predicts   That   Wlthta ' Flv������   Vcars  There Will Be a World Cla.mor  For Wheat  The dark .shadow of Russia on the  wheat marketing picture will vanish  gradually.  Within, five years, there will bo a  world clamoj. for Alberta wheat.  Such wore two of the main points  in an optimistic address, delivered  by Premier J, IS, Brownlee, nt the  annnn.l banquet of tho Alberta Association of Professional Engineers in  Edmonton. At tho time ho was replying to the toast to "Tho Province  pf Alberta.'"  Declaring that Russia was at tho  lowest marjjln upon Wnlch human life  survlvad, Mr. Brownlee said dt was  evident that tho country would movi.  to higher standards of living.  .   THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  WMMim    MSt    ENGLAND    SINGH  1019    4KEf    OltXGINAI,    I. ATENTfl  Thla unbreakable glaai ���������ubstltuto ft  light and fle__ible# easy to cut and fit.  Will withstand cxtrcmo changes In tem-  psi-atur^   keeps 'out   cold  and   wet>  but  "My brother In very IntcllJgont.  Ho hast married n teacher."  "My brother \n moro,JUi*t^l];,., .;,. j.:e  Isn't married at all."  CUT DOWH  XOXJll -LOSSES  tW INQTAIXXNO  WINDOLITE  allows tlie full sunlight to enter. In*  eluding ths health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrato ordinary*  glass.  WIN1I0L1TE  BllOODEIt  WmOVBtm  Mirmo pkns  ^���������_tiiii_.-.y._.     v������*������4 Wiwyw w U_ti  Canadian hreedens of poultry and livestock aro finding Windolite a moat satisfactory  and profitable investment. Young chickena and tuikeys aro entirely free from leg weak-  eief!������8 and diiieane and will thrive in confinement under Windolite* Windolito cornea in rollm  any lengthy but 36 inchco wido only.  DistribiitorB: JOHN A. CHANTLEE & CO., LTD*  51 Wellimrton St* W.        ���������>.        ������        ���������:        ��������� TORONTO, ONT.  imiiimmiiiHiuiiiiituBiiuifiiii^ .Vftl^iVIWittsW  !!!_������_&--'&  alces Homes Healthful  and BeautifuS  !ways'"sweet'abd dean  Freealencll premium label on every jpacff  age.     Send for  Decorator'3   Guide   and  Siencil Catalogue  Genuine surprise lit Angela's face.  "You!���������fond of that little mongrel!  It's laughable. What would your Bacic  Bay mother have thought of that?"  Haliiday's eyes gleamed ominously,  and his lips tightened.  "Isn't it something new for you to  consider my mother's viewpoint on  any subject? And I shall ask you not  to refer to the little girl in those unpleasant terms."  ."Very well; hut if you expect me  to vacate my room -"  "I don't ask that;  hut there's an.  unoccupied guest room, isn't there?"  And you mean to continue indefin-  Soon  both   Scottie   and. I were 'sound  ', asleep by our campfire. and after he got  ! those bears off his mind he ceased "wafc-  " ins me whenever tlie blaze went down.  Then  x  . began    to . feel    uncomfortably  -warm. Somehow I choked for breath,' arid  knew I -was  not ..comfortable even -while  partially/asleep.    Just what the  trouble  was -I could not make out,, but I knew  that there -was something, wrong. Scottie  then whined and pulled at my sleeve just  as   I .choked   and  eoughed   and  became  fully 'awaBse.  ! .  ��������� itely paying a trained nurse to look  ' ���������  ,fter that impossible child?"  ..-ti.!.iie__fi!i!iiBmss;sn!ssanHfttgg_s__-_BB!  !                  * ��������� 5  I    Tut? nil���������TV !  flll\ll������VFni i  ��������� BT ��������� j  CHRISTINE WHITINQ i  ?JUvMI5NT____. 1  little Martha, accompanied them to  the station; checked their trunks;  and was the genially thoughtful host  to the last minute. When the train  pulled out he walked in silence to the  *% - ,4-__WV__*l__-*3_  i *������vr_  A rterola    f"_>  ���������wnAl of Same, anc* as I did so. Scott1  slipped from my grasp and In a flash w: ;.  out front under my coat. The smol- j  was so thick that tt was scarcely posr.:-?  ble" to see the length oE one's arm. I  grasped along toward a muffled noice  ahead ot me, reached out blindly���������and  found him. With his hair singed, and  badly scared, I bundled him under my  coat and ran toward the notch lest t_io  Are should get there flrst and head us  off. But by this time I had pretty well  | lost   all    sense    of   direction.      Only,  hy  means of the  slope of the ground  could  I  tell we were  making  progress  toward  .������ Copyright 1929>  _^!_.iniUitiiiiiiH!;n.in;3;_3ii-SUSKEESilS&r  CHAPTER XTV.���������Continued.  ���������<Oh, no you don't!" broke in Gay  hurriedly.   "You don't see at all.     I  . suppose I'm horrid. Perhaps I'm jealous because I can't sing with, you as  she can.   I've always wished that I  . could sing. But I'm sorry I said anything ������������ you've misunderstood me."  Her voice trembled, and Nick drew  her suddenly close.  "Sometimes, dear old girl,  you're  just plain foolish.   "What's   a   voice,  . compared with the thing that makes  you take oft your shoes and stockings and go wading with a fellow? I  - __������������������'*���������  <a_ii_ T'rJ T3.ftT.fr. f_T_ Wftop ������_V������-I=V ________  -"���������"������������������ - '���������-���������..   ��������� ��������� ���������   -���������  ��������� -   ~   - ��������� ������������������  ute, or that I don't like to see your  . feet in those smart new pumps you're  wearing; but neither could we go  through, life eternally* bellowing  duets. That's sight���������laugh! If any=  one's been idotic it's the lady in my  arms. Won't she admit it?"  "I   suppose  I am;   but  somehow,  the place beside him.  "Shalt  we  go   straight home,   cr  wniilrl   twvit   If In.   fn   ride   -for   a.   few  __a   ������    - - ��������� ������������������-      ^, ��������� ������~       ���������- ��������� ���������  H j miles? It's a splendid day."  3 j    Angela laughed.  S ' "How polite and considerate we are  aU of a sudden! It's a long time since  you've .asked me to ride with you,  my dear."  Her tone was sarcastic, but Halliday refused to take offense, though  he did not speak till they had left  the town behind and entered a stretch  _.0      .......a      *.___.������-       --.-B      _X._-~_.-*-.*_       4.1_m.     __..������*.-  ������_>_.    M.uaM    mat    icu    uuuugu    uic   jsu_.e  woods. He drew a deep breath, then,  and stopped the car.  fit A v.*...**    ^Haoa    -ninaa    nr������_*-i_tov������Fiil 9     T  .C_._i^^ju.  ������.        .... \...m.        m-..vm        ^. v... ���������'. ��������� ��������� ��������� w        ������������������  wish we had a lunch and could stay  all day. Would you like to get out  and follow that path, a way?"  "1 certainly should not, in these  shoes, They pinch like anything. I  never was one to enjoy prowling lithe woods, you know."  "There was a time," he began, when  with an impatient gesture she interrupted:  "Oh, then! What do you expect of  a girl at a time like that? I was  merely following your lead���������doing the  "That won't be necessary much  longer. We can get someone else,  though Julie is fond of children and  wouid be glad to help when help is  needed. Martha does a good deal for  herself, though she's such a baby. She  hasn't been used to the tender care  of the pampered rich."  "And for her own good she'd better not get used to it now," said  Angela, her anger rising. "How long,  may I ask, do you plan to keep the  waif?"  "Always���������unless my wife makes it  impossible."  "Well, she does."  ctIn what way?"  "You can choose between us���������  that's all."  "You don't meane that, Angela."  '1   never   meant   anything more.  Why, you'll be adopting her legally  next!"  "I had thought of that," Halliday  admitted.  "Do you realize what you are saying? You adopt her legally, and at  your death she gets the better part  of your estate. Do you call that fair  ���������a mere State ward who oomes from  thc very dregs of the earth?"  All the old cynicism was back in  Haliiday's face as he replied: "There  is no reason to count on my early  death, my dear. I come, perhaps unfortunately, off, long-lived stock."  "Well, I have told you to choose.  If the chad comes, I go. That's all."  For several minutes I could not imagine where I was.  My eyes smarted.  My _   .  throat was parched and even the inside i the bottom of  the valley,  of  iriy. __qse   was   irritated. :. there '.. was f    My shoes were  the   sharp   smell  of   burning:.wood,   and I smoking,        and  the valley itself was getting thick, with j my feet  fright  smoke.  The trees* were burning.  ixri.__������_ . *v,__  line tank of the old  ���������plane had exploded, burning parts  had carried over  into the woods and  smouldered until  they finally burst  into   flame. The  Are was no doubt  small at first, but  gradually grew and  spread until early  morning, and while  alt that "was happening, Scottie and I  snored peacefully but noisily on. Ne__t  time you make a .flre ln the woods, remember how quickly it can spread even  from a. spark, and be sure .it's all out,  ever,   away down In.  the  ground,   before  fully hot as we  ___...__- . ^lun^ecl f o r���������  ward_ Abruptly-  "Xve were in the  edge of the  woods', and the  ground     Was  StSSij������iT  , c* H ���������vl  more       uneven.  All     about     us.  the  flre   burned  down      on  .   us  fiercely,   threatening  to  swoop  down  on  us   with   a   sudden   backdraft.   For   you  know,  a forest flre always brings a big:  wind'with it.    The hot air goes up. whita  --W    _.���������������     *���������     _~.._.i__.fa      -.i^.m^.     ������v*__     ������.___..H-a  WIU     C_���������_'       AO       OUV&CU       ������_._**hi)^        ������>.*?       c������*#ua*\������,  blowing the flames with it. -rhat*s why  a fire in the woods travels so horribly  fast. -  Showers of   sparks   made   me   dance  you go away.  We were now in a bad fix. To the  south the vaUey narrowed down to a  sort of notch between the mountains.  To the north it ended in a steep mountain slope. On either side were steep  mountain sides that were now lost in  the heavy smoke. It became hotter and  hotter, and more jand more choking and  suffocating:. -"Soottie" says I. "I've heard  a lot about dog's luck; and. Pup, you'd  better get ready to use it because we'll  both need plenty of luck before we get  out of here.    Come. let's go."  By this times ths ftre seemed to be  raging on every side of us.    The thick  around Siveiy���������pulling the collar of my  coat up tight about my neck. I plodded  on. Even small stones and roots caused  me to stumble and t fairly gasped for  breath. From time to - time Scottie  would whimper like a frightened child.  "Buck up, old chap." I'd say to him.  "Just a bit longer. We've got to make it  somehow." For a fact, I think he knew.  He'd stop and push -his head from under  my coat and try to lick my hand, You  can't tell zne a dog doesn't understand.  Then all of a. sudden the smoke cleared  out of the -woods. One ������_oi_ld see aulte  well for a minute. The wind had changed and fanned strongly in the other di  gress of the valley caught flre. towards 1 rection���������I raced   forward���������every    second  tine notch, ar.a cs_������_t was the d!reci!o__ in:  which, we had a chance to escape. Heavy  brown smoke rolled up from a pasty bog  and threatened our only exit.  Hot as it was, X pulled on my leather  jacket #to protect my back, and my helmet and goggles to save my face and  eyes. I snatched up Scottie, and holding him under my coat, started toward  the tower end of the valley. Ths w_nd  fanned the grass fire to furnace heat,  and through this we had to go to reach  the notch and possibly a stream of water.  I turned  to back my way through a  counted���������another moment and a seething  wall o������ flame might rush at express train  speed across our path.  Then the ground sloped steeply forward.  I stubbed my toe in. a branchr lunged;  caught at thin aiiv-and in an instant wa  were sliding down a fflercely burning:  gulch.  Down, down we went. T grasped a  f^A������ w*������0f_���������i+ f^itrnscL Hiro^'^l- and c&ni^  away in my hand. Then we shot out over  a ledge into space. We were falling.  What was that below?  (To Be Continued).  -       _      - -    - .    - ...       . , thing I knew would attract you. Did   .    Nf' \.S,f* ^^Y sten_ly, "that  When * watcnea you .iamgnt ana ������aw , fc me tQ .<. t can.fc 1 *s nai ;___.������ Us f__-_cd hsr- _*_* ta______e-  how-^how   terribly     attractive   you i gee ^ e ccmtiimed t   ���������       to  .   ASS    Xll/fe   CfcABi  mmrnVG       A**1**^**     MWV  are������������������"  "Have you just found it out?"  Nick arose, laughing, and lifted her  with him. "In any case don't let it  worry you* because you're the only  woman of my acquaintance who's  .sufficiently astute to discover the  picasEtig ifctot.        That's,   s.    corking  please me as you did in those days."  "What about this last week?"  He spoke evenly,, and she flushed. -.  "I suppose that's & criticism, of zny  friends.    "Sou    always    do    criticize  them,    I'll have you know that the  Myers are worth cultivating. They've  got   money   to   burn���������oil   wells   in  Oklahoma.   They have a magnificent  place in Pasadena-  and bave asked  moon, my dear. I could sit here all  night; but as the sober, father of a  family that's liable to wake early  1  mc fa ^t nest w bufc fee  prescribe a few hours of sleep. Let's  ^ they ^ ^^ to ^ ^  go up."  It was next morning that Angela's  r guests departed. Halliday, in an endeavour to appease his wife for what  :he knew gfie considered his unpardonable conduct in using her room for  CH OLD REN  CRY FOR IT���������  CHILDREN hato to take medicine  na a rule, but every child loves  tha tasto of Cnatoria. And this pure  vegetable preparation is juBt ns fiood  as it tastes; juat aa bland and just as  harmless ns thc recipe reads,  "When Baby'B cry warns of colic*  ..o tfew drops of Castoria has him  soothed, asleep agnin in a jLffy. Nothing ia moro valuable in, diarrheal.  When coatod tonguo or bad broath  ' icll of eoiiatipatto"* invwlce Ha flcnt!<_  aid to cleanse and regulate a chihTa  Imj-wcIs. In colda or children's diseases,  you should use it to keep the Byatcm,  from ctousinff.  Cnatoria is sold in every drugstore;  tlMS genuine always bears Chns. H.  Fletcher's signature.  I^gjg^i^^  ���������0;;:&^  W.   3/1*   U.   1884  things that you like, I can see that  you scorn them."  "Angela," said her husband quietly, "do you enjoy these scenes you  so often thrust upon us?"  She shrugged and said: "So the  fault Is always mine?"   '  'Tm afraid itris, my dear, for when  I unwittingly arouse your anger I am  sorry."  "Unwittingly? There've been times  when you've goaded me to it!"  "I Itnow. I'm sometimes hateful;  but I'm trying to do better. Won't  you help?"  She looked at him, puzzled.  "What do you want to get out of  me?" she asked.  He sighed, and would have started  the car had not she stopped him.  "Look here���������if it'a about having  that child come back to the house  you can save your breath. We'll settle  It here and now. I hate to look at .her.  It reminds me of that awful ride in  the ratn, and how terrible she looked  lying across my lap in those dirty,  blood-stained clothes. Why hor ears  weren't oven clean, nor. her linger  nails l X can't forget it. I wouldn't  touch her for a hundred dollars. It  was ridiculous your bringing her  -lore. As for your sending her to tlio  HoBtlnBfl', I should think you'd bo  ashamed to nsk a favor of such mere  acquaintances."  "I consider them moro than acquaintances. I saw a good deal of  them'While you wore gono;( but In  any case I shouldn't havo hesitated  to ask a thing like that of Mrs. Hastings. Sho wns glad to do it as I was  glad to opon my house to tho child  whom, you had hurt." '  ���������'Well, she's not hurt now. Thoro'a  no reason for keeping 3ior any longer," - ���������  "Thore'a an. excellent reason. You  will laugh, I know, but S happon to  liavo .grown fond of tho little tiling."  tively she moved away, as if in fear  that his words might hurt her physically.   "The child is coming���������and you  are not going. You will not go because, when you think it over, you  will see that by doing so you will  gain -_.oti____������"   and lose much.      The  name of Halliday shall remain unstained. I did sot give it to vou lightly, and you shall not cast it aside.  Where would you stand in a divorce  court should I tell the things I could  tell? Answer me that."  Her face grew white.  "You���������you wouldn't dare."  "I am. no coward, Angela."  "But���������I  am  your wife.     You ���������  you wouldn't "  fJotthn# chocoiate Malted Milk  Tise health-giving, delicious drink for children and grownups.     - Found snd half pound tins at your grocers  An inspector was examining a class  of pupils.  *Te!l me, children, what is wind?"  he began.  There was silence for & ___o___e_-t,  then a little boy stood up.  ^Please, sir, air in a hurry."  She raised her eyes, and he saw  in them a subtle fear of him. that  was, he knew, ��������� the only weapon he  possessed. Yet, aa past memories  flooded back upon him, he hated that  weapon as he had never hated anything in life.  "Angela," he said gently, and his  face softened, "Angela���������my dear��������� ;  why have we grown bo far apart ? If  I am different from the man you married, what has-made me so? Isn't the  love we once had for one another  worth fighting to preserve? Won't  you try���������as I have been trying lately,  to���������to "  He hesitated, but the plea that  should have stirred her heart only  brought back his wife's lost poise.  This was familiar ground ��������� her  ground. She laughed and answered,  not caring that her words hurt him  cruelly: "So you thought that I loved  you? Really, Jim, after those hateful  yarns you've written I suspected you  of moro understanding of humankind���������or should I say, my kind?  "As for this quixotic Idea about tho  child���������you will end by doing as you  pleaso. You always do. But don't expect any help from, mo, I won't raise  a finger for her. It'e fortunate we  kopt the Boston apartment I'm tired  of Bakorsvlllo and everyone connected with It,"  "Including mo?"  Angola only shrugged,  "Thanks," said Halliday, as his  mouth dropped Into its cynical lines  once more. "In that case thoro Is  nothing further to say.'*  lie opened the throttle and turned  tho cow: toward home. ,  |To Be Continued)',     ,',  Persian Balm is irresistibly appealing to all women who appreciate  charm and elegance. Its use keeps  the complexion always clear and  beautLful. Tonic ln effect. Stimulates  the skin and makes it wonderfully  soft-textured. Softens and whitens  the hands. Persian Balm is equally invaluable to men as an excellent hair  fixative and cooling shaving lotion.  Splendid also to protect the tender  skin of the child.  Utile Helps For This Week  "The Lord  His servants; and hone of them that  trust in Him shall be desolate." ���������  Psalm xxxiv. 22.  And so beside the silent sea,  I wait the muffled oar;  No harm from Him. can come to me.  On ocean or on shore.  I know not where His islands lift  Their fronded palms in air;  I. only know I cannot drift  Beyond His love and care.  ���������John Greenleaf Whittier.  To trust is the longest step God-  ward that any of us can.take.     We  cannot by searching  find  outYOod;  Money  from   the. sugar  and tea .we can only;put ouselves where God  monopoly fund in Persia is being sased can come to us. He who trusts, who  for highway improvement.  For years Mother Graves* Worm  Exterminator has ranked as a reliable worm preparation and it always  maintains its reputation.  When in a pickle act as cool as a  cucumber.  believes^ knows God.  ���������Theodore T. Munger.  .   The joke writer has a funny way  of making a-living.  Lead poisoning .in English factories  Is being overcome.  causes  Headac  ti  es  ���������jf Trouble*  r*������������ NAUSEA  Whon there's too much acid In������  your stomach, you must force*- yourself to work, and even pleasures aro  too great an effort, Appotito lags; the  digestion la poor; the whole syatom  suffers.  Laboratory teats show' an acid con-,  dltion is duo to errors in our modern  diet. But you need not wait to dlot  your way out of tho troublo!  Talco a tablospoonful of Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia.       This will neutralize the excona add  instantly; mako you feel like a now  person in jueit a few momenta  Take a little whenever heartburn,  sick headaches, nausea, flatulence,  indigestion or biliousness uhow the  digestive system _a becoming too  acid. Whonover you aro taking cold  or fcol sluggiah, weak, constipated,  Phillips* Millc of Magnesia has a gentle, laxative action.  Delightful to take. Endorsed by  physicians for 50 years and prescribed everywhere for men, womon and  children. Tho gonulno is nlwayit m.  liquid; it cannot bo made in tablet  form. It always boars the nam*  Phillips for your protection.  XMado ln Canada) THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  Place your   orders    early   for  plants at Cook's Greenhouse.  spring  Dr. Olivier spent the weekend with his  family at Blairmore, Alberta  Spring is here! Order your plants in  good time at Cook's Greenhouse.  Daffodils and hyacinths are reported in  full bloom at the end of the week.  O- D. Bliss of Spokane is renewing  acquaintances in Creston this week.  Christ Church Woman's Anxiliary  announce a 25e. tea at the Parish Hall,  Saturday. April 11th, 3 to 5.30 p.m., to  which all are invited  COW FOR SALE  just freshened.   T.   Watson,  Young Jersey cow, j    Cook's Greenhouse is booking- orders  and  Wynndel ' now for Tomato, Pepper, Celery,  j Flower Bedding Plants.   .  Vice-principal  O   Sostad of the high      Miaft   E.   oairmon  of Nelson is an  school is spendmg Easter w.th friends ,n  Baater week visitor at Creaton, a guest  of Mrs. R. H. Hassard.  Nelson.  PIGS FOR SALE���������6 weeks old, $6  each. R. Stewart & Son (Alice Siding),  Creston.  EOR SALE-  wafcon     and  Creston.  -Team  of heavy horses,  sleigh.     Pete     Hanem,  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, six  weeks old, choice stock, $6 each. A.  McMaster, Erickso*.  FOR SALE���������Young registered Jersey  bull, coming 3 years old. good breeder.  gentle. Apply to P.������D. Thomas, Camp  Lister, B.C.  Principal E. Marriott of the public  school is spending the holiday week at  Cranbrook and Michel.  ��������� WANTED���������Two good milch cows;  will pay half cash, terms for balance.  W. Ramrn, Csmp Lister.  Mr. and  Mrs.   Armstrong  parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin.  They left .on Monday for California,  where they will make their home in  future.  Tonight's attraction is the bridge in  the Parish Hall under the auspices of  the High School Athletic Society, with  cards to commence at 8 o'clock. The  admission is 60 cents, and proceeds will  be used for the purchase of; athletic  equ prrient.  as M -is. sw  v^v���������;*i^^^v^���������;^^^:^K_i*>"*-*������������������:"-"-*,���������*,  <v.-_>.?_..V������^.L_������������  FULL GOSPEL  TABERNACLE  Pastor, D. Hillary  SUNDAY  Ibframincr   Worshii  II 4a. m.���������  7.30 p.m.  !-BW__^^_^ __S-.il-    II a! iss  ������������������______i_ uSSviii'    K^iiiu  Cvuiiguiiulib bi&ubj  Toes., Tiiurs., Sat, S.OQ p.nu  BRIGHT SINGING.  OLDTIME   GOSPEL  MESSAGES  ALL ARE CORDIALLY INVITED  >  ���������  m  ������  K  ���������  m  r  ���������  _-  _>  >  _  ������  ������  ^-   ^ ��������� ^r   m   ���������_���������    _. . _k    __.__.._    __..__..__.   ���������__.__,���������__.__.___,___,. ___���������_____. __���������__,   __    ____L._fc.JL._B.  WHERE   ECONOMY  RULES  of Nelson  were weekend visitors at the home of  their son, C. F. Armstrong.  Mrs. Cassels MePherson of Trail is a  visitor here this week, with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nichol.  F. LaBelle of the Creston Hotel, was a  business visitor at Nelson a couple of  days at the first of the week.  POTATO S EOR SALE���������Half-ton  good table potatoes, going at $1.25 per  sack.   George Hobden, Creston.  S  SECOND ANNUAL  Rev. F. V. Harrison of Cranbrook was  here ..on. Tuesday, when he held, services  in Christ Church at 8 and 11 a.m.. both  of which were "quite well attended. He  had no definite information to give as to  a successor at Creston to Rev. A.  Gariiek  J.1 Vf IV  SALE  _r~^  e  <s__r  inArati _r^  ^  Li  >���������*  We ck) our best to co-operate with our customers in every way, and we appreciate the  splendid patronage that has been accorded us  during: the past year. We have oar business  firmly entrenched on the estjjblished principle  of fair dealing. Our prices have resulted in  saving thousands of dollars to the buying  public. That you may have confidence in  'every offering, no matter how low the price  is, we guarantee to return your money on any  purchase that is not satisfactory in every way.  ������-* n=-._^���������������S,  Greston Valley uo-uperanvs  CRESTOg TffO Stores ERICKSON  AS3-L  m\^mmmmMJmmAmmm^mmm*m%mm^mmimmmmiA^mJmm^mm^m^mmm\mmmm\A%m  ��������� A*Ai_ft_i<l_ii_i>A>A iAi4������  2������=?:7;?*������_  .Ua^Mteis4;ii;^_iBfei-iiiLiij3SBte_.  1  POTTER'  New goods  Super quality  Fast colors  Lower prices  per yard  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  van-San otrawoerry  Plants, $1 per 100; $4 per 600; $7 per  3000.   J. W. Robinson, Creston.  Mrs. Grinsk" and children of Lethbridge, Alberta, are on a visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Comfort.  The vh5age council has its regular  April session on Monday night, at which  the date of the annual clean-up day will  bo fixed.  Miss Gladys Webster, who is on the  staff of the Michel-Natal consolidated  school, is here for the Easter week  holidays.  The board of trade meets in April  session on Tuesday night at the town  hall. Highway matters will be to the  fore, it is expected.  A. Millen, the local telephone lineman, with Mrs. Millen and young soi.,  were with Nelson friends a few days at  the first of the week.  Glenn McDougall of Calgary. Alberta,  spent the Easter weekend in Creston, a  ,-..--*_.*-  _(P  T������-T-      ._������.-3     1IC~~      /__.__-_.-������     T__.y~,~.  5uc^ab Oi   -r.-.. ���������    c_>a4\j.     ���������_*__- o      wauuiu    __.Ei.vvai,  returning on Monday. j  Miss   J.   Whittaker   and   Miss   Jean'  Muscravd - of   Vancouver,   are   Easier  week visitors in Creston, guests of Mr. |  and Mrs. F. P. Levirs.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������Early  Rose and Green Mountain. $20 ih ton  lots. $25 per ton in smaller lots. Also  baled hay.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  You are invited to call and inspect the  latest styles and patterns in ladies  spring coats and silk knitted suits at S.  A. Speers' store, Saturday, April 11th.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  had a fair turnout at the Easter sale and  tea in the church hall on Saturday afternoon.   The dayrs intake was about $65.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton of the nursing  staff of the  hospital   at New Denver,  spent a few days here this week with  I her    parents,    Mr.    and   Mrs.   J.   W.  Hamilton.  David Evans, ledgerkeeper at the  Bank of Commerce, ia taking his three  weeks' vacation this month, and witf  visit with friends at Cranbrook, Spokane  and other points.  The Cash Meat' Market, which  opened for business in December, 1929,  in the former Exchange poolroom building, closed early this week and the  fixtures are being shipped away.  FOR SALE���������McLaughlin Special  Master Six touring* in good running  order,-cheap for cash. Also four wheel  trailer, would make good light wagon for  team.   J. Shnpkins, Wynndel, B.C.  FOR SALE���������Mastadon Everbearing  Strawberry plants, $2.60 per 100 postpaid.  Washington Asparagus roots, 3 years, $8;  2 years, $2; 1 year, $1.60. Regis  Everbearing Raspberry, $3 per 100 f.o.l).  W. Gowej", Chase, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodwin and  daughter were here from Kellogg, Idaho,  for    the   weekend   with  the  former's  rand Theatre  Friday - Saturday  APRIL lOth-Ilth  GILBERT ROLAND  in aid of  CRESTON HIGH  SCHOOL ATHLETICS  in the  Parish Hall, Creston  y, April  Cards at 8 p.m.  ���������.  mmmmm^Jmmm^mmmmmmmm*M*mmmmmmm  ____HhaA_HR_p_4A__h__Nvfe4^___*4fe___  TDV  ss::  OUR SERVICE; VOU'U LIKE i?  GO TO  GRESTON  MOTORS  where you get a  Square Deal  the  *������r������i������������__4  M.SJS������������_>0_lVJF-_-S  12  TICKETS NOW ON SALE.  VPOf  S'RTJVBT.Tr.   ������_������   _t__-. .__������.  tt, when you want it, at  prices that ste fair tc all.  r -m  I  JNJtfiW  CHEVROLET  Models now on  display.  Greston Motors  Canvon Sir at Barton Avs  i  <  4  4  _  4  4  ������  4  4  ������  4  .  4  C  4  4  v* vv"# ��������� w^*y ^'wyv vvy  ��������� vvww  'vt'y 'wm mww v *y wmvwuv"v v y'T'.'t' vmmmmmm w^r-y yy <r*������y w ft,1  GOGKSHOTT and FBOST & WOOD  PLEMENT  Any up-to-date farmer and rancher knows that it does not pay  to have out-of-date farm implements on his place.  We have just received a CARLOAD of FARM IMPLEMENTS  direct from the factory in Ontario, and can snpply customers  with anything in -Equipment used on the average ranch.  Come in and see our complete stock and  get our prices and terms.  A  other thing we do not want you to forget Js your DISC HARROW.  Is it sharp?   It does not pay to run a dull Dise Harrow.   We have  the equipment to sharpen these at very lo������r cost to yo  them in.  *___ -  JLJUIlg  COCKSHUTT PLOWS ARE THE BEST MADE  STESEIST^TRXJJP & REED  4  ������  4  *  4  3  4  ������  4  4  4  1  1  4  4  4  4  .  4  *  4  4  4  *  4  4  mi  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  -  4  a  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  40  gpgg������3<i-MI-������iaig-M-Jl������a^  House Paints  BIG VALUE  per gsd  WHITE    AND     CREAM     COLORS  This is good value in a serviceable paint,  suitable   for    outside    or   inside   work.  VARNISH STAINS  Dry a  used  in   four  i urn it are  hours.      Makes  look  like   new.  QUICK-DRYING ENAMELS  Stocked in best-selling colors.     Easy to use  and leaves no brush marks  RAW LINSEED OIL, $1.25  !.  in  g������  ,.; .ta  '_ijiQt������_������*igOTW  IHbh of iii6 Noiiii"  A roaring Romance  of  the Northwest and the  Royal North   West  Mounted Police  If you wank Action,, here  it _b!  "PIRATES,"   a   Co lor tone  If A  1      A  m  A  fy*mfmm"IL.1mm*      * WTHk. m  Use ALABASTINE to Decorate  The cost is small     For $1.50 you can buy enough  Alabastine  to  decorate any average  sized room.  Remits.  a  Comedy*  ���������Axons.  SA       QPPPD<  ������ mClL  ��������� 4.17      JL mmmmmml      I���������*     ff^    *kJ  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furnituret Hardware  '������  R


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